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The Peninsula Times Apr 19, 1978

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 ssi^s-s  kXXAX^A%^  ^^^^���ki7��?^^^v^r��^-���>''''���,��� ���  ' ������-./.  i.p  _p.rr.  '?*,"trv~,*v  _v  ���.(o  BV TERRIBRANDMUELUER  After, hearing two days of testimony,  including opinion evidence of three expert  witnesses, Judge J.S.P. Johnson is faced  with deciding whether the 1,000'gallons of  bunker "C" oil that spilled into Howe  Sound last fall was harmful to the fish of  those waters.  Canadian Forest- Products Ltd. is  charged with two counts of depositing a  deleterious substance, namely oil, into  water frequented by fish after a ruptured  pipe at the Port Mellon pulp mill dumped  30 barrels of oil intoThornbrough Channel  on September 14,1977.  The judge.'heard evidence regarding  the oil spill in Sechelt Provincial Court  April 13 and 14, but will hand down  judgement June 1, after receiving written  submissions from counsel involved-inthe  case.  During a two-day trial that was  highlighted' by  the  evidence  of three  .Witnesses qualified , to" give expert  testimony on the subject of oil's effect on  .marine, life, Crown Prosecutor Camille  Osborne attempted to prove that bunker  "C" oil is a substance harmfuVto" fish. '  Mill production manager James D.  Earle testified that according to the eri-  ventory calculations of his steam recovery  room superintendent on the day following  the pipe rupture, a maximum of 60 barrels  of bunker "C" type oil escaped from the oil  storage tanlj.   '   ,     A  Earle told^the c0urt that during the oil  spiU incident Iwwas in' charge of mill  operations in #ie absence- of the nfiilL  manager. He said he became aware of the  accident on September 15 at approximately 8 a.m. ��� -  "I was told there were problems in the  -plant in-regardto-theoil line;"saidEarle.  ."Every superintendent said there had  been a rupture in a line."      , J"  The production manager said he then  checked the area "and saw some oil slicks;'  in the mill sewer outfall and ah oil slick of;  approximately % sq. mile in size moving <  south dowrn Howe Sound, i - [y ' r \ ���-���'  ' parle said .that an, bil>containment':  boom that the mill has on hand for such',  emergencies was not deployed at that*  time. ���  "I felt there was no reason to deploy the  boom, the oil had spread over a muchr  greater area than the boom could contain," he told the court.  .. Earle said the boom, which has a  maximum containment area of 1,000 feet,  was deployed later to aid in the oil wean-  up on the" advice-of an Environment  Canada representative.  James Munro, the steam room  recovery superintendent, testified that he  was respohsible for cleaning up the oil on  the ground near the rupture and he  estimated that only half of the oil that  escaped from the tank had made it  through the Sewer to the sea. >  According to calculations made by  Earle based on the amount of oil that  escaped and the size j>f the slick in  ThbrhbrouglK Channel there was "approximately five to six grams of oil per  square yard of sea water" when he viewed  'M '       "  eninsula luneb  Serving the Sunshine Coast. (Howe Sound to',tervi$ Inlet)   including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek  Wilsbn Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt   Halfmoon Bay? Secret, Cove. Reader Hrb, flAadeira- Park   Garden Bay, Irvine standing   Earls Cove, Egmont  the slick between 9 and 9:30 a.m. on'  September 15,12 hours after the pipe split.  Wilfred Hebert, an Environment  Canada biologist, was tendered by Crown  counsel as an expert witness on ttie basis  of research he conducted for the Department of Fisheries regarding the effects of  oil and oil dispersants on aquatic life.  Hebert testified - that tests he  has  ���See Page A-3  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Phone  885-3231  Union e-SSsffij^r Label  18 Pages ��� 15c Copy  LARGEST READERSHIP DF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COASTS  Volume 16 ��� No. 20  5|  CNA  Wednesday, April 19,1978  brief for committee  Regional directors endorsed in prin- municipalities to replace the regional  ciple last Thursday the concept of regional district may stem from financial dif-  government and wp submit a written ficulties such as projected deficits of  brief to the Regional District Review $38,000 for the Gibsons swimming pool and  Commission.   - ���  -  $20,000 for the Sunshine Coast-Arena.���  The provincial commission will sit in These expenses accrue only to the  Sechelt May 8to hear-local-eemment-on���villages,-which-own the~facilities, _even  the subject of regional district govern-   though the pool and the Arena are used by  -taent. .  Board Chairman Harry Almond-said  that residents in Area D came out over  _�� M Xi$&*s -  fft&"7 V^^r^^frs*^"    .,.,���,,������ ___   many-residents-of-outlying-areas.-Thus,-  theVe is some pressure for creation of'  district municipalites which would allow  the-viHages-toextend-their tax-basephe-  said.  Almond said,  however,  that  the  machinery for-funding such recreation  whel^ngl'y^TnTiavor of the Regional"  district concept at a meeting held April-5"  in Roberts Creek.  He said they felt that the advantages of    ���  -r^iBfiali-jovernmentrwere-^toonnueh^^  lose!' in favor of a district municipality   district system and that,, inaddition,- the  form of control, y ' "~ ' regional district system provides for .a  Almond stated that some local sen-   stricter accountability of tax monies than  timent "for    establishing     district r~See Page A-3'  Closure doesn't affect  The  live bait herring, fishery  will   <    "But,^said Bfoyd, "there's hoJOQper  remain  open  on thev Sunshine  Coast,,   cent answer;." - sU"  despite the April V herring cl&sure im-        Local fisherman Dave Mawr called this  posed on area waters, according to Alan ���   '.'lack of specific knowledge" an indication  BEACHCOMBERS BREAK logs oh their salvaging gear at Gulf Log Salvage sorting station near Port Mellon. -Logs have been scaled and  -       will be sorted according to purpose before being boomed, bundled and sold back to mills.  -  The Beachcombers, Part 11  ?%  an April 12 meetjjng*at the MadeitadSark * department,  Legion that the1federally imposed^ctosiire  would not affect the sale of live bait.  Marina operators had .feared that the  closure would mean an end to live bait  sales in the area and would adversely  affect the local sport fishing industry.  "��� The live bait herring fishery, said  Gibson, constitutes a "few hundred tons"  of the herring catch and should pose no  danger to the dwindling stocks that  prompted the closure,  i Are^ 16, which includes the : waters  south of Powell RivSr toReception Point,  is closed to the seining of herring for  Mawr attributed the lack of herring ih'  the a>ea to extensive roe fishing in the  Strait of Georgia and to the reduction  fishery of the 1960's, but the fisheries officials said there are no facts to. support  this claim.  Sandy Argue, manager of the Georgia  Strait fisheries district, said that herring  spawning lev.els have actually increased  By RICK CROSBY  Up until about the middle of thU century, beachcombing had most of the  characteristics of any other frontier occupation. It was relatively unregulated,  and law and order in the business was  mostly a matter of a balance of power  between the beachcombers and the mills.  Sam Lamont, a Pender Harbour  resident who has been beachcombing in  this area for 25 years, recalls that in the  days before radar, it was relatively simple  for a heavy boat to sneak up to a boom in a  fog, sink the tailsticks and pull the logs  packaging and export, however,, ahdTwill  remain sq until further notice.  ' Fisheries workers will monitor the area  and conduct aqua-sounding operations in  ah attempt to relocate and assess the  stock.      ���  Rick  Boyd,  a   biologist   from  the  Bill Cameron, the number one live bait  supplier in the Pender Harbour area,  supported the fisheries department  stance. ��� ��� ,:���,-..,  ������I make my living selling bait and this  closure probably affects,me more than  department of fisheries, told the group anyone else,*' he said, "but I back  that the closure should provide a teijo- fisheries 100 pfer cent In their closure at  porary solution to the stock problem. -See Page A-6  since the advent of the roe fishery.  i,atlsrSteKSrs Nicholson named Area B alternate  the Gulf of Georgia;" said Argue,-"and the  total stock of migratory and resident  herring has increased,?'  .'~"Ed"'N.ictioI^nr35��^^.:sworlh.'lh last  week as Sunshine Coast; Regional District  alternate director for Area B., -  He will assume most of the duties of  Director Peter Hoemberg; who recently  announced that lie would have to sharply  curtail..his, involvement on the,board as,a  resuitof accepting the position of planner  for the Nanaimo' Regional District.  Nicholson $nd his. wife Isla, a school  teacher, live on Redrooffs Road. He has  been coordinator of special education for  the Sechelt School District for about two  years, la a board member of the Sunshine  Coast Community Resource Society,  chairman of the Inter-Agency Committee  ana* president elect pf the B.C.'Council of  Administrators of Special Education. !  Nicholson was born on Vancouver  Island and grew up there and In Surrey. He  received a teaching certificate from the  University of Victoria and a bachelor of  education degree from UBC.  ' With the sealing of Nicholson, Regional  Board Chairman Harry Almond reassigned Hoemberg'a committee appointments, Nicholson will pick up  Hoembbrg's duties as board representative to the Provincial Emergency  Program; Almond will take over chair*  manshlp of tho ��� finance committee,- and  Area A Director Joo Harrison was named  the board'sTepresehtative to the hospital  board and the Joint Community-School  Use Committee.  out.  He remembers one night in 1945 when a  mill operator in Roberts Creek stood on  shore and fired shots at a boat whose  occupants were busily collecting logs from  his boom.  Sometimes  the  thieves .were   bold  enough to operate in broad daylight. A  logger in  Agamemnon  Channel  stood  helplessly watching as men stole* logs from <  his boom. He had no boat.  7   loggers werei often afraid to report the -  thefts for fear their whole boom would be  turned loose in retaliation. ,      ;  The beachcombers were sometimes on  the receiving end of a t>ad deal also. A mill  owner who .could identify his own logs  among those being oftered him for sale by  a beachcomber could take the position that  the Jogs had been stolen rather than lost  arid confiscate them without paying the  beachcomber -- though'this procedure  was adopted cautiously in light of what the  beachcomber could do to the mill owner's  boom? on a late night visit  . Some local beachcombers in those days  sold their logs to the BiicklOy andBarvey  mill at Twin Creeks. They dragged their  logs to the mill and were paid on the spot.  ^ There were similar mills in other parts  of the area, particularly along the Fraser  River.'"You had to search out your own  market," says Lamont. "You had to find  someone who would buy your, logs."  In 1953 the insurance companies and  logging interests decided that something  had to be done about the, situation and  formed Gulf Log Salvage as a marketing  -agency.-- ,; ��� ���������--���-������������---������:-~~ -~.   , "Gulf Log Salvage was going to bring,  some order out of the chaos,"-says GLS  Manager Rod Mallinson of Vancouver.  GLS is a cooperative composed of  representatives of insurance and forest  industry companies.       ,  It provides a receiving station locally at  Port Mellon for the beachcombers' logs.  Here the logs are'scaled ��� that is, identified as to size, quality, condition, species,  etc. ���'-, stored in booms and ultimately  channeled to industry.  The beachcomber receives about 65  percent of the market vajucof the logs he  "���,' Sec" Page "A-6   Parents, teachers agree  on  Local elementary school teachers and  parents agree on the goals"thohp schools  should bo pursuing, according to an  assessment program conducted in each of  the Sechelt School plstrlct's elementary  ED NICHOLSON  Math and language  Hx..fX  "A,  fifr���X. Z  HOLLY COMEAU wos accepted into, through the Sechelt detachment,  tho Sechelt RCMP Auxiliary Force on ��Holly   who   "looks   forward   to  She b(Sgan with the Ride Along,  program  dertook  Sechelt School District trustees last  Thuroday received reports from two  special committees organized to study the  district's mathematics and language arts  programs,  Both groups were given summary  reports on tester distributed by tho  Provlnclaliieamlng Assessment Branch  of tho Ministry of Education, The tests  were administered, last year throughout  the province.     i ,, (  The language flrts committee reported  that-th�� fflctthat locjftl Grade 4 and 8  studonU l'.'porformod at muclutho ^amo  m  about to graduate, who cannot fill out an  application form correctly, or cannot  understand *��� what thoy road In a  newspaper, ls vory dlstriiblng," tho group  reported., '  Thoy said tliat Interviews with learning  ' assistance teachers in various schools  - revealed'that* nearly "nll-the,students'  learning assistance programs havo in  common a very low soU-ostcom.  "Many of tljeso students carry their  damaged self-concepts Into adult life nnd  1  T  ^ MNwfcmiifl^wM^ #' ��W*������  thiv orp;  106 Impress  Both parents ond teochcrs named the  development of skills In reading* writing,  speaking nnd HstOnlng'as the top priority  for the schools.  The two other primary goals selected  Independently by tho two groups were to  "develop a desire for looming now and in  Uio���future,",,.  ,  ,  Tho study, which was conducted between February and December last year,  was based on an ussossmont program  designed by Phi Delta Kappa, a  professional educators organization In tho  Uhlted States, All olomontary school  toachoifljniho district participated In t|io  study. Groups of parents wcro'raridomly  elomontary schools. At other elementary  schools, all parents wero invjted to par-  tiClpatO,' '";;��� ������'���,���������;';;������ ������;'1-'      ;     ';  In rating tlio schools' performance In  parents again wero in noar .agreement.  ��t  somewhat different perceptions, however,  of how \yoll the schools are iadcjresslng  their top priority.       ,  While tho teachers indicated that thoy  bellovo tho schools, are doing a good Job In  found that more effort Is needed  Hght'c  --���-   "the Impllcatl&ri th^L Uicro aro many.  students,, bven those who havo, or aro  i <a<uMvUioy produce children who aro similarly   t.- -,.--, ...t.* ^...  , ,.��. ^*****mM>iHMim&*mm^^ .  <*M..,mtoM school;  iW%A'l4R^  ,,����tftrtc(!H,<r^ir',W~^;tllat^J>ros^l���^^C|1o^.^'conforo  "the Barents, like ijUielr own JiareiHs,  \)avl no Idea bow t^.oei*vo tlw intellectual  '   ���,*Nw< ���See Page A-B  proems are" acceptable but that moro  Importance should bo attached to tho g<?nl,  Tho  toaohors  and, parents; had  During discussion among parents and ,  teachers Involved In tho program, sovoral  comments recurred, according to John  Nicholson, director of Uistnictlon; who <  oversaw the project.  These comments Included ii desire; for  better communication between homo and-'  school; a need for parents ��� to be better  informed about tho expectations of tho  school nnd Individual Staff mombors; tho  need for a sustained emphasis on  . development of literacy skills, und the  need for a clearer definition of which  responsibilities properly oolong, to tlw  schools an��JI which to tho homo and society.  Parents und teachers also compiled a  .list of specific ButfgOstlona a\ each of tlio  school.           The Riobcrts Creek Elementary group,  for instance, offered such suggestions as;,  organizing more field trips; developing  , and jsustalnihg. a mualc program;, moro  parent:.  allow  working pnrents to attend;  upgrading handwriting Instruction, and  "lmplugali TV sets in tho community,"  ^mmvitm��iim)i$il^* *frf,&^  wfr%f*W��*|i^  **WtW*#SW��W��HW^��|p  \M^fW*y$i&wty!hifmM^^ ��**  mYmW-hi^mmmmf  X  N --  *'* \' u ^iJ^Vsto.  I !'  I \  'X'  .1��4i  '/,,:  A  *\ y'ZZc&'^zZz^JZ:  ^-���:-J''^^'^^^'^^-^-^'^^,':~  ���-    \  ���r  Mli-|^^p^-^"Aa^^  .\-.'  <������  ���������  PageA-5  ., -, The Peninsula Times/  V:  .�����'���-' -p--p'p  '"'*k��  Wednesday, April 19,1978    ���>'  /-  An alternate solution  If Sechelt voters had treated Ed  Nicholson, the^television store owner,  a little more kindly at the polls last  November, all of us scribes would be  .in real trouble right now. With the'  appointment last week of Ed  Nicholson, the\ school district's  special education coordinator, as  alternate director for Area B, we  would have faced such dilemmas as  having "to report Ed Nicholson  "strongly disagreed with the assertion  o��,��d Nicholson that., .k Regional  board meetings are difficult enough  to cover withouthandicapslike that.  The seating of Nicholson (Special  EdpnotTV'Edrstfengthens atfend  which has been developing this year  ��� the practice of directors', making  -extensive" use of ���their~non-elected  alternate's. ,       ���: f.    .     x '  In addition to Nicholson's regular  subbing for Peter Hoemberg, we-have-  Jim Metzler sitting in for Bernie  Mulligan on a fairly frequent basis.  and occasional visitations by Vera  McAllister for Joe -Harrison, Jack  Whitaker for Charles Lee and Jim  m each of the alternates works closely  ,with his or her director, but the fact  remains" that, arguments are being v  offered and votes are being cast by  persons who were not(selected by the  public to act in their behalf.  The situation creates other  problems too. Regional District affairs are sufficiently numerous and  complex that part-time involvement  by either a director or an alternate  means that the representative is often  . faced with issues about which he or  she is mis-informed or. under-  informed as a result of being absent  from previous discussions.  ���>' It was rare last year to findah  alternate filling in foe a director at a  committee or board meeting, but for  7some reason the exception is  becoming the rule this year.  If that's the way/it's going to be,  the voters ought to be forewarned.  Area E Director Gibb announced well  in advance of election day last year  that, if- elected, he would name  Gurney as his alternate.  STEAMER- '.TARTAR', which Bert sold her in, 1914 and in 1927 she was  Whitaker operated as a passenger acquired by Eric G.P. Hopkins. The  vessel' between  Vancouver  and Hopkins Brothers of Hopkins Landing  Sechelt iii the years 1909 to 1912. He used her as a tug under the nanie  Sechelt 70 years past, from the  recollections of Pharic Honeyman  By HELEN DAWE  In the year 1907, Rock Cottage, the  oldest surviving building in Sechelt, was  occupied for portions" of the summer by  three families, the Honeymans, the. Potts  and the Burleys. Of the children who knew  Rock Cottage during the first decade of the  20th century, some few still live on the  Sunshine Coast. These include Norman  Burley, Mrs. Florrie Clayton (nee Potts),  Mrs. Ada Dawe (nee Cook), all of Sechelt,  - and Charles J. Merrick of Roberts Creek.  waterfront is no longer in existence. In our >  day one of the events of daily interest was  "the arrival of the boat from Vancouver. As  soon 'asHslie 'appeared-founding ^Wilson  Point every one flocked to the wharf.  From Sechelt she travelled on up to Powell  River and returned in the" evening. Latterly the little old passenger steamer was  replaced by the steel built ocean tug the  Tartar which did riot provide the most  comfortablejxansportation imaginable."  To identify the ships mentioned by  *     i  "Gurney for George Gibb. It's not at all  Unlikely that we will have a board  meeting in the near future at which  the majority consists of appointed ���  representatives.  ���-  .   It is no reflection on the abilities of:  "ThHt's~~a~fairT)ToeedTB*e-and-one On���March���22,���i97��-i^ric^DJ^^oneyiim,JtjmayJ^  we'd like to see adopted by all future  candidates.  It wouldn't solve all the problems  with the situation, but at least we'd  have a better idea of what we might  any-of-th��alterhates to saythatthis is���beigettingioiU!selvesJuitQ_wheiLffie_gO-  a disquieting situation. Presumably   to the polls.  Honeyman died at La Jolla.; California,  where he had resided for many years, he  was the son of John James Honeyman, a  well-known Vancouver architect, who  brought his family to holiday at Sechelt in'  1907 and ensuing years/ Pharic's mother  was, a sister of Mrs. Potts, the mother, pf  Don Lockstead  One of the real disappointments of the  present government is the high-flying and  never-short-of words Minister of  Economic Development, Mr. Don Phillips.  I suspect that most British Columbians  ��� those on the left as well as the ri^ht ���  expected that Mr .'Phillips would dpmuch  to /encourage  foreign  investments  hi  ��� MLA, Mackenzie  and other businesses who are suffering as  the direct result of several hundred  millions dollars worth of consumer  spending power being syphoned Out of the  marketplace into the government treasury'  through sales tax and ICBC rates.  Secondly, the allocation is misplaced. It  is intended for "capital expansion and will  British, Columbia , once he took ..office.*,, g0 to those ��gw.companies that are in th^  Froia^the^ppinJ^-^^  Democratic'party, this expectation .W&sr sa(j'reality is that most' retail'businesses;  combined with anxiety for it wa^ clearty   ^d service industries are not in the  ttie intention of Mr. Phillips and,his Social. process 0f expanding. They are trying to'  '  '      '  ---���"---     j "-    meet this week's payrolls, this month's  inventories, this month's overhead. They  are trying to keep their" heads above  water. The fact that spmany are in trouble  right now with the banks and other credit  grantors.  Mr. Phillips Will have to use all his  talents as a public speaker when he tries to  boast about his $20 million allocation to  small business in this province in his  " current budget.  Mrs. Florrie Clayton.  Rock Cottage was built as a rental  property by Bert Whitaker. He located it  at the western end of The Boulevard,  along the Trail Bay waterfront, immediately behind the granite bluff known  'as Burley's Rocks. The home was later  moved back a little from the beach and a  wing added on the east. It is now owned by  Mrs. Mary Henderson, a descendant of the  Burley family. .       ^ -  The first tenant ih Rock Cottage in the  summer of 1901 was Senator Hewitt  Bostock, a politician associated with the  B.C. Printing and Engraving Corp. Ltd.  ahd the News-Advertiser, a predeccessor  ���of the<Vancouver,Sun.-,  :    ���,   ?'..��*  vessels which proceeded on t# PoweU  River-were the All Red Line steamers  Selma, which came to B.C. in 1910, and the  ' Santa Maria, which joined her in service in  1914. The steamer Tartar, however, was  owned by Bert Whitaker. He brought her  '- out from Britain in 1907,as a tug^but later  converted her into a passenger vesselTShe-  made   her  fi^t  trip  to Sechelt   with  , passengers on May 7, .1909, under the  ' charge of Capt. Sam Mortimer. My late  father, Capt.. Sam Dawe, became the  master of Tartar in 1911 when he was just  23 years old. He stated that, some of  Tartar's  superstructure  had  to  be  removed because the  1909 conversion  made her top heavy. The ship lacked  facilities to prepare food, even for the  crew.  Honeyman's   letter   continues   as.  , follows: "In those days they were logging  ' over behind Selma Park. The logs were  brought by donkey engine to the edge of  V the cliff and shot down a chute into the  READER'S RIGHT   Bible study  brings hope  Editor, The Times:  Many people,excuse themselves from  going to church by pointing to the many  differences in mode of worship .and expression ofx faith, and" also to the. un-  - fortunate fact that many church goers are  at best lukewarm Christians, and at worst  hypocrites. With regard to the latter we  might remember the words of the Son of  God when He said, "I came not to call the  .rightous, .but sinners to repentance"  (hypocrites and*all).  However, the purpose of this letter is to  call to the attention of the Sunshine Coast,  that there has been for some time and  still continuing, an ecumenical Bible  Study. Members of three denominations  have been gathering in the Holy Family  hall to discuss various parts of the*Bible  and to relate them to their own experience  of life. The most enjoyable part-of-these  meetings has been to see everybody take ���  part in the discussions, even those who are  usually a bit timid about speaking up in '  'company. Friendships have been formed  bringing mutual respect and benefit.  Soon these meetings will be suspended  -for- the Summer-recess_but-the_spirit-and_  anticipation will carry through until the  Fall when we shall all meet again.  We"shbuldlike^very muchto seepebpUT  who may not belong to any church joining  in the discussions and perhaps finding out  for themselves "just what the Christian  faith is all about. All will be greeted with  _ joy and love and in the hope that solutions  will be found for some of the disturbing  and puzzlihg aspects of our daily lives. In  this day and age, when society is being  -disrupted "by so many frightening oc-  fowl)u1rand~tsrgT)irthe���curebcesit-brings-hope-and-stferigthto-the-  Hawser until about 1938, after which  the ship was dismantled.  Photographed at Turnstall Bay,  Bowen Island, circa 1911-1912.  "servedlirtlTe-original Empress~liners,~the  clipper bow ships operating in the silk  trade, between Vancouver and China. The  bow sprit of the Empress of Japan, as you  know, is to be seen in Stanley Park, a  momento of those exciting days. Well  anyway, Johnny Cook was a real sailor. He  owned a 16 foot/boat that he kept in such  immaculate shape thatjt_spelt^navy.all  over. Well Johnny figures the best way to  get to Vancouver was to await his chance,  and when he noted that a tug with a boom  was about to move out, generally in ..the  "evening, Hewo  end of the boom and thus'was towed all the  way to Vancouver. I think he probably had  to row or sail back all the way to Sechelt  because In those days .outboard motors  were few and far between."  To elucidate Honeman's narrative, I  "can'explain-that-Thomas-John-Gook-was-  my maternal grandfather. He never joined  the navy but he did serve on the Empress  of India from 1897 to 1907,_ during which  time he brought back from the Orient a  lovely teak sloop which he named the  Sechelt and in which he did indeed sail  back and forth between his home in  Vancouver and his home at Sechelt. Other  people have told me stories of his hitching  rides with log booms, and on occasion he  rowed, all the way.  The "Fleck house" to which Honeyman  refers is' locajted at "the intersection of  Shorncliffe Ave. and Teredo St. It.was  built in 1926 as the summer home of the  Bryce Fleck family and is owned today by  ordinary man to discover that there is a  higher power to whom we may relate and  Who loves and cares for everybody.  Inquiries may be directed to any of the"  ministers of the Catholic, United or.  Anglican churches.   AliceTaylor-  Sechelt  Credit Party to cut royalties and generally  make B.C.'s natural resources so cheaply  available to foreign investors that the  ' people of the province were going to lose  their natural heritage for a song.  Well, Mr. Phillips did'as we expected  when he helped push through legislation  and regulations that made the sale.of B.C.  resources very' attractive to foreign  resources exploiters.  But the foreign investors didn't bite.  ���When_Mr,v���PhilUps.went off to Japan to  offer some 10 million metric tons of coal ���  key to Social Credit's plans for economic  stimulation ��� his reception was polite but  futile. They sent him what is called in the  trade a "comfort letter".  "lOlmosr every other area of com;  merce and industry the story has been the  same. As I pointed out last week, capital is  shrinking, returning to its base ��� hi.the  case of B.C. that base is largely the U.S.  But Mr. Phillips will not or cannot  recognize thsit fact and will not take  initiatives to offset the loss of foreign investment. Jt seems Impossible for him to  accept the view that the government hasp:  responsibility to directly stimulate the  economy although such conclusions have  v been drawn by almost every government  In the free world, Including some based on  , Ideologies as conservative as those of the  present Social Credit government. ��   i  The $20 million allocated by Mr,  Phillip's department for capital assistance  to small business is -an example of, the  Ideological constipation which afflicts this  minister. First of all, $20 million Is just not.��  enough to solve the problems of merchants  Christian Science  "Ho thht lovoth Ws brother flbldetb in  the light, and there la none occasion of  stumbling In him." (i John 2:10).   Great assurahcb for every dayi'  Mary Baker Eddy writes, "Love ln-  , spires, IHumuncs, designates, nnd leads  thoy way." (Science and Health with Key  to the scriptures,; pg, 454).  The Peninsula^w^  Published Wednesday* ntSochoIt     .  on B.C's Sunshine Const ;  ������'��� ' : A   ���' "'ty';', i;./-;.-"  Tlio l'onlimilu Times ''"'  for Wcslpros PunllentloiisLltl,  '���.'',    nt Secboll, ��,C, i  , Box'310 ��� Secholt, H.C,  '   ������������   ' V0N3A0  Phone H85-32.il  : *"Inl977; thef'tete'PharitfHbneyinan y&St'A booming area:'It was always a spectacular  kind enough tolvrite the author a cou'ple'of ',< sight as the logs hit the water.  "Trail Islands were always a spot for  us to make our way to. At that time and I  'suppose still todayT it was a' favorite  shelter, area for tugs with booms, who  would slip in behind the Islands and wait  for favorable weather conditions before  proceeding on down to Vancouver Many a  piece of pie did we kids 'cadge' from the  tug boat cooks. j - - -  "And that reminds me. On the beach  beyond the Fleclc House, as I recall his  name, Johnny Cook established his camp.  Cook was a retired Petty Officer who had  letters giving his recollections of the  Sunshine Coast as he knew iti Selections  from   his   correspondence  are   quoted'  hereunder:  "In my day, as a boy, there were only a  very few houses including the Whitaker  home; the hotel and the store aside from  i the Indian Village. After World War I, I  only visited Sechelt once for a short  vacation.!    -  "However, there were a few little incidents which come to mind. I note from  your letter that the wharf oh the Trail Bay  About power, Perry and peace  By MARYANNE WEST  The mail has included comments on  issues raised here.     ,  A former. Pprt Mellon aqdQibsons  resident how HVlhg in England writes to  support a Gospel Rock park and In horror  at Hydro's proposals for a 500KV power-  line, a double row of huge 90-foot-high steel  monstrosities marching across the area on  a 400-foot-wlde herbicide treated scar. '.'I  shudder to think what our lovely Sunshine  Coast will look like when next I see It".  We are of course not alone. She enclosed a clipping about a ^cqttlsh  Television documentary "The Rape of the  Loch" describing a proposal to bulld^ a  hydro el .ctrlc plant at Cralgroyston on the  caste; h bank of Loch Lomond, the "bonnle  loch", ono of; the last remaining natural  Wilderness areas in Europe. Rare wild'  flowers and animals will bo threatened by  major road, building, juggernaut lorries  and a 400 metro dam. Do our future, encry  requirements really Justify this? If this Is  KprogressMqan��we,��afford,,the-,cost?��theM  programme asks.  In Saskatchewan there Is growing  , opposition to tho proposal to dam the  Churchill River at Wintago Rapids. The  Churchill River Basic Group accuses  Saskatchewan'.' Power of promoting the  wasteful uso of energy to justify now  power stations; contending that "with  conservation;^electrical demands could  actually be reduced, The out of hand  dismissal of conservation as an alternative to increased generation by tho  authors of Saskatchewan Power's sub-  , mission, obliges us to doubt tho competence and judgement of Saskatchewan  Power's management''.., ,  ���iMt*f-��M >��fr!��s,tffl��'*i#  On)cclioiiraitl:30ii.m.,.  jo 5 j).'in.Tiie*.*Siii. h  ^^oIh-P0rlyt:���a:iorm6^Qglnont���reBldont:  and columnist of this paper, presently n  student at Simon leaser University and  having just flhlshcd his teaching prac-  tlcum writes; ,  i'Studenttoacblnalahard to turn oil  get individual time to keep up with 23 kids  and how to take them to the gym quietly.  Then the non-scheduled items which keep  me hopping, like slx-yeair-old girls, who,'  write obscene notes to third grade boys, a  way-behlnd lad who uses aay device he  can to gain someone's attention and a  young lady who kicks kids with her leg  braceV, , ���;; ��� ''"'��� .        ;"/'' '.  ' "It's a constant science of assessing *  needs, trying to meetj^hem, evaluating the'  quality .of what happened that day,  planning for the next, and'going to bed  knowing that there's so much more that  won't get done���at least not now. It's easy  t& ytiridelrstand why teachers, out of  desperation, set up reading groups to  standardize the diversity and seating  plans to continue tho oxiiberartce. It's also  good to know that some, like my sponsor  1 teacher, still hope for more. I'm one of the  fortunate few whoso class enjoys thot  enrichment of parent Volunteers and'tho  holp of cross-grade tutors, And stllllt's not  "But If student teaching Is a lot of vyork,  it's also a lot of fun, especially with  primaries in their boundless enthusiasm  and open, barefaced love of live, It's great  to watch Cam striding through a text,  swlnglnghis nowphonlc tools with skill and  determination. I can almost see the carnage of conquered words pile up around  us. It's easy to lovo Coragh who races  across tho playground to me and  demonstrates hor bubbly, affectionate  naturo with a big grin and punch to tho,  stomach, And It's outrngcoiW' to hoar  Brent explain why lila Grandma got stung  tm the tongue.r- 'there was a bee in her  beer'. ,  ^VM;X,iVaQtJo.lNjutfiachw.//MM��uUM.  11 ��I..(U Urlt$ iftniMlIf \ ffl  At Chrlstmaa I wrote about the Pacific  Life 'Community's witness against tho  strike potential of the Trident nuclear t  gub^rlne taw ? under cc^^  weeks, the $14,000 for the downpayment.  Obviously cynicism and apathy have  not yet overwhelmed "our belief in that  faith which moves mountains. The money  was raised and Ground Zero a Centre for  Non Violent Action,  run  by a  U.S.-  Canadiah Board of Directors is a reality.  Fifty people attended the first nonviolent training session for leaders In  January ahd farther workshops will be  held this weekend and early In May In Ityew  Westminster leading up to the May 20  weekend demonstration which will endeavour to symbolically take over the base  and return it to constructive rather than  destructive purposes. ���  *   *.. *  Next month tho United Nations will '  begin a five week session devoted- to  disarmament, and the January newsletter  of Dr. Norman Alcock's Canadian Peace  Research Institute reported on a two day  debate in the Houso of Commons, the first ���  time in 17 years' Canada has given so much  time to dificusB our*! (relationship.with the**  other nations of the world". Only 21  members wore able to participate, but six  , of the speakers were, concerned with  Canada's contribution to tho forthcoming  ,U.N. debate.  Stuart Leggatt/'New Westminster, said  In part, "Canada should examine very  carefully how lt can go about not Increasing the Insanity of overkill and how  something positive dan be dono to peri  suado othor nations in tlio world to move  towards a position of reducing present  massive expenditures on armaments. We  should make a unilateral declaration that  we will suspend for ono year, while the  conference is'on, our sales of arms abroad  and Invito other like-minded countries to  ���join- usrThe*second-and"perhaps* most *  Important action we could take would bo to  abandon our nuclear role In the world,  Mr! and Mrs. J. Mervyn Boucher. The  bend in the highway there is still known as  Fleck's Corner, about one block south of  St. Hilda's church.  Honeyman continues his recollection as  follows: "Porpoise Bay was a favorite  hike for us. It was a good fishing spot too  out around the small island in the middle  of the Bay, There we used to catch sea  trout. *  "Mr. Bryce Fleck was a good friend of  mine and I visited him in his home on the  Crescent more than once. That home was  my father's,pride.and joy. However, he  had nothing to do with the Sechelt home of  the,Flecks. He was also proud of the-  Marpole home On 7Angus."Pnw7Steb~oiy  Angus he did the house for Dr. Proctor, in  later years occupied by Mrs* B.T. Rogers.  .___J^am_unable.-to_conflrm^anjM)f-rthe  suggestions that my father, the late J.J.  Honeyman, had anything to do with any  architectural projects in Sechelt. In* the  early days of the 1900s", as a family, we  spent mahy'summer vacations at Sechelt.  For, such vacations he used to rent Rock  Cottage. He had nothing to do with the  original building or, after the fire, any  rebuilding of the Whitaker Hotel, or the  store; HIS architectuTal efforts were  largely confined to buUding homes, many  on Shaughnessy Heights In Vancouver.  Among those was the first house ever built  on Shaughnessy for the General Supt. of  the C.P.R., up on Angus Ave.  ;*'I do. remember many things about our  happy times at Siechelt. Among them was  i the Joy of hiking up the bid Indjan Trail  and far, back in the hills, finding a way  down through the Jurigle-llko, forest to the  upper reaches of Wilson Creek, whore we  discovered at least two beautiful falls and  mahy lovely trout pools."  A^^fe^^;*^^;*^*'^^  ;^!M;y^  �����'' U.S.A., $10.6ver8eus$ll.  CTrt"  ',#";  Ust but not least wo havo abandoned the  question of pence research. Th^mount  fw#wdlii*fitTO<rf��mtiibutfonw  From ourly���mQrjiJ^3^  around with a cup of lukewarm coffee to   people's" growing awafeness and .,op-   suggest wo give nothing. We'should  Into at night with a glass of unchllled wine,-'��� position' to reliance upon the deterrent   Commit JiQ per cent of our jijllltary budget  usualqu^sffbhsjlllt^whuttodblom^ibw;   an o^tiunDfir3W'aoreproperty adjacent   for many years. Surely wo should bo .  how to Interest reluctant renders, when tot; to, the site and hoped to raise In a few ��� moving forward In terms of vyorld pcnc$".  .. ,.,���<�����,, -������,�� ���' ���;������'���'���" P-, ' ��� .���,���.��.-'..������..��� ������������  ��� ���   ��� .-.--   '  ��� ������'   ,  ���'-���    ���  tta^WUWWfpSWlW;  THINK ABOUT II  ffljrtK-f-  u ^,M��^ttfcv��iiM^if8ilM^^  ^W-w**V'*i-*��S*'.*t��****��*^'-it   l*J  M"  mjfmm^s^mtb&>&#m  "*",.  [*ffiaf��*WWHW ta********^***  ^W SwrfMUi WMW-'Wnt* WW **?_  %r*-*y��l*  .rr- v**> ��� **  ,:tj.r;*iy:i:w^:.  JJ  r-  MORE ABOUT .  Wednesday,, April 19; 1978  The Peninsula Times  Page A-3  Witnesses describe oil spill  ���From Page A-l       ,    ,   ,  conducted with crude, bunker "C" and  diesel oil and fish showed that oil is toxic to  fish.        :., /  "The aquatic environment is notiiiade  up of oil; you're'asking them to cope with  something not natural," said Hebert.  Hebert told the court that in his experiments the . oil interfered with  respiration of-fiSh and killed1 them if  present in the water in large enough  concentrations. He said that although oil  remains on the surface on the seawater,  chemicals toxic to fish diffuse into the  water.   *  Dr. Ian Birtwell, a biologist with the  Department of Fisheries, also gave'expert  evidence for the Crown, Birtwell testified  that clams were tainted by the Arrow  bunker "C" oil spiU of a few years ago.  Birtwell said that although the initial  effect" of. a spill might be minimal, in  subsequent years fisITpopulations might  become depressed. He said if marsh grass  is effected by the oil, fish that feed and  ' MORE ABOUT ...  seek protection in the grass will be ad-   had Conducted tests with the actual bunker  versely affected. / - "C','oil used by the Port Mellon pulp mill.  "The'potential exists for a harmful ,\.   Using concentrations of five, 10,20and  situation in Howe Sound," he said, . 100 grams of bunker "C" oil per cubic yard  A motion of no evidence ��� raised by y of sea swater, Walden gave evidence that  Defence Counsel Larry Candido after ��� he:found the substance "virtually non-;  hearing the Crown's case was denied by , toxic to fish" even at a concentration-.  Johnson. '     ,   .   *   '       !   , -   , ' almost 20 times that of Earle's estimation.  Candido'argued that the Crown had not-  of the actualsplll. A  called factual evidence regarding the       Walden saicl that after 96 hours in the  four/ 45 gallon drums containing the  various concentrations of oil to water, all  the coho salmon used in the experiment  survived.   ,. ,  "My tests do .hot indicate thisoil at five  grams per cubic yard of sea water would  situation at hand.7'He said, that the  prosecution had produced no evidence of  any harm done to actual fish in the area.  "ThelCrown has failed to tender any  evidencelthat the:substance (bunker C oil)  before you is harmful," said Candido.  In denying the no evidence motion, the'' have s sub-lethal or deleterious^impact.on  judge said that the Crown had produced   fish," said Walden.  evidence   that   bunker   "C"   oil   was  deposited in the"water by the defendant  and that "any bunker,"C" oil'deposited in  sufficient quantity is harmful to any fish.?  Dr. Cecil Craig Walden, head of the  B.C. Research Council and an expert  witness for the defence, testified thaMie  Regional directors ready brief  ���From-Page A-l  does the municipal district system.  Almond's assertion that the Arena will  have^$20,000^deficit at the end of this  fiscal year was "later" 'characterized- by-  Arena-Association -President -Brian  Loewen as "a bit pessimistic." -  Loewen said-a-true_picture qf_tiie  Arena's "financial  situation  would   be~  presented in a financial report at the  association's April 27 general meeting.  -Continuing-his-argumentin-favor-of-the-  being dealt with in .Victoria," he said, a-  reference to allegations,that the government has devised a plan for scrapping or  altering the structure of regional districts  "and is using the review commission simply  as a means-for-justifyjng the-changes._ .  Ed Nicholson, newly-appointed  alternate director of Area B, said people in  regional district system,��Almond pointed  out that under a district municipality rural  voters tend to be dis-enfranchised as a  result of the at-large representatives being  elected by voters in the denser population  centres. "  Board member and Sechelt aldermen  Morgan Thompson, however, was not  -prepared to rule Out the possibility of a  district municipality form of government.  "I support the regional -district con-   cept," said Thompson, "but I disagree  w^thenpaft'of4h'e"m6tion-disregarding-  -district municipalities."  Other directors offered suggestions for  improving the govenment body.  Area C Director Charles Lee said his  principle criticism of regional government  is the fact that the board can "vote over a  directors head" concerning specific area  matters.  Lee addend.that much of the board  concern would probably go unheeded by  the provincial government. "The current  rumour is that the problem is already  Walden told the judge, however, that  there is "no doubt" that at some,point it  would be lethal.   "    ���  Johnson will hand down judgement  June IX  Hospital auxiliary  plans May tea  The monthly meeting of the Pender  Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital  was held April 12 in the Madeira Park  Legion Hall.   Doreen -Webb, reported-Uiat, a .*good_  . supply _of_wool_ and .materials for sewing_  -' and knitting for the gift shop and the, fall  bazaar has been purchased. Several items  Hs~areVarerhot~as concernecLwith-the���for_the bazaar ancLgifLshop have been_  financial or political powersj^ggipnal   turned in but much more hand work and  .boards as with being properly represen-   sewing are  needed.   Those   interested  -ted; should -contact-Mrs-Webb.1 :���  The current suspicion of the regional  concept of government,  said Area F  alternate Jim Metzler, is a direct result of  the  increasing  power  of the Greater ���  Vancouver Regional District.  ���"ThB-GVRD-did-more-to-build-up-aiis���  lack of credibility than anything else,"  said Metzler,  "but I" think we've all  branched out.  "The regional district has become a (  regulatory   body   instead   of * an   administrative bbdy," he said.  ���The-brief-being-^sent-to���Victorian-  preparation for the May 8 commision  hearing   will   also   include   recommendations from the regionafplanner and  the secretary-treasurer.  The written brief will be submitted for  appoval at the district's April 20 Public  Utilities Committee meeting, in-order to  make the April 24 deadline for brief  submission.  . Director Thompson has asked that ���  unamimous approval of all board members be required" before the brief is sent.  The next meeting of the auxiliary will  be in the form of a "Membership Get  Acquainted Tea" during Hospital Week in  honor of Florence Nightingale. The.  meeting will be held at 1:30 on May 10.  -Admission-to-the-tea-is-$l7 :  Also coming up for the auxiliary is a  speaker and special film presentation  from the Cancer Institute at the June'  meeting. ...  NOW OPKiN  IIN SECHM/I  CACTUS  ^ -'    '   ll      I   '"* (* 't W-i'  fr  GLOBETROTTER  TRAVEL  A REGISTERED AGENCY  SUNNYCREST CENTRE, GIBSONS  GLOBETROTTER  HAS TAKEN GARE  OF EVERYTHING  gov't inspected, smoked  gov't inspected gr. A beef, whole  REMEMBER!  "one call does it all" at  NO EXTRA COST TO YOU  uK'fl "il."   i'i luV'A 1" "St"MtJff J��"  ���(���111   U^  ���   ���   n >yjft*iv   \ mi9<4  ��� BOOK YOUR FLIGHTS  ��� MAKE RAIL OR SHIP  ARRANGEMENTS  ��� ARRANGE INSURANC  (Cancellation, Medical  or Flight Insurance) K���JV -,A  WITH  PERSONALIZED  ~      SERVICE  :*-A',��MS>M**4*t*<lWs*KWt*'�� *�� 1*1  A:r-';:.x:A:.y%yZ^i^Xy..Ay���'��� \<mA:X'��^- t*^AXx" ~'���'*- ''^w:; *.>j^  bone in Ib.  boneless  gov't inspected, Wiltshire  margarine  3 lb. block   .         Valu  Plus, Medium  cheddar  cheese ��,.  SuperValu  ce cream  2 litre carton  .  Libby's  SuperValu,  choice  greenpeas  1 4 oi. tins  Maxwell  House  instant  coffee  mac & cheese  1  Lynn Valley  Thorofed  25.5 oz.  Ovon Fresh  1  chuckwagon  hraarl whi,��or 80��  Ml wCIU  whole wheal  butter  buns ov  Ovon Fresh  SuperValu  32 oz. jar  Oven Fresh  buns  Woston's,  100%  whole wheat  I     from Control Amorico  ��� bananas  holding  plants  ��� marigolds  briskets  California, medium III  asparagus  Buckorfiold*  iC   seed potatoes $199"  10 lb. bag JL ||  SnHHHIIHIIHHIHHHHHiHIIHailHHHIIilHHlHIliNHHHIIIHHHMIHHJI  ... I.  ^WMMM.  !,,..  **i**m<a^}��JiW^^  '   '1        -.-'��� ������  "'*'   "    >  ��� ���#-    r <t        -if.*,       r        "1.    T  ' u    '    i        ��� Mt >\ W>  t^��te#p������'-^^  mmmX.  W��wri*��WiM<^^^^i-JJl^  ������X  [^������BlIMIIMJi|ijl"iW��HiWW!��4 ��?il>ll--*!WtnHI!'*S:  *^.l^JWW*W��f*0**��y|jW^.>#lf-lls?'1��-  A h  ��^(Tt!(��SJiS��IHfr**rtS����nt*.����^fl^ Stffrt***^****^' tl f  *.1)iH?'.>9S(tIW!f *)fln TW-ft-  '!>- l:f(fcK;!Sll ':ity,<S !��|t! ���> if.'*, iiV-E"j( ' W~:rt. fl-.Ji (i;H<JftUl*t��i"��lrtKmiMp**fc  I       -  r ��� \: i.  ��� \  **���:  %--  ,_4*L  ���nr  Hoffrndbh Bay happenings ~:7  NDP Club elections  ' ;i By AAary Tinkley, 885-9479  ,,,j  .Thursday,; April 20, the ��� NDP- Pen '��� averaged afound '73 degrees E 'butdipped ,  Centre Club wUl holdits annual meeting at'., to about 40 degrees F at nifeht. The1ast few .  the Welcome Beach Hall at 7:.30 p.m. A^bys before they left/the temperature  nominating committee will submit a-slateW climbed' to 95 degrees F. On their flight  of officers and elections will be held. There-  home, they changed planes at Los Angeles  and came down through den&eioi? to find a  thunderstorm raging. It was still quite  stormy, when they, took offfor Vancouver  and the r|de was Quite bumpy until the  pilot climbed to'35,000 feet which he lost no  time in doing  Page A-4 The Peninsula times  Wednesday ,-April-19r 1978-������  If you liked "MASTER MIND" try  "WORD MASTER MIND" or, better still,,  "SUPER MASTER MIND". They are all  great games! ��� MESS BEE'S, SECHELT.  ^DRAPES  - dorife. professionally  ... Mrs. Franke  phone 885-3905  will also be an opportunity for discussion  regarding the possibility, of an early  general election.       ^  :plantsale  The spring plant sale at the Welcome  Beach Hall will be opened at 2 p.m. sharp  The Creek runoff  Fun Fair on Friday  ^ i i  By Annie Dempster, 885-3326  on [Saturday, April 22. Convenor Janet  Allen will a^preciMe donations of plants,  shrubs and flowers which can be left at the  hall from 10 a.m. onwards. It would be a  great help if itern^ could be brought  packaged ready for, sale. The roots of  plans and shrubs should be wrapped in  damp paper and then in plastic bags.  SQUARE DANCING L   -_   -  At 8 p.m. on the evening of Afulll-^2, a  social evening at the hall will include an  exhibition of square dancing by Maurice  Hemstreet's group.  F3LMSHOW   .Thelastfilmshow-of-the-season will-beat the hall on Thursday, April 27 at 7:30  p.m. and will be on Asia. "Portrait of the  Orient" offers a comprehensive look at the  entire Orient with its variety of people and  cultures. There wilkbe films- on Hong  Undoubtedly, the prize for Halfmoon a  Bay's- darkest tan goes to another of our  snowbirds, Don Ross, who has spent three  months on* the Waikiki beaches where he  enjoyed perpetual- sunshine. A   .^  Eva Lyons is .welcoming the safe  arrival of her seventh greatgrandchild, an  8% pound baby boy born to her grandson  Robin Laird and his wife Dianne on April  12. Robin is the son of Mrs. Leona Laird  and the late Gordon Laird.'  Ruby Warne was called to Nanaimo by  the sudden death of her',brother-in-law,  George Hills, who died suddenly of a heart  attack. George and his wife* Micky were in  Friday, April 2f, is the day for the  Roberts Creek Spring Carnival Fun Fair.  The place is Roberts Creek Elementary  School and the doqre will bh open at 7:30  p.m. There has been a lot of hard work put  'into the planning and preparation of this  big event with the teachers and parents  working hand in hand. Those of us who:  have children in the school and' the  students .are fortunate indeed to have  teachers that are so dedicated that they  give of their spare time so freely for the  benefit .of the kids.  The fair seems to have something for  Halfmoon Bay-visiting-Mrs,'Warhe at -everW.-The-foUowing is a-listofthe  Easter time.  She arrived back from  Nanaimo just in' time for her next trip  which was a happier one. Her son Jim  Weir arrived to take her1 back to Vancouver for a family. celebration of her  Kon^the^crossroads-of4he-Orientrand-<)n���birthday^Ed-Edmunds-and-Smdky-ae���  India and Pakistan.. An outstandingly   companied her. Twelve members of the _.  beautiful film on Japan Will show many   family. who" sat down ~to "her birthday "  dinner included.all her children, grand-  events:-raffle draw, bingo, cake walk,  bake   sale,   games,   dunking   tank,  Halfmoon Bay  hikers wanted  babysitting room, art and craft sale, plant  sale, flea market, scienpe displays and  .concessions. Hope you'll all, be out to  support this fair. The proceeds go to the  parents1' auxiliary which in turn provides-  extra curricular tilings for the kids such as  sports day awards, a Hallowe'en party for  the.kids and other extras that are not  provided for in the school budget. This  year the auxiliary is also raising money  for a fitness track around the school  grounds. v  ST. GEORGE'S DAY TEA  The .Anglican  Church  Women' are  "havihglheifahhual StT George's Day tea-  ,and bake sale on Friday, April 21, from 2-  p.m. to 4 p.m. at the church hall.  The ladies will have their usual  delicious home cooking for sale plus a  plant saleand surprise parcelsr ~  -eOMMUNHSHkSSeGMTION  The Community Association will hold  WATCH FOR OUR  THIS MONTH  COASTAL TIRES  CHARGEX   886-2700  MASTER  CHARGE'  )  DECISION  Ottawa, April 4, 1978  -Pursuant to Public Notice CRTG-1978-19 dated Febryary-9-1978r-  the Canddibn Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission announces the following decision effective forthwith.  Decision CRTC 78-253  SECHELT, BRITISH COLUMBIA - 780043600 L  Coast Cable Vision Ltd.  Application to amend its cable television broadcasting licence  for Sechelt, British Columbia as follows:  its meeting tonight, Wednesday, Aprfl 19  - at 8 p.m. in the community hall. One of the  aspects of Japanese life and the natural  beauty of the_country throughouJ_thei^^dren-and^reat.grandchildrenv-T-he ^he-Halfmoon^ayrRecreation^om-1^^  different seasons of the year. dinner-was, at the home of son Jim. in    misson held its monthly, meeting at the   is to be submitted to the Regional District  CARPET BOWLING Burnaby and it was Jim who cooked the,   welcome Beach Hall, April 10, with 10   Review Board in favor nf retaining a  -Carpet-bowUng^wound-uptherseason-on���dinner, ~~ ���  Radio Service:  - to add .the reception and distribution of CFMS-FM Victoria,  -Br-W��h-���okiinbiai - ���   AUTHORIZED DISTRIBUTION  April 10 with a luncheon- party at the hall  jillowed by the final game in the battle of  the sexes. Though the women's team had  been in the lead until two weeks ago, the  metfs team won-the last two games by- a ���  generous margin, which gave them the  victory with a total of -561 points to the  women's 458 points for the year. A vote of  thanks was given to keith'and Olive  Coniyn for all their faithful work in  organizing the games. It was a real fun  year!  COMINGS AND GOINGS  Chuck and Peggy Ayer who are renting  the former Tschaiskowsky home in  Redrooffs are no strangers to the area.  They have been living in West Sechelt for  some years, running a trailer park, but  were previously residents of Halfmoon  Bay, with which Peggy's family has been  associated since the turn of the century!  Their" recent guests were Linda ajidiSordie-  Jordan with, their sons, Caymen and  Clayton, who were living at the Ayer's  trailer court about two years ago. They  now live on Gilford Island at the mouth of  Knight Inlet where Gordie is logging, and  they travelled the' 160 miles doWn the coast  in their 24 ft. boat "The Two Cs".'     "  The Ayers made a trip recently to  Squamish to visit Mrs. Ayer's daughter,  Sharon Doyle, who had returned from a  trip to Mexico on* the Pacific Princess.  While in Squamish, Mrs.' Ayerjs also took  the opportunity for a visit with her  nephew; Stephen Foley and his wife Liz.  Keith Comyn, one of our most faithful  bird watchers, reported a big, skein of  geesie flying north on the afternoon of April  13; Arid;"following The" example of" th?"  geese, some of the Bay's snowbirds are  returning home,  Jack and Gladys Grognet are home on  Northwood: after spending the winter in  ��� their trailer at Mesa, Arizona. They had  quite a lot of rain on and off, but said It was  not cold. .Temperatures during the day  members present.,. '  BEEFS AND BOUQUETS Steve Doughty reported on his trip to  We have received two Beefs this week, Mission for the recreation seminar April 6.  one of which concerns a driver who hit Bill It, was well attended from the lower  Sexton's black Labrador with his, truck mainland and it was interesting to note  and despite the howls of pain which-he���-that the larger-communities feel 35 per-  cetainly must have heard, did not even  nstop't^ihv^igate'howljafllyThe dog was"  hurt and if there was anybody around to  care for it..He was driving a two-ton  pickup along the Redrooffs Road, heading  towards Halfmoon Bay around lunchtime  last Thursday. Fortunately Bill found  more humanity among his neighbours.'The  Chuck Ayers" came'to his assistance arid  rushed the dog to the vet at Gibsons. There  was a 12-inch gash down its back which  required several stitches, but no vital  organs were injured and it is expected to  recover. ;  The^ other Beef comes from a reader  who took her guests out to Skookumchuck  -Park-to-see the tiderunning, Whenjhey-  'arrived at the parking place, which is  where the two mile'trail'begins, they fornid  a notice board wKicli |ave quite helpful  advice about the best times to see the tides -  running, and this, of-course, was not one of  those times. What, our reader asks, is the  use of putting the notice at Egmont where  many people have to drive a long way to  ' see it? The "chuck'k is undoutedly one of  our major tourist attractions, and it Is  surely essential information for the tourist  to know the'best times to witness it. Unless  you check tides and times, you could easily  arrive at the viewpoint at slack tide when  it can be as calm as a millpond.  Your correspondent who lived for six  years at Doriston, just inside the Ichuck".  suggests that if you are planning a trip to  the park, you should watch the tide book  for a big incomingatide and plan to be at  the viewpoint about halfway through the (  run. According to her reckoning, the  biggest tides this year will be around June  il, when there is a 15 ft. run-in between 1  p.m. and 8 p.m.  cent of the budget about  recreation.  Over $300 in donations have been  received for the Jim Cooper Memorial  Fundoso far. This fund will be used for a  bursary for some deserving athlete on the  peninsula.  Barbara Laakso would like to take  groups, especially younger ones, out for  hikes locally, such as Smugglers Cove.  Anyone interested please give her a call at  885-9617 or caiypeggykfionnor at 685-9347.  - There will be another Mother's Day  Breakfast May Hand should be even more  fun than-last year, as the teens are doing  all the work. More information later on  this.      ���    -- -       ���,,,  Donna Perryjeported that so;far there >1  are 35 < paid members of the Recreation .1  Commission. This commission is open to i  anyone from Wood Bay to Bay View and > -  dues are 50 cents per person. Give Donna^a' ,  call for more information at 885-3742.  ,   Monthly meetings are every second  '  Monday of the month, 7:30' p.m. at the  Welcome Beach Hall. ������ J.L. Wickwire.  NOW OPKN  IN SIX IIki;I  CACTUS  FLOWER  Regional District form of government.  Just a reminder that the Community  Association holds its monthly meeting on  the third Wednesday of every month.  NEWLYWEDS  Congratulations to Kathy ahfd Rob  nonnaj^pjLJL^ask^n^heir-marriage���on-Saturday,-  April 15. _       ,  SCHOOL DANCft COMING  -Radio-Service-"   KISM Bellingham, Washington  KIXI-FM- Seattle, Washington      _ .   ..  *CKO-FAA-4 Vancouver, British Coliwnbia  "CBUF-FM Vancouver, British Columbia  CFMI-FM New Westminster, British Columbia  CHQM-FM        Vancouver, British Columbia-   KERI Bellingham, Washington  -CBU-FM Vancouver^BdtisbJLColUmbLa   * Subject to DOC Technical Certification  Roberts Creek .Elementary Parents'  Auxiliary is planning the annual spring  dance fdr May 6. Watch for details.  SOFTBALL TOURNAMENT,  The Roberts Creek Ladies softball team  has already had an invitation from the  Squamish ladies softball team to participate in a softball tournament, in  Squamish in June. The ladies must have  been pretty good sports to have, been hv  vitedbaek this year. They played and won  against the Squamish ladies last year.   ,  o-  Decision: APPROVED  This   approval   is   subject   to   technical   certification   by  Department of Communications.  Lise Ouimet t , -  Secretary General       '      ���' **  the  .>:  I*  Canadian Radio-television  and Telecommunications  -Commission -  Conseil de la radioditfusion  et des telecommunications  canadiennes  fAfeM  OPERATORS  Apply Now  for 1977 Partial Interest  1 YEAR TERM DEPOSIT  Minimum $1,000.00  \ ,  A:,  |S�� ��tiSHi.iti1Mif*"f a*M��^ aM:1*Sl wSwe-t^fsWAfsyiat^  1977 iniorcst reimbursement application forms are avollablo  nt offlcos of the British Columbia Ministry of Agriculture,  banks, ��rodl,t unions, Farm Credit Gdr'ljVtii'aUo'n, Todoral  Business Development Bank, and| yoteranf^ La^d Act.,    '>������  Interest paid on eligible agricultural loans Implace durinft  1077 through any of the above londing institutions may bo  eligible for benefits uqdpr Iho Agricultural Credit Vyil.'  In order to qualify; farm oporntors must submit their  application forms'bearing a postmark not later than May 1,  1070 to.    t    *' ' ' *:'" A'  Agrlculturo Credit Branch,  "��t ����-��������� t����  *'V  ���J.X..  ��,.*.*���� j,^,iiMW^k'jjifc..d(w(#)i^Iiv,w ��toM  Parliament Buildings, ,  vittfqna, British Q>Iumbt��.  \ i  VfiWiMr  i,.|.HMi>1't>i��f^��f��V��-'***'W"li*A'*p.t'  ��s  Further enqulHes shonld Wiiirocted to your local British  Columbia Ministry pf Agriculture office or the   ,��  AHrlculluralGredlUilranch, Victoria *t~,3U7-SlJUr local JUa.or.247<*���:L~~  1   BrltUh CqlumblB    Agrlculturo '    Mlnfetor       -,',,,  f m*L.-V  $HfL  wmmmttMFK \ ��� ���%��  ~*,U  m��Y*AMn * ��*��i��WFtfHW***itl��i'S*  (''^^flH^^'^V'i::'  u j)f';4'ft;tM^S#^^  Per Annum  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  ���mammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmammmmmmrammiimmmi 11 i I �� mmmmm���i  'i r"  -��m^mWmm%mtm\M%Wmt^^ ��'pflp^f��^*^#*^..,w.rit.,��.��,  ���^' " y?"'^. --r^^^r'A  SSSSS38I p  ,.^��.rwi.i����(^>4.��i���"������-i"^ >"**���"���'"'W" �����"������-"-  ���v   ��    1* * i  <      .'��*4^'f ' * '  ^W#Wft*'l*lfl'P�������ff������*("r4  "t *��"MJ^*^��TOHtoS9^'^W��'*Ei����i^*l*^W^^ 1�������W!*IJVW^ft)f'4#^^iW'*��,^*  �� I  J  WWIftilMMiMIMItlllllllilllgaa  ,ft��m'*^fy,.tiir\.4,fji';.  i ;,'... 1,;.,',. r.,;t'.,\  4 .. -.  lljl-BBWWtf^ ��**(frf^W��^^^MtY^^  (l-0!1il����SlV��Wft(���iwa"' (   m   J  JJl ������ ��� mxK^y  Ay  ���:;!V.'"*  . |   A.fl_<fc^.;fi-     ijt..'  X  s  <C~i' i-f'  .                    "      '                                           '                \  V  . ::.AlAAA;xA:  -^f5L:-'-"'  '     :                      ���' ���    '^ .  ���  1-   '���   "      '������ .'  y  '���'���'���          .    ���  '���'  %   u ���������  1 -:y  MORE ABOUT  Herring  ���From Page'A-l  rthis time."  Cameron said the closure would give  the badly-diminished herring stocks a  chance to replenish themselves.  Another local resident suggested that  the area should be closed to all herring j  fishing,' including the taking of the fish for  live bait.  "Can the stock honestly support the  bait fishermen and replenish itself," he  asked Gibson, "or is the move just to  pacify the sport fishermen?"  One man thought a closure of the  herring fishery in Sunshine Coast waters  for a five, year period would solve the  problem "once andfor alf."  However, both the fisheries department and most of those present at the  information meeting did not favour such a  drastic move.  "God help me if it's frang to be closed  for five^ears," said Cameron.  '��� *fc   lm   "�����  Si-", ' '   -.  Page A-6  The Peninsula Times.  ednesday,.AprU 19,1978  BEDDING PLANTS have arrived  LARGEST & FINEST SELECTION  On the Coast,  ^  y   Pottery - Baskets^  Antiques - Tropical Plants  Interior Design  885-3818  SECHELT  Us&^imes'-Adbnefs^toSeU, Rent Buy. Swap etc.  FROlYMtEFT, Ted Epps, fisheries  officer from Nanaimo, Rick Boyd,  federal fisheries biologist, and Alan  MORE ABOtiT ...  Beachcombers  ���From Page A-l  brings to GLS. The remaining 35 percent,  goes to pay stumpage fees ��� a Forestry -  Service charge based on the number of  board feet that can be obtained from a log  ��� scaling costs, boom breaking costs and  GLS administration costs.  A certain amount of the 35 percent also  goes into something called the "no mark  visible fund," which is divided among the  Jogging_aompanies.iTherationale-behind"  this is that the logs retrieved by the  beachcombers are technically still the  property of the company which felled the  tree and that portion of the log's value  represents ~expenses~incurred ~by ~the~  company in bringing it to the water. a seventeen-year-old Gibsons youth  Many of the beachcombers disagree   pleaded guilty in 'Provincial Court last  -JwithJhis^nS^ptrarguing-thaUfJ^^  for their efforts the logging companies   over $200 after kicking in the door of an  would never see their lost logs again and   auto parts dealer and then going for a joy  _-that4he-heachcombeMhereforerought-to-Aride-in''an-abandoned'caT  Gibsons, acting fisheries-branch  manager, speak at fisheries meeting  last week in Madiera Park.  Guilty youth 'didn't    ZL  know what he was doing'  ^v/ * :*������������ X  n����T  >.  -\  get 100 percent of the value after deductions for GLS expenses.  . Some beachcombers object to industry  control of GLS and maintain that they  should be made a partner ih the  cooperative.  Amendments to the Forestry Act,  ���which regulates. GLS activities, are  currently unner conjsideraton and may  favourably alter the beachcombers'  relation to the agency. k ���  The creation of GLS has made some  things easier for the beachcomber,  however. For one, it clarified the legal  question of who owned the logs the beachcombers retrieved,- elimating the  sometimes arbitrary confiscation,of the  salvers' logs by mill operators.  It^so^ofganlzednsscaling-proceduresr  provided a means for channeling many  previously unsaleable logs to industries  such, as pulp mills; and created a steady  flow of logs to industry.  By providing a market for previously  ^unsaleable Jogs,-GLS made-it-profitable'  for the beachcombers to pick up low  floaters and deadheads that they had been  passing by.  As increased industry efficiency  reduces the number of lost logs, however,  the beachcomber's economic prospects  are worsening, It may only be stalling off  the inevitable conclusion of a romantic  occupation, but the beachcombers want a  voice in GLS. to protect their interests.  ' MORE ABOUT. ..'!', .  ���Math and language  Judge J.S.P. Johnson has asked for a  pre-sentence report before sentencing  Andrew Joseph Turenne.  Speaking on behalf of Turenne, lawyer  Bob Bellows said the youth had "no explanation for why he did those things.".  Turenne had been drinking at a Soccer  "Dariee at Elphinstone High School on the  night of January, 22 before he kicked the  door of Ken Mac Auto PartslrTind "then-  drove Wayne Skinner's car into a ditch.  Patrick Jay^ McConnell pleaded guilty _  to being a minor in possession of "alcohol  and was fined $100 to be paid forthwith.  The judge willjpake a recommendation to  the Superintendent of Motor Vehicles that  the 18-year-old youth's licence be  suspended for.six months..  Derek~HolUmd���of_Gibsonsr-pleaded~  guilty to driving without insurance and ,  without a driver's licence and was fined  $285. The mill worker was charged for  "te^t-riding" his motorcycle in the Sunnycrest Mall parkingJoLmiGibsons^-r���  A Gibsons housewife was fined $500  after pleading guilty to impaired driving  and refusing to provide a breath sample.  Belinda Kirkman will have until August  1 to pay.theiine in default 14 days and will  be on probation for six months. Kirkman  must take the impaired drivers course.  .John A.; Matthew was fined $100 for  taking more than four salmon in one day.  A fisheries officer found five fish Hidden in.  a beer box in Matthew's tioat off Hornby  Island. The logger also had another four  fish on board.        ���Robert���Driediger-was-fined-$50-for-  taking more than four salmon when he was  found to have five fj^h on board hisjwat  ^ApfirC"TKr2ffyear-oH~fbof shaker told'  the judge that he did not know that four  salmon was the bag limit.  "I was fishing for the sixth salmon  when he caught me," he said.  Terence Simon Joe of Sechelt was fined  $500 in default 14 days after pleading guilty  to driving whil�� under a 24-hour suspension.  Joe will have until July 1 to pay the fine  and his licence will be suspended for three  months.  A charge��_of_. driving while under  suspension laid against Stephen Thomas  Ryan was dismissed when Judge J.S.P.  Johnson accepted a no evidence motion  made by defence council Bob Bellows.  Bellows told the judge that Ryan, a  Sechelt "reporter, did not have a driver's  _licence~when"he was cnarged so therefore  could not have it suspended.  M)W OPEN  IN SECHELT  CACTUS  FLOWER  PENGA MARINA  & SHIPYARD  Volvo Penta Outboard ��� Waukesha  Sales & Service  Smith Marine Engines  Renault Marine Diesel Engines  �� 6 to 430 HP  ���' 2 Marine Ways ��� 1 Hydro Lift  Diving  FULL MARINA SERVICE  & ENGINE REPAIR TO ALL MAKES  * Do it yourself  service  ��� Tear round  moorage*  Garden Bay, B.C.  883-25135  RV DEAL  WE HAVE A GOOD SELECTION TO CHOOSE FROM  NEW CAMPERS from '2445 (8' overcab)  ���From Page A-l  needs of the growing child, who,reaches  school mentally undernourished,, already  a linguistic pauper, the victim of a gap in  development which cannot later be-  satisfactorily bridged."  The committee suggested that a proper  response to break the cycle might be to  require all students to talw courses in'child  care which would instruct them in how to  meet the specific intellectual and physical,  needs of growing children,  The committeo also suggested; ,  ��- that at least one ln-servlco,day a  year bo devoted to the teaching of reading  skills for all secondary and Intermediate  teachers;  "'-j tliat only teachers who can establish  nn empathy with children 'Should be  allowed In the classroom; ,  ��� that tho system for selecting textbooks should be rc-examlncd, with an oyo  to providing a larger variety;  '.��� that the district should investigate a  training program for volunteer tutors;  ��� that moro tlmo should bo nlloted for  allowing teachers to discuss common  problems among themselves.  1 Tho group also endorsed a number of  suggestions offered In tho provincial  report.  ,      ' .,  Tho muthomutlcs group rulscd certain  . reservations about tho validity of tho  provincial tost, but offered tho following  observations:  ; ~ Thoro appears to bo a (breakdown in  co-ordination of the math program from  grade to grade, as evidenced by tHe  number of children, for instance, In Grade  8 who missed the same question as those In  Grade 4.' ���'������' ������ :���-.'",-'���-'  ��� Basic computational skills are. not  stressed to the point where thoj( become ,  automatic; , '  ��� PrQblem solving techniques have not ,  been mastered to an adequate degree by  the students;        "',,',  <��� Many of the? prescribed tests do not  conform in format and,practical exercise  to the Ministry curriculum;  . ��� A greater percentage of students ln  this district had last taken a semestered  match courso than in tho province  generally, with a direct bearing on the  poorer test results here.,  Tho group offerred such suggestions as  a> professional review of textbooks,  strategies for problem solvlhg taught  concurrreritty with basic computation, and  a policy of "a full year math," rather than  Interrupted Instruction.  Members of the math committee wero ,  Warrpn McKibbin, Becky Mills, Wendy  Skapski, Joanno Rottluff, Derwyn Owon,  Irene Miller and Rog Thomas.  Members of the language arts committeo woro Roso Nicholson, Brian BJack-  well, Kay Dombroski, Colleen Elson, Iris  Griffith ond Margarot Th6mpson.  Directors back  call fpr Hydro  policy enquiry  The Sunshine Coast Regional- District  will ask Premier Bill Bennett to establish  a Royal Commission Enquiry into B.C.  energy policies 'following a recommendation from Lasqueti Island residents.  Area A Director Ajoe Harrisori  presented an announcement made by the  Lasqueti Steering^Dommittee to regional  board members at the ARril\ 13 regular  bpard'tiieetlngT-���-������������-~r"Tr~~T  The announcement said that residents  of Lasqueti Island have become convinced  that B.C. Hydro's "unregulated growth  threatens the well-being of everye resident  of British Columbia." ,  The committee urged t{ie public to  demand- a "comprehensive, systematic  and open examination" of overall energy  policies as well as those of B.C, Hydro.  Lasqueti',Island residents are presently  fighting Hydro plans for a 500-kllovolt  transmission lino across the island.  The board ��c<?cpted the' Advisory  Planning Committee of Area, A recommendation to support the residents of  Lasqueti Island in their call for a Royal  Commission and will write a letter to the  Premier with Us request. "  DODGE MAXI-VAN CONVERSION  base price   XmrnfM 3U plus options  78 FRONTIER 17.5 6 sleeper  retail $6160      $B^HQ    SPECIAL %JTT%JO  !"%&  WA&&?A%t:  USED CAMPERS FROM $ 1995 (8" import Okanagan)  Showdown  Special  C'f&tf&^  " 1  WE AIM  TO BE  NUMBER  1978 Dodge Custom Vz ton ,.,_..  Factory Order Spoclal pick-up.      ,    %  ���*A A5300 *  i ^fW*#W options  From  t^^m^:  .*,*  8    WitYSLto    i  I  YOUR AUTHORIZED FRONTIER DEALER  *4  u  .   mr  now oi>kn  in sixtiult  CACTUS  SLOWER  D.O. 1680A  iowtiki ��t()+'��o,'iFiM!��. te��^*fl*-(ifcrf,'.w��^ vtkAit ii&j t^Uih-im  tf'Jrf-im  Pender Harbour  Fire Protection District  ANNUAL MEETING  Sun., April 30,1978 ���  ,.wfW^WS;..H*^^^pv-W,^lWt'i^p-*#B'^4BB>Bi|'IVp*i*-S��'V��!^��i��1y M     Iff  ,        l/m.QWf^Mt. ^  .Tl* rrky: Y,:,\'.*-?''-+'>ritih- \c.'\ n'T "_  -y^tflm> ,tmtil jH��if��viiii*|H��l*tft"'����  Public Invited to ott*nd  CLAPP  -^jpg-^^    All types of concrete work  J^fJatlo��JJ, Floors^Joun^latloiii^ Drlvoway* Etc,  * A, 1., ',      Cu��tom Work  ���FVr  j rt^lf'Yrw^J'^iW'  -^ l-*tt* -*J*nr4 ���k&yHfy'  *i  U  v, m.Xm%mm.  Box 1341rSecltelt 8852125 -J  "ex*to , ..    , ^  ���MMMMnHMMnHMMMM/  St. Mary's Hospital  #.  ,i i,  ...,.r-~��-  #t, -, t y. W��*  t  #^^^'|^  ���j**��il��M��li��|��  ^����^*W'(WBpn*t��W*'����?4p**����^ >^VHimtMN*A  H-  U��^W��W"����IMf��*��*��^^^  ���WMl^aWySBi1  ���^W��W^������(M>W^^  mft****  ^��W*feWW#t(��*����if��  ,nf.  ��N V  fx i   ���^yj^y?^:  s"  itJ*9*.t  rl  ���  k -1 nzr  &��&XZ&?^ w.safs:-"'iff  !'rt*��fi3!Si.'ftia'i';.-!^r= ���  i u  *r"  ���*^  -i-~-^i_  >;*  Section B  Wednesday, April 19,1978  SMLAA0Me&  Pages 1-8  A grand stroke of luck for local man  Some people are absen&niinded.     ,  ; When Sechelt RCMP called a local man  , on the.morning of April 8 to tell him they  had recovered $1,000 he had left in the  Sechelt Legion the previous night, the man  ' reacted with surpriserHe hadn't realized  he'd left the money behind.  Cleaning staff at the Legion had found  the money in a package with the man's  '; name on it. Police declined to name the  i. lticky loser.  '",    Gibsons RCMP reported they have  tentatively cleared three series  of  \ residential break and entries committed  AprU 7 and 8,.  Four homes were broken into April 7 in  ' the area of the Granthams Landing Store.  ��� Four juveniles confessed to stealing a  number, of small household items in the  ".incident.'- *    The car's. registration papers and five  cassette tapes were reported stolen.  Someone apparently cut loose a boat  belonging-to Argus Aggregates Ltd. of  Egmont early on the morning of April 14.  No damage to the boat was-reported.  For Quick Results Use Times Adbriefs!  Hospital traffic routes changed  Construction will commence on the  hospital expansion programme AprU 17,  J1978. Shortly afterwards directional signs  wiU" benpositioned - and  the-.following...  changes wUl take place:  TRAFFIC'  * 1. The road and aU parking areas at  the rear of the hospital will be closed.  3. The east basement exit, near the  visitors' car park wiU serve as the temporary main entrance. Open from 7:30  jun. to 8:00 p.m. daily. Visitors are to  foUow the sighsfto~reach the-main-floor...  4, The present service entrance wUl  also serve as the emergency entrance and  entrance for wheel chair patients ��� open  2. The main entrance road below the  construction area wiU be open to two way  traffic proceeding to and from the parking  areas.  3. The main exit road will be, open to  two way traffic for aU emergency and  service vehicles proceeding to' and from  the   service   enttance   (temporarily  -emergency-entrance)-and-construction-  vehicles.  4. A new parking area off<. the main  entrance road will shortly be provided.  ENTRANCES  1. The emergency entrance is now  located at the basement service entrance  on the exit road "following commencement of construction."  2. Both the present main entrance and  emergency entrances wUl be closed.  from 7:00 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. daily. (3:00  p.m. at weekends).  Emergency access can be obtained at  other times by a call system fitted at the  door.  IMPORTANT  '   In an emergency, please telephone  ahead. Medical staff will then receive the  patientat theemergency entrance.  -   PLEASE OBEY ALL SIGNS.  OPERATIONS  No- operational changes within the  hospital will occur.  We apologize for any inconvenience the  construction may cause to our community,  '��� however, we ask for your cooperation and  understanding.  > N. Vucurevich,  Administrator,  5 people, representing eight  unions, staged a demonstration  Saturday in front of Gibsons' Bank of  Commerce. The action was in support  of -Carol Dulyk and Eileen Quigley,  organizers for .the Service, Office and  Retail Workers Union who were laid:  off Tby the bank. Canada Labour  Relations Board rejected a SORWUC  appeal of Dulyk's dismissal and the  -ttmon-kas-dccided to turn to economic  pressure. Customers were asked to  withdraw their accounts until Dulyk  and Quigley are re-hired.  Four break and entries committed the  same day in the Langdale area were  | suspected to be the work of a local man  " who was later apprehended in Golden and  X charged there for an unrelated offence.  Three Langley youths were apprehended in a stolen pickup by Vancouver City Police AprU 8 and charged  with four break and entries committed the  previous day in the Williamsons Landing,  area. -The youths also were charged with  theft over $200 in connection with the AprU  7 pickup truck theft from the parking lot of  Gibsons BuUding-Supply.     "  A motorist who lost control of his  vehicle about 4:30 p.m. last Thursday in  front of the old Gibspns Legion and  careened intoa power pole eseaped with  minor injuries, according to police.  j    Sechelt RCMP'received a report AprU  10 of a break and entry at a Wafnock Road  residence and the theft of about $180 in"  casn. jfoiice said tney nave a suspect,-  although no charges have been laid yet.  A car was broken into AprU 9 at a  residence on Mermaid Street in Sechelt.  JOIN THE  WINNING TEAM  *���   QUALITY USED CARS  75 CHEVELLE MALIBU CLASSIC, 4 dr, V8, pt, pb, radials,  radio  '.   75 CHEVELLE MALIBU CLASSIC 2 dr, htp, 6 cyl,  pi, pb, radials; radio  ,.$4195  73 FIAT 128,4 dr, radials ��� ��� $895~  73 MAVERICK 2 dr, 6 cyl. auto ^..$1995  70MAVERICK2 dr, 6 cyl. auto  XXL. $lj[95  70 CHRYSLER 4 dr htp, ps, pb, pwr air  $1995'  QUALITY USED TRUCKS  75 CHEV SUBURBAN 4x4, auto, ps, pb $6775  75GMC3/4 "     $.3695  74CHEV 1/2 ton van, shorty $3395    '  72 FORD 1/2 ton, aulo, ps, pb $26$5  '67 INT'L HARV. crowcab, 4x4 $1195  MAZDA P.U. w-canopy & radials .. SOLD  $3295  SPRING TUNE UP SPECIAL  4cyl. $35 ffcyl. $40 8 cyl. $45    IUBe & oil with tune up  FREE     [good 'til end of April]  Hodson elected Harbour Ass'n head  Marion Hodson of Tydewater Crafts  and Hobbies was elected president of the  Gibsons Harbour Business Association  last "Wednesday.  Other newly-elected members .of the  executive are: Vice President Terry  Amiel (Peninsula Drycleaners);  Secretary Gerry Boezewinkel (Jean  Shop); Treasurer Ken McDonald (Bank of  Montreal), and directors Connie  ���Achterberg (Bonniebrook Lodge), Karl  Schroers (Variety Goods^and BUI Murray  (Murrayls Garden and Pet Supplies).  For Quick Results Use Times Adbriefs!  Walter Sturdy, D.C.  &Ufiofiuxcfo>i  ^Seaview Place, Sunshlno Coast Hwy \  Qibsons���886-2122  '^ii ��,"   T  ���Vhitf'  f>  PENDER HARBOUR CREDIT UNION  >��' - ' i ' ��� /  . *, ,v"i  to be held  PENDER HARBOUR  COMMUNITY HALL  T\  Friday, April 21st-78, 8:00 p.m.  \  Dinner 6:30 p.m.  Members: $3.00  Guests:    $6.00  |PENDER HARBOUR CREDIT UNION  NiaaeiFa rarK, ts.ir. ^ y oo3-Zz3o  ���i p'i  ^p^jiV-p  PENDER HARBOUR CREDIT UNION  Celebrates the completion of its  newly extended and remodelled offi  t.i  ,r��'. ���  by inviting Members and Guests  /     to a Ribbon Cuttin Ceremony on  m>  Saturday, April 22nd, 78,  1:00 p.m.  Coffee and doughnuts will be served  PENDER HARBOUR CREDIT UNION  883^2236  bmfa* ^B'vifcsst'MtiHjWwfclsit  1 h '' ' j'    /���"   'il*   ' mAmlmmmA. **#* ** '*" *    ���     .-     , J " '' �� *   \ ' " ���"''"|  1 "' ." "    ' 'V    ,-       ,               " m'^^^^^m\  AM u^.^A. a^A ~\,0^.:,. mm ^ - '^jM ar*'*-" SA''^ '_^%  Iflaueira raiKi D��v  vM��f^-t%mw^imp.���  ��� rfo '  m&  :x:y;.$k'P*  JPMTlilliTii'r;: r* ^'y "'"V m iYhi^     ' ifiwJ;'^ft��fliiw^^'pp''  "*,.'   '   '    't '* ''p.  rr-'.W"  -.ft'..:,,  :,fy:.<^^--, ���  1    ���  tern..*  I  ���6 MUM* 1 (KBps "flSt ��an ^TaMMl JlUBk ���*W*��.��*i��l*t W  '(      #  '   /  *%  (l^lliM*!*?*****. ^^#>>lp^^lnHWiU^teffl��*ilWlfl#iln��J^ "  (p  ����� p, i .,  %'��� WW....  ���������������*!VSJC3.>.  yy^x^^^^^^^i^^mks^^^mm^^  ....j  '������>��� !  PHONE 885-  PageB-2,     The Peninsula Times     Wed April 19,1978  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231     \  For Rent  Business Opportunities Mobile Homes  For Sale  For Sale  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  \ at Sechelt, B.C.  .Established 1963       ^  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and  Engagement Notices are $7.00  (up to 14 lines) and 60c per line  after that. Four words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take regular classified rates.  LOWER GIBSONS: available  " May "1. Modern bed-sif rm  overlooking ocean. Partly  furnished, w-w, utilities indoles per mo. 885-3271. 4367-  21  Real Estate  Ad-Briefs must be paid for In  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  - to receive cash dlscouKft  . 7300 Copies Distributed  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-line Ad-Br!efs (12 words)  On^ Insertion $2.15  Thf��e4nsertfons $4.30  Extra Lmes (4 words)  60c  Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch  -Box Numbers .-.. . $1.0O.extr.a j  Legal or Reader' advertising 30c       Local Area $6.00  per count line.   .   ' Single Copies 15c ea.  Subscription Rates:  By Mall:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas -... $11.00 yr.  Sonior Citizens; ~~   Announcements  ST. GEORGE'S Day Tea and  Sale. Fri., April 21st, 2-4  p.m. St. Aidan's Hall. Door  prize and raffle. 4327-21  Card of Thanks  WE WOULD" like to thank all  the members of the Eastern  StarrRoberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary,  Roberts  Creek  .Assoc, and all our friends and  good neighbor^ for all the^  cards, flowers & visits to me  while in the hospital in Van-  -coiiver -and   St.   Mary_s,  Sechelt. Their prayers &  ^isnes^wiii iortg .be remem-^  bered. Also to Dr. Myhill  Work Wanted  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT -,  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ���Experienced, insured work?.  -���Prompt-r guaranteed-service?  ���Fair ^timates?  Then give us a call:   PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.    "  885-2109  , ^758-tfn  DECKHAND looking for job,  would like to know as soon  _as possible. 883-9935.     4387-23  NEW 3 bdrnvl'000 sq ft with  view, w-w carpet, carport:i  Asking $39,000. Ph. 885-3773.  3871-tf  BUY NOW. Large 3 bdrm  home in Village of Sechelt -  ensuite, 2 fireplaces, dining  room, cedar feature walls; full  basement, view. Ph. 885-  3675. '        tfn  BY OWNER: Selma Park  * view home. 5 yrs old, 3  bdrms, very well' built,  modern, clean & comfortable.  150x80' { lot with lge  greenhouse. Asking close to  low. assessed value. Make an  offer ahd beat the rising  prices, 885:9328. 4265-21  - BYJ OWNER: over 1500 sq_ ft  home, sandy beach, view,  walk from ferry-$89,000. 298-  _ 0597. -      < 4388-23  "PRIME"   commercial" or'  residential property within  Queen Charlotte City. 2 acres  , cleared,   creek,   beautiful  ocean view, fruit trees. Good  soil; Ph. 112-559-8320. Write  Boxl21, Queen Charlotte City,-  B;0-.VOT1SO._ 4351-21 ^  FOR SALE or Lease with  option. Excellent business  on Mile 397, Alaska - Hwy.  Cafe, motel & service station*  Very good family-operation.  Ph. 112-880-5451. 4365-21  Campers and Trailers  HUSKY   CAMPER,   stoye,  * cooker, sink. For Datsun,  Courier, Toyota or short box,  $750,885-2454.      .        4283-21  16' CAMPER trailer, stove,  oven, ice box, toilet, sips 5,  very good cond., $800. Ph. 885-  2459 after 6. 4332-22  CAMPER  RENTALS  NEW 12 WIDE  2 bdrm with separate dining '  room.. "Use your $1,000 govt,  grant as down payment."  Balance bank financing *  REGAL HOMES LTD.  ' 6694 Kingsway  .     525-3688 or 522-3318  \ 4146-20  Boats and Engines  '''- HIGGS MARINE     ~;  ���  SURVEYS LTD.; .  Insurance claims. Condition &  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast & B.C. coastal  waters. Ph., 885-9425, 885-9747,  885-3643,886:9546. "     3490-tfn  -18y2-STARCRAF-T-V6Buick,..  OMC leg, fwc, 4-wheeled tilt  . trlr. 885-2997 or Radcliffe Rd,  SelmaPk. 4241-21  Fully equipped, 8 ft.  camper, fridge, range,  furnace. - Sleeps - 4.  Vancouver winter rates.  Reserve early. 885-2600        _anytime.t     --16'FIBERGLASS,  Mercury,  $1500,  19 FT Fiberform Offshore, 188  Mercruiser,- fwc, trim tabs  etc. 1976 model. 886-7004. 4247-  21  Cars and Trucks  VOLKSWAGENS  VOLKSWAGENS  2 for wrecking-  2 for sale  885-5384  9672.  1974 65 HP  Ph.' 883-  4336-21"  4382-21  "Jones of StrMary'svSincerely--  Bessie   &   Scotty   Clark,  Roberts Creek. 4342-21  ���I   Obituary  LOWDEN: passed away April  10,1978. John Vernon (Jack)  Lowden, late of Gibsons, aged"  78 years. Survived by one son,  John, two daughters Phyllis  Matwiv, Ladysmith, Kathleen  Stocker, Nanaimo, 7 grandchildren, 2 great grandchildren, 1 sister, Phyliss  Loftus, Saskatchewan, 1  brother Albert Fox, Van-'  couver. Funeral services held  Friday, April 14 at Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons, Rev.  John Low officiated. Interment Mt. Elphinstone  Cemetery; 4337-21���  "NEi'jED'your garaen prepared.'    iw a^k&s, -w tistyyiai^ iiay  Rotovatorforhire. Call 886-      shed; barn, deep well, two"  -2668:-������������' 4344-23���houses,���on���blacktop   road.        Taxes $89. $56,000. Terms. Ph.  112-567-4357 or write Lome  Shand, Kennydam Rd.,  Vanderhoof, B.C. VOJ 3A0.  4360-21  70 ECONOLINE 200.lvLb.Van.  Camperized, self ������contained,  "excer  9792.  "eontrr^zooir  Tjuorrcra^  4249-21  SUPERB SURFER 24' Sedan  ��� Cruiser, command bridge  and crew boat models. Factory to you saves $ $ $ Surfer  Marine, 678 Anderton Road,  Comox, B.C, V9N 5B8. Ph. 112-  339-5733. 4353-24  5% HP-Johnson,  12'glass  boat & trailer, $500.885-2853.  ixrw ~vr���mr~  BOAT TRAILER up to 19!; 300  . gal. gas tank w-hose &  stand. 883-2289.    ,     , 4383-23  MISC GARAGE SALE Apr. 22*  & 23. Hwy 101, 2nd house  next-to Big Maple Motel. 885-  2620. 4384-21  DEEP FREEZE, 15 cu. ft.,  " . $200 or trade for 8 cu. ft. 885-.  2843.   ,��� ,        ��     4335-21 ,  GLASS patio door w-2 side  . windows, 6,' x 6' x 9'; new  firescreen; green basin w-  taps; 30; gal, elec. HW tank,  white; 24" white elec stove;  all above items in 1st class  cond. 883-2231. 4346-23  AUTO DIL-heater, Jike new,  67,000 BTU,- heats 4 "or 5  rooms," floor pad & draft,  lights itself. Cost'$384, price  $200 firm. 885-9049.       4348-21  . 3 -VACUUM CLEANERS.Vl  Vikinfe .upright $20; 1  Eureka|25; 1 Hoover $20. TV-  radio*��cord player console  (record player not working)  $50'; Portable Admiral TV gd  ��� working cohd, $25.886-9359.  4349-23  LODGE-TRAILER COURT-  Marina, Babine Lake; year  round business in expanding  area. Owner expanding into  different venture. Write Box 1,  Topley Landing, B.C. VOJ 2Y0.  Ph. 112-697-2313.     4352-21  COURIER Model 6723 Elliott  tahlp      ton       arlrirpRKinp  PIONEER Cassette deck,  ' dolby $140; Toshiba turntable w-$50 Empire cartridge,  $100; 2-14" rims $10 ea; old  bathtub on legs $50.- 885-5779  aft. 5. 4381-21  ,SAVE $250 on Trojr-Bilt rear-  tined rototiller'. w-hiller-  furrower, $700, ideal'gardens-  acreage custom till. Near new  elec, range $250; % cord f-  wood $25; treated fenceposts  $25; For 10 reel,mower $30;-  wheelbarrow "$25; rye seed  $3.50 for 20 lbs. 885-3577. .4391-  21 ,  CtyuMBV^  Legal Notices  APPLICATION FOR  A WATER LICENCE  " Water Act ~7   (Section 8)  WE, Harold & Phyllis Enquist  of 540 East Kings Road, North  Vancouver, B.C. V7N 1J3  hereby apply to the Comp^  troller of "Water Rights for a  licence to divert and use water  ouLof-Ruby Lake which flows  southeast and discharges into  . Ruby Creek and give notice of  my application to all persons  affected.  The point of diversion will be  located at the land described-  below. ' ���   -  Thkquantity of water to be'  diverted is.500 gallons a day.  The purpose for which the  water will be used is domestic.  The land on which the water  will be used is Block D of Lot  Woodburn Stoves-  & Fuel Ltd.  .All Canadian products. Stoves  by . Fisher, Enterprise,  Lakewood'S Sedore.  Northern Heafliner & .Shaw,  Zero clearance fireplaces.  Annex heaters, Franklins . &  Camping stoves. Wood  boilers, wood & Wood/Oil  furnaces. Pipe, Accessories &  Jltlings.^__t   110   Fell   Ave.,  North   Vancouver~ ���  987-0811      "'"  Personal  PHOTOGRAPHS published m  - The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at  The Times-office; 1473-tfn-  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio. Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  ALCOHOLICS, Anonymous  meetings, 8:30 pm every  Wednesday, Madeira Park.  Commuhity Hall. Ph. 883-9698,  3440-tfn  RAGING CRANE  CONSTUCTION  Framing and renovations  Free RRAP estimates.-.  _ _  885-5677 eves  or 885-5055 eves.  4334-tfn  Help Wanted  FAMILY DAY Care Workers  to give care to children from  infancy to 12. Care to be given  in child's or worker's own  home. Day care needed from  Port Mellon to Egmont. 885-  5422: 4170-19  2 HRS. A DAY - $200 a month  comml?ioirplusT)TizesrFor~  derails write, Fuller Brush,  " Box 108:207 West Hastings St"  Vaffco'iiver V6B lH7,"6? Mr? T.  Diamond, RR 3, Kamloops,  B.C.V2C5K1. 4227-tfn  ELECTROLUX- Canada Ltd.-  reguires 2 people for sales &  service  work   on   Sunshine  Coast. 980-6507 or write 142 W.  16th, N. Vancouver.     4339-21  WILSON CREEK Day Care  heeds qualified pre-school  supervisor. Starting date May  1st. Ph. 885-5422.        .4343-21  HOME FOR SALE: 4 rms.  Incl. Tappan elec eye-level,  stove, washer, dryer, carpets,  drapes, Close to beach &  shopping. Will take "terms.  $15,000 or offer. 885-2474. 4369-  21  SACRIFICE! 2 side-by-side  lots overlooking beautiful  Sechelt Inlet. Water & power.  Sandy Hook area. By owner.  $8,300 each. Ph. 885-9005 or  939-2826/ 4293-22  -MAD-PK���will-seU-at-eost--  newer 2,560 sq. ft. home.  Fridge, stove w-w, drapes,  more. 3 bdrm up, 1 bath, 1  ensuite, FP, sundeck,  g^r.  Excel, rev.  suite in above  ground  bsmt.   Sep.   entr.  . 117 x 161 foot lot. $52,000. 885-  ~2924r     4305-20  READY for the Pipeline. Dog  " grooming and boarding  business. 2.35 acres+ new 3  bedroom home and barn. Will  consider trade on Vancouver  Island or the Interior. Box  5135, Whitehorse, Yukon; Y*A  4S3. Ph. (403) 633-2553., 4364-21  '57 CHEVY 2 dr. sdn., 307, %  cam, body, tires good. $1500.  885-2771 btwn 6 & 8.       4284?21  '68 TRIUMPH TR 4A reblt  -   eng. All new drive-train.  59,000 mi. Fixed up to sell,  $1,760. Ph. 885-9738.      4295-22  '63 CHEV, good transp., $300.  . After 5 p.m. phone 885-9470.  4324-22  ,'75 FORD LT 9000 w-1975 Can-  Car 'alum, box, 350 Cummins, 12513 trans, SQHD  38,000 rrs. Write Norcan  Contracting,. R.R. 2, Vanderhoof, B.C. VOJ 3A0. Phril2-  567-9161. 4359-21  30' CRUISER, very clean, but  needs    a    little    work,  sacrifice, $15,000.885-2853.  4380-21  Livestock  CERTIFIED  Farrier", Hans  "   Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751. 994-tfn  CHICKS: brown egg-layers,  white Leghorns, white  Rocks." Order early, ship  anywhere. Napier Chick  Sales, 6743 216th St., Langley,  Box 59, Milner, B.C. VOX 1T0.  Ph. 534-7222. 3882-tf  GOOD LOCAL Ladner hay for  sale. Call 596-0920.    3634-tfn  -'Ta-DA-T-SUN-autOT-exeek-   r^eTofsSws^Sdde^   3 "m 0LD bay mare> AW  3&?n^fOT(ih?SS��^ Reding. Gqod_disposit&nr.  $1200 obo. Afterf  3:30 weekdays, 886-2373. 4368-  23  ���66 ENVOY SW, complete, for  ��� parts,-good enginey-take-it-  away. 885-3393.        .    4371-23  '72   TOYOTA  $800.886-2626.  Corolla   1600,  4372-22  SALES    MANAGER    for  c6mmunity   ' newspaper.  Fully experienced person with  proven track record. Op-  LADY with own house would  like to mfeet gentleman  RShip"WnteB4S33i?   ��anada*s fastest growing  (Aj&ecneu,        .,������     uu-n   newSpaper   in   attractive, '  progressive community in the  lower Mainland. Good starting salary with substantial  commission. Permanent  position, open to a man or  woman, is to start June 15th.  Write Box 116, c-o 808, 207 W/  Hastings St., Vancouveiv-BtC.  V6B1H7. 4356-21  INCORPORATE! $75,00 plus  filing fees. Obtain your  lawyer supervised incorporation over the phone ���  fast! Call Self-Counsel Services toll free, 112-fl00-��63-  3007, Chargex and Master  Charge accepted.        4258-22  DIVORCE! $100 plus filing  fees. Obtain your lawyer  supervised divorce over the  phone ~ fast! Call Self-  Counsel [Services toll free, 112-  800-663-3007." Chargex and  Mastercharge accepted. 4257-  22  Travel  ;���  i  -i .  ���   '  -iiT-ir- ��� i '    -     -'    "        '  SOOKE HOTEL by th<J Sea.  Three days for tho price of  two until June 30. Wharf,  boachos, hiking, fishing,  Nature's Best! For  Brochures, write Box 343,  Sooko, B.C. V0S 1N0. Phone  (112)642-5044. 4303-23  Work Wanted   KVl,]UGUEKN  LANDSCAPING   '���'���"'"'"'"FrultTrar " ' ������*  Pruning  Hark Mulch  ShrubBeds ��  f ree estimates  ,     885-5033  Wanted to Rent  '���,���'  fpr' '���   FAMILY would like to rent  WF homo or cottage for  July. Refs. avail. 731-6781.  "    , 4331-23  For Rent  3612-tfn  *v   ,���  ?r  "* ��i'  >       . 'I-  SECHELT TAX SERVICE  Your Local Tax Man  on Cowrlo St.  In Sechelt  flcturnflfrpm$9  Tues,-Sat.   -0iSK>-&i30 ���   4210-tfn  CAPABLE    EUROPEAN  houackcoper-comp, .Gardener - Driver..From Mon.-  FRAMING AND finishing by  contractor. Hourly. Phono  ;;P,#W.:,:^.41&lfi)  ^-.^JlW*,,,,^ ��, tt^.'m&frmmiinft#pim#m*>--mmi*i..im*m.    -  Por Quick R����ulti  ��� U.��Tlm..Adbrl.fil  ..*  ^<BmR^i*^^&tM<#t��iW>^ * mw#*  FOR RENT;   Wilson Creek  Community  Hall.  Contact  Bonnie Wigard at 885-9403.   ���-.  :       3691-tfn  ���FURNISHED  1  bdrm  wf  cottage, $225 per month.  Avail Mayl. Ph. 083-921)5.  432fl-tfn  MODERN   FURN.   1   bdrm*  sulto ln new homo, Includes  dishes, linen, hoat, $195 por  mo, 1 block Sunnycrest Plaza.  .Ph.880-9102. 4330-22  BACHELOR and 1 bdrm''apts.  Furn & unfurn in Gibsons.  W-W carpet, parking. Ph. flflfl-  7490 or 888-2597, - 3248-tf  LARGE     HOUSEKEEPING'  rooms. Weekly or monthly.  I'll. 085-3205 or 08K-2042.   4158-  tfn  MADEIRA PARK: 2 now 3  bdrm.   homes.  2  baths,  fireplace, wall to wall. 1 with  . pool. $350- per, mo.*Uofa., 087��,  9736.     4250-21  GIBSONS:    largo   2   BR  apartment, stove Incl. $200  per mo. 885-9834.     ���    4273-21  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  ESTATE SALE ,  The Public Trustee as Ad- *  ministrator orth<FEstate���of -  Alberta Marie King offers for  sale the  following  estate  property i.  Dwelling only, located on  Sechelt  Indian  Reserve  No. 2 in Sechelt, Plan 643,  Selma Park Subdivision,  Lot 30.  One storey cabin with crawl  space with approximately 600  sq ft floor area. Oil heating,  electric hot water tank, stone  fireplace, two bedrooms.  Incase fee Is $600.00 per year.  The premises may be inspected on Thursday, 20th ���  April 1978 from 10:00 AM to '  4:00 PM. Written offers for  this property will be received  by the undersigned up to 12:00  noon on Monday, 1st May 1978.  No representations aro made  with respect to tho condition of  or title to the property, The  highest offer or any ofror not -  ncccssnfIly accepted. Cash  preferred but terms considered, Enquiries may bo  directed to tho Property  Department, Public Trustee's  .*.0fficQr668��24G5.,���i,������.,���,.���,_,.,._o,  Clinton W, Footo  Public Trustee  635 Burrard Street  Vancouver, B.C.  V6C2L7  4330-21  '64 DODGE  Power Wagon,;   winch, ^needs work,  $350',:���  886-9316.   ^ 4375-23  '68 PLYMOUTH Fury,  V8,  running, $250 obo. 885-9255.  ��� 4376-23  '72 MONTEGO wagon, ps, pb,  pw, very "cleahT 82;0007885~  :53.    28!  4377-21  '69 DATSUN, $300.885-9588.  4389-21  '73 CHALLENGER, ps;  340, 4 bbl, 57,000 mi.;  cond,   radials,  deck. 885-5669.  air  mags,   tape  4390-21  '67 BUICK Special, like new-  doors  rusted.  1   owner,  negotiable. LecRd, Irvine's  Ldg. Ont, licence. 803-2649.  T 4340-21  ���74 K5 BLAZER, blue-w-whitc  flbcrgltiss  removable  top.  Good cond. 085-2961 nft.0. ,   ,'  4345-23  ���65 FORD Galaxlo 500, 4 door'  htp, body In good shape.  engine & transmission need  somo work. $500 obo. 885-2832. .,  4347-21  Mobile Homes  A  Mortgages  MORTGAGE  promptly  anywhere In B.C. Information  LOANS  arranged  roforoncos on  Phillips   Ce  request.  '   Cor-  -iiUNCILHOMEi.l-bedl'OQm.. suitable  homo on 22 acres, Pender, partners.  Hbr. Secluded, but within easy  mo. Avnilflbtov immediately.  885-3271. '      4306-51  and  J.D.   .     J  poration, 10073 King Georgo  Highway, Surrey. B.C   V3T  2X8. Phono 588-0411 dnvs, or  505-1003 evenings,      4301��ttn,  Business Opportunity  SEWING,    CENTRE  established flvo years In  Uikc Cowichan (or sale. Uns  groat potential for alterations  mnt'-^^rea��m��kiitffr^4��it-  24 x 52, SEMI-FURN, wnshor-   ~'dry<sr:T6'bQ"m6vedrPh;889:!'"  0001. 4207-20  POWELL RIVER  72 - 2 bdrm mobllo homo,  Fully   furnlshod,    carpot  throughout, porch, fenced,  utility shed. Set up in trailer  nark in Wostvlow. Avail.  Immed. $8,500. FP. Exc, cond.  PflONE 487-9150  after 4 p.m.  ' . 4700-22  70 BERKSHIRE 12 x 0ir~3  bdrm, frldgo & stovo, utility  Shed, 880-7737. 4341^23  MOVING TO QUESNELV1073'  $400 with saddle. Ph."886-9752"  after 6 p.m. 4333  22  . Motorcycles   HONDA ST 90,300 orig. miles,  $350,886-9316. 4373-23  .Lost\ ���  LOST April 1, Siamese and  tabby cross, male, vicinity'  W. Beach Ave. to Hanbury.  Call Jody, 885-3782.       4392-23  Pets  -SUPERIOR-male kittenneeds-  home, . comp.   w-mortth  supply rood. Ph. now for best  of great litter, 885-9969 morn &  eve. 4350-23  REG'D. Canadian and  American purebred pets.  Most breeds available,  Referral service for Canadian  breeders. Canadian Bouviers  available this month. Ph.  Highland Pets, 112-820-2583.  , \ 4363-21  For Sale  BUBBLE   for pool, 24 x 40,  $600 firm. 88&-9032, Sat. &  Sun.. 4280-21  70 HONDA CB 350, excel.  cond.,  $000  obo.   885-3818  days only. ���    .    .      4245-21  ASTRAL propane fridge, oak  offlco desk, Argus slide  projector, amplifier, mlko &  stand. Boosoy & Hawkos  trumpet. Wrecking '04 Pontine. M3-9101. 4240-21  machine  in   excel,   cond.  Nechako Chronicle Ltd., Box  440,  Vanderhoof,  B.C.   VOJ  , 3A0. Ph. 112-567-4465.    4354-21  SPECIALIST Record-  : Cassettes - Classical music,  poetry, drama and literature,  -'Words to JHear'A series, 1978  listings, French Canadian  Folk songs, old movie  favorites. State requirements  to P.O. Box 2490, Merritt, B.C.  V0K 2B0. COD 50c postage.  -Send no money with order.  '"      4355-21  GOSLINGS and ducklings for  sale. Goslings: $3.50 & up;  Ducklings $1.00 & up. Ph. Pitt  Meadows, 112-465-8355. 4361-21  FRUIT- Trucking   Business.  Includes    tandem    axle  -ref rigerated-truck���w-22���in--  'sttl&ted box, cardboard boxes, o-i-  /contacts/ etc!' Money ��� to be |  made. Ph. 112-832-7779. Write |  Box 2349, Salmon Arm, B.C. I  VOE2T0/ 4362-21       I  "SMALL air compressor. Runs  -  -on 120_volt;, Ms hp motor. $45.  885-3393. '     4370-23  FRANKLIN fireplace, like  new, $110; Sony stereo reel  to reel tape recorder, $100.  885-2853. '�� 4378-21  1030,   crrotrp   i^   rww    weac*  minster District.  A copy of this application was  posted on the 28th of-Januar-jv-  1978, at the proposed point of  diversion and an  the  land  where the water is to be used  and two copies were filed in  the   office   of   the   Water  Recorder at-635 Burrard-St.,_  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  April 19,  1978  4386-spt-22  ILLEGAL SOIL  REMOVAL  FROMALRs  Under new amendments  to thp Soil Conservation Act it is.illegal to  ��� remove soil Irom ot place till on land in an Agricultural Land Reserve without a valid pei  mil Such permits,arc only issued hy 'he local  authority (Regional District or Municipality)  with the approval ot the Provincial Agncul  lural Land Commission  Without a permit.    .  persons are libel lor prosecution and penal  ties as indicated under the Soil Conservation  Act In addition lo an initial maximum fine ol  S2 000 under the Summary Convictions Act  lines un lo S500 per day can be assessed lor  each day thai the ollence continues  "Permits are nol necessary lor (ill and removal  activities on lhe(nghl ol-way ol a highway or  lor agricultural or horticultural operations  Procedure to Obtain a Permit '  Obtain an application lorm Irom the local au  thorny Completed application forms should  be lorwarded by the^iocal authority to the  Provincial Agricultural Land Commission  4333 Ledger Avenue Burnaby British Col  - umbia V5G 3T3 for approval    For more mlormalion contact the  Soils Branch B C Ministry ol Aqricul-  ture 1873 Spall Road Kelowna B C  V1Y4R2 (telephone 860-3588}  Province ol British Columbia  Ministry of Agnculturp  Hon James J Hewitt Minister  I  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  i  i  APPROX 50  cedar logs  galvanlzccl  cqblo. Good  firm. Pciidor  083-2552.  x 50 ft. float,  with % Inch  i minesweeper  Condition. $500  Harbour area.  4243-tf  Getaway Holidays  TRAVEL  AGENCY  ���Oniy-AothorizodAlrlineJIlckal___  Agent ort the Sunshine Coqst  COMPLETE SERVICE FOR  Alff TRAVEL  Land and Sea Tours ��� CruIsos  We have Airline Tickets  for Major Carrlors  OUR SERVICES ARE FREE  THIS WEEK'S  GETAWAY SPECIAlSi  A complete Travol Service ask  about;  * Around th* world In 80 dayi  Air Faro $999 U.S.  * Club 18/35 Hawaii  * California Air Bus Holiday.  II days [busrdown ��� fly back]  * N��w  Canadian  Charter  &  Night Hawk Faros  * Coastal   Cru|s*t,. ���   Van-  couv��r/Callforrtlq     ,  GETAWAY HOLDAYS  NOW OPEN '  MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY  ��9i00TO5i00  '   CLOSED SATURDAYS  1     1212 COWRIE ST., SECHELT  "** '":"'~tis:imW~~~'"  3 lines tor $2.15  Run your ad 3 times, for the price of 2.  Print your od in tjie squares. Bo sure to I cove'a blank space alter each  word.      ' A    -    -     ���   Three lines Is $2.15. Each additional lino is 60c.  Take advantage of our special savings.  * Run your ad twice��� the third time is FREE. ���>  i      .'.* If you poy lor your ad the Saturday before publication you got a  discount ~ 2 5c for 1 Insertion ��� 50e lor 3.  Mall us your ad, or drop It off:  ' In Sechelt at the Peninsula Times Office     ,  In Gibsons at.the Arbutus Tree  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  Box 310 Scohclt, B.C.  VON 3A0  I  I  I  l  I  I  I  I  I  I-  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  -L_  I  CLASSIFICATION  -_..-_- _7-.__T .__   ".'"  ...  p  .  _...  ���  _  ~~  i  p  ���  ;!  r  .*...  *2  60s  60  60c  15  Nome  Address .,  Postal Code  Tel No,  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  s  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  -I,  I  USED KENMORE dryer, $75;  single bed, $20.885-5501.  -'������������ ;-:  ������������ -4251.19  CHILDRENS. maternity nnd  Indies elpthlnii, nood  qunllty. 'New & nearly now".  Encore Boutique, 2445 Mnrlno  Dr., W. Vancouver. 022-2020.  Tucs-Snt. 10-5,'Closed Mon.  4141-tf  WiS-l^n?' ,ft�� ?��!���"?��� *   wheolb'orrowtKkwnmow2r i  dining room,   Partly  fur  nlflhcd. Asking $12,000 obo..  I'h. 747-2031, Quosnol, B.C.    ,'  4358-21  wheelbarrow; luwnmower  reeltype.Ph.888-7547. 4291-22  uike  Reply to lox,772,  Cnylclwn,   B.C.1  V0H  MUST  WUA 75 - 12x02   "EniraiijT^Wlo  hom^N Fully _8klrtod,   l*i  U5WYT VACUUM Cleaner.  Ph.885-3p.^^:,    4200-22  , r��ry  V;,  1     If'^vt'fciW*!*.*  Mf^,Mtvtti.i<rJ��4  For Quick R����u|\  U����Tltije�� AdbrUfil  4357-21   Sunshine Const Trir Pk? Yard- r�� -,���~*\.  %4x^wi%��*mA^:^;y a. ^te^sidj;  i            over mma. (Klirnituro' not.      nav/Xo  ,lncl.)fop>30.           "tanks nnd stand,  003-0101.  Wp'h;  4323-22  r  -*$&  mq\- -m-mk  ���w;  'kjiOtti  Wlobtrlc. $350.  4374-23  /���  t~ inWWuW"*^*!���^ ��  *, #r*tM�� SWitt^-wWls^ttrt ^SW^^WfSSWiwstBSlBtt*  1  \ /������ ��� ��� v.  Uj  -.-*"���  r     r'r  r  ���yy'-y-^f^y-  ::*&. ..:J&-4&$'  r~  ���y.   i-  Wednesday, April 19,1978  Tbe Peninsula Times  PageB-3  BOX 100  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  883-2233  REALTY LTD.  Member of Multiple, Listing Service  TOLL FREE FROM  VANCOUVER:  689-7623.  tr  -v.   -      .��__.  HOMES  r  Zoning and inspections  MUST BE SOLD - CARPENTER'S SPECIAL  - 3 bdrm, full basement. One acre lot.  Asking $40,000. Make an offer.  I   -'  NEAR MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 BR home,  firepkice,jundeck..3/4 acre lot on~Hwy  "    J01. $37,500. .  t  FRANCIS PENINSULA��� 12 x 68' well  kept mobile~home, landscaped lot,  sundeck, toolshed. $31,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� nice 2 BR home with  fireplace, full basement. Close to  stores etc. $45,000.  LK. TiX .**sg38&  .->J* K*i5  *jme&wij__\mSL*.jr  '.~.' J3?y*l*?em*yj'  GARDEN BAY ��� Large 4- BR  family home. Recently remodelled.  Large lot. Close to stores &-marinasr  $46,000.  RONDEVIEW ROAD ��� Ne.w 1487 �� sq.  ft, 3_BR_split-level_home. ensuite,  fireplace, sundeck, carport. $60,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 BR split level on  5�� acres ��� view over Paq Lake. Fruit  trees, garden. $77,500.,  What doyoudo if the next    same time  inspectors watch  the three  enforce:  per cent of the floor area of the  door neighbour has been busy _ for infractions "of  building" things- in the other by-laws they  basement ��� things that look the Standards of Maintenance  suspiciously like a secondary by-law, the Untidy Premises  suite ���.and the areajte zoned by-law, and the Sign by-law.  for single family housing?  What if the opposite is true/  and far from being too busy,  your neighbour doesn't do  anything to his house ��� the  grass is long, the garage is  falling down and the front  steps look ready to join the  garage? Nothing in the city  by-laws controls lawns and  shrubbery, so only persuasion  will get the neighbour's grass  cut. But infractions and  failure to maintain property in  a safe condition ate controlled  by the city.   Modern zoning came to  Vancouver in 1956 with Zoning  Inspectors habitually drive  down back lanes one their.way  to routine checks and complaint calls, Jooking for the  falling eaVes, shaky garages  and abandoned derelict cars  that violate* provisions of the  Standards of Maintenance bylaw.. That by-law sets out the  specific standards for  buildings and the land they  are situated on, making it  easier. to enforce than the  Untidy Premises by-lalw, which requires only that property  be maintained in keeping with  the standards of the neighbourhood. There'sir6lfiing~to"  and Development By-law f ftp. ^%rgiie about, for example, in  35Y5, which replaced ttie firsl t'the'provision   that   '.'every  habitable  zoning by-law, enacted in 1930  "Housing" inspectors were  hired at that time to enforce  the new zoning regulations.  Gradually these inspectors  took' on a \vider range of  duties, and recently assumed  the awesome - title of  "geherali?t" inspectors.  The city now employs  nine generalist inspectors..  They are part of Permits and  Licenses, but should not be  confused with the building,  plumbing and electrical  inspectors who work in the  same " departments The  generalist inspector first sees  room except a  kitchen, bathroom or toilet  room shall have a window or  windows, skylights, translucent panels or glass area of  an outside door that faces  directly to outside space and  is in total equal in area to ten  room." By comparison, it's a  gargantuan task to define a  neighbourhood and prove that  the unkept property violates  that particular neighbourhood's standards. At the  mqment, theUnlidy Premises  by-law is invoked only against  unoccupied' premises, where  Standards of Maintenence  does not apply.  Infractions of the Standards of Maintenance by-law  can be punished by fines of  from $50 to $500 or two months  in jail, but the generalist inspectors prefer to get compliance through persuasion.  Most people do voluntarily  bring their houses up to  standard, a, saving in ill  feelings and court costs.  ITyou are vuflating^itheT"  the Zoning and^Pevelopmeiit  or Standards of Maintenance  by-laws, a generalist inspector may be about to call  on you���unannounced. Oh the  other hand, if you'd like to get  in touch,- call Permits and  Licenses'at 873-7601; dn~the "  second floor of City Hall's  East Wing.  a new building one year after  it is completed, to check;that  the structure is being lUsed fpr  the approved purppse ~ that  single family houses have .not  sprouted  a   suite   in  the  basement or one in the attic.'....  If there is an illegal suite,  the city will give the landlord  notice that it must be vacated  within 30 dsfys, and the inspector wijl check back tP see  that the house  has been  restored  to   "approved  occupancy".    Making    that  change can be as simple as  disconnecting a stove and a  kltchon sink, because the  important distinction between  a single family dwelling and a  multiply dwelling is not the  relationship of the people who  live inside, but the number of  kitchens In separate use. It is  leghl to havo two boarders In a  single'farii ily "aroa," for  example, but if a stovo is  installed in the boarder's,  room, ho is considered to havo  a separate, and illegal, suite.  Generalist inspectors aro  also available to Interpret the  , by-law for tho homeowner  who wants to udd u sulto to a  houso in a multiple''family  aroa.  Tlio   Inspector  gives  advlco on tho placement of  fire    oflcnpos    and    tho  munlmum amounts of ventilation and light thnt'must bo  available. Getting this advice  doesn't exempt  tho  owner  jfrom^obtaining tho .permits  arid approvals Accessary'for'  completing the sulto ��� it does  give him a good idea of tho���  city's requirements.  Each of tho nine generalist  Inspectors WBHiirJWITWWn^  tho city to patrol;- making  routine cheeks and*following  ViL ^.jaayut^mz?^*. 'XJ^m^yAA^tii   *  ' phoned in to', tho Permits and  ' '     .  Licenses department. At tty,  conservation  through landscaping  If your're landscaping, a   provide shade from sun, and  new home, prepare for energy   in winter the. bare branches  -conservations���--Landscaping���allow thfrsun's rays to prbvide-  yith trees, shrubs and fences   additional warmth and light.  .GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� New 3 BR  cedar home, ensuite, 2160 sq. ft. of  living area-on large view lot. $69,500  WAR NOCK ROAD ��� cozy 2 "BR  Panabode, lireplace, full basement. On  large level lot. $36,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR - 2 BR home with  view, built 1971, fireplacer-full  basement. On Iqrge-level lot. $36,000.  GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� Well built 670 ��  sq. ft. home, furnished, large treed lot,  close to lake. $36,900.  BARGAIN HARBOUR��� 28R home with  view, built 1971, fireplace, dbl.  garage, garden area. $44,500.  GULFVIEW ROAD ��� Madeira Park,  fantastic view from this new home ��� 3  appliances, fireplace. $95,000.  KLEINDALE ��� duplex (one"3 BR and '  one   2   BR)   on   2.2   acres,   close   to  Secondary School. $85,000.  EARLS COVE ��� furnished 12' x 44'  Skyline Mobile home on semi-  waterfront view lot. $25,000.  NARROWS ROAD ���3 BR rancher, built  1976. Carport & sundeck. Close to  Madeira Park. $39,900.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Vacant store bldg.  with   adjoining    living    quarters    on  TVTadeira'Park Rd. $52,000.  NORTH LAKE ��� 2 BR home, needs  some finishing, lake view, road access.  Prov. lease lot. $21,000.  MADEIRA PARK ���  interesting  4  BR  view  home, architect-designed,  if  major appliances. $77,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Luxurious 3  BR cedar home, built 1975. View and  many extras. $105,000.  LOTS AND ACREAGE  ACREAGE  ___ LOTS  _  t. MADEIRA  PARK  ���  $8,000-$22,00Q.  WATERFRONT LOTS & ACREAGE  ACREAGE  serviced  lots.  2.  FRANCIS  PENINSULA ��� serviced  lots. $9,00Q-$13,500.  3. GARDEN BAY AREA  $12,900.$21,250.'  view  lots.  can help reduce heat gains  and losses through the shell of  a house, can, reduce direct  radiation from tho sun in  summer, so cooling systems  will iise less energy. Dense  shrubs planted next to a  foundation block wind and  create an insulating dead air  space next to the building, The  higher these shrubs grow, the  more insulation they provide,  Trees strategically placed  provide protection from the  wind and modify outside  temperatures by evaporative  cooling. Uso deciduous trees  because In summor thoy  Air conditioners in a fully  shaded house work only half  as much as air conditioners in  an unshaded house, according  to tests and dense shrubbery  around a house saved up to 23  per cent In fuel. So plan and  plant for energy conservation,  a public service announcement from the Real  Estate Board of , Greater  Vancouver.  Century West���Sechelt  '��������� Help yopr- salesman to  help you sell your homo as  quickly as possible at the best  Flee. -Gibsons Realty  1. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2.87 aero view  lot, level. $3,5^)00.  2. KLEINDALE ��� 20��. acres, fairly  level, half cleared. $38,000,  3. MIDDLEPOINT -c- 18.9 acres, 2 BR  cottage,,creek. $40,000.  ^rKLEINDALE-T 5+acres on Hwy. 101.  $2n0p0r^ "V ,   "'.��� ���  5. NEAR MADEIRA PARK -, 15 acres,  21.50 i ft. on Hwy. 101, $44,000.  6. KLEINDALE ��� 23.7 acros, some  merchantable timber. Lots of trees for  building a log house, $50,000.  7. NEAR RUBY LAKE ��� 7�� acres on  Hwy 101, $25,000.  4, SANDY HOOK - view lot on  poise Drive. $10,500.  Por-  5. PENDER LAKE PROPERTIES ��� new 81  lot subdivision, off Sinclair Bay Road.  Serviced lots, most with view, three  with lakefront, Priced from $10,000 to  $37,500.  NARROWS INLET ��� treed waterfront  acreages, secluded low bank, 5 acres  to 14 acres priced from $24,500 to  $39,500, ,  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� 5.48 acres, 375 ��  ft waterfront 8, small creek, $35,000.  6. LANGDALE CHINES ��� Lot 35, Grady  Rd. Troed. $13,500.  NELSON ISLAND ��� 40 acres, 1500' on  Westmere Bay, 225 jh' on West Lake. 3  BR home, 2 cottages, road to, lake,  floats," $160,000.  EARLS COVE -*��� 5.57 acres; 450'i'. ft  sheltered Waterfront  ad|olnlng ferry  lermlnaIT$T757)00: ������ ~ ;  f  acres,  7. BARGAIN  HARBOUR  ���  1,5  treod," sorvlcod, $25,000,  8. DAVIS BAY ���"Treed view lot on  Groor Road, $16,500,  LOTS  LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES!  Pertder Haitour ReaHy Ltd,  . HIWAY J (M AT FRAIiCIS JPENINSULA RD,  1,300��.    ft  BR furnished  \   p   �����  FRANCIS PENINSULA - Soml watorfront lot with  choice horbour vlow ,',. $13,500.  GARDEN BAY ��� Ono bodroom house on a large  vlow lot close to Gov't wharf. A good buy at $30,000,  GARDEN BAY ��� Doluxo Gothic Arch 2 bodroom  codar, horn* with basomont and' sundock. This Dollar Road  boauty hat,on* of th* b*tt water views po��i|bl* ,,, $49,900,  WATERFRONT LOT.-  In Egmont, Hat trailer  $35,000,        '  ' Doop and protected mooragj*  pad, toptlct, wator ancl powor,  ONE ACRE LOTS ��� On Franclt Ponlntula, Privacy  plut valuo In thlt'motf dotlrablo aroa, Jutt 2 loft to'don't  delay',,, $15,000 mach,, ��  20 ACRES - Mostly lovol land on Hlahway 101  acrott from Suniot Covo. Boach accott, nlcoly trood, drlvoway  In. Mora It a flno Invottmont at 944,000,  ~ 7 ACRES -r. on Highway 101 clot* to Madolra Porkr  Partly cloarod and on a wotlqrly tlopo, Atklng $38,000,  ���"��� y ���" ���v ���  . p PHONE 883-2794  ??$>MJ*BRB|SfJt^  003-9978 ���" INSURANCE 8^3-?745  RUBY LAKf ��� 3 BR partially furnlthod  cottajgo, 96 (I lakofront In qulot covo,  float., $,49,000... v������ ,,,,.,. ,,,.w.,���.v.,,..,���^.1���,..,  RUBY LAKE ��� 400f+. ft lakofrontago,  S��. trood acrot, road accoit, $49,500,  SAKINAW LAKE -' 2 loaso lot., oach  with a tmall cottago and float, $22,000  and $25,000,  SAKINAW    LAKE    -  lakofront, 24�� acres, 4  panabodo, float, $105,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 5�� troed acros cloto to  public lako accost, $19,000,  CARTERS LANDING ��� SaklridW Lako ���  ,24.8 t acros, 1350 t ft, lakofront, road .  accoss, houso, crook, $135,000',  RUBY LAKE - 95��, acros oxcollont  land with 400�� ft lakofront and  2600;fc ft on lagdon. $100,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 16 acrot, 750�� ft  . .lakofront. Wotor-accoii, $36,000,-   ���"   RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 4, 117�� ft lakofront,,  road accott. $17,600,  D.L. 3258 . botwoon Sakinaw ft Ruby  Lakes, 1500 �� ft, on, SaHlnaw Lako,  * crook, Hollowoll Rd, ends at property,  $115,000,  GERRANS BAY  1. 100�� ft. W/F, drlvoway In, serviced,  $28,000,    .,  2. Ad|olnlng W/F lots, 71'V^,  $30,000oach.  3. 78 ft, W/F lot, soptlc tank & drain  field In ft approved, drlvoway In, bldg,  slto in. Southerly oxposuro. $39,500,  4. 70��, ft low bank sholtorod WF lot,  fairly level, trood, $38,000,  ���" k   GARDEN BAY  1,2 acre WF lot, trood,'drlvoway In,  bldg sltos  cleared,  septic  approvod,  $50,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA  1. 132 ft, W/F In Pender Harbour. 1.8  acres, doop moorago, $50,000,  2. 83 ft, W/F ad|olnlng abovo, 1.22 1,  acros, $36;500,  3. Large WF lot facing Bargain Hbr,  lovol bldg site, $26,000,  4. 70'   bluff   waterfront,   vlow   ovor  Bargain Harbour, $21,,500.  I  WATERFRONT HOMES  i  ISLANDS  i  OERRANS 5X7 ��� foviiy 2 Whom* on  70;fc ft watorfront lot with southerly  oxpoturo, float. $117,000,  GUNBOAT BAY ~ 3 BR homo, 3 cot-  tages & float. 5 aqrot, 152 ft,watorfront. $115,000.  ���1!  11.6��ACRE-ISLAND - 3 BR furnlthod  Pn nt,7,1      ii    i    w ��   '   *   k j    '       8UTTON ISLAND ~ EOMONT.*��� 1,7'  $165,000,   i * , $33,000.      A '  flll"��VW*��'W��,**f'^-M'y-'  N WILEY, Ros. 883-9149  >>i"Ot����, ��� ��� <����� i^'i'��  " " "" ' u"' ���;.-'���..  '������.'    v. ,��� ���   ��^___ ''"*'';"''       ���''"'.  -^' ���"��.rm����-���ni���.  QERRANS BAY - 2JBH hom*. full SH2-L T �� !?   ^om*.   partial  basomont  op   133*   fT wottWamr-��� S^ f^ho! ".' lliar?!, ' So?onn  Largo lot. $eV,000,�� , 270��- *| cholc' watorfront; $95,000.  ...�� , GkRI^NA uAY���>^ lor oo IIAR archl t oc t.. .���..^^^^^. W  designed homo on 130 ft wo**rfront ft watorfront, Clams & oytlort on Iho  |iii.a��Wo-*|'S-k* 1 _ k"S��'   OH *ilA*t**p'^^*il''"'^W'pV-:��*tlJ*!��i'����.rli^#!^VJ''��**J��l'"'!'f M��l��W<l.#rt,>N��(��"l-'-|l��,!hiU-'IM��^p*��ffl1't. ������...- ��v-,.�� V,.i#t���m-#, ���',���-^ U   .,,..M.��(,| .- jj-nt.,. "..*!��� TV,.*. ���   ..'?������<?A- "^ ���(���!���" Iw'.,1 !.W'.��**��ifl  lot,* $93,000, beach.^63,000,  ��� .����� *���  ,ii. ��  aa3airnlHWiW'wiiwiiiiiliiM,iilw��i  '      \  . -,    ,,   ��� ��� '."    "' ^ :' ''"    "���' ', ' ,���,,.. ��� ^Ai^A^'XAAA \i  ,    X'ri'm, , .'         ImmrnU' '  ���te.*l|ij^(��fsi^9tl*lS��lS'Jia*^K  I  V-FtpM?"* ��i(tWi^!��"nW>~*W W*���WMiH���!^^  ���flW^MHn*!  **iws��UMi^wp��tiflrt��w**��Kt��ai-i w^w^Biiftm^ptt^B��>*ar*i^iWh^^  wi*>ik~'i*M��w&\&&*M**a'tmi&^  ^WW^fWNfeHflH***!  mmwmmmismm^t&m  ������ ""���"?-   *���"--������'"' *.  >fi��eittf<^e^^  IW'^W*l!Jfe*��^!"^!t'iSU��'*f��^!��?i��!��s'aS*  4p'l+iT  N,  'wi r  ;/  v,  k\X mj/  i*** 4  i^w^v-^.  �����. >c!i��;ii,5|il- ___ -  t-'C".^"'   p  ���*�����      -="���  Wednesday, April 19,1978  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  U.S.  *.\.l  , J.C. Hart, past president of  the- U.S. National. Horne  Builders .Association, .is.  quoted in the Globe And Mail,  as'saying that housing,is one  area where the United States  can benefit from Canada's  mistakes.  Speaking to the Toronto  Home Builders Assoc., Hart  expressed -concern about  increasing government .intervention through subsidies  and planning in the North  American  housing  market.  rket   <  s errors  government-industry market   cost housing programs', yrtiich  partnership deterioration as   disturb the balance.of the  governments,.take/ away  major incentive through,  regulation, according to Hart.  Since ,the 1930's governments have been using extralegal regulatory force more  and more to implement  policy. He feels that government programs and  regulation have upset the  housing market by attempting  to supply needs-rather-than  whole marketplace, he said.-  These policies upset the,cost  .differential between low-cost  -housing and more expensive  'dwellings, as well as disturb  the resale market. ^  The result of this interference, he said, can best  be seen in the high cost of  serviced land in Canada,  where land costs represent 50  per^cent of the total house  cost. In the United States they  consumer wants. The ultimate  "We ar^ here_ trying_to_2end_of this-type-of interference���are:oriy��� about-25-per cenHrf  capitalize from "any problems   is '���government-allocationy-he -~ffig -totai ^t-]g government  Canada( has made or may   said. regulation in Canada which  have  had  in the area  of tXor__example, in Scan-    accounts for much of this cokt  dinavian    countries    the    differential, putting "the price  dwelling selections based -on��� 0f land out-ofTeach" ofthe  needi       not;' ^consumer  preference, arid is dictated by  government as the interpreter  Of these needs. In Canadarthis  tendency is shown in its low,  m&rk in both countriesr"They  represent!30 per cent of a  builder's costs and have  doubled in the past year," he  said. "Lumber is no longer  marked up by cost but is  freated as a commodity by  suppliers ��� who are able to  accurately forecast a boom  and produce only enough to  make the, most profit  possible." "  Summer  security  jsQl  EAL ESTATE  _       APPRAISALS  dr NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL BLK%L  GIBSONS       ^fe  o��:  2r..T3v/l  PHONE 886-22  oevEtoPMENT ltd   TCXL FREE 682-  Jon McRae  889-3670  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  \  Chris Kankalnen  885-3545  Arno T. Pottorson  886-9793  V-  HOMES  government programs'  said;���-Government ~  he  in=  terference, although growing  in the U.S. housing- market,'  has not yet reached the level  evident in Canada, he noted.  Both - countries    display  average developer. These  higher cost are translated into  higher house prices.  The importance of  forei^icajtttaL���7,  . Loss of foreign investment  money in Canada is not just a  problem in the boaird rooms of  - the nation-..-. it is a problem  ;- for every ,last citizen of the  " country.lt means little or no  ���expansion-in-industry-^. so���  fewer jobs are being created  j���huajdayj^hen unemployment^  i���is- already hJgiM It means  ���  fewer industriesltarting that  will provide worl^ for school  and university graduates as  they join the work force. Less  expansion in industry means  less  of  the  industrial and  commercial tax base thathas  supplied the major source of  _   revenue   for   government  funding . . '. so extra tax  dollars must be gleaned from  the ordinary citizen who is  still lucky enough to have an  - -on-going���job.- Less productivity and higher* production  costs mean, we can't compete  in world markets,  so  our  economy suffers.  Governments must  regulate the investment of  foreign capital, but should not  discourage it all together  because it is. the, economic  well being of the country that  suffers. K *,_   Century West���Sechelt  Garages are great. A  garage can be a selling point,  particularly if viewers are  used to apartment parking  -problems���Keep -yours- neat  and clean.  Let your salesman sell.  Leave the showing of your  house to your salesman. He  know . the features to best  emphasize; he knows what his'  clients are looking for. __:.,  ��� Gibsons Realty  While planning time in the  United States is "from 18  months to three years" for a  development, project, in  Canada, the time is, considerably longer says Hart. As  developers and builders wait  :_they-must bear-the'eosffoF  carrying the land, which is  lying unused.  However, while the differential in land. prices is  large, Canada.is faring much  better than the ,U.S. in  building costs. Canadian  consumers receive more  square feet of housing per  dollar than in the U.S., he  saidrEveirthough 80 per cent-  of Canada's housing industry  is unionized (20 per cent in the  U.S.) builders are better able  to achieve productivity  through piece work projects.  In the U.S. this is impossible  to_negotiate _with���labor,  Lumber costs are a question  Youmay not be enthusiastic  about home ownership in  summer   when   it   means  mowing lawns and pulling  weeds, but there is one who is  this is the "green thumb"  burglar. While you are staking  the tomatoes, he.is doing his  own stake-out. Patrolling tte^  lane to spot people working^  outside, then knocking at~  doors to make sure no one is  ��� left-inside,- before attempting'  entry through unlatched doors'  and windows. They usrally  work in pairs; one acffe^as  look-out   while   the   other_  searches for money, jewellry,  liquor, tape recorders etc. Be  a sensible,- if reluctant garr  dener. Lock doors and window  if outside, don't leave sums  of money and valuables in  sight, and contact police if  -anyone knocks at your door  with a suspicious-sounding  excuse. For further protection  mark all appliances and  valuables ��� including  jewellry, with special  "Operation - Identification"  ���engravers.  Century West���Sechelt  COACH ROAD: (off Leek Rd) Three year  olcrthTeerbedroorrrhome-situated-in-a-  quiet subdivision in Roberts Creek only 2  miles from Gibsons. Large kitchen wllh  an eating nook. Yard is nicely landscaped, yours to enjoy from the 300  jsquare foot split level sundeck. Extras  include a wired and plumbed dark.room  and a 7 x 8 storage shed. $44,900.  HWY 101: Roborts Creek. Nice retirement or  starter home, Situated on 1 Ocre with an  ocean view. Living room and separate dining  room are carpeted:.Two bedrooms and a.  sunroom^. Half-basement.Nicely-landscaped  "with mony fruit trees. $39,900.  WEST SECHELT - OFFERS TO LOW 70's  2298 sq. ft. of Developed Floor Area  Semi-custom, Spanish, split level view home.  This spacious family home has 4 bedrooms, 2H  full bathrooms, large living room, formal  dining area, separate family and recreation  . rooms,' plus bled foyer, custom cabinets, unique  brick fireplaces and Spanish motif are features  you will enjoy. Attached carport has adjoining  workshop. Phone 885-3644. _   -  ALSO Comer Lot of 99x152 up Havies Rd.  GOWER PT RD: Two bedroom starter homo.  This old timer~c|ose to shopping and the post  office hos to. be seen. Cement foundation  under 665-square feet. Storage area 220  square feet. Includes .fridge and- stove.  $22,500.  .TRAIL BAY: Cozy older type home on leased  waterfront property.' Situated in"-a-peaceful  and quiet area with a sdfe sandy beach,  beautiful view and desirable southwesterly  exposure. Large lot with level landscaped  grounds around the home and cTnicely treed  bank to the rear. $15,000.  SARGENT ROAD: Custom'built home on a  lovely landscaped terraced view lot. Master  bedroom has ensuite and double closets.  Mahogany custom cabinets. Two heatilator  fireplaces, double windows and screens. Full  basement with finished rec room. Separate  utility room and a workshop. Carport and  cement driveway.-$63,500. ���    FAIRMONT RD: Exceptional large home on 1'  1/4 acres, spectacular view, in Gibsons. This  1388 square foot home has many extra  features. Three, bedrooms on the main flooK  full basement, two hed^ator* fireplaces'.'  stereo system to all rooms, three full baths,  sauna, double heated garage with, electric  eye. Huge sundeck, paved driveway. This  home has everything! See it today. $76,580.  .-**-,-#��� m^'-F:  SARGENT ROAD.- A. spacious family home  situated on the low side of a quiet cul de sac  in one of Gibsons finest and most popular  residential areas. The large 132' x 133' lot is  extensively landscaped for. minjmgm  maintenance-and~offers~~a fantastic view of  the Harbour, Howe Sound and Georgia Strait  For economy_and comfort there are double  glqss windows in front. The kitchen features  Citation cabinets, garburator, 20 cu ft  fridge/freezer and self-cleaning electric  stove. Each of the three bedrooms has large  closets and the master bedroom has ensuite  plumbing. The huge unfinished basement  offers endless development possibilities for  recreation and hobby activities'. Large sundeck and patios for outdoor enjoyment. Many  more nice features includedjn the price of  $697506: "    "    "   ""  ":  GRANDVIEW    RD: (off _Pjne)_ .Three  bedroom home on a beautifully treed  and fully landscaped lot (175x 15G)'-vyith  an excellent view of Georgia' Strait.  Kitchen has eating nook and a built-in  oven and range top. Floor to ceiling cut  rock fireplace. 45 x 9 covered sundeck  and a huge double carport. $63,500.  FIRST  STRATA  $8000 cash.  885-3644  ^^ifs^PiP^  .Aa^a^  Wharf Road, Sechelt B.C. VON 3A0  We're CENTURY 21. .       ^ '      k--X  We've got planty of homes to show you, because tho  CENTURY 21 organization leads the real estate wgrld In listings  and tales: You'll probably find Just what you're looking for. And,  onco you locate a home we'll holp you find financing and guide  you through all phases of your pu'ruiase. Our salespeople aro  thoroughly trained In tho buslnoss. Call now. Put us to work for.  you.  CENTURY WEST  REAL ESTATE LTD.  We're the Neighborhood Professionals.  GIBSONS  BRAND NEW $48,900  3 bdrm home with over 1200 sq ft of floor area, an a generous  sized lot. Master bedroom ensuite, largo up to the, mini  ch'enwitfi ample oatlng space. Brick fireplace In lovoly L-shaped  living/dining room. Complete with full basement and doublo  carport. Within easy roach of school, Ed Baker, 885-2641,  ���'���XcREAtJE     ' ' ���      pC.H7'"T"'.' ���"��� ',    $27,000  Thoro Is a, cholco of two excellent building sites on 2.37 acres |n  West Porpoise figy^JLhaaL-an-alLyeoristream-flovi/lnfl���through-  thls lovely wooded lot and thoro Is 320' of road frontage. Chuck  Dowman, 885-9374,- '���'',/.-,...' .-������.  FAIRVIEW ROAD   :   REVENUE ������ This   new  duplex on a 1/2 acre lot represents the ideal  investment property. There~are~1232 sq'frin"  both of these side by side suites- Features are  post^and beam construction with-feoture wall'  fireplace and sundecks. There is appeal to  separate rental markets with~d"twcT'and a"  three bedroom suite. Assumption of present  mortgage makes purchaseJvery easy and a  yearly  income of' over $7006  makes  this  property hard to beat. FP $75,000.  SEAVIEW aANE: approximately 2 acres of  forested WATERFRONT property in West  Sechelt, 1758 square foot 3 bedroom home.  Sauna and beach house combo on beach.  " En[oy~theTview of~the_Trai1 Islands "fForn the  glass enclosed patio. $148,500.  SOUTH FLETCHER: A beautiful view of Gibsons Harbour'is only one of the many features  of this four bedroom home. Others include a  feature wall fireplace, hardwood floors,  lovely large kitchen and for. thejiandyman a  ���16 x 18 workshop. $37,900. *?  GOWER PT RD. In the heqcLof Gibsons one  block from shopping and the 'Post Office.  Three bedroom home on concrete block  foundation. Post & beam construction. Acorn  fireplace gives a cozy atmosphere to the  living room. Nice and bright with many large  windows. $33,000.  DAVIS ROAD: Charming gable roofed three  bedroom single storey home. Fully landscaped, lot.. Large utility room for "washer,  dryer-and storage. The cement slab carport  ' could.easiiy be finished as a rec room. The  perfect' family ' home-' close to schools,  .shopping, the curling, home and the new  swimming pool. $37,900.  3  ���ig&m&ss^fflh'* ^W^^:^^^^^^^^^Mm%^^^MM-^^^  HUiBS.  /  SARGEANTS ROAD $15,900  Magnificent ocean view lot, fully sorvlcod, on sowor, 65 x 110',  Closo to all amenities. Builder's terms available, Larry Roardon,  885-9320.        .'    '     : *  MULTI-DWELLING LOT '.,',, $70,000  Locatod on cofhBr'Highway 101 and School Road Is this 1.3 aero  building lot, Situated closo to all amenities ahd on sower, Larry  Reardon, 885-9320. ', - ' "'���"*"  STARTERHOME ^ . ^|9,?00  As tho price Indlcotos, this (a tho Ideal startar or rotlromont  homo for tho handyman. It Is locatod In Lower Gibsons, on a  good sized lo). Wlthl(i easy reach of all amenities.'There Is a now  furnace and ducts Installed, and^tho wiring appears to bo now,"  Larry Reardon, 885-9320,'      ' '  PRATT AND FAIRVIEW $33,000  ���Small older typo homo with carport on nlcoly landscapod and,  foncod property. Tho vondor has Included some appliances In  tho asking price. Ed Bakor, 885.2641.  ONE ACRE LOT [Multi-Zoned]   $85,000  In   an   oxcollont   location,   zoned   foo   10   apartments,   12  townhousos or duplox. Clo^e to all amopltlos and on sower.',  ROBERTS CREEK  ACREAOE. INVESTMENT $29,000  2.14 acros at Joo and Lowor Roberts Crook Road wllh ovor' 700'  on tho lowf r Rood, Could bo 4 lots ��� lorrlflc potential for tho  Investor, Chuck Dowman, 803-9374.  DUPLEX \ $49,500  Spacious duplox on Highway 101 naar Flumo Road, 3 large  bedrooms por sulto, Sltuatod on approximator race*. An Invostmont worth your consideration. Ed Bakor, 005-2641,  DAVIS BAY  HAVIES RQAD $83,800  Immaculate 2 bedroom Homo (rristr bdrm has drosslno room), In  a nice area, ideal itartor or rotlromont, with lorgo workshop  wllh wood hoator and picture window ovorlooklng ocean, Thoroi  aro loto 'of fruit troos and gardon spaco, Oflori Chuck Downmarji,  003-9374.  SELMA-PARK  OCBANVIEW. ' - "       '  $17fJ|00 '"  Oood, solid older typo lamlly homo In good1 repair with unln-  torruptod vlow of the ocoan. ll hos 3 bodrooms, tho living room  aroa...Ed<'flakori-.fl89��2A4!��.������p>��^!tJy^^^  WATERFRONT LOT/VIEW LOT, $15,500* $8,500    ,  At Sand? Hook wo havo this 100'+ watorfront jot/close td road  and adjoining with an excellent vlow lot ,tha�� lies next to B.T.  Road, Larry Roardon, 885-9320, , v  REDROOFFS /HALFMOON BAY AREA  REDROOFFS ROAD ACREAGE .   $15,000  Over an acre In size, this wollL-trood land I* at tho cornor of  Redrooffs Road and a private road to.Sargeants Bay, Sorvlcod  /with hydro and water, ,Larry Roardon, 885-9320,  1.45ACRES *.,,,'.'.. $14,900  Thoro Is wator,and powor,to this proporty which Is |n a subdivision off Rodrooffs Road. Close to Community Hall and Just a  short drive to; all amonltlot- QHor��, tarry Roardon, 805-9320,  '.   HAlFACRELOT $10,000  Nicely troed lot with hydro and wator In. Sorvlcod by blacktop  road. Trallor pormlttod and tormt available, Chuck Dowman,  O05\9374,   : .      ,       , A     'A      '      : '  REClleATJONAL PROPERTIES     $11,000  Generous slzod lots 125 x 200', woll troe^ and socludod,' Trallor*  allowod and terms avduablo, Lots serviced with power ond  water, Ed Bakor, 885-2641.   .  /.WELCOME WOODS ',,.,.,    $9,500*$9,750  SARGEANTS BAY $16,900,  ��� Vlow lot with arbutus and othor small troos, slzo 102 x 200', Thl��  Ii an oxcollont building slto In an aroa of now homos, Olfors. Ed ������  Bakor, 865-2641,  ^_____   ���   COUNTRY BUNGALOW'X'" A . $39,900  , Jiist 6 mllos wost of Socholt Is this 1 yoar built home, Situated on  ' approx  2/3 aero lot, Socludod, but  within oa��y roach of  amenities, The vendors price Includes stove, frldgo, washor,  dryor ond some LR'furnlturo. Ploaittfy, your oiler. Ed Baker,  905-2641.  ranch MADEIRA PARK $125,000  Working ranch, 2 bodroom homo on 22 ocros on Aorlc, zone,  Good barn, all loncod and cross foncad, good pasture and sorho  fruit troos, good year-round ,wator supply. Ideal far rotlromont  or soml-rotlromonf. Lorry Roardon, 803-9320,  SEMI-WATERFRONT  This proporty Is sltuatod |ust, across Iho Narrows Bridge and  ;  foclno Bargain Harbour/*KC0ll��nr building ill*;* Woll ir**d"W|fh"'  |ust tho road botwoon you and Iho wator. Lorry Roardon, 003-  9320.    _  *     ,   ���    ;  _ ���.������_  8.5 ACRES $22,800  T|ior*are easy terms avallablo for the purchaser of this'woodod  ^ ocroagcivvhlcl) hat rock bluff building slto that(woul,d provide a'  lovoly vlow over pasture land, All yoar stream. Chuck Dowman,  ��*B68��9374r        ~~  ���;���-">������'���'.������,  8  :  B  1^  schools, all activities.  As little as $2062 down payment  a.m. ��� .r :S-: p��IHi-'';';a"!:V''-.'��� ��� '���' '���''��� :������'  Hillcrest Road, Gibsons  SKYLINE DRIVE: Overlooking the Boy and the  Village of Gibsons from this qulot and prlvato  lot on the Bluff. Start building your droam homo  right away on the expanse of this  207 X 115 x 181 x 66 uniquely shaped lot. LOW  DOWN PAYMENT���EASY TERMS. FP,$13,500.  MUST SELL. MAKE AN, OFFER: Grandvlow &  Pratt: Ono of tho hotter building lots^n Pratt  Rd In rural Gibsons. Level and cleared with a  view. $11,900. '    ��� y  'UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwanok. Ideal recreational^  lot in beautifully wooded and park like aroa.B  Zoned for traitors. This lot overlooks Secheltfl  Inlot and tho Lamb Island, $8,900. fl  PRATT RD: Noar now school  cleared 'and road)  trees dot this 76'  ��!%�������      WVIIWVI      OIIB  iy/lo build upon.  1% 1^5' lot. $13,  kite, This lot Is  Mature fruit  500.  SKYLINE DR: This 70 x 39 x 131 x U2 ft lot with  ���xpansjvo vlow of tho Bay aroa and Gibsons COCHRANE RD: Good building lot 65'x 130',  Vlllago Is well priced. $11,300.      ,     ' close to  shopping  and  the   ocoan.  Sowor  .:......:.....:.,yyyy'A.��� r^~���r~~��� easement of 10' on SEsldo of lot. $12,500,  [SKYLINE, DRi- With Jho soworohly 130 foot GRANDVIEW RD: i-ot size approx.  104X 105  away from'this lot and tho adjoining lot also for with somo vlow aver tho ocoan, Closo to beach  |sp|o, makes this an excollont value, Tho |d��^, accoss, partially cleared, eqsy building lot.  1 spot for a dlstlnc* and original homo. Nlco vlow $) 3,000.  land sheltered from tho opon soa, $13,900.  SpUTH FLETCHER: At schpol Road. Two lots ol j  40 x 15Q' oach. Ono lot has a cottago which!  could be rontod, Thoso lots aro mostly cleared!  and ready for building. A spectacular vlow of!  the ontlro Bay .area and Keats Island Is In-J  eluded In tho prlco of $27,500.  VELVET ROAD: Beautiful vlow lot In dqslrabWl  aroa. Road In and hydro ond phono taj  proporty. Prlcod woll bolow assessed value.ll  $11,000,  ', "; '  IGOWER PT. RPi At the cornor of Mth. Thl*  1 proporty ha* lovols cleared for tho building slto  j of your cholco, Excollont vlow of Georgia Strait.  Approx 00'x 250', $16;S00,  CORNER ABBS B, SCHOOL ROAD: Excollont  building lot 73 x 150 In area of good homos,  Spectacular panoramic vlow, Fully, sorvlcod,  $16,000,  LANGDALE: Laval building lot on Johnson!  Road. Fantastic vlow of Howo Sound, $ 14,500.  I^ANIEKi.On|y,p(it,bl6fiki<�� boach, full vlow -  f \h\m\. Piped community water available, BO1  /140'lor $9,900,  ���"     ���*!'���    "��� ' ������      ���      i     -ii      i   ~   fNQARTjrOADS: Only 6 of those  Duple*-JtonedNotrloft.  YMCA   ROAD:   |.angdak   Cloarod,    lovol'  building lot measuring 01' x 173"sultab|o for  a variety o| houso plans, Locptod Within oasy  walking dlstanco tcj school and a fow mlnutos I  jog to tho lorry terminal, Mako'qh ollor on tho  'of!  |/; . ^  SCHOOL a wV  BoauHful vlow  proportlos overlooking tho bay, Closo to  schools ahd shopping, All lots perfectly suited  to' sldo-by-sldo* or up-down duplex construction, Prlcod at $13,300 and $16,500. ���  " '"'"i- '���-"' ��� - \   SECHELT INLET E$TAT0St DoluXo lots with a  spoctacular view ol ��fl<?rnjjf|se Bay, Boqch  facllltlos, nearby moorage, wator, hydro and  tolophone at each lof; Only 4 |/2 mllos to tho  conveniences cif'Socholt,  BURNS RD: Good building lot (63 x 130) on  flat land |n Gibsons Vlllago, Four blocks from  Post Office, storos airt *[fln,R<T!0,,!!?n,��MQhtly_,i, ��k)ng,MfcuLPf ,$ 12.9.00-  "trood." Throe blocks from ocoan. All sorv|cos  avallablo, $11,000,   ,  POPLAR LANEl' Convonlontly locatod sub-  division In Olbsons, Only 2 blocks from  shopping contro and both olomontary schools  and secondary, l^vel building sltos Wllh some  clearing on a newly formed cul-do-sac, Thoso  prlmo lols.on sowor and all.sor^Kos. Prlcod  jrom $11,900, ^^,.���1M ,��� A,,,  OOWER PT RDi 100' of watorfrohtago, stoop  but managablo slopo. Hydro and wator an tho  esplanade road* 217 doop with a complotoly  unimpeded vlow to Vancouver Island. Faces  south wost for lots of sunshlno,  $13,900, v n|^M  ABBS, ROAD: Cornor lot 65 x 150' wlthfl  panoramic vlow of tho Harbour and Ocoan. H  On sowor, all sorvlcos, Close1, to shopping, \m  schools, etc, $16,000,, B  ���        ,     _       , .���.    ,���,_.,     _  ^DAVIDSON ROAD: Fantastic vlow from B  Langdalo Rldgo", This lot has a small crook oiifl  tho vory back ol the proporty, All now homes fl  In this area, This lot Is a full 2/3fh of ari acre.fl  ��M,900,;     .     .        ���   ;.,! ,   >  ,     .',.���      fl  WHARF ROAD: At the corner of Davidson.)  With a llttlo easy cloarlng this lot will bo  roady'16 build op. Walklhfl dlstpnco to' tlio|  forry, Lot slto Is 00 x 110.  $12,900.    ,  ������- on the qorner of 14th and Opw*r��,Polnt'Rbad,'  0r|v#way Into ono of tho many oxcollont  building sites, $amo merchantable timber.  Proporty slopes to tho west for view and late  sunsets, This hqs to bo considered prlfho  ��       ~i .*��-,.lr ~ jj.  ������ J#IG��MbEMM|!  ,i^^��si^,|(t��*rtWi*sl  mmX.  ORANDVlEW RO^D AT 9TH: OvOr 1/2 aero  very prlvato w|th .view. House plans and  building permit paid for and Includod In price.  Foundation flqor slob ond plumbing all In for  20x42 (MT6,sq ft) building. $14,900,  l\iS^ia!Vnm  m*-r��-  f   "' ���  ftifl��ihi;l-t*ta,(fiSS!A!i?(!Hv*v  :W>  .vLwi.it);rtnr . -wr"..'  /.iE^^^ffice.lifilhdependon^  mmwwmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmw*^  mi en ���*��� i jsmimi T .iin .m. n  ';--''��� -   ,',   ��� ' .    I I    '. I m.1  (W 1  ��������#&)''��.:  %  .1,        ,1'v.f.W  m, :^y,x? :fyjife&^^  ;.c:  "\{!  ��W' '.>  >,  t..  -\  ./  H'l*  i*WWfcj.'p|W--* *��*=  ii tRiiMMtiflM'i.S'uftS'o'Jt & 4 s��di* imemWwiv os*w- 0 I  W"!~tyw��B*l'M  *.V**��   t*��;  �����fftirf   ^swv���**.  > A) ,;,+��� i  i   -p\p"X �����  . #m��MM *i,��,����.1-  n.".W,.'l  '��' if i**"4 f m*K  ," (  ll'"',   ,i  k  -���kt.  { 'i  , ��ntxl,U, \tttl., �� m4,K ilWii����.����*i41��' ���- *������  "~* 'V  ���-' {-  i luf.��  w^.;yni^^ i  t*  KA  '   ���!     I  PtfcKMOKWJ***^*.   If**   ^ ������:\  .Xkkk.^.  ���'' ^**8r^''.',. ��zE^*5Zje5fr&*&,won?w*^  V L  .tie-.; j  * Q*K3��jiz?~&Zf9^  ���T--  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 19,1978  Architect to iiiove up with times  The .architectural  profession is currently being  forced to reassess and renew  itself to meet dramatically  changing demands of society  and.the economy, according to  W. Donald Baldwin bf Winnipeg, President of the Royal  Architectural Institute of  Canada.  He says conditions are  radically different now than  anything encountered before.  In the. 1950's and 1960's ar-  , chitects and engineers were  faced with only one main  challenge���to efficiently plan  the^enourmous growth that  took place in Canada in those  decades. But today the  profession is faced with such  diverse developments as  consumerism and increasing  government involvement in  construction, as well as a  much lower volume ���, of  building than in previous eras.'  The 3,100 member national  organization of architects is  presently lauching a number  of programs designed tobring  architectural practices into  --H^ttflommium living   ^Condominiums    are  receiving greater public  acceptance - today then ever  before. Construction  economies provide home  ownership at jower cost-than  "single-family units, and  common ownership "bf such  areas  as  parking,  laundry  ��� facilities and' landscaped  areas   bring   these    con-  V veniences to unit owners  'without the high cost of individual purchase'. The cares  'and -costs of maintaining  . single detached dwellings are  /  -eliminated,. _and ..there _are_  servicingand energy-savings  in  stacked   or   side-by-side  units. Many larger projects  provide complete recreational  - facilities,-- and most' pro j ects  are located conveniently near  transportation and shopping.  Condominium living will not  appeal to everyone, but if the  idea of home' ownership ap-"  peals _to you,_while the high  cost of single detached  ownership doesn't, you should  give serious thought to condominiums.   ���Century West  line.with trends in modern  society. In the political realm,  for instance, RAIC is  establishing a "parlimentary  liaison" program in hopes of  opening lines of communication between ar-  chitetcs and federal MPs. One  architect living in . each  federal constituency has been  selected to call on the local  MP-t'o initiate 'one to one'  discussions in all constituencies, which will introduce architects _ to the  political process and conversely, parlimentarians to  the practice of��rarchitecture.  Architect-MP discussions will  also centre on such topics as  - architectural- fees- and ser-  7vices,- energy"'conservation,-  research,'land use, housing,  construction statistics, international ���development'  programs and Heritage  Architecture.  RAIC also intends to  scrutinize current educational  .programs being offered by  schools of architecture at  various Canadian universities,  to establish where the schools  really are on a comparative  basis'.  Presently most Canadian  architectural firms have a  "modest work load", according to Mr. Baldwin, but  his prediction for the future is  optimistic. He feels many  projects of the future will be of  a' "smaller scale" but will  increase in number. There  will be less.need for downtown  shyscrapers in the. coming  years, he.said, but an acceleration of the trend to  renovate and refurbish older  buildings.  ATTENTION!  Retire on the beautiful  coast of Sechelt._We  have���6 -Mobile- Home  Sites left.  * . "   .'  -.--- SingleWldes   ~  ���    or Double Wides  Located at Garden Bay,  100% Bank Terms OPFC  LANCER HOMES  call collect  Ed Zack, 5331651  SECHELT VILLAGE: Looking for  value? One year, old 3 bdrm home.'  The painting is all done, completely  fenced and there is'good garden soil.  Attractive fireplace. Asking $45,000.  v  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  . Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  Vancouver   Toll   Free:   684-8016  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: 2 bdrm  attractive home on almost 2 acres  level Hiway frontage, easy access.  Good largo shop with, HD wiring for  -bench tools. Home completely  remodelled. Shake, roof, rancher  alum, siding. Several outbldgs.  Secluded landscaped property. FP  $69,500.    ,  V  EGMONT WATERFRONT: excellent  investment opportunity. Approx .560' -  - of-waterf ronFwfflf 5 acres and a 4  year o|d double wide. home. FP  $95,000 with 1/2 down. All offers  and trades will bo considered.  SECHELT: New 2 bdrm. Walk to the  shops. Loads of cabinets in large  kitchen. Good dining area. Large  utility and laundry room. Level -lot.  Drive in carport. $43,500.  WATERFRONT   HOME:   Located' on  Redrooffs   Rd   at   Welcome   Beach.  .Clean, near-new 6 room stucco bsmt  home.   Well   insulated,   twin   seal  windows and sliding -doors to sundeck.   Heatilator  f'place,   nice  dng  area in'kit, plus sep. dng rm facing  i|���viewof- Merry- ls1and~and-Welcomo-  Pass: tge 80x360' treed property w-  workshop.   Above   grd   bsmt   with  jvood and -coahstove_for- canning -or  "ggests. Good~value at~$797500~~FP.~  Change your driving habits   .Whenever.-possible,-Jise_  alternative__Jrajisportation,'  but when automobile travel is  necessary, at least drive  sensibly and considerately for  fuel conservation and  preservation of the atmosphere. The auto is  responsible for about half the  country's air pollution, including 60 percent of the  carbon monoxide!  ��� Keep your engine perfectly tuned foremost efficien*  fuel use. Smaller cars use  small, more efficient engines  and are more economical to  drive as well as using less of  our dwindling fossil fuel  resources.  ��� Unload your trunk ���  more weight puts an extra fuel  burden on a car. Don't let the  engine idle needlessly because  this produces the highest  concentration of pollutants.  The faster you drive the more  gas you consume. Every 10  mph cuts two miles per gallon  -gas-consumption-Jjy- 25 -per-���  cent -     ...    _  ���Double up on use. Joih or  form a car pool for regular  trips.                ��� Your driving habits can  affect gas consumption.  "Jack-rabbit" starts or  staying in lower gears too long  can use 30 percent more fuel.  Too fast acceleration in an���  automative car does the  same. Radial tires are more  expensive initially, but'give  longer wear and up to 6-per- '  cent better mileage. Under-  inflated tires increase gas  consumption.,  ��� To protect your own  health try to avoid driving  during peak traffic hours. If  you're stuck in a traffic jam,  don't smoke, fhe combination  pf smoking and idling cars will  increase the amount of carbon  monoxide you inhale.  ��� It's really true that a  clean car performs better! A  clean, waxed surfacejrtsduces,  off you car's performan&i.^ 'air resistance andrimiproves"  -Reducing���highway���cruising���gas-mileage. Carrying objects,.  speed from 70^niph (112 km) to   oh top of your car increases  55 mph (8��Mkm) can reduce   air resistance-/  BLOCK BROS  REALTY LTD.  HANDYMAN SPECIAL  On Gower Point Rd just past Gospel' Rock you'll find this  beautiful 1.13 acres with 2 bdrm part bsmt home (partially  gutted by fire): This is a court order sale &.all offers' wi"  presented!  be  ROSAMUND ROAD ��� GIBSONS  4 bdrm bsmt home on approx 1 acre with poss subdivision of 2  lots off reor.~The~end result you could be living in this lovely  remodelled home on 1/2 acre for less than $45,000.  HILLCREST AVE ��� GIBSONS  1300 sq ft 10 yr old part bsmt stucco with 3 & poss 4 bdrms  on extra large 50 x 260 view lot. This has to be an exceptionally  good buy at only $42,700.  SELMA PARK VIEW HOME ��� 3  bedro6m homo 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, teak cgj&jnets  throughout kitchen and enste.  Wall to wall carpets. View lot.  Priced at $38,900.  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. Bright,  sunny kitchen, kirch cab'ts & util off.  Vanity bath. Matching attached  c'port w-lge storage rm; FP $49,5007  ���REDROOFFS AREA 1888 sq ft ot  three bedroom architect designed  home. Situated on over 1/2 acre on a  non-through road. A must see for  those who desire quiet country  living. Asking $57,900.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: Close to  school, post office, store and beach.  Over 5 acres with potential view.  Three bedroom 1092 sq ft home with  part basement. Reduced to $39,500.  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONTF  quality built 2 bdrm full bsmt  contemporary designed home.  Shown only by appointment. Try'  your offer to $79,500.  DAVIS BAY ��� WATERFRONT  Over 1/2 acre with 75 ft W/F. Lot is fully serviced'with access  driveway on to lot. Only $34,500. ^  "hr  2984)541 G. KNOWLES 291-2881  service  Creative design and layouts for  newsletters/booklet^ and  advertisements, Fast and  efficient service for all your  printing needs...  ��� Letterheads  * Envelopes  * Business Cards  ��� Invoices  at the  Ph. 885-3231  .Wft*   w ~  8  ��� ���  uwh  m  ���r-rTffT"  r��w  W-  ��� Business Forms  ��� Posters-  ��� Tickets  ��� Notices  ��� Bulletins  ��� Invitations  ��� Advertisements  ��� Announcements  x. Menus  ��� Photocopying  DAVIS BAY: Contractor built 3 BR  home with many extra features. Full  cement basement, carport and  custom fireplaces. The lot affords  one of the most spectacular, views in  the area. Asking $67,000.  SELMA PARK: A very cozy 3 BR,  recently renovated home within  walking distance to Sechelt  shopping. Dominion lease. FP  $18,500.  DAVIS BAY: modern 2 bdrm full bsmt  home on fully landscaped lot with  excellent westerly view. ' Bright,  sunny! space-saving kitchen w-utility  rm off. Attached c'port w-finished^  driveway. ^At reduced price of  $52,500.  VIEW HOME, DAVIS BAY: 3  bedrooms, large living room and a  fantastic landscaping job. Garage in  part basement. Lot is 60 x 150,  blacktop driveway, 1 block to level  beach. Asking $48,900.  SELMA VISTA TRAILER PARK: 1974  -Bendix-12x68'-3-BR-mobile-home.-  Automotic oil heating & hot-water.  Set up, ready to move in. Priced'to  sell quickly - $10,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: .Large -3 bdrm  home on Dolphin St across from  I tennis courts. Home is in top con-  " dition, 1/2 bsrnt. Yard is fenced &  landscaped. Double canopy height  c'port. Family kitchen, an immaculate  home. FP mid $50s.  REDROOFFS ROAD; .'A dellghtfiiily  designed 2 BR, 2 bathroom home.  Superfireplac���rirrllvlng"TOOm~ffnd"a~  Franklin in the rec room. 1200 sq ft  on main floor. Double garage. Many  extras. Asking $64,500.  WATERFRONT! Approx 50' of level,  naturally   I'scapqd   property,   A  -bs^triuiifbTninooorii6w?rwrd-900'-  up, Dream kit, formal dng f m, Igo Ivg  rm w-wal) to wall natural stone fp,  Owners aro leaving the area and  havo priced this home Accordingly at  $74,995.  OFFICE SPACE  FOR LEASE  Main street location, on-site parking.  New building. Move in April 1st. Sizes  from $50 to 700 sq ft. All offices are  carpeted and pqintlng will be done. Up  to 5 yr leases available with renewal  option.  Call S. Anderson  Anderson Realty, 885-3211  Home, 885-2385  SUNSHINE     BAY     WATERFRONT:  Private float and off-shore deep  water mooring buoy. 'Imaginatively  designed luxury homo of ovor 2500  sq. ft..living area. A seaview from  every window. All appllancos Included. F.P. $99,500,  SELMA PARK WATERFRONT LOT: 60 ft of waterfront, trood lot  with driveway In. South slope,, excellent beach. Excavated  building slto. F.P. $29,500,       , '  LOWER ROAD, ROBERTS CREEK: Over 5 acres of gently sloping  property with southern oxposuro. 580 x 380', Year-round creek  flows through cornor of proporty. Excollont buy at FP $35,000,  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME: 860 sq ft 2 bdrm mobile homo with appllancos. AIT wall to wall carpet, Cozy & inexpensive to hoat.  Concrete drlvoway and parking slab. Fir Road location. FP $43,500  Torms I '  NUMBER 19 TSAWCOME: A cozy, near now 792 sq It 2 bodroom  homo closo to tho boach at Chapman Crook, No stairs, oloctrlc hoat,  double glazing. Government prepaid loaso has 19 yrs to run, FP  $32,000.  EXTRA LARGE VIEW LOT: West Sochelt. 100 x 150' Trail Island vlow  lot. Flat S level, Serviced with wator & powor, An exceptional lot.  "���$16,500.  ' v'p '  DAVIS BAY VIEW LOT: Easy torms ~ 20% down & tho balanco ovor  oasy payments on this southern exposure view lot, Excavation and  cloarlng havo boon dono. FP $13,900.  SECHELT-VILLAGE: 5 acros measuring 330' x 660', Will eventually  havo a vlow, Close to the arona, Try your offer to $35,000.    '  SELMA PA4RK VIEW LOT: Extra largo 90 x 179 lot, corner location,'  easy accoss, oxcollont vlow of Tralllsland. FP $15,500, /  SOUTHWOOD ROADj Closo to 1/2 aero. Lovol building lot. Hydro  and roglonal wator at road. Chock B, comparo, Attractlvoly prlcodat  $9,450,  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT: Your own prlvato park with towering  firs & codars, Homo Is unique 1490 sq ft with 12 x 36' wrap-around  opon sundeck. Bosomont with workshop and storago, Garage,  Comont stops to water's odgo. Asking $125,000. Some terms.  REDROOFFS AREA: Largo trood lot 93 x'400' approx. Oood gardon  toll, wator & powor. Asking $12,500.  MAIN STREET LOCATIONfapprbxlmotoly 50 ^220' lot'wlth btmrwir  promises and living quarters behind. Excollont location for almost  any typo of enterprise, This fs an opportunity to become established  In tha vlllago. Lots of room for expansion. FP $95,000,  DAVIS BAY: Laurol Road vlow lot 67,50 x 162', Ono of tho better  vlows In the area. Asking $16,000.  SANDY HOOK-, 70 xUS' of unobstructed view up Socholt Inlot,  $2300 dovvn and tako ovor paymonti ol $102 por month at 10  1/2%. FP $7895, ���'  .������>������, p ���/ ��� ���     ,  ACREAGE: Almost 7 acros 9fcloarod, gontly sloping land. Vlow of  ocoan. Zoned lor dovolopjnent, Could bo trallor park, $46,300,    ..'- ii         i  /  bAVIS BAYi View IbK 66 x 152", cloorod pnd ready to build on, Armer  ol nlco homo*. Asking $14,900.  GIBSONS HOME WITH ACREAGE: Large 3 bdrm homo on 7 acros  with Chaster Crook bordering 1 sldo of l��4nced property. Homo  needs somo repair but has been partially renovated, Lond Is cleared  A In grass, A nlco situation. FP $89,500,  UPPER ROBERTS CREEK: 10 acros of lond with 3 bdrm near new  hdrho orapprbx1700 iq fl, and d 4000 iq fI aluminum clad, iully,  Insulatod building. Building Is all wired for 220 power A could haw  many u*os, Concroto floor, cltoripon. FP 199,500,  ROBERTS CREEK: Troed lot with a yoar round stream, Asking $7500,  APPROXIMATELY FIVE ACRES: treed, gontlo southerly slopo, In  agricultural land  rosorvo,  26(i'  highway  Irontago,  Somo  merchantable timber, Handy location, closo to Joo Rd, FP $31,000,  OIBSONS; 2 lots lido by sldo, ty*y one (?r l>ot|t, Sewered and close to  tho boat launching ramp. Terms considered, Asking $12,500 and  $14,300,  \  For further information on ihe above contact:  !������������  >'.\  4\r  ���.-..'..-. JRlJLi       ..,.   . .Geoipge TownHcnch 885~3345: Jock Anclcrnon, 885��2()&3;       ���   ]  !���    I     - -Frank Lewis, Q86-9997; Stan Anderson, 885*2385; Doii^ ^   "�� I * :   V'[  f ���mill I il nm ��� ���mum��������������� iii.iii i ��� ��� inii.ii n���i" ��� i ��i ii 11 ���ii.���nw nm ,��m> I mfciin  .���  ������-  '  -  ���  . -    -��� -   -     ���  ..,���   "a:  -  -  "V.  iifx  rfS^IWB.'iKaHS. �����* *5^A.O,Ki>'  *  *��SMB*Mfi8'j(�� ��� **��*��WMi*livis^lAaewB*  tymfixirv^WW^fQ'I'l'lttiyM! pjBWjMiraB^'iMW^rftsW^-tfjiWi tr  i * swwiWi*****- itMi * '(iS^tsrtwt^^is^itoMww**^^  ifWiitiiiliii^wiii^^ ��' mi  1*^^T��*#!!***-**'i��  .,-*:......%���,.������.;'��������" $���:.'  "VW -���.v..  <:\  ; .lli  ���La  :xaA  Regional board briefs  ,1'  Wednesday, April 19,1978  The Peninsula Times  PageB-7  Oil company wants one storage site for coast  ���T  ' The Sunshine Coast Regonal Board last  Thursday approved a recommendation  that* the district's /planning staff meet  "with" representatives ~df /"oil companies *  located in the area" to .discuss the location  of gas and oil storage on -the Peninsula.  A spokesman from the Imperial Oil Co.  attended the April 13 planning, committee  meeting to outline that company's plans  for consolidation of their three plants on  the Sunshine Coast.  . The company wants to build a central  wharf and pipeline that could be shared  with the other oil companies to'defray*  CBCItardio        costs. , -   " '  The spokesman said the /company  would like to build Within the next two  ^years If a suitable .location is found. He  said-the flowfe Sound side of the Sechelt  Peninsula is being considered as a possible  location.  "It's in our best interests," he said, "to  be where you want us to be."  In other business, the board:  BOWSPRIT WHARF  ��� Approved an April 19 meeting between the two parties involved in the  Bowsprit Road Wharf dispute.   \  Area A Director Joe Harrison said that  although^prettybitter feeling" exists, the  associatlon_applying for. the wharf extension and the local residents opposing it  on the grounds of noise.and a lack of.  parking space have never met. "It's  merely a neighborhood disagreement with  the director caught in the middle," he  said. ,  _  Harrison suggested that the concened  parties try to work tout a compromise, with  the board making me decision on the  wharf extension.  "I'll abstain and let the board made the-  final decision," he said  that after closure no written or oral submissions will be received.  - The board recently had to'rescind third  reading of the rezoning bylaw for the  Jackson Bros. Tuwanek property when  directors made ?a precedural error in  allowing Mike Jackson to speak on the  proposal following conclusion of the public  hearing.  IRVINES LANDING      -  ��� Recommended that a land use  contract be denied > to Sorenson Enterprises Ltd.  Th^ Company wants to develop 20.25  hectares of the Irvines Landing area,_but  Fitness: What it does ^  for your body        -���:    ^��l  it does for your mindr"^SSSSSHSr  Fitness. In jour hcan >ou know it's right.  FROM  tfo^c^  Harrison, j&anged_iiis.jnto^ that" its estimated cost of  dicated he would vote on the question, ^development is "unrealistically low  Coastal missionary  Since 1884 mission ships have been_  j>lying the'Britisfr Cdgnbiacoast "offering  -comfortr help-andadvice to the-people-in -  the small communities. The latest vessel  is the Thomas Crosby, Five, an 80-footer  operated by the United-Church. Usually  she carries a doctor or nurse, has a library  on board and from time to time offers  basic courses in navigation, but possibly  her   most   important   feature   is   the  -��Reverend<BoM,arisra gentle-mairwhois a  bit of a joker.and who has been sailing with  her for the-past-five years.- Betyeen-  Ourselves Saturday at 6:15 p.m. presents a  documentary, voyage .of the Thomas  Crosby Five entitled Coastal Missionary.  Murray Hanria of Prince Rupert spent a  week with the ship on its neighbourly visits  and prepared this portrait of the ship's  crew and of the people in the northern  communities they serve.  Opera By Request is back for another  season on Saturday afternoons. You can  -hear your-favourite-operatic music by-  writlng" to Bill Hawes,'CBC, Box 500,  Terminal "A", Toronto, M5W 1E6.  The Entertainers, Sunday at 4:35 p.m..  documents the colourfjjl career of  Muhammed Ali. *"  _WEDNESDAY, APRIL 19  Johnny Chase 8:04 p.m. Science Fiction  Thriller.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Constance  Newland, soprano, RaySealey, guitar,  16th century music. ��� -- -  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Harlem School of  the Arts.  THURSDAY, APRIL 20  Playhouse 8:04 p.m. Live Wires ��� Part  I of an eight-part comedy series about a  telephone answering service.  Country Road 8:30 p.m. Catlin Janford  and Linda Morrison.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Quebec  Symphony Orchestra. Alicia de Larroche,  piano. Pepin, Beethoven.  I Nighttfap ll:2p>pvHi.-Kainmpad. Ijinjs.  FRIDAY; APRIL 21  Jazz Radio-Canada 8:30 p.m P^J. Perry  Quintet. Jazz piano players.    M6stly~HiIusic~10T20" pTmT Hamilton  Philharmonic Orchestra. Helena Bowkun,  piano; Monica Gaylord,' harpsichord;  Maria Lorcini, harp. Mozart, Marti|i  Bartok.  - Nightcap 11:20 p.m.  Zolton Kocsis,  pianist.  SATURDAY, APRIL 22  Update! 8:30 a.m. Roundup of B.C.  happenings; '     '; v  Thci House 9;io a,m. the week in  Parliament/;.'';       ;,��� ������; ���  Quirks and Quarks 12:05 p.m. Science  Magaine.  -Opera-by���Request���2:05- p.m���your-  requested music.  Between Ourselves 6:15 p.m. Coastal  Missionary by Murtay Hanna.  . The Hornby Collection 8:05 p.m. Part IX  of Ned and Jack by Sheldon Rosen from  the East Cultural Centre. '    .  Anthology4<l:05i)vm.-Readingfrom-The  Prime Minister by Austin Clark of Bar-  _bados,_Poetry_by_ALPurdy^and-a-report _  from the recent writers' conference in  Banff.  after ��� hearing  arguments  from ��� other  directors.'  "By not votingjm this matter you've  going against something you said at an  earlier meeting," said Director Morgan  Thompson.-"It's not-fair totheboard to  :hMeJoJMkOBatTdecis^ohi-Il^, I���AX  Harrison had said in an earlier meeting  that since a director" is the "only one  elected in an area" his decision should be  abided by.  PENDER SOIL STUDY  ��� Recommended that a soil study be  conducted at Pender. Harbour.  Area A Director Harrison said that his  considering the difficult terrain involved.  He said that unless his APC can see  some realistic figures from the developer  it can not accept the plan at this time.  NELSON ISLAND    -Recommended- that���a - -land- use -  "contract~ be~~denied ~to~an~ applicant"  requesting permission to construct 36  dwellings at Quarry Bay on Nelson Island.  , _ The board felt that moorage on the  island   could   not   support ��� the   extra  residents.  PORPOISE BAY  ��� Recommended the approval of an��  application made by Roy Wigard to dredge  Premium Quality  Acrylic Late^x Wood Finishes  Solid p& Semi-transparent Colors  BAP-STAIN  0n|y-$--j o  utus  1500 Gower Point Road  GIBSONS  <  The Hornby Collection 8:05 p.m. Part II pf  Ned and Jack by Sheldon Rosen from the  East Cultural Centre.  SUNDAY, APRIL 23  , One Small Step Back-1:05 p.m. 1929.  H The Entertainers 4:35 p.m. Muhammed  .vAli, ���������-   - -���  - Symphony-Hall 7:05 p.m." Montreal  Symphony Orchestra, Maureen Forrester,  contralto. Hartmann, Mahler, Brahms.  MONDAY, APRIL 24  '      -  Gold Rush Jerry Stewart. Sam Hagar.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. .CBC Vancouver Orchestra, Arthur Ozolins, piano.  Beethoven.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. James Earl Jones.  Serial Reading ��� Red Horses by Felix  Riesenberg.    TUESDAY, APRIL 25  My Word 8:04 p.m. popular BBC quiz.  Touch the Earth 8:30 p.m. Kelly Russel  formerly of Figgy Duff.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. CBC Winnipeg  Orchestra, Arthur Poison violin, Mendelssohn, Dvorak.  . Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Art Theft ��� Part I.  CBC-FM 105-7 "  ' W  Ideas 8:04 p.m. Wednesday ��� Pollution  Scenario  ���  Thursday  ���  Music   and  Technology. Friday ��� debates. Monday ���  ^ pre-empted Tuesday ��� Best of Ideas 78 ���  1 Who was Nidola Tesla?  Friday���9:04 p.m. Radio International  -^portrait of Ellen Terry. BBCLproduc^  "lion. . -  Saturday ��� 9:04 p.m. Audience ��� Part  I Hecuba an adaption for, radio of the.  ' Greek play by Euripedes, Part II ��� The  Greeks in search of-Happiness, talk by  W.B. Stanford.  Monday ��� 7:04 until midnight the  complete Man and Superman by George  Bernard Shaw, starring John Tanner,.  Jackie Burroughs, Chris Wiggins,; Alan  Scarfe, Nonnie Griffin, Joy Coghill; among  4'others..  Advisory Planning ComimtteeJelUhaLthe.. his- property-on-Porpoise-Bay-to'allow���  study would aid their endeavors for  projecting population densities in the area.  "Without a soil study we can't really  talk about lot sizes or a sewer," he said.  , Funds for the project will come out of  tbe planning department budget.  ECONOMIC STUDY  ���Approved a recommendation to look  into^ an economic bb��e /study for the  Sunshine Coast.   Under a federal governmenrpfograirir  Manpower will contribute 50 percent of the  cost bf a study designed to analyze the  economic stability of the area and to offer  assistance where stability is a problem.  - Regional District Planner' Robyh  Addison told the board that Sandy Hook  resident John Jorgens is interested in  participating in sucftaistudy.  .PUBLIC HEARING POLICY r  ~ ��� Approved a resolution stating that  written submissions must "be received  prior to the close of a public hearing and  deeper moorage facilities and the loading  of petroleum products.  Wigard's water lease is outside the  area. designated for protection from  further development by the Sub-Regional  plan for~the Sechelt Vicinity. It is also  outside the area which,the Sechelt Marsh  Society is now attempting to have  designated as a natural reserve.  NOW OPEN  IN SECHELT  CACTUS  FLOWER  TIRE STOWE  SECHELT  CORNER; OF WHARF  & DOLPHIN STREET  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  PHONE      -o  885-3155  rt t~�����  r  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  British Columbia Hydro and Power Authority  POWER OUTAGE  WEATHER CONDITION PERMITTING,  <    ELECTRIC POWER WILL BE  . INTERRUPTED AS FOLLOWS:  Wednesday & Thursday  April 26 and 27, 1978 ��� Outage on 25.53 PHR.   ,___ LebWER-OFF-FROM-fc00-A.M._TO_J2:Q(LNOQN,  INVENTORY  CLEARANCE  ^A^mmm^yMm^ t<A >' "rd' <i Ai  I  I  I  I  I  III  Narrows, Wesjac, Wilkinson Rds., and Garden Bay,  Sinclair Bay, Irvines Landing, Elliott Rd. area.  ReaSOII! This Outage Is necessary to improve customer  service, by increasing Garden Bay Area overhead  capacity.  ^  -ft  ir r;r tr^wMT^rCTW  ���������'OUflrjf ��*,* r,  we don't print money,  but we do try to  ' ' ' r '  save you money  ��������  ���������  ���������  ���"       ������* ...  ��������� ���������  ������*  ���������  ���   ������* ���������  ... ...   .c  ...       ... .....J.  ....... ...  ... ......  ��������������������� ��� ������ ��������� ������������������  ��������� ....... ......  ...      ....... ......  ...      ...  ... ......  ��� �����    ...    ... 9Q00BS  .......     ���������������  ���������������������.......  ��� ������ ���������������������  ��� ������ ���������������������  ������������������  .......  ....... ...    ... ......  ....... ...    ... ������������������  ��������� ....... ......  ... �������������������� �����������������  ��������� ������< ��������� ......  ... ...    ... ......  .......     ���������������  ��� ������������������ .......  ... ��*��������������  ......  HUH  Aftor all, you and your buslnoss are judged by what others  tfoo ,.; and we can offor you fine quality work based on 50  years   ot   oxporlonco   at   fair   and   roasonablo   prices. s  there's no substitute for Quality. '        ,  Como and dlscuSa your printing needs or call us   *��n  we'll bo right over. '  TmPenSSuEaT*^  jrr / ��� A,-*    ^���"���i  ���  ��������� ���������  ��������� *������  ��������� ���������  ��������� ���������  ������������������  �������� ���������  ��������� *������  �������� ���������  ������������������  Senior Citizens Also Receive  A Further JLU /O Discount Off  All Goods & Labor  ^^tmwftfr^fmit  |/''''^ti<ld0ricl':Snovv Tiro* .,���"..  il��'  must ho off by April 301  * EXCLUSIVE CREDIT PLAN  NO DOWN PAYMENT - 6 MONTHS INTEREST FREE I  MASTERCHARGE AND CHAROEX ACCEPTED  ^4 M^Wl-WW^**^-^!^*^^  ^^MK ^h   ^ggUgW^^l '^^^^^^ ^        'r^ ^^^^^||^  ^^^^^^^'   ^^^^^^^     ^^^^^^^     ^^^^^^  'Tril^E^SfTrCijFlE  HOME OF RED CARPET SERVICE  ���'ivac;:^:1^^^:.-:;1-^  ,   #>,. Cowrlo St., Socholt ��, Olbsoni Vlllago      ,        (        1    '        '  , ,, 3'*>n��e? Wharf & Dolphin"     Socholt   - ., .    ,   .mm.m+-mmmm-mmm<m:m<��-*~m<'i*'-*p'm.'-*'*--L-m!-i'ik.-<-iL-^^                       ���^i,.������Y,��j|l.,-.���p   -j-^^-^T:r*tS^^S^^  ,"'Jifi-bw'-'i''xrtja*.'';;> ���'.'*'��;��������'   '���' 'iii'vv^ili.TI:' '/*T;^.   i i<v"'^^PUi|i'-..i���*,.����������,- (*<���-*.���*.-�� *.mi,i..is^<M.mm^i-  *,,���..Mmmmmmui.   , -u^B^....i4^nni^^^^^^^H^^^^^  y^mm  a,mf��-if!;'vy.f  (/nil  .���trk/V'tmik)  ,.,,:,.,M-*��'**>  i,��,.,.-B".'.;>--.   "��7-^��r.  I  I   "  ';  T"  ���' ' ' >  ' u  0  *.  ���* ��f 1)WvV��;jBts1"W)'*fti*1|��  �����!>*���*;* ��i^f1��**PSlWS^**>JJ' *  * i**.     % Mfit    -Wf    Uf *W    ��� '      . w  ^J^'^^ST''"*  .ySjiSii  -<B5S^^��ir^  J'  Gold7 a little under-proof  Page B-8 :         The Peninsula Times.   -WednesdayrApril WriJW8   .^  y  Evening of old favorites  at Broadway Night  By MARGARET JONES  During" the early evening of Sunday,  April 9, the Twilight Theatre in Gibsons  became a live theatre instead of a cinema.  It was Broadway Night, presented by the  Pender Harbour Community Band.  The silver screen was< conspicuously  absent; in its place was a floodlit stage. As  the audience (all 40 of us) stepped inside  the darkened auditoriumrwe wereearried;  off ��� figuratively speaking ���' to the  wonderful world of_ show business. The  Book Look  By MURRIE REDMAN  i i  IF LIFE IS A BOWL OF CHERRIES ���  WHAT AM I DOING IN THE PITS? by  Erma Bombeck, McGraw-Hill cl978, $8.95.  - This book is as funny as TV sitcoms, as  hackneyed as Ann Landers and as lasting  as a "bowl of cherries". Erma JBombeck,  emulated by dozens of homebound female  article writers, still* has not progressed  beyond the wisecrack stage.. With her  inherent gift for humour, one wonders why  she cannot get out pf the kitchen and into  the world of literati. After the laughs are  over, all that is left is "the pits".  ��� Qnly so much mirth mileage can be  leached from motherhood, housewifery,  and consumerism, and Bombeck is a  master at-the game. Her formula is to  write short newspaper pieces, stick them  together' (pref erably with apple pie  dough), garnish with corn and call it a  book.  The author's last book was called THE  GRASS IS ALWAYS GREENER OVER  THE SEPTIC TANK.- It dealt with  suburban living; including, of course, the  rollicking kids and the klutz husband. This  one has caught up with the times,  especially Erma'sJ middle years. In a  chapter entitled "The Varicose Open",  She takes tennis lessons. Summing up tjtie,  course, she says; "No doubt about  it...every day in every way, my game  grows stronger: I saw one enthusiast the.  other day playing with his racket out of the  press. I'll have to try that.," "A  And speaking of snores, of her husband  she observes that_"A_manlsnores for one  reason alone...to annoy his wife.";Her*  .recommendation for breaking the habit/ is  BSr ADRIAN STOTT  ', It's not often that a theatre production  in the big city uses this area as its setting.  When the Tamanhous Theatre Company  announced that its latest. production,  "Liquid Gold", was to have as its backdrop Envers Inlet, a mythical, backwater  on the Sechelt Peninsula, the show immediately became a priority for many on.  this coast.- Unfortunately, however,  despite the company's best efforts, the  presentation suffers from a script that is"  basically light-weight.     '    \  "Liquid Gold" is publicized as a rum-  running musical tale.)The main plot is  based on the moonshine trade into the U.S.  from here during prohibition. The show is  set in 1921! However, there are sub-plots  involving the daily life in a small coastal  settlement, and in particular concerning  the financial poyver of the local merchant  over the fishermen who depend on him for  supplies and credit j_,   It-wouldjperhapfhave1reen~tettennhe  author had used the fishermen's financial  problems as the main theme, because  some powerful points are made through it.  - The rum-running side of the sliow is weak  and over-done. ~       _.:  The rum-runner himself, Moon Morgan  (Richard Newman), is simply not  believable. Instead of being a 1920s��crookr  he has been mistaken for Captain Morgan  ���th^pirate, complete-with swagger, quaint  talk, and larger-than-life history. As a  Sunshine Coast  tourist promotion   is going abroad  companied at the pian6. Though they were Thefattractions of the Sunshine Coast  several members short, the sound was are being given an international  good, ^and suggests that some singer(s)~~promotion.  was performing vocal gymnastic tears.   _      The 15 minute travelogue film "This is  'Funky Monkey March' and  'From   the Place," which was previewed here last  f.<  stunning visual effect was heightened by  the red, white and black outfits of the.  musicians already seated on stage. The  setting created tlje right atmosphere fdjr  music from some of the great Broadway  shovrsr~ Soft seats and a darkened  auditorium were a welcome relief from  the,usual school gymnasium, where the  harsh realities of metal chairs and glaring _  lights tend to-disc6urage flights of fancy.  Ttie programme got off tt> a good start  with the Community Band, directed by  Mike Simkinsr playing selections from  'Fiddler on the Roof by Marvin Hamlish,  arranged by James H. Burden. Hearty  applause followed this and their second  . selection, from Taint your Wagon,' by  Frederick',Loewe,   arranged  by  John  _Cacavas._^ =J .   'Next came six saucy sailors to dance  the Sailor's Hornpipe. Shapely and  smiling, these ladies proved just as  popular as they did in''Dick Whittington''.  In 'The Shadow of your Smile' the  theme from 'Sandpiper', and 'Feelings' by  Morris Albert, the Pender Harbour  Community, Choir, directed by Leslie  Fowler, showed their usual good vocal  ensemble.   Florence,   Prescesky   ac-  to "put a pillow over his face" or "get the  snorer out of his own Bed and into a  strange one...pref erably in another state."  The fun just goes on and one with one  liners that you wish were indexed f Or easy  reference when you want something witty  to say at parties or whetl giving a Toast-  mistress speech. The one meaningful  piece of non-joke material in the book  occurs near the end when Bombeck sees  her aging mother as a child, their roles  reversed. It is touching and funny and sad  all atone time, , <:X-.':k        '���".'..',',..  "She is the most beautiful woman I  have ever seen. She should be. She's  worked on that l?ody and face for more  than sixty years. The process for that kind  of beauty can't be rushed."  Descriptions of all the dear matronly  bulges and wrinkles follow, ending with:  "I looked at Mother long and hard the  other day and said, 'Mom, I have never  seen you so beautiful.' 'I work at it,' she  snapped."  Like the mousetrap, wooden spoons and  safety pins, Erma Bombeck Is on to a good  thing. Her hijmour may nol; be hilarious,���  but you do find yourself laughing out loud;  Her insight into human nature may not be  profound, but the situations sound  familiar. And she makes money with hor  writing which is moro than can be said for  imany serious writers! ������'k'A,A*  New West has  Rags to Riches', both by Gerald. Sebesky,  introduced-us to the eight-member  Madeira Park Elementary School Stage  Band, directed by Mike Simkins. Most of  these students are also in the Community  Band. On certain days each week, we  learned later, they rehearse after school  with the Stage Band, and later in the  evening 'with the CommunityBand���They -  have acquired a degree of skill and poise  that enables them to play at various events  on the Peninsula��� notably a one-hour  'gig' as background music during an in-  service day.  n ���  * The seond half of the programme  opened with the-Dick Whittington dancers,  this time doing' 'Disco.' Choreography,  again by Robbi Peters, in this highly,  energetic type of dance was quite different; it was competently handled, all the  red pom-ponis flying in the right direction.  The choir followed with perennial  favourites like 'Edelweiss' from 'Sound of  _ Musiciandii musicaLcollagerarranged by-  Wiliiam Simon. 'That's Entertainment'  was a selection of melodies from the 30's,  40's and 50's ��� Singing in the Rain', 'San  Francisco', 'Over the Rainbow' and many  more.  For their final appearance, the Dick  Whittington-dancers performed 'Rex  Araby', choreography by Val Tomkies ���  in other  words,  belly dancijng.  Their  , graceful movements had a soothing,  almost hypnotic effect on this observer;  now we know why tired sultans go in. for  belly dancirigdn such a'big Way, after a  hard day; at tne harem.  The last items on the programme were  two numbers by the Community Band. 'A  Chorus Line' by Jerry Bock, arranged by  John Cacavas was introduced by Mike  Simkins. The show is about auditions for  the chorus, which accounts for the dance-  calls that can be heard, and the different  Wnds of music ��� hard rofck,ballet arid  disco as the hopefuls fake their turns,  , Finally, musle from 'Porgy and Bess'  ��� which is an opera, not a musical ~-  ended the show. Written by George Gershwin, arranged by Paul Yoder, thef long  bluesy Gershwin sounds, In. old favorites  like 'Summertime, and 'It Ain't  Necessarily $o\ lingered on In memory  long after the final strains had died away.  ; Tho Community Band has been running  fo^ about 8 years;,previously for three  years under the direction of Florence  Prescesky. It ls largely a family affair, in  ono Intance four members from one  family., It totals at present 23 musicians,  year, has been dubbed in Japanese and  German and the prints are being test  marketed in those two countries, according to the provincial Ministry of  Tourism.  Some 293 English-version prints are  being produced for international  distribution through the Canadian travel  film-libraries.   ,_  "This is the Place" focuses on the  Sechelt Peninsula and also includes such  attractions as fishing in Jervis Inlet and  nearby waters, the" Royal Hudson, Altai  Lake and Pemberton Valley. The 16 mm,  colour film was directed by Tourism  B.C.'s staff cameraman Norman Keziere,  whose.previous travel films_have won  numerous awards.  result, he is out of place in the peninsula1  scene. '  In contrast, Mort Wheeler, the  storekeeper, played by the show's coauthor Tongt Braidwood (the other writer. -/'K...  is Glen Thompson) could almost fade into "jOg  today's Sunshine Coast society. In fact, is*  this reviewer kept being struck by the ^g  similarities in appearance as well as in ffft  disposition between Mort and a well-know *. ��  local character, Mort is a shrewd, hard-. 5$��  working-man, but a little too fond of /fi  money, position and bombast. He enjoys IVx  .his place in Envers Inlet as a form .of ^.JB  fuedal lord, but displays, a mean streak -*?�����  when this place is threatened through his- jjJP  own greed. vB  , . The widow Sophie McCaf ferty, running ^*^:  her husband's fishboat following his ��**C  drowning, suffers from mis-casting*, Suzie ���(&  Payne has proved her abilities in previous   *��.p  Tamanhous   roles,  but  has* trouble ^sjgLl  projecting theJiacdrbitten image needed   ��jj|-  here. ,-       ���      -*- - ��� ���*&--  Similarly, other characters such as the   ��is[  male fishermen and. Wheeler's ridiculous,   ^je*  . pejmountie are strong 4nd well-atempted,   2g��  but somehow the_company's city existence  often makes its members a little too  glowjng to portray the careworn up-coast  folk of the 20s.  The set, although simple, is very effectively designed by Molly March. The ,  wharf could have been found in _Pend��r_  Harbour, and the arrival at one point of a  rowboat (on hidden wheels) is surprisingly  convincing. Instead of curtains, a screen  of rusted corrugated iron is used to  represent Wheeler's warehouse, an'  4 imaginative idea..       ,,  The musical "side of the show is well-  carried by the cast's strong vocals.  Despite its shortcomings'," "Liquid  Gold" provides an enjoyable evening, This  is particularly so for local residents, who  will be amused by the familiar place  . names even if bemused by the somewhat-  twisted geography. But, like that other  locally based theatrical, the Beachcombers, this show missed being the  powerful portrayal of peninsula life it  could have been. Why does it always seem  necessary to guild the lily through added  fast action, and implausible drama? There  are enough true stories here to satisfy any  serious producer. <  "Liquid Gold" will run until April 22, at  the Vancouver East Cultural Centre.  f&K^umb^/i^  Spring Lawn & Garden Care  ROCKERIES*LOW MAINTENANCE BARK  AHD MULCH SHRUB BEDS ��� LAWNS BY  SEED OR SOD*COMPLETE LINE OF FENCING  AND SHRUBS __  WE OFFER A COMPLETE  GARDEN MAINTENANCE SERVICE  t|     Oo Anything Twice - Call Us First  ^EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  Vp "no fob too big or too small"  3ftg FREE ESTIMATES       ' ftjULCfTO^ FREE ESTIMATES  ���r��-.-v-  Classes open to  new  , Two ongoing programs at Wilson Creek  are now open to neW members. Both Mime  and Guitar are looking for more interested  participants,    v ;  The weekly Mime class at the Scout  Hall, aliowrjs interested adults a chance to  develop control and discipline in expression. Doug Vernon instructs the group.  in theatrical rnovement, mine, and pantomime, Tuesday afternoons, at 4:30. New  members, are welcome: For more" in;  formation, phone the. Community Office at'  885-5422.   AA. X : vA^X,?-.  Another beginner's guitar ciass,has  been started at the Daycare Building, 7  p.py, Thursdays. The fee1 is $10 for 10  lessons, durliVg which beginners will learn  the basics of melody, Chords and songs.  The approach to learning music Is fun and  effecitve, Come arid give it a try. For information or registration call 885-5422.  Plans are under way at Wilson" Creek  for a major May celebration, including a  potluck picnic, games, guided tours" and a  Family Danqo.  1   ,    > "r ' ''  '���   f|  Christian Science  "Why art thou cast down, O my soul?  and why art thou disquieted within me?  hope thou in God; for I shall yet praise  hlnn, who Is the health of my countenance,  and my God." (ps. 42:11^  Do we allow onrselves to be easily  discouraged, or do wo moro earnestly  strive to rise above the discord?  In Miscellaneous Writings, Mary Raker  Eddy Writes; "Hold thy gazo to tho light,  and tho iris of faith, moro boautlful than  tlio rainbow seen from my window at the.  ILLEGAL SOIL  REMOVAL FROM ALRs  Under new amendments \  to the Soil Conservation Act, it is illegal to rem^Vfe soil from or places  fill on land in an Agricultural Land Reserve,without a valid permit.  Such permits are only issued by the-local authority (Regional District  or Municipality) with the approval of the Provincial Agricultural Uand   Commission. .'...-,  Without a permit,  persons are libel for prosecution and penalties as indicated under the  Soil Conservation Act. In addition to an initial maximum fine of  $2,000 under the Summary Convictions Act, fines up to $500 per  day can be assessed foTe'ach day that the offence continues.  Permits are not necessary for fill and removal activities on the right-  of-way of a highway or for agricultural or horticultural operations.  Procedure to Obtain a Permit '    -  Obtain an application form from the local authority. Completed application forms should be forwarded by theJocal authority to the Provincial Agricultural Land Commission, 4333 Ledger Avenue, Burnaby, British Columbia V5G 3T3, for approval.  For more information, contact the Soils Branch, B.C.  Ministry of Agriculture, 1873 Spall Road, Kelowna, B.C.  V1Y4R2 (telephone 860-3588).    -  I  Province of British Columbia  Ministry of AgricultLire  -Hon.-Jarpes-X-HewMt-^Mirilster-  EVERYBODY'S DOING IT!  ^ And they sure are happy about it!  What are they doing? Why, they're  reading TheHAAES.;. lookingfor a,new  home or car or job or washer or  bicycle. And eachj person will probar  bly find just*the right item at just the  right price! How do we, know? Well,  we have loads of advertisers every  week., ^offering scores of new products and services.  We Welcome ads of-all sizes... we'll  even help you develop an ad if you  wish, for the same "cost as the ad  alone! What?other media can offeh  fhaf, kind of bargain...onaone-to:one  personal basis? Check afound, and  we think you'll Want to join your  friends who read and advertise in  The TIMES... it's the best buy  around!  The PENiNsuLA^w*e*  ./. .a weekly pari of your life I  with Instrument sections well-balanced,  DfOD' DrODlGHIS though tho director could use more deep  tr**"*" |*"^*rp��P"w brass. They are playing high school  Propeller problems sidelined the   calibre music. Practises start In Scp-  "Quqon of JSm Westminster"  last_ tcmbor and go through May, under the    closo of a balmy autumnal day, will sgan  'Thursday,^hd^rwd^��ICr',FiTl6i 'to "Contlnuln^Ed^tion Pr^ifi^mo. "   ^    y^y Hoaviri of tliloiight.'' i[pg. 355j. *  cancel four sailings. '    ' In  his, acknowledgements, , Mike  A Ferries spokesman said the repair   Simkins  expressed  thanks   to   Hay  Job resulted in cancellation of tho 11:30   Boothroyd and his family of tho Twilight  a.m. and 6; 15 p.m. sailings from Horseshoe Bay and tho 12:35 p.m, and 7:15  p.m. sailings from Langdalo.  Tlio "Queen of Nanaimo" served as  replacement vessel for the day. The New  West was back In service Friday, triornlng,  Theatre for their generous assistance, for  the staging and,lighting effects; and for  loaning their, piano; "also to the local  newspapers, four service clubs (Kiwanis,  Rotary Club, Lions Club and Legion) for  publicity. '  EAVESTROUGHS &  GUTTER MAINTENANCE  ���N"  yr'*'i��*c'cvi,s%;ih^:yx:.  ;*  n  -pf���i-  Modern. A morey, flrit clnin motor hotel, Oood location ~ 1 block Irom  bench, HiiqIUIi liw\i ��nil 8lunity I'iMk,' nonr ^Uiwiilnum, uliopplnu wllhln i '  blocks. 125 nllrncllvelv ��ppoliile<failr*<:ondHlon<i<t room., ��tu<llo��, efficiency  ���������piwtw��*ml��wilt����!^^  Rnnim. Drive-In lobby mnil fret pmklnn. ���,  *"',      '       SWn��ai,DWIl��24,TWB��26 '"  CUSTOM CRAFT  PRODUCTS  885-2992  I i ���    m    ,;,- i i::yA-1;xMi  ^.ail'it-|jU).ii>^>3/i<kJ��Jii4��'^il!gt>,B<iJihi f^��. I JZVaigrZ., ��� i,*.i*ii.<... ..^ >^ y ..��.�������������� ;   "A  J     i  .' -,^:  .u��-  HiifiWff-WitW^M* ^(Mr*rt'^JtW%^*i!aW����W^^  iwwmtw*aiM^��*!��**��� iii.iiiiii'r��iminiin||jj'i' i <iii. M ti 'iiimmmii jjm im i,"! 'i'   i ' "  i [i" i'   m|    i   'i''  ,        r  <)������  ^WLm*apel��IlawiY'l^p���3��� w^wksa'l^��"Ml, w^��Bi��^��-jf^Nr^����'ti��,0J��w��^  ><ifiMtiM4^^s��4ii^^^Slf^Mnti)  ^��**l ,"**  /  1! I-  I I  ' i',.  ���I  !' Ofcij �����/:  -&m r^^r^%L^^^^u^^^x^^  ^3^��M-^^iV-^-wi^^Vifc^��fa^��Sl,V��^ir^ ^^^^:^t^%ff^^^g^^\^  gp>����. ,  ilg^JS^3>-���<-*  [t��AX^A'M  ��   '  Box 1235  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  .'   '        "'       "   I  Section C  Wednesday, April 19,1978  Pages 1-  '-I  Sports briefs  ,  .           Ladies  9��lf  -"  '  By RICK CROSBY  Both nine hole and  eighteen hole   Elphinstone Rees beat the Kinsmen 4-3 in  matches were played at the Tic Tac Toe   overtime. Kelly Cousins scored twice, Bill  Golf Tournament held April 11 at the   Trousdell once and Shaun Tjiorold once in_  ���SunsMneXoast-Golf-and-Gountir-aubjr:pve"rtimeZ3rad^ all- three���  ���Winnerof thenineliole match was Mary s goals for the Kinsmen. In the PeeWee  Arbuckle. Greta Patterson came second. Division, Twin Creek 6, Gibsons Legion  Winner of the eighteen hole game was _Number 109 2. Murray Gant scored 2,  Doreen Matthews with Jessie Pritchard   Gerry Edgecombe 2 and Steve Almond  coming second. Eileen���Evans' was  presented-with her past captains pin by  present captain Lil Bullied. i .  WANDERERS SOCCER TOURNAMENT  On April 29 and 30 file second annual  Elphinstone Wanderers Soccer Tournament���will���be hel(L_ at Langdale -  Elementary School field. The Sechelt  Chiefs, Pender Harbour Bananas,  Elphinstone Raiders, Elphinstone Wan-  and Michael Strom scored once each for  Twin Creek. Tom Kurucz got both goals  fpr Legion 109. In the Bantam Division,  Cedars Inn beat Family Mart 2-1. Geoff  Butcher and Troy Joe scored for Cedars  Inn and Darren Petula scored for Family  Mart .-In Midget-Juvenile Division-Elsons���  Glass beat the Super Value 23's 6-1. Dale  Brackett and Steve Carey each scored _  twice and Mark Huppe and Bob Dixon  scored once on the Elson Glass side. Joey  derers, Powell River Labatts, Vancouver  Trojans, Vancouver NortH Shore Saintsr. Unger scored for Super Valu.  and the North Shore National will' be  competing in games that start at 9:30 a.m.  on April 29. Powell River won the tour  Babe Pratt is unable to attend the  Minor Hockey Banquet on Friday, April 21  as he will be in Prague, Czechoslovakia as  nament last year. Trophiesjndlpmes will Commentator for the New World Cham  rO  be awarded��to the first, second and third  place teams.  ��� " Spectators are welcome and there will  be concession stands on the field. As part  of the occasion there is a dance at  Elphinstone Secondary School on Saturday, April 29. 'Eclipse' from Vancouver  will be playing. Tickets cost $3.50 and can  be purchased through Jan de Reus at 886-  2046.  BOYS BASEBALL I   Coaches and umpires are needed to  help organise a boys baseball league.  ^Anyone able to help but is asked to contact  Barry Lynn at 886-9136 or Brian Butcher,  886-9370. .   '-"  MINOR HOCKEY  - _The_ Minor Hockey Championships  were held on Sunday, April 16 at the  Sunshine Coast Ice Arena. Here are the  results in the five divisions. In tng" Pup  _ Division, Gibsons beat Pender Harbour 54  in overtime. R. Stockwell scored the~  winning goal for Gibsons, and V. Bothwell  got the first four. In the Atom Division  Native soccer  ISaye* near  zone playoffs  . On May Day weekend at Capilano Park  in North Vancouver up to 16 soccer teams  from throughout British Columbia will  compete in the British Columbia Native  Soccer Championship Zone Playoffs.  From zone one, teams from,Powell  River, Sechelt Peninsula,  North. ..Van-..:  cOuVer,   Musqueum,   Mount  Currie,  Cljjjliwack and Harrison Hot Spring will  Compete.  "^Sechelt Renegades coach Lloyd  Jackson will pick 20 players from existing  Native Coast League teams to make the  team that will represent Sechelt.  "I think our chances are pretty good,; In  fact, I think we have a good chance" of  winning the tournament," Jackson said.  Potential players are practising four  times a week at Hackett Park in Sechelt,  "We're exercising hard, and we'll be  running the ball throughout the game,"  Jackson said: The final team will be  picked on April 21.  Wildlife Club  i mm  I  The Gibsons Wildlife Club recently  heard a report on a successful stream  improvement program being carried out  at Gold Stream on Vancouver Island.  Community groups including old age  pensioners and school children, with  assistance from Uio Fish and Wildlife  Branch, have bfce^feedlhpMmw  operating incubation boxes in three creeks  in tho Gold Stream area since 1971. The fry  population In those streams Is now  doubling itself each year, according to the  report.  The Vancouver Island report was read  by John Hind Smith to club members and  local fishermen who might be interested in  starting a similar program on tho  .peninsula; Tho Wildlife Club has done  some work cleaning out streams in Uils  area. Hind Smith bollovos that many local  creeks could support salmon fry.  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL  pionship Telecasts.. Hal La^feoe will speak  in Pratt's place.  FISHING.  They're catching Springs in the Gap off  Gibsons again. On Saturday, April 15,'  fifteen and eighteen pound Springs came  in from the Gap. On April 16 an eighteen  pound Spring was brought in at Cotton  Point on Keats Island.  Up at Pender Harbour, Gordon Binns of  Duncan Cove reports that the blueback  fishing is the "best I've seen in twenty  years." Binns expressed his concern about  the present size limit regarding bluebacks.  In his opinion twelve inches is too small.  They're also catching Springs in the 9 to  16 pound range at Pender. The A-Prame  and Fearney Point at the entrance to  Agamemnon Channel 'are good spots to.  try, using Uve bait.  Norm Bevan of West Sechelt caught a  twenty-six pound white spring outside of  Secret Cove last week and wants everyone  to know he caught it using a red and silver  Kripple lure with three ounces of weight.  GOLF  The Golf and Country Club opened the  - season���witi^  " TournamenTon Sunday, April 16. First  place trophy winner was Boris Meda.  Runner up was Freeman Reynolds. Low  gross goes to Gorden Scott.  The next tournament is the Mixed  Spring Open on Sunday, AprU 30.  SOCCER  In Coast League action at Langdale  field in Gibsons on Sunday, April 16 the  Sechelt Chiefs beat the Raiders 3-2. The  Chiefs were losing 2-0 in the first half and  came ahead scoring three goals in the  second half to win the game!  Later that same afternoon at Hackett.  Park, Wakefield United beat the Pender  Harbour Bananas 3-0. "A good game but a  little chippy," according to Jack Barnsley.  "If Wakefield wins against the Chiefs next  week we stand a chance of moving up into  second place.'' ,  ��� J. CHOQUER& SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL & MARINE  EAST PORPOISE BAY ROAD  Bus?885-9244  Res: 885-2686  HOW1E7MEEKER   HOCKEY SCHOOL  POWELL RIVER, BC.  JULY 23-AUGUST 5  ��� * *,  We have acquired the useof Western Canada's largest piibfic  RecreationComplex ��� included are 2 ice arenas, a 37.5 metre  pool, 700 seat_theatre, health spa and.saunas, weight training  - rooms, dining facilities and activity areas. Complete outdoor  recreationalfacilitiesand'a beoutifulBeach are within 5 minutes  "walk.     --  A full time recreation director is a member of the School's staff.  ADDRESS APPLICATIONS AND INQUIRIES TO  HOWIE MEEKER-HOCKEY SCHOOL  POWELL RIVER RECREATION COMPLEX   TELEPHONE: 485-2891   between 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. (Monday-Friday)  A  Broomball  tournament  , ��� The Arena wound up the season with a  Broomball Tournament on April 14 and 15.  In a hard-fought final game the Redskins defeated the Legion 140 team to win  the Big Mac Trophy for the third year ur a  row. Perhaps the stars of the tournament  were the Legion 140ers who, after being  relegated to 'B' Division after losing their  first game, came back on the final game to  - win five games including one against the  Redskins to force the playoff. In the final  game between the Redskins and Legion  140 the | Redskins overpowered the  challengers and ���won the day.        .    .  Following are the teams ^that-participated in the event: Kinsmen, B.C.  Assessment Authority, Legion 140, Redskins, Sechelt Fire Department, Industrial  League Orange Team and T & T Welding.  GIBSONS MAYOR Lome Blain tees  off at the first hole in the Golf and  Country CliilJ Men's Spring Medal  Tournament on Sunday, April 16.  Tournament was won by Boris Meda  of Gibsons who shot a net 60.  NOW OPEN  IN SECHELT  , CACTUS  FLOWER  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Pursuant to Section 7p3 and 798(a) of the Municipal Act a Public  Hearing will be held to consider By-law No. 96.30 of the Sunshine  ��oast Regional District. All persons who deem their interest and  property affected by the proposed by-law shall be afforded an  opportunity to be heard on matters contained in the by-law.  By-law No. 96.30 would amend Land Use Regulation By-law No. 96,  1974 by placing a portion of the north half of D.L. 1410 in,an Industrial 5 zone. The proposal would permit the land, which is in the  Tuwanek area oa Porpoise Bay Road, to be used for log storage and  sorting, residence and domestic industry, and civic and public  service. ;   The Hearing will be held at the Regional District OfficeT 1248 Wharf  Street, Sechelt, B.C., at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday, April 26.1978.  The above is a synopsis of by-law No. 96.30 and is not deemed to be  an interpretation of the by-law. The by-law may be inspected at the  Regional District Office, 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C. during  office hours, namely Monday to Wednesday 8?30 to 4:00 p.m. and  Thursday and Friday 8:30 to 5:45 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  Mrs. A. G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  April 7, 1978  Magnussen in  North Van show/  ' World figure skating champion Karen  Magnussen will be starring April 21-23 in  the North-Shore Club's 1978 Ice'Show.  "Icicles 78 ��� Inner and Outer Space"  is billed as the only 1978 Vancouver show  for Magnussen, who is also North'  American Champion and five times  Canadian Champion.  The show,also stars Dennis Cpi, 1978  Junior Canadian1 Champion and1 Junior  World Champion, and Ronnie Unrau, 1978  Novice Canadian Champion.  Tickets are $2 for any of two afternoon  and two evening performances from North,  .Shore Winter Clubri325 E. Keith Road,  North,Vancouver, telephone 985-4135.  ^��*fc  Wo ofl��>r a  Comploto Post  Control  Sorvlro  7     .  883-2531  ^ GARDEN SCENE  Nursery^  We're Located  Across From  the Sunshine  Coast Mobile  Home Pork  Vh Miles West  of Gibsons  on Hwy 101  ��� FLOWERING TREES  ��� FRUIT TREES  ��� EVERGREENS      ,.  ��� BERRIED PLANTS  ��� FERTILIZERS &  GARDEN SUPPLIES  "���ftJU*."-*-**!**^  CHEQUING ACCOUNTS  Effective May4st, 1978  (NO SERVICE CHARGES)  tr _ ' ,��� ' ���     ���    ���     . .  ��� ' ��� ' .��_.'.  Personalized Cheques supplied at no cost.  Interest on your lowest monthly balance.  $$^^  4i%hku:"  htr��.  k'.��*  i ^Jm.^. ����������.' .i'i.. ii fc^,,, ^f .���.. a *n %,mm  ��"*' hr��' I.  k  ���"���fl  \      ���)  Just Arrived  Bedding  ' ,. . HOURSt  I TuMday rig h t th ru Sunday, 10 a.m.-fi-p.m.  I .    ;   Clof��d on Mondoyi '   '   '       ..  .���%��-�����*���- -���i-f}'", "',' '��dWj.iii'*fl��"'A*i9MC"' ���"''��� ; rnri-f,i^.*mm,A^y.i''W^i'\!^x: ���<,,.��� ������,���;.:' >���. .;���������  '''^"p-���-t-*- pp'Y'-p      "'i ;--^a...f|p ..,...���  ....���������-�����-*������_������    ��������� ��� z?z?z&&?��r-  ���t&OZZSt   FRIDAY, APRIL 21, 1978jJ'f__  SATURDAY, APRIL 22,1978  CHANNEL 2 , CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  '-CHANNELS  CHAHNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 9  CHANNEL 12 CHANNEL 13  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 9  CHANNEL 12 CHANNEL 13  SUNDAY, APRIL 23,1978  CHANNEL 2      CHANNEL 4      CHANNEL 5      CHANNEL 6      CHANNEL 7      CHANNEL S      CHANNEL 9      CHANNEL 12    CHANNEL 13  00  .45  In  Touch  "Cont'd  Cont'd  Window ���  Contd  Duity't  Trwhogie'  S��atll* Diybrtak Donahua Art Of  Today Cont'd Conl'd Cooking"  Cont'd Joyc* - Th*P(lc* Joyc*  Cont'd D��vld��n la Right Dtvidion  One* Upon        Donahue  A Clinic Cont'd  Wordimllh     ' Conl'd  Making Muilc    Cont'd  lOOHunllty  SlfMt  Cont'd  Cont'd  00 Saiama Latf-A- Go Go Glob*-    Klddtaa On  )*15 Sir**! Lympic* trottora Kam��r��  JO Lataia Cont'd Pink ���     Jarry  ��S Conl'd Conl'd Panther > Falwall ���  Buga  Bunny  Boad  Klddlaa One* Upon Quga Lill-A��  OnKamara A Claaalc Bunny Lympici  "tara R*bop Road Conl'd  'Go Conl'd flunntr Conl'd  ��00 Parada  IS        vC��ntd  ���JO Point Del  .45 -      Door  - Vision On  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  PUaianl  Journayt  Oardanlno  Wllh Bd Hum*  DayOI  Diacovary  Tarfjr  Wlnian  Ml��  Wrltlan  Fac* Tha  Nation  Search  Saaama  Anchor  My  Cont'd  Straal   ''  Cont'd  Country  Oood  Cont'd  Robert '  Four For  Newa  Conl'd  Scbulltr  Adventure  10  00  :45  Canadian  Schoola  , Muter  Draaaup  Happy  Daya  $30,000  Pyramid  Wheal Ol  Fortune .  Knockout  . Cont'd   ''  Canadian  Schoola  Mlalar  Draaaup  Cont'd '       Jean  Cont'd Cennem  LoveOI ^Definition  Ufa Cont'd    ,  Electric Allln The  Company Family  ' 2 Cent! 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And Frlanda! 4:00<Mun.tara; 4;90<Ollllgan'a |al*ndj SiOo-Laava II To  B.avarj S:30>Daw!tchadt e:00aParlridQa family! 0;30-Brady' Bunchi 7;00-Hogan'a Haroaa) 7.-30-Adam>12; >00-Marcua  Walbyi ftOO-lron.liiai looo-Nawai lOiSO'AmarlcHHNIghli 1ti00-0dd Couplai 11,'30-Tha P.B.Li 1M0-Nawa  CHANNEL 11    I:00-r00 Club;fMO-MHa Douglai; 11:00-Nowa| ^30Lo��., Amarican Slyla; 1;00Mo>iM  "Appoinlmant Wllh Panoar";  *!4J-Carloon Tlmai I.oo-Fllnlalonaai l;10-Banana Spina And Frland.; 4;00.Mun.tarai 4;30-��.moan'a l.land; 500-Laava It  To Boavari ��:M-Ba��llch��d; e;0O.Parlrldg�� Famllyi 1;30-Brady Bunchi ';00Hogan'a Haroaa; ?;M-9p.cnl; "FM ��� Comln' Al  Vou Al Tha Spaad Ol Bound"; l:00<Marcua Walby; t:00-lion>lda; 10,00-N.w.; 1030-Am.nc. 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Ou spoiti nffl-Ichulmalatali L'Capion Oa L'trnpanun a4;0l-cinama;,"Un DalactlvaA U  Dy n.mlla"; J;00'Talt|ouio.l     '   ��� |' ��� ' ���        ;   ^CIIANN��t38-Oi1(bOuiaitora-rrMorair��r��i15T��<i��''F��riilllir��;45.BrMou��arnantr'1BSlf^^^ Oa piartoli I0;>0-  i Maganna.Eiipraaai tt;00 Laa Trouyallloa Pa Clamanca; IliJOHiraura Judlclalraai 1200-la Monda ��n Ubailai'IMO-Laa  Coqualuchati 13;30.Tala|ourpal;)3;3fi.Famma D'Auiourd'hull 14;30-Clnama! "Panlqua A L'Holal"| 18^]0-Boblno| 1l:)0*Laa  Antlpod.1; U.ML'lliuca 0a Pnlnn; lliOCCaBnlr; 1��:00-La Monda Maivalllaua Da Dlanayi TOOO-La lolraa DuHocaay;  Laa Ouarli 0a Flnalai 33;10<Tala|ournal! 23;lll-Nouvallaa Ou Spoilt n;03-Banconlra.i 33;3S.pr)ipoa VI Conlldaneaai 24:09*  Clnama; "Un f/laaon Dana la Null"| I;00-Tala|ournat ���   ���������-���  ��� 'CttANNBL26 ��;10-Ouv#Muta Et Hor.lra; l;l>.Laa,100 Toura1 Da Canloun ��:ML.i Orallanai 141 Cn Mouvamanl; IIUXILa Bplla A  Lalllaai 10|1t.Vlrglnla| t0:>O.Magailna-(apra>a| tl.OOLa. Tiuivalllaa Da Cl.m.nr.j t1;30-Mon Paya, Maa Aoiouia, 12 00.  Mlnl-Faa| 1M0-laa Coqualuchaa! )3:30-Tala|ownali 13;33-Famma D'Au|ourd'hul; 14:30la Tamp. Da Vlviai HOOOohino;  1t:M-la Qranlari 17 00-L'Haura Da Polntai H;oo-Ca Solr; 11:001a. Ballaa Hl.lolraa Dai Paya D'En Haul; 20:oo-arlim|.  T.pa; 30J0-V.d��IU�� (I Dliacl; 3I;00-La. Al; 31:)0La Travail A La Chalnai ��;00<A Communlquari >3.30.Tala|ourn<l;  H:��J.Nouvalla. Du sporti aJ:09-H.II��t. O'Un Fayai ��4.��J-einamai "La PplH Monda Da Don Camillo"i l:pO*Tala|oumal  ' u,n  SUNSHINE COAST TV  SALES & SERVICE  IN THE M OF SECHEU  S8?^^ y JM  Ask about our  "Package" deals.  Mark of Quality  APPLIANCES & TELEVISIONS  i i.  Does Your Club or Group Report  ��i*|.*.Sr^i-W'-J^^i'^��^-W-;'J,ii!^)ii^fli,pW|^l(t|1lr(i)tAf(^.!,  Its Activities Regularly to The Tixnes?  ,J,��itlU!HW'.^.<"l.|f**t"j**1)fp(,l**N(r'  nikrf^biH^f^  $ f itwMLf ��� tfiHl I ti^rA-ahi!  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46 (Sechelt)  , The Information roqulrod lo be published PURSUANT TO THE  PROVISIONS OF Sections S, T, and U of the Public Bodies Financial  y<'[ information Act. covering the 1977 calendqr year, Is now available  for Inspection at the School Board Offlco, 1490 South.Fletchor Road,  Gibsons, B.C. by those Interested. ��� ������  ������.,.. "   '��� '       ������''   '   ' '   R. Mills,   "'"���  ",'���'���  Secrelary-Treaourer  P.O. Box 220,  ��� ���...' Gibsons, B.C. VON W0  MANY ITEMS WILL 3E SOLD AT  WHOLESALE PRICES  nmmmxmpr ,    ����*WKS��^ gmi  ���SSSSS  THI  JR3DAY, APRIL 27,1978  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 0  CHANNSL 7  CHANNSL 8  CHANNSL 8  CHANNSL12  CHANNIL13  ,,00  '   In   ���  Window  Saallla.  Daybraah   '  Donahua  Arl 01    '  Lowall  Donahua '  .lOOHuntlay  Qui  Sfim  Touch  Conl'd  Today  Oonl'd  Conl'd  C ooli Ing  Thomaa ,  Cont'd  'Kraal     ,  Cont'^t  Duaty'a  Conl'd   '  Joyca  Tha Prloa  Joyca  . Worli Tog.lhar  Conl'd  Conl'd  149  Conl'd  Traahouaa  Canl'd  Davldaon  la Nlghl     i  Davldaon   ���  All About You  Conl'd      <  Oonl'd  X~.M '  00  Mapp*   r ',  High  Canadian  Conl'd  Jaan  tlaclrlc  All In Tha  ��d     i .  1015  Schoola  Oa��a  Hollar.  Schoola  Cont'd  Cfdnam  Company  Pamiiy  Allan  Millar  130,000  WhaalOl  Mlalar  lova ot  D.linlllon  Animala  LovaOl  Young A  i.          141  Draaaup ��� '  Pyramid  Porluna  Draaaup  Lila  Conld' ',,'���'  Mualo Placa, ,  lila             i  ThaRa.ll... ,  100  saaama <  family  Card /  John  young m'  Karaan'a  Maa.ura up  - ->������' ���������  Mlkp-',  -"��� K  Pamlly,  it;;  Slraat  ���aud  Shark.  Ration  Thaltialta.a  ����������,    . '-i  Art Slarta  Douglaa  Paud  Oonl'd    ,  Ryan'a  ' Oono  And Co,  Saaroti Pol  ll'a your  Ovai  ,  Cont'd  Parly   .......!��   .  Canl'd  Hap*  mmm . '  Canl'd  Tomorrow  Morn. ,   ..  Saay  ,  Conl'd  Oama  IM  '  ����IIMl '  "Aiih��' ��� ���',  Hollywood  Nawa" "'""���  "~r����vrt"~   "Nawi ���������'-'--  Slatlila '���'.<'  iCont'd'.',',':'.  ���ahm��:.'.���'������', ���''������  .12:15  unlimllid  OHildran  Oquaiai  Ida    '  Oanl'd  Cdhl'd  Oampany  Conl'd  Chlldran ���  ll|lan'��  Cont'd  DayaOl  Clarkaon  AaTha   ,   ;  Movia   ,  Mualo  ' Aaths  Conl'd  149  Hopa  Cont'd  Our L|��aa'  Cont'd  World  "Whaalai  All           m  World  Cont'd  r     -|M  i   Dob  Onallla  Cont'd  Sanford     <  Turna  And       ��  Solaitca  Tuina  Vancouvar  ���      ll)0  McLaan  To liva  Oonl'd  A Son  Oonl'd  Muidoch"  Doomnaallca  Canl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Opnl'rt  DOCIM.  " Marcui  Ouldlns  Oonl'd  Alt Slant'  wtlywowl  ,  Cohnacllait  Oonl'd .  l��   ,  t   Oonl'd  Oonl'd  Cont'd  Woltiy  Light  Oonl'd        '  AIIAboulYaM  Oonl'd  ,00  Coronation  Oanaral  Anolhar  Conl'd  Cont'd  Anoihat  Word Shop  Nawlywad   '  Oanl'd .         -  4b,90    ,  ���Iraal  Hoapllal  World    '  Oanl'd  Oanl'd   ' ,  World  Animala  (lamp  Canl'd  Nlglil         .'  Oonl'd  Conl'd  trig. 0|  AH in Tha  Qonl'd  JCanl.Woiili  Pa.a Tht  Cont'd  149  Oonl'd  Conl'd  NluM  family  .Cnnl'd  Weill Togaih.r  SUCH  Cant'd  100  High  SdgaOl  ' Movia  High  Pimh  Alan   ,  Anclanl  Match  Spidarman  ,Qim  ,  ��Jiio  Hopaa  Nlghl  "King. 01  Hopaa  l.k.JO .    i  Oanl'd  Hamal  "srpi  Oama 1  Oonl'd  ,   TakaM  Cioaa  , Tha Sun"  Conl'd  Conl'd  SlacK  ���switched  Llllla  .���ww.l4l.ui  ...... Oonl'd .��,.*��,����u����llla .��.������*,j  ...Oanl'd...-....,,.,  ,,..0enrd,w*'W.#w  .....Oonl'd .��.,.,.,  ...-Oanl'd ���.,...,��..,  ..���mniisiM*.,,,  ���Oonl'd,���^.,  ���||0M��I��. .-��..,  ,1)0 '  Columho  Maiv  Wl'rt      .!  Oolumtio  Smaigancy  Lucy  Saaama  . Punorama  Pailildga  '   Am  HTiM  Ouataa  Orlliln    ,  Oonl'd  Quota.  Ona,  Show  ���lint  Oonl'd  Pamlly  Whal'a.'  Oonl'd  Oonl'd  Pllppa,  Oanl'd  Sniorganay  Oanl'd  Tha        ,  Hogan'a  :1��  Il��n1  Cont'd  Oonl'd        '  Oolil'd  Oonl'd  Ono  Conl'd  Monkaaa  Itaioaa  a-'00  NHL Hockay  i  Cont'd  . Nawlywad  , NHLHockay.  (jlawa  10onl'd  .Oonl'd ., .  Ml.lar,    ,  MyTNM , /  Sona         ^  lliwa  straala  Cut  ��� ��JiW-  Quarlal  Oanl'd  Oama  Quailar  Oonl'd ,  Itagara  0| San  final      .,  Nawa  Hawa���,  rmal   ,,.,..  Oanl'd  Don*   ....  ���twlrte,  ,  Pianalaaa  |4I  Clayoll)  Oonl'd  Oanl'd  Playolla  Canl'd  ���haw   .  Company  1 luay  Oonl'd  _IW ,  Oonl'd  ADO Nawa  Cont'd  Conl'il  oanl'd  CSS Nawa  Nawi  loom  Andy   ,  Odd  Rill  Oonl'd  Cont'd  Oonl'd  Oanl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  anirnh  Coupla        "   ,  Oonl'd  Nawa  Hun N.m  Oanl'd      i.  Mafy Trial  'Oonl'd  Oyai  Pamlly  Ama,laa  |49  Cont'd  Oonl'd  Oanl'd  Oonl'd  Mnoia  Oonl'd  Sa.y  ,.Paud  ���Nlghl  "������'��� ���Till'  Cnnl'd  Paopla  Saallla  Oonl'd  To 1 all  .  Tad  M.oN.II  Jokal'a  Vancouvar    m.  e��tiv :"*"  ��� Mf  "' "  '���'Twlgtil'';   '���'Canl'd "���"������*  TMTrulll  ��� K����lir; "  lahrai   -'������'  pp'WHd'pp. '��'���'��  -���Cpnl'd ."-ppi-p--.  Oonl'd  Oonl'd  Sfi.li.ll  Oonl'd  ThaPrln.  (Vand old  ���inla  On Tha'  Cont'd  ,      I4i  Oanl'd  i     ,  Onnl'f)  Oalllarnia  Oanl'd      *'  la Right  Oounliy  Kovaca  iuaaa  Oonl'd  iOO  Mntirgla.a  W.looma p��i,h  , Angala  Hawaii  <  Tha  Tha  Mavla  NamtThal  oanl'd  p   On  Oiio  Oonl'd  Kollai ' \  Va.  ,  P/vaO   ,  . Wallam  Walinna "���  "Man In  Tuna  Oonl'd  Maiy Tjilai  Whal'a    '  Saallla  Oanl'd.  Oanl'd  cont'd      i  ThaWhlia  Mail   ���  Canl'd  |4I  Mooia  Happanlng  Mailnaia  Cont'd  Oanl'd  Cont'd  Suit"  Orlliln  Cdnl'd  _;00  Ofo.l Ran,  '   ����lnay  Oonl'd  M"��|a      ',  Hawaii  llalan  Coned  Oonl'd  Slack  Qn  SViio  i   fiimliail  Miliar  OonVd ' '  "Slaga"    ,  Plva.O  lluloliihion  Conl'd  Cont'd    '  Shaap  ���urvlvaia  ABO Mavla' ...  Oanl'd  Oonl'd  Oonl'd  TaSa  Animation  Oonl'd .  Squadian  |4I  .Oanl'd  "OaWaal,  Oonl'd  Oonl'd  Oonl'd  Annaunaad *  iPaallval  Oanl'd  Cant'd  ^mm,|M  Oonlil '  Ynung  Bill"     '    '  Oonl'd i  , onnl'rt  RBI Snaalal  Staraky  �� Hutch  two  Your Shaw  ���arnaby  101!  Oonl'd  Oonl'd  Conl'd  "N.lilla  Ponnlaa  01 Show.  ��� J��IM    '  ��0     '   ,  N��"imi����ii  Oonl'd  Spacial  "41 n n  Oanl'd      ���  Oola'i  Oonl'd    ���  Oanl'if  Oanadai  Oonl'd  Oanl'd  |4I  0oni'|l  ��� Cont'd  Conl'd  Clnama SO,  Oanl'd  canrd  L"^-~M"'-  "'��0N��i��i'"  "'HIM '"���'""  'Dollar/ "  -CI0N*W|"*  "Nt*!-" "  p*0TVN#WI,"���  "-nimr"-'"-  "���dMi'it""'"  ���'OKVUI(NMll"'-  1   IiM ,  Oanl'd  onnl'il  Oonii.tllnii"  Oanl'il  Oonl'd  Oonl'd  Cavalt  Oanl'd  *�����*  Nawa  ���larahy  Tanlghl  Nawa  MAUI,,  Naw��   ,  Tuinatxnil  MASH,  Canl'd  M  MMimilaa  ' 4HUHI.  Oanl'd  OMI'd  Canl'd  Oanl'd  Oanl'd   '���  km mm |0��  liva  Conl'd  Oonl'd  UI.MoHa  CSSLl.  lala Movia  OS! lala  'OntslW'*""'"  l4hlM  Oanl'd  oonl'd  Oanl'd  "llavania"  Movia '  "Jawnay To  i  Mavla  Parlod  Oiinl'd  Tama  Canl'd  Oanl'd  "imilaiian  TtMiavanlli  i  "MlltlMI  Cont'd  M  Oanl'd  Onnl'il  Oonl'd ,i. ,  Oonl'd  Oanaial'1   ;  planal"  OaowiM"  Oonl'd  Use Times' Adbriefs to Sell Rent Buy. Swap etc.  WMW.'!1?.11?!1  iiiiiii  III Mil II1411  V.  . > �� .  W��,^E: L'rr.ll?;Hl^ Ha!i' '0''1 !,30  Apr. 19 ��� Sunshlno CoaM Mu^lc, Dramd & Daneo Festival tyuslc Com-  potltlon, Elplilnslono Aud, 9 a,m,  Apr, 19���-Carpot Uovyllng, Harmony Hall, 1 p.m.  Apr. 19 ���Pro-School Library 8, Storytlmo. Wllso  aim  I "'     I  Apr, 19��� Toon Drop In, WII?on Ck, Scout Hall, 7:30-9;30 pm,^  Apr, 20 ���Pon Contro NDP Annual Mooting, Wolcomo Coach Hall, 7:30 pm  , , ,, '     ���,-��������    '       "' '  W$$<r      APr'20""'w^m��nB Contr��f Drop In, Robl�� Ck (noxt to P,0,) 11 -4 pm. Info &  i!:!:::!:::!::!!:!! Library.       .   '      '  Apr, 20 -r, 9,C. Music,  Drama and Daneo Fost,'Music Competition,  Elphlnstono Aud��� 9 am,    >,  , '"  Apr, 20 ��� Olbsons OAPO Bingo, Harmony Hall, 8 pm  Apr. 21 ��� Sonlor Drop In, Wilson Ck Comm. Contro, 2-4 pm.  Apr, 21��� St, Ooorflo's Day toa & Sa|b, St. Aldan's Hall, 2-4 pm, Door prlio  * ralllo.       ���  Apr, 22 ��� Spring Plant Salo, Wolcomo Boath Hall, 2 pm,  Apr, 22 ��� Social Evonlng, Wolcomo Boach Hall, 0 pm, squaro dancing  ���xhlbltlon, ' ���  Apr, 28 ��� Toon Dfop In, Wilson Cr^ok Scout Hall, 7130-9:30 pm,  J^^��?7j=:IJJlJl8|J!^9JiA^  ,..���_���.,,��.,.���.  Apr, 29 ��� Sochelt Auxiliary Smorgasbord, St. Cltiwns Hall, Tlckots at',   ��� .Hfl��n'��.-.Dr,Mi,,Shop. ,. ; ��� ..,������., ,��� .������ ���,.���_   !w!$:&!��!: ^��.A.i,,...,  ���'A''.'l  *"ciiANNsiMr"i��i1ii)��ciuiiJ.TSWTirlTi^  L^.n..!l���L'W!l'1,iL,'!*,iiy?.!!in!l,!.Ai!!(i' MfJ-'JH"1'!' ^"(?l!!!*,*'*IJ!lM!-.ow'4*C*J*lt.M>,'J wm-iittf ii Jo  m*\<\<*l  ���a.��it| itosiwltchadi loopammgi pimllyi SiXMnsdy sunnni Tioo-Hagan'i MSMr^W^jl^fl^pwW^tj-po^WiltlM**!*-*���**^  w.lhyi S no lioniw.) Wm Hawil |Si��'Amailai INI|ht| \\M0M Oaufilai Itik-TM Pit I tlilHWwi  '     ,      ;      i ,p "^ '       '     ,   '      ,  ,.'���'' " ������''     ' ' ���      .��.��'..���   4       ,,���   ,     '     '.'....,.   p, 'i    .      , .,     ,    ...  ��� |0 OuvailwiSttleiilimlill.fal.a P.IIcmI;Ml-lnSlauvadtanll WiOft-YnilH��U|Iditl-MlnulaMaumaul.l; tOiMMaga.  Una llpiaiii IIKMtUl TlouvalHai OS CHrMMi) IIiW-CNmYm Rtli rswMl 11*0 Rattual, Saltaa DialiK-A, II v>.'a��'  <ioi|Wlii��h..; |t;Nb>^aHiW4l| IWI-Panima BlAnjw��*yi���� 44)f��-Om��m��i ��,Q��m Olaaha. Dana M N��iga"|,lliW��abi. ���  ��� >-(Waa mt.Tx n,.'.::, t m*W OstdlnlPi ,l*��,C��rIWn',l*l��.Ui PtamramiiSMHtTM An TMtUhM.ls  loira* ft* liMdiayiiai Ou.il. Aa f ln��l��i Mi��(l,Tala|iHitnali lliM-Nauvaliai Pb Spoiii IliOiia. Nauyallaa Avanmraa n��  Vldo��r|ill.(WJ��U|iamail'|aal,lal>anancu|Vablai''|ti)<>TMa|mi|nal >'        ,   ���.:���      i'.  |t4im<thii ��i��aci To*toMOT�� youira^AiiiKATipirnvimsTAti^^  mk :::i::ii:i:ii;:;:::::i!i:3  kViiVi/O'i'iiiiUiiliii.i.ilWi'i  ; f \   '.','-.;.' ������ '��� ��� ���'. "��� '��� ���' .p    ���*��  ..,���������<�� > .'I-1       ...     ......     p   ��        ,  -r-"-"~-  ;,'.���':,,<" :,'$\.  ..,-...���.  srti^-pTlHfWMIliSIMKWWW  ���tifl*^  ��         *���**         T *        <  -  %  Al  - f 'v','       *. i    ' ,\ * i  111 ,    \ I  6- W'&m��itii><mm*^^&wii^'$fy^'wi  ^llfVr  ���&4Wtf��>l^m>*<*��>^millfyi>#&^^  ���*'f>!��4'-^t*��,'l'f*',-''-'.*1-*.'*-**^if#''|f!i'W����.VW^  t       '������>  I      ,  V'  <m ,  Ax ���A  j^.ir��''g<i��ttayjq;r--  i'v       '  "  ���I'-::'.  J    I  ���sLssgff^^-y'y-  r-^  ���      i-   ..     ���!  Wednesday, April 19,1978  The Peninsula Times  PageC-3  ���W&F-'  4***  CAN YOU CHANGE DOG INTO CAT????  Change the word dog into-the word cat. You can only change 1  letter at a time, and each change must" make a new word. The  change can only take 3steps.See what you can figure out.  Last week's crossword puzzle was won by LEAH VANDEBERG, 8 1/2,  Sechelt. Come by the office or phone and get your prize. We'd like  to thank Bret, Craig Leonard, Nicole, Paul and Sien for sending in  their puzzles.' For YOU to have a chance to win next week's prize ���  work the Flower pot crossword Puzzle and send to BOX 310,  SECHELT [Try to get it here by Saturday]. ,  Name y.  '. ;..  Address  *   Age -    FLOWER POT CROSSWORD  ���>r*  ii '  %*  POEM  Store In wonder into ipace at night,  you may look foravar and nover soa ovary star  or planat **~^\  you-|must-foot-ot-tho-samo-timorthat-ovory-star  could hove ayas studying you,  wo know that soma'havo looked vary cloioly at  us,  many of us havo soon tholr crafts and a few  profess to havo seen tho inhabitants of the  ships,  so much to be loarned and soon of space,  we are |ust the smallest part of the airless void  whon wo do finally discover how to gravitate in  jpacer-if-wejutvlveJkLloarnL^  than wo can jolnlho rest and also be a starlo  wonder at.  Melissa Walker  MAKE IT-SPROUTS  Spring is time for planting ft growing your own food. If you have spaco for a garden,  maybe you could plant soma carrot soads or radish seeds or poos or whatevar. But if  you havo no gardan, you can stilt raise your own frash vegetables ��� sprouts ��� and it  only takes a few days I  You can use different kinds of grains or seed or dried bean [alfalfa, soybean, sunflower seed]. Mung beans are some of the bast ��� you can gat thorn in tha hoalth  food store. _       '  You need:   3 or 4 tablespoons beans  "*       '   quart |ar-  __ ._ p|ece 0f chsasecloth- & rubber' band '  Put the beans in the |ar ft fill about halfway with water. Lat it sit ovarnight in a warm,  dark place. Next morning put tha pioca of cheesecloth ovar tha top of tha |ar and  hold it in placo with a rubber band. Pour off tha water & rinsa tha boons well with  fresh water [overnight they may have already gotten bigger and started splitting  their skins].  Now all you have to do Is keep the far in the warm, dark place ft rinse the sprouts  every morning ft avaning. Mako certain that you drain all tha water out whon you  rinse ��� never let the sprouts sit in tha [or in wator. After 3 or 4 days, they'll  probably ba an Inch or so long and ready to,eat! Sprouts are quick ft fun ft very  nutritious. They are filled with protein and vitamins I =.  ���Eat them plain or put thorn in salads or cook them.  .3Athat.ways.can you think of to use sprouts? Sand us your racipas.  -       ���~ ���'  ACROSS  1. Berries we pick-in the fall, we use  them in pies and pancakes.  2. Weed with yellow flowar, grows on  lawns.  4. Flowar that blooms on a troa. It's tha  official flower of B.<_\.  7. Plant that is sort of like a tree, only it's  " not'as tall.  8. The Individual parts that makeup the*  blossom of the flower.  10. Opposite of new.  11. Will you., tomorrow?  12. Kind of flower, it has thorns. Rhymes  with nose.  ,13. Part of flower^twtwaanjha,roots _&a  blossom, stalk. " ,  DOWN:  3. Yellow wlldflower ��� first  port  of  name  ls  something-you   spread   on  bread. ".  '��� I the store money, because I  couldn't pay for the food when I got it.'  7. If you want to grow daffodils or onions  or tulips you put these In the ground.  8. To place something In the ground to  make it grow. You':.... your garden  in the spring.  9. Small thing you put In the ground to  grow lots, of kinds of flowers ft  vegetables.  12. Outer edge, rhymes with him.  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts * Sales * Seryice  .*��� Rolor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakos  * Vaivo and Seat Grinding ^  * All Makes Serviced -A Datsun Specialists  Gibsons Phorte 886-791?  ����'W'."   y:,f��y. #,.���:"!,'":*:*  ECONOMY AUTO PARTS LTD.  Automobile, Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt 885.5181  SPECIAL DISCOUNT  '       i y*  To Sunshlno Coast Residents on,Now Datsun  Cars & Trucks; Bank financing available, Call  Collect 9-5 p,ip. ���  ART LEIGH Bus: 273-1661  ' D-01774A  BLASTING  Ted's Blasting & Contracting Ltd.  AIL WORK FULLY INSURED  * Basements * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  ,���,.,',.������.���,...���,. CgllJpr,q���li:o����slMot*i,pyi|m",.......,,....   803-2734     "Air track Available"      883-2388  TEp DONLEY , PENDER fJARBOUR  tOAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING LTD.  \  '    p ,,  * Controlled Blasting  " * Septic Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED * FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  Phpna 885-2622  Box 79, Sochelt, B.C,  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD. '"  '.;.   All Your Building Needs  Madeira Park Phono 883-2585  ^WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [tha Plywood People]  ALL PLYWOOD  Exotic and Construction  Panolllng ��� Doors ��� Mouldings  Glues ��� Insulation  Hwy 101  Gibsons  886-9221  L&HSWANSONLTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  with Rodl Mix plants  in Secholt & Pondor Harbour  Backhoes ��� Dumptrucks > Sand A Gravel. ���  Porpolso Bay Rd., Box 172, Sechelt  Ph. 885-5333 or 885-9666  XLAPP CONCRETE  >v Placing ft Finishing  ALL TYPES OF CONCRETE WORK  * PatlaV* Floors * Foundations  ,,  '.* Driveways * Etc.  Custom VVork  Prompt Sorvlco , Froa Estlmatos  Box 1341, Socholt,  885-2125  CONTRACTORS  J.B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� flackhoe,- Cat  jum  ir, Si  Water, Sowor, Drainage Installation  land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES *   '  . Complete Home Renovations  Carpentry ��� Plumbing - Additions  flodrlcal Work ��� Painting  Victor Toskar  GREATER REGIONAL  CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Madeira park���f~������*������ 88����9296  For Quick Results Use 'Timet' Adbrlaf t  ,     to Sail, Ront,%uy, Swapjitc,   ,  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  'bud's trucking >-���  sand - gravel-fill  last dependable service  PHONE 886-2952  Box 276, Gibsons   DESIGNS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  DESIGN SERVICES  .   15 yrs. experience on  large & small projects  ��� t i ��� '  now serving the Sunshine Coast  885-5754 \ Sechelt  it  ,- i ,���  DISPOSAL SERVICES   '��� -T ������.  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ola's Cove  Tel: 886-2938 or 885-9973  ������Commercial Containers Available, *  i,' ''  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  "J~"^~ *" Pawerto the People"     -^  PHONE 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  _   ^      ...'y y'r ''  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  ��� Residential & Commercial Wiring  mm, Pole Line Installations  ��� Electric Healing  Ron Sim 880-2062 Rick Sim  ELECTRICIANS   ,  RobHagar  �� Residential Elactrlacl t  * Renovations A Additions  ��� Eloctrlc Ha��  Does Your Club or Group  Report Its Activities Regularly to 'Th�� Times'?  FIBERGLASSING  FIBERGLASS  Lamination, Repair, Boats  Sundecks, etc. ��  ,12 yrs. expoHon'ce  Pacific-O Fiberglass  eves: 885-2981  FISHING  JORDEES  CUSTOM ROD BUILDING  Rod Repairs A Lures  Madeira Park, B.C.  883-9936  FLOORING ���CABINETS  CABINETS ��� CARPETS - LINOLEUMS  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kenneti sales manager ,  Phone 886-2765        ��  KENDeVRIESASONLTD.  FLOORCOVERINOS  CARPETS - TILES ��� LINOLEUMS . DRAPES  ^���""roiMONSl'SICHlSLlr"^-^,*"  885-3424  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  Kitchen Cabinets  Specialists In Remodelling   886-9411  i '  Shoyvroom In Twilight Thoatro, Olbsons  HEATING >  .       SECHELT HEATING  ^INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil ft Electric Furnaces  fireplaces, Sheet Metal  Wayne Brackett    ' Box 724  Ph. 886-2466 . Sechelt, B.C.  LANDSCAPING  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  .''  and' ���'.".������  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  FOR AN EVER-BLOOMING GARDEN  WILLIAM BORAGNO     Free Estimates  [Banqol -   > ������ 885,5033-  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  BONDED PEST CONTROL SERVICES '  call Paul M. Bylman at 434-6641  7061GI Hay Ave, Burnaby  mmwmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmrm  PLUMBING & HEATING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 ddys  'Heating and Vontllatlon  * far and Gravel Roof ing  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  BB6-7B44 686-7962  POOL SUPPLIES  I,,.,,,.. i.i ,,,   ; I,  ii  i. i  i i'i ���,..���.,   Liquid & Dry Chlorine, pH Up and Down, and all.  other pool chemicals & suppllos, Tost. Kits,  Vacuum Hose & Pool Accessories  North Road, Gibsons  886-2103  After 5 pm weekdays  ' all day Sat. ft Sun.  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS ft EQUIPMENT  RENTALS ft SALES  Easy-Strip Concrete Forming Systoms  Compressor's �� Rototlllors ��� Generators  Pumps-EarthTdmpors  Sunshine Coast Hwy ft Francis peninsula Road  MadtlraPark���; Ph. 883-2585  Does Your Club or Group  Report Its Activities Regularly to 'The Tlma*'?  RETAIL STORES  C & S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  e 885-9713  ROOFING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  ^7,��        886:9717 Days'       ��,b,OM  * Heating and Ventilation  * Tar and Gravol Roofing  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  ROOFLAND ROOFING PRODUCTS  Your One-Stop  Roofing Supply Centre  886-2489  SHOE REPAIRS  SHOE & LEATHER REPAIR  Field Road  -^t.5?n^.ilQ^!R.bflhln.d,H9.ro����l!!����<<.RO*l9.MtRDL  Open Mon. ��� Sat., 9 a.m. ��� S p.m.  885-5424  TIRES   !  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Olbsons, B.C.  886-2700  SALES ft SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday lo Saturday, 0t30 am to 3:30 pm  Friday evening by appolntmont only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete TfOfl Service  Prompt, Guaranteed. Insured Work  Prices You Can Trust  I  I    .,      ,    ������ *  i    ���  ���-.��-������   >���*��..*'���      ' ' >  M       ...     m  It Pays to Use  U.|.  A  !*��l   ^m**m*.m!l ���-w.��w���^    '   * V0    *  it,*, mivi4iM^)s>-w  \     -���  . I'.  *1��H"f��t"'l*��>*^^'����^W��'',f'-v ���  tt m ( a- ^*n*^�� >��, s -*t����Mwir**i��H^  >  Phone J. Rlsbey,  885-2109  I  i...-,ra��i,-���..",.,  ,..^m,j i  i  ��� , . '   ��� .' ��� I  IP^H  ^^^^ i^mb i^^^b m^^B mm^^ \mm^m ^^^m ^^m mi  .tvi ,'|���"U'(  \ ������"*\   ��� ���/'    I  :hr'  <$-. '  Ji-cL  PageC-4   The Peninsula Times  'i1--  Wednesday, April 19,1978  Garden Corner  By Guy Symonds  For the past couple of weeks we have  been drawing attention to the various  animal organisms that lie in wait for the  gardener's rewards of his toil. There are^f  course other kinds, and all the informatiori  confirms the opinion that they are of  greater variety, harder to control and  more deadly in their attacks than their  "colleagues in the; ground. ~  Generally Tumped together under the  name of plant diseases, they fall into three  classifications ��� fungi, bacteria and  viruses. Their name is legion and their  ability to- adapt-genetically- tcr the influences that surround them is awe inspiring.  The first, and to this gardener's-mind,  the mo^t< important weapon against the  Tro��najTeis_preventi6fcGj^^  proper cultivation, pruning, fertilizing and  the "rogueing" and burning of all infected  or weekly transplants, will assure growth  that is vigorous and healthy, and as has  been pointed "out in these columns, this  means .half the battle. However the fight  is never over and, since knowledge is  powpr, it follows that "JB-knoBLihine  pathologist, discloses that the "bacterial  blight" also known as the "dead bud*  syndrome" which threatened the  promising raspberry industry, is caused  by a bacterium that can induce freezing  temperatures on the buds it attacks and  kill them when buds not so attacked, easily -  survive the prevailing temperature. This  vital discovery may have the effect of  changing th$ spraying program of the  growers, and consequent preservation of  an industry.  In thispart of the world afflictions such __  as powdery mildew are common; resulting  from the generally mild, damp atmosphere conditions. It is prevalent on  roses, apples, onions and grapes. One  preventive element is good air circulation  land'th^cowlrolrconsist^  sulphur1 dust fungicide.,  As has been emphasized, there is no  intention here to play the part of botanical  expert ��� only to draw the^ attention to"  certain situations and" possiblyx indicate  how to go about finding out how to meet  them. Therefore, consult your garden shop,  expert on medication to be used in our  Gibsons Chamber  election tonight;  Election of officers for the Gibsons and'  District Chamber of Commerce will be  tonight, April 19, 8 p.m. at the Gibsons  Legion.  ChamberPresident John McRae said  he was hoping-fpr a good turnout "so we  can see a realistic kind of vote."  Other items on the agenda for this  general membership meeting include a  discussion of plans for the Dogfish Derby  and a presentation by Ian Morrow on the  status bf the Gibsons harbour marina  proposal.  Weather report  Weather AprU 8-14    . ���_. '  Lo  April8 7  April9 6  April 10  V.7  April 11 ......4  "April 121:7^.7; ~::;:. .t;:3 :  Aprill3  4  ApriU4! ^7..3  ���v  Hi  Prec.  14   . nil  13 nil  14 1.8  ^13_   nil__  -12 _ 1072  10     7.6  10 _��� 6-!  ���Week's rainfall ��� 25.7 mm', April to  date ��� 52.1 mm. 1978 to date ��� 432.8 mm.  April 8-14, 1977-29.2 mm. April 1-14,  1977 - 43.7 mm. Jan. 1 - AprU 14,1977 ���  325.1 mm.  ;tt��uiBfrsJt��5*W"J��  enemy" is to have a weapon in hand.  Fungi are multicelled plants without  chlorophyll. .Mushrooms are the most  obvious example, but they range from,  very big, down to the most minute, invisible  to .the  naked eye.  They  are  distinguishable from the single cell bacteria, none of which^can be seen by the  nj&ked eye. As for viruses, mostly their  ���origin is unknown and their-control seems  to be limited to the'genetic breeding of  - strains- of-their--hosts -4hat- are::virus  tolerantTTHeTcatch is that virus tojerjygt  '"TrnsrsiroirMmne vlrusTnloIefanlf and'  the search for a new straiaJias to-go .on.  The problem keeps the geneticists in  the research laboratories busy trying to  get    strains    of    raspberries    and  strawberries for instance, that will fend *  ' off virus attacks for a few years.  The best example is the wiping out of  the small fruit industry in the Ffaser  Valley some 50 or 60 years ago wheh-the  British Sovereign strawberry and the  Cuthbert raspberry were completely  destroyed by what was, unknown at the  time, a virus infection.'        >, .  In one of the latest developments in the  fight against bacterial disease, a paper by  Dr.. Copeman,  a  government plant  coastal conditions.  Black spot is another bad. one in-many  of our rose beds, and agauvit's the use of  something like Bordeaux mixture as a  spray with the most important action  being the removal and burning ��� repeat,  burning ��� of leaves showing the typical  black or brown sgots^  "Damping off" can attack all seedling  -transplants-be-they-vegetable or flower. -  Over-watering, poor ventilation in the cqld.. ,���  -frame, and infected soil.can cause thtk:*  There are various agents like "Rootone"  \  \  Squaringlyyours  By MAURICE HEMSTREET c  Toilet training in  less than a day  i "Toilet Training in Less than a Day"  sounds like the ideal solution for all small  people-and their parents?" Proper toilet  training is one of the most 'emotionally  loaded issues in child rearing in North  America arid many tears have been shed  with and without good reason.  Richard M. Foxx and. Nathan Azarn  have written "Toilet Training in Less than  . a Day" and Elisabeth Brown will give a  review on the book on May 6, Saturday,  10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. in Elphinstone,  Portable 3./  Brown has previously led classes  herein in Early Childhood Education and  "You arid Your Adolescent".  After the review, participants will have  the opportunity to ask questions and to  l   exchange experiences.  '    The fee is $2 payable at the session. For  further" information* arid registration  please call 885-3512, Continuing Education.  that are a big help in-this probl&fnf'as a  preventive not a cure.  Potato blight is devastating but can be  controlled by the use "of the-sulphur dust  sold for the purpose. Application must be  thorough with as much attention paid to  the soil around the vine as to the vine itself.  Of all the difficult diseases to combat,  club root heads the list. In fact as far as is  known there is just no cure and real  control unless one' accepts the idea of  fumigating the soil, It can be carried on to  a garden on seedlings brought in, on  someone's shoes, on garden implements or  apparently anything else. Once in, and  there is no knowing its presence until too  late, its eradication defies.all ordinary  methods. Indications? include a bluish tinge  to the leaves of any of the brassicas and a  wilting "of the plant in the daytime. The  root distortion starts with small nodules  and if ignored grows until the whole root is  consumed in one obscene cancerous  growth.  Some say lime helps but in this gardener's experience about the best that can  be said is that lime does not make it any  worse. One thing is certain, brassicas can  no longer be grown in soil that has harboured club root ��� not for many years  anyhow, if ever, One good ideas seems to  be to concentrate all brassicas in one area  so as to minimize the risk of spreading  infection. Always rotate the brassicas so  as to leave several years between plan-  . tings. It is noted that one authority advises  the use of corrosive sublimate. This is  bichloride of mercury, and it might be a  moot point as to which is .the, least  desirable -v dubroot infection or the introduction of mercury into the soil.  Arm yourselves,'ye gardeners! The  battle is joined, and may victory attend  your banners I  Hi, dere, fellow square dancers. I must  make this a very_short column today as I  have alotof f esting to do arid I want to get  startafTflnHhis project.  ~~ -Last Friday night with The Country  "Stars.un the floor (over four sets)-  hall filled with humour, well, it just liad to  be one of the best square (knees that I  have ever called fpr, but why? Was it  because George and Em Flac&were back  with us, or maybe because Lome and  Elma Lovell were celebrating tn��r 29th  wedding anniversary, or maybe eimguest  Mrs. Louise Jones from North Vancouver  was thoroughly enjoying our antics on the  floor. Who know for sure, however, it was  ene of the best nights of calling the squares  that I have ever liad and I just might really  learn how* to <:all the modern square  dances. ���  At coffee time two women were fighting  over who was going to have coffee^ with  me. They finally drew straws and the one  that won said, "SHEESH! look what I  got." Well, I think that was a compliment.  A date to remember, square dancers,  Saturday, April 22,8 p.m. at The Welcome  Beach Hall on Redrooffs Road, and on the  same night Larry Olson's club is having  their wind-up square dance for the '77-78  season in Powell River, same hall as last  year. For details phone caller Harry  Robertson at 886-9540.  Oh yes, my good wife Peg was out to a  square dance last Friday night for the first  time in quite a spell. Maybe she heard that  I had three teenagers lined up to take her  place on the square dance floor, because I  think; that, there/ is no greater en- ������,  tertainmemtiin the world than a real good  square dance with a real good caller  (something like myself, coff, coff).  Hummm, maybe not ethicate, but till next  week, have a good day, see you on the  square dance floor. Bye now.  ���;",~-i���;��� '   y-\.  Have you tried the' game called  "BOGGLE" yet? If you like7 "Word  Games" you will love this one! ��� MISS  BEE'S, SECHELT.  Crisco  SHORTENING  /  3 lb.  *2  09  Crisco  VEGETABLE OIL  48 oz.  19  Burns  URD  Jlbrpkg;  55  Krflft  ORANGE JUICE  64 oz.  *v*  Kraft aa  [CHEEZ WHIZ a,-,        *2  99  Gold Seal  PINK SALMON  15 1/2 oz. tin  *l  ���\  75  Gold Seal  BROKEN SHRIMP  um  4.25 oz.  1  Duncan Hjne.s.   CAKE MIXES  18 1/2 oz.���.  m  Fjve Roses  FLOUR  20 Ibs.  $2  79  Campbells ,0oz'    A   /PA^  BEEF NOODLE SOUP 2/59 I  ��in&s.i2*y��*  59  Libby's  FRUIT COCKTAIL  14 fl.  oz.  2/89  .^GI^n^Vtdle^'Staj^ardF,/ .)k;< Av;<  PEACHES 14 ft. oz.. iy\x.  Glen Valley, Standard  v��ien vaney, dranaara a    f_\f%_��^,  BARRETT PEARS r 2/89   ^i������Awmil i 'in i m��mliT _m_^_^__mammmmmmniinu, ivi    iij n  Northern Lights, Unpasteurized  iiuiiiittiii Liym*,  unpasteurized a ^m   *%g��  LIQUID HONEY    I89  mmmmmmmmfmm^mWmm^mmmmmmmwmmwm  Heinz J , ���-.,    . ��� ��-    '    *-   "A,- _    .;     ���.  BUNS WITH PORK ,.���..  39  Heinz a wm_\  RED KIDNEY BEANS u��� J$5  Glen Valley ���; Cut Green    y,;"   i.A,<  ' liEft:|i& o1" w*,x��^ Standard *  ftV  Duncan Hines  MOIST & EASY  14 ox.  79  ^Imammmmmmmmmmmfmmmmmm^mmmmmitimaimmimmmmmmmmm  rPeo|k FrVqris M^ln' or Cremes  BISCUITS  ijif*[i^��P��*tkt  >r**w;  .V^i'?1,  '��'t   *  ItllfE;    t IU��       ,'   '���'  *��'/ A1,i \  )M\\9^% A\ L ,,  LIQUID CLEANER   iUiJTwiiitiliy.il ���l>.in��i.ihliili.i.i.i��Ul��il����iiii.l*i..i  mXotA,t:,ASmA'A^  ISEK2x22g  ''i'i  $<i  i  > "it v*n|['  ��� iii' 'in  ��t 1     "����� wwtmi *��'k *  \l)i^ i un ifit tiut k �� < f ������M vj 'm i f,\  $tft,$.ty*w;A  i *  A I  i    I  \    i|    i  )!*  Si  .' i1  .BajMifct',]  /' x�� 'n  i / aU*     |i   f  if  t   M  ��  ��  ��  *  ��  ��  ��  t   .  'il$$$$*  ;;p|j'l..  *.J^iil,,.-;'^^r;,V-..,:Vjff.';^piIp;'^Vp'^^^p,.y'>i.:^v-,^.p,  UI l>\  '.iM:  ' ^Ht�� mmmAiyA^AkAiAAAAyAx XAk% 4 flQ  *"v ,,..,.. >   mmm  i ''. I  ,$BOfi��"'|jl��fl.fi'3Qi  DIAPERS     o  |  WWil PP     ^iPw^p     ���v^W*^9w   mMT&mj    i**it*i   t   t   *u*   tit  Fflll WRAP kkv  i<i,P,twll|ln iit'W'UlwHl^ iklmi >ki2*,��Vj/v . '.> . . . il,i  '70W1.  '.'b  r-*"1/"!*  or^MInt     />  ,��    / r ,\ i'  (100 ml tube ,..','. .1  IAi  1 purine. S#��ilp'^C��t th'oW  ^mm^ mm    m mmmmmm i no  llf   .   t   t   .   .   .  >   |   ���   I  <H   .   ��   I  o��.-  v   Prlcoi offectlvoi  Thuri, April 20,  - Fri., April 21,  8��t., April 22  f^��niT885*.202S"r  885-9823��� Bakery  805-9012 ���Moat Dopt1  WE RESERVE THE RIG^T  Td MMITQMANTITIE^j  '   ''V,       '    '   "  'fi.. ' '' ,    '''','  "" S''  yi^!ii%'y:', <>'  j 'iv4mu,>',v':',v', '���''"''  J_.  V 1  WrtSS^jft* KlrtS ��Rl "JH   I  ff^ptW^   f JBH(-S-I-."*-'l JftoHUf-i.'Sll^^,   il  ciw.eMi 4��* ��<Vm,   -" w" fl iwsta mc,  "S,4*r *Wa(�� H��*i�� *S>(W*Mi��iaW(MM*f^���pwPr^W����W��W��B^^ *  \.       ,.   ���,   i .���,    ,     ,    . t,  19s W(M��^lUW"l��tflifl��ft   itBJVWiPrtI* w  \^t\uU , " iJ '     t* ...  1<*    O *   "k"  **H WK*i��l"*��fft*fltWM��Wl'i*!Afift BSIJUKS,*!!* ��!  �������� ''. \.*.���' ,\l , ,    '   1 .

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