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The Peninsula Times Apr 11, 1979

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 by SCRD  A local engineer with 26-years experience in the water and sewer business  who. worked as field engineer on phases  one and two of the Sewerage Project told  The Times he has been shafted by the  regional district in not being considered  for the Sewerage Treatment plant  .operator's, job. 7" ���_ _  The operator for the new plant, expected to be ready .in May, was hired by  regional works superintendent Gordon  Dixon, March 19 after consultation with  the Sunshine Coast Regional District  board at $17,882 per year.      ~  "I felt like I was a likely choice to take'  on the job because I had that kind of experience, was healthy, and still had to  work," Bernie Acker-man, a resident of  Halfmoon Bay for over four years, said  Saturday.  day, didn't like the job, and left.  "So they hired another man from the  lower mainland."  Acker-man said he flew to Nanaimo and  found out from Malaspina College officials  that a certificate for plant operation was  not mandatory. v  :.._ i*Ninety-five-per-cent7of-a-treatmerit  operator's job is maintenance and to be on  top of .a problem" Acker-man said, and  indicated he could have picked; up a certificate, if required, in short order.  "I've written off thequestion of the job.  Now I'm speaking as a ratepayer," he  commented. "I think the way they are  going about it is costing a lot more money  than it should. I did exactly what Ed  -Nicholson .asked jneJtQ-jio.JLkeptJt_con-  EVERYTHING IN the garden is   school courtyard, where students like   and Denise Russell, right, with grade | work. Students pitch in to maintain  lovely, especially at the Elphinstone   grade eleveners Dale Simmons, left,   five helper Mercedis Boniri do the .the area:  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  ENINSULA  Serving the Sunshine Coast   (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet)   including Port Mellon   Hopkins Landing   G'ranthams Landing   Gibsons. Roberts Creek  Wilson Creek   Selmo Park   Sechelt. Halfmoon Boy   Secret Cove   Pender Hrb    Madeira Park   Garden Bay   Irvine s Landing   Earls Cove, Lgmont  >_  22 Pages ���20c Copy  J.ARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 17 - No. 18  <SNa   , Wednesday, April 11,1979  Former Pennsylvania nuclear worker  "I'd rather eat a little coal dust"  V  By HELEN PARKER  ... Continuing  news \1m5tati_is ,on  fj-,wifiT^>''>'<V_. _. .-__:.____*.��.  radiation he Absorbed during the eight  " "   __�� was the&W&ut that it 'ytag  ihreeMllelslananuqleari^wer station at' year of radiation deemed ^fe.h^the-  Middtaton, Penrayhrania,, abosfc*15 miles,   Nuclear Regulatory Comn-ission.      '   ���  "from the state's capital Harrisburg, are of  special interest to Gibsons residents Dick  and Marlene Blakeman.  As a mechanical maintenance shift  foreman for the Three Mile Island plant,  from December 1977 to September 1978,  Blakeman said he was glad to finisf. the  job he was there to do and leave the  radioactive, environment,.  ;,' ���.,  Thoughthe "money was fantastic",  Blakeman said he and most of the workers  were "picking up more than our share of  radiation".  Blakeman wouldn'tsay how much  Precautions are taken to keep radiation  exposure low, but though "you could take  every precaution in the world, nothing is  perfect," Blakeman said.  Going iht$> a ''hot" area, employees  wore two paira of'cotton coveralls, taped  atthe neck, wttlst, wrists and ankles. Over  that went a pair of plastic coveralls taped  in the same places and hands and feet are  coverediwith two paire of special gloves  and boptsv  To top off this, a Scott airpack with two  bottles of alf was also required. Even with '  theseprecautior-3, a teclinician was there  to determine how long a person could'  in the area, In Some cases, the durat  was only 50 swra(te.^.A.,:^--����U.  "We would have about half-dozen guys,  there dressed like this ready ta, go,"  Blakeman said. '.' 7'  Then ''everything is taken off.a certain  way so it doesn't contaminate you; and it's"  disposed of."  The nuclear industry may be 35-years-  old, but the long range effects of constant  low-level���radiation~dosage is not yet  known, he said.  "A lot of people back thereJwve a hell-,  of a lotmore(radiation) than I have."  The industry is as safe as it can be  made, he said, but not safe enough.  "In my own opinion, I'd rather eat a  little coal dust,-- ____ '______'_-.-  Keeping Pender  will cost taxpayers  open  more  By HARRY ALMOND,  Regional PubUc Utilities  Committee Chairman  Someone said the other day "Why all  the fuss about the dumps? They are nice  and tidy and there seems to be lots of  room."  So it appears. But that is just the surface appearance. What is happening below  ground we don't know, and the pollution  control people don't like it.  On top of that, it is costing us a lot of  money���over $1,000 per week in fact, with  expected Increases every year, perhaps up  to $1,500 next year. And the Pollution  Control Board don't like the way we are  doing it.  Just covering garbage is not good  enough. Burning is Illegal. They want us to  stop burning. But if we don't burn  regularly, wo have a fire hazard situation.  The maintenance contractor has four  dumps to look after. He can only get to  them all about one day per week each.  Landfill sites are not easy to find. It  requires a special situation, a special  method of covering garbage and^a full-  time attendance (dally) of the garbage  maintenance contractor. -  The PCS knows about this and they  have been asking us to do something about  it for the last eight years to my knowledge.  They have been very lenient with us. And  we have been dodging the issue for the last  eight years at least. ,    '  Why? Because it's cheaper to not  bother about possible leeching, and consequent ground pollution, It's cheap to  burn the stuff and have a continuous  column of smoke coming from four dumps  year in and year out. We have lots of fresh  air, I guess. And it's nice and convenient to  have a dump in every community. But  is it responsible?  To do the job right ��� if it's possible on  the present sites ��� could cost four to five  times our present contract cost. That's a  lot of money.  Over a year ago when I asked George  Gibb to head the Waste Disposal Committee, all these facts were known to the  board. We had recommendations from the  engineers and from our staff to go to one  site only. We already had the site picked ���  a good location near the present Sechelt  site and more accessible.  .  Then the objections came ��� it was  inconvenient for some people to travel a  few miles to take something to the dump.  So George thought of a more central  site (for some) in Area D. But there isn't a  good site there, and if there was it would  ���See page A-3  He said he worked with the firm Dayton  and Knight (who designed the local  project) both on the mainland and here  and moved here because he likes it.  He said the superintendent didn't advertise locally for the position and a board  member Jias .confirmed that the job was  filled by advertising only in an engineering  trade journal related to sewerage and  water work.  "I deserved an interview," Ackerman  said. "They told me they were happy with  my work (in laying out the sewer lines for  Dayton and Knight locally). They were  very secretive about it. I spoke to Gordon  Dixon and Ann Pressley (regional  secretary) and they said they would advertise. I accidentally, found out the  treatment plant position was being-advertised. I don't know how long they advertised for it."  He said when he phoned board chair-  rNicholson he was-told-on-  phone that these were the things the board  wanted to deal with.  "He (Nicholson) said they'd get right  on it. I decided, since my jobs were in  municipal construction, I'd be discreet. So  I swallowed my tongue.  "It was supposed to be dealt with in the  15th March management, staff meeting.  He told me to.say notliing about it. We'd  meet with Gordon Dixon and Ed and see if  -th^rejs another reason I was riot hired,  rtha resident and a taxpayer," Ackerson  said.  "'* :"        ..'..���  He said he accidentally found out a man  from Kitimat had been hired, c^me for one  fidentlal. Speaking as a taxpayer, I'm  -comp_eteljU-_-eraed^bouUt^K4hat's4he-  way they are going to operate, I thiqk we  should take a good look at it. I'm not interested in rehashing with the regional  board. But it's time people knew."  In a letter to board chairman  Nicholson, dated March 14, Ackerman  made four points that caused his "complete resentment at not having been given  the opportunity to present my  qualifications personally as I had  requested."  Firstly, he stated that it was not advertised locally, and secondly that he was  not given the courtesy of an interview.  His third point outlined his extensive  experience in the field since 1946 and said  his work in the preliminary layout of the  local system and Pollution Control Center  gave him knowledge that "could have  been ol great assistance in any related  problems."  9-period-ofi-Baneia--restra_nt-at-  all levels of government, I feel it was  essential that an effort be made to fill this  position locally rather than to incur the  additional expense of moving someone in  from out of the district," Ackerman's  fourth point stated.  "Considering that the original person  hired, refused to accept the position and  that an alternative was chosen, without  me still being'.extended this courtesy, I  consider th}s*apersonal--_frQnt. Mr. Dixon  wsarweif aware of j-oy-j-ituation in that I  had discussed this matter with him, both  before and after the position had been  filled initially," the letter concluded.  New Sechelt sewer ups rates  average  THE LADIES golf season started  without a bang last week when the  shotgun start was minus the shot.  $45 a year to  Nearly three yearfc afjser referendum  approval, the; Sechelt Sewage Collection,  Treatment and Disposal Service Unit  should be ready for conhectltms by May,  SCRD secretary treasurer Anne Pressley  said last week.  Mrs. Pressley appeared before Sechelt  Village council with plant operator  Graeme Faris to bring the council up to  date on the costs and financing of the  plant.  The cost of the plant is $2.25 million, a  substantial increase on the $1.6 million ���  originally estimated. In turn, the average  user (based on a single detached family  residence with taxable frontage of 60 feet)  will pay about $45 more annually for a  total of $126.  However, since a further assessment of  two mills is ho longer needed, the average  users' Increase is actually $30 annually.  A grant of $822,625 was received from  CMHC leaving approximately $1.43  million to be financed over 125 years. With  $100,000 from the Sewage Facilities  Assistance Act and an $807,000 Joan from  the Municipal Finance Authority, of which  only 75 per cent has to be paid, approximately $618,000 has yet to be  financed.  Mrs. Pressley estimated ap-  prbximately $43,800 from frontage tax  annually for 25 years will pay the debt. The  total taxable foot-frontage equals 39,712  which works out to $1.10 per frontage foot.  This is 50 cents per foot more than  originally estimated. The users' rates  have been set to finance the operation and  maintenance of the plant.  Mrs. Pressley estimated revenue from  the rates will equal $38,880 annually,  though now the revenue will actually equal  $33,828. The difference will be made up In  the commercial expansion of downtown  Sechelt set for this year.  Connection fees of $350 for a 100 mm  connection and $400 for a 150 mm connection win be charged. Fees paid on or  before October 31,1979 will be reduced 15  per cent.  All connections must be made within  six months after the plant is in operation.  Users are responsible for the cost of extending the line from the dwelling to the  connection.  Bylaw 182, explaining installation and  Inspection requirements, Is available for  $1.25 from the SCRD office.  A Court of Revision is scheduled for  April 28 at 3:30 p.m. to hear complaints of  the names of owners or parcels of land, the  actual foot frontage of the parcels and the  taxable foot frontage of the parcels.  Notice of the complaint must be given  in writing to the office of the SCRD  secretary at least 48 hours prior to tho  court's sitting.  Gibsons working boaters ask solid breakwater  Fearwi  By HELEN PARKER  "Considering the capital investment,  gross revenue generated and employment  opportunities provided, the local marine  commercial activity is not being given  adequate harbour protection," the Gibsons Commercial Vessel Owners and  Operators Committee said in a brief last  week, "*" "   !,,","'," *"'* '-"""-"-���"*"' ��� -��"���   The brief offered nine solutions to the  Government Wharfs poor condition and  recommended the solutions be acted on  with a "definite sense of urgency."  m ' eee WlSrWai ���   mw   m^w^fm^*me9ew*^ewmwm*mm ^mmw   ^^mvmmmj   m^m  mittee's concern with the need to avert "a  possible catastrophic disaster, If all or  part of the structure falls in the winters  ahead,"  . Small craft harbours branch director  I Warren Parkinson and Regional Harbours  and Wharves administrator Charles  Brooks wore asked In a letter accompanying the brief to assure the  committee that "both the commercial  harbour Improvements and the  recreational harbour construction will be  considered as being complementary to  each other and that they will bo treated as  urgent requirements of top priority."  Aa the only protection from tho  "predominant gale force winds which are  generated ou( of the northeast quadrant,"  the wharfs continuing deterioration is of  -���oint^-oo-icwn-*^i4'!*vitaalM'6wiiw����'who-  i: ml^eAp^weA^m>^^e^&"mm^&mje&k,:ii' ^tU^mmm^mme/i'^emm^m^^ewme^fm^'mwmmlm*mv^':^  "The present A-frame breakwaters are  becoming weakened and dilapidated," It  said.  "They are no longer able to dampen  sufficiently the heavy swells breaking  upon them, consequently, the arefcrohlnd  them which is supposed to be reasonably  calm and sheltered, becomes Intolerable.  "The result is that vessels break adrift,  floats are damaged unnecessarily and  people who must ubo the floats to get to  their boats during these conditions, often  on their hands and knees, are being forced  to take Unacceptable risks' to protect their  property and very livelihood.       '  "When no wind Is blowing, even the.  wash of the B.C. Ferries in the vicinity ot  Langdale can bo felt on the sheltered side  of the breakwater."  -Sh^  be swept away, it would be the "final Wow  to the lower portion of the Village, which la.  slowly dying for Want of an economic boost  from expanding and diversified marine-  associated industries."  The committee has estimated the  revenue currently generated by the  commercial vessel fleet at $5,172,000 and  employment directly and indirectly-,  related to the fleet at 309 persons,  Because of the overcrowding and  Inadequate facilities,- 16 fishing vessel-  owners are mooring their boats as far  away as Secret Cove and Steveston and  are commuting to and from Gibsons.  Besides these, another 20 fishing vessel  owners havo indicated their wish to moor  in Gibsons.  ".Taking into account the information  gathered on fishing vessels alone, a  mtnimitm of 40 tnrtra vwweto could be  expected to um Gib*).*, if adequate  moorage were available," the brief  continued.  "The benefit to the community is too  obvious to dwell upon further,"  Numerous commercial vessels are  bypassing Gibsons, not wjkhlng to put up-  govt wharf  with the congestion and lack of facilities  such as net floats and gear repair accommodation. "Hundreds of thousands of  dollars" which might have been spent on  fuel, repairs, provisions and equipment  are lost to the local business community, it  said.  Moorage space is available for transient pleasure craft during the siimfrier  when nearly all commercial vessels are  absent. The brief suggests incorporating  landing facilities for float planes within an  over-all harbour development plan, since  presOTt floats Tray n(X be BTntaMc after  proposed changes to the harbour,  The brief said the village council has  the committee's full support for the  proposed 443-berth marina and la "wholeheartedly commended for Its Initiative".  The following were advised to solve  both the wharf's condition and the con  tinuing economic problems:  ��� Eliminate Immediately all structural weaknesses in the Government  Wharf to avoid further deterioration.  ���Replace the present 200-foot A-frame  breakwater on tho south side of the wharf  with a solid breakwater.  ��� Redesign the float layout to accommodate the maximum number of  commercial vessels.  ��� Dredge the seaward approaches to,  and the area Intended for, the commercial  floats, to at least 14 feet below the Jaw  water line Jn order to accommodate tbc  ever-Increasing number of larger, deep-  draft vessels.  ��� Provide adequate protection for the  north side of the wharf and Its shore approach by building r suitable breakwater  f. ���See Pafte A-l  \  1 ��� ���<-  PageA-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 11,1979  Pull up a stump but  don't stand up on it  _Maybe it's a good thing we are not  watch and hear enough ofthe merry-  go-round: If by some diraiice-ai-rof  those folks who are running. for  anything realize we had our run on  ���o_n;M"main road to anywhere.  Pierre has been to the city and  gone back East. Joe is wending his  way to Kamloops. Dave came back April Fool's Day; that will be alright  from Alaska but he's going to stump too. Let the wise run where they may.  in Richmond or somewherer while We have a good thing going. We  Prince Charles (he's not running, is 'can get along without the speeches,  he?) has gone. North, but not where Ottie out of the way, perhaps; but we  Dave came from. can't, and they know it, be bought by  Bill, who started a lot of it, is going    a few promises of better things to  over to jhTKoofenays or somewhere    come:    , t -���  Werknowrwhat-we*ve got-WVwant  to get them here when they're on  vacation. We want to show them a  good time in a good place. Never  mind the votes. Well vote how we  like.  It's our turn to stump. Come on  over-and-relax. Leave your cares  behind. Light a fire. Put your feet up.  Go fishin'. Get some fresh air. Look  around.  Into every rainy political cam-  -anchMabeh was supposeaHo comr for  supper but I don't think we'll have to  listen to her give a speech.  Let them wander. That's good. We  expect maybe Don and Ray will be  hanging around Powell River a lot  and it's probably the same with good  old Jack from Ottawa.  Conservative Vic and Liberal Jay  don't have much campaign money so  we probably won't see them either.  They could phone us a speech  anyway. We've had enough from Vic    paign a little Sunshine Coast should  M^d weekender  wants  to Gibsons  Windy politicians jogging over us  A letter to B.C. Ferries Minister Alex  Fraser and general manager and chief  exwutive" officerpTOrT XJ."GallagerT-i ~   Vfrforfo �����t"fahg.-Lj'j-j_____-to_��^^  pandering gone amuck with which we  vehemently disapprove, ed.  Dear Sir:  The following is a detailed account that  could happen to anyone travelling on the  B.C. Ferries' Langdale-Horseshoe. Bay  run:  Sunday, March 11,1979���3:30 p.m. - we  arrived at the Langdale terminal planning  to take the 3:50 pun. ferry to Horseshoe  Bay. The line-up was tremendous, and  were told we would have to wait for the 6  p.m. ferry, which me-mFOwo-and-ohe^  half-hour wait. We decided to go back to  Gibsons, and have: something to eat. We  left Gibsons at S p.m. and returned to the  terminal only to find a similar line-up and  to hear that we would now have to wait for  the 7:15 p.m. ferry, which would mean  silting in our car for another two hours.  Again we returned to Gibsons and arrived  back at the terminal at 6:30 p.m. We were  four cars short of getting on the ferry and  sat waiting for the 8:15 p.mrsailing, which  we caught!   in the mail as 'it is.  Now this doesn't" mean we are left  out of the mainstream of all this gab  and garble. No, not at all.  We have TV and CBC and we can  fall.  No promises. No speculation. No  salvation. You out there on the  hustings. Just come on over and sit on  a real stump and bring us yer love..  All-candidates meeting  wanted by Ehplie students  Making light of politics and  politicians is one pastime, but a far  superior one is watching and listening  to  Elphinstone   Student  Research  use for it and it's going to be quite an  affair.  It's their fourth forum. They've  done Habitat, Herbicides and Waste  Notes to any disoriented, disenchanted  voters out there. Isn't it nice? Isn't It  great? I mean to. see the politicians out  jogging again? To have them bribing and  cajoling us and being nice and kissing  babies and at each others verbal throats?  It's been a long tough inflated winter and it  looks to be a long windy spring.  Please don't think we are getting two  elections for the price of one. We are  definitely getting two for the price of two. I  wonder if the Premier's political can-  niness might not backfire as the NDP is  the only party playing in both the federal  and provincial leagues at the same time.  Theirs will be an all out, two-league  campaign with two-way benefits: more  signs, more headquarters and one aim. Or  did the Premier think to present them wittr  a second front���a war on two fronts being  a tougher war?  I can't help but think that W.A.C. would  have been a little more subtle and  policlcally astute. Three year elections  are expensive, irritating and, looking to  the last provincial election, often self-  competing politicians would run around to  each and every pub. buying free rounds for  all in return for votes. This practice was  discontinued by officially closing all  drinking establishments and liquor outlets  on voting day which also insured that most  of the populace would be able to make It to  the polls.  Ah well, a sigh for the old days,. How  sad that I now look at elections as being  something like hen bane..-they are  Ihalodorous, they are unpalatable and  they are turgid, if not soporific,  Those.on a fixed income are in the  roughtest shape. They have my sympathy.  Marda Poultice  A fine line  Man���exploiter to extinction  ���by Bruce Robinsori  After boarding the vessel, 'Queen of  New Westminster', I spoke to the Chief  Steward, John Kampman, about the  scheduling of these ferries, and in turn he  gave me your name and address. He also,  told me that I was the first complaint he  ' has had inl% ^years^hich I find difficult  to believe. _���-���--.-  I suppose, there would be some people  who would say that we should have sat at  the terminal and patiently waited, but  after one year of travelling to the  Peninsula on the weekends, I am tired of  being patient and watting! I am sure that  there are many others, both tourists and  residents who feel the same and I think  that it's damn well about time something  was done to correct the situation. This is  only March, pray tell what the lineups will  be like during the summer months.  The Sechelt Peninsula could certainly  use a boost to its economy. If the ferries  from tite.}herbicide*r^earch-ri4<rr'y6tog1-mind is going to be stupendous  making the rounds of several states  with herbicide expert Miriam  Doucette.  They're a great bunch under  direction of Marta McGown and they  are really into this research and filmmaking  provincial Issues tangled with federal  issues, thus creating greater apathy and a  "why bother" philosophy.  While making my own spotty survey I  find most persons are taking the whole  mess as they would a dose of castor oil and  the prevailing attitude is "oh well, if we're  going to have this overdose of garbage ���  Productions.young people talk about    Disposal and some of their material   defeating. The confusion in the apathetic  the films they've madeTand.the.ones    "        "~~* ^ -*,r,%*   ^--j>���-i.- -���- >������_ . ... .       __ ,     ____-_._,_.__  they'd like to make.  A visit to their school studio is a  lesson in enthusiasm, participation,  and .dedication. They like what  they're doing and they are learning it  well.  It's been reported that while many  students were out orii^ring-ljreakr  these students were in there working  toward the upcoming forum on  community television April 21 and 22.  The list of what they have planned  is so full one can only hint at it.  They've got more professional  equipment from Coast Cablevision to  HEADER'S RIGHT  They are even hoping to have an   ..... ������. -.. JoUa ,t ��� ����� Bt mntx���  iE^aHdlMtes meeting as part of ^e-^^^ea^^^.  ���       r It does not take much visiting  Communications Forum on either  Saturday evening or Sunday morning.  So if we kid about politics, we don't  kid about this Elphinstone group.  They are doing a bang-up job and they  are as involved in politics ahd community as much as anyone.  Laying golden eggs for  pseudo-leaders to spend  Editor, The Times:  Politics, that dear old overblown dead  horse is at us again���on two fronts at that.  We hp.ve candidates who promise the  moon and turn out to give us a marble  Instead. We have opposing candidates who  blame all the ills of the nation and the  province on everything but the facta ���  ego, Ineptitude, hollowness.  Provlnctally, as we all know, there are  only two viable parties ��� and with those  two we still don't have "a good" and "a  fm*m*m*m+*-S*ml**m**mim*m*w\^  The Peninsula^**^  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.CVs Sunshine Const  ��y  The Peninsula Times  lor Westpres Publications Ltd,  . at Sechelt, IJ.C.  Dux i110 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Phone 885.32._1  Olficc hours; 8;30��.m, .>���  loSp.nt. Tues.-Sut. >  Subscription Kales: (In advance)  Local, S7 per year. Beyond ��15 miles, $8  U.S.A., $10. Overseas $I I.  Contributors:  Div. 7, Sechelt Elementary  Robert Foxall  Verti Gicsbrccht  Dennis Gray  Maurice Hemstreet  Robert Kirsch  Marcln Poultice  MurricJRedman.  Bruce Robinson  ' ' CTviy' Sy trto ffdir. ~'���"''  Marion Alsager  Peggy Connor  Doris Edwnrdson  Mary Tlnkley-^hannon  bad", but rather the better of two evils.  One party takes "it" all in, then lowers  sales tax by one per cent hoping we'll  forget It was that same party which hiked  said tax to seven percent immediately  upon taking office. The other party  wishing to be known as of the people, for  the people, by the people, squanders the  resources of one department among  many, to the tune of a hundred million or  so.  Party No. 1 gives us five shares of what  ,by all laws of nature belongs to us In the  first place. Party No. 2 makes buses, and a  plywood railroad ��� none of which works  too well���but that's OKI Spend the money  anyhow.  So where does this leave us ��� the real  honest to goodness lunch pall brigade? As  ' usual, Mr. Editor, we're stuck in the  middle and squeezed dry no matter what.  Where is the "politico" who will work  hard to see that our retired senior citizens  pay no taxes at aU on anything ��� God  knows they've earned it eons ago? Where  is the politician who will work out a  graduated scale of UIC premiums so that  those who have worked steadily will not be  gouged continuously by the chosen few  who feel the country owes them a living  after twelve weeks of employment?  Where ls the politician who will work to  enact legislature to help those who take  pride In their home and property ��� In-,  stead of shafting ua every time we put a  shingle up? Where is that politician who  discover that most people are fed up with  the mountain of expensive clerical work  and red tape involved when governments  (both federal and provincial) take away  with one hand and give benevolently back  with the other. (More forms to fill out,  process, file and store.)  Most wish that governments could  simplify life a lot by not taking our money  away in the first place.  The largest Social Credit hot potato is  Hydro though there are many. Hydroelectric bills have mushroomed to  gargantuan proportions and most persons  gasp audibly and have to be steadied in the  post office as they crack open that brown  envelope with its cheery little enclosure on  the saving of electricity.  Anyone not interested in Mythology  might think Hydro got its name from  Hydrogen, a chemical In water. Water,  when toppling oyer a dam, produces  energy. Nonsense: Hydro got Its name,  and most aptly, from Hydra In Greek  mythology. Hydra was a nine-headed  serpent who grew two heads for each one  that was cut off. Hercules had to kill him  with a firebrand as he was a toughy to  handle.  It seems to me that if we look back to  W.A.C. Bennett's policies on "down  stream" benefits and the Columbia river  business many moons ago we could figure  out why our electric bills are so much  higher than those received In the state of  Washington. Sometimes it helps to have a  long memory but hot really. It helps to  understand some things but does no good  at all In correcting them.  Mostly, those who have been through a  few elections become angry when one is  called too soon because they know how  expensive elections are for the taxpayer  and how little will change.  In the old days elections could be fun  and they often brought unexpected employment to many, Signs had to be put up,  destroying many a garden and flyers had  to be tossed up on rooftops or into  shrubbery. Even writers were employed  to write press releases and stirring  speeches,. This was great for the writers  who usually work for about 13 cents an  and realise that the people of this province  effect, the goose that lays his golden eggs?  When will those pseudo-leaders wake  up to the fact that the populace la no longer  taken In by nebulous promises, and weirdo  ''-KKCttltiifT ���'i���~���"rfi"  *~~ ���" "" *  It would seem that we live by a funny  new golden rule now ''He who has the most  gold makes the rule."  Thank You  J.E. Belanger.  minority... ,.  When businessmen and politicians  conspire together, the potential damage to  man and environment increases accordingly because "absolute power  corrupts absolutely." It is this kind of  conspiracy between entrepreneur and  i��nt which^a-lows travesties of the  ~MWiiot}-\e while and seal��k-iitaJ-dir^p^]^eU^^^^ ft  dear up nagging bills. The politicians  would put their weighty thoughts on paper  and the writers would correct their  grammar, wind up their participles and  defuse their cllchles. As anyone who has  listened to a recent political speech knows,  cllchles now ride piggy-back upon each'1  other and political grammar makes Its  own eat-spllttlng rules.  In even older times the boys In the  pubs and taverrp loved elections because  The search for the "missing link"  preoccupies  numerous  anthropologists,  for   such   a   discovery   would   prove  definitely that man is evolved from  primates. Although many people are now  inclined to accept evolutionary theories as  valid, scientific proof supporting these  theories should convince, mapy skeptics  that man did pot simply arrives earth.  The unearthing of the "missing link"  would also promote serious discussion as  to how man made tho transition from  animal survivor to human thinker.  Somehow man began to walk upright,  developed language, and learned to use  tools. He enriched his existence with  qualities such as imagination and abstraction, became a cfeature^of emotion  and of intellect, and demonstrated in the  process that he was a most unique species.  Despite this uniqueness, man is still  inextricably linked to the animal kingdom.  His needs ������ food and water, shelter and  sleep ��� are the same for all animals.  Man's sex drive, though admittedly more  refined  ti-an~'the"nniiatingT-j(��ocess  of  animal., is a similarly Intense and Instinctual urge. In almost all ways man's  behaviour Is an extension of animal  behaviour, though at each level man's  behaviour Is generally more complex; his  motives, rationale, actions and reactions  considerably  more sophisticated  than  those of animals.  Such Is the case with exploitation.  Animals exploit in only crude and simple  , ways. For Instance, during a communal  conflict a male baboon will hold on to a  baby In order to protect himself from more  aggressive males, because baboons will  not attack other baboons who have.young  with them. But animals don't possess the  mental faculties, which are required to  perfect exploitation,  Man, however, has become a most  proficient exploiter. He utilises for his own  ends, disregarding both people, and the  environment. The exploiting which  animals are guilty of at least involves a  face to face confrontation and is done in  the name of survival. Man, on the other  hand, does not exploit out of necessity, nor  does he even have to acquaint himself with  whoever or whatever he is exploiting. The  chairman of the board need only make a  phone call or two to radically change  thousands of workers' lives. Sitting in a  skyscraper in any city, businessmen can  render decisions affecting virgin land  never seen by any of them. Not that It  would make any difference were they to  see what they were taming.  That is what ls really Infuriating about  exploitation. The people who are powerful  enough to cause dramatic changes do not  seel They have Indulged themselves In the  corporate world for so long they forget to  peek out occasionally to see how the real  world Is faring., In fact, the corporate  wizards are, I'm sure, convinced that they  more than anybody else havo a realistic  vision of how things should be, What they  fall to r^lke is that they are playing wlth  life as if It were a glantmonopoloy game,   pleasantly interrupted '(.y the loud  continue. Indispensable consumer  products such as cat food and fur for coat  trim apparently provide sufficient reason  to exterminate some of the most  maginificent creatures on earth.  There may be much to be learned from  the whales, but at the rate they are  disappearing, we'd better hope that our  scientists are fast learners.  Despite a world-wide protest initiated  by the Greenpeace Foundation, deaf ears  at all levels of business and government  have been turned to the plea. Our own  government seems Impotent to deal with  offending nations such as Russia and  Japan which makes one wonder what  private agreements have been reached  concerning the slaughter. If there are no  mutual pacts, our gpvernment Is Just as  guilty for riot protesting the killings and  for not taking definitive measures to  prevent futher senselessness. Either way,  exploitation Is occurring and extinction  may soon be its by-product.  It's time that the people who have attained positions of power came out of their  never-land stupor long enough to realize  that astute trading in stocks and clever  bidding on building contracts do hot mean  anything If they are not accomplished with  a sense of foresight and responsibility.  I'm sure that the anthropologists could  tell us how early man discovered power.  Initially it would have had a great deal to  do with brute strength. Then, somewhere  along the line, the means of obtaining  power became more sophisticated, and  now modem man continues to embellish  these means, obsessively seeking and  holding power through the most ruthless  means. Maybe we should have stayed with  brute strength.  were to be scheduled properly, the tourist  industry should increase by SO per cent.  The weekemtscheduling must be reviewed  with no two-hour lapses .between ferry  sailings on Friday evenings, Saturday  mornings, and Sunday afternoons and  evenings. But, this is only a short term  remedy.  ,-���A road should he buU^frprr^qu_-n-_sh  %evcdnnecting  Horaesho���,l-a^BoWenlsland then oh to  Keat and Gibsons. The bridge should in all  probability cost betweenv$15O-$200 million,  and could probably pay for Itself within a  25-year period.  As I stated before, the situation is  appalling and it seems that the only way to  reach politicians is through votes. I plan to  circulate a petition on the Peninsula as  well as the Lower Mainland regarding  improvement in the present system.  I will await your reply as to what  course of action you will be taking (if any)  to Improve this present condition.  Yours truly,  Gloria Seel (Ms.),  730 Carlton Drive,  Port Moody, B.C.  Couple thanks  friends ��� 60th  Editor, The Times,  Gordon and Ida Liddle of Madeira Park  wish to thank many people for the part  they played in making the 60th anniversary of Our wedding such a  memorable event: Branch 112, Royal  Canadian Legion for the use of the Hall  and also for the beautiful flowers; the  Ladles Auxiliary also for the beautiful  flowers and for supplying and serving of  refreshment; Mrs. Anne Hewitt, Convenor, and her helpers; the Choir and all  those good friends who attended and expressed their good wishes.  Gordon and Ida Liddle,  Madeira Park.  A Vancouver guide  By Robert Kirsch  The fearsome looking figures oh the  doors of the NOODLE.MAKERS In  Gastown, are symbols of protection  against evil forces, and after a very  pleasant evening Inside this renowned  restaurant, you can see they do a good Job.  Tho restaurant is built of heavy timbers  and within it is large sunken fish pond,  with brightly colored tropical fish and  various lush plants. The dining area is  suspended above the pond In most of the  restaurant 'and your meal i ooukj be  non-existent.  Polltlcans are guilty of tho same kind  of self-indulgence. They, too, enjoy the  power cultivates arrogance ratiier than  responsibility, Even though responsibility  is supposed to be the keystone of politics,  political decisions frequently betray  reason and Intelligence while securing  profits and advantages for a self-seeking  clanging of the Oriental gong, used to  summon the fish at feeding time. It's a  fascinating sight as yon watch one of the  young ladles feeding the fish from the  restaurantwe vwnrof ihe ortgmal reMcs  used by the early Chinese settlers. Instruments of festive celebration are included, brought here some 70 years or  more ano.  The %od is authentic Chinese, served  with either the traditional steamed rice or  noodles, laced with soya and bean sprouts,  Tea is also served In large teapots and  drank out of delicate porcelain cup'a  throughout the entire meal. I had a Game  Hen, baked In a heavy iron cast pot, with  brandy and leeks, and my companion had  Lemon Chicken and special Chop Suey. We  both had the Egg Swirl and Pea Soup.  Refreshingly different and superby  cooked.  ��v You are not only entertained by the fish  feeding, but also your placemat Is a  traditional Chinese Calendar, noting the  types of animals that each year  represents, and you can read- your own  personal horoscopes from the chart and  "ciMppraso  wall has a changing picture of present day  Vancouver and the lounge Is surrounded  with figurines of the Han Dynasty, 1200  AD, Good food, and lots of ethnic Chinese  culture mixed together, bring you a good  evenings entertainment. ���..r  r  NES report  Wednesday, April 11,1979  The Peninsula Times  PageA-3  we  -. On Monday- we went through the  Skookumchuck which was going 7 knots  per hour. The rapids weren't all that great,  but the boat was rocking back and forth  _MQR-___ABO__T_-_L.___: 1 ���   Winter gales  ���From Page A-l  at the optimum site.  ���' ��� Hasten toe construction of the  proposed marina in the combined effort by  federal, provincial and municipal  governments to coincide with die completion of tire wharf improvements.  ��� Provide suitable wash places and  toilets on or close to the wharf, as well as  an effluent pump-out station.  ��� Provide protected moorage for  seaplanes, possibly behind the proposed  breakwater to the north of the~whai  and side to side. We arrived at Tsoh-nye  with a greeting of warm sunshine. The  weather has been good all week. The only  thing-wrong with warm weather is bugs,  boy do we have bugs! We have bees the  -size oftwo thiir-blesancLmosqi-itoes the-  size of one and a half thimbles. Also we  -tavra^hifi-Cln)?"^  Tuesday, we packed up our, gear and  ���Form a committee representative of  interested authorities and local  organizations to review and redefine the  administration of the wharf.  The brief recommended all levels of  government support the provision of a  recreational marina without delay to  relieve congestion at the wharf.  It concluded with the recommendation  that further planning to' develop the  Gibsons Harbour should^ommenee soon,  -gLv-ng.aU-interested���organ-zations  opportunity to contribute.  headed for Chatterbox Falls. We spent  Tuesday afternoon, that night and the next  morning there. We sat around the camp-  fire and told ghost stories, and roasted  marshmallows. Some of these stories were  pretty scary, most of us were uneasy  because we were sleeping in the open. We  really enjoyed it.  According to the late Basil Joe, horses  have been around for a long time, even  before the white man brought them. We  sighted a-rock figure���thatjresembled a  horse on the top of the falls, the same one  heard about in legends.  We had some visitors this week. The  RCMP vessel Advance came along with  two RCMP's Bob Prest and Carl Dixon.  We had-some-overnight guests, Rod  MacVicar Jr., and Rod MacVicar Sr.  We all woke up at six thirty Friday  morning to the sound of a fire alarm which  mysteriously went off.  -We would like to thank-Ann Quinn for  an__the -three_plc_urffl_flhe_sent-_up._Th��  decorated our cookhouse beautifully. .  /UtMOON INN  S SERVICES  ���WE HAVE GAS & DIESEL  PUMPS & TOW TRUCK SERVICE.  ���RESTAURANT OPEN  THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY ft SUNDAY  HOURS: 4:30 P.M. - 10:00 P.M.  The Clorksons - 8 miles north of Sechelt - Hiway 101.  583-3SJUU  "'���*���&  Everything  you'd expect,  and then soma  ��*  THE LIBERATOR  WASHER & DRYER  This washer has 3 cycles, two  agitator speeds, two spin  speeds, an easy clean filter &  many more features.  This dryer has three temperature settings, top-  mounted lint screen & many  more features.       ���  WASHER DRYER  *5399S *32900  ' i-~.  -APRHLr* *-���--���  .   We packed up our shorts and sun tops  thinking It would be nice at Tsoh-Nye and .  all It did was rain! Maybe we were a bit too .7  premature, but since we had nice weather >  -before the restful spring break, we thought r:  It would be even better.  ^~~To makeuprforthe Talnsrweatherrwe^l  caught up on all our work, and by the;  conferences that we had with the teachers'  we found out that we were doing very well 1  with our courses.  Four kids from our group went on a {  very surprise visit to Malibu. It is a very 7  beautiful place and has all the comforts of7  home, like a swimming pool, tennis courts; >  pool table and its own tee-cream, homemade to be exact.  The next visit we had was on the MV7  Atlin Post, Skipper Brian Murray. It is a  -fisheries vessel for Canada and-is-verjr-big���|  and beautiful. It made some of us wish we  worked for the fisheries.  We would like to thank Mr. Mori  Graham for the films he sent up���it was a.  very generous loan.  _._        Gerry Allan-  Jennifer Hopkins."  Weather    *-  _   -Lo_Hi ___cm_  March31 1.0    11.0    nil-  Aprill 1.0     9.0- 0.06*  April2 3.0    12.5    0.10  April3 4.0     8.5    0.61  April4 5.0     9.5    0.16  April5 6.5    13.0    0.11  April6 3.0    12.5     nil  --T^eek^��di_faU---l,04<;mrApriUo date-7J  ���1.04 cm. 1979 to date���34.26 cm.  March 31-April 6,1978 - 2.64 cm. April  1-6,1978 ��� 2.64 cm. January-April 6,1978  ��� 40.71 cm.  Christian Science  "Love worketh no ill to his neighbour:  therefore love is the fulfilling of the law."  (Rom 13:10).  Great tilings have been done in the  world through love.  Mary Baker Eddy writes, "The  government of divine love derives Its  "omnipotence from the loveircreirteTiffti-S"  heart of man; -" (Miscellany Pg. 189).  MORE ABOUT ...  e Pender dump  J&C  ELECTRONICS  885-2568  Radio Shack  authorized Saks Centre  Cowrie St., Sechelt, B.C.  ���  ���From Page A-l  po&ibiy pollute Sbrhe water supplies.   "'  So again, director Gibb thought of incineration. We had a thorough investigation of our waste disposal done,  both for content and amount, and a cost  estimate of the incinerator plant and  advantages, etc. Perhaps we could sell the  heat from incineration.  But, again, the cost was high, the advantages doubtful, and we could only have  one incinerator and so only one site.  So we are back to square one.    -  The possibility of closing the Pender  Harbour site has raised a storm of protest.  The distance down to a central site in  Sechelt Is something to be considered in  any final decision.  But ifs obvious to me that the three  other sites have to be consolidated, or so  we must expect to pay MUCH more tax  money next year.  If the Pender site is retained, and It  should last about three more years, the  possible extra cost for proper maintenance of that site is a factor.  This Increased cost factor has not yet  been taken into account by anyone.  NEW FROM FLECTO  NOW AVAILABLE from Olbsoni Building Supplies  ��� Deposits Chemicals  Into Cellular Walls  ��� Water Insoluble  ��� Restricts Shrinkage  & Expansion  ��� Won't Peel,  Crack, Blister  ��� Wide Spectrum  Fungicide  Preserves, Prolongs and Protects  /\   Fltoto V��r��pol* wood pronorvBllvo/Konlw ponotratoft tho walla ol mo  / wood llbro cell lo complotiily otnhlliio nny Iwro wood Mitlnco, Hum eniiinmo ��  ���ub-oqueffl cowing ol point or nrnm to mat years lonaor, Vnrnpol in hIbo nvnl|.  nWo In 0 rich coloum,  Varapel  A versatile lanilly. of high quality coatings.  11 (.CK-tO/sfiNOS l.ll) MK-MMONI). 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COMMON  NAILS  2-1/4"  3�� .���  3-1/4"  $15"  50 lb. box  'Ms-  M  w.  \)��z  ROOFING SPECIAL  210 SQUARE BUTT  BLACK CEDAR TONE *����� ��-.-.,.,....bdl. $780  50 lb ROOFING   roll $895  90 Ib ROOFING 7    roll $1095  OUTDOOR WOOD  Salt Treated  for Sundecks & Patios etc.  Jm/A_^ff HrAnry iiAv  EXTERIOR SHEATHING  V-x4x8R Sawn Plywood  $1299  V-x4x9 R Sawn Plywood *1399  5/8"x4x8 Ranch Wall, ends              f 1595  ECONO STUDS 2x4 .......... 79c  PRECUTS 2x2 ... 59c  VISA  GIBSONS  688-6814  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Sunthlne Coast Hwy, Olbtoni  and or���000,>0_L41  "FOR Aa YOUR BUILDING NEEDS"  ! PageA-4   ^7, The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 11,1979  %^ k'  *****  *    *      ,  |[*jj_>   *.   ,.     >   '  _ ������   v-   */*v ;"       ^ ..-j.yi-.V.,,., ^fc<   *!  Gibsons glimpses  ��o0l-eiesedlfor s  bytyarion Alsager, 886-2458  music was varied and stimulating.  - There.will be a band_concert_April 25.at.  7:30 p.m. in, the Elphinstone gym with  proceeds going toward a band trip to  ictoria-andpointsalong the way as far up  Island as Port Hardy.   -The Milne High School band from Sooke  on- southern Vancouver Island will be  performing with them at the Elphinfltone  evening concert.        :  Sechelt notes  Temporary closure  By Peggie Connor, 885-9347  We asked Aid: Lorraine1 Goddard what  the people who are looking after the  was the^reason behind the closure of the HbantUcapped or "the old",- and gives the  -Swimming Pool during Spring break? We ��� seniors the incentive totake more interest  learned that it was not part of the regular   in life.  TEMPORARY CLOSURE  ' The Auxiliaries to'St.'Mary's Hospital  gift shop will be closed for the next few  months due to alterations at the Hospital  -Goods will still be available from the. cart-  which will continue to make its rounds for  bedside service.  PARADE MARSHALL  The Timber days marshall will be  Homer Glass. More information will be  disbursed^; the meeting'to be held at the  Village office 7:30 p.m. April 19.  MERRY-GO-ROUND"WINDUP  ���sThe windup party for the season's  Merry-go-round Bridge Tournament of the  Sechelt Au-riliary-to St.-Ma^s-Hospital-  ^was-held-Friday.-AprU 6 at St. Hilda's  Hall.  Fourteen tables were made up for one  of the nicest parties we've seen. Party  prizes for the evening's winners went to;  to first couples ��� May and Tom Fletcher,  second prize to Judy and Bill Foreman,  first prize for singles to Charlie Humm and  -Fred-EspleyrSecond-to-Mrs.-Hughe_f-and-  Doris Housely, undisclosed prize to Elsie  and Perle McPherson and Jean Coyle and  May Holgate.  Top season winners were as follows: high  scorers for couples, Mr. and Mrs. Brooks,  for singles May Parsons and Margaret  Humm, second highest for couples, Mr.  and Mrs. Tom Wood, second for singles  - Jean Coyle and Marie Brooks. Undisclosed  prize winners were Florence and Dave  Doig, for couples and for singles Erna Cole  ahd M. Skagford.   ''  Most Slams bid and made: Jean and  Allen Pollock for couples, singles, Hazel  Craig and Lynn Wilson.  Most Slams bid and not made: May and  John Parsons for couples arid singles Jean  Coyle and Marie Brooks who tied with  Hazel Craig and Lynn Wilson.  Highest score for one evening's play:  couples winners were Janet and Allen  Pollock and singles Hazel Craig and Lynn  Wilson. Lowest score for one evening; Ann  DeKleer and Graham Heaps for the  couples, and for the singles NancjrLawsori  and Marguerite Poulsen.  Hidden score: Judy and Bill Foreman  for couples and for ladies Ruth Steele and  Joan Puhlbrook.  Special prize for score tied for one  evening; Elsie and Perle McPherson tied  with Margaret and Charlie Humm.  Appreciation prize for filling in the  middle of the season, went to Jean and  Fred MacLean and for the ladies Jean  Maclean and Margaret Slater. That ended  the prize awards for the season.  The evening-door prize went to Mae  Parsons with the pingo Prize to Marie  Brooks.  Margaret Humm, organizer par excellence, was presented with a beautiful  Mums plant to her delight. There was also  a card along with the gift that contained a  gift of fifty dollars. Margaret is a top  rjmoney maker for the Sechelt Auxiliary  and she promptly turned the money over  to the Auxiliary's Memorial Fund, out of  which the Sechelt Auxiliary is providing  the drapes for the newly renovated  children's ward.  Margaret thanked everyone for their  good sportsmanship and pulling together;  no hassles ��� the nicest people play in this  bridge tournament.  A special thanks and a personal gift, of  a yellow rose from Margaret, went to the  refreshment committee ������ Ada Dawe,  Billie Steele, Dorothy Carter, Nollie  Ritchie* and Janis Wallis. . ,  VIVIAN PARKER DIES  7 As quietly as she lived Viv Patker died  in Vancouver on Tuesday, April 3. Frank  and his wife had recently sold their home  in West Sechelt planning to travel before  taking up. residence again,  Vlv was visiting her daughter Louise in  V..:k,.u.u m uie time. There are two  more daughters, Heather and Carol,  surviving Viv.  The funeral was held at Simmons and  McBride on Monday; April 9 at 2 p.m.  JOHN HAYES PASSES"  Another death on April 3 was that of  John Hayes. A good community worker,  John also ran the Sechelt Theatre and the  salal business before his lengthy illness. It  ended with his death in Shaughnessy  Hospital. His wife, Evelyn, and family  moved a few years ago to Vancouver to be  near him.  WORTHY MATRON, MURIEL EGGINS  April 8, at tho Masonic Hall in Roberts  Creek, Muriel Egglns was Installed as  Worthy Matron of chapter No. 65..  Installing officer was Beatrice Rankin,  P.M., and assisting officer Ruth Harrison,  P.M.-Worthy patron installed was John  -Harrison, assoc. Matron Shirley Forshner, -  assoc. patron Bill Scoular, secretary  Helen" Grisack, treasurer Grace'  Rutherford, conductress Mabel Donnelly,  assoc. cond. Dorothy Parsons, chaplain  Lydia Hall, marshall Ruth Harrison,  organist Caryl Cameron. Other officers  are Flora Sim, Berry McKay, Phyllis  Pearson, Dorothy Ackerman, Marjorie  Buckley, Patricia Fraser, Charles  Williams.  Special out of town guests, friends of  MuS^ Eggiris, w^ereBdty Lawrence and  Peggy Tapplng^rom Burrard Chapter N67~  2, Robbie Robinson from North Vancouver  member of No. 65, Betty McKenzie from  No. 81, Win Bruckshaw from No. 81,  Gertrude Shead from Ladner Chapter,  Fran Watkins from No. 51, Kathy  Fleetham from No. 26.  Muriel's son Harry McWatters and his  friend Ray UttJefrom Nort-TVancouver,  who claims Muriel as Mum too.  Betty McKay was greatly surprised by  the visit of her uncle and friends, who  came up from Vancouver's Alexandria  Chapter.  The uncle is Harry Madden and Frank  and Grace Royle are the friends. Edith  Fraser's friends from Princess Patricia  No. 9 attending were Agnes Fairgreaves,  Lillian Musgraves, Frances Boshard and  Marjory Mclnnes.  Lydia Hall extended an invitation to the  corps of officers and friends of the  Chapters members to an after party at  -4-��ir-4>eaut-M^ome--in~JS^t^echelU-  maintenance program but was for safety  precautions. The deep end of the pool had  become very cloudy and the staff was  concerned about not being able to see,  should an accident occur.  The pool was checked by a professional  chemist and it was recommended that the  chemical product be changed, subsequently, the pool was drained and the  new chemical product was used. They  were told that it was not the chlorine that  inltates the eyes, it is chlorine PLUS the  body waste such as prespiratiori, urine and  any other body residue.  Rids Antonson, "Mr. Tourism" of B.C.,  and Regional Co-ordinator, will be the  guest speaker at the Gibsons Chamber of  Commerce meeting on Wednesday, April  11 at 8 p.m. in the Legion Hall. His theme  will be "How tourism will be affecting  BAZAAR  ��� The L.A. to Royal Canadian Legion  Branch No. 109 will be holding their Xmas  Bazaar on December 1.  DISCO DEMO  /Did you see the Disco dancing  demonstrations at the Sunnycrest Mall on  Saturday afternoon? Paul Scott will be  giving lessons starting Saturday, April 7.  If you are interested phone Paul or come  to the Gibsons Elementary Gym and join  -the-crowd.- ���������  BUY DIRECT FROM MILL  Check our prices on all your building needs.  Roof trusses made to your plans.  Beams glue laminated to 70 ft.  2x6 fir pre-cut studs per M $280  2x4 fir pre-cut studs per M $285  2x4-2x6 10'-20' per M $295  2x 10 floor joists #2 ft btr per M $385  4x8x5/8" T&G floor ply $13.95  AND THE BAND PLAYS ON  r As the shoppers drifted in and out of the  Sunnycrest Plaza Saturday afternoon they  were treated to the strains of music from  Elphinstone Secondary School Senior band  under the direction of Bill Rayment. ���  _      __ .   The band members looked smashing in  evVrTbusinessi"3TS"Miin^a."osS���*torfr-new^- aw*uired uniforms-and the  and hear this dynamic speaker. Also Jo-  Anne Bushnell will be giving a presentation on the Sunshine'Coast Community  -Services Society-and-her-themei_UiWho  They Are apd What They Do for Our  Community." Jo-Anne will be showing  slides too.  BROTHER'S BLEACHERS  Who has been tearing down the  bleachers at Brother's Memorial Park?  We do know that they were in bad con-  Tttfion,  We deliver to the Sunshine Coast  ...   .    Builderstermsavailable   ~~~  Phone Sam Sangha  CAN-AM MILLS  525-1415  . _ 11016 Bridge St., Surrey  Use 'Times' Adbriefs to Sell, Rent, Buy, Swap etc.  Muriel Eggins hosted.,  BUSINESS WOMEN MEET  A luncheon.meeting was held recently  at the Parthenon. Attending were fifty-five  ladies interested in the business world.  For the past several years they have  been meeting, now they are seriously  thinking of * forming a Business and  Professional WomenXclub. ;  This organization goes back to 191$'  when women first asserted themselves by  joining together. In 1930 a charter was  granted under the Dominion Companies  Act.  Jean Ferris, herself very much in the  business world as a Notary Public in  Sechelt, is one of the prime instigators in  forming a B & P Club.  What is it? Well it works as a national,  voluntary, non-sectarian, non-partisan,  non-profit making federation of clubs  composed of women engaged in business,  the professions and industry. It is the only  national organization in Canada having  the economic status of women as a  primary concern.  The list of achievements is long and  women all over ljave benefited singly and  collectively, and so has the world.  So to those who are thinking of getting  involved, do so. It will be good for you and  for all of us. i  ARTS PLANT SALE  The Arts Building fund grew by $510.40  last Saturday, April 7, with the plant sale  that saw everything clear out at record  speed.  Beside selling the merchandise there  were several people of great knowledge of  growing things ready to give advice; Eric  Huskins, Keith Wallace, Jack McLeod to  mention a few.  Charles and Alice Murray had a grand  crew working at the stalls all very friendly  and co-operative,  It was most interesting to see the inside  of the new Arts building. It has a wonderful feel to it, warm and happy; I guess  you would say it has a most pleasing  personality.  BIG ANT KILLER  A product called Ant Killer that really  works II It's available locally.  Street people are feet  people.  They're neat people  who meet people.  Why not join up? Take a  ^walk. ��  nmncipatnanm\  1    Wnlk'n hlock.'ft><lny.  ~so we -tnisnhaniiqr w_H~Be~  replaced by newer and better ones. The  baseball season is approaching and we  hope that the seating situation will be  completed in time.  TOM FYLES PASSES  Tom Fyles passed away quietly last  week. In his younger years he was a well-  known B.C. mountaineer and had the rare  honour to have had a coastal mountain  named after him. During his lifetime, Tom  was still going for a daily swim up until he  was 90 years of age.  VALIANT EFFORT  Anyone monitoring the VHF distress  radio last Saturday would realize what a  British Columbia Hydro  _amU>ower~AuthorHy���  SECHELT  POWER OUTAGE  valiant effort was made by the boating and  diving fraternity in their efforts to assist in  their search for the missing locpl diver.  SAIL RACE  How many people watched the White  Islets race last Saturday? If you missed it,  be sure and watch the two day Southern  Straits race which begins on Good Friday.  The spinnakers should be gorgeous., *t  Smethursts, Fyles and Forsyths enjoyed five days of cruising in the Gulf  Islands during the Spring break, the  sailing weather was perfect!  VOLUNTEERS WANTED  "The Centre" needs volunteers for  cooking, serving tea, transportation, plus  just coming and "visiting" with the folks;  For further details, phone Louise Hume at  886-7415.  They meet at the Kin Hut for  recreation and socializing and can get a  hot noon meal for $1.50. There are three  paid staff but they depend heavily on  volunteers for extra help and financial  assistance. In evaluating this service, the  staff feels that this program helps to keep  the older people in their homes, relieves  These interruptions in Electric Service are essential to. enable us to upgrade our Distribution  System which will allow Us to accommodate future load growth.  The following areas will be affected:  18 April 1979 9:00 AM to 12:00 NOON   From Substot����n w- ���* "v-101. sechelt, to  Havies Rd., Selma Park & all side roads.  From Havies Rd., Selma Park to Field Rd. and  Hwy. 101, Wilson Creek and all side roads.  48 April 1979 1:00 PM to 4:00 PM  19 April 1979 9:00 AM to 12:00 NOON   f��� Fi*'d �� ��nd Hwy ioir wiison cr-k to  r the Golf Course on Hwy. 10l & all side roads.  19 April 1979 1:00 PM to 4:00 PM  From the Golf Course to the Junction of Hwy. 101  and Lower Rd. and all side roads.  20 April 1979 9:00 AM to 12:00 NOON   FJtt.wttm?+&ZZ  and all side roads.  20 April 1979 1:00 PM to 4:00 PM  n*  '     -, .  From Junction of Lower Rd. and Hwy. VOljtb Pratt  Rd. and Hwy. 101" and all side roads.'  22 April 1979 9:00 AM to 12:00 NOON   F;��?Pra,t "d-ond"_��� \01 f����* *',ncrud��"�����  r of Gower Pt. area and all side roads.  22 April 1979 1:00 PM to 4:00 PM  From Pratt Rd. and Hwy. 101 to North Rd. to  Gibsons Substation and all side roads.  NOTE: Weather  permitting  ���������  all  times  are  approximate.  E. Hensch  DISTRICT MANAGER  ytf*��  BLAZING  TOMS.  SUNSHINE COAST TV  .7:;:::;:;::::,SAt.Br*;..SBRVICi..,....,..,.  IN THE ^^V OF SECHELT  Now Open MONDAY - SATURDAY, 9i30am ��� Si3P  Ask about our  "Package" deals,  r   " :������'.���:  <2g��> Mark of Quality  APPLIANCES ft TELEVISIONS  All pnlhs loud  Jo your Honda  doalor.And with good  roason. Honda lnwn-  mowors, outbonfds, gonoraiors,  tlllors, Gonoral Purpose, engines  and wator pumps aro making news  as powerful,economical nltor-  nnrlvns ro tho competition.  Thai's because ut tho heart oi  ovon; Honda powor product Is tho  world famous Honda onglno,  Hut wo don't slop Ihoro. All major   .  purls aro 1 londu parts. Unllko  somo othor manufacturers.  Tho result: maximum  efficiency, rollablllty and long Ufa.  Tnko our lnwnmowors, Our  oxcluslvo Rolo-Slop" dutch system*  provides additional safety  by allowing you to stop  tho blade. In seconds,  without stopping tho  onglno.  Tho cast aluminum  dock Is specially designed to  cranio tho utmost suction foi  cleaner cutting And yet, ifioy'ra  surprisingly oasy to opornto.  Honda 7.5 hp and 10 hp out-  boards aro equally outstanding. Wo  oiler the only 4~stroko water-  cooled engines In Canada. Using  rogular gas, thoy require no oil  mixing, vory nfficlont. Very clonn.  Very quiet, very dependable.  Honda portri bid fcohora f ore "ii ra  groat for homo, cottage, farm,  camp and '  construction. Depending  on tho model, you'll got 2'/it to  7 hours of continuous, dependable  operation per lunkful with :.()() to  3r.()() watts ol power.  I londa tillers are super powerful yut Qulot, with chuln Urlvo  transmission, power take-off, safely  clutch and folding handle.  Finally, there are our General  Purpose onglnes and water pumps.  Interested?  Bent a path to your Honda  dealer listed below.  HO-VIX-V  POWKK PRODUCTS.  Homo (tnnlftni mnv not wry I ho rnillrn Mnnrlti linirNiinivnllrthln tin mmw inodi.lr,.  Wharf Rd., Saehelt  885-2030  Madeira Marina fl974) Ltd.  "Madeira Park  883-2266 fi  . Wednesday, April 11,1979  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  HaHmoon Bay happen/ncjfs  ie  by Mary Tihkley-Shannon 885-9765.  St. Aidans plan tea  St. Aidan's ACW met in March to  finalise plans for their St. George's Pie.  Tea to be held in the Parish Hall Friday,  April 27,  Mrs. Eaglestone, custodian of WA  . House in Vancouver will open at 2 p.m.  CHARLIE COATHAM  Charlie Coatham who died in Burnaby  which'made'suchadelightful- setting-fop  the meeting.   GeneralHospital-<ffiJ-(ar��h--Q^   Dewny^ngtod6&yearsiago��-Whr- X,M ^ '  boy, he  accompanied W parents to  Canada, wh��reshis father became a  ���w  roadmaster for tpe CPR. Following in his  father's footsteps, Charlie also joined the  CPR and worked for the railway for forty  years, as a welder, a yard foreman and for  one year as assistant superintendent. He  moved to Vancouver in 1941 and following  his retirement in 1971, he settled in his  home on Frances Avenue. He spent his  time fishing, which he loved and gardening, at which he proved most successful. He loved nothing better ttian to get  a visit from two of his former railway  colleagues, Bob Butler and Andy Cassidy.  and to spend many happy days fishing  with them.  During the past year, Charlie had been  in poor health, but in the latter part'of  "January," he felt \well :enough to- go to  Honolulu in search of sunshine, accompanied by Mabel Aikenhead. Only a  few days after they arrived, he had a  serious stroke and was admitted to a  hospital in Honolulu where be remained  for six weeks. On March 9, he was flown  back to Vancouver and admitted into the  _ Burnaby General Hospital.      ;  Charlie was a Mason and a long time  member of Progress Lodge 87 in Vancouver. A masonic funeral was held at the  BellFuneralHome, Vancouver, on April 5.  Left to mourn him are his faithful friend  ...and jjarfner Mabel Aikenhead and many  friends: ~        \        ~  PLANT SALE  A reminder that the Plant Sale at the  Welcome Beach Hall on Saturday, April 14  at 2 p.m. will offer an assortment of plants,  bulbs and shrubs for the gardener. There  will also be a home baking sale and tea and  coffee bar, so don't miss this chance to get  something special for your garden as well  as a tempting dessert for supper. Phone  Fran Reid at 885-3859 for pick-up service.  OTHER DATES TO REMEMBER  Tomorrow, Thursday, April 12, the  will be a meeting to discuss the Kin-  dergarten situation at the Halfmoon Bay  rpet Dowiing at tneiwelcamejBeai  Hall wound up on April 2 with a luncheon  ��� party. Because the mien's team was the  winning team on the year's score, the  ladies hosted the luncheon and they proved-  -they were good sports by the excellent^  meal they set before the victors. The menu  did such Justice to the food that they w��re  in no condition to bowl up to their usual  standard, so the ladies' team managed to  win the last game of the season, beating  the men's team by 15 points to 12.  However, the year's records show a vic-  tory--for-.the-.men of _530..points to_510....  Thanks were expressed to Keith Comyn  who had so faithfully convened the games  right through the winter.  8TH WONDER OF THE WORLD  Norm and Roma Clark have returned  .from a camping-trip covering-California,..  Nevada, Utah and Arizona. They headed .  south on Highway 101 and stopped for a  visit with friends at Martinez, north-east  of San Francisco.  Then they turned  towards Nevada and spent some time  trying their luck at Reno and Las Vegas,  even managing to come away ahead of the  game. LeavinjrLas Vegas,~ttoey~headed-  nort-_-east into Utah. At Wahweap-Marina,  We will have  homebaking, plants,  .mystery parcels,4tK>ofcs^ndiegal^e_kirV   hamper will bejraffled and there will be a  door prized. > .  Come and enjoy a social afternoon with  friends.    ,   .  WASHERS-DRYERS-DISHWASHERS-MICRO-OVENS  -tyssr guarantee on airports & labor  5-year warranty on the dryer drum  10-year guarantee on washer transmission]  Lifetime guarantee on stainless steel  washer tub  WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL  MADEIRA APPLIANCES  883-2648  Benson-Nash Nuptials  they spent some time exploring ihe Glen  Canyon and Lake Powell which they think  should be acknowledged as the eighth  wonder of the world.  ���A beautiful wedding was solemnized in  St. Mary's Catholic Church, uniting in  marriage Maureen Shelly Benson,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert G.  Benson of Gibsons, and Constable Russell  Thomas Nash, son of Mi;, and Mrs. Russell  Thomas Nash of Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario.  , Lake Powell, which is the second  - largest o^America's man-made-reservoirs���--h^eJC---U^elit^-d-alble_ring ceremony was  was formed by the 710 ft. high Glen Canyon         ~ "  Dam on the Colorado River.  The Lake is set like a jewel amidst a  region of national parks and monuments  with mountains, deep canyons and  spectacular rock formations. It is a  colourful country, with its red sandstone  rocks, azure sky and the deep blue waters  of the lake, backed by the 10,000 ft. Navajo  Mountain with its cap of snow. Starting  from the Wahweap Marina, the Clarks  took a boat trip to Rainbow Bridge, the  world's largest natural rock span, which is  309 feet high.   After leaving-the Iflke..Eawj-U_a_--a��.  eomplimented her ensemble. The groom's-  mower wore a floor length gown of  medium pink chiffon and her corsage was  pink carnations and white f reesias.  During the signing of the register,  Graham Edney gave a beautiful rendition  of "Wedding Song" and "Morning Has  Broken".  they headed into Arizona and stopped for a  look at Canyon de Chelly. They had expected the road they were following would  bring them out on the floor of the canyon  but were disappointed that they came out  at a higher point and looked down into the  canyon. In any case, after seeing the  Gjrand,.Canyon and.Bryce Canyon,, they.  r-  School. The meeting will be at the home of  Heidi Goodman, on the Redrooffs Road  near Fawn Road and the guest speaker  will be Lorna Sellars, a primary teacher in  Burnaby. All parents who have children,  who will be going into the Halfmoon Bay  School are especially urged to be present.  For information, including directions on   towto get fcerfc; tfle^^ At Chambers,'  ,ft** .  .*mo     " which is between 3,500 and 4,000 feet high  they ran into snow but the road itself was  wet and they had no trouble! During a stop  at Show Low, they discovered that the  town had got its name from a poker hand.  They crossed Arizona by way of Globe,>  Casa Grande, Gila Bend and Yuma, where  they crossed into California. They browsed  through California, with stops at Indio,  where they learned all there is to know  about date growing, San Bernardino and  Fresno. They made the mistake of  returning to Reno and Las Vegas and this  time they lost all they had won on their  previous trip.  SURPRISE, SURPRISE!  One day last week, a sports fisherman  steered his boat'into the wharf at Buccaneer Marina to take on some diesel fuel.  While he was waiting for the Mercers to  service his boat, he dropped a line into the  water right alongside the wharf and, to his  surprise he almost immediately felt that  tug on the line which causes the pulse of  any fisherman to start racing. To his utter  surprise, he pulled in a beautiful 26%  pound spring.  HERE AND THERE  Mary Walker went into New Westminster tyst week and was surprised to  find a family reunion awaiting her. She  was expecting to see her daughter, Connie  Smart from New WestrAinster and her son  Bob Simpson from Port McNeill, but to her  surpise, another daughter, Vera  Stephenson, with husband Ted had arrived  from Souris, Manitoba and were waiting to  welcome her. Of course," her other  daughter, Peggy Connor, had gone along  with her mother, so Mary's family was  complete. They Celebrated the occasion  with a supper party at the Royal Towers  Hotel, New Westminster.  Visiting at the Alex Ellis homo have  been their son Bob Ellis, his wife, Anne,  and their five week old baby, Michael.  Alex and Hazel were delighted to have the  opportunity of spending some time with  their first grandchild. Bob recently  graduated from Waterloo University,  Ontario, with a master's degree in  psychology.  On the sick  list is Anton Kadin,  recovering from surgery in St. Mary's   Hospital,,, ,,,  ..,,,.......,...,..  On Easter Sunday, April 15, at 1:30  p.m. the Halfmoon Bay Recreation  Commission will organize the annual  -Easter Egg Hunt at the Welcome Beach  Hall. All children of the Halfmoon Bay  area are invited. There will be prizes for  decorated eggs in three age groups, ,5  years and under, 6 - 9 years and 10 -12  years.JPrizes will be awarded in each age  group for the funniest egg and the best  egg. The convenor is Rhonda Lavigne who  would appreciate offers of help. Volunteers cantelephone her at 985-5408. If you  don't yet know Rhonda, you will probably  be meeting her soon, for this busy gal is  also doing the enumeration for the voters'  list. She and her husband Paul,,who are  renting the Dombroskl house, are new to  Redrooffs, but have lived for 2% years at  Middle Point.  There will be a meeting of the Pen  Centre NDP Club at the Welcome Beach  Hall on Tuesday, April 17 at 7:30 p.m.  The next social evening at the Welcome  Beach Hall is on Saturday, April 21, when  a Bingo night is planned.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The regular meeting of the Halfmoon  Bay Hospital Auxiliary was held on April  3, at the Bill D61mage home, when guest  speaker, Nicolas Vucurevich, administrator of St. Mary's Hospital, spoke  about the new hospital extension. He  showed plans and drawings and pointed  out that the extended care unit would  eventually be on the ground floor, The fund  for a fountain, planned in connection with  the new extension was, he said, still short  by $1,500.  The members were advised that a new  cart and curtains for the gift shop had been  approved. They agreed to convene their  usual stall for Timber Days, which Grace  Rutherford would convene. On May 13, the  auxiliary plans a party for the extended  care unit, with Mary Macdonald as convenor. The gift shop convenor is still  needing more volunteers and knitters.  The Auxiliary's next Thrift Shop duty  will be on April 21 for which donations will  be gratefully received. The next meeting  on May 7 will be at the Welcome Beach  Hall. The members express appreciation  officiated fay Father T. Nicholson.  Given in marriage by her father, the  bride looked radiant in a gown of white  chiffon and Alehcon lace, trimmed with  seed pearls, which featured a full train.  For her head-dress the bride chose a  fingertip veil trimmed with Alencon lace  and held in place by a crown shaped  headpiece trimmed in seed pearls and  Alencon lace. She carried a bouquet of red  Mercedes roses, white freesias and baby's  breath accented with lace to match.  Sandi Marshall of Maple Ridge, was  maid of honor and bridesmaid was Laurie  Tetarenko, cousin of the bride. Bridal  "atte^diEntFv?ere~gTJiwned- alike -in-scariet~  chiffon with dainty flocked flowers over  their empire style gowns. They each  carried basket bouquets of red Madera  roses and white daisies. Their headpieces;  matching their scarlet gowns consisted of  scarlet roses on small bands.  The groom, best man and ushers wore  the traditional scarlets the RCMP. Brat  man was Constable George Gfellner ^bfc  White Rock and Constable Doug Kiloh of  Prince Albert, Sask.  The bride's mother wore a floor length  gown of ivory chiffon and her corsage of  tangerine carnations and white freesias  The reception was held at the Legion  Hall, with Bill Malyea as Master of  Ceremonies. Grace was offered by Father  Nicholson. The bride's uncle, Les McLean,  proposed the toast to the bride and Constable G. Gf ellner proposed the toast to the  bride and groom, to which the groom  responded. The groom proposed the toast  to the bridal attendants.  The wedding cake was beautifully  decorated with yellow roses and topped by  an RCMP and bride figurine. The three-  tiered cake-was supported with swan  pillars.  As small floral bouquet was thrown by  iheljride^ndeaughHjy-SharmtH-^Wl-ielson-  SwmycrM! Mall, Gttwom.  "FOR THE FINEST IN  DINING PLEASURE"  * AUTHENTIC CHINESE FOOD  'WESTERN FOOD.Served.Promptly &' Courteously  "HAPPY  EASTER"  Business Hours:  Tue-Sat. - 4:30 pm - 10 pm  Sun - 4:30 pm - 9:30 pm  (Closed Mondays)  FREE HOME DELIVERY (within Village of Gibsons) "Your Fully  Licensed & Family Restaurant". .  after which the bride presented her bridal  bouquet to her maternal 83-year-old  grandmother. The garter was caught by  best man, Constable Gfellner.  Out-of-town guests came from Ontario,  Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta, as well!  as White Rock, Maple Ridge, Richmond,  Vancouver, Powell: River,. Prince George  and Vernon; * ���   -<---'-  The happy couple left for a honeymoon  trip to Palm Springs, Calif, and upon  return, will be residing ih Gibsons where  the groom is stationed and the bride is on  staff at St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt.  Sechelt Fire Protection District  PUBLIC NOTICE  Outdoor Burning  Within the Boundaries of Sechelt F.P.D.  Under the provisions of the Forest Act and with the co-operation of  the Forestry Service in the S.F.P.D. will issue Burning Permits in the  ~foil owlng manner.  FROM APRIL 15-OCTOBER 31, 1979  STEP NO. 1 An application form obtained at the Sechelt Municipal Hall  will be filled out by applicant and deposited there.  STEP NO. 2 Twice a week or as required a duly appointed Fire  Prevention Officer will take these application forms,  personally inspect the pr.qpgsed, byrning site and if approved, may issue a burning permit.  NOTE: No permit is required for a screen covered incinerator.  R.F. Branch Representative ��� S.F.P.D.  COME STAY WITH U8  at ENGLISH BAY ntar STANLEY PARK  in beautiful downtown VANC0VVRR  Single    $23.00 Double $26.00  Twin     $20.00 SiJTfMTrom $TO0  TOtl^FRIE  800-288-8OT3:  1755   DAVIE STREET   VANCOUVER   B.C.  V6G 1WB  TELEPHONE (004) 682-1831  Notice of Changing Traffic Routes and Access to St. Mary's Hospital  The first phase of the present hospital construction program will be completed April 18, 1979.  On that date, changes to the access and traffic flow will take place. In general, the main and emergency entrances will *be In the same relative  positions as before construction .and both batement entrances will be closed to the Public.  .*�����*  Traffic-  All traffic will be one-way. Please obey signs,  Entrances-  The main and emergency entrances will open from 7:00  a.m. to 8:00 p.m. dally ~ at other times please enter by the  Emergency entrances using the call system fitted at the  door.  Canopies are provided aver both entrances for the comfort  of patients. Please do not park under the canopies longer  than necessary to unload or load your vehicle.  Physiotherapy-  This department will be closed over the Easter holidays  from the 13th of April to the 17th of April Inclusive, opening  on the 18th In the now Physiotherapy situated on the main  flpor.  ,���( ^n_M_s_l_____l____M__-___.____l__ta"'<  >^>   ,,:,.     ,.,        ...,���,. ..,,,,.       ,     ,,   .    i   ,    uperations-  No operational changes will take place except for some  Internal traffic flow.  We apologto for any inconvenient  cooperation and understanding In tWs worthwhile project.  N. Vucurevich,  Administrator The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 11,1979  Pender Harbour happenings  WectdiTTgHDelk  by Doris Edwardson 883-2308  RECORDS  & TAPES  MICHELLE MURRAY (fifth from  left) was chosen May Queen by  Maderia Park elementary students  |ast week. Surrounding her from left  are close contenders--Carrie  Hillhouse, Debbie Dunley,  Lisa  Higgins, Michelle Fulton, Paula  Metcalf, Sandra Phillips and Shelly  Brown. Michelle will be crowned by  reigning May Queen Leanne Reid at  Madeira- Park's May - Day-  celebrations May 12.  Donna Lee Clay, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Harold Clay, Francis Peninsula and  -Randolph "RobertjPoirdr-smrof-Mrr-and^  TitoC.Rofet-.Ford, Garden Bay,"were"  married in Sechelt, B.C. on Friday, April  6,1979. Gordon Kammerle was best man  and .Cheryl Thompson matron of honor.  Reception was held at the home of the  bride's parents, Harold and Joyce Clay.  Guests were: Mr. and Mrs. H. Gay, Sr.,  - Bob and Inky'Ford, Norm and Rdxanne  Barbour, Burnaby; Lindy Kellerman,  Duncan; Elsie Peddie, Summerland;  Cam Hood, Nanaimo; Frank Kingstons,  Sechelt; Phyllis Knutson, Jack and Buelah  Swerdfeger, Valerie Reid, Brad Godkin,  Verne and Katie Fraser, Doug Barsalaux,  Terry Barsalaux, Linda Stolberg, Terry  Dougan, Selina Kammerele, Geraldine  Bilcik, Pat CoUey, Mike West, Larry  Campo, Mark Clay, Carolyn Jeffries,  Warne Clay, Gavin Muller, Harry and  Maureen Kammerle, Gary Popp, Doug  y, Fred Larson, Glenn and Joan  Gibsons hosp aux  Vincent, Brenda Crosby, Bud and Sue  Kammerle, Dwight Young, Suzanne  Girard, Rory Popp, Jane Moserip, Deedee  Kammerle, Cheryl Thompson, Leanne  Clay, Doris Edwardson,-Bill-Roosen,-  Gordon Kammerle, Stewart and Kristi  No bird or plane but  Superman at Twilight  7TH ANNUAL AUCTION  The posters about the Lions' 7th Annual  Auction you see around the Harbour were  made by students from the Secondary  School. Three prizes were given by the  What is there to say about the ultra-  expensive production of the life of the Man  of Steel, but that it's fabulous. A new star  is born in Christopher Reeve, 26, who stars  as Clark Kent-Superman, and the career  of Margot Kidder should be greatly accelerated.  Most amazing are the special effects:  the strong love element introduced into the  screenplay by Mario Puzo (who did the  original story), David Newman, Leslie  Newman and Robert Benton; and the lack  of real camp, although many elements are  deliberately funny.  day Metropolis; kids will just plain love it.  Marlon Brando is dignified as Superman's  real father, Gene Hackman and Ned  Beatty funny as the villains and Valerie  Perrine is a knockout. Glenn Ford, Phyllis  Tha-jter and Jackie Cooper have im"  portent but small roles and there are  cameos by such names as Terence Stamp,  Susannah York, Trevor Howard, Harry  Andrews and Maria Schell.  The late Geoffrey Unsworth's  cinematography and John Williams'  music are superb.  Marlon Brando, Gene Hackman,  ���Adults-wULappreciate-the-romantic���C-LristopherReeve^Iargetl^iddefrJackle  ingredients and the updating to modern-   Cooper, Glenn Ford.  Fire dept. notice  -outdoor burning  By MARIE TRAINOR  - ���The- regular-monthly-meeting of the  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary was held  Wednesday, April 4,in the CalvanrBaptist���Hately^Hardd-and-JoyeeClay  Church Hall with 31 members present. PH LIONS CLUB  President Joan Rigby opened the meeting  and welcomed two more new members ���  Mrs. Olive Manton and Mrs. Kay Wall.  From reports ready by the chairman of  the various committees for the month of  -March, a total of 36 volunteers worked 142  hours.  The busy fingers of our knitters was  very much in evidence from the display of  beautiful knitted wear, which included a  baby shawl as well as baby sets and  jackets. While still on this subject, I would  like to draw the attention of our knitters  that a request has been received from the  Gift Shop that they are in dire need of bed  socks and bed jackets. If any of our ladies  would like to take on this project and help  replenish the stock at theGift Shop, I know  it would be greatly appreciated. If you  would like any particular type of wool,  lease give Rene Jardine (886-9696) a call  Lions. First prize of $10 was won by Danny  Reid, that was the poster 1n the hardware  -store-window-Good-goingr-DannyjrOne~  ; added Jeature-this year is that anyone  having any valuable items they wish sold  will be able to do so on a basis. Sale starts '  at 1 p.m. on Apiil 28.  PENDER HARBOUR  COMMUNITY CLUB  General meeting of the PH Community  Club will be held on Sunday, April 22 at 2  p.m. in the Community Hall. Discussion is  expected on renovations to hall, May Day,  recreational activities, etc.  EASTER BONNET  PARADE AND DANCE  The Annual Easter Bonnet Parade and  Dance will be held at the Royal Canadian  . Legion Br. 112 on April 14, starting 9 p.m.  There is no admission charge for this -unfilled evening, fancy, comical, and  original hat creations may win you prizes.  Music is by the Harbour Lights.   .  FASHION SHOW   Tickets are available at the bar of the  RC Legion Br. 112 for the Fashion Show to  be held at the PH Community Hall April 21  at 12:30 p.m. The luncheon and show  -admission is $3 and fashiwis come from  our local Family Fashions store. This was  -a-s^l"0ut-_ast-yearr-so-get-your-ticketa-  early. There will be men as well as women  modelling clothes you will like to wear.  Meat draw at the RC Legion was a  success last Saturday and there will be  another on Saturday, April 14 at 2 p.m. The  Legion will be closed on Good Friday.  Save time and money ordering the records and tapes you want. Pop, country, folk, specialty - current hits and  golden oldies. Special discounts all  -labels,-satis(action-and-safe-delivery-  posltively guaranteed. Send 25c mailing for rush copy latest catalog.  Supersound, Box 5227-SY Vancouver  B.C. V6B 4B3.  MURRAY  NURSERIES LTD.  Largest selection of Nursery  Stock on the Sunshine Coastl  Specializing in:  ���EVERGREENS  ���ROSES  ���FRUIT TREES  ���RHODODENDRONS  We also offer a complete landscape design & contracting  servicer  Open for your inspection: 12-  6:30 pm THURSDAYS^DNLY.  tor"foF InformatioiT Wrfti":"Box TTo7  Socholt, B.C. VON SAO  ;  Located 1 mile north of Hwy 101  on Mason Road.  1 Sechelt. Voluhteer Fire Detriment  requests your co-operation in preventing  uncontrolled bush fires.  Tourism talk  TourismrafidT how Ifa-feCts every  business will be the theme of a talk by Rick  Antonson of the regional board of tourism  for B.C. at the Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce meeting Wednesday at the Legion Hall.  Scheduled to being at 8 p.m., the  meeting will also feature a special  presentation by Joanne Bushnell of the  Sunshine Coast Community Services  Society. ,������- ������- ;-���-������;  If you intend to do any out-door burning  please observe the following:  ��� Obtain a permit from Seehelt village  office April 15 - October 31.  ���Do not burn during windy or extremely  dry conditions.  ���Gear or hose down a fire break around  the area you intend to burn.  ��� Have an ample supply of water and a  shovel handy.  ��� Do not bum close to Hydro poles,  buildings, or other combustibles such as  fuel tanks.  ��� Patrol the area constantly while burning and then again several hours after  you think the fire is out  ���Call the Fire Dept. the minute you think  the fire is getting beyond your control.  PENDER HARBOUR FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT  ANNUAL MEETING  Saturday, April 28, 1979,10 am  Lecture Room, Madeira Park Fire Hall  Public Invited  and she will be most happy to get it for  you.  The annual convention of the BCAHA  will be held this year in the Hotel Vancouver from May 30 to June 1. Gibsons  Auxiliary will be represented by president  Joan Rigby and secretary Pearl Dove.  The lions Club will again be holding  their dinner meetings at Harmony Hall  and have approached our auxiliary to  cafer for thegfe functions once'aT&ontt.)  rheir next dinner meeting is scheduled for  April 24 which jrill be convened by Verta  Hobson, assisted by "Grace Jainieson,  Helen Wynhandl and Hilda Lee.  We are looking forward with interest to  the Friendship Tea on April 19 in the  Roberts Creek Community Hall for all the  auxiliaries on the Supshlne Coast to St.  Mary's Hospital, with the Gibsons ladies  acting as hosts. Our jguest speaker will be  Mrs. Margaret MacPherson, president of  the BCAHA. She will be accompanied by  Mrs. Verna Temoin, area representative  and the executive secretary Mrs. A.D.  (Marge) (kaham. Final arrangements  have now been completed and it is hoped  that all our auxiliary members will make  an extra special effort to attend and lend a  helping hand where and when necessary.  I would like to correct an error in my  column of last month, The Aloha Liincheon  has been scheduled for NOVEMBER 16  (NOT OCTOBER 16, as printed).  Last but by no means least. A Ways and  Means Committee has been formed with  Verla Hobson as chairman, assisted by  Phoebe Blomberg, VI Harris and Ida  Leslie. We will probably be hearing a lot of  weird and wonderful ideas coming from  this group for fund-raising projects.  Our next meeting will be held on  Wednesday, May 2. See you there.  PERMANisnhit tho sorl ol  ?rtainmen! th.it rnn bo oniov  MM AN will tie  .y .ii id .uivt.'iiiuii'  SW"   ......m/m  m. ' u.  SUPERMAN  ITOTAL FAMILY SHOW  THURS., APRIL 12  2 Shows ���' 6:30 pm & 9 pm  FM., APRIL 13  2 Shows - 6:30 pm & 9 pm  SAT., APRIL 14  3 Shows -1 pm Matinee, 6:30 &  9 pm  SUN., APRIL 15  2 Shows - 6:30 pm & 9 pm  MON, APRIL 16,  TUES,, APRIL 17,  WED., APRIL 18  AIIHANIIIII'.AUINI  'IIVI I I', IMAi M n   Ml' ANNA  ihh��i" MAIIIII  s  ,1   : .,i.   |(iMN IIAMIIY.  ��� I'll Mill M'lHI.II  GENERAL  MSMSSHSS'  Por starting  tlm��-  call B84-2827  LAST DAY  WED., APRIL 11  INHWMSEOF  OLDER WOMEN  [R��itrlc����d]  ft  T  COMING SOON!  Ocean Wholesale Limited  PACKAGE HOME SALES CENTRE WITH   ���Marine Supplies ���Hardware Supplies   ���Plumbing Supplies  ���Electrical Supplies  ���Industrial Supplies  and all other related  Industry, Lumber and Home  requirements.  ���Paint & Decorating Supplies  WATCH THIS PAPER FOR MORE DETAILS!  Ocean Wholesale Ltd  Turn at the Homestead Drive-In and up Airport Rd,  you can't miss us!  For more information call  PAUL FLETT - General Manager 885-2244  or from Vancouver 688-3314 [Toll Free]  SCHEDULE CHANGE  Spring Schedule  Effective Tuesday, April 17 until  Thursday, May 17 inclusive. Dally.  VANCOUVER  via Horseshoe Bay  Lv Horseshoe Bay  6:30 cm 3:15 pm  8:30 5:30  10:45 7:45  1:00 pm 10:00  ROUTE  NANAIMO  via Departure Bay  Lv Departure Bay  6:30 am 3:15 pm  8:30 5:30  10:45 7:45  1:00 pm 10:00  HOWE SOUND  VANCOUVER  via Horsoshoo Bay  Lv Horseshoe Bay  7:40 am "      4:55 pm  10;10 6:15  11:30 7:05  12:30 pm 0:20  2:40 11:30  ROUTE  SECHELT  PENINSULA  1 via Langdale  Lv Langdale  6:3b nm 3:50 pm  9:00 6:00  11:15 ,7:15  12:35 pm 8:15  1:35 ^0:30  For Information phone  BRITISH COLUMBIA  FERRY CORPORATION  Vancouver 669-1211 Victoria 386-3431  Nanaimo 753-1261 Book look  By MURRIE REDMAN  &n  Hie Peninsula Times PageA-7  Wednesday, April 11, 1979  TgE MYSTERY OF AGATHA CHRISTIE  by Gwen Robyns, Doubleday, cl978, 247  pages, indexed, fllus., $10.95.  THE QUOTABLE WOMAN edited by  Elaine Parthow, Doubleday Anchor, cl9?8,  539 pages, indexed, $11.50.  It was only a mere four years ago that  Agatha Christie died quietly in her own  drawing room in Wallingford, England.  Hers had not always been a quiet life,  however. Her happy childhood was saddened by the death of her beloved father,  Freddy Miller. Agatha clung to her  protective mother until the lady's death  which some believe led in part to the  strange disappearance _rf Agatha in 19261  Miss Christie's handsome husband had  "taken up" with another young lady of  notable beauty. At the time, Agatha was  extremely depressed at the passing of her  mother and also at the delicate condition  of her marriage. She had also been  ..-working hard on her mystery writing as  well as tending the needs of her small,  daughter, Rosalind.  Although she would never discuss her  disappearance, Miss Christie did maintain'  ���that_1t~wasr-an-attack-of~amnesia~or~  hysterical fugue. After all the ac-  ���companying excitement of-her-brief exttr  the Christie marriage dissolved but it was  not long before each was married happily  and permanently again.  The book delves into personal vignettes  about Agatha's writing, her family and  her own home in her books. Her books not  onljTenriched the lives~6f BeTreaderaTbuT"  also fattened the family coffers. She was  known as one of the "richest writers that  England has ever produced". Certainly  she had that inborn talent of being a good  story teller.  Elaine Part ow does what Bartlett does  riot. She found that in the latter volume,  only one-half of one per cent of quotations  were by women. In THE QUOTABLE  WOMAN, Partnow sets about correcting  the oversight. Expect not a tome of  liberation slogans, but rather, a serious  work including such notable women as  Margaret Mead,. Golda .Meir, Mme._.  Chiang Kai-Shek and Lady Churchill.  Because "serious" includes all aspects of  out society, you will find quoted, Judy  Garland, Martha Mitchell and Jacqueline  Kennedy. You will be relieved to note* that  Margaret Trudeau is not quoted while  EmilyjCarr and _other famous Canadians  are.  For a sampling, try these quotes:.  "Wonderful women: Have you ever  thought how much we all, and women  especialjsyrowe-to-Shakespeare-for-his-  vindication of women in thies fearless,  high-spirited, resolute and- intelligent-  heroines?" (1911)  "When a man confronts a catastrophe  on the road, he looks in his purse *- but a  woman looks in her mirror". (1926)  "Marriage is a lottery in which men  stake their liberty and women their  In our imagination this week, let us go  back to the year 31 A.D. the year our Lord  was crucified. The month is about March  or April and the fateful day has; arrived,  the day that in these modern times is  -strangely-teraied-t,Good-Friday"-rr���-  . You and I are a part of that vast crowd,  eagerly surging up the narrow streets and  out the gates of old Jerusalem, making bur  way to a hilltop on the outskirts, to witness  the execution of three prisoners, condemned to die the death of crucifixion on a  cross.  It is interesting that through the years,  nations have developed strange and tragic  means of taking the life of their criminals.  The Jews followed the practice of stoning,  France developed the guillotine, in the  U.St there is the electric chair, and then  we can mention the gallows and the firing  squad.  Despite the horrors and terrors of these  instruments of death, they are yet  humane, considering that death comes  quickly; but it took imperial Rome, who  ruled the world some 600 years,' to devise a  mode of execution, which combined in one,  allthe terrorsof torture- and deathr "-==���  The victim was strung up alive on a  wooden cross, where he would die in due  course, from exposure to the elements and  removed, we recoil at the ghastly: sight of  what the cruel Roman whip has done. Tlie  prophet, says "The plowers plowed upon  my back: they made long their furrows"  Psalm 129:3.  ���We��� can~ be-^e~rthatr~countless~  _ crucifixions -took -place- throughout-the-  Roman empire. They were happening all -  the time, their names never recorded,  their bodies rarely buried, but cast away  -likeanimalsr   But ihe marvel of the crucifixion of  this Man is that the story spread through  1 the length and breadth of the world and is  still going across oceans and over the air  waves to every nation,idndred,tongue and  people ��� it echoes in our ears today. The  old story is still new ��� the story of Jesus  and His love!  I ask you, what is it about this Man that  mikes His death different? Why is it that  prophecy of old foretold it and history  recorded it? .  The answer tain the event of three days  later! Yes the answer is recorded for time  and eternity in His empty tomb.  _____ When His closest friends came to an-  niotat His body, a-heavenly-messenger  accosted them saying "I know that you  ~~ seek Jesus who was crucified, He is not  i-imanHtiyfaithinHiiiL ."  ''I am the resurrection arid the life: he  that believeth in roe, though he were dead,  yet shall he live." John, 11:25.  Cliff Drieberg  _    . .___    pastor;   .���Seventh-DayAdventist Church.  here for he is risen" Matt 28:5,6. But for  from.sheer-exhaustion.Xan youJiear the ~4he empty grave1 that followed the cruel  agonies of a dying criminal? It is no easy   cross, the name of Jesus, too, would have  Attend  _  the Church  of  your choice  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Service and Sunday School each Sunday  at 11:30 a.m��� Wednesday. Evenings 7:30.  All in St. John's United Church.  , Davis Bay  Phone 885-3157, 886-7882,  Sechelt P.O. Box 1514  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T, Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sat. eve at St. Mary's, Gibsons  9:00 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes, on  __ the Sechelt Jndian Reserve   10:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church in  Sechelt.  12 noon at St. Mary's Church in Gibsons       UNITED CHURCH  9:30 a.m.���St7 John's. Wilson Greek  1             11:15 a.m.- Gibsons  l  i  i    "  public activities. For fans of Christie there   i_rBTOtft_n>firrteresti--g^  to her mystery novels. She drew from her        "My God, who wouldn't want a wif e? "  for one who has fought and resisted every  inch of life's ground, to surrender on one's  death bed! Those criminals dying.on a,  cross, must, as a rule, have cursed every  inch of the way. to their last breath.  It usually required several days, before  death brought release, and in the mean-  disappeared.in.a__sea���oLforgetfulneM  oblivion.  We live in days, when a smog of  doublings and questionings envelop us,  clouding the basic issues of the gospel. My  question to each one of us is: "What does  the resurrection mean to you personally?"  _timerthejwctimjwas^ubj  own experiences, using even "props" from  (1972)  Roberts Creek  pioneer passes  By PEGGY CONNOR  ���Qne-of-Roberts Creek's first settlers-  and a well-known Sunshine Coast pioneer,  Harry Roberts, died April 4 in St. Mary's  Hospital at" the age of 94.  He was born June 29,1884 in England'  and first came to the area in 1900.  Ninety-five full and interesting years this  man of strong character lived and he is  remembered as kindly, inventive, a true  builder, be it houses, boats or pioneering.  -., The day after his arrival in Vancouver  he celebrated his 16 birthday then went to  Roberts Creek to join aij ujgble who had  come out from England earlier and preempted land in the area that now bears  their family name.  Married in 1905 to Bertie Sisson, he  built his first house alongside the Creek.  The house was known as "The Castle" for  years as the turrets stood out among the  surrounding trees.  Then in 1925 he left for Nelson Island,  living for a time on one of the sailing boats  he built and named the "Chack Chack".   He-worked as a-_-_S-_-nt-J-eep-a-_onL  ��������*  saves you  time!  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  Merry Island at the lightstation when  Franklin was the head-keeper and during  this time he helped Mr. Franklin build his  home on the private end of the Island.  He built two houses on Nelson Island  and the last one he lived in was called  "SunRays". He likes the out-of-way places  and Nelson Island, a beautiful, unique  place, was ideal for him,  . , .The last few years, he*spent with Mr.  and Mrs. Frederickson at Hidden Basin on  Nelson Island with Flo Fredrickson taking  very good care of him, allowing him to live  out his life in natural surroundings.  The book "Chack Chack" was written  by him, but, unfortunately, only one  printing was made and these copies were  snapped up quickly. Many old friends and  relatives missed getting a copy as a  reminder of days gone by.  His one sister, Ida, is in a nursing home  in Victoria. Two daughters and one son  were his family; Yoland Martinson now  lives in Prince Rupert, Zoe Lloyd iri  Vancouver, and son Lee Roberts in  Harriet Bay on Quadra Island. Nephew Sid  and Babs Roberts live on the Francis  Peninsula. Two other nephews still around  are Art and Bill, plus several grandchildren at Pender Harbour.  Services will be held Thursday, April  12,11:30 a.m. at Seaview Cemetery;  :NV  FOR YOUR  EASTER BUNNY...  SHOP NOW AT  UNCLE MICK'S SHOES  Cowrie St., Sechalt  885-9038  agonies of being nailed in an immoveable  position, through the cruel heat by day and  cold by night.  In our contemplation of the cross, I  wonder whether our imagination is fully  capable of grasping its agony!  To be nailed in an immoveable  horizontal position, would be torture,  beyond our ability to conceive. But to be  raised vertically, dropped roughly,  perhaps violently, into a hole in the  ground; and there the weight of the body to  be suspended from two iron spikes, driven  into outstretched hands, is something els^J^  Hour after torturous hour goes by and the  only movement allowed tne oody, is  between raw bleeding flesh and three iron  spikes, one in each hand and one holding  the feet together.  It's hard for the mind to conceive of!  Certainly today, it must be nigh impossible, even though we are nourished on  a mental diet of violence and the savage  crimes of manslaughter that have invaded  the sanctity of the home. Our once soft and  tend^s^gpilitief^ye now calloused aijd  haniened��� ~  Then suppose you were enduring all  this in the.presence of a large crowd,  jeering, ridiculing, taunting and insulting,  without a moment of relief, enduring the  unbearable agony together with the  humility, until death at last brought  merciful release.  All this is but a tiny glimpse of what  death on a cross must be like.  Silently watching the dreadful scene is  the detachment of Roman soldiers at their  post of duty. They had witoessed every  event of that memorable day. They had  escorted the criminals on their last  Journey to the place of execution. It was  one' of them who ordered Simon the  Cyrenlan to carry the cross of Christ.  They, no doubt, had pinned the fighting  victims down to their crosses, while the  man with the sledge hammer pounded the  spikes. They also saw this Man on the  middle cross lie down like it was His bed.  They had seen men die, but never like this  Man. They heard Him ask His Father to  forgive them. They had witnessed the  earth quake and the graves open and the  darkness!  The mystery of it all. It took a pagan  Roman officer to bear testimony that  "truly this was God's son."  But the suffering of this Man on the  middle cross did not begin when the iron  spikes went through His hands. On arrival  at the scene We discover that His face is  battered and bruised. Matt 26:67 says that  . he was "buffetted" - struck with the  clenched fist, perhaps when blindfolded  and unaware of the coming blows. No  wonder the prophet says "His appearance  was so marred, beyond human resem-  and resurrection of Jesus Christ, describes  it as the "power of God" 1 Cor 1:18; Phil  3:10.  Wherein is this power and how do we  apply it to ourselves. First, in our acceptance of the risen Christ as Lord and  Master. Second,.in our willingness to be  raised from the death of sin, to a life of  holiness in and through the risen Lord and  the power of His Spirit.  Our Lord's resurrection would avail us  nothing unless we experience its power in  raising us to a new life, in Him and through  blance" so  astonished"  much so  Isa 52:14.  "that many were  As His robe was  WINNING NUMBERS FOR MARCH 1979  _fm}i\/esi���iw     ,i  ���xpi\���Si  $100,000  WINNING NUMBERS,  last 5 digits win $1,000  last <1 digits win    $100  last 3 digits win      $25  MAB.7DRAW  "MAR714 DRAW  0  1  1  0  0  5  9  s  4  6  8  7  2  9  7  7  4  4  9  S  9  3  8  2  3  7  5  1  9  1  1  6  1  6  9  8  2  1  1  6  3  3  3  4  e  3  7  3  3  2  9  3  2  6  4  4  6  9  o  5  ���\_m_��  P$^iriciai  %\  %  MAR,  2 V DRAW  ��� i -  MAR.  20 DRAW  0  6  4  S  1  4  5  2  2  ���  .7  4  1  9  0  0  5  6  7  4  7  7  1  9  3  3  9  8  7  0  3  8  7  1  7  9  0  8  6  6  7  4  8  1  4  1  4  1  8  5  1  *  8  7  7  0  4  0  2  4  8  0  9  3  0  2  2  9  1  0  2  MARCH 28 DRAW  $1  MlLUONvWINNING NUMBERS  3   5   0   7   13   8  5 6   4   3   8   3   0   -J-U4-5 .t-Ji-.a.-a. .',~  6 & 7   S   3   5   3  3   6   3   4   6   8   5  last 6 d  last 6 d  last 4 d  last 3 d  gits win  gits win  alts win  gits win  ��� 10,000  11,000  1100  $20  KEEP YOUR  MARCH/APRIL  PROVINCIAL TICKET,  IT'S ALSO ELIGIBLE  FOR THE  APRIL 29 DRAW  ^^^ nHH UU c=k=j]  Western Canada Lottery Foundation  in th�� ovonl o| tMcwI&ancy botv/onn Ihu ml  and tho oftiaoi wiring numpon Hit, tho lottwt ihoil pr_-vc.li  Clean Up Vow Act  PK��i=-  HERON  GIBSONS HARBOUR  HOURS: MON THRU SUN,  7:30 AM-5 PM  Try our Homemade  Shepherd's Pie,  Welsh Rarebit or  Roast Beef  "SOMETHING DIFFERENT EACH DAY"  FULL FACILITIES  Drop off your  Peninsula Times  classifieds here  Available at  Supplies Ltd.  ���u��^^-��^^^"��K"3t.%i>.'[i\imji. ^  A  *' ^t/VU_/_>��-*fV_��i__��   /2_t_u*��_*_*t_*_e_J  _w_____^_____\m_________Wto___\____P   i_r__l__l   _P_MU___  HHN  mmn WmWmmmWwVwi IVI nff  885-2283 or    M24213  1  _ '-'���������'��.*  Grade 12 exams set for adults  " During the last couple df years several  hundred adults on the Peninsula have  written theCE.D. tests and qualified for a  Grade 12 Equivalency Certificate. Most of  the adults have written the test without  ~previou_nii^adl--grJ-Ut some havespent  considerable time in acquiring sufficient  L skills to be able to write' the examinatiwis.  The General Education Development  (G.E.D.) tests are a series of comprehensive examinations in English,  .Social   Studies,.   Natural   Sciences,  ? literature and Mathematics.  The certificate which is awarded to  ; successful students is accepted by most  s employers and institutions.  To take the tests you must be, at the  time of application, 19 years or over, a  f B.C. resident for at least six months, and  lout of school for at least one full academic  will give them a way of measuring where  they stand and then they will be able to  work directly on the subjects in which they  are weak.  You can take one or more of the tests  Tapi-iliran^teniate^erslonto-raise-anjr-  of the scores that were hot satisfactory.  However, sometimes your average score  for, all tests must be raised more than you  can, do by improving only one or two tests.  If this is the case you may have to consider  taking all the tests again. Answer papers  or copies of the tests are not available to  candidates other.than during writing  sessions as this, would jeopardize the  validity of the tests. The next test session  will be held on May 11 and 12.  Special application form can be ob-  -taine^from--he~0--ice-of--Gontinu_ng-  Education which is located on the parking  lot of Chatelech Junior Secondary School  or you can call 88W512 and the form will  be sent directly to you. The fee, $5, has to  be enclosed when you return the form.  Please observe that the deadline for  application forms is April 19.  BY 10 A.M.  outside   the  Saturday, the line-up  Arts "Centre   was  - phenomenal. The box office success?   Half an hour later, the products were  Plants, shrubs and herbs for~saler almost non-existent.   year.   The tests are made up of multiple  choice questions, That means you mark a  space on an answer sheet to show which  answer you think is best for each question.  Those who are not quite sure if they  have the necessary qualifications to pass  the tests areencouraged to try because it  We are your:  FORD DEALER  GENUINE GM PARTS DEALER  ENDER  Harboui  1ESEL  883-2616 or 883-9921   H,woy 01  Pander Harbour.  T  NOW OPEN UNDER ONE ROOF  WATERBEDS ���and Complete Accessories  BKI Natural  -Classic Plush  ���All Styles & Qualities  >Do It Yourself Kits  Complete Accessories, Bedding, Spreads  NEW LOOK for YOUR HOME  CUSTOM DRAPERES  I  DRAPERIES  ���Any size or  BEDSPREADS  MTM DRAPES  Measure your own  windows & install  them yourself.  SUNSHINE  INTERIORS  886-7411  886-8023  Glenda Sasaratt  H (fonfcKJown^ T  ���*���: introduces ni~|ott  Hl-loft Is the new construction of the popular Daniadown quilt.  Hi-loft lets the down tilling expand to Its lullosl extent, and  maintains the high quality that Daniadown Is noted tor. Hl-loft  ensures lhat the Daniadown is the sottesl, most comfortable  " quilt you can buy and teamed with our wide range of accessories, the decorating possibilities aro endless.  Read our free colour brochure, or come and see us.' One of our  , trained staff will bo happy to help you select the right quilt tor you  from our wide range,'  ���?S5^r^  ^1 donicdown quilts ltd.  K Vancouver.B.C. '  (P'    "Ovor 10 years of Quality & Service"  SWIMMING POOLS  In-Ground Above-Ground  ���Aluminum & Vinyl Siding  ���RoH-up Aluminum Awnings  ���Wood Heaters & Insulated  Chimneys  ���Built-in Vacuums  ���Security Alaims  ���Shaw Home Heating  Fireplaces  ���Cultured Stone Veneers  ���Lightweight Brick Finishing  * BUILDING TRADES  CENTRE  -LAMBERT ELECTRIC  -TIDELINE PLUMBING  ���Soon Opening.  A PLUMBING &  ELECTRICAL WHOLESALE.  OLSONS  NORTH ROAD TO LANODALB  We install all our products  Pool Chemicals ���Maintenance  Richard  iratt  immn  <Wb��on��. I  Free Estimates      No Obligation  \  _ ���   l~,     .    w    ��,   (,,  :&%���  (rlhflnns RCMP are IhvffltlRatlng fotti,.  '^T , , more, reported ^nameplatethe-tejini  the-lnst we^Tfeie.,weW--*olen tathe?  vlctaJty.^fSunnycr^, Plaza. TPollce iri^  vest-gated ihe same complaint a few  weeks ago and recovered more than 70 car  nameplatea.  Charges were pending against some of  the'luvediUes ifiyolved.   ^7      . ;'r  < Wilful damage was caused, at Mc-  Dougal Park sometime last thuwday  evening when a car drove across the  park's field causing $100 damage. The  Gibsons Village office reported also some.  wilful damage to the sewage treatment .' April 2. An International flat-deck truck reported to Sechelt RCMP April 5.  .plant. ������ '  ''-.-:TT~                      . was stolen from Kings Road April 1 and Tire aerial fta iwo vo-kswageirRabliit  , -\%%__L85!-^                                                     Pratt Road.7 7     -      _ was ripped off, A picnic table and chair  proximately $2,300 were  stolen from       Wilful damage outside the Capilano was stolen from a Frances Peninsula  Langdale Ferry Terminal April 5. A College  office  oh Wharf Street was residence April 5.  woman's ring valued at $700 was stolen  "ffSffiTa Fairmont Road residence April 3.  ��� A green metal toolbox was stolen April  3. The box; including tools, was valued at  $150. A car battery and gas was stolen  April2 from Sunshine Coast Trailer Court.  A 17-piece wrench set in a blue-and-  , white case valued at $40 was stolen from a  car near Elphinstone Secondary School  court report  A 69-year-old man, with no traffic  violations in the last 20 years was fined for  failing to leave his name and address at  the scent? of a parking lot accident Mar. 6.  Anthony Archer of Gower Point Road,  pleaded guilty to the charge last week ih  Sechelt Provincial Court and was.fined  $50,       ,     -   ;    ,'     \    ,Mi  Vernon Joe pleaded guilty to driving  while disqualified. Judge J.S.P. Johnson  asked for avpre-sentence report before  sentencing. Joe Was remanded to Api$&  Linda Loiii^ of .Powell River pleadc^l  to attend the impaired drivers' course in  Powell River.  Stephen Martin Joe was found not  ; guilty _ of ^drivlng-jfyhile-impaired Land,  driving with a blood-alcohol level of more  than .08. Judge Johnson said the accused's  driving was only a "slight departure from  Hie norm" which raised some doubt in his  mind that Joe's ability to drive was impaired.  r ~�� Because the breath analysis certificate  did not include the month and year with   w,��� ���- _ ���r. r���,-_. ithe-time and day-of-theflrstbreath  guUtyJ(-_drtving-W-4le-impafced_J5^^ not ^uilty-jof_his_  fined $250 and given six months probation '^second charge.  HAPPY EASTER  TO ALL  EASTER &  SPRING mean  ���������"It-s time-to  start planting"  Lower  Gibsons  *MtwVl4cf<l  GARDEN ft PET SUPPLIES  886^2919  ^ON_��l_a^TK>N^;Qff-C^��_Jai_tfe_gra^  Stephen explains to CORE Hunter tended first of ten. twice-weekly  Training Course at Sechelt Rod and sessions at Davis Bay location and  Gun clubhouse why leg-hold trap was says he'll be back for the rest. ~  banned. Photographer Jud Wickwire,  THE FENINSULA%flg*  ~~z   n���z_ .--    . .. __ <m_      * ->-.*.___.ia  Section B  Wednesday, April 11,1979  Pages 1-8  Sechelt Timber Days  By CARL L. CHRISMAS, Chairman,  Timber Days & Loggers  Sports Committee.  WHOOPEE!    And   a   couple  .'SM'-irhappytcrsaj  Trail Boss has taken over one of the most  sensitive jobs as Chairman, Parade  Committee. He will be heading up our  annual drive to show off the new breed  who will be building up our communities of  the future; some of the older breeding  stock who have already contributed and  are still contributing to the well, being of  our community; and to bring together the  larger community in a spirtt of friendship  vihenew  Homer (Rawhide) Gtess!fIf you are irtthe  vicinity of .the marshalling grounds on the  morning of May 21, you will hear old  Rawhide beller, "Round 'em up and head  'em out I", as he starts the long string on  its slow and ponderous exodus along the  Sechelt Trail to the Hackett Stock Yards.  Anditisa prodigious job! Homer got his  feet wet last year by taking control of the  starting gate at the marshalling grounds.  The start was Ok, but at the first turn, a  low wire and a high mast stalled the  procession while the mast was lowered.  .Other minor setbacks along the way and  hear the end slowed things a bit, so  Homer Is determined this will not happen,  this year. And with a possible ten extra  floats as a result of Special Events giving  points for group entrees, this could be the  most ambitious parade since the beginning of Timber Days.  Old Rawhide will be taking on a crew of  Wranglers as point riders to turn the drive  at appropriate places, so any of you hands  with ten gallon hats and high heeled boots  what would like to become Trail Riders of  the Sechelt Plains, give Rawhide a call at  885-9410.  Welcome to the gang, Homer, ahd I  hope you get as much personal satisfaction  from your Job as I do mine I  SPECIAL EVENTS COMMITTEE  Meanwhile, Kathy Acton, as chairman  of her Special Events Committee and  working with a llvewlre crew of helpers, ls  planning an expanded program over last  year's activities which were very successful. She has fired up the interest and  enthusiasm of local businessmen, service  clubs and Chamber of Commerce in her  search for ton groups of competitors. Each  group picks a princess who is then entered  as a candidate in the Timber Maid contest.  They score points for their princesses by  earning points in sports; darts, bridge and  cribbage; ticket sales and parade floats.  The candidates are presented at the  Timber Days dance on the evening of May  12, a week before the main festivities.  Kathy now has tickets for sale at $8 per  couple and if last year was an example,  they won't last long. Better call her for  yours now at 835-5051.  PARK CONCESSIONS  Most of the service clubs and other  groups have lined up their stalls and  of   concessions for the two-day celebrations.  >Ut   There-are spaces available  set up booths to sell their products as long  as it is for charity or a worthy cause. This !  is one of the most popular ways for many  organizations to raise funds for their  favorite projects and to provide help and  care to under-privileged or handicapped  folks in the community.  LOGGERS SPORTS  And then of course, there is the Loggers  Sports! The combining,of ^lay Day an$.-~,  "* '"'__ BvenyetU-j^ago^wa^tlM  birth of Timber Days. There are times,  when the weather dampens'spirits,  grounds and enthusiasms, there Is a desire  to move loggers sports along a month or  so, but without the loggers, we wouldn't  have a Timber Days. So in order to keep  what seems to be settling down to a well  organized' and well run_ two-day  celebration, they are staying with us. And  I believe it is to our mutual benefit. It  takes a lot of hard work and community  effort to put together a show like this and  for the groups who set up booths to provide  food and entertainment, a one-day stand  hardly makes it worthwhile. I am given to  understand that a three-day stand was  tried but was found to be to cumbersome. I  am sure that at the end of two days,  everyone connected with the show has had  enough and in all probability, the public  feels the same way. So two days seems  about right for what we have to offer.  After all, it ls only a start on a season of  warm spring days, a long, hot summer  (hopefully) and of getting father up at the  crack of dawn and away to the fishing  grounds for his share of the bountiful  salmon runs of fall.  This year's Loggers Sports will feature  15 events with possibly a novice class for  some. To speed up the afternoon show,  some elimination heats will be run off In  the morning. Prize presentations will be  made to winners of each event while  others are being prepared. Only special  prizes of Weldwood's Logger of the Day,  and Art Williams' Sportsman of the Day  will be presented at the end of the competitions. This should keep the interest of  the spectators at a high pitch at all times.  And then we are hoping for Copper  Canyon Saldolng her stuff again this year.  Her keeper, Art Williams, has a lot of  trouble keeping her in at least a partial  state of sobriety, so we are waiting for  conflnnatlon from Art that Sal will be In  shape for this year's show. Here's hoping!  And so, that is our show for thia'year  and I am sure you will find it a winner. The  Timber Days Committee will be meeting  again on April 10, 7:30 p.m. at the  municipal office, Sechelt. Anyone wishing  information Is welcome to attend.  PLEASE NOTE  An omission was mads In the Sunnycrest Flyer ad  regarding the GRAND PRIZE GIVEAWAY of a  FREEZER and a SIDE OF BEEF.lt should have been  'stated that the approximate value of the prize Is  $750, and the winner must answer a skill-testing  question.  l#*  *  *  4  *  4   *...  4  ��� 14  ' 4  4  .,���,*.,  4  4  4  4  * *  -wSSBsf  * Jt____\\___sL~  FILL YOUR BASKET  WITH OUR EASTER GOODIES!  Starting next week  "Our Family  Vllowance Contest"  Watch this paper  for details.  r/iA  PRODUCE  STRAWBERRIES  ^otllot^fC^''"-���^  Basket   RADISHES  & GREEN  ONIONS  MEAT  SMOKED HAMS Shank End ..'. Lb. 1 -39  SCHNEIDER'S SIDE BACON               k>.*L63  SAUSAGE MEAT i n> ea..97  BEEF SAUSAGE Economy Brand ........ lb * 1.29  ���-W.t��-^ v.-i.< Gbmm*imllJlbi&^^  "  CANTALOUPE  EASTER  LILIES 5,1/r  ea.  BAKERY SPECIALS  BERRY CUPS fiQ  Willman't, 6 pack...  iWlr  HOT CROSS  BUNS 9.  GROCERY  Nalley's  Tri Paks..  POTATO CHIPS  EVAPORATED MILK  WHIPPING CREAM  MEDIUM EGGS  Pacific  2% ....  Dairy land  Vi pint...  �������������������������  -a  doz.  FROZEN FOOD  CHOCOLATE   5B129  Sara  SPONGECAKE"  ?ox.  FROZEN BREAD  DOUGH  a Loaf.  Whit* ft Brown  59  PINEAPPLE  Co-op Cruxhtd, Sliced * Chunk.  ALL-BRAN  Kallogg's, 600g  ORANGE JUICE  CREAM CORN  CRANBERRIES  Co-op, Swm? ft  Uniw��*t*n��d, 40 ox.  .88      HAMS  Burn'-, P��ar-ihop��d, 1-1/2 lb.,  Co-op Fancy, 14 ox.  3/1.00       JELLOPDR.  Nabob, -���mon, Orang*  ft Ra��pb��rry, 3 ox   Ocaan Spray,  WhoU or J.lll.d, 14 ox.  .61      SNACKIN' CAKES  B��t��y Crocker,,.  APPLE*, SAUCE co-op, u ox   ORANGE CRYSTALS Tang,6S0g,  ASSHT. PEAS Oclmont*, 14  27.83      FOIL  Alcan, 18"  1.69      SWEET MIXED PICKLES  Co-op,  32 ox.  3.99  4/.99  .97  1.22  A.-hfl  lot.  2/.79       ANACIN TABLETS  100*  1.49  ASSORTED BON CHOCOLATES  35% off  Co-op Children's  EASTER EGG HUNT  For kids up to 11 years old  11 Am EASTER MORNING  Dougal Park in Lower Gibsons  Prize for most eggs found. Hunt will last Vz hour.  Whether we're open or closed the CO-OP is a  daily part of your life and the community's.  HAPPY EASTER  from the management and staff  of the Elphinstone Co-op.  For your convenience  ELPHINSTONE CO-OP  will be open  THURSDAY NIGHT TIL 8 PM  Closed Good Friday, and  Closed Easter Sunday  for the Big Easter Egg Hunt.  Lower Gibsons ��� 886-2522  CO-OP  Prlc��i affective April 11, 12, 14 j-h  =y-V -  885-3231  PageB-2       The Peninsula Times  April 11,1979  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 485-3231  Help Wanted  Work Wanted  Real-Estate  Boats and Engines :car_s_and_-Tmck&-  __WantedJo_Biiy-  Published Wednesdays by   '  The Peninsula Times  forWestpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.'  Established 1963  7300 Copies Distributed  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion $2.15  Three Insertions $4.30  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.  Ad-Briefs must be paid for in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  to receive cash discount.  By Mall:  Subscription Rates:  NEEDED. FOR film crew,  person with accounting  background, able to type. In  Pender Harbour-Egmont  area. May 15-Oct. 15. Reply to  Box 310Z, Sechelt.        4618-21  BABYSITTER, West Sechelt  V area. Ph. 885-9741.     4709-22  LOGGING MANAGER - West  Fraser Mills Ltd. Due to  promotions within our.  company we require' a  Logging Manager for our  Quesnel operation. The  Logging Manager will report  FxtrcrUnes-frwp^  Dicnln. AH-Brief- wuhim. w.01 nrw 90.UU yr.        m--ji__jB      __J      -_;ii       ��,_.  Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch  Box Numbers : $1.00 extra  'Legal-or Reader advertising  per agate line.  30c  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizen.,  . Local Area $6.00  Singly Copies 20c ea.  Announcements   _  ALCOHOLICS   Anonymousi  Meeting, every Thurs.,8T30T  pm, Wilson Creek Community  Hall. 885-2896 or 885-3394. 4816-  tf   Obituary  PARKER:  suddenly  EDGAR CAYCE Study Group,  starting in Madeira Park.  , Interested? Phone.883-2363.  4606-21  MRt ��rMRS.-C.B.-Gri-fith of-  Egmont are pleased to  announce the marriage of  their daughter Jacqueline to  Kenneth Haycock, elder son of  Mr. & Mrs. Gordon Haycock  of Woodstock, Ontario. The  wedding took place on March  31, 1979 at Halfmoon Bay  Church. Mr, & Mrs. Haycock  are now living in Smithers,  B.C. 4652-20  FOR LADIES interested in  the Business' & Professional  Women's Club, a meeting will  be held April 25, Room 112,  Chatelech School, 7:30 p.m. or  -phone-Jean-Ferrie,-885.5017T-  4675-21  JPassed   away^  in Vancouver on  .1979,  Iris Vivian  of. Sechelt, 'B.C.,  wife "and  mother."  by her husband  HORSESHOW Apr. 15,8 a.m.,  rain or shine, Brushwood*  Farm, Gibsons. For entry  forms see Jacobson. Seeds,  Sechelt, or Quality Farm'  Supply, Gibsons, or ph. 886-  2160. 4703-20  Personal  m���*mi~p ��*��-��>**_  April  4,  Parker  beloved  Survived  Frank, three' daughters Mrs..  L. MacDonald, Vancouver;  Mrs. J. Yates, Sechelt; Mrs.  G. Procknow, Revelstoke;  three grandchildren: two  -slsters,-Mrs. Ross Marks, 100 ~  Mile House; Mrs. Paul  Cantwell, Vancouver. Funeral  service Monday, April 9 at 2  p.m. in Simmons & McBride  Funeral Chapel, Broadway at  Maple St. Rev. Cannon T.E.  Harps & Father David  Munroe officiating. Burial  Mountain View Cemetery. In  lieu of flowers donations to  B.C. Heart Foundation. 4643-  20  ROBERTS:   Passed  away  April 4, 1979, Louis Harry  Roberts, late of Nelson Island  and former pioneer resident of  -Roberts-Creekr-in-his-gsth-  year. Survived by a son Lee,  of Heriot Bay, 2 daughters,  Yolanda Morierisen, Prince  Rupert, Zoe Lloyd, Heriot  Bay, 9 grandchildren & 1  sister Ida Copeland, Victoria.  Funeral servide Thurs., April  12 at 11:30 a.m. in the Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Rev.  E.J. Dinsley officiating. In-  , tm��4myie.w^mefe-7.  DIVORCE! $1(10 Plus.FUW  Fees ��� Obtain your uncontested divorce - fast - over,  the telephone. Our forms and  typing services are lawyer  approved. Call Self-Counsel  Services toll free (112) 800-663-  3035. Chargex and Master-  charge accepted.        4325-tfn  INCORPORATE yourself -;  fast - over the telephone.,  Our forms and typing services  are lawyer approved. Call  Self-Counsel Services toll free  (112) 800r663-3035. Chargex  and Mastercharge approved.  4324-tfn  DISCERNING ADULTS. Shop'  discreetly, send $3 for our  latest catalogues of marital  aids and lingerie. Direct'  Action Marketing Inc. Dept.  Y.K., Box 3268, Vancouver,  B.C.V6B3X9. 3956-21  RESPECTABLE man* 31,  would like to meet marriage  and family-oriented woman.  Send photograph and  descriptive letter to: PO Box  3246, Kamloops, B.C. V2C 6B8.  4680-20  Help Wanted  PROLIFIC experienced  reporter-photographer for  full time work with award-  winning lower Mainland  community newspaper.  Ability to produce news and  feature copy and above  average photographs a must.  Union shop and good benefits.  Apply in writing only with  resume, clippings and  references to: The Editor, The  Gazette, Box 100, Maple  Ridge, B.C. V2X7E9.   3953-20  EXPERIENCED Sports,  Reporter Wanted for  Central Interior weekly.  Salary commensurate with  experience. Start immediately. Contact Editor,  Cariboo Observer, Box 4460,  Quesnel, B.C. Phone 992-2121.  3995-21  EXPERIENCED BAKER  required for summer relief,  June-Sept inclusive. Apply  Shop-Easy Bakery, Mr.  Blackwell, 8854823.     3910-20  l  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  !  i  i  i  ...wi^ex,^.  I  I  I  I  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  3 lines for $2.15  Run your ad 3 times for the price of 2.  Print your ad In lha iquarn. B�� iur�� lo ltov> a blank ipat i altar oacli  word,  Three linos l> $2,13, _<u|. uddltlonol lino Is 60c.  Take advantage al our -pedal saving*.  * Run your ad twice ��� the third time Is f R-l.  ��� II you pay lor yr 'ir ad the Saturday before publication you get a  discount ��� t Sc (or I Insertion ��� 50c (or 1.  Mall us your ad, or drop It old  In Sechelt at the Tenlmula Timet Office  In Olbton, at Ihe Arbulut Tree  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  Box 310 Section, B.C.  VON 3A0  CLASSIFICATION  "1  I  I  - -L J .J...   .-   *2IS  60'  60'  60*  Name  Address  ">oit��TCoile  isna  ��� ��M MM M -MHM MMMM' MM M M M MM M M M M M M'l  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  L_y..  I  I  I  I  !  I  l  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  -r  i  I  i  i  i  Woodlands and will be  responsible for an annual  production of 380,000 cunits.  Responsibilities will include '  all phases of log production  and co-ordination with senior  mill management." The' suq--  cessful candidate will have a  number of years-of extensive _  experience in log production  and__��__ods_ administration.  Professional Registration  would be an asset. Salary will  be commensurate with experience and a full range of  employee benefits is offered.  Reply to: R.J. Clinton, Vice-  President, Woodlands West  Fraser Mills Ltd., PO Box  6000, Quesnel, B.C. V2J 3J5.  4679-21  ADVERTISING Salesperson  required by established  community newspaper in the  Lower Mainland. The successful, applicant will be experienced in sales work,  aggressive and innovative.  Good salary and benefits  offered. Forward application,  including references and  employment history to Box  140, BCYCNA, 808 - 207 West  Hastings St., Vancouver, B.C.  V6B1H7. 4684-21  ADDITIONAL     Advertising  Sales     Personnel     are  required-by^two-WhitehoFse-  . JOURNEYMAN -.Shipwright  seeks work. Exp, in all;  aspects boatbuilding; hotiset  carpentry & cabinet worts.  Reliable worker, reas. rates.  For free est. & professional  job, call Allan May, 885-5765,  . -4578-tf  14-YR-OLD bor willing to do  lawns, general clean-up,  wash cars. 885-3801.     4663-20  WOODLATCH CUSTOM  CABINETMAKERS  Also repair & refinish  old furniture  --__-. -eaa^ovdrat'--"-^���-^  886-8060  4668-22  Business Opportunities  HIGH-POTENTIAL-Busiriess-  in Gibsons, mall location,  plants & giftware. For info  write Box 576, Sechelt.3917-20  . -    -OCEANVIEW   _... .:.  6 yr old Gothic Arch beauty.  Sunny Selma  Park,  3 lge  bdrms, 100 x 125' treed lot, 5  min from Sechelt. $41,500.  Ross Gamble, 274-5017  United Realty, 736-3831  3885-20  EXCITING OCEAN VIEW  Sunny West Bay Gambier Is.  Gov't'wharf, nr town of: New  Brighton, 5 acre parcels.  $24,500.  Ross Gamble, 274-6017  United Realty, 736-3831  3886-20  BAYUNER-2550-H.T., _188_  Mercruiser, FWC, VHF  radio, many extras. Ph. 487-  4266, Powell River.       9178-tf  HEADWATER MARINA  LTD  Moorage and Marine Ways.  .  Down Narrows Road  883-2406 24 hours     ���  3826-tfn  -NOW���-LOCAL Amway-  distributor    offers    op-  Sortunity for good earnings.  <>u piek-the hoursrwe -assist���  For appt, call Paul Mortis,  926-0807. 3918-tf  EXCELLENT   business, opportunity:     become     a  Chimney Sweep. All equip't  newspapers: The Yukon News  (weekly) and The Northern  Times (daily). The positions  require energetic individuals  experienced in newspapers  advertising sales on a salary  plus commission basis. The  successful applicants will  service existing accounts and  will primarily be concerned  with establishing new clients  in a~;competitive,Whitehorse  advertising market-  Minimum two year experience is essential. Send  resume to Mr. T. Sellars,  Yukon News - Northern  Times, 211 Wood St.,  Wfiitehorser Yukon or phone  (403) 667^285. 4685-22  LUMBER GRADER required'  for mill in Southern Interior.  Board experience preferred.  Day shift position. Please  reply to: Ardew Wood  Products, Box 28d, Merritt,  B.C. VOK 2B0. Ph. 378-  2206. 4692-20;  EDITOR required for well  known Greater Vancouver  weekly newspaper. Must have  Council reporting experience  and all aspects of editing.  Good salary and fringe  benefits. Must have a car.  Contact E.G. Bexley, Delta  Optimist 946-4551.        4698-22  Work Wanted  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Let us care for your tree  needs:_.  -Topping  -Falling  -Limbing  Insured work  "Our reputation  speaks for itself"  ph. 885-2109  -3283-tf  CLAPP CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing. AIT  types of Concrete Work.  Patios, Floors, Foundations.  Driveways, Custom Work.  Concrete leakage problems.  Seepage or high pressure  leaks.  Phono Wayne Clapp  for free estimates  085-2125  after 7 p.m,  '  Box 1341 Sechelt  4437-tfn  WINDOW CLEANING  Hourly or Contract  free estimates  .   885-5735 mornings  3627-tf  PIANO tuning, call 085-2224 or  088-7074.    4607-21  THUNDER PAINTING  Interior & Exterior  professional work at  reiiflonn bio rates  Free Estimates  5 years on the coast  88W301& 886-7619  3801-tf  SMALL APPLIANCE  REPAIR  M-li-ER MARINE  ELECTRONICS  888-7918  3622-tfn  U^TIme-AdbrMil  PRIME WF overlooking ent.  to Pender Harbour. Deep  moorage - good float. Spectacular view. Qual. constructed 2 bdrm home. Open  plan living area_._Lg& stone  "FF,"full bsmt. hw heat.  $95,000. Owner 883-2740. 4608-  21     J2JTELITTLE house for sale,  1053 FranklihTTh. 886^7031  or inquire at 1136 Cochran. -   4625_21_  2 BEDROOM house near  ocean. $40,000. Ph. 885-  2868. 4677-22  GARDEN BAY MARINE  SERVICES LTD.  156"       Hourston  Sidewing "  353 GM - used; 371  Nissan - used;' Volvo  AQD~40:280 leg - hew;  440   Chrylser-rebuilt  120 Mercruiser -  new.  BOAT MOVING  IMMEDIATE REPAIR SERVICE   -LDA--5 AW EEIC���   Sinclair Bay Road  883-2722  4355-ffn  1974 GMC VAN, Michelin  radials, carpets, panelling,  Pioneer AM-FM, sunroof,  metalic green. Ph. 885-5779  after 6 p.m. 4676-22  5 TON FORD Cabover with  large reefer. GMC Dump  truck. Two 20-ft. flat deck  trailers. Potato planters,  single roll and double. Open to  reasonable offers. Ph. Chase,  B.C. 679-3054.    . 4683-20  1957 FORD VAN, 60 one ton  Ford on duals, old two ton  Chevy with flatdeck, 6 cyl, 2  1 ��--�� - *fi*p. fiff�� -_i in jS^ifl^i rffw n Tift JT ��� ���., ��� i. I r ��� 7_.tJ.y - -" **iW J ��� i rr .A^ft^ ��� &���  cooled motors, extra tires and  wheels, .tools and misc. Ph.  883-9172. 4705-21  LOT ON Pratt Road, 76x125,  cleared and In fruit trees.  _ NEAR-NEW   16   ft.   K&C  needed plus tfauiing. C^flj^-,^g^rgh^_2i55CTI\S UT!!^!**^^. ba$A  Christian anytime. 883-9171.        ^QWr^nHtBb^i&ih    ��.w-_z 55 np jphnson (less than-ltiO  3554-tf    ���,���,�����,��� __. .,_��� TT���~ hrs): new EZ Loader trailer)  ,         SERVICED buxldmg lote in. Daiiiorth-Astroturf carpeting.  growing city of Rwebtoke. Moorage at Smitty's. Asking  New subdivision, treed lots, $4,550,886-9177.           4630-19  close to golf course, school. A   builder's opportunity. Ph. 837-  5621 or 837-3789 evenings. 4695-  20  Wanted to Rent  LARGE  3  bdrm  house  In  Pender Harbour area. Call  Jane Roberts, 883-2474. 4650-22  For Rent  TRAILER  spaces  in  West  Sechelt.    1    doublewlde  24 x 40 singes. 885-2079.    4224-  tfn  JEQR-RENT:   Wilson-Creek,  RETIREMENT special and  - Sportsman paradise In  Kootenays on 5 acres fronting  the Moyie River near Creston  at Yahk, B.C. Reply to Box  836, Creston, B.C. V0B  1G0. 4699-20  Community   Hall.    Call  IMabel Dooley at 885-9804.  3691-tf  MAPLE CRESCENT Apartments. 1, 2 & 3 bdrm apts.  Reas. rent. Incl. heat,  cablevision, stove, fridge. 886-  7836 or apply Apt. No. 103-A.  4121-tfn  COTTAGES,     weekly    or  monthly.    Housekeeping*  units,   furnished,   TV.   Ritz  Motel. 886-2401. 4249-tfn  Renting  One bedroom  apartments  * Balconies  * Colored Appliances  * View  * Wall to wall carpet  * Drapes  * Intercom  * Controlled Entrance  * Cablevision  Rent from $190.00  Call DOUG FERRIS  88^-2283  YEAR ROUND Cottage  overlooking Shuswap Lake.  Electric heat, carpeted, new  stove and fridge. Asking  $39,000. For more information  call Kamloops 376-5670 or  Easter week-end 955-2476.   20  WATERFRONTS GALORE!  Examples: Hornby-78'  waterfront, level, good beach  $25,000; Mayne-80* serviced  lot, south $39,000;; Keats-114',-  cottage. dock $55,000;  Lasqueti - frantastic 4000', 2  bays, 28 acres, Lindal home  $149,000jNDeCourcy - 138'  $12,500. Also Sunshine Coast,  Saltspring, Secret, RuxtOn  Islands. See by plane or my  boat Keith Bower 921-9175,  Westland Real Estate 736-  7358. 4701-20  *   1      1 1   1 . ��� )  Mobile Homes  L&.M Radiators, 1449  Charlotte Rd., N. Van. 986-  5334. Automotive & Industrial  cooling specialists. Pick up &  delivery can be arranged: Call  now for fast, economical  servtee. 4024-tfn  '72   MODULINE   12x48,   2  bdrm, good cond., $8,400 or  offer. 926-1024. 3298-tfn  AVAIL.  IMMED.  Furn.,   1 ;  bdrm & 1 bachelor ste.,  central Gibsons. 888-2597 or \  886-9336. 4848-22  AVAIL. MAY 1.2 bdrm home, '  Roberts Creek area, close to  beach. Stv & fridge, $200 per  mo,885-5438. 4649-20  SHARE HOUSE, own bdrm.  Carpeted thruout, kitchen &  living rm. heat & It. Incl. $125  per mo. 886-7453 aft. 6. 4655-22  MODERN   WF   suite,   no  children. Ideal for Snr.  Possible lease. Refs. 883-2545.  4662-20  SUMMER  RENTAL.  WF,  sandy beach, Davis Bay, ,  nice 2 Ddrm furn. house, FP,  weekly, bl-mon,  monthly.  June 15-Aug. 31. 685-3310 (885-,  3417). 4671-22  COZY 2 BDRM Selma Park, 3!  mlns. to beach, 5 mlns.!  Sechelt. $175. 885-5543 days,  885-3885 eves. (Danny).   4626-1  21  TRAILER pad - Irwin Motel  Trailer Court. Ph. 886-9615.  4637-22  MADEIRA PARK, 1 bdrm  furnished    house,    w-w  carpet, FP. 112-7384704. 4646-  20  Real Estate  SELMA PARK: modern Tyr  old home on concrete  crawlBpace, 80x150' lot, 3...  bdrms, stone fp, 1490 sq ft  living space. Room to park 3-6  vehicles In completely en*  closed back yard. Only  $46,000.88MK.28. 3922-20  ���WFT Pender Harbour area,  W In Bargain Harbour,7  timbered,     deep     water  moorage,   fully   serviced,  ready to build. Exceptional  property, $68,000.943-2835.  ��� 3943*21'  12x66' 4 BDRM.  quick     sale,  anytime.  Priced for  885-2600  3489-tf  '73 CHANCELLOR, mobile  home, 12 x 68 unfurn., 2  bdrm, sep. dining area, w  built-in china cabinet.  Franklin fp, drapes. Good  cond., $10,500.8854053. 3991-21  '74 SAFEWAY Buena Vista 3  bdrm, ldry rm, washer. &  dryer, fridge, stove, corner  chesterfield, fuel tanks &  skirting incl. $12,000 obo. 885-  5444. 3908-20  MOBILE HOME  FORSALE  In Selma Vista Park, No. 27.  Used only 9 months. Skirted,  sundeck, double windows and  screens, fridge and stove, 12 x  78. 3 Bdrm, w-w carpet. Try  your offer to $15,500.  PHONE ENID REED   ��� ��� ���4172-6078��� ���-   GOODRIDGE REALTY  673-4811  or after 6 p.m. 885-3505  4658-22  MOBILE HOME. Choose from  36 different homes. (New 2  bdrms). Many options $12,095.  Offers 7inv-Ud. JVeatlawn  Homes, 16099 Fraser. Hwy,  Surrey, B.C. V3S 2W8. Ph. 696-  1111 or 596-4205. 3880-20  '76 12x68 Berkshire, 3 bdrm,  carpet, drapes, all appliances incl. washer & dryer.  Lge sundeck. Asking $15,000.  8to06. �� 'T30.3-tf  Boats and Engines   1   ^COMPLETE MARINE  ELECTRICAL WIRING  SERVICE  NOW AVAILABLE THRU  EI.ECTRONICS  688-7918  3823-tfn  Por Quick R��tuHi  Ui*Tlm*-Adbrltlil  15'  6"   SANGSTER;   50  hp  Merc, Roadrunner trailer,  new canvas, $2,000.886-9484.  4628-19  26' SAILBOAT, needs work.  Incl. mast, boom, standing  rigging, sails & miscl. hdwre,  $1,400 obo. Ph. Allan, 885-5765.  3977-21  19' K&C freshwater cooled,  ���trim-tabs���sounderr-eom���  pass, radio etc., $4,500. 885-  2051. 4604-21  440      CHRYSLER     w-2:l  reduction; 235 Chev w-2.5:l  reduction. 885-2539.      4627-21  17' REINELL on EZ load  trailer, 50 hp Evenrude elec.  start, 4 np Evenrude  auxiliary, sounder",',' anchor,  '.built-in tankl'dthei'extras: Ph.  885-2462.       *   -   '-���   463^22  ���  I���  I    ���   I   ���l���    ���  .��� , ��� I  M^l   ���    I���.   II   .    Ill        S ���     P-.      .  22' TURNER Lapstrake, inboard, equipped. $1700 ono.  Ph ��� 886-9831.       .        4640-20  1975 O'DAY 20, fibreglass  keel, CBD Sloop, 1$ hp  Merc, main, jib, whisker pole,  kero, STV, toilet. Inflate with  oars, pump, anchor, 150' rode.  Extras. $6700. Ph. 885-  9364. 4653-22  20' BOAT with 145 and 150 hp  Merc outboard and trailer,  $1500 firm- Ph. 885-3332.4664-20  24' REINELL Command  Bridge 188 Merc Cruiser,  trim tabs, mahogany grid,  anchor winch, CB radio,  sounder, anchor pack, 8'  dingy* leg rebuilt last fall.  Many extras. $11,900. Ph. 885-  3987. 4666-22  1973 22* REINELL fibreglas  cruiser, powered by 165  OMC, less than 500 hrs, galley  pack, head and sport yak  dinghy, canvas in good cond.  Asking $8000. Ph. 886-  7672. 4707-20  Cars and Trucks  '74 FORD window van, new  tires,  reb't  transmission.  $2500 obo. 885-3258.       3261-tf  ROADRUNNERS for fixing,  ,$100 each. 1967 Rambler  station wagon, 327, running;  1963 Valiant SW, 225, running;  1965 Japanese Rover, 1.6 litre,  not running. 886-2809.   3816-18  '75 FORD F100 Mi ton, $2600.  885-3949. 3.11-20  NEW PICKUP box, $600 obo.  886-9192. 4631-21  TRAILER towing? '76 Dodge  % 400 - V8, ps, pb. auto,  27,000 ml., canopy, factory  towing package, olec. brakes,  3 tanks, 65 gal. vac. guage,  carpet. 950-10-10 plys, mirros  & roof lites. Spotless cond.  $5,100 obo. 885-5294.      3972-21  '74   -   DODGE      Cpronet.  economical, slanW, no rust,  $900,886-2020. 3970-21  '78 FORD Fiesta Decor, std  shift, 19,000 ml. oxc. cond..  ownor leaving area, $4,500  obo. 883-2736 aft. 5.       4610-21  ���77 CUTLASS Supremo, T-  roof, ps, pb, pw, ln-dash  tape, bucket.scats, wht hit,  new radial, lady-drlvon.  Asking $6700. Serious  Inquiries only. Valerie, 883-  2722 days, 883-9482 eves. 3941-  20  ^���^Asm^HM^^AM'emr  $600. Ph. 8854779.        4661-22  1966 MUSTANG    Deluxe  model, good running order.  $650 obo. ^1.88*3314.   4672-20  1973 CHRYSLER New Yorker  Brougham, 440 eng., vinyl  sunroof>-A-cond., PW, PSrPB,  Power locks, power trunk and  6-way split seats, tilt-wheel,  rear hotwater, defroster, AM.  Fm stereo speaker, dual  -balancer almost-new, L 78:15  steel belted radials. Much  more. Today's price approx.  $16,000rask!ng $3400rPhr 885-~  3584. 4708-20  ,       J _      - . ,1. ,.i. 1 ...1 ..,. 1  1975 TR7 FOR SALe. Ph. 885-  9822. 4633-20  1971 VW BUG for sale, $1100  obo. Allan 885-5765.   4634-22  PRIVATE PARTY; interested  in buying small acreage or  large lot, Sunshine Coast. Will  ��� give prompt consideration &  reply to all inquiries. Write  Box 310 G, Sechelt.       3838-20  < WANT TO buy small family  business, eg. Ins. agency,  motel or mobile home pk.  Have revenue home in Van. to  trade as part pymt. Value  $67,000. Ann. Income $6,000.  ,Ph.584-5702. 4656-22   ���-������������  WANTED - Auto Bodies. Top  prices for all types of scrap  ~steelr-^tinr^castr^car--hodie.sr  copper, brass, batteries, etc.  Call Peter or Pearl, 252-7787,  Navajo Metals, Calgary, Alta.  4687-23  For_Sale_    LUMBER: 2x4s -10 ft; 2x6s -  20 ft; 3x8s - 60 ft; 2x10s - 45  ft. Ph. 522-3328. 3460-tf  rT. sr-_^i^iA----'_'_r.>-^-sT_rygg^����rj._.igir-.f.'t^^  R.V. RENTALS  CAMPING THE  -FUN WAY-  Camper Rentals  Fully Equipped & Insured. $70  per week  (winter rates in  effect till June 1).  Book early  885-2600  3408-tfn  1974 PONTIAC Lemans, 2 dr.  sports coupe, 350 2 bbl. auto.  trans. Good cond. $3,500. Ph.  885-5619. 4639-22  1975 DODGE % ton truck and  camper, PS, PB, auto. Low  mileage. $4,500. Ph. 885-  3354. 4642-22  1969 FORD pickup, runs well.  $600 obo. Ph. 885-2465.4647-20  1969 VIVA, needs brake  master cyl., has spare  engine, trans, and rear end. 3  extra tires, 2 with studs. $600.  Ph. 885-3332. 4665-20  TOW TRUCK for sale. 885-  5111. 3971-20  Campers and'Trailers  '78  TRAVEL  trailer,  29',  excel, cond., sliding glass  door, new furniture. 883-9230.  "��� " *--���-'-     3869-22'  ... ,.1. .....!_���'    1,1      *.Tj<i_-   Cj. 1^1   1      ,-i\  SELF-CONTAINED    mobile  home-style camper on IT  Ford on duals. 883-9603 aft.  4:30. 3983-21  TRILLIUM Fibreglas- trailer  bit for small cars (950 lb.) 6  ft 1" headrm. compl. with  stove, sink, furnace, priv.  toilet, elec. brakes, like new.  885-5068. 4838-20  FOR SALE or rent, 1966 travel  trailer, 15', fridge, stove,  oven, furnace, sleeps 6. 886-  9196 or 885-9742. 4651-20  Motorcycles  '77 MONTESA 348 Cota trials,  exc.  cond.  Helmet  incl.,  some extras. $1000. Ph. 485-  4098 after 6 pm. 9345-20  750 HONDA '78, CB 400 '78. CB  750'77,885-2030. 4615-tf  '771200 HARLEY Decker. 885-  2030. 4616-tf  Livestock  HORSESHOEING. Call Bob  Hopkins eves. 886-9470. 3300-  tfn  CHICKS - brown egg layers,  white Leghorns, white  Rocks. Order early-ship  anywhere. Napier Chick  Sales, 6743-216th St., Box 59,  Mllnor, B.C. VOX 1T0. 534.  7222. 3462-tf  JERSEY milk cow, produces  iVi gal. per day. Heifer calf.  8834172. 4704-21  Pets  LOVEABLE   miniature  Schnauzer puppies. 885-3779,    4660-22..,,  OBEDIENCE CLASSES  Anyone interested in basic dog  obedience classes, call  884-8260  4867-20  Lost  SMALL   female   Siberian  Husky, black, white & grey.  lx>st beg. of March. 8864739.  I 3939-20  3 HANDMADE baby quilts,  Hwy 101 & Halfmoon Bay.  Very sad loss.  Generous  reward. 885-6240. 4635-20  Found  FOUND KEY In St. Mary's  Hospital parking lot, Apr. 2.  885-3231. 4644-20  Wanted to Buy  - ,.���m,.~,.,.������,. K^m.MM 1 ,n|.������ 1 ,,. ���M.������,, p...   ,11 ��  ���  IJOQS OR TIMBER wanted,  fir, hemlock' or cedar.  Porpoise Bay I-ogglng Ltd.  885-9408 or 885-2032.       4485-tf  HARBOURSIDE  DEVELOPMENTS  LTD.  presents:  FOR SALE ��� the old Pool  Hall on 103 ft. waterfront  in Lower Gibsons. This  prime location property  has tremendous potential  for   future    development.  Close to site of marina and  existing harbour. Priced at  $80,000 for early sale.  Phone 886-2207  9am-5pm  -FIREWOOD^ box cords, $55  full cord; $30 half cord. 885-  9418.  Be  wise  order  your  firewood before you need it!   3709-20  BRAND NEW Metal  Newsstands, neverused, set.  up for 15 cents but can be  changed. Ideal for community  newspapers. Vffi have 19 of  these newsstands for sale for  $1,700 or $100 each. Write  Times Printing & Publishing,  1422 Pembroke Ave., North  Vancouver, V7P 2S1 or phone  980-7531 days, evening 922-  7761. 3643-tfn  FISHER woodburningjstoves,  for sale at A.C. Rentals,  Hwy. 101 & Francis Peninsula  Rd. 883-2585. 3217-Jf  FISHER woodburning stove  with the 10 year guarantee  can be seen at Radio Shack, J1  &C Electronics. 4855-tfn  LADIES, Mens, Chlldrens,  Maternity Clothing, 'New &  Nearly New'. Encore  Boutique, 2445 Marine Dr., W.  Vancouver, 922-2020, Mon-Sat,  10-5. 4457-tf  8' HYDROPLANE; Gibsons  Titan amp., SOW 15 & 12"  speakers; pr of 14" chrome  wheels; 18" woodrlbbed  canvas canoe. 885-9564.3916-20  '76  FORD   F150,   4x4,   exc  shape, wide tires, 360 motor.  $5500.886-9777. 3924-20  INDUSTRIAL   Automotive  steam  cleaner,  Malsbury  750.885-5H1. 3970-20  18' SHUFFLEBOARD table,  $500 obo. Call May 883-2507.  ���    3046-20  PROPANE rango, oil space  heater, propane hot wuter  tank. 886-2428.       ��� 3973-21  1 STD. INTERIOR door 31V  wldoxOO" high, $15 obo; 2  windows 34 W wide x 29W  high, $15 obo. 880-9275 Sat.-  Sun. 4617-21  PORTABLE, auto, shako-  splitting machine with  electric & gas engines. For  use anywhere. Exc. cond.,  $2,000; 12" planer, bolt,  driven, ball bearings, good  cond.. $4,000. Ph. Tonv nt .J&J  Woodworking. 530-1720.  Weekends 085-6669.      3981-21  FOR SALE   i��... i��    .  Study tpaco In a night  courts, toward* a grad* IO  or grade  13 oqulvaloncy.  J.9r.,.,iip.r||cw!a.r��i. p.!)?���n��.���  Capilano Colloflo (Socholl)  at 005-3014 Monday lo  Thursday evening, between 6:30 and 10:00-p.m. J    /  For Sale  For Sale  For Sale  For Sale  MANDOLIN, $75; sink from a  train, $75; pulling harness  for horse, $25.886-9324. 3984-21  2-HORSE trauer, double axle  front entry, spring-loac  gate, exc. cond. Asking $2,800.  885-9513. 3987-21  AUTO WRECKING Towing  Car Sales.  Large -stock,  large turnover. Will take  property or HD equipment on  isonable  le. No reasonable offer  refused. Reason: other, interests. Phone 392-4738. 4681-  21  2 PRS. LADIES Naturalizer  dress sandals. 8 A-AAA,  white, $20; 8 B AA, black  patent, $151885-0005.     4657-20  PORTABLE auto, washer,  $70, obo; garbage burner,  $15 Obo. 885-3171.      .    4674-20  Business women set conference  14'   FIBREGLAS    Boston   DAWSON    CITY - Retail  ^^^^^^^^^^^A-^__^_____^-^^^^^.  k/tatv-c     with    tanks.     All    HI      anrl   To   onvsmio   ���*_   soil   otnpn  T" l��0O l/Al 9&0K. ROPS. Senerft  LINK CHAIN fencing, Industrial grade, 165*x.5'f  $165; % HP water pump &  pressure tank, new condition-,  $120; large portable pet cage,  $30; cream separator, hand-  1970"CAT TJ6C =Tspool WlrTch;  angle blade, ready for  logging, Cranbrook, $46,500;  1973 D8H winch and angle  blade with tilts, excellent,  Vancouver $110,000; 1969988 7-  yard bucket,  good rubber,  boards with tanks. All in  working cond. Packagedeal,  $1,000,883-9055. 3988-21  ATTENTION Produce  Truckers: Tomatoes and  full line . of top. quality  vegetables available at  Hilltop Gardens in Sum-  merland. For1 further Information please phone Dave  Barnard, 494-9482 between 6  and 8 p.m. ' 4691-20  NCR 160 Posting Machine.  Will sell or trade??? Phone  463-4191. Ask for BUI Allan.      - ,4693-22  and Is anxious to sell store  retailing groceries, hardware,  etc. Annual volume approx.  $650,000 with excellent  potential for substantial increase. Land, building,  equipment, inventory and 3-  bdrm , house. Contact  "Yukon", 2500 - 1177 West  Hastings St., Vancouver, B.C.  Phone (604) 685-3511.    4686-20  ' CARPET BUSINESS, \ln-  cludes '76 Ford van; partly  furn. 2 bdrm living quarters;  property In fast growing  central Interior town. $75,000.  Ph. 692-3911 days or 69M496  FOTOFUN CAMERA, 405  West Hastings St., Vancouver V6B 1L4.\ Phone 685-  2517. Cameras, lenses,  projectors, darkroom  equipmenet etc. Low, low  prices. Chargex, Master-  charge accepted. Personal  shopping, mail, order  welcome. 4678-20  FISHERMEN! Fly Fishing.  The largest stock of wet,  dry, nymph, steelhead files.  Nymph and Wet 59c each; Dry  56c each; Steelhead 80c each.  Steelhead Sporting Goods,  JOB'S FINISHED. Must sell  Immediately: '72 550  Timber Jack $18,500; '72 Clark  668 $19,500; '72 D6C $52,000;  '70 GMC diesel. $6,500; D6  clearing* blade "and winchr  Phone 8234491. 4694-20  24" GE pushbutton white  range, $35.885-3375.  4636-20  everflng-T  4t3fl^2Q���Box=80854rBurnaby, B.C., V5H  NAUGAHYDE   rocker,   3   posit ___qs,__$45.; carpet  ll%xll% with heavy felt  underlay, $35; hlghchalr, as  hew, $25; playpen, nylon mesh  with mattress, $25; Franklin  stove with pipes, $100; 2 bunk  mattress,  29" x 5'  CARPET and Interior  Decorating business  presently grossing $500,000 In  downtown core of progressive  ~and growing smaller -community on Vancouver Island,  B.C.-Excellent-profits and  potential to appropriate individual. Owner wishes to  retire. Asking $50,000 plus  stock. Owner may consider  ���/    3Y1. Phone 4384202.     4682-20  1968 CAT 955K, ROPS, general  purpose bucket, new UC, very  good, Vancouver $27,500. Ph.  271-0343 or 687-2872.      4702-20  Legal Notices  BRITISH COLUMBIA  HYDRO AND  POWER AUTHORITY  Invites tenders for.  Mechanical tree trimming  and brush control associated  with B.C. Hydro Electrical  Distribution Lines within the  Sechelt Power District.  Reference No. Q9-3339   -aosLngJ-at��u-18_Apr_L197-L  The 31st Annual Conference of the  , Business ahd Professional Women's Clubs  of British Columbia and Yukon will be held  in Surrey on May 19 to 21,1979. Stone of the  resolutions presented to the Delegates will  consider the need for trained Speech  Pathologists in the province, protection of  children within the legal systems,  Uranium mining in British Columbia and  ^  Wednesday, April 11,1979  The Peninsula Times  its possible deleterious, effects, civil legal  aid for women, The Municipal Act and its  present amendment concerning municipal  qualifications for office and family  maintenance enforcement by Provincial  Courts.  GREAT PACIFIC  HOT TUBS  An Experience in Pleasure and  '   Relaxation  TO SEE OR TRY FOR YOURSELF  Phone 885-2183 HELEN PHILLIPS  PageB-3  IT'S SPRING!  CELEBRATE ...  WITH A NEW YOU!  Sechelt Beauty Salon is pleased to announce that  MS, CHRISTINE NELSON  has joined our Staff.  She has previously worked at Crimpers, Unisex & The Clip Joint II in  Vancouver. She will be starting work on Tues., April 3 and looks forward to  working in this area.  SMt&eudCf, SaUn  Cowrie St.  885-2818  URINE-ERASE Guarantees  removal of dog, cat, human  urine stains, odours, from  carpets- or-fabrics. - Free-  brochure. Dept. A, Reidell  Chemicals Ltd., Box 7500,  London, Ont. N5Y 4X8. 4689-20  Sealed tenders clearly  marked as above-referenced  will be received in Room 1026,  B.C.. Hydro, and Power  Authority Building, 970  TBunard Street, ^Vancouverr  B.C. V6Z 1Y3 until 11:00 AM  local time, closing dates as  above.  ..-...-_irT-m--_  reasonable offers. Apply to:  Box 1067, Qjttdicum Beach,  B.C.V0R2T0.  DOORS!    B.C.'s    Lowest   Wj^^SS&SZ  Prices! Pre-hung Interior-?*-0? Kc��if*^��^��-  $15.90;   solid Exterior  ore- ��� Agent, lOtti Floor, 970_Burrard  Lamb's Navy Rum.  When you mix it,  you don't lose it.  Lamb's full distinctive  $15.90;   solid Exterior  pre- 'ffiTniTrw  .   W$4^PaKlled-d��ra^9r-f{Ff^ST^^tS  4690-20    Deac.bolt locks $9.90; Closet    _YA__flePh(me 663-2577 and  flavour comes smoothly  custom-made tartan  filled, $15.885-2316.  .L;  irine-  6 PCE. DRUM set, good cond.,  $150 firm 886-9849.    4670-20  SMALL profitable business.  . Ice cream, Confectioneries,  light snacks. Fully equipped.  Centrally located in booming  Mission, B.C. Apply-Val Mac  Holdlngsr-Box 3248, Minion.  Ph. 826-4400 or 826-9657.  20  bi-folds $11.90. Canada's  largest selection. Walker Door  Ltd., 266-7211,1366 SW Marine  Dr., Vancouver V6P 5Z9 or  985-9714, 1589 Garden Ave.,  North Vancouver V7P 3A5.   : 4696_20.  663-2560.  4674-pub. April 11,1979.  Use'Times' Adbriefs  to Sell, Rent,  mi-  Use Times Adbriefs I  Buy, Swap etc.  through your mixer.  In fact, Lamb's unique  quality has made it known  round the world for more  than 100 years.  Coast Strokers  He brightened lives...  A tribute to Gordie  By Dehnis Gray  Truly with this man gone some light will  be gone from our day, but for his close  friends and family it must be an eclipse.  Maybe when we reach his stage of  maturity, after we have scored as many  pluses and brightened as many lives as he  has, it will be our time to go, too.  He may have been needed and wanted  somewhere else. Perhaps that is the logic,  but wherever he is, someone's day will be  brighter.  Gordie Booth was a young computer  technician with a bright future. Through a  maze of wires, punch cards and blinking  lights he fed the computer information and  It gave the answers. Everyone wants  answers.  They are part of the formula.,They  balance^ the equation -arid -make us feel  secure.  *'  But now Gordie has left us with a  question the computer cannot answer.  "Why did he leave us so soon?"  A computer is logical, it's course  predictable, it's answers based on  mathematical certainty.  Not so with life. If there isa logic in life  neither man nor computer can follow It.  So we are left with the question "why  him, why so young? " He was a friend of all  Advertising.^  lets you know  what's what.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  who knew him and seemed deserving of  the best rewards life can offer.  His death is like a betrayal of all that is  good and kind and one feels cheated at the  loss of such a friend.  It is not surprising that I was introduced to Gordie by motorcycling, since  he was an enthusiast ahd one. of the first r  from the area to compete in moto-cross.  But it was a stronger bond than  motorcycles that made our friendship a  lasting one. It was his nature, his  awareness and consideration of others.  Gordie was like a breath of fresh air in  a haze of smoke, quiet in the midst of  confusion, pleasantness in the face of bad  manners and bad tempers. His smile was  an effective defence against unreasonable  people.  Gordie was active in many physical  sports and it was one of these (SCUBA  diving) that took his live.  Final farewells seem to be something to  read between the lines, since many  scoundrels have their few pearls of good  dredged up and polished at this time, while  their bad side is forgotten.  But may Gordie's friends bear me out.  If he had a bad side I never saw it-  Keep strokln.  A very worthwhile gift for a very  special person: "Moorcroft", always  beautiful, always appreciated. ��� Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  NOWS  THE  TIME  TO BUCKLE  DOWN!  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parti * Sales * Service  ��� Rotor lathor Sorvlc*} lor Di��c Broke*  and Drum Broke*  ��� Valve and Soat Grinding   .  ��� All Make* Sorvlcod       Datsun Specialist*  Glbtont  Phono 8867919  ECONOMY AUTO PARTS LTD.  Automobile, Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  CONTRACTORS  Sechelt  885-5181  BLASTING  Ted't Dlatting ft Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  * Basements * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  Call lor a tree estimate anytime  883-2734      "Air Track Available"      883-2385  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS ft OUILPlNG  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Nooda  Madeira Park Phone 883-2 585  CHIMNEY SWEEPS   lie SAFE)  Have Your Cihlmney Clean*!! Now  FOR ALL CHIMNEYS ft OIL STOVES  Call Lee Chrlstlpn  803-9171   **  HANDYMAN, FINISHED CARPENTER,  CABINETMAKER, ROUGHING  WILL DO ANYTHING,      .  CONSCIENTIOUSLY DONE  Newcomer, References  JOB WELL DONE  Albert ���885-3386  HAROLD PEARSON LANDCLEARING  ;* Roads  * BASEMENTS     <  * Landtcaplng  885-9850  RAY'S TRUCKING  Gravel * Fill * Dralnrock  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR  885-5260  1       M.W. TRANSPORT  ft BULLDOZING SERVICES  CLEARING-EXCAVATION-TRUCKING     *  Complete Site Preparation  Murray Warman Halfmoon Boy  885-5648  J.B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoe ��� Cat  Wnlor, Sower, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 085*5392  JOHN DENHAM  Building A Remodelling  Box 16B4, Sech.lt, B.C.   ^  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Tel: 886-2938 or 885-9973  * Commercial Containers Available  ELECTRICIANS    SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractort  Residential & Commercial Wiring  Polo Lino Installation*  ..- Electric Healing  Ron Sim 885-2062  Rick Sim  RODHAGAR  Electrical Contracting  Evet 1886-9261 Days s886>2756  CB. CONTRACTORS  Complete Building Insulating  Interior ft Exterior Painting  Roofing, Shakes  & Apshalf Shingles  FREE ESTIMATES  885-9272  Pays  FLOORING ���CABINETS  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  Kitchen Cabinet!  Special I tsts In Remodelling  886-9411  Showroom In Twilight Theatre, Gibsons  kENpeVRIESftSONLTD.  HOORCOVERINOS  CARPETS ��� TILES ��� LINOLEUMS ��� DRAPES  GIBSONS* SECHELT  885-3424  HEATING  SECHELT METAL PRODUCTS  " ��� LTD."   GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic, Commercial, Industrial heating  and Air conditioning,  885-2466.  LANDSCAPING  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPINO  and  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  For an ever-blooming garden  fruit tree pruning  WILLIAM BORAGNO     Free Estimates  (Bango) 885-8033  SPRING SPECIAL  ROTTED MANURE from EAST  ALSO FINE BLACK TOPSOIL  PHONE 576-1870  LANDSCAPING (cont'd)  SECHELT ORIENTAL LANDSCAPING  Landscaping * Pruning * Shaping  Willie Takahashl  Call after 11x885-9890  PRINTING SERVICE   Business Cards, Wedding Invitations,  Letterheads, Envelopes,  Raffle Tickets.  PENINSULA TIMES  Phone 885-3231  RENTALS  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  BONDED PEST CONTROL SERVICES  call Paul M, Bulman at 434-6641  7061OllleyAve. Burnaby  REFRIGERATION   BILL ROBERTS  REFRIGERATION AND  .     AIR CONDITIONING  SAtES* SERVICE  To stores, offices, restaurants, A marine  GOVT CERTIFIED TECHNICIAN  BB3.��461 BB3-264B  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS ft EQUIPMENT RENTALS  Scaffolding, Rock Drills, Power Tools,  Automotive Tools, Pumps, Generators,  and Compressors  Highway 101 883-2585  at Francis Peninsula Road  ROOFING  ROOFLAND ROOFING PROUuC. $  Your One-Stop  Roofing Supply Centre  886-2489  TIRES   COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C,  886-2700  SALES* SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday, Q :30 am to 5:30 pm  Friday evening by appointment only  WELL DRILLING  WELL DRILLING  Pumps & Equipment  883-9672  3 p.m. to 10p.m.  The Times7 Directory Page B-4     Powell River Tbwm Ciier  Wednesday, April 11,1979  REALTY  LTD.  TOLL FREE FROM  VANCOUVER:  "68*7623   Member of Multiple Listing Service  HOMES  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  ^tgrtaararTO^m^  883-279'  HASLAM CREEK WATERFRONT  Over 15 acres with 750 ft waterfront, with  cabin & oyster lease. FP $165,000. Possible  "terms. ,~    ."  ONE ACRE LOTS  - -----  On Francis Peninsula. Privacy plus value In /  this most desirable area. Just 2 left so don't  delay. $15,000 each.  _WAIERER___NLLQI-  Deep and protected moorage in Egmont.  Has trailer pad, septics and waler and  power. $35,000.  EXCELLENT  Building lot. Front Road, Madeira Park. Fully  serviced _$.10,500._  7 ACRES  _On_ Highway. 101 .close to Madeira  Park,.  Portly .cleared and on a westerly  slope.  Asking $35,000.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  ^TENDEROSTC^aTGarderrBay ^^D7iv��lnr  -Take^utrgrocBriesT-barber- shop���2-bdrm-  McNAUGHTON POINT  1.9 acres of view waterfront overlooking  Malaspina   Strait.   Attractive   3   bedroom,  1200 square feet home. A fine property  __ gomg for $70,000. ,   John Breen - 883-9978  separate living quarters with water view.  Now is the time to buy this going concern.  Call Mike Rosse, 883-9378 or 883-2794.  HARBOUR MOTORS ��� At Kielndale..4 bay  Service Station, Body Shop & Store. Separate  small 3 bdrm homer real opportunity for a  body man looking for a lucrative family  operation. Call Mike Rosse, 883-9378 or 883-   ���-���-279-fc--~~���" ���--���_���.�� ��   Mike Rosse 883-9378 Jock Hermon 883-2745  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1596 sq ft 5 BR  home   with    3���bathrooms,��� partially  finished rec room, hot water heating, 5  -appltancest-Built-. 976f��84#00s��� ���-���  FLORON  AGENCIES LTD.  95  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238,1589 Marine Drive, Gibsons  886-2248  ROBERTS CREEK���. Hanbury Road. 20 acres, all year creek, power, young  orchard, good gardening��� beautifully treed plus very well-built contemporary home over 1040 sq ft, has to be seen. Exclusive listing, by  appointment only. This property offers complete seclusion and privacy.  Call,John Black .for. detqils.,-. , , -,,,. ������,   ���,��� .  LANGDALE i��� Many oustanding features in this contemporary, styled 3  bdrm home. Spacious master bdrm with sauna, wired and lined;  cathedral ceiling in LR, finished in Calif, redwood; FP finished with  Arizona sandstone. Kitchen has barbecue & rotisserie, ceramic tile floor.  Basement ready for finishing touches, has a window wall. Cozy family  room adjoins kitchen. 2 FP with heatilators, double glazing on main floor.  $85,000.  GIBSQNS WFT ��� Gower Point area; 2. bdrms, large living room with FP,  electric heatrfutt basement could bs made into rec room or extra living  area. Garage with lighted drive, beautifully landscaped. Very choice  property. $85,000.  GIBSONS��� Bay area, close to beach, stores and PO. Attractive 3 bdrm  home on extra large lot with good vegetable garden. Home is conveniently designed with large living room with rec room, utility,  workshop ahd spare room. $62,000.  GIBSONS ��� Lower Village, fantastic view from LR, 2 bdrms on main floor  with den or extra bdrm in basement. FP in living room and very good  convenient kitchen, on sewer. Priced to sell at $46,900.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� New subdivision, 2 bdrm house on large lot; lower  floor has utility room/storage and extra lavatory. Some view of Georgia  Strait from upper floor; priced to sell at $40,500.  VETERANS ROAD ��� Comfortable 3 bdrm home, 2 baths, master bdrm  ensuite, lovely post and beam with stone FP inlivlng room. Main rooms  are arranged in attractive open style; extra room In basement, a/o heat.  Situated on large lot with good garden area. Must be seen.  LOTS  Evenings Call: John Black. 886-7316  Ron McSavaney, 885-3339;  George Cooper, 886-9344  T  LOWER  GIBSONS ���  3  lots,  corner  School   Road  and   Hiway   101,  tremendous potential, high traffic area. $175,0C0.  GRANTHAMS ��� three lots on Reed Road. Good investment property,  potential view. Asking $8,750 each.  WHARF ROAD ��� Langdale, good retirement area; lot 65 x 193'. Try your  offer.  CHERYL ANN PARK ��� 2 lots 72 x 105', no rock, easy to build on, all  services, septic approved and beach access. $1,500 down, balance at  $125 per month <��) 10-1/2%. Terrific Investment, On lower Cheryl Ann  Park towards beach.  ROSAMUND ROAD��� Three lots cleared, ready to build. Only $10,500  each.   7   ... ....   ..*���*  GIBSONS ��� Level, cleared lot In Gibsons Village oh sewer and water,  62 x 182', obtainable with small down payment of $3,500. Inquire for  further details.  ACREAGE ��� Five acres, secluded with creek across one corner. Beautiful  property In Roberts Creek area. Good Investment. Asking $23,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES��� Luxurious 3 BR  ��t8di_lf^6m^lraifrr975rTIeW^ntlTfnar^  extras. $105,000.  IRVINES LANDING ��� 3 BRview homo,.  GULFVIEW- ROAD���������Madeira- Park.' "stone fireplace,-ensuite,-6~appliancesr-  fantastic view from this new home ��� 3     Close to marine. $75,000. One car taxi  Tiewoppfienceyf treptace;i~$8<h000r "���,,rr���" ~bu�� I ne*��-available��>Y��'ith"^sbove��f or���ad*1  ditional $10,000.  ��^.w~_-:si��^���.  ���mm '^,,M  -GARDEN-BAY-=^3-BR-sptfti��we|-homer  -built-197-7.���6-appliances,-2-sundecks-  carport.   Excellent   view.    Landscaped  semi-waterfront lease lot, $35,000.  -FRANCIS-PENINSULA-���-Near-new -3-  bdrm split level. Fireplace, sundeck &  carport. $60,000.             PENINSULA:~=    ,_.    ^    ,-,  _MADEIRAJ-AJ_K ___ interesting^* BR-view���Gfendale-mobile-tiome with-430 sq -ftr  home,   architect   designed.   5   major    addition. On 2/3�� acre lot. $28,500.'  appliances. $77,000.  MIDDLE POINT ��� 2 BR home, 1100 sq ft  on 9.5+ fairly level, treed acres. Well.  850+ ft frontage on Highway 101.  $49,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 4 BR home with view  on landscaped lot. Large workshop &  equipment storage area in back. Ideal  location for builder/contractor. $69,500.  CLAYDON ROAD, GARDEN BAY -  view home, full basement, built  Close to marina. $88,000.  -3 BR  1975.  GARDEN BAY ��� 4 BR home on 2 levels.  Electric heat. Landscaped, close to stores  & marinas. $54,000.  LIUIES (PAQ) LAKE ��� 3 BR home on 5=t  acres. Fruit trees, garden. View over  lake. $77,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 BR home,  built 1976. Ensuite, fireplace, double  carport, landscaped lot. $59,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES" ��� 3~BR view  home, thermopane windows, fireplace,  w/w , 3 bathrooms. Easy walk to stores.  PO & marinas. $67,500.  NEAR MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 BR home,  fireplace, sundeck, 3/4 acre lot on Hwy  101. $37,500.  i-  l  LOTS AND ACREAGE  WATERFRONT LOTS & ACREAGE  .I,  y  LOTS  LOTS  1. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots.  $7,000-$22,000.  2. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� serviced lots.  $9,000-$24,000.  3. GARDEN BAY AREA ��� view lots, on  Garden.. Bay estates & Sinclair Rd.  $13,500-$21,250.  4. SANDY HOOK ��� view lot on Porpoise  Drive. $10,500.  5. BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 1.5 acres,  treed, serviced. $25,000.  6. MOBILE HOME LOTS ��� seven lots,  serviced with hydro & water, on  Cochrane Road, Francis Peninsula.  $11,000-$ 12.750.  7. PENDER LAKE PROPERTIES ��� Sinclair  Bay Road; Serviced lots, most with view,  three with lakefront. Priced from  $10,000 to $37,500.  8. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 8 nice  building lots at corner of Cochrane and  Cameron Roads. $11,000-$ 13,000.  IRVINES LANDING ��� At last, ��� a  waterfront lot with oil the features you  have been looking for ��� 108 ft lowXbank  sheltered waterfront, westerly  posure, good view, nearly level ond  nicely treed. $55,000,  SECRET COVE ��� Lot A on Wescan Rd.  Steep, but has good building site &  sheltered moorage. On sewer system.  $35,000.  ACREAGE  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 132 ft W/F in  Pender Harbour. 1.8 acres, deep  moorage. $50,000.  ERANCIS PENINSULA ��� 83 ft W/F In  Pender, Harbour (adjoins above  property). 1.22�� acres. Deep moorage.  $36,500.  GERRANS BAY ��� 220_fc' ft low bank  sheltered waterfront, 1,24 treed acres.  Access from Francis Peninsula Road.  $44,000.  GERRANS BAY ��� 75�� ft waterfront  with deep, sheltered moorage, A good  buy at $35,000.  INVESTMENT PROPERTY  Partially   developed   subdivision   with  potential of 59 lots on Francis Peninsula,  Pender Harbour. $150,000.  1. MIDDLE POINT ��� 249 treed acres on  Hwy 101 with 949jb ��q ft 2 BR home with  carport. Drilled well. $39,500,  2, RUBY LAKE ��� 5_+ treed acres, close  to public lake access. $19,800.   ���  3, FRANCIS PENINSULA��� 3.4�� acres &  44. acres, seml-waterfront. Overlooking  Malaspina Strait & jutt a few feet to the  waterfront. Hydro, water & paved road,  $40,000 each,  4, Near Ruby Lake ��� 8.39 acres on Hwy  101. $25,000.  5, Near Madeira Park ��� 15 acres,  2I50+. ft on Hwy 101. $44,000.  6, Francis Peninsula ��� l.Brfc acres,  comer of Warnock and Francis Peninsula  Roads. $17,500.  7, WARNOCK ROAD ��� level lot, almost  one acre. Good soil, selectively cleared.  $24,000.  8, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2�� acres  with panoramic view of Pender Harbour.  12'x20' cabin, concrete driveway.  $32,000.  ACREAGE  EARL COVE ��� 5,57 acres, 450+ ft  sheltered waterfront ad|olnlng ferry  terminal. Excellent, site for possible  motel, hotel, camper-trailer park.  $135,000.  EGMONT ��� 2,27 acres with 387��. ft low  bank waterfront. Good driveway to  waterfront. Launching ramp, site has  been prepared for possible use as W/F  trailer-camper park & fishing resort. An  excellent property. Full price $95,000.  EGMONT ��� 7 acres with 540 ft low  bank waterfront. Site has been  prepared for possible use as a large  WF trailer-camper park & fishing  resort. This Is an excellent property  ad|olnlng the Egmont Marina.  $180,000 ��� Owner will finance at  bank Interest rate.  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� 365�� ft waterfront,  6.7] acres, water access. $29,500.  1  COMMERCIAL PROPER  3  J^KW] |(-M'Bfc|,.Kli-  I.""' ... !���      A. ..  GARDEN BAY MARINE ��� 700��: lineal  feet floats, Living quarters, laundry,  showers on leased land, $85,000,  ���'   . '���" '��������'��"'������'���   '.������' '"'".'i ,;!';.'.",'';'V'-'r:,''/.iSiSi|jttSi��*itt  MADEIRA PARK ��� vacant store bldg,  ad|olnlng living quarters, One acre with  104' frontage on Madeira Park Rd.  Zoned R3, $52,000,  TROUT FARM. PENDER HARBOUR. Ready-  to go ��� raceways Installed to handle  160,000 trout. 95�� acros land,  Provincial commercial trout farm  licence, Water licence, Located on Hwy  101, across from Pender Harbour  Secondary School, $266,000.'  ;     1 ;  ���'"���"���kCl   .  .J.  " 7** i.-t,  '^^  '"**��'   71'  JUNCTION ISLAND ��� ST. VINCENT BAY  Beautiful 18.73�� acr�� litand In ^���rvli lnl��t with numerout; good building  sites, excellent sheltered moorage and several coves. Well treed with fir,  cedar, arbutus ��� tome merchantable timber, Oyster bed. Only 15 minutes  ride by fast boat from Earls Cove or Egmont, $120,000.  I  WATERFRONT HOMES  i  GARDEN BAY - specious 3 BR home on  1.16 acres on Claydon Road. On 98 �� ft  waterfront wllh float and boathouie,  $149,000  GUNBOAT BAY ��� 3;fc a?res with 3 BR  home! 3 collages, float. On 152�� fl  waterlront, Near Madeira Park,  $123,000. ' '\  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ~ 3 BR home, full  basement, 1997 eq ft on main ftoor. Built  1976, Sepprate 700 iq ft workshop, Ori  122�� choice waterfront lot with ramp a  float. $180,000.  TTI  DAN WILEY, Res. 883-9149  0LLI or JEAN SLADEY, 883-2233  i Peninsula Times  PageB-5  Ayrnn,i979  your  house  1. A real estate sales  person has a 'built in* list of  buyers because of past  associations and daily work in  the market place,  ;, -'7  2. TJie real estate market is  not a mystery to the  professional ������ it is a living.  Keeping abreast of current  market values and conditions  is part of the job.       ,:  3. A real - estate'  professional knows .how to  handle-plaQement_jQf-���home-  for-sale advertising. He-she  _uses=theJ.best-possib|___.choice=^  of distribution  in view  of  locatiorrrvalue and type of-  property. v  4. He-she has the  MULTIPLE~ LISTING -  SERVICE available to send  details of your propery to over  4,000 sales colleagues all over  the Lower Mainland, and MI_S  _g-ves-the_sales-p_-ifession____a_  good overview of the market  .-���.��, -i  Doug Joyce  Bob Bull  885-2761  885-2503  IKHEIT""-" '"   ~,     $47:500-  Near new, large, bright, economical three  bedroom home, 1 year new." 1260 sq ft.-  Thermopane windows and doors, central  fireplace, open plan, no stairs, level lot.  Large sundeck, carport and storage. Good  value at $47,500. Cqll Don.  REDROOFFS : $67^500-  New waterfront 3 bdrm home with expansive vjew of Georgia, Strait and Vancouver Island.,Features shake roof,  stainless steel 'Shaw' fireplace & skylight.  Treed lot. Bob.  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  Vancouver toFTFree: 684-8016  Jack Anderson  Stan Anderson  Don Hadden  885-2053  885-2385  885-9504  ._s:__^m-V^n^��\  LIS,     ���  to assist you in pricing your*  home for sale.  5.-    The    real    estate  professional is trained in  Jinancing, real, estate law and  keeps up to date on various,  governmental grant systems  -that���will���help���sell���your���  property.  6. A real estate sales  person works for YOU ��� the<  vendor ��� and receives  compensation only from you,  so there is no conflict in his  association on your behalf.  Be prepared. Be ready at  all times to open your hou^e.  If something unexpected does  occur, advise your salesman  immediately, and arrange for  another visit.  ��� Gibsons Realty  Important  downtown  concepts .i:;'i  In order to secure the  mlure of the downtown areas  of cities, developers, planners  .ind civic officials must be up  on the latest research in  downtown conripis.  Recent research indicates  that one of the most fundamental requirements for  rescuing a downtown area is  SECURITY.    ,     ���>������'  Potential businessmen,  .shoppers, employees and  downtown residents demand  safety in the, downtown core,  or they will go elsewhere.  Another important  emerging concept- is the split  between the place of Work and  place of residence, because  more and more people want to  live closer to the work and  service facilities of the  downtown core. This desire is,  of course, based'on the first  fact ~ SECURITY.  GOOD TRANSIT is  another requirement of the  downtown, and this is an  aspect that reaches out of  downtown to the suburbs.  City government can  stimulate redevelopment and  revitalizatlon of the downtown  area, if it pays close attention  to research that reveals the  citizen's concerns.  WEST SECHELT Reduced to $89,000  _��_ 5 acres J_f -S��? ���dfprrnland .Has new 4 bd rm_  ranch  style home,  2 ponds  supplied   by  spring water with approx 4 acres cleared,  -bak��<��e4sa-^some^timbervAlUservic��s^on=  paved rd. 2 miles from Sechelt centre. This  -property-has-many potential uses.-Bob   VIEW OF TRAIL ISLANDS   7 $82,000  Luxury hew'West Sechelt'home. Tastefully  decorated with numerous extras. Well-  insulated! energy-conscious home with a  fireplace that must be seen, plus provision  for space heater lower level. Tastefully  decorated ��� with numerous extras. 3  bedrooms, sunken tub, shower, large level  'garden' lot, sundecks, double carport. The  price won't shock you once you see it. Call  Bob for an appointment.  __U ~.^r-^ V:  C/.V-V*   &*>'       -.���   CREEKSIDEHOME $68,500  On- 6/10 " acre "with . parklike setting,  towering trees & spacious, easy to maintain  level lawns. One year new expansive home  has two large bedrooms. Separate entrance  hall leads to a large living room with  fireplace that invites gracious entertaining.  A 23x28' attached garage could be converted to an extra bedroom & family room.  An added plus is a 440' workshop with 3 pee  plumbing. Close to best sandy beach in  Not a minor detail. You  may be used to that dripping  tap, the "sticky" door, the  broken window latch . .. but  your buyer will notice. Fix  them now.  FOR SALE  BY OWNER  1390 sq ft quality home  located on 3/4 acre* with  southern exposure.  Unexcelled view over Gulf  of Oeorgla and Pender  Harbour from large  sundeck off of 24x16 living  room, Massive granite  fireplace. Alio 900 iq ft  self-contained suite with  own covered sundeck at  lower level.   ��� MUCIIN HWHM'e-.'.X  883-2326  CALL ANYTIMI  _6^_AC__-E?-0-1REiP-R??     -Ji-5-QpO  Mostly cfearedT some fruit trees and yr  round creek. Property mostly fenced, front  . .ygrdJqndscapecLandJn lawn. HousB-Li__-vry-,  large 2300 sq ft, 2 fps, several sets of  _ plumbing- Kitchen &LR have-been com- -  pletely remodelled. South' slope, all usable  land. Call Stan.  8 ACRES VIEW COUNTRY ESTATE $97,000  1400 sq' ft full basement home with  spacious living/dining room. Fireplaces up  and down, plus extra flue in basement.  Open staircase to rec room; extensive cedar  work inside and goot kitchen cupboards.  Large cjport wlth_storage '& 22x451swJm-  SELMA PARK ��� $15,000. 1976 12x68' Bendix Paramount Mobile  Home. All new w/w includes triple axles, tires & wheels, hitch,  stove & fridge and 3 beds. This unit cannot be told from new. (See  -Doug). -     - - -     -  -     -  ming  pooLApprox   3  acres   landscaped  JawnJj3rchardi_f!shpond. year_-round_creek,_  garden, greenhouse & complete privacy.  Call Bob. I  iUMBEJ-_JOSAWCOM_-=a.��o_y^_nearJnew--Z9-2_--q-lt-.-Uhed_oom-��  home close to the beach at Chapman Creek. Not stairs, electric  heat, double glazing. Government prepaid__lease_has_19_years to__  run. FP" $32,000.  ROBERTS CREEK $48,000  3 bedroom'home on 1.67 acres. Spacious  open plan of~ll}20 sq fi~has ensuife~off  -master bdrnv Home-has-family-room and  utility. Reduced drastically in price for  immediate sale. Bob.  LOTS  DAVIS BAY WATERFRONT $36,500  Large lot with a fine beach. Fairly steep access but walkable.  Fantastic southwest view. Nicely treed.-(Stan)   WATERFRONT COTTAGE - $43,500. 66' x approx 325' with easy  _access_to cottage. Very good beach but fairly steep approach..  Lovely westerly view. Treed property. (Stan)  COMMERCIAL PROPERTY "   $120,000  Sechelt Village. Fully rented, mostly on  lease. Shows good return on investment.  Opportunity to invest in this growing  community. Details to bonafide purchaser*.  Doug. ___"_. _        .     - -  $22,0Q0L  Madeira Castle ��� unique home for value &  location. 2800 sq ft with breathtaking view.  Decor includes original murals, sunken gold  bathtub & extensive cedar work. Double  windows throughout and easy to heat. MLS  Bob.        ��� - --      "  SECHELT VILLAGE $42,900  Attractive 2 bedroom home, no st.airs,  newly decorated in & out, on level 66x122'  lot. Close to post office and shopping. 8x12'  tool shed, rear lane. Landscaped. Call Don.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS ��� $10,000. Extra large building lot in area of  new homes. All services including paved roads. Call Doug. '  SAIHDY HOOK LOT ��� $10.300.. Approx 70 x 127' with shed on.  Hydro, phone & water on paved road. Close to boating & fishing.  Call Don.- -  REDROOFFS 1/2 ACRE: Treed & 104' of frontage on Redrooffs Rd.  -Lots-of-good-trees-and some-alder-for-firewoddr-Easy-access-from-  the road and excellent topsoil. Serviced with power & water. FP  $12,500.  PRICE REDUCED FOR QUICK SALE $54,000  Like new 2 bdrm bsmt home. Good layout  with southern exposure and view. Save  money ��� extra insulation, twin seal  windows and heatilator fireplace. Call Bob.  SECHELT VILLAGE $36,900  Near new 3 bdrm modular home on clear  garden lot with carport. Price includes  stove, fridge, washer & dryer and is completely furnished. Walk to shops. A bargain.  Stan.  WEST SECHELT $72,500  Spanish split-level home, near new with all  the extra features. Double carport,  workshop, 3 baths, 4 bdrms, 2 fireplaces,  bay window anda formal dinipg area. Good  level lot affords a view from the 2nd floor.  Tile roof. 2288 sq ft. Call Bob.  ACREAGE  WATERFRONT ACREAGE: 1.47 acres of wooded parkland with 104'  _ of frontage on Howe Sound. The site is gently sloping and provides  a spectacular view of the channel between Bowen and Gambier  Islands. Priced at $40,000.  SECHELTVILLAGE: 5 acres medsu7-rng"33(Tx~660'. Wiri^jventuaiiy  have a view. Close to the arena. Try your offer to $35,000.  REDROOFFS AREA: Wildwood Rd., 125 x 200' level lot, very easy to  build on. Beautiful evergreens. Priced for immediate sale at  $11,200.  SANDY HOOK WATERFRONT: 68' of accessible waterfrontage with  boat launching slipway. 400' sq ft cabin with fireplace 8 large deck.  Partly furnished. Asking $49,000.  SECHELT WATERFRONTi.TxeJo_e#n Boulevard St. 70' x 129'. Each  treed & sewered. Ask]  sw  per lot.  ROBERTS CREEK: Large treed.-serviced lot close to beach & golf  course. Quiet area, mobile home permitted. FP $11,900.  .7*"  WATERFRONT, W. SECHELT  Pebble beach with your own road right to  water.  3  bdrms,  3 complete  bathrooms,  recreation room, wine cellar and lots of  extras. View from all living areas. One of  the better waterfront homes on the coast.  Bob.  WEST SECHELT $49,900  One of the prettiest split-levels around!  Less than one year old. Twin seal windows &  screens.  Half  basement  with   downstairs  bathroom. 7x9' steel shed on q cement.pad..  Coll Doug. '7 '"'.-.  WILSON CREEK ��� Own your own trailer park on Hwy 10.. Complete  with mobile home for you to livejn. Winding stream through 2.41  acres, two double wide concrete pads. Asking $60,000.  HALFMOON BAY: Approx 1.1 acres. 2'BR home. Could put second  'home on'this property. FP $44,900.  "REDROOFFST4"side by'side viewlotsreach 1,18 acres with 100 feet  road frontage. Excellent buys at full price $15,000 each.  ROBERTS CREEK: Afine b��l|h'flJ��l[)2 x ' ��5'-close to beach access-  j to the^mfflVt-ved re  Property is sloping!  road. Asking $15,000.  REDROOFFS AREA: Approx one treed acre. 99' on Redrooffs Rd.  Close to beach and boat launch. Fully serv*rced. FP only $10,500.  EGMONT WATERFRONT!: Excellent investment opportunity. Close  to ,6>0' of waterfront with. 5 acres & a 5 yr old double wide home.  Asking $85,000 with 1/2 dn. All offers & trades will be considered.  SECHELT VILLAGE ��� Lot 6, selectively cleared leaving some trees.  View of the ocean & within walking distance to shopping. Sewered  this year. Asking $12,000.  EGMONT WATERFRONTAGE: Over 20 acres with approx 1000' of  waterfront. Could be an excellent investment. Vendor offers terms  wtth $50,000 dn. Consideration given to trades.  SOUTHWOOD ROAD: Close to 1/2 acre. Level building lot. Hydro  and regional water at road. Check S compare. Attractively priced at  $9,450.  SECHELT VILLAGE $44,900  Sunshine Heights. Spectacular view of the  Inlet & mountains. 1058 sq ft of easy to keep  2 bedroom home. Landscaped by a  professional. Priced to sell Immediately.  Call Doug.'  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME $65,900  3 bedroom, full basement home on a large  landscaped lot: Lots 'of sundeck on the  southwest side. The home also has an extra  large attached double garage with direct  entry to the basement. Rec room and  bedroom in basement are basically  finished, Call Stan.  BUSINESS BLOCK  GIBSONS $68,000  2-1/2 acres w|th modem 3 bedroom  basement home,' Oil-fired hot' water  heating, two fireplaces, rec room and many  other features) Approx 1-1/2 acres cleared  and In lawn with fruit trees and shrubs,  Excellent soil, Stan.  SARGEANTSRD  DAVIS BAY $73,500  ONEOF THE-COAST'S FINESTI Fully finished  on both floors. This all cedar home Is of the  highest quality. Two heatilator fireplaces  make the home very Inexpensive to heat.  One extra large main floor bedroom and 2  on the lower level. Large attached two car  carport and a large carpeted sundeck, all  thermal pane windows, a lot that Is over 1/2  acre and landscaped make this a MUST SEE  homel Call Stqn.  A LITTLE GOLDMINE: Sechelt's best restaurant. A THRIVING  business wllh an excelltn gross profit. Living accommodation on site  for the new owners at very little extra.  "������''.':.7  . "'/   '.:.'7 ��������� ���  GOING CONCERN; Small trailer park, 4 pads and lots of room for  expansion, ,2.41 acres of land, some trees. Wilson Creek location.  Very convenient. FP $60,000.  '    ; .j  >   HALFMOON BAY: Commercial opportunity on Hwy 1011 Gas  station, auto repair shop Investment. A one of a kind. Zoned C2.  Asking $39,900.  SEMI-RETIREMENT BUSINESS GOING CONCERN $74,500 FULL PRICE  TWO LAUNDROMAT LOCATIONS.  Both of these sites are Ideal for year-round steady trade. 14 washer  & 12 dryers In one location. 7 dryers and 14 washers In 2nd location.  All equipment in top condition. Stores are clean and newly  decorated. Gross revenue approx $2,800 per month, For further,  Information call J. Anderson or Bob Bull 885-3211, Vane. 684-8016.  CLEARED, IEVEL LOT: Sechelt Village .��� 62.5 x 120'. Ready for  building. Owner will trade as part down payment, on home. Value  *11,500.  SELMA PARK VIEW LOT: Extra large 90 x 179' lot, corner location,  easy access. Excellent view of Trail Island. FP $15,500.  WILSON CREEK: On Browning Rd, a 75 x 158' view lot only 300.' from  beach, road access. This lot Is partially cleared and fenced, ready to  build on. A quiet street close to all facilities. One of a kind at  $16,900.  SELMA^FARK: Prime building lot) Over 150' road frontage. Large  enough to assure privacy. FP $18,500.  REDROOFFS WATERFRONT: Lot 80 x 414' ��� Great view with all  services, water, paved road, cablevlslon, hydro. FP! $26,500.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS: Inlet view lot 50 x 120 x 90. Close to marine.  Asking $13,500.  $59,900  Watch the Beachcombers filming from your  living room window. This Immaculate home  has a fantastic view of Keats Island, Gibsons Harbour and beyond, Well-maintained  garden affords beauty and privacy In a  vlllago setting. For appointment to view,  call Bob.  GIBSONS-NORTH ROAD $64,900  Near new 3 bedroom home with 3  balhrooms, has shako roof & cedar siding,  which blend Into the wooded letting  overlooking Keats Island & beyond I Good  location close to ferry for commuting. Ready  for occupancy now.  HOMES  SELMA PARK: 2 bdrm part basement home on a large view site,  Home Is near new and In excellent condition. Wrap around sundeck  and double carport, Basement Is finished. FP $54,500. c  DAVIS BAY MOTEL: 10 s.c, units plus owner's homo, 4 lots frontlnp  on Highway 101 & beach. 351.47' frontage. Large workshop &  Morage. Selling under assessed value. $225,000, Terms,  VIEW LOTS, SANDY HOOK ��� take your choice of 3, priced low to  sell at $8,050 & $8,150. Owner will look at reasonable offers to  these low prices.  _j SECHELT VILLAGE: Sunshine Heights Lot 67 x 125' In a district  containing,some fine new homes. Level and easy to clear. All  services. $2,000 down and easy monthly payments, FP $10,900,  11 SANDY HOOK: Spectacular view Lot In quiet residential area. 55 x  - 163' zoned Rll. Mobile homes permitted. Asking $10,500,  COOPER   RD:   Lot   80x263',   treed,   level. Services along paved  road. Asking $11,500,  REDR00FF  RANCH INC. SUBDIVISION  REDROOFF RANCH INC. Phase I subdivision Is located on Redrooffs Road approximately  1/2 miles west of Sechelt Village. Hydro, telephone and regional water serves the  division. The lots are wooded and level to gently sloping. Particulars of the subdivision  Included In the prospectus ��� ask for your free copy.  *  x> i',  y  DAVIS BAY $65,500  Beautiful 3 bdrm home in prestige area, Has  one of the eest views on the coast. All  services. A must tee for serious buyers.  l(POMO)  FULL PRICE $41,900  3 bedroom, dbl plbg, Handy Sechelt locale.  Landscaped lot with U-drlveway, Thlt home  It only 3 years old, clean & bright, Real  value. Call Jack, ���> .....  .ROBERTS CREEK ' $43,000  . Brand hew 3 bedroom home, immediate  foMonlorrr Try your offer. Colt Doug,      ���  Lot 31 ��� SOLD  Lot 32 ��� SOLD  Lot 33 ��� SOLD  Lot 34 ��� $11,600  Lot 35 ��� SOLD  Lot 36 ��� $11,900  Lo�� 37 ��� $12,750  PRICE SCHEDULE  Lot 38 ��� $11,900  Lot 39 ��� SOLD  Lot 40 ��� $11,600  Lot 41 ��� $12,700  Lot 42 ��� $15,500  Lot 43 ��� SOLD  Lot 44 ��� SOLD  Lot 45 ��� $11,150  SOLD  SOLD  Lot 46  Lot 47  Lot 48 ��� SOLD  Lot 49 ��� $10,750  Lot 50 ��� SOLD  Dimension! are given In both feet and metres.  ,   ^^r^ n j ;��"3:   ���.   *  ,; ~vv* 7-*  1  ;~'" ������'V'   <V���       i ���''   *? k       tn   '     ' '.'   f__\   *�������._>     ���   U    It        ��''_ "'?        . -**\     W' -/  **<*/.���.'* ft*    iJ8if     ';" ���*'       ������." *'  ~�� ��� *�����  ���* ������ ' ~��>~���-�����.^,^�������~--j^>iS-^-_*��.-.f|.u ^, ,����iii^'.,,.4.-.i-i.it-~l**?f.^----.4ji*^.,��.~.J..-^Vi'i*' >.....,.,.,..-,.��,-. ...����'..l.,          V  Sf��  s  1 no0 ,        ~*<.i<")''*    t/ s . ti 1  U ,*'  /Vi  ...y  ���A  ���/���  ff  \ I f  p��s��ix.    The^i_.^Bme-     ^ ^Factors affecting value  , ,1. Should you decorate your  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-2607  2 HOUSES ON 2 ACRES - $39,500  2 bdrm rancher-with f'place and large 12 x il5 master bdrm, plus  smaller 2 bdrm rental house on level partially cleared 2 acres in  West Sechelt. Hurry for this one I  1306 SURF CIRCLE [Seaside Village]  Ideal for the large family.1250 s.q ft 2 yr.old 3 bdrm home.wlth 2  more'bdrms and partially finished rec rm In full bsmt. Vendor is  transferred and has purchased. Don't hesitate to make an offer  to $547900.       ' 7  HOUSE ft ACREAGE __,-������_  Lovely 2 bdrm 150Q sq ft roncher with sepgrate heated l_8_x_24  workshop on 8- acres in West Sechelt. Price has already been  reduced $10,000 and absentee vendor will look very seriously at  yaur offers in the 70s.  FOR THE WEEKENDER!  New A-frame cottage on 77x223 semi-WF lot on Browning Rd.  See this ideal hideaway amongst the trees for only $33,000. _ _  EXTRA LARGE TREED LOT WITH A VIEW  100 x 200 is the size and the view from this Selma Park lot is  overlooking Trail Boy. $3500 downto foil price of $14,700  should be appealing to you.  CNR FRANKLIN & COCHRANE RD, GIBSONS  house extensively before you  sell it?  A real estate professional  will weigh all factors of  condition, location and price  to give you the best advice.  2. Should you dispose of  investment real estate in the-  light of current conditions and  legislation?  A real estate professional  in the Investment, Commercial and . Industrial  specialty knows how to advise  you. He is informed on  existing laws, proposed  legislation, public policies and  other essential details involved in your decision.  J_-J_/hat is tlw differenci--.  SUNNYCREST  ' between lease-hold and freer,  hold? What conditions might  affect either one?  Again, your answer will  come from the real estate  professional whq. keeps up to  date on the newest concepts of  land use and; planning;  4. Ami placing too high (or  low) a value on the residential  property I want to sell?  An experienced residential  sales person is in day to day  contact with the market and  can assess values on the basis  of Location, condition,  amenities. He-she knows what  similar properties are  bringing.  SHOPPING  CENTRE  IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIG  . VANCOUVER  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  R.R. 2-Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  B  ���  I  ���  &  886-2277  CONVEYANCING.REAL ESTATE CONSULTING��APPRAISALS*NOTARY PUBLIC  HOMES  TOLL FREE  6824513  The term condominium  _^Condami_uu_-____iK^  popular answer to the need for    strata title project.  _less_ costly home ownership  for many people. Whether you  choose this type ownership fdr  your .first home, or as an.  easier lifestyle when your  famUy^ is grown, you have a  wide choice from the many  designs available on the lower  -mainland. _Though the idea  Condominiums can be  purchased in small units,  large projects, or high-rises,  with extra facilities such as  swimming pools, saunas and  tennis courts often Jncluded in  the larger projects. Investigate all' types of condominiums before you buy,_to_  make sure it will suit your  WILLIAMSONS LANDING:  This beautiful summer or year-round luxury home  must be seen to be believed) A 200 foot high and low *  tide dock makes this the home for the boater. Fishing,  water skiing, and pleasure boating all out the front  door on 100 feet of your own. .78 acres of waterfront^  property." Beautiful 1280 square^feePA^fmme home  features three bedrooms with loft and part finished  basement.=25x8.-sundeek��� overlooks-^owe-Souhd;  Large guest cottage with fireplace, fridge, stove, 220V  and sundeck. $109,500  >ssiysT\     1   ng_*1 J* t\*m*9* .._���*.    ���B_���w���mm mvmnm-m���M     �������f      ���m w���r-������������--.-���.  .  This is an ideal retirement home) 1100 sq ft 2 bdrm bungalow  on level 50 x 130 landscaped lot with an excellent garden just  200 ft from one of the best swimming beaches in the area. An  excellent buy at only $39,900.  VALUE BELOW REPLACEMENT COST I  1175 sq ft rancher on large 165 x 245 lot (almost an acre) 3  bdrms fully modern home plus new 600 sq ft double garage and .  workshop plus a greenhouse and good growing soil make this  I  "lHsHng~an"6��e1tenr-buy+0r-only"$5475OQ-. "~���~   88 FT PEBBLE BEACH WATERFRONTAGE ��� $23,500  Almost sounds too good to be true but it isn't, and it can be yours  if you hurry. Fully serviced with water, hydro and road access  less than 6 miles from Sechelt.  INVEST $1,000  To purchase this semi-waterfront recreational lot in Sechelt Inlet  Estates. The lot is approx 60 x 200, fully serviced with water &  hydro. The view is magnificent and the price is only $8500.  SEMI-SECLUDED ACREAGEI  If you want your own little week-end hideaway in a park-like  setting with, a small brook running through the property then  you should enquire about this 2.4 acre parcel in Roberts Creek  near the Boy Scout Camp for only $18,500.  G. KN0WLES  298-0541 BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD.-��i*��i  Easter Weekend ph. 885-2662  dates back twenty five nun-,  ^dred- years���the -first -con��� particular-lifestyle -  dominium units appeared  locally in the late nineteen  sixties.   ,  The terms. condominium,  or strata title refer to a type of  ownership  rather  than  a  ...pai_iaula-i4tyle��.J-hfiy_-Can.be__,  apartments,    townhouses,  duplexes or even clusters of  Architect designed tudor home in quiet cul de sac with some  ocean view. This large 1278 square feet three bedroom  home, must be seen. Two finished fireplaces, finished rec  room, ensuite plumbing, two sundecks and the list keeps  -going on. Situated amongst other quality homes. Front yard  landscaped with many evergreens. Don't buy before seeing-  this home. $62,500.  OPEN FOR INSPECTION  New two bedroom house fully furnished, ready for you to  move in. On nice flat lot in Creekside Park Estates. Attached  carport and lot is now being landscaped. All this three blocks  from shopping centre, schools etc. Only $47,500. Mortgage  available.  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES LTD.  Cowrie Street 885-2013 Sechelt  VILLAGE OF SECHELT. Waterfront. Architect designed home. By  appointment only with John Wilson.  SELMA PARK. Only $27,700 for this two bedroom rancher near  the Selma Park Hall. Yes, it is freehold property. Quick  possession on this view home.  n��mmmm���m_\_amm���m_%mm_t*mm_*m_mmmmt\___-__mmm m���ssm. ���������   -   ���    n   i  .   i       i  REDROOFFS AREA. Large 1/2 acre. 125' x 200'. Only $9,900.  GOOD SELECTION OF VIEW LOTS  JOHN WILSON  885-9365  B  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE (1978) LTD.  Box 1490, R.R. 1  Wharf Road, Sechelt. B.C., VON 3A0  885-3271  HOMES  GIBSONS AREA TO ROBERTS CREEK  ONLY STEPS TO BEACH  This family favorite has 5 bedrooms and a large rec room.  Completely fenced yard is safe for children. Lots of room for only  $48,900. Rita Percheson, 885-5706.  UP* DOWN DUPLEX $49,500.  Large 3 bedroom with excellent revenue potential, located on 1  acre near Roberts Creek on Highway 101. Vendor will consider  offers. Ed Baker, 885-2641.  NEW ON MARKET - A REALLY GREAT LOCATION I  8 new lots on Nor-West Bay Road opposite Derby Road. They are  in their natural state, so you can create your own landscaping.  Some with view. Your choice of 7 lots at $10,900. Larry Reardon,  885-3924.  IMPOSSIBLE? $57,600  1700 sq ft of quality workmanship In this now home under  construction, your choice of carpets and colors. Many deluxe  features In this beauty. Wilson Creek. Rita Percheson, 885-5706  or Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  B  i .i  EAST PORPOISE BAY ROAD  .___>__._  $39,900  Everything Is oversized In this large  mobile, with approx 1300 sq ft floor  lareo, Joined under one roof are  171x12 and 36x12 units, creating  iample space for a rec room largo  . . ./.,*i!S^JA:tA.*,!;;i:��fel(enou,gh lo house a pool table. '3  bedrooms, large sundeck and> a|separate garage. (30x16)  sell. Larry Reardon 885-J.924,  SECHELT VILLAGE $38,000  Cozy bungalow, 2 bedrooms could be 3. Neat & clean Inside and  out, walk to school and shopping. Large LR with w/w carpeting,  kitchen & dinette, carport. Fenced and fully landscaped. Call Ed  Baker, 885-2641.  ��eCHt!tT VILLAOE; 3 bdrm sparkler,  .harming & Immaculate w-dlning rm  and kitchen eating space, cozy  flroplaco & carpeted throughout,  Only 1 yr old and already has a  bountiful garden with fruit trees,  Priced to sell fast at $46,900,  Phone Ken Wells, 885-7223  <5h  . ',fftii'<^if.1]_x-~.  ___Wm!mm't  f*44W  STARTER SPECIAL-1 BLOCK TO BEACH f35,500  Spotless 2 storey, Ideal for starter home on double lot with shed  for workshop, Chuck Dowman, 885-9374,  IMMACULATE ��� $43,900. 3 bdrm  home In Sechelt Village. Large corner  lot Is completely fenced and landscaped. Carport has ad|olnlng  workshop 4 storage area, Price  reduced for quick sale. Rita Per-  cheion, 885-3706 or" Chuck Dowman,  005-9374.  MA-W.YrM-WVMMB $87,000  Everywhere you look there Is value  In this truly beautiful home, In  West Sechelt. Cathedral entranco,  j bedrooms, 2 fireplaces, largo roc    __________________________________  room, workroom plus one bedroom suite down��lalr��. nicely  landscaped and the prlco has boon roducod to $57,000, Larry  Reardon ��05-3924,  QUALITY AT. A BARGAIN l*RICEl  Quality constructed 2 bdrm home has  a large sundeck & view of Lambs Bay.  1/2 basement Is finished with  plumbing * private entrant* for liv  law suite, A great buy at only  $.5,500. Rita Percheson, 605-6706.  WEST SECHELT $56,500  Attractive Spanish type 3 bdrm bungalow, approx 3 yrs built.  Large LR 20x20 fireplace, open beam ceiling. DR, family kitchen.  All bdrms large, master ensuite, w/w throughout. Large  workshop at rear. Floor area 1584 sq ft. Ed Baker, 885-2641.  REDROOFFS TO PENDER HARBOUR AREA  REDROOFFS AREA - GARDENERS  PARADISE. $45,000. 2 bdrm, well-  maintained rancher situated on a  large attractively landscaped lot,  s100x263, separate garage, 1 rm  cottage, greenhouse, large playroom  for the youngsters. To view call Ed  Baker, 885-2641.  CHEAPER THAN RENT $32,500  4 yr old 3 bdrm full bsmt home on one acre near Silversands.  Live In while you do the finishing. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  LOTS AND ACREAGE  YOUR CHOICE OF 1/2 ACRE LOTS - FROM $10,500 to $15,000  INVESTMENT POTENTIAL  In this beautiful 1/2 acre & wooded lot on Wild wood Road.  Zoned R2 for mobile homes. Hydro and water. Rita Percheson,  885-5706. $10,500.  Cleared and ready to build on. Serviced, Incl, cable. Nlckerson  Rd. Call Ed Baker, 885-2641. $13,500.  Loaded with trees on blacktop road, with hydro and water In  Redrooffs. Call Larry Reardon, 885-3924, $13,500. -  Large treed lot at the corner of Redrooffs Road and the road to  Sargont Bay. Serviced with hydro and water. Call Larry Reardon,  885-3924, $15,000.  WATERFRONT LOT/VIEW LOT  At Sandy Hook we have this 100'+ waterfront lot, close to road  and ad|olnlng with an excellent view lot that lies next to B,R.  Larry Reardon, 885-3924, $15,500 and $8,500.  1.17 ACRESi  Nicely treed, gentle slop to SW, will have a good view when  some trees come down. Ed Baker, 885-2641, $18,500.  NOR-WIST BAY ROAD  Wooded lot 1*50 x 70',' zoned R2, trailers allowed, Sign on.  $12,500. Call EeTBaker, 085-2641.  RARE 25 ACRESi  '  Only 5 minutes West of Sechelt, High & dry. Mostly treed. Asking  $62,000, Chu<;k Dowman, 085-9374.  WELCOME WOODS  An extra large lot, 125 x 200', serviced with hydro and water.  Call Larry R3ordon, 885-3924, $9,750,  BARGAIN HARBOUR LOT)  Seml-waterfront property, |ust across the Narrows Bridge and  lacing Bargain Harbour. Treed and good for building on, with  |ust the road between you and the water. Call Larry Reardon,  885-3924. $22,500.  NORTH FLETCHER: Five room home with  development in half basement. Lot is 76 x  129 with panoramic view of Keats, Shelter.,  Islands the water and mountains. Very  private. Separate garage. Livingroom has  fireplace and dining area will take large  suite. New copper piping and new electrical  wiring. $43.500.   '.'"  HWY 101 & ARGENT ROAD: In the heart of  Roberts Creek 8/10 of an acre of nicely  treed gently sloping land. With 600 sq. ft. 2  bedroom home, presently heated with  wood burning heater but wired for 220  volts. Second dwelling permitted and could  be built behind existing building. F.P.  $24,900 \    -LOOKOUT DRIVE ��� Overlooking Porpoise  Bay this near new 1200 sq ft basement  home has everything a family would want  for comfortable living & more. 4 bedrooms,  full bath plus ensuite, convenient utility  room upstairs and plenty of cupboards &  cabinets. Situated on a completely landscaped lot in quiet residential area. Other  features include huge rec room, 2  fireplaces, twin seal windows and screens.  Priced for a quick sale^FP $49,900.  -FIRCREST PiACE:-Threft>bedirpom family  ,_ home very nicely appointed. Large Tec room  with built-in bar nearly completed. Many  kitchen cabinets, fireplace. Nicely treed lot  situated on quiet no through street close to  schools and shopping. $49,900.  S  ���  ���  1258 HEADLAND ROAD: Cozy village home  with good view'of the Bay. Close to beach  and boat launch. Lane access in rear. Ideal,'  starter home and vendor will consider  carrying Agreement for Sale. $28,000,  ELPHINSTONE: A terrific view from this  large home on double lot- Two finished  fireplaces and a sundeck with plenty of  room for summer entertaining. This is a  home built for owner with the best of  materials. $6?,j50Q.  HILLCREST ROAD: Beautiful view lot on a  quiet cul de sac In an area of new homes.  All underground services. Cleared and  ready for building. $5,000 down, balance by  Agreement for Sale. $17,900.  LANGDALE RIDGE SUBDIVISION: Fantastic  view lots. An area of new and varied  homes. These lots offer themselves to many  different building locations. En|oy privacy  and the view of Howe Sound. Priced from  $12,900.  SCHOOL & WYNGART ROADS: Only 4 ol  these Duplex lots left. Beautiful view  properties overlooking the Bay. Close to  schools and shopping. All lots, perfectly  suited to slde-by-slde or up-down duplex  construction. Priced at $15,500 and  $16,500.  DAVIS ROAD: Exceptionally well' built 3  bdrm home, heatilator FP, 2 sundecks,  family dining room plus eating area in  kitchen. All this on main floor. Lovely ���  landscaped level lot with storage shed, full  garden in & double garage. Plus 2 furnished  suites In basement, self-contained with  private entrances. Rental $200 each suite.  This is a fantastic value & only 2 blocks to  shopping, schools etc. The price on this  $87,500.  HOPKINS LANDING: Two bedroom view  home 1/4 mile from Langdale Ferry Terminal. See Keats, Gambier and Lions Bay  from the large combination family  room/dining room or from the living room.  Heatilator fireplace. 19 ,x 27 concrete  basement for workshop and storage. Five  appliances included. Park like landscape.  $42,900.  1286 HEADLANDS ROAD: this three  bedroom home is attractively situated at  the base of the Bluff and close to the boat  launching ramp. Great living room for  entertainment, 16 x 25. Also has 10-1/4%  mortgage. $42,900.   ���.-,-.;   ���������-;-  1720 MARTIN ROAD: You couldn't wish for  a better location In Gibsons, being within  easy walking distance to shops, schools,  and harbour. Spacious and comfortable one  level home In excellent condition featuring  large livingroom, three bedrooms, one full  bathroom plus powder room off living area,  huge sundeck. Landscaped lot and a  beautiful view. $45,900.  CRUCIL RD: Bright and spacious three'  bedroom family view home in excellent  condition located within easy walking'  distance to schools and shops. Large kitchen  with built-in dishwasher and indirect  lighting. Two fireplaces. Huge recreation  room. Lots of extra space in daylight  basement for den or extra bedroom and  workshop. $58,900.  LANGDALE: This non-basement Langdale  three bedroom view home features expensive use of granite on exterior and huge  walk-around fireplace. Modern kitchen has  solid walnut cabinets and built-in dishwasher. A garage and workshop round out  the picture. $49,500.  MARINE DR: Soames Point, Gibsons. Ideal  summer home on beautiful large view lot.  Beach access just across the street. Good  recreational or holding property." Large  covered sundeck overlooking Keats Island  and Howe Sound. Vendor will consider  carrying Agreement for Sale. $33,500.  DAVIS RD: Ideal starter or retirement home.  Only two blocks from schools and shopping.  This three bedroom home has everything  you need for comfort and convenience. The  carport could easily be converted to a  family room and a separate carport could  be built on many sites within the extra large  landscaped lot. $39,500.  ,1402 ALDERSPRING ROAD: Two storey  home-<on i -quiet cul de .sac with .view  overlppking,.fjibsons Harbour. 4 Three.*  bedrooms/on main floor. Fully furnished  suite on ground floor. Completely fenced  and in lawn. Close to park, tennis courts and  shopping. $47,500.  DAVIS & SHAW RD: A Gold Medallion four  bedroom home. Three levels of luxurious  living. Four bedrooms, two bathrooms, two  hot water tanks. Family room, rec room and  utility. Double glazed windows and  separate entrance to basement. $57,000.  THOMPSON $ FORBES: Langdale. New out  of the ordinary rancher on 79 x 135 lot.  Featuring living room,: dining rdom, three  bedrooms, family room and utility. Garage  fireplace. Very attractive and practical floor  plan. $48,500.  ���i  I  I  7L0IS  FAIRVIEW RDi-Nearly 1/4 acre of flat eaiy  to build on land. Mobile homes are allowed.  Large cedar trees provide privacy and  enhance this setting. Close to Cedar Grove  School. $11,900.  DAVIDSON RD: 2/5 of an acre with a  fantastic view from Langdale Ridge. This lot  . has a small creek on the very back of the),  property. All new. homes In this area.  $14,900.  TUWANEK: 80 x 140 lo) only one block to  beach. Full view of the Inlet. Piped community water available, $9,900.  *������    \ ��� ���  ABBS RD; view ot Bay area and Georgia  Sfralt Is yours from this beautiful lot In area  of elaborate homes. Two blocks to schools  and shopping. $19,900.  SOUTH FLETCHER: At School Road. Two lots  40 x 150 each. One lot has .a cottage which  could be rented. These lots are mostly  cleared and ready for, building. A spectacular view of the entire Bay area and  Keats Island. $27,500.  ACREAGE  ���  FIRCREST   ROAD:   Over   20   nicely   treed    REDROOFFS AREA: Over 1 treed acre. This  building lots to chooso from. 61x131. We1 , ,|oplng property offers maximum privacy wusunsi  approximately   io  acres,   *nc  wlll arrange to have a home built'for you.    and Is actually two lots. (Can be bought growth trees, level, great for a hobby farm  _ ��� __. _ * * _*" I _m _��� _>_.      A _��       t*\ I L% _. -v _���_ _ /**. Aa. J       L_ _k I _J I m _������       M _i A _* _m nil  SCHOOL RD: 1,56 acres ad|ocent to the  elementary school. Could be subdivided  into lots. On sewer and all services.  $58,000.  PARK ROAD: Gibsons. Excellent prospects  for the one who holds this potentially  commercially zoned 5 acros. Lightly cleared,  close to shopping contro and schools,  $59,000.  GIBSONS:  Approximately   16  acres,   2nd  a  ���  B  Locatod a short drive  Priced at $9,700 each.  down Pratt Road.  separately).  Power 2 bio.  CREEKSIDE PARK ESTATES: In Gibsons  Village on North Road. Lots for single wides,  doublo wldos and convontlonal homes, All  on sewor, wator, hydro and all within three  blocks of the shopping centre, schools and  medical clinic. Priced from $10,900 to  $19,900,  S|C^ jfrj^Sftog^  _ .__ ���   ?400 iq ft thawinn nood tfiitat rH-iory. Approx too iq ft for  owner. Constructed for 2nd storey. $147,000. C. Dowman, 085-  9374,  I HWY 101 & ARGENT RDi 6/10 of an acre of  treed land In Roberts Creek 2 blks from the  Masonic Hall. 2 dwellings allowed on the  property. 100 feet of Hwy frontage that  would be Ideal for domestic Industry site  with home behind. On Hydro 8, Regional  water. F.P. $14,900, ��� ��   ',  OIBSONS VILLAGE: We offer you 1/3 of an  acre of park-like properly located within  Gibsons VIIIoqo. Has crook llowlng through  this secludod private aroa, Needs  Imaginative ownor to bring out full  potential, Offers lo $10,900.  *  +  We're the Neighborhood Professionals.  ��� ��� ��� mmm_mmimmm��mmmmm-mmmm ��������� ��� mi i m.$mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  TRAIL ISLANDS: Large waterfront lot with  small cove for moorage, Beautiful view on  three sides. Excellent fishing spot on your  door,'"��P' Ca|l and lot u�� ihow you thli  iwaterfront roatroat. $17,900,  HILLCREST: $5,000 down, balance by  Agreement for Sale will purchase this  (beautiful view lot on a quiet cu| de sac, All  Lwad_Kflf9un^  Hor building. $14,900,  Serviced with regional water.  .lock* away. $15,800.  SMITH ROAD: Cleared view lot close to ferry  terminal and ocean view, Triangular shaped  lot with good building site. $14,000.  UPLANU& KD: Tuwanek. Ideal recreation lot  In beautifully wooded ond park like setting.  2on��d for trailers, This lot overlooks Sechelt  Inlet and the Lamb Island. $8,900.  '_) .-_   WAKEFIELD RD: Fully serviced lot on paved  road. View, overlooking Trail Islands, Bring  offers. $14,500.  McCULLOUGH RD: Wilson Creek. Close to  one acre of treed property with sub-division^  possibilities $22,500, ,    - * '"��'������ ''"������ "^ i',"' ���'"���" '���" "V " *"  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: Gibsons. With  waterfront as scarce as It It this double us��t  Jot represents real value, $33,000,  ��� SI .ii'H'f  ii    m'.s ��.w, i ���'    '  GOWER Pt. RD. AT 14th: Nearly 1/2 acre of  view property, Approximately 80' x 250'. R2  zoned with 2 distinctive building sites. Local  by-laws allow 2 dwelling* on thlt property.  Partially cleared. Closed to Olbsons and  close to Ihe beach, $16,900,  _  Close to Gibsons. Good holding proporty  and priced at only $4,000 per acre. See this  now. Large acreages are getting scarco.  $64,000.  CHASTER RD: Two acres of nlcoly trood  level land across the street from Codai  Grove School. Zoning allows subdivision  Into 1/4 acre lots, Excollont for hobby farm  or Investment, $30,000.  .ARGENT RD: 2.7 treed acres In the heart of  Roberts Creek. 5 lot subdivision has beer  approved, Excellent soil and drainage,  Perfect for hobby farm on holding property  F.P. $34,900.  HIGHWAY 101: ��\? acres vacant land  located on Highway 101, Mlddlepolnt+30  ,inllos from Gibsons, Logging road, not In  use, th'rough property. Average subdivision  ,slze permitted }/,2 acre, Southerly exposure  'and good view. $90,500.  GRANDVIEW �� f RATTr Building lot In o fait  growing area. Approximate size Is 146 x  141 x.,74 x 125. Present all offers on the  asking price of $11,500,  -" '��� ��'" ��� 'i 'p*���^sB.'"*��_p����*^��*������������r**���1���^',  SCHOOL RP: Three view loti73 x 110. On  shopping  centre.  116,000 eoch.  Cleared   for  ��1  -00.  building.  HIGHWAY 1011 jb20 a"* w"h ln��ulotod  cottage |ust remodelled. Located on High*  way 101 In Middle Point _��.mllot from  Gibsons. Average subdivision sire permitted 1/2 acre. Cottage has all services,  South.rly gxpoiure and view from higher*  elevation at rear. $49,500,  BAYVIEW; 2.8 partially cleared acros  In  Roberts Creek with 275' frontage, Crook  runs through Ihe properly. Ideal lor hobby ,  tormr Ctot�� to ~beactt,   fcemtntr pwrrrrttt-  subdivision Into 1/2 acre lots. $39,900.  10RHIEGIRARD  Me-7760  JON McRflE  885-3670  ANNE GURNET CHRIS KANKMNEN  888-2184 WV3M5  ARNE PETTERSEN  A88-9Z93  MYVISSER  888-3300  DAVE ROBERTS  888-8040  STEVE SAWYER  886-2691  mwmmmm*mmm_________mm_-_-_m  \ ���������;���  April 11,1979  " The Peniiisvla Times;   ��- Page B-77           -���������    "I-,-:    ;.^.\-  gy:conservation  through landscaping  ���r__________L______.  2*r  If your're landscaping a  new home, prepare for energy  conservation. . Landscaping  with trees, shrubs and fences  can. help-reduce-heat gains  and losses through the shell of  a house, can reduce direct  radiation from the sun in  summer, so cooling systems  will use less energy. Dense  shrubs planted next to a  foundation block wind ��� and  create an insulsting 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  provide shade from sun, and  in winter the bare branches  allow the sun's rays to provide,  additional warmth and light.  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  Where Real Estate is serious ���but a pleasure  HOMES  HOMES  ACREAGE  -tempefalures" by e^pbratiye.  cooling. Use deciduous trees  because--in--summer- they-  Help yoiir salesman to  "help you sell your home as  quickly as possible at the best  pride   ���Gibsons Realty  "The Property  Movers"  WHARF  LTD.  885-5171  VILLAGE OF SECHELT^'"  3 bdrm, 1120 sq ft quality built home on crawl space, well insulated, thermopane windows. Nicely treed corner level lot.  Cedar sided storage shed. PP $42,500. Call Pat, 885-9487 or 885-  5171.  EAGLEVIEW PARK  Are you going to build a quality home? Wharf Realty-is-sole-  agent for prestigious Eagl.eview Park. 4 miles'west of Sechelt; 10  lots left; some waterfront; some view. All with excellent beach  access.    Priced   between    $16,900   and   $55,500   for   the  discriminating buyer.  "Your Real Estate hosts on the  Sunshine Coast"  PAT MURPHY-    BOB BEAUPRE      TREV GODDARD  "885-9487    -;u-u��B*3S3r",%4'        886-2658   HOMES  BRAND NEW $49,900  Good view from' this  new, 3  bdrm  located In ^gujet^-jgon^enientjj^son  Creek.- Immediate   possession.- Call  Emilie Henderson or Ray Bernler, 886  18241.        _:'_       '__'_'  DAVIS BAY $48,000  View ��� close to beach access,  schools and playgrounds. Two  -bedrooms in this well-kept home.  Large living and dining room combination, cut stone fireplace. Kitchen  is designed with convenience. Large  sundeck' to enjoy the magnificent  water and mountains. Lovely garden  ���a����0-_wi-h 'oL-.ai_Benhc-use���aim  aluminum storage shed & carport.  Call Suzanne'Dunkerton, 885-3971.  GAMBIER ISLAND $65,000  Exceptional   value   in    this   full  -basement-- home featuring second  fireplace, very quiet & secluded on  -large fully fenced level lot. Spacious  sundeck to enjoy the ocean view. .5  bedrooms, 6th roughed in, 2-1/2  baths, plus wet bar. Quality carpets  throughout. Some furnishings to stay,  plus all appliances. Call Terri Hanson  for appointment to view, 885-5046.  KEATS ISLAND $47,900  Charming panabode nestled on a  well treed secluded lot. Panoramic'  view with easy beach access. Approx  890 sq ft of comfortable living space,  two bedrooms, fireplace. Ideal for  retirement or recreational property.  Call Terri Hanson, 885-5046.  OQB OOAe Van. Direct  JLHm\&mO*CVO 681-7931  Box 979 SMKtoitTB-C"VOfT 3A0  Next to. the Gulf Station -  WATERFRONT  .  __.  ., mmmm JB-M--W  EAST PORPOISE BAY $104,900  Unique ranch style home located on  level freed 3 acre lot with subdivision  potential. Rustic motif throughout ���  2600 sq ft in main house. Attached  one bdrm self-contained suite plus  guest cottage. Truly a country estate  to be seen. On MLS. Further Info with  Ray Bernier or Emilie Henderson,  886-8241;       !  WEST COAST CON- __; ,  TEMPORARY " $79,500  This well designed 3 bdrm cedar and  glass split level home has charm and  sophistication, plus all the amenities.  Open-fired view living & dining room,  two full bathrooms, step-saver kitchen, workshop, utility,storage room,  _plus that elusive waterfrontage &  everyone wants. Please 'call Corry  Ross, 885-9250.  SAKINAW LAKE $7,000  Here It is ��� 100 feet of waterfront at  an affordable price. Build your  hideaway and relax. Water access  only. Call Suzanne Dunkerton, 885-  3971. -    ,  ACREAGE  LOTS  #  FIVE ACRES IN GIBSONS $69,900  I���Just- listed ���r'well-maintafned- home-,  completely remodelled with new  kitchen and bathroom. Aj-prox 3 acres  cleared & level with small stream. An  excellent piece of property. Call  Emilie Henderson or Ray .Bernler_._88.6__  '8231.  -SELMAPARK-  $13,000"  2 bdrms in this 600 approx sq ft home.  A combination dining room and  ���kitchen add to the cozy at mops here.  This is on lease land and has 16 years  Heft, Call Suzanne Dunkerton for  more info, 885-3971.  'SEMtWATERFRONT $89,500  With beach access S good' moorage  in Langdale. Spectacular view of  Gambier Is. & Howe Sound. 3 bdrm, 2  bathrooms, indirect lighting & 2  fireplaces are a few of the features  of this spacious home. Lots of privacy  on this park-like property situated on  the north side of the ferry slip ori  Smith Road. Don't miss this one.  Watch for signs or call Terri Hanson  for more details.  HOPKINS $88,000  A spectacular view and a home with  _elegance_ &_. comfort.J_Qver���1700 .  square  feet  on   two   levels.   Two  bedrooms, a large living & dining  room set off by cathedral ceilings  and a heatilator fireplace.-Kitchen is  bright^&^spacious. A 36'xl'T cedar  "sundeck   to  enjoy   the   beautifully  landscaped garden.  Property is all  ���fenced --Call��� Suzanne -Dunkerton,-;-  885-3971.  WILSON CREEK $18,500  This is a semi-waterfront summer  cottage approx 500 sq ft. One  bedroom and a fireplace in a cozy  living room. Lovely garden area and  two outbuildings on the property for  '"sforcTge "ct^'converslSn to" d'"guesf  cottage. Call Suzanne Dunkerton 885-  3971.  SECHELT VILLAGE $49,500  Charming and close to everything.  Three bedrooms in this four year old  ranch style home. Cut stone fireplace,  in the living room, also a dining room  and sun room ��� not to mention a  garage and fully fenced garden with  ��� flowers and shrubs. Call Suzanne to  view this home, 885-3971.  ROBERTS CREEK $93,500  Searching for seclusion in a central  location? You will be truly amazed to  find this exceptional custom built 3  bdrm 1550 sq ft home located on 3  subdividable level acres, partly  woodsy, partly landscaped with an  eye to easy maintenance. Top quality  "throljghciulT^near^oo-d^bVcKhT^Fdr-  appointment to view, call Corry Ross,  885-9250.         ___  COMMERCIAL  GIBSONS                         _    -   -  Small thriving cafe business in the  heart of Gibsons. Call Suzanne for  -more-infa*mation^85��397.1   HIGHWAY 101-GIBSONS     $160,000  A centrally located 9 suite apartment  block in Gibsons. Two storey frame  construction. 4 one bedroom units and  5 bachelor units, electric range and  fridge in each. Ample parking. This  block shows a good yearly revenue  and needs only $45,000 cash. Call  Suzanne for more information, 885-  3971.  GRANDVIEW RD, GIBSONS $12,500  -Here is the building lot you've been  looking for. .Close to schools,  shopping & beach. Potential view to  boot. -Surrounded- by quality new -  homes. Call Suzanne for more information. 885-3971.  PENDER HARBOUR $12,500  Lovely view lot overlooking Texada  -and-tasquetli$l<_PidsT70x290'approx.  Cleared and ready for building, beach  access close by, trailers permissible^  "Phone Terrl Hdnsonforlriore details,  885-5046.  REDROOFFS $7,500  Check the price & compare. This lot Js  priced to sell. Excellent building lot  with    easy   access.    Trailers    permissible. _CajJ Jerri_._for   more_jn-;.  "formafiohT���~ "  WINN RD, GIBSONS $ 15,000  No cramping on this lovely spacious  lot. View of water and mountains. All  services at road, plus this Is close to  all amenities. Call Suzanne for more  ��� info, 885-3971.  TUWANEK  View lot overlooking Lamb's Bay.  Close to easy beach access ��� vendor  will carry at C.I.R. Priced at $10,000.  Phone. Terri for more Information.  TUWANEK WATERFRONT LOTS  Side by side beauties ��� 110' of  waterfrontage priced at $26,500  AND 95' of waterfrontage priced at  $25,000. Gentle slope to water and-  southerly exposure enhance these  -properties. Phone���Terri- for-more-  details, 885-5046.  LOTS  SELMA PARK $16,000  Large���view��� Iot~wltrr~southe7n7ex~  posure. Close to beach. Access is from  both ends of lot.  SANDY HOOK $10,500  Beautiful" view    on    the    inlet    &  mountains on this 76x122' lot. Call  ���Suzanne-��unkerton,"��B5"-397-l".-��� -���  ROBERTS CREEK $15,500  Beautiful large view lot with 94 feet  on the creek. Percolation has been  approved. Centrally located to,  shopping, schools & beach. Call  Suzanne Dunkerton, 885-3971.  KEATS ISLAND $7,500  Nicely treed comer lot with a view.'  Hydro & water available. 8x12 shed  to remain. Call Terri Hanson.  RAY BERNIER  886-8241  CORRY ROSS  885-9250  EMILIE HENDERSON  886-8231  SUZANNE DUNKERTON,  885-3971  TERRI HANSON  885-5046  North Vancouver  139 West 16th Street  West Vancpuver  1586 Marine Drive  OTHER OFFICES  TO SERVE YOU  Vancouver  "3343 Kingsway  MEMBER OF "RELOCATION SERVICES CANADA" REFERRAL SYSTEM  Surrey  10474 137th St.      Langley  20585 Fraser Hwy  _   . Powell River ���  4726 Marine Avenue  Metric  ''-'!"���.*;��� -*<���  V"'  i        3.5."  measure tor measure,  better way to measure  /        .^-:  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  885-2235 (��)t&o-i  Vane. 689-5838 (24 hrs.)  Bex 128  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  We Are As Close As Your Phone  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  Call now for our FREE Real Estate Catalogue  OPEN UNTIL 9 P.M.  UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE  LOCATED OPPOSITE SHELL SERVICE STATION,  ON COWRIE STREET. (HWY 101) IN SECHELT.  HAPPY  EASTER!  WANTED TO RENT  3 bedroom home for United  Church Minister & wife.  Pccupqncyj:equiteclby  May 31st.  Phone JOHN R. GOODWIN,  885-2235 : (24 hrs.)  BRIGHT SUNNY WOMB #4024  In Sunthlne Height*, inlet view, clote to moorage and arena.  Excellent 3 bedroom home, matter with full entulte. DlnlnQ  room, plut nook In large kitchen. View living room to warm  with corner fireplace, all electric home. Full batement ���  flnlth to your requirement*, About 4 year* old, lookt like  new. Vendor tayt offert to full price of $36,500, Hat mar-  tgoge     $340 per mo. PETER SMITH, 0052233 (24 hrt,)  DEVELOPING AREA #3912  New hornet clote to thlt almott 5-1/2 acre block In Robertt  Creek, Lower Road. Will divide Into eight large lott. Atklng  $39,990. JACK WARN, 883-2233 (24 hn.)  YOUR FOR CONVENIENCE #4076  So clote to mott amenitlet you can leave the car home and  walk from thlt cozy 2 bedroom home In the village. Full  batement offert opportunity to add a tpare bedroom or?  Gardener* will appreciate the excellent, well-maintained  plot in the large 100 x 120' lot. Try your offer on the $39,300.  BERT WALKER, 883-2233 (24 hrt.)  T,ME?YES| #4087/3941  It't time to get Into your own butlnett. Here It a choke of  two. A welding thop and propane butlnett or a bakery on  Sechelt't main tlreet. For more Information, RUTH MOORE,  883-2233 (24 hrt.) The rl&ht time It now I  LAST OF THE LARGE LAND #4601  Tractiuriiubdlvlded on the tunny tlopet of Davit Bay, zoned  lor the tmaller (1/4 acre) tlzed lott, Wo are atklng $10,000  an acre and ready to negotiate your termt. Be confident and  dial "TINY BOB", 888-2233 (24 hrt.)  SUNNY VIEW LOCATION #4064  In a quiet area wllh little traffic to contlder, thlt new 3  bedroom home of 1000 tq fi of nicely detlgned living area on  two floon, on Mqrble Road facing touth welcome* you. With  a nice view too It of fen |uit enough of a dialling*, a* fh*  ground floor await* your flnlthlng touch In floor covering  ���election ond other minor defalk Vendor make* 11 eaty too  with |utt $10,000 down on the $31,300 atklng price, BERT  WALKER or JIM WOOD, 883-2233 (24 hrt.)  Ruth Moore  885-9213  ���"T  ���Mr^-FlU    W-Fir^Mrjs.  883-2526  Peter Smith  885-9463  Loue-la Goodwin  885-2235  PEBBLE BEACH CLOSE #4054  One block to beach from thli-MeW lot at Cower, Ready to  build for thlt tummer'* u��e, $14,000 bargain, JACK WARN.  005-2235 (24 hr*,)  PENDER HARBOUR #4026  See thlt tecluded lakefront lot with a *rnall Panabode cabin  near to Garden Bay, Jutt relax In the ��un with a lakefront  beach at your doorttep, Southwetterly expoture. Contlder  thlt at $23,300 and realize that your tummer camp It a  pottlblllty. DON LOCK, 085-2233 (24 hrt.)  SEA VIEW LOT #4063  Beautiful panoramic ocean view lot. Clote to all amenitlet.  Approved for teptlc tank, All tervlcet available. It could be  what you are looking for. Atklng $13,900, JIM WOOD, 883-  2233 (24 hn.)  BUILDING LOTS  I have a good telectlon of building lot* from Sechelt Inlet to  Garden Bay. Call me, DON LOCK, 885-2235 (24 hr��.)  LAGOON WATERFRONT  #4066  REGISTER HERE  TO  VOTE UNTIL  APRIL 11,1979  Owner ha* reduced thlt excellent property corjtlttlng of two  r*p��afv Wbt rrioderr. home* p[Ut a noafetf,' ln��u|aled  workthop. In order to help you purchate thl* detlrabl*  lagoon front proporty ih* owntr Ii willing to con��ldtr taking  a Route In Vancouver at trade or will *ell on Agreement of  Sal*, View and dltcutt with DON LOCK, 8832235 (24 hn.)  READ ALL OUR ADS,  LISTED IN OUR FREE CATALOGUE.  PICK ONE  UP TODAY!  VIEW LOT #4088  If you've been tearchIng for a nice tlzed view lot, thlt 75 x  120' Of nil/ tloplng parcel looking up Sechelt Inlet thould  prove very attractive. With hydro, water and phone at the  road, It await* your creative touch. Try your offer on the  $12,000 atklng price. BERT WALKER, 083-2233 (24 hrt.)  ILLNESS NECESSITATES SALE #4065  Qualified VLA could take over the balance on thlt approved  3 year old horn*. 1-1/2 acre tlte. 3 bedroomt. Large living  room with dining area, Rec room and extra bedroom In  batement. Jutt $49,300, Dial "TINY BOB", 883-2235 (24 hrt.)  GOOD BUILDING LOT * #3958  Wett Sechelt, on Samron Road, very good lot, nice treet. Size  80 x 140', Level ground, touth expotur*. filacktopped road,  all tervlcet except tewer. A dandy at lutt $12,800 full price  PETER SMITH, 883-2233 (24 hrt.) P  885-2571  Bert Walker  885-3746  Jack Warn  886-2681  885-9461  John R. Goodwin  885-2456  . Proceeds to new hall  mm���wm+mmmmmmmmmlmmmmmmmmmmmmwm���mmmmm���  i  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 11,1979  \ ���  Greek Daze to be  ever  FREE SILVER DOLLAR  Flans for an expanded Roberts Creek  Daze Twere discussed April 4 during an  enthusiastic kick-off for the July  celebration;  - About20membersoftheCon_munity_  AssOdation's Ways and Means Committee  met at the Community Hall to brainstorm  for the second annual Daze, organized to  raise funds for a new community hall in  the Creek.  Sharon Craig, Sue Stephens and  Marlene Longman were named co-  coordinators for the event.  Committee heads for presently  scheduled Daze events include: Allan  May, Soap Box Derby; Madeline Grose,  Tea; Diana Zornes and Annie Dempster,  Food; Britt Varcoe, Communications;  Herb Craig, Parade; Judy Fitzgerald,  Street Theatre; Sue Shepherd, Raffle;  GailiCromie and Annie Dempster, Teen  Dance, and Dennis Fitzgerald, Publicity.  Other scheduled events include Arts  and Crafts Booths, Children's Games, an  Adults Dance and another challenge  match pitting the hapless but sneaky CBC  Beachcombers', crew against the peninsula champion Roberts Creek Ladles  Softball Team. \  Coordinators said there are numerous  other activities planned or proposed.  Persons interested in volunteering time or  materials for any aspect of the Daze  should contact one of the three coor  dinators; Sharon Craig, 885-3182; Sue  Stephens, 885-2146, or Marlene Longman.  885-3400.  The next Daze meeting is Wednesday,  April _25,. 8 p.m.7 at the^ Roberts Creek  Community Hall. All interested persons  are encouraged to attend.  The Roberts Creek Community  Association's regular monthly meeting Is  Wednesday, April, 16, 8 p.m. at the Com-  jnunlty HalL Association chairman Dennis,  Fitzgerald said the meeting will consiier  . several proposals for summer projects  and other new assoclationactlvitlra.  A Ways and Means Committee-  sponsored dance featuring the. Rainbow  Ryders is set for Saturday, April 21, at the  hall.  at  MACLEODS  Sechelt  Apply for Macleods Credit Card  Good April 9. 10, 11. 12  Senior Citizens Br. 69  THE NORTHERN HEATLINER  885-2615  Ms a double walled firebox to be used as a*  built-in structural part of a masonry fireplace.  ���The only fireplace that replaces the oxygen  used by the fire; on a continual -basis. r - - -  ���Positive air control ��� greater fuel efficiency.  *Smoke-not- heat goes up the chimney,' two  dampers: ���        - -      *No   drafts   -   gentle   air   pressure   created  throughout home.  *Old fashioned conventional fireplaces function only because of the imperfections in our  "homes: Str Ictly speakingrthey-should-not-work-  There is no physical  principle, behind  their  design.  ���Fr����h-out-ld��f  air .titan  back ol/  heatllntr  Warm air flow*  from front ol  h-otlln.r 300* F+  ALSO AVAILABLE NORTHERN FIREPLACE INSERTS.  Adjustable, just slide it into your existing fireplace. Use our unit, save hundreds of:,  dollars, ond still enjoy an open fire. Our fanican be installed to further increase  efficiency, on BOTH units, if required. -  By ROBERT FOXALL  . We are receiving so many requests  from other Branches for information  about dining facilities that the executive at  their last meeting asked secretary Kay to  ask the Chamber of Commerce to supply  us a_directoi7-OLC^f^ Md r^taurknta  and their ability to handle bus loads of  visitors so that we might relay the information to our inquirers. There are  some cases wfore we are obligated to  extend hospitality because we have made  -visits to other Branches, but the executive  felt it would be beyond our ability to attempt to entertainTall inquirers. We will  make our facilities available and help  ___i_atei_--_li_j_t^^  leave the catering to the professionals.  The schedule for April, besides the  ���weekly-dates-for-Carpef-Bowllng-and-  Dahclng,, calls for the regular monthly  meeting on April 19. Fourth Thursday,  Fun Day on April 26. Most important is the.  Plant Sale to be held Sat., April 21, and  Jack McLeod, convenor, asks everyone to  bring a supply of plants and shrubs.  The Hall will be opened on the evening  of April 20 at 7 p.m. to receive plants and to  set up tables, in order to avoid too much  -rush the following morning.- . .  _We anticipate, a yisltfrom the Seton  B.A. BLACKTOP  "OUALITY   SERVICE SINCE 1956"  ASPHALT PAVING OF:  ���Roads ���Industrial Sites*Parking Areas  ���Tennis Courts ���Driveways ���Gravel Sales*  Villa Branch on May 30 which we will  cater ourselves.  ���    The next big event will be the Annual  'Spring Tea and Sale to be held May 5. In  regard to this Madge Bell has asked me to  ask the members to try- and supply.  summer jewellry for her table.  Dave Hayward advised that there will  be another photo contest this summer with  'the subject being "Animals In Action"; a  chance to show off your pets.  Just to keep us from getting bored there  "will be the visl^of the Burnal^Rascals on  May 10 and there will be the trip to Victoria May 14 -16.  '-' There will be announcements of other  trips ahd visitors at a later date.  FOR FREE ESTIMATES CALL  885-5151  East Porpols* Bay Rd, S*ch��lt  ^Pirt  ���'3  ;5 >..  A.  '*__-  ���*>>'..  f.y  WINDSOR  PLYWOOD'S  Clean-Up Sale  AxSx%"  SANDED  PLYWOOD  per  sheet  $6.00  4x8x3/4"  4x8x5/8"  D-GRADE  T&G  z*M91 $27  -:i,~��  V8x4  CEDAR T&G  Finger Joint  per lin.  20  4x8xl/_"  SANDED  SPRUCE  $9_95  oo  per sheet  per  sheet  o  SAVINGS ON  DISCONTINUED  WALL  PANELLING  DECORATOR  dRIvK  6 sq. ft.  per  carton  $3.00  OPEN GOOD  FRIDAY  8 am-5 pm  ���OPEN  SATURDAY  9 am-6 pm  i  ARBORITE  Any Style, Any Color  In Stock  $18.00   per sheet  RAIN STAIN  In Stock Colors Only  .   73r :*5Fw  perAmer. Gal  25%  OOFF  all  CERAMIC  TILE  in stock  CONTACT  CEMENT  $9.95  gal.  r*z  W"  ��  T_t&  W.  R12-15" FF  90 sq.ft.  per   y_ ^_)00  bundle  'mW *+M      "mWmW**      P PI  Ie   JLmW  per  bundle  R20-23" FF  76 sq. ft.  $i 734  1 ii  *8p ���  I  50% w  SPINDLES  What's In Stock  ���v \l  0 OFF  LIST PRICE  BI-FOLD  DOORS  Hi  Many more  in-store  SPECIALS  SUNDECK COATING SPECIAL  DECADEX WEATHERPROOF  COMPOUND  Roll on or Brush on ���r-^ 4%  4%. ������  In stock colors Cover       ^77 '^B*%  100 sq ft per container        mmmm��� %r %r  VmJ  LIMITED QUANTITIES ON ALL ITEMS. SO SHOP NOW!  nHH  'mMs��mmtlmmt��^n  f.  HIGHWAY 101 GIBSONS      886-9221 f'  ���   --._- ��_,* -   x W-   -  _  ���'���������"��� "  '...'���'-.  !   I   I  wins  Ruth Bowman Trophy  CASH FOR POSTCARDS  WANTED - PRE-1920' PICTURE  POSTCARDS, IN OR OUT OF  ~T��3UM$-USED-"AND~UNUSEDr  NO AMOUNT TOO LARGE.  PAYING $20 EA. FOR WOVEN  SILKS' (NOT EMBROIDERED) IN  GOOD CONDITION. ESPECIALLY  NEED CARDS OF'B.C. SHOWING  SHIPS AND STREET SCENES.  CANADIAN-PATRIOTICS. CARDS  OF MILITARY INTEREST.  CALL MRS. ROSE KETTLE  886-2558  Use'Times'Adbrlef a  FRESH FLOWERS  ARRANGEMENTS  Hlppity Hop to  opening game and later joined 20 others  for the opening luncheon and annual  meeting.  Prizes won after the close of last season  were awarded. Winners of the CLGA pin-  round were Eileen Evans and Vera Munro.  Fall-ringers for 18 holes were Mardi Scott  and nuuiejwg^essie^i^hardjnd  Doreen Matthews. ^r"  Nine-hole fall-ringers were Margaret  EASTER LILIES  HYDRANGEAS  AZALEAS  GARDENIAS  EASTER-BASKETS  HANDMADE EASTER BUNNIES  We Deliver  885-3818  Ik �� _ ���      * % &  TEEING OFF on the first round of   Captain Jessie Pritchard. Vice-   turn at the tee to compete for the  golf for the ladies' season ia Ladies'.   Captain Helen Milburn waits for her   Ruth Bowman Trophy April 3.  Arbuckle and runners-up Greta Patterson  and Eleanor Darin. Winter-ringers were  Eleanor Dann,Bess-Midderly--Margar  Arbuckle and Mardi Scott.  Curling news  It's Time to Start Thinking About Exterior  HOUSE PAINTING  Men's hockey  Officiating questioned as OK  Trophy stays in Powell River  Last weekend the Powell River Taws  defeated a contingent from the Sunshine-  Coast for the third year in a row to keep  the OK Challenge Trophy at their end.  With the trophy at stake, a pick-up group  of former Gales and commercial hockey  players under the sponsorship of the  Elphinstone Recreation Association, left  for Powell River for the best of three  series to be played there. Although the  series ended in a narrow defeat by the  locals, the three-time champion Taws  needed all the help they could (get Jo win  the series two gamesi to one."'"  Game 1 - Elphinstone 7, Taws 6  It was this first game that let the  Powell River commercial champion Taws  see that they would not have an easy time  of the series; but in the beginning it appeared to all that it would be a cakewalk.  Taws jumped in to a 2-0 lead by the 1:44  mark of the first period on goals by Alan  Antle and Dan Bourassa. But by the  midway part of tlte period, Elphinstone  had gathered themselves together, and  tied the game on goals by Dave Lamb and  Kelly Bodnarek. The Powell River crew  continued to dominate, scoring three goals  before Ted Lever scored the Elphinstone  third goal with less than a minute to play.  After being widely outshot In the first,  the locals came back to outshoot Powell  River in the second, with each team  scoring a single goal ��� Taws at the 10  second mark on a lovely individual goal by  Dean Ochltwa, while Jim Gray replied for  Elphinstone to bring the locals within two  again. With the score at 6-4 the Elphinstone went to work, scoring three unanswered goals. Terry Germaine got the  team back into it on a power play from line  mates Lamb and Bodnarek.  That set the stage for the tense and  exciting finish with great chances at either  end  by  both  clubs,   but   spectacular  ���goaltendlng by Sam Casey kept the score  even.  It wasn't until the 18:50 mark of the  final frame that Dave Lamb connected for  the winner, and his second goal of,the  ALLAN CRANE A  DRAGLINE SERVICES  DRAGLINE OR  CLAM BUCKET WORK  ANY (EACH ORBWAKWATIR  JOB QUOTED ON ��� FREE OF CHAROE  FROM THE WATER OR LAND  Lorn* Allan 936-9082  anytime.  game, converting a pass from linemates  Bodnarek and Gray.���^���������������.���  Shots on goal in the game saw Taws  outshoot Elphinstone 41-31, while Powell  River took four penalties to three for the  locals.  Game 2 ��� Taws 6, Elphinstone 5  In a game that was almost a reversal of  the previous evening's contest, it was tine  Taws who again opened the scoring with  Greg Martin picking up the first tally  followed by little Gary Pierce, an exceptionally, talented playerpicked up by,  the Taws for the series. It was tlie second  goal for Terry Germaine in the series,  which saw the locals come to within one.  But the second period saw the ref ereeS  take over, and power plays made the  difference as the locals found themselves  shorthanded on eight occasions.  However, Elphinstone hung on with  some outstanding goaltendlng and exceptional penalty killing by their big four  defence of Stu Orpen. Mike Sutherland,  Tom Hansen and veteran Bob Blake.  During this period the locals withstood  tremendous pressure and even managed  to tie the game on goals by Tom Hansen  and Ted Lever with Gary Pierce picking  up his second of the game for Taws. At the  end of two It was 3-3, and both teams  poured it On in the third with unbelievable  chances at either end.  It was Brian Adams for the Taws who  broke the game open with two goals In a  span of two minutes, the second being a  powerplay goal. But Elphinstone never  gave up, and fought back to within one  with a nice goal by Tom Pick on a pass  from Cece Duff.  Just 12 seconds later Greg Martin  deflected a goalmouth pass from Pierce  again, giving Casey no chance, ,on what  proved to be the winner. With four minutes  left in the game, Elphinstone pulled within  I one again on a pretty play by Cece Duff  >hb pulled the Taws' goalie well out of  position before scoring.  The final four minutes proved to be Just  ' as tense and as exciting as the previous  night's game with Elphinstone pouring on  the pressure. Having pulled Casey for a  sixth attacker the Elphinstone managed to  hit two goalposts in the final minute while  the Taws could only manage two weak  rlnk-length shots at the open net. Final  score W$ Taws.  With Powell River scoring four of their  six goals on power plays, the feeling was  that had there been neutral officials, the  third game in the series may not have been  necessary. That was never more obvious  than in the final game Sunday which the  referee turned into an absolute farce.  After the first game where the locals  received but-three minor penalties, with  Powell River in need of a win, Elphinstone  not playing any differently, were handed  18 minor penalties by a different official.  Game 3 - Taws 10, Elphinstone 8  - It was apparent from the outset the  officials were not going to allow the  challenge trophy out of Powell River, as a  steady stream of Elphinstone players  found their way to the penalty box for  ;some very ridiculous penalties. However,  this didn't begin until the second period, as  By ANNERENNIE  The Annual Mixed Bonspiel held March  23 to 25 was a great success with Sechelt  rinks the predominate winners this year.  Results were:  A. Event: 1. Paradon - Sechelt, 2.  Brassanett - Sechelt, 3. Shuttle - Squamish,  4. Sasaki - Vancouver.  B. Event: 1. J. Shultz Jr. - Squamish, 2.  Lucas - Sechelt, 3. K. Johnson - Gibsons, 4.  M. Scott - Sechelt.  C. Event: 1. Ashton - Sechelt, 2. Yeo -  North Shore Winter Club, 3. Frew -  Sechelt, 4. G. Dixon - Sechelt.  D; Event:"!; Rennle - Sechelt, 2.  Desocy^^oper3rStlnson^Squamlshr4^  T. Hanson - Sechelt.  A delicious banquet was held on the  Saturday night with special thanks going  to Faye Hanson and Sonny and Audrey  Benner.  The curling season will end with a  Trophy Dinner, and Dance to be held at the  Arena on May 12 when the winners of this  season's trophies will claim their prizes.  The price Is $5 per person and curlers will  Fast-Professional Service  Coll  DICK BLAKEMAN  886-2466  [After 5 p.m.]  the.. Elphinstone .club owned the first 20.:-ievefirst choice of tickets printed. Music  'minutes scoring three unanswered goals  by Terry Germaine, Jim Gray and Dave  Lamb. A fourth goal was apparently In,  according to the Powell River goal Judge,  but the referee ruled otherwise. After one  it was 3-0 for Elphinstone.  In the second, a tremendously clean  and hard-hitting game was ruined by the  referee as the Elphinstone team played all  but the first minute and a half two men  short. During their 18 minutes of power  play the Taws managed to score six goals,  three by Dan Bourassa and one by Gary  Pierce and Greg Martin. Ted, Lever scored  an early goal in the period, and while still  two men short Kelly Bodnarek intercepted  an errant pass and slipped the puck behind  the Taws keeper to miraculously bring the  score to 6-5 at the end of two periods.  But a win wasn't to be in the cards as  the locals came out storming and at even  strength at the start of the third, scrambled all around the Taws net, only to have  the Powell River team come back and  have one of their shots deflect In off of an  Elphinstone player. Dave Lamb, Bob  Blake and Jim Gray finished off the  scoring for Elphinstone, while Ochltwa  : with two, Martin and Pierce completed the  scoring for Powell River.  Considering the locals had only played  twice together this season, the team felt  that they gave a good showing of themselves, and with any luck at all, could have  brought the trophy down this way.  Planning has already begun for an  amalgamated hockey league next year  that should Interest all commercial, over-  the-hiH and Industrial hockey players. It is  hoped that a four or five team Senior  men's league will be formed, a seml-non-  hittlng league where players will be  drafted onto the teams. More on this at a  later date.  The players on the Elphinstone Hockey  Club would like to gratefully acknowledge  the Recreation Association for their  financial assistance in the Challenge  Trophy as woll as the Roberts Creek  Legion who also helped out with the expenses for the trip.  again by the Music Man, Happy Hour from  7 to 8 p.m., dinner at 8. Tickets will be  available at Davis' Curio and Specialty  Shop on Cowrie St.  The next general meeting of the Curling  Club will be held Sept. 30 at 2 p.m. The  regular curling season will start Oct. 15,  1979.  Don't forget to pick up your tickets for  the dinner and dance!  Volleyball  Raffle winners  The winners of the final draws in the  Beachcomber Volleyball Club raffle were:  B. Jean Crego of Gibsons - $100 and Vickie  Harding of Port Mellon - $200 grocery  voucher.  The club has five teams participating in  provincial tournaments in various parts of  British Columbia ��� Mission, Kamloops,  Vernon and Victoria ��� this month.  \ The players and coaches appreciate the  fine support they received from the people  on the Sunshine Coast to enable them to  participate and perhaps bring more  championships to the Coast and  recognition to its fine atheletes and  coaches.  1979  POWERBOAT  TRAILERS  Introducing   for   1979...   the   all-new/Meter   Series.  Featuring refinements on our original self-adjusting all-,  roller system .7. and a  dashing" new  low-profile  with  ground-hugging looks and handling characteristics.  AtdO^tZyjeAF  TRAILER SALES  * Full range of sizes available from 500 lbs.  * Trailer Rentals   .  Trail Bay Sports Ltd  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2512  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons  886-8020  Pender Harbour Fire Protection District  BURNING PERMITS  April 15-0ctober 31,1979  Price $2.00  Available at:  R&M Auto (next to Firehall)  Wednesday thru Saturday  AAA   Q_RTT ��"     mm���rmw    |����.  Ron Murdoch  Fire Marshall  "\  g^3*5&0?��^  The streets art for  the people.  Hxerdse your rights.  Walk a block a ikry.  Volvo Penta  AQ 140/280  Compact fresh-water cooled  Volvo Penta I/O engine  ^^7  V)  9nwffmm*i  flmwmflm*mmk*~a  m VhtCtnMiMmnMnMmlMeffMAMfMrwM ,  * VenyO/PENTA -CHRYSLER  * HOURSTON ��� GLASCRACT  * EZ LOAD ��� MERCRUISER  * IMMEDIATE R5PAIR  * BOAT MOVING  CHARG  GARDEN BAY  MARINE  Sinclair Bay Road,  Just up A over the hill  883-2722 '^=Tr!"1==^'==*'  f\  V  f    "  ���f  Page Q2:jL-j!���' The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 11.1979  blessing Indian church and cemetery on Trail Bay  By HELEN DAWE  ^h;the Sechelt Indian people were  converted to Christianity during the early  eighteen sixties they built many small  chapelsalong Jervis and7Sechelt Inlets^  and at Pender Harbour. Their first place  of Koiman Catholic worship on what is now-  Sechelt Indian Reserve No. 2, the main  village, was a wooden chapel built in 1868  on the trail Bay waterfront.  Sechelt was then known to the Oblate  priests as Chat-ledge or Chat-leech or  other variant spellings. Individual men  wrote the name" as It sounded to them until  today it Is commonly seen as Chatelech/  Non-Indians circulate many versions of  the meaning of the name Chatelech. The  translation in which I place trust was  given to me by Mrs. Cecile August,  daughter of Jim Alec, and now the senior  -MianladyTesidentpn-the-jt^em.She  says that In the Sechelt language  Chatelech means "on the other side".  There used to be an enormous log across  the trail between Porpoise Bay and Trail  Bay. The people who lived on the other  -slde-of the-logwere -In-Chatelech. -Mrs.  August will'celebrate her 85th birthday  during the-week-following-Easter i  Sechelt Indian Reserve No. 2 was  "allotted", that is legally established, by a  English linear measurements, IS x 7  metres translates; into a building. approximately 49 feet by 23 feet.  . The SeehdtTchurches, were under the  -jurlsdiction-of7t--eJC_-kte_fa_hei5_atJhe-.  Mission of St. Charles on the Fraser, an  Indian church in New Westminster. The  first entry in the Parish Register of St.  Charles Is dated July 14, 1861. This Is  followed by an entry In the French  language, translated as follows:  "Churches subsidiary to the Mission St.  Charles. Village of Seashell. Benediction  of the church. The 15th April 1873,1 the  undersigned, Vicar General, assisted by  Rev. Father Carion have solemnly blessed  and dedicated in veneration of the Moist  High under the name of SS. Redempteur, a  church of wood, at the central village of  the Sechelts, named Chat-ledge in the  language of the native people. P. Durieu,  self-sustaining people.'When the second  church became too,small; the Sechelts  with the revenue from their fishing ana  logging,enterprises contributed all the  -funds necessary to build a more ambitious  ,i r  iJ .    '~,f  *r ,-*s,��v _���*._,',  church in the years 1889-1890. The new  edifice,-named Our Lady of the Rosary,  had two magnificent towers facing out  over trail Bay. Its interior .was richly and  tastefully decorated.  On July 10,1893 Bishop Auguste Don-  tenwill, Father E.C. Chirouse and Father  Domeau arrived in Sechelt to conduct a  mission. The Bishop published a lengthy  and most moving account of their sojourn  with the Indian people. The congregation  at this time consisted of only 250 souls, yet  in addition to Our Lady of the Rosary the  Sechelts had erected a two-storey house  for the misslonaires, located Just back and  tothe west.of_the_new_churchr_-.--_��� -���_  Joint Federal-Provincial Commission on  Dec. 7,1876. This, of course, was more  ~ti-ffiTa7e~arlB_hW^oh-r^^  for a military grant to D.L. 303-304, being  land in what is now the Corporation of the  Village of Sechelt. By the time the Reserve  was first surveyed in 1881 the designation  Chatelech had lost general acceptance In  favour of the name Sechelt.  "O.M.I., Vicar lienerai.'.'  SS. Redempteur may be rendered Into  English as the Most Holy Redeemer, or  perhaps StSaviour's Church. One wonders  why this place of worship built in the  -summer oM872-was not-blessed-untll-the^  spring of 1873. Such a delay was common  at the time because there were not sufficient Oblates to visit all the Indians In the  province at frequent Intervals. When Rev.  It was prior to the setting up of the  Reserve that the first two Indian churches  were built on traditional Indian lands at  Sechelt. The present church is the fifth on  almost the same site.  " Father William Brabender, O.M.I.,  wrote a history of the Sechelt Mission,  published in the French language in 1935.  Hereunder is a translation of an excerpt  regarding the early churches.  "The number of the faithful so Increased that the chapel built in 1868  became too small and a larger one was  necessary. In August of 1872 this new  church was built by the Indians under the  direction of Father Durieu. The- most  difficult work was done by a white. The  new edifice measured 15 metres long and 7  wide. Each family contributed six dollars  toward defraying the expenses. This  money was collected by Chief George and  handed over to Father Durieu who was in  charge of buying the material at New  Westminster."  For those of us still fend of the old  -v   4 '  TRerfePIamanaon came to live afSecheir  in 1904 he was the first Oblate priest  "i^denrsran'yTndianT^  Easter 1873, 106 years past, was  celebrated by the Sechelt Indians in their  graceful, well proportioned church. The  exterior of SS. Redempteur was elegantly  painted with a curved line giving emphasis  toa circular front window. The entrace_  lacedeastahd tfierbof abwethea*oof bore"  a beautiful little dome upon which a cross  was erected.  On the same day that Rev. Father Paul  Durieu blessed SS. Redempteur he also  dedicated the cemetery on Reserve No. 2.  The relevant entry from the Parish  Register of St. Charles translates as  follows:  "Benediction of Seashell Cemetery.  The 15th April 1873, I the undersigned  Vicar General have solemnly blessed the  cemetery which the Sechelts have  prepared and suitably enclosed about two  hundred paces to the east of their church  at Chat-ledge, blessed the same day."  Nine years later, On Nov. 27, 1881.  Bishop Durieu made a further entry in the  Parish Register of St. Charles when he  "blessed a small bell for the Church of the  Sechelts at Chatledge, under the name of  Moses".  The Sechelt Indians had a reputation  for being among the most industrious and  intelligent in the province, a proud and  ""^Tfie earlier and smaller SSrRedemp-  teur church still stood behind the priests  house, but by 1893 It had been converted  into a catechism house. Bishop Dontenwill  described evening service in the big  .church and then went on to tell us of events  in the former SS. Redempteur. Here in his  own words are excerpts from the story.  "After the instruction the whole  population repaired to the catechism  42, - VIEW FROM THE GOVERNMENT ROAD)  (ECHELT. B. C.      -      phoYoskafh-b. c. _��*o_y*��.  SECHELT INDIAN Reserve No. 2  photographed in 1904 by Philip  Tii-ims. Twin-towered Our Lady of  the Rosary Church in background  existed from 1890 to 1906. Procession  leaving the church on way to dedicate  the first Indian Residential School,  1904 to 1917. Small church building in  right foreground with dome and cross  was erected in 1872 as S..S. Redempteur, blessed on Apr. 15,1873.  TwtiseTThe women squattetTdown on mats~  stretched over the floor, while the men sat  orr-low-benchesT-The^^clielts-are-ex^-  ceedingly fond of singing, and nothing  pleases them morethan to learn some new  air for their sacred hymns. So Father  Chirouse, helped by the other Fathers,  spent about two hours in rehearsing new  melodies. The facility which these Indians  "have"for"4cat~ching' WBif !s~truly~won-~  derful and, had I not been a witness of this  expertness, I could scarcely have credited  it. They will faultlessly repeat an air when  sung twice over for them.  "Though all are ready singers, the  women by far surpass the men in aptness  to learn, and there exists quite a rivalry  between the members of the two sexes.  This talent for music Is an Instinctive one,  and Is common to the British Columbia  Indians.  "As the hour was growing very late,  Father Chirouse gave the signal for  retiring, but the Indians wanted to sing  more. To satisfy them Rev. Father  Domeau started them on some comic airs  which .they had learned previously. You  should have heard them laughing and  applauding themselves after each verse,  which was sung with great spirit by all, the  children and old folks included. They then,  retired to their respective houses and, in  less than a quarter of an hour afterwards  the lights were out, every one was in bed  except one of the watchrnen, who stayed  up until micfeight to seejthat, all went  Iwell."     ���.-.*. "'  Although I am not certain of the date, it  was probably some time before the turn of  the century that SS. Redempteur was  converted into a meeting hall. Here is was  that such notable leaders as Chief Julius,  Chief Tom and Chief George consulted  together, dispensed justice and transacted  business with government representatives. Here, too, the band as a whole  gathered to^ participate in decision  making.  In January 1906 the twin-towered Our  Lady of the Rosary was destroyed by fire,  but both SS. Redempteur 'and the  misslonaires house survived the nearby  blaze. By the spring of 1907 a new church,  the fourth on the site, had been erected and  dedicated under the name of Our Lady of  Lourdes, the first, of that ilk in Sechelt.  The Dept. of Indian Affairs In 1923-1924  expended some $2,685 "building bungalow1  for chaplain". This freed the original  misslonaires house for other uses and  Basil Joe took his family to live in the old  home next door to the band hall, formerly  SS. Redempteur.  Through good times and bad the 1872  structure continued to serve the Indian  community until the mid nlneteen-thirties.  Then one day Just prior to the 24th of May  holiday Clarence Joe, son of Basil Joe, was  preparing for a trip to Nanaimo to attend  the celebrations there. Not long before his  departure afire broke out In the Joe home.  What had been the first misslonaires house  was destroyed by the conflagration and  the house took with It SS. Redempteur.  Thus ended a period of sixty years in the  long history of the Sechelt Indians. .  book "Early Indian Village Churches",  published In 1977 by the University of B.C.  Press, make mention of the Church of the  Most Holy Redeemer, but even their  magnificent research did notrpermitthem  Jo include a photograph of the building. If  CHARLES BRADBURY madethis  photo about 1913 or 1914 when he was  the first telegrapher at Sechelt. Our  Lady of Lourdes Church, 1907 to 1970,  _on-Mt._S.S__ Redemp.teuLchurch___on__  The facts set forth above were researched over a period of years in contemporaneous Oblate and government  records. After I had learned this much  about SS. Redempteur I had a strong wish  to find a photograph of the 1872 church, but  -met-with n-_success.._vhen J..appU-SLfQ_iL  assistance to a number of official archives  and photographic collections as well as to  Individual Indian people.  However, I had in my own picture  collection as least four views of the  beautiful little domed building standing  behind both Our Lady of the Rosary and  Our Lady of Lourdes. The indications were  strong that these views represented SS.  Redempteur, but I could not confirm the  identification.  Then recently I had the good fortune to  attend the birthday party of Mrs. Eliza  August. Among the guests were her  brother, David Paul, born March 17,1894,  the senior gentleman now living on the  Sechelt Reserve. He was pupil No. 6 at the  first Indian school opened in 1904. When I  showed a couple of photos of the domed  building to Mr. Paul he instantly Identified  the structure as the old church. This was  done without any prompting from the  author and also in the presence of Father  J.W. Hennessy and Father T. Nicholson,  O.M.I.  John Veillette and Gary White in their  youluavenbl; encounfe^T-ii_rbMk7pray'  seek it out in a local bookstore or library.  May the peace and dignity of Easter  1873 in Sechelt be found again now, 106  years later.  far right, at this time converted into  -meeting hall. -Two-storey���honrte  between the churches was the first  missionaries house, which burned in  the mid 1930's, taking the 1872 church  with it.  "You can trust  H&R Block to do your  income tax return'.'  Henry W. Block  Our specially trained tax experts sit  down with you and ask questions.  We look for every legitimate deduction. It's part of our service, and  that service is dedicated to making  sure you pay only the absolute minimum tax. At H&R Block, we are  income tax specialists.  H&R BLOCK-  THE INCOME TAX PEOPLE  GIBSONS  In th* Sunnycratt Shopping Mall  (Across from SuperValu)  Mon.-Sot., 9:30-5:30; Frl. 9:30-9:00  Appointments AvailabU. Com* In Today I  885-7414  THE  PARTHENON  THEATRE  RESTAURANT  Is Pleased to Introduce a  NEW MENU  Along With Our Old Favorites, We Invite You To Drop In For  Lunch or Supper and Try Our New pishes.  BRING THE FAMILY  TO THE PARTHENON  FOREASTERDINNER.  OPEN EASTER WEEKEND  And Regularly Open  7 Days a Week 11 atn-11 pm  Call For Reservations  $85-3815 And 885-9769  -mm\*Jm}\}mWt^^                           ,~ background, located Ik.1iIik1 OttrUtty inCrovernment-Teiegraph Office ]  day that S.S, Redempteur was   waterfront.   Photo   by   Charles "Anthony" can bo read on one of the  dedicated. The dome and crosa atop   Bradbury, whose headquarters were grove markers. -  this church are observable  lh  ",r PARTHENON  83 _i_ i^_' _ ' /_   _   \  _.Jf   /_    ^_i ' H '  \ !jiJ .1.  f\ % J t\ 1\   1   1  )   111 of I- s   (i nil  ly   Ml.'   ���i.'fi  w\ M  y  i  f  * I ��� \  '   '/ "  Wedn^d^TApril 11  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNs-tr7���*���CHANNBt-8-  CHANNBL.  CHANNEL-11-  -CH ANNEL-iar���CH ANNEL 13  12:00 Swltzer All My Children   HoUywood Sqs. News News News Nova News Donahue  12:30 Search {oi Tom.   Cont'd. Days of Ida Clarkson As the ���  Alan Hamel.        Cont'd.. Adam-12 Cont'd.   '  1:00 Today 1 Life To Live      Our Lives Marcus Welby       World Turns Cont'd. . Art Starts ��� Movie: AU in Family  1:30 Cont'd.         Cont'd., The Doctors Cont'd. Guiding Light      Adam 12    . . Blue Umbrella Red Mountain M.A.S.H.     ,  AU My Children  Cont'd���  -Vancouver  Confd.  2:00  2:30  . 3:00'  .3:30  Edge of Night  Take 30  Bob McLean  Cont'd.  General  Hospital  MenA Griffin  Confd.  'Another  World   ,  Movie:  Ben Hur  School Broad.  -Take 30  Confd.  Bob McLean  Confd.  M.A.S.H.  Dinah  Confd.  Another  World  ��� Movie:  Captain  Stories of Am.  Look & Listen  Over Easy  Footsteps   Confd.  Cont'd.  Popeye  Banana Splits  Wives of Pat.      Confd.  Tic Tac. Dough  Match Game  ���My 3 Sons  T.B.A.  Party Game  Spiderman  -4:00���She_loek-Holmes-$6_000.000 E____i���  4:30.    Magic Lie Man Confd.  5:00 _ Part. Family News Confd.  5:30 ��� "All -In Family" -Cont'd." ~ News���  Confd.  Trice Is night-  Eckanar  -News   Mike Douglas  "Cont'd;   News  -Cont'd.   Apache  -Cont'd;   Marcus Welby  -Confd   Sesame Street  -eonfdr  Mr: Rogers  ���Electric-Co.  6:00  6:30  7:00  7:30  News  Confd.  'Mary T.- Moore  Muppets  Confd.  Confd.  P.M.   Northwest  Hollywood  Confd.  Confd.  Seattle    ���  KING  Presents  Confd.  Confd.  Star Trek  Confd.  Cont'd. '  Mary T. Moore  Newlywed Game  Joker's Wild  Super Stars Funorama "Petti. Junction  ILove Lucy    -   1 Love Lucy News  -Part.__Famll_y        Andy Griffith       Confd. '  News  Confd.  Oral Roberts  Confd.  Olympia '79  Dick Cavett  News ���  Dad's Army  "Brady-Bunch ���  My 3 Sons  Hogan's  Heroes  Bob Newhart  Dating Qame -  Tic Tac Dough  Joker's  Wild  Newlywed Game  Carol- Burnett  Bob Newhart  Vancouver  Cont'd.  8:00  Mork & Mindy  MacJCenzies   0f  Paradise Cove  World of  Sha Na Na  Jeffersons  Winsday  Shakespeare  Edward  Crosswits  Confd.  8:30  T.S.O. in China  Disney   ���  Toronto  Wlnslow of Son  Bonus  Confd.  the King  Merv Griffin'  > Confd.  9:00  Confd.  ,  Charlie's  Movie:  Symphony  Dear  Charlies  Confd.  Unknown War  Confd.  Movie:  Wheels '  9:30  Confd.  Angels '  Wheels  Cont'd.  Detective  Angels  -Cont'd.  '   Confd.  Cont'd.  T.B.A.  10:00  Cont'd.  Hal Linden  Pt. 2  Confd.  Kaz  Vega*  Confd.  News  Luke's  T.B.A.  10:30  Watson Report  Confd.  ContU  Watson   Report  Confd,  Cont'd.  Previews  Dating Game  Kingdom  T.B.A.  11:00  Newa  News .'  News  News  News ���  News  Advocates  Odd Couple  Dr. in House  Sports Page  11:30  Confd.  Police Woman  Tonight Show  Cont'd.   .  Your Turn  Confd.  Confd.  Gong Show  Phil Silvers  Confd.  Wednesday 7 April 11,1979  The Peninsula Times  JPageO-3  KQK> AAOORBY, KDWBLUK & CO.  CERTIFIED GENERAL ACCOUNTANTS  lOfflsH/VVMOO  BUSINESS-885-3511          Residence - 885-2498  Thursday, April 12  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5.  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 9  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 13  12:00  "��rto=  1:00  1:30  Switzer  ~Search~for-T6:  Today  . Confd.  All My Children  onf dp '" -���������  1 Life To Live  Confd.  Days of.  4-ur-tives   The Doctors  Another World  News  -Ida-Clarkson���  Marcus Welby  Confd.  News  _As_the  World Turns  ,  Guiding Light  News  "CoSif.  Adam 12  Vegetable Soup  Music Place  .._ for Music"  Word Shop  News  Adam-12  BVte"  The SkuU  Donahue  Confd.  =3Hlr--rFa>-U-S  M.A.S.H. .  2:00  2:30'  3:00<  3:30  Edge of Night  Take 30  Bob McLean  Cont'd.  ��� General  Hospital  Merv Griffin  ' Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Movie:  Ben Hur  School Broad.  Take 30  Bob McLean  ; Confd.  Cont'd.  M.A.S.H.  Razzmatazz'  Dinah   ���  Another World  Cont'd.  Movie!  Footsteps on  Art Cart  Rainbow End  Over Easy  Behavior ���  Confd.>  Confd.  Popeye  Banana ��� SpUts  Honestly  2's Company  Gong Show-.  Match Game  All  My  Children  -Vsncouvei  Confd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  Party Game  Spiderman  4:00-.Sherlock. Holmes _$6.000,000 Man      Pt. 3        _ Price ls Right Cont'd. the Moon Sesame Street'     Super Stars.        Funorama  4:30     All In Family        Confd. "Cont'd.       " Confd.   Cont'd.'- ���Cont'd.    Confd. Leave- to-Beaver__GiUigan's -island.  5:00     NHL Playoffs       News- Carol Burnett NHL Playoffs: News $6,000,000 Man      Mr. Rogers I Love Lucy        I Love Lucy  5:30     Teams T.B.A.        Confd. News Teams T.B.A. Confd.     ' Confd. Electric Co. Part. Family Andy Griffith  "6:00'  6:30  7:00  7:30  Confd.  ContU  .Cont'd,  Cont'd.  Cont'd.-   Confd.  PM ' Northwest  Exploration NW  Confd.   Confd.  Seattle   .  Match .Game'  Confd-  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  -Confd.      - -   -  Mary T. Moore  Newlywed Game  Joker's WUd  News  Confd.  Angle  .Stars on Ice  8:00  8:30  9:00  _9-30_  News  Mary T." Moore--  Part. Family  -Bonkei-B  Mindy  Mork &  Angle���  Barney Miller  -Carter__C_ountry  Whodunnit  -Htghcll-f-Manor-  Quincy  Confd.  Movie:  -Like-Normal-  People  Confd  The   Chlsholms  -Confd.-  Olympia '79  Dick Cavett  News  Stepping Out  Bewitched  My, 3 Sons  Hogan's Heroes  Bob Newhart  Newlywed) Game  Dating Game   Joker's Wild  Tic Tac Dough  Kenny Jtogers  Confd.  Mr. Horn  _C__nt?d   Arabia Incident  Soap  Nova  .Cont'd.   Academy  Leaders  Donna Fargo  Marty Robblns  Trolly ~  Pop Country  Crosswits  Merv Griffin  Cont'd;   Confd.  10:00  10:30  11:00  11:30  The Goodies  T.B.A.  National News  Night  Final  Dr's.  Private  Lives ���  1 News  Starsky.   Hutch  Confd.  Confd.  Tonight Show  Barnaby  Jones  News  Cont'd.  Barnaby  Jones  News  Late Movie  Family  Cont'd.  News  News  Cousfeau'  Odyssey  Cinema -B.C.  Workers   "News   Dating Game  Odd Couple  Gong Show  -Upstairs/   Downstairs  On the Buses  M.A.S.H.  -eoafd.  Cont'd.  Sports Page  Cont'd.  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5"  Friday, April 13  -CHANNEL-*���  "CHSNNEIT6 CHANNEL-7-   CHANNEL-* CHANNEL-11-  -CHANNEL-12-  12:00  Swltzer  All My  Days of  Ida Clarkson  News  News  Music  News  Donahue  AU My  12:30  Search for Tom.  Children  Our Lives  Cont'd.  As World    ���  Alan Hamel  Art Starts  Adam 12  Confd.  ChUdren  1:00  Today  1 Life  The Doctors  Marcus Welby  Turns  Confd.  Write On  Movie:  AU in FamUy  Vancouver  1:30  Confd.  to Live  Another  World  Confd.  Guiding Light  Adam 12  Universe  MaU Order  M.A.S.H.  Confd.  2:00  Edge of Night  General  Confd.  Camera 12 .  Confd.  Another  World  Books, Look  Bride  Wives of Pat.  Cont'd.  2:30  Baseball:  Hospital  Confd.  Baseball:  M.A.S.H.  Confd.  Jackson Jr. Hi  Confd.  Gong Show  cont'd.  3:00  Kansas  City  Merv  Griffin  Movie:  Kansas City  Dinah  Movie:  Over Easy  Popeye  Match Game  Party Game  3:30  at Toronto  Confd.  All Hands  vs Toronto  Confd.  Singing Nun  Speakout  Banana   Splits  My 3 Sons  Spiderman  4:00  Cont'd.  $6,000,000  Man  on Deck  Cont'd.  Mike Douglas  Confd.  Sesame Street  Super Stars  Funorama  Petti.   Junction  4:30  Confd.  Confd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  Confd.  Leave to Beaver  GiUigan's  Island  Bewitched  5:00  Take 30  News  Carol Burnett  Sanford & Son  News  $6,000,000  Mr. Rogers  I Love Lucy  I Love Lucy  News  5:30  Sherlock Holmes  Confd.  News  News  Confd.  Electric Co.  Part.  Family   .  Andy Griffith  Confd.  6:00  News  Confd.  Confd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  News  Olympia '79  Bewitched  Newlywed Game  Carol Burnett  6:30  Confd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  Confd.  Mary T. Moore  Newlywed Game  Confd.  Dick Cavett  My 3 Sons  Dating Game  Bob Newhart  7:00  Mary T. Moore  - P.M.   Northwest  Seattle  Oral Roberts  Delta House  News  Hogan's Heroes  Bob Newhart  Joker's  WUd  Vancouver  7:30  Inventors  Muppet Show  Hollywood Sqs.  Confd.  Joker's WUd  Circus  Gardening  Tic Tac Dough  Cont'd.  Petti.   Junction  Bewitched:   News   '  Confd.  Carol   Burnett  Bob Newhart -  Vancouver  .Cont'd.  Confdi  Cont'd.  ~Movier  I Wtil for Now  -CHANNEL-UL  8:00  All in Family  Front Pg. Chal.  Family  Diffrent Strokes  Hollywood  Bugs Bunny  Diffrent Strokes  Wn. Review  Movie:  Crosswits  Cont'd.  8:30  Confd.  Hello Larry  ChaUenge  Easter  Hello Larry  Wall Street  Curse of the  Merv Griffin  Cont'd.  9:00  Search for  Movie:  T.B.A.  Rockford  Search for  Dukes of  Rockford  Theatre  Werewolf  Confd.     __  In Cabinet  9:30  Stars  Confd  FUes  Stars  Hazzard  FUes  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  /^  Cont'd.  10:00  Holy Week in  Confd.  The Duke  National  Dallas-    -   .  Cont'd.  Royal  News  The Messiah  Hot City  10:30  Guatemala  Confd.  Confd.  Geographic  Cont'd.  Confd.  Heritage  Dating Game  Cont'd.  Confd.  11:00  National News  News  News--  .News  News  News  Austin City  Odd Couple  Dr. in House  Sports Page  11:30  Night Final"   "  Soap    -  - Tonight Show  Confd. -  --  - - Masters    -  .. Confd.  Confd.  Gong   Show  Late Movie  Cont'd.  Saturday, April 14  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 9  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 13  12:00  Sports  Weekend  Am.  Bandstand  BasebaU:  Sports  Weekend  Space Academy  Feel Like  Footsteps  Movie:  Space Academy  100 Huntley St.  12:30  Bonkers  St. Louis at  Fat Albert  Dancin'  Tennyson  Swingers  Paradise  Fat Albert  Cont'd.  1:00  Confd.  Action  Pittsburgh  Sports Review  Master's  CIAO  Movie:  Perspective  Little Rascals  1:30  Confd.  F Troop  Confd.  Country Garden  Golf  McGowan  Alexander  Confd.  Agape  Private Life  - 2:00  Confd.  Mr. Roberts  Movie:  Gospel Hour  Cont'd.  Stann Kann  Nevsky  Tennis  700 Club  Money -Talk  2:30,  . Confd.    ,  $6,000,000, ��� ��� r. *-  -Funny .Girl' .��  Cont'd. -  v Cont'd. ��� ���  You Tell Us  Cont'd.     ���  Confd.  Confd.  Wrestling  3:00  Mr. Chips  Man  Confd.  Golden Years  Abbott, Costello  Wrestling  Oil'Painting  Tarzan  Outlook  Confd.  3:30  Hoe, Hoe  Bowling  Confd.  Senior Chef  Workshop  Confd.  Lowell  Thomas  Cont'd.  Monkees  Gastown  4:00  Reach for Top  Confd.  Cont'd.  News Review  Emergency  World of     '  Firing Line  Twilight Zone  Funorama  Theatre  4:30  News  Confd.  Confd.  Cap. Comment  One  Sports  Confd.  Confd.  Our Gang*  Confd.  5:00  Hockey:  World of  Sports   Legends  News  Hockey:  Cont'd.  In Search Of  Confd.  Symphony  Confd.  Bionic  Ruff House  Cont'd.  5:30  Teams T.B.A..  Sports  News  Cont'd.  Woman  30  Minutes ,  Global Weekend  6:00  Confd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News  News  Once Upon  Star Trek  .   Weekend  Lively Country  -6:30  -Cont'd.  News      ..-_  -Animal World  Confd.  David Horwltz  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  Cont'd.  Nashville  7:00  Confd.  Lawrence   Welk  Wild Kingdom  Confd.  $1.98 Beauty  B. J. & the  Nova~  ��� Hee Haw   Name Tune ���  Western- Front-  7:30  Cont'd.  Confd.  Gong Show  Confd.  Family Feud  ' Bear  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Cont'd.  8:00  Concert  ��� Easter> Bunny is  Chips  Chips  Am. Jr. Miss  Movie:  2 Ronnles  Soccer:  God-pell  Cont'd.  Live at the  8:30  Mary .  Comln' to Town  Confd.  Confd.  Pageant  Father Brown  Dad's Army  Seattle at  Forum          t  9:00  Cont'd  Love Boat  B. J. & the  How the West  Movie:  Detective  Messiah       ���  Dallas  Confd.  Love Boat  9:30  The Goodies  Cont'd.  Bear  Was Won  Cold Turkey  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  Movie:  Confd.  10:00  Survival  Fantasy   Island  Supertrain  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  . Fantasy  Performances  Cont'd.  Casino Royale  2nd City T.V.  10:30  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Cont'd.  Island  Cont'd.  Country N.W.  Confdi  Showdown  11:00  National: News  News  News  News  Oral Roberts  Confd.  Confd.  Honeys  Confd.  Sports Page  11:30  Night Final  . Late Movie  Sat. Night  Confd.  Cont'd.  News  Confd.  Nashville  Confd.  Confd.  .-" - --    - -T���   _.    .........j-.:.���_____ -_  __.-., ...__...'   Sunday; April 15  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNBL 6    .  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 9  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 12  , CHANNEL 13  12:00  Meeting  Directions  Treasures   ,  Terry Winters,  Easter Is  News  Earth, Sea'  Tennis  Gospel Hour  Confd,  100 Huntley St.  12:30  Place  Confd.  Cross Exam.  Show Biz        '  Tell the Truth  Jim. Swaggart  Terry   Winters  & Sky  Wn. Review  Cont'd.   ;  Confd.  1:00  Masters Golf  Boxing  Sportsworld  Cont'd.  Incredible Hulk  Masters Golf  Confd,  Rev. Solbrekkcn  Confd.  1:30  Confd.  Confd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  Unfinished  Wall Street  Confd.  P.T.L. Club  Movie:  2:00  Confd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  Journey of  Robt. Kennedy  Another Voice  F.B.I.  Confd.  Don't Let  2:30  Cont'd.  , American  Confd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  Performances  Cont'd.  Confd.  Angels Fall  Cortfd.     .  3:00  Oo. Canada  Sportsman  World of  Week in Ball  Movie:  ChaUenge  NBA Playoff  Movie:  Confd.  Movie:  Confd.  3:30  Hymn Sing  Excuse Me Am.  Dr. in the  Grizzly   Adams:  Confd.  Demetrius St  Morris  Cerullo  Wrestling  4:00  V.I.P  Sports  Great Game  Houso  Confd,  The Renewal  Oonfd,  the Gladiators  Perspective  Confd.  ;   4:30  Gallery  Cont'd.   .  Tony Brown  Confd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd  Question  Period  Untamed   World  Royal  Confd.  The Messiah  Horst Koehlor  5:00  Music to See  Sports Afield  News  Meet the Press  Student  Forum  Heritage  Bionic  Cont'd.  News  5:30  News  Nows  News  Confd.  Cap.  Comment  German Soccer  Woman  Movie: Borriba Ac  Confd.  6:00  World of  Cont'd,  Confd.  Confd.  News  News  Cont'd.  Confd.  Star Trek  Elephant  Sports Probe  6:30  Disney  Viewpoint  How Come  Confd.  Around Here  World  Confd.  Stampede  60  Minutes  G. Hamilton IV  7:00  Beachcombers  Friends  World of  Beachcombers  00  Minutes  Friends  Confd,  N.H.L. Game  So Story Goes  7:30  Science Mag.  Confd.  Disney  Science  Ma��.  Confd.  Confd.  Life Around Us  of tho Week  Confd.  Sounds Good  8:00  3's Company  Pat Boone  Movie: T.B.A.  Hollywood  Movie:  All In Family  1 Day at a Time  Pat Boone  Mikhail  Bary-hnlkov  Lovo Am, Stylo  Donahue  Welcome Kotter  8:30  Kiel Pt. 1  & Family  Confd  St Family  Public    .  Confd.  1 Day at a Time  9:00  Confd,  Movie:  Confd.  Rlel Pt. 1  Alice  ���Lou Grant  Theatre  Affairs  Movie:  Movie:  9:30  Confd.  Billion Dollar  Confd.  Confd  Stockard  Chan.  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  The Wlnslow  Gold Rush  io;0o  Marketplaco .  Throat  Weekend  Marketplace  Mary T, Moore  Cont'd.  W-5  Tho Prisoner  Confd.    ,  Boy  Confd.  10:30  Ombudsman  Confd.  Confd.  Ombudsman  Confd.  Oonfd.  700 Club  Confd.  Laurel & Hardy  11:00  National News  Nows  Nows  News  News  Nows  Sign Off  Confd.  Some Mothers  Sports Pbho  Cont'd.  11:30  Night Final  Late Movie  Late Movie  Confd.  Late Movie  Cont'd.  Sign Off  Cont'd.  Late Movie  Date Pad  April 11 ��� Family Library & Storytime, Wilson Creek Community Hall,  11:30-1, "Storytime -noon:        " -   -        ���    ,  April 12 ��� Alcoholics Anonymous Meeting, Wilson Creek Community Hall,  8?��b pm. For info call 885-2896 or 886-3394.  April 13 ��� Community Library, Wilson Creek Community Hall, 2-4:30 pm.  April 14��� Plant Sale, Home baking and coffee bar. Welcome Beach Hall, 2  pm.  April 17 ��� Women's Aglow Fellowship Lunch, Harmony Hall, Gibsons,  11:30 am. Women of all ages welcome.  April 17 ��� Al Anon Meeting, St Aidan's Hall, 8 pm. (  April 17 ��� Pen Centre NDP Club Meeting, 7:30 pm, Welcome Beach Hall.,  April 19 ��� Gibsons United Church Women's Plant Sale, Church Hall, 10  am.  April 25 ��� Business & Professional Women's Club Meeting, Chatelech  Room 112, 7:30 pm. All interested ladles invited. Call Jean Ferrie at  885-5017 for information.  April 28 ��� OAPO Spring Bazaar and Plant Sale, Harmony Hall, Gibsons,  1:30 pm. 75c admission. Raffle for $50 food hamper.  USE THIS SPACE TO PROMOTE YOUR ORGANIZATION'S EVENTS.  IT'S FREE. CALL 885-3231.  Oi  Monday, April 16  CHANNEL 2  12:00  12.30  1:00  1:30  Swltzer  Search for Tom.  Today  Cont'd.  CHANNBL 4  All   My  Children  1 Life to Live  Cont'd.  CHANNEL S  CHANNBL 6  CHANNBL 7  Days of  Our Lives  The Doctors  Another  World  News  Ida Clarkson  arcua Welby  onfd.  ft  2:00  2:30  3i00  3)30  1.UAO or NlKht  Take 30  Bob McLean  Confd.  General  Hospital  Morv arl.f.n  Cont'd.  4:00  4:30  5:00  5:30  Sherlock Homes  All in Family  Hookey  Playoffs!  f-,000,.00  Man  New*  Confd.  Confd.  Cont'd. >  Movie:  High Time  School lirond,  Take 30  Bob McLean  Confd.  News  As World  Turns  Quldlng Light  -4  CHANNEL 8  CHANNBL 9  CHANNBL 11  CHANNBL 12  News  Alan Hamol  Confd.  Adam 12  Confd.  M.A.S.H.  Dinah  Confd.  Anothor  Cont'd.  Movie:  Batman  World  Zebra Wings  Muslo Place  Books, Look  Measure Up  News  Adam-12  Movio:  Moon-loot  Donahue  Cont'd.  AU in Family  M.A.S.H. '  CHANNBL 13  All My Children  Cont'd.  Vancouver  Confd. '  Cover to Cover  Muslo  Ovor Easy  Survival Kit  Confd.  Confd.  Carol Burnett  Now*  6)00  6:30  7100  7i3Q  BlOO  8130  9100  9:30  Teams f,i..A.  Confd.  Cont'd,  Cont'd  10:00  10:30  11(00  11:30  Nows  Mary T, Moore  Reach for Top  Part, Family   "Tlie" (.oodles  V ,B.A,  National News  Nifty, Mnrt  Confd,^^  Cont'd,  PM Northwest  Sulvaij-  Confd.  mm\t  ^   a West  on  ContrdT  Cont'd,  Seattle  Prlao la Right  Cont'd.  Hockey  Playoff*!  Mlko Dougla*  Confd,  Nowa  Confd,  Confd.  Confd.  90,000,000  Man  Sesame Street  Confd.  Mr. Rogers  ', lCluotrlo  Co.  Confd.  Confd.  Popcyo  Banana Splits  Little -louse on  the Prairie  Movie;  Father Brown  Toams T.B.A.  Confd.  Cont'd,  Cont'd,  Cont'd,  Cont'd.  Mte Movie  Detective  Oonfd.  News  Ti  Little House  on the Prairie  Lawronco  Welk '  ghoiipe'f  Cont'd.  Mary T, Moore  Nowiywod Game  Jokers Wild  Choerloadtntf  Chnmp.onshii)  Cont'd.  M.A.S.il.  News  Confd.  limy  Carter Country  anight Show  Snuati  Lou Grant  Cont'd.  Nowa  1 Late Movie  Ttalvage  Cont'd  Kaz  Cont'd  I Olympia '70  Dlok Cavett  News  Nowa  Super Atari /  Leave to UorfVo:  1 Lovo Lucy  Part.  Family  Ulosslnas  Glow. Show  Match .Gamo  -My 3 Sons  mil Moyer's  Journal  ICiirono  Cont'd.  llawltol-ud  My . (Jons  Hogan's Heroes  Hob Nowhart  Funorama  GllllKuna  Island  I Love Luoy  Andy Griffith  Cont'd.  Uehlnd Scene  Party Gome  jSplderman  l'ottl.   Junction  Bewitched  News  Confd.   KovTST  ��l��a'��  Newlywed Game  Dating Game  Joker1- Wild  Tie Tao Dough      Delicate  Condition  Cont'd,  Croiiwlta  Merv Griffin  Confd.  Cont'd.  What's My Line  Downright Disco  News  Confd.  Glittering  Trues  Cont'd.  Restless Sea  News  Dating Game  Odd Couple  Gong Bm)w  Luke's  Kingdom  J Jr. in House  Lookford riles  Carol lluni-tt  Dob Nowhart  Vancouver  Cont'd.   "BonFa,  Confd.  Movio:  Sunset Song   Hear Ye! Hear Ve!  PUBLIC MEETING SCHEDULE  REGIONAL BOARD  2nd A 4th  ��� Thursday  Eoch Month  Joint use of school facilities,  7:30 pm, Board room.  ��� Public  Utilities,  7:30   pm,  Board Room.  2nd A 4th  Thursday  Each Month  SCHOOL BOARD  April 12��� Cedar Grove Elementary.  7:30 pm.  IH a  Cont'd,  Sports Pago  Cont'd.  Tuesday, April 17  CHANNBL %  CHANNBL 4  CHANNBL S  CHANNBL 6  CHANNBL 7  CHANNBL 8  litOO HwiU^r  1-iJO Heuiuh for Tom.  1:00 Today  1:30 Cont'd.  is Beg���*  AirMy  Cont'd.  Ono Life  to Live ^  COT  ron  Mob McLean  ContU  ....jOoO.omo'jr  WoitoB MM,;  II in Fginjjj^  ~vssvu___ .>  Mary T. Moore  Place (or People  General  Hospital '  Merv Griffin  Cont'd.  to'../.."  jonl'd.  Pay* of  Our Uvea  The Doatora      ,  Another World  TSSffiT  Confd.  Yr. of Dragon  Inlcorn Tales  TiOO     Happy Days  __-��    JJl0Ll'' ?  9:30     Cont'd.  1-164 rRh'iji  IOiJO     Confd.  "eontfd,"  _$.' %rlhwe��t  Sha Na Na  "nomflni,"  Writing, Heefer  ^1,11, A,        n  News  U&P3i Bh-r.ey  Company ������  Jonfd,  Jonl'd.  -OttttlO  Haseboll:  News  Ida , Clarkson  Marcus  Wolby   "loiioonfroatf,  Take 30  Dob McLean  _Con|M.^   "Sanford & Hon"  Price Is. night  Oonfd,  Nay*  'lliOO     N  11:30    Hi  WTORT '  Confd,  " alloiul Now*  Taul  13 Queen* lUvd,  New*  Late Movie  ��i .....a   ,i."i.ii .i...   "MUffner* ��f"  Oakland  Cont'd.  jUariky  & Hutch  Now*  As the  World Turn*  Qui dlnj_ Light  "Cont'd.  m.a.bJi.  Dinah  jCjonfd.   "MiKo" IJoiTglM  Cont'd,  New*  Cont'd,  Now*..      ,  Alan Hamel  Confd,  Adam_12  "Another world  Confd. ���  Movie:  _Pahoho Villa  Confi.7  Cont'd.  ���0,000.000 p  CHANNBL��  ICxplorer*  lloomnasllc*  Mou-tira up  2a Worth      '  ����'tW"',W!'   reenage  Preg.  Sow*  fowW-tf���B��M��W  UtamTKy"���  ConfT. New*  Mary T. Mooro, Confd..  jNowiywett noma Head. i.���   Joker'* Wild Patiy Gallant  Ulue Umbrella  Zebra Wing*  Ovor Kn��y  Julia Child   "Hi)��amo i-trii-T���  Cont'd.    ���  Mr, Roger*  Kleotrlo, Co.  New*'  Ti'aper I-Hmo  Cont'd.  ����M��M..-~ <�������  Trnimplont  "6*  Hlihter*  -Bill    '  >t*y  "(..hanger*  o ympio m  Dlok C��V*tt  New*  Newimokar*  CHANNBL 11  New*  Auum-U  Movlei  Tho 1H�� Street  "Cont'd.              "  Cont'd.  Popeye  Ilanuna Sgllt*   "tfuinJ'r Star*"  Loavo to Ueavor  1 Love Luoy  Part, .'amlly   CHANNIL M  Donahue  Cont'd.  Alt lu Family  JV1.A.8.1I.   "a1*" Company  Gong Show  Mulch Game  My 3 bona  TBonf  Cant1  New*  Late Movie  Cont'd.  ^^attM^4a*mmuni-  w  Iff  ContV  *vm *(  Cont'd,  ���WsToitetl  logan'a lleroe*  liol. Newhart  Punoramo  UillluaiY*  Uland  l Love Luoy  Andx Griffith  CHANNIL 11  All Mv tmlcLroa  cont'd.  Vanoouver  Cont'd.   -"Confit;  Confd.  Parly Game  Spiderman  VILLAGE OF OIBSONS  l��t ft 3rd Regular Council Meeting,  Tuesday Municipal Hall, Gibsons,  Each Month ���- 7:00 p.m.  ��� i-  1  T^Twiywe3~cia!M.  Paling Game  Jokor'* Wild  Tio Tao Dough  l'ottl. Junction  Uowltohed  -Saw* ,.......t.  Confd.  Merv arlffln  Carol" llurnett  Bob Newhart  Vancouver  Cont'd.  I  Itonfift- :'*;-  oylot '  field  iun.d��rt)oldt  8BW*' -   atlng Game  Odd' Couple  Gong flhow  -on_       Tip"��t*iriA---   - Downttalr*  On the Uuie*  lUrnahy Jone*  Cont'd.  Laverne, flhlrloy  ^wfng* yo'"'7~'  - deiifS"' w...."...,  Confd.  Bport* Page  Cont'd.  VILLAGE OF SECHELT  1st a 3rd Wednesday      April 10 ��� 7:00 pm,  Sechelt  Each Month ��� Hall,  Plannlno Committee  Meeting.  ���I  1      IIIIHIPP   ���iii*'"�� WIMiiiMllW'-sWJiiflllL'ii^il''^**  W______*~r  Courtesyof  Cowrie St. 885-9330 Sechelt  I  *  I ;  ���y-\ ;M  Ah:  PageC-4  The Penli-sula Times  i|y^ild^fA^;^a^  SSIIsW^i^^  ||ig^^^^^^p|glH||||M  WELL AHEAD in honest value  eeee:  ^^hmm^mm-hmmmhhm-ihmfmmmiummmm  ^%^  ?.;���>;>.'���">.'���,-���������:��� ��� ��� ee ��� ��������_��.*  ��'#>'���������>"���> ��� ���'������ ���'���>. ��� ���-'���������'��� ��������� *������ *���*  7'__w!$'ih'h-&$'&!Q ��� 7���",��� "?���.���*.*>..���">,��� ��� '"*;��� ������'"���"*."��� ���>.* M.T'^y���:>"���.*!��� ���������������'  ��� .���.'�� *���>���:��� ��������������� ��� ��� ��� ��� �� ��� * ��� ���.#���-���-���.��  ��   �����������"���;���>  *   *   *��� ,*>.*  .  ��� ��� ��� ��� f ��� ��� ��� ���;��� '��� *  Do) Lor for .dollareachJFrontjeiof fersmore  For more lnfprmdt.6ifp  spate; more quality, more honestvaluer  :TjT|at'-^^  n'pKc ^me ������on s�� :jyust^ honest -to ^oo^n�� s s;i ���  in779Tqncl enj<-y th7t��r^  ^plfis^  el^tfff^^-_Q^*c,^^  iii  *i/  m  ytiik are the only authorized Frontier Recreational Vehicle dealer on the  eiitel^  ���-1  ��� s  '   ! ���  i  i  ^hy^h^wi^^  a story about how summer  makes you feel. Send to:  Peninsula Times  -���- e/oHey-Kids,���--  Box 310, Sechelt  Farmer Smith carries a ten pound bag of potatoes.  Farmer Jones carries five pound bags. All bags  are the same size.  Farmer Smith's load is heavier than Farmer  Jones' loads. Why?  Have you entered our NAME THE FROG contest yet? Our story frog  mascot would like a name. Think up a good name for him, finish the  picture, color it, and send it to:  FROG CONTEST, Peninsula Times, Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  ������ANSvVERf-Farmer-Jones-caFries-only-bags^  Farmer Smith carries potatoes.  The Story of The Easter Bunny  For Children in Germany, Easter Eve is an exciting time; for it is on this night that the  OSTERHASE, or Easter Bunny, will visit the homes of those children who hove been  very good all year. Boys and girls of all .ages go to bed early, believing that the  OSTERHASE has passed them by/they spot one egg, then another, and soon another,  until finally all the eggs are found. The children are delighted because they know  that they have been good indeed.  Here in America, the OSTERHASE is known as the Easter Bunny. By whatever name,  he is still welcomed for the beautiful eggs he brings to good little children on Easter  Day.  TEACHER: Junior, your grammar is  terrible.  JUNIOR: I don't mind having you  pick on me, but please leave my  family out of it.  CAN YOU FIND YOUR EASTER  EGG?  by Shelley McElroy  The Easter Bunny has left you  an Easter egg.  You will have to find your  way to it. Begin at the arrow and  see if you can get to the egg.  km  HpiPPV  Tracey Lehmann  fljjed n -Rpr.'l 13  A/nonda   Lehmann  RSQ- T-ftpnl  lie  SERGEANT: When I blow the whistle,  I want you to fire at will. ,  A young man tore across the grounds.  SERGEANT;. Who!* he? Where Is he going?  RECRUIT: That's Will.  JUST FOR FUN!  MAKE IT!  CINNAMON BUTTER BALLS  2 tubes refrigerator rolls from the dairy case of your supermarket  1/4 cup melted butter  3/4 cup sugar  1 tbip cinnamon  1/4 cup chopped nuts  Heat oven to 375 degrees. Grease a 9" round layer pan. Separate biscuits and dip in  melted butter, then coat'each entirely with the sugar and cinnamon, Place 15 biscu Its  around outer part of the pan. Place remaining biscuits in center of circle. Pour  . remaining butter over buns. Sprinkle with chopped nuts. Bake 25 to 30 minutes.  Allow to stand five minutes before serving.  TEACHER: Why I* It that lightning never ttrlkes twice In the same place?,  PUPIL: I guess it'* because after It hit* once the same place isn't there any more.  Why should roosters be called the neatest of birds?  because they always carry Ibelr combs with them.  Why I* a pigeon on a fence like a penny?  Because the head I* on one side and the tall Is on the other.  What has eyes but no heads, heads but no eyes?  Needles and pins.  What often strikes you in the face but cannot be seen ?  The wind. '  o  MPMPft  %%*  WM  DESIGNED WITH THE WOMAN IN MIND  ��� ��� ���      ' 'I , ���      ' ���  "15 Floor Plans to Choose From"���from 17V to 29'  BENDIX MOTOR HOMES ARE COLOR CO-ORDINATED AND FLOOR PLAN  DESIGNED BY ONE OF THE TOP WOMAN DESIGNERS IN THE INDUSTRY.  For Convenience & Practicality Choose One of the Bendix 15 Floor Plans  Starting from $16,642 for the 17%' Model.  \  O/H CABINET  oinct re  40NVE ITS  TO BIO     ' 4i ���'  COUNTER  IbTIo  85  >  o  _-  z  3  "The ONLY Authorized Bendix Recreational Dealer on  the Sunshine Coast from Port Mellon to Powell River"  You may become a member In the Bendix International Caravan  Club at no additional coit upon purchase.  suncansT Chrysler ltd  23 Centurion  m  Si.** ���*#*-��� ��� ������<?y<f <*^i**^.W^SMm'MWTi'M*W'  j#l*tsK��WW&. ^#.|^��f^_^��**_*W_ia^  one ca/f does It all  .  885-5111  *.��t!^a('*.^*J-u*>w^^^^^  next to St Maiy's Sechelt  \ *fc  Capilano night course extends  Capilano College (Sechelt) is offering  an extension to its BTSD night course. This  -^x^ionJs-_-xpectedi^to^ar-y-into-i--ii  June,  and  will  provide  grade , 1042  WALK WISE  WITH YOUR IVES  **f\  blghschool equivalency certification upon  satisfactory completion.     ;  -The-course-ia- also designed-!orJhose���  people who simply wish to improve  themselves iri a particular subject area.  These areas, are English. Math and  Science.  , The program will operate from 6:30-10  p.m., Monday, to Thureday.  For further information, please phone  the ooUeg-rdurinf these hours;  Squaringlyyours  By Maurice Hemstreet.  Wednesday, April 11,1979  The Peninsula Times  '  mmmm%m%mmm^mm%1enmmmmtmmmmemmmm^  PageC-5  Well hello there fellow square dancers.'  Pull up a chair and let's see Just what is in.  store for the next few weeks in the square  dance picture, ,  Last Friday evening caller Harry  oberfaon was tv��<ft ��p qtoga pffar ��  lengthy spell of 'that old flu bug, or  different, join a new dancers class, you  . just might like it.  Well, must unbuckle my typewriter and  tie the dictionary to the hitching post and  call it a day till next week and remember,  he who helps-others will be glad one day  NEW SERVICE  AB HADDOCK BOAT MOVING  Pender Harboijr  * PLEASURE BOATS  *FISH BOATS  ���WINDERS  ,. LICENSED AND FULLY INSURED  "Serving the Coast from Powell River lo Port Mellon"  DAYS EVES  883-2722  _: __883-2682  No. 1 IN COLOR TV  ���Now Open Mondays-Saturdayr 9:30 am-S:30 pm  -  SUNSHINE COAST T.V.  STEREO & APPLIANCES  ^eu  )N me M OF SECHELT *-�����*���  AFTER THE SALE IT IS THE SERVICE THAT COUNTS  whatever they called itT Anyway if almost  had him flat o�� his back and for a caller to  missa square dance he has to be real sick,  down and out.  A great big thank you goes out to Gerry  Heigh who has just moved here from  Alberta from a new dancers class over  there and is going to join our new dancers  class here and I have to say that he did  very well and also filled out the third  square oh the floor which enabled the  other seven dancers to get on the floor and  have a good time. So once again we thank  you. ,  __-7JSprlngisneM.HowtdolJmow5-WellAlf-  and Hazel Smith have followed the Snow  Birds, back from down south and it's great  to have you back on the floor with us.  _ April 20 is the evening of our special sit  down to dinner square dance and when this  date rolls around then you know that there  is only a couple of nights of square dancing  left of the 1978-79 season, so for information call Mr. Pres. Merrill at 886-  -9011 or callerHaiTyat 886-9540rItwould be  -nice-to-see-the-whole club-out-.   lhat they did. Keep smiling, have a good  day, see. you next Friday, adios,  RE-OPENED  *�� l_.,..��-l   D.1       f__n/le   Dn..  Laurel Rd., Davis Bay  Specializing In:  , ...  * Facials (massage) * Mini facials  * Manicures *~Eyebrow Arching  * Make-Up  * Cosmetics and Beauty Supplies  Next on the list is The Western Square  Dance Jamboree April 28 followed by a  trip to Powell River to join The Rancho  Ramblers on May 28. For information on  that one call Dewiss Brown and when you  stop to think about it, the fun to be had in  - modern square ^cing is just never  -en(l-n^^-_f^-rwantttft'-y"soffl6t-_tog  Take a step in the right  direction. Take a few.  A%  partTiapacTton,  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  I  IN GIBSONS  Sunmjc/test  Shopping  Cent/te  fat SvenytUtq.  tput'tl eve* need.  PORT MELLON INDUSTRIES CREDIT  UNION-GIBSONS ^      *  "-MTTW-tfJ Ufe trttfat C4mmmtt*tmm1A_f*'  * Loans  * Mortgages  * Best Saving Rates  LOCATED NEXT TO  THE BUS DEPOT  886-8121  HIRE AN  EXPERT IN  TILESETTING  886-9505  FREE ESTIMATES  NO OBLIGATION  Don't be sorry  years later.  S&T ��� WR ��� Comm-Dev  VHF-SSB  WW  UPHOLSTERY a  BOAT TOPS  irs TIME  FOR  BOUT TOPS  AND  POLY TARPS  886-7310  Windsor  Sunthlne Ctt. Hwy.  Glbtont,  FPl rtf WS#S WSHi  DRIFTWOOD CRAFTS  886-2525  WE HAVE A COMPLETE  SELECTION   OF  WOOL  &  CRAFT  SUPPLIES   -  McCALL'S  PATTERNS,  SEWING  NOTIONS &  JEWELRY  !mmw'' ���  SumiycrM^  ELECTRONIC  next to Dogwood  Cafe, Lower  Qlbtonr,  CD_ * Browning CB  Auth. Decea Radar Centre  GIBSONS  TRAVEL  886-9255  Remember: "One  Call Doesj  It AIM"  No Extra  Cott to  You I  Sunnycrest Centre,  Olbton*  IBSDN  BUILDING  SUPPU  A COMPL-Tfi DUILOIMO S-RVICE"  AMpTiT.  886-8141  Sunthlne Coatt  Highway, Olbtont  Coma *  tttUi  Fishing for  Look on  this Page  Every Week!  SEE OUR SHOWROOM  HOURS', 10 am-4;30 pm  ���'"-' ���-SATURDAYS"���  ���CARMTI 'KITCHIN  CAIINm *JINN-AIR  A many mora great  products at everyday prket,  TRB  N6Hh Wd;,'01Ktbht ll6'-7i-i  JANE'S TUB & TOP SHOP  866*7621  1 - 76"    [or will cut to length]  ****** VANITY SINK TOP  With 3 and iploihti R��o ll69.OO'M��|jj0  1 - 36" AVOCADO      "0)N *M  Flberalat Shower Stall  LOOK HERE FOR WEEKLY BARGAINS  & SALE INFORMATION.  SECHELT  C&S HARDWARE  M      2 PERSON  ' ' TENTS  SECHELT AUTO  CLINIC  885-5311  Guaranteed Part* &  Labor, 4000 miles  or 4 months  NEXT TO LEGION    "^  Specializing in Ladies & Mens  Cuts & Styling,  Coloring,  Blow Drying.  '4_v'   '���.   Lon9' 80'*'' wa��h 8 V    ~__Wl  _*.^-���' wear perms.        ^���s ^  Hair Care for the entird family?^  duality Redkon, Jhirmack & Vldal Sassoon Products  Secfat \\>t*ttfy ScUoh  Open Tuesday to Saturday  M5-2B18 Cowrie St,  ..��� *��� k *. ��* <^^H $i*M*M*  NEW SPRING  FASHIONS ARRIVING  DAILY I  883-2315 MADEIRA PARK  Madeira fork 883*9118  For All  Handicraft Needs  ^^uit��ifi��mai  .|j��^ wi(^.||jj.|| |��, urn imp e*.*M!*^-w  Seart Agent 883-26IQ  mmmWm*mmmmmmmmmmwm*Wmmmmm  ACRENTALS &  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Francis Penlntula Rd * Hwy 101   883-2585  !___&__�� _W.___#mvW-'i&*��**#WM<'t_^ ftBHIftB!'-,.-��..('.'M��>*��*'f.��(p^��i:i-vr.".   __, _    ���-������' '         "��� - _k   '���-��������� ����� -fwHIl  SO' Nylon Garden Hose *5      Temper Shovels'6  4 in  mime classes?  PageC6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 31,1979  MMMNMMMMMM^^  HONDA  You light up my life with  ^     POWER PLANTS-OUTBOARDS-  LAWN MOWERS AND A LINE OF STREET BIKES  to bring the worid as close as   �� If there are enough people out there  Who are Interested in downing, playing  the ham without words,. exaggerating  movements, and learning to master both  facial and body gestures, Gerardo Avila,  Master Mime Artist and excellent teacher ______ m _�����_���-  __mm.e_ee.e mm  a_5_SgSg3B5-IS_3^1-��6��g GOAST^YCLE      88M030  Jflgy. , , _-" --- r -t-_  Providing a physical, mental and  emotional workout, practising, the  movements of. mime is not only playful  fun, but stimulating and invigorating  exercise as well  All those who might be interested in  learning this delightful art with Gerardo  are -asked to call the Fitness and,  Recreation Service at 885-5440 by April 12  and if enough people are interested a class  will be formed.  J  EAGER   CHATELECH   French they selected th? French novel of. Natioiial Book Festival Week April 2-  ItmiCTtsa-iaTilwWteacTref .^ ~   Honeybunn couldn't wait long enough purchased 100 French-language  to have their picture taken before novels for the school in time for a  dvertising.TTi  tells you  what's new.  CANAWAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  The Grub Bag  Bu rgers, tacos "in  \\m   _ II  ^Ai  Snack foods are always "in", so for the tlie meat into 4 jumbo patties. Make  teen-age cooks and the young at heart ��� sandwich buns by cutting French loaf into  here are some favorites that you will find 4 equal chunks. Split each, pull out a little  almost everywhere���in hamburger drive- of the center crumbs and spread inside  ins, coffee houses, taco stands. Just any with butter. Heat a little olive oil to sizzling  place where wheeling young folks stop to in a hot skillet. Add meat patties and cook  eat and drink. Joe's Burger is seved in a until well browned on both sides, juicy and  coffee shop in San Francisco. It's almost a wee bit pink in the center. Hurry them  as much fun to watch the cooks mince, into the prepared buns. Good served with a  chop, sizzle and assemble these big r glass of red wine or steaming hot coffee,  burgers as it is to eat^them. They are q^ Burgers  growing-boy size,   but  Grandpas  and       This combination is a long time favorite  Grams seem to do away with them, for ^^ football games and the fights,  too*       ... ',   , Man style burgers.  Hamburgers a la Joe Put a thick pan-grilled hamburger  2 lb ground lean chuck or round patty in a shallow soup bowl and cover it  % cup chopped sweet red onion ^th a big ladle full of hot chili con carne  : 1 teaspoon salt, freshly ground pepper to ^th beans. Serve with split, toasted bun  taste halves and pass a bowl of finely chopped  dry red table wine sweet white onions for the. top.  1 loaf sour dough French bread ��� strIke Burgers  soft butter-dive oil The teen crowd can make these vanish  Place meat on a cutting board and  gradually cut in the chopped onion, salt  and pepper. Add 3-4 tablespoons red wine  (don't overhandle the meat ��� cut the  seasonings in with a sharp knife). Shape  Al Wagner  AL WAGNER  INVITES YOU  v    TO JOIN  BIG BROTHERS  A service of friendship  freely given by men, to  boys without fathers.  For Information  886-2615 or 885-9006  in a hurry!  Chop % can (4 oz. size) peeled green  chilis (the mildly flavored California  green chili). Mix well with 2 cups shredded  cheddar cheese and stuff into the middle of  thick hamburger patties. Be sure the  edges are well sealed. Broil or pan-grill  and pop into sesame seed buns with lettuce, mayonnaise and slice tomato. Some  specially hamburger houses mix the  chilies with the meat, broil it, then top with  a slice of creamy jack cheese and broil a  second or two to melt the cheese.     . .7  TACOS  A taco is a Mexican sandwich and is  just as popular as burgers or hot dogs.  There is no dainty way of eating them. The  juicy filling will ooze and always dribble  down your chin. With a little lesson }n  holding them, you can manage with some  degree of success.  The easiest way to fix a taco is simply  to heat the tortillas on a hot dry griddle  just a few seconds until soft, then fill them  with any combination of refried beans,  shredded cheese, finely chopped onions,  splcey meat or chicken. Top with sauce  and roll or fold and pop into your mouth.  Taco Sauce  You can buy a very good taco Sauce in a  can, but if you would like to mpke it  yourself, this is a simple but good tasting  sauce. Mix well:  1 can (8 oz) tomato sauce  l.tablesp. vinegar  1 tablesp. vegetable oil  1 clove garlic, pressed  1 can (4 qz) green chili, chopped  V- teasp. oregano, finely crumbled  tt teasp. hot pepper sauce.  Correction ��� Banana Bars (Last Week)  eggs ~ 2  shortening ��� Y* cup.  A few "Easter Bunnies" Colouring  Books left. Hurry I ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  yi'!>3,'" i' < "iVd  f  IS'I  iii.  IT IS NOT NECESSARY  io Icuve The lVniiiHiila  for Memorial Ftmcrnl Services  Why deal with strangers when tho Peninsula friends are always  available to give Immediate service 24 hours a day  w��*  ,    Hi  I.   I  __'j  WW  a��*.��55i  Seaview Rd.. Gibsons        DAN DEVLIN, Director j  i.y  * V-' * ***  Hiffs Brothm $049  COFFEE Reg or Drip   b. L  Ocean Spray  CRANBERRY  SAUCE ho-  Doles, In Own Juke  PINEAPPLE u ft-l  Best Foods  MAYONNAISE ro *i  Ubby's  TOMATO JUICE  48 fl. OL w   _>r* "'  . >> *  _*S~-ines!*jT*  __> -*Vtt  jfV^f V ��/.V- ___,*-����._- *���_  www  __*_\h.  .K.  s: fei.**Hi'*i^^-V.-*. * -���"���'&:*  ''���&'��>    ;:_*��� $, - .'-';   .;��� .-- '.�����>��  V^^________W_7il^mi_S_ii _K**    .     "*' **   i   *�� * ���_.r _���    A  '���A***.  !*,')".  : j. ���_: ���  1 ���?,?!?!  5t> '  *_&.  f**iTV.n_. *     *  T* '_i��4-  v   ���  ��*JS It * * �� . i * *,�� *��!��  *��r-VC��r*1  - VJ��.Vt *  *4i  Vs. '/��  r^i  California  STRAWBERRIES7Q0  12 oz. bskt .......I IT  ^_wC,"  .-m  '*.-_':-'S;V;  r^.i;.  :%  'J..VTC    ��.'  !���' JA.  ^  ^  V- I\*  Hawaiian  PINEAPPLES  Mexican r    .  TOMATOES J??  Long English  CUCUMBERS  Cafifomia Canada No. 1  CAULIFLOWER  ea.  ea.  $129  GoM Seal, Flaked, Light mmm\t  TUNA *m_mT  Libby's  KERNEL CORN      JI9C  12fl.oz.. ...........  Libby's  CREAM CORN      iV  MfLoi.     rfil  Libby's ..  FRUIT COCKTAIL  &J&  Hftoi. MM  Wyler's  DRINK CRYSTALS 7Q0  3x92g     IV  Bums  CANNED HAMS   $069  VA t \*3  I  M)B * ;  INSTANTCOFFEE $fl09  10OL... ;T  Naley's  POTATO CHIPS     7Q0  225gv............,.........;,.., I W  Dad's  CREAM BISCUITS $119  14 oz.46 oz.  JL  K��:  K  ?^��<Wm.��if W> '*.*M  *"���'-!  ���vi  .��jr  Jj*1.*  **rt*,4  : ->fc  'S\ ,ft'\_*    '    3t_  V >  ���J*  11 a    . -  **  ��V&.*1 J  .ittt  *!  "t,'A  b-*;  , "ft* J-1  ' U  flA'.'-J.  _��_  j��" ��,i  ^ ", ���_���  m  Bick's  Garfic, No Garlic, Pokkie       C-l 49  DILL PICKLES 481. oil  n79  Monarch, Mom's  MARGARINE 3 us  Kraft  PEANUT butter;;  Kleenex Boutique  PAPER NAPKINS 7ss  Kleenex  FACIAL TISSUES _��<  DISHWASHER  DTGT. 65 ol   A|hner, Rosebud O^C  WHOLE BEETS T 01  , ������������ii  Gold Seal ^^  SMOKED OYSTERS $109  104g  *  Mazola  NO-STICK SPRAY $125  9 01.......................;    JL  Realemon  PLASTIC LEMONS OC��  135 ml %9*_9  memWmWW WkJf^Sf���"  mMm _emW mm* M  ���l^^Bi^--^^^^        WmmmW      MNmmW ^^BBB^^        mAemm AA^A\mmmmmmm\W tmmmW emmm   m^__\\\\\_^mWmw' mmm\W\_W  I'hmii. HH', ',MI?S  Mil', UU i   Hri(-.MV  IIH.S   '; III ;    M.Kit  |)|MI  \ ��^-r->^-^X*1*>^'-**�����^^T__5        *%t  ' >   fr  hj?  ���**���**  *-**"V">**>  j  -I i 'V  *t**  V  *f   **>  ^#^4*.  V.    I  I  - < tm_miwtAtmmmmWmmWimm-Wmm  V*F        '      **~ B'V(i " '**\* vT^j** _>*��� ,A <**r._f r rs'*,  :^-r7T^%i7��l!:i*1  ML'      ^^^m- ��� ������-ij)tmh^j ������  -    ���      ^jj^.- ,���.���^__.-...-..    -,jg^^ '     -   , _--    gmm ._______,.    _____  WHEN WORLD CHAMPION OARSMEN are stroking the finish  line,! they're probably racing a shell from Kaschper Shells Limited of  The lure and  lore of Fiji  Last stand of  the old cowboys  Page 2  Lucan, Ontario: For story see page f. Photo courtesy of Alcan Canada  Products Limited. jT  Edmonton celebrates  its 75th Page 12  Page 11  Caught up in  cat characters  Page 17  i  ?  i..  ���SSststasM  t* The lure and lore of Fiji!  ^nake^ a relaxing vacation  /  byReg.M-Dagg _lv  The lure of Hp pes, partly, ii"  hs location, fori these lovely  islands of the Pacific are to be  found just south of the -Equator  ��� just west of kh* InterrtarioD-i  Date Line. It s top-orrow there,  today ��� but itjuught as weB be  yesterday, for th-_fs the pacera  ~wh-cbF_i$ai-sBve- j  And that is the} rest of Fiji's  allure ��� these --lands, larger  small and tiny, offer for the most  part just three things: sun, sand  and doth ��� whfch, says my  dictionary, isj qeiived froia  's-owth', and means simply 'a  di-ai-d-nation to 1 action; in-  <-Okr��ce; l-LZ-ness.' 1  ��� ��_i,'yon can play beachbaH or  watexpolo; golf oi one of the  world's finest icourses; go  snorl-e-h-g ot Ij-g-game fishmg.  But most of tile #me yoaH do  what all do best in Pgi ��� Relax!  ���What of its lore? . . . Fiji's  history, its customs, its legends  passed down from father to son,  through generations and  generations.  Fair-skinned Fijians apparently  come from Lenanesian strains.  These were migrants from New  Guinea, from the Solomons, and  the New Hebrides groups. The  more numerous dark-skinned  people, with crinkly, bushy black  hair, the men tall, robust; the  women, always gracious, retain  much of the proud bearing of  their forebears from far-off  Tanganyika, in Africa.  Cannibal Past  Today, they are= happy, and  peaceful. But they have had their  sorrows, for life was not always  easy;   nor   were   they   always  _-ranqu_L When challenged they  quickly became fierce, and  ferocious. They could be cruel,  and [certainly many were cannibals.  Sit in the front row at a Meke  ��� the entertainment which includes native songs, and dances,  and demonstrations of traditional  ceremonial performances. I  promise that you will shrink back  in momentary fright from the  furious onslaught _bf spear-  jabbing, club-swiiiing warriors  who,; almost too vividly, recreate  the |wild gesticulations and  threatening gestures of their tribal  ancestors.  It is hard to recognize, behind  the painted whorls and slashes,  the angry roars, the glittering  eyes,;the happy, friendly big man  whom yon saw, that day, grinning  widely while weavingpalm-fronds  into a cigar-shaped basket to be  STAR T OFFIREWALKING CEREMONY, The stones are white-hot ���  yet the walkers'feet are not burned. "Fiji Visitors Bureau photo.  Wellwortkguarding  Or for tiiDsenvDre generous soak wdl wortii sharing.  One of tie three fairest selling Canadian whiskies in the world.  ^  buried, filled with fruits,  vegetables, and pig, in a jovo ���  an earth-oven from which will  come the most marvellous meal  you have e^fer tasted.  Captain Bligh took their  bellicose antics seriously enough  when, piloting the ship's boat  bearing eighteen others who had  been cast away by the mutineers  of H.M.S. Bounty-.he sailed on  without attempting to land. Bligh  also knew, from navigational  maps made by earlier Portugese  explorers, and Abel Tasman,  discoverer of New Zealand that  the reefs were dangerous. So, for  many years Fijians were left in  peace to wage their own internecine wars between tribesmen  from other islands of the group.  It was not until the very late  1700's that fragrant sandalwood  and  tasty bech-de-mer brought  traders to the islands, which,; in  turn eventually forced unity upon.  former enemies. This culminated,  eventually, in a plea to Queen  Victoria to accept the ceding of  Fiji to Britain, which was granted  on Saturday, October 10,1874.  Warclub Used as Mace  Cakobau,     Fiji's     greatest  chieftain sent to the Queen his old  and favourite- warclub as a gesture,  of fealty; it was returned in 1932  to   become   the   Mace   of   the  Legislative Council. It still serves  the Parliament of the now independent Dominion of Fiji.  The cruel customs of Fiji,  among which cannibalsim was the  usual ending for vanquished  warriors ��� a custom which  existed even in Cakobau's day ���  are no more. But other customs,.  the peaceful ones; the traditional  skills which produce today's  handcrafts; and many of the old  legends; are still observed in use,  and reenacted for the benefit of  Visitors.  Ornaments of shell, masi  (Barkcloth), wood carvings and  utensils, and pottery are the main  handicraft products of Fiji. And,  as always, it is the manner of  making these, apart from the  appearance of the finished article,  that augments their value to the  buyer.  The selection of the tiny shells  which are strung into a necklace,  or a bracelet; the painstaking care  with which they are matched as to  shadings and sizes so that the  colouring and uniformity are  exact ��� these are artistic attributes which have been passed  down through generations.  Similarly, the making of masi is  an ability which requires the  "following of traditional methods  if the finished cloth is to be a true  example of manual work. It takes  twelve hours to pound mulberry  bark into the rough cloth..  Another dozen, and artistry, to  apply the dyes to the pattern, and  softening the fabric. And all that  doesn't include the time required  to assemble the ingredients ��� the  barks, the saps, the sand and the  clavs. -  Firewalking  A ceremony based on a legend  is that of the Firewalkers ofBeqa.  On that small island one day, says  the tale passed down from father  to son, a small-spirit god had  become enmeshed iii a fishermen's net. In exchange for his  life, the god gave to his captor the  ability to walk on white-hot stones  ��� the secret of which was, the  spirit said, to be revealed only to  the Sawau tribesmen of Bequ, a  small islet off Fiji's Coral Coast.  With many others j I watched  these tribesmen, i; imported  periodically by the Mocambo of  Fiji, one of Nadi's popular resort-  hotels, while they filleii a deep pit  with stones which soon turned  white from the tremendous heat  generated by the tinder-dry palm  leaves and hardwoods! which had  been burning all day.   I  Sparks rise high intb the night  as they sweep the stones with the  Waga-bala-bala ��� a tree-fern  trunk said to contain the Spirit  God, after which the Bete :���"  direct descendant of theTamily of  the fisherman himself!��� tests the  stones by jumping andlwalking on  them. When satisfied he beckons  to the others selected lo perform  'the ceremony. The only sound  from the hushed audience comes  when the firewalkers throw  bundles of grass and leaves onto.,  the stones which immediately  ignite. There is no way in which  the stones are not as hot as they:  look!  For several minutes the  firewalkers huddled in the pit's  centre. My toes curled jnstincively  as, imaginatively, I could feel my  foot soles burning ���.:. then the  unbumed bands of fern leaves  which dangled from the ankles of  each walker were buried, together  with roots - called vasali - which��  syrnbolized the humans. AH  would be dug up four jdays hence  to complete the ceremony.  Some say that the Spirit God  -himself spreads out as ari  'insulator' atop the stones. Whatever  is the secret only those! from Beqa  could tell ��� but none ever has ���  or will. !  The legends of Fiji  There are as many j legends as  there are  islands  of  Fiji,  three  hundred    or   more.  ; The   Red  Prawns of Vatuele is one. The son  of the chief- of a nearby island  came to court the lovely princess  of Vatulele. He brought with him  his island's most famous dish ���  large, luscious prawns cooked to  just right tenderness and redness.  In distain, the haughty princess  ordered that he ��� and his prawns  ��� be thrown from a high cliff. To  this day, bright red prawns swim  in the pool of water beneath that  Vatulele cliff, and there, and only  there, grow too the kind of leaves  in    which    the    prawns    were  wrapped.     Neither    may    be  touched, for they are sacred, but  go to Vatulele, you can. see them  for yourself.  (Continued on page 15) r~  Klondike Highway ojffers traveller e  ting views  More and more visitors to the  Yukon Territories are discovering  that the Klondike Highway 9_fers  an alternative to the Alaska Highway that is loaded with extras.  Heading north from its junction with the Alaska Highway  (just 8 miles north * of  Whitehorse), the Klondike Highway heads into the -heart of the  Yukon and the_ wide sweeping  valleys of the Yukon Rivera-  drainage system. It is an excellent  road, bettet*^.than the Alaska  jlighway, usually to the unbridled  .rise and delight of first-time  miles from the junction,  a left turn will take visitors 6 miles  to Takhini ,Hot Springs, a  recreation "complex with cabins,  campground with 30 sites, 20  camper hook-ups, and laundry  facilities. The main attraction is  the invigorating pool, with 96  degree water fed by natural warm  springs.  Famed Lac Lebarge  A little further along is the  fabled Lake Lebarge, immortalized in Robert Service's  "Cremation of Sam Magee".  Then it's on to Fox Lake and  Twin Lakes en route to Carmacks  at Mile 102. Just across the river  from Carmacks, the Campbell  Highway takes off east to Faro,  Ross River, and eventually  Watson Lake.  At Mile 115, a lookout on the  west side of the highway offers a  view of Five Finger Rapids, where  in'the days of the riverboats, the  cumbersome sternwheelers were  forced to winch themselves  through the white-water channel  on their laboring journey upstream to Whitehorse.  Campgrounds and highway  lodges with full services are  plentiful throughout the royte,  and when the traveller reaches  Stewart Crossing, he encounters  another choice���either left to  Dawson City, or a side-trip to  . Mayo/Elsa before returning to  the crossing and on to Dawson.  The   adventuresome   motorist  :  and those with four-wheel-drive  units will have a field day exploring the old mining roads and  trails winding all over the hills and  valleys   of   the   mining   district  around Elsa, 65 miles from the  fork. A drive to the top of Keno  Hill will provide a breath-taking  view   of   the   central   Yukon's  panorama, and a unique signpost  listing distances to the far corners  of the  earth  is  a  favorite for  photographers. The entire region  - is a paradise for rock hounds.  ...And on to Dawson  Turning    left    at    Stewart  Crossing, it's on to Dawson City  and  the fabled Klondike gold-  fields. Again, service centers are  regularly spaced along the route,  and the road is well-maintained.'  About eighty miles along from  Stewart Crossing, the junction of  the northbound Dempster Highway  is  encountered.  From  the  Dempster junction, it's only 20  miles to Dawson, and on the way,  the road winds through the tailing  piles  left  by the giant dredges  which reworked the placer Creeks  right   up   until   the   1960's.   A  sidetrip into the Bonanza Creek  Discovery claim is a must.  Dawson has a truly remarkable  array of attractions, and the  first-time visitor should plan on at  least a 2-3 day stopover in this  historic former boomtown.  After touring Dawson City and  ��� the Klondike, the motorist undertakes the 60-mile road; to the  Alaska border, certain to become  one of his most memorable experiences. Known as the "Top of  the World" highway, this! route  follows the hilltops rather than ,  the valleys, and the scenery is  simply magnificent. Services are  scant, and the traveller should  ensure to fuel up before crossing  the Yukon on "the ferry for the  drive to the border. The ferry  operates '24 hours a day at  Dawson. |  Also important before setting  out west from Dawson is to Check  on customs regulation's, since the  facilities at the border are not  always operational; in some years  it has been necessary forf the  traveller to time his border airival  during business hours only, j  Once into Alaska, it's a 90|mile  trip to rejoin the Alaska Highway  at Tetlin Junction.  VIEWS LIKE THIS enchctnt those visitoi s who take the Klondike Highway through Dawson to the border  and the road is better as'well.  -The Klondike Highway,Loop is  an.. extremely   interesting   and  Durin  enjoyable trip a pleasant alternative for those parties .travelling  the entire length of the Alaska  Highway  in both directions.1  it's a family car.  K__.__jJ.__ !__:___.. -Li l_ L-..X L-_   From Monday to Friday, the  Volkswagen Campmobile is a  steady and willing worker. }t  takes you to work, to school, to.  market and to grandma's. But on  weekends it instantly becomes a  home away from home, complete  with living room, dining room and  kitch.nL  Come in and browse around.,  Volt swagen Campmobile  Your VW Dealers  S  i   r,  I       ABBOTSFORD  I Valley Autohouse Ltd.  853-1181  i  LANGLEY  Cross & Norman Ltd.  534-7927  for Sales SServic- are  Tan  CAMPBELL; RIVER  ���ga Motorcars (1975) Ltd.  287-7426  LAKE  WILLIAMS I  Williams Lake Autohouse  i   398-8294  CHILLIWACK  Beck Motor Co. (1975) Ltd.  795-5771  SURREY  Guildford Motors Ltd.  584-1311      a  KAMLOOPS  Hasen Auto  374-0634  i  i  ���,  ^ <  . '���  i i  ii  Si  u  _��    5  I.  h  Vh  - *  8  n  n  . i  i '���  __.  if  >. Harness rbcing isj big time coast to coast in Canada  n  BjTHfeGA&a&iam  There's |o_��etnJQg v��7  satisfying aboft ^atd-ing harness  -racos stresi-f Jhroogb sa&w  flurries to a jpbfto finish while  you enjoy a fn-ilk and; a good  meal is a heaftec. glass-eododcd  grandstand,    if |  Twelve-mondth schedules, In  many provinces, have helped  make k the nos popular, spectator sport in (pan ida. In 1976-7J7,  h attracted more spectators than  hockey, footfalj and baseball  combined,  8357,062  Witter  24 tracks in  a   total,  of  the trades.  is offered at  provinces _&  year.  Canadan horstracing is more  than just a popular sport; it is a  full-scale industry employing,  d-recdy or jnd_rectly, 30,000  indmduals. Wagers on thoroughbred and standardbred - racing  combined annually top SI-2  billion with almost 41,000 races  run in Canada in 1977.  Al across Canada  .  Of the 3,204 days of harness  racing scheduled across the  country in 1978,] 1,490 were in  Ontario, 792 in Quebec, 379 in  Nova Scotia, 214. iff New Brunswick, 200 in Alberta, 154 in  Prince Edward Island, 116 in  British Columbia; and " the  remainder in Saskatchewan,  Manitoba and Newfoundland,  Fbr those not) familiar with  racing terminology, thoroughbred  racing involves a mounted jockey  Cetebrate Greytwurufc fiftieth ar_rwersary ���iwfth  savirgsf Choose onelof oar golden travel plans-  tftsccfceK Canada ot travel aH across North Arr__riC-__  See fioje ^and *aV^more) with Greyboundi  -  Travel ffeedom Jhroughout Canada and the US.  Cexdbcifig Alaska),   i .     .  OnlyiSpOfxiay .��* eacA additional day on all plans.  fUS-txC^ange charges apply to U.S. trays!.)      j  One pojpt lets you travel __nywhere in mainland  Canada!��� even stopk-ver en route!  4-A  _ .... . -=i -.  For realjtravel value, take advantage of our Golden  Ann_|enj-_ry 30-day round-trp excursion bargains to  almost tny destinaliorL Or get a group of friends  and Jnefghbors together, to, charter your k>wn  Greyhound coach. C3*�� to know your provinceiyour  ooonfry br aB of Nortr| America a fffie better!  To let-Trial] about our gexkien sayings pians^phone  yoir ferejftqund agent or c*p and mai this coupon:  Tfifc*e( Coosuflar*  Sfcyfii-��3 Unes ot Canada Ud.  2Z5. Its. Avenue SW. Calgary. A__erta T2P QA6  JP1*as* send cdorki biochures desc-j^ing ~  G*ytiburx_s Gokien Ar_versary trave. ptars.  Nam$      :    - '   i    }  Adbrass ,   POST.-I. CODE  - riding the horse at a gallop, while  harness--facing involves the  standardbred breed of horse,  harnessed to a light, two-wheeled  stdky and guided by thetiriver at a  fast trot or pace.  I Standardbreds are smaller than  thoroughbreds, with longer  bodies and heavier limbs. They  are sturdier, quieter and.have  more stamina.  jTborongbbreds were developed  id 17th and 18th-century England  through   a   long   process   of  selectively breeding native with  oriental stock.  j    Native North Americans  .Standardbreds  are. native  to  Nbrth  America:  They  hive  a  mixed ancestry of road hone ahd  thoroughbred, and the French-  Canadian horse, with its strong  pacing   tendencies,   speed   and  stamina,  is said to have contributed   heavily  to  the breed.  -Standardbreds were~developed in  the first half of the 19th century  arid were recognized as a separate  breed in 1879.  ��� There are 43 harness tracks in  Canada,- one of the newest  of.  winch is- Gloverdale Raceway in  O-bverdale,     near     Vancouver,  British Columbia.  Comfort, for both patrons and  horsemen, is the keynote at  Cloverdale. In addition to exceptional fad-ides for horses and  their entourages, there is an  enclosed heated grandstand for  the public which was recently  extended by 87-5 m (287 feet) and,  byithe far mm, anew 35.4 m by  29.6 m (116 by 97 feet) two-storey  club house where you can get a  reserved table and buffet lunch  whileyou watch the races. There  are also the usual bars and hotdog  stands.  The    track    is    hard-packed  limestone, so stiff that a heavy  ' roadgrader skimming off winter  slush leaves no lire trace.  Cloverdale's growth since its  opening three years ago is  astounding. Looking only, at,the  first two months of each year,  wagering totalled $4, million in  1976, $6.6 mi-Uon'in 1977 and $9  million in the first two months of  1978.  Big money  ���   In   1964,; Canadian   harness  racing wagers exceeded thoroughbred wagers for the first time. In  1977, $794 million was wagered  on harness racing with $438  million on thoroughbred racing.  The growth in harness racing is  generally attributed to its lower  economic plane which makes it  available to more people.  StJmdardbreds are usually bred at  lower cost and eah more often be  kept on small family farms.  The 16,208 standardbreds listed  by the Canadian Trotting  Association ([C.T.A.) in  December 1975 were split among  7^543 owners, although the trend,  grows rapidly away from Ismail  'family operations to large  breeding farms;   I -:--.- ,7 7'��� .7  .Canada has more than its share  of accomplished hdrses and  drivers. Of the. top lO.driyers in  North America, four prfive are  always Canadians .and; each  season half of. North.America's  leading harness horses are  Canadian-owned, j  The harness j racing Filion  family; from Angers,- Quebec,  many of whom drive in Canada,  are the world's wmningest racing  family with 12,621 wins and $37 .  million in pursesi In 1977, the  eight Filion brothers won 1,133  races and $5,748,3 i 1 in purses. /.  Chuck your inhibi1_ons and set tree your good  time spirits! This year's Calgary Stampede  is a riotous rawhide romp into a new era  of progress. ~  A year's brightfife packed into ten sun-  stomped days of wild west excitement  geared to the skybom energy-shine of  Stampede's Solar Salute!  Stampede "79 dawns with a grand and glorious parade. Upbeat cadence is counted  to the thundering hoofbeats of World  Championship Rodeo. Careening.  Chuckwagon Races bteze a trail into  history. And everyone's memories  ride the wings of wonder at the  Grandstand Show and on  the Midway!  Dance in the streets.  Wolf down a flapjack  breakfast. Sport a white  hat. Hit* tip a team of  sunbeams. Turn it aB on!  At Stampede '79.  AW CUT IT OUT!  Can a fam2y Eke. yours find happiness with a  coupon Eke this? ,  for free fuB-cotour  fun stuff.  ���  CALGARY EXHIBITION & STAMPEDE  Box 1860, Calgary, Alberta, Canada T2P 2L8.  PLEASE SEND FREE colour brochure on how to  paint the town west at Stampede '79.  Name     -  Address ��� _   City   Stampede Solar Salute  CALSARY EXHIBITION  & STAMPEDE  JULY 6-15, 1979  Prov.  Code lia.  'tenwor  SAILING EVENTS play a promm mt part in the B. C. Summer Games  scheduled for Richmond .this year. In Alberta swimming and canoeing  are featured events of the Alberta Summer Games a&St. Albert.  Alberta Summer Games  The pride        of    ac  complishment. The satisfaction  that comes with involvement.  Literally thousands of athletes,  officials and volunteers will/taste  the sweetness of" that/l-ridp and  satisfaction this summer  the  1979  from  City of St. Albert hosts th<  Alberta   Summer   Games  August 2-6. ' ! !  After the opening ceremonies  on August 2, somfc 1500 athletes  will participate in two days of  competition in a dozen different  sports. On_ August 4, another  opening ceremonies will be  staged, and another 1500 athletes  will begin anew round of sporting  events.  The Summer Games have to be  classed as the most ambitious  project in the history of Alberta's  oldest community and newest  city. St. Albert won the right to  host the games in|a competition  last year involving Edmonton and  several other cities. I  Volunteer organizers  Soon after the gbverning body,  the Alberta Games Council, made  the announcement St. Albert City  Council appointed a volunteer  board of directors and the"St.  Albert Summer Games Society  was born. Dick Fowler, a former  Mayor was named Chairman, and  Lome Wood, Executive Director  of the Alberta Schools Athletic  Association, was appointed as  Vice-Chairman.  Mr. Fowler says the games will  leave St. Albert with a legacy of  human resources and facilities.  He says the expertise and the  experience which will be picked up  by the volunteers involved (will be  of tremendous value to the  community after the games are  history. A new $250,000 track will  be the only major facility constructed for the games. It's to be  located within walking distance of  4000 students at six schools and  will meet a demand for track  facilities which has been present  for many years. '  Besides the track, a new  Horseshoe Pitch will be constructed and paid for by the St.  Albert Knights of Columbus.  Their contribution will be nearly  four thousand dollars.1 As well,  vSgnyp  ttAlba_t*79  ^ALBERTA SUMMER GAMES  many other existing facilities jsuch  as ball diamonds and soccer fields  I      >  [Continued on Page 10]  mm row  Whejn world champion! oarsmen  are stroking tq the finish line,  they're probably racing a shell  from Kaschper Shells Limited, of  Lucan, Ontario.'   |  The company, which employs  14 ;.eople, manufactures the  majority of racing .hells in  competition today. Canadians,  Americans and TEuropejms have  all returned hope witl medals  won rowing in Kaschper shells.  And :he popularity of the sport is  increasing each' year���-especially  among] high-school athletes. The  Canaiian Schoolboy J Rowing  Char lpionships held | in St.  Catherines, Ontario, this spring,  for example, had 1500entries.  Lwan, a quiet town just  outsice London, Ontario, may  seem an unlikely jplacej for the  manufacture ' of Uniquely  desigr ed.high quality shells���but  to Jaccb Kaschper the location is  perfect since his marl  the entire continent] and'his major  Canadian shells  con :ern-in selecting a location���was  ace ;ss to the major waterways of  No th America.  B owing is a very precise and  gru slling sport, and the durability  of jthe shell is,of utmost importance.    Fragile-looking,    yet  - extiemely tough, these watercraft  are ' marvels of evolutionary  design. When rowing originated  as a popular scholars' sport in the  ���England of the 1860's, the skins  of ijacing shells were cohstructed  of a single ply of wood. This later  gavi way to a sheet of plywood -  ben over a central framework  and nailed together. However,  this method of construction  coir pressed the inside wood,  often causing tension, loss of-  shape, and cracking.  The new Vak-Shell hull  featured in all Kaschper shells was  designed to overcome these  problems, to maximize speed, and  min|mize friction. The shells are  constructed, of attractive Hon-_  dur'as  mahogany,    Canadian  ash.  ft  grown Si tka spruce, ahd  JKey to] their manufacture is.a  unique vacuum mold ever.which  multiple skins are forned. The  molding oegins l>y layir g the first  lalyer of veneer over the mold a�� a  45-degre jangle to the k*l. '     '  ' A spe< ial glue cbatinj; is added,  along vith  a second layer  of  veneer ai [fight angles to the first.  Finally,  rah   outside   layer;"of  rhahogaiy veneer is aided with]  the Hwood   grain   ruining   the I  direction of the keel. T ie vacuum  system i; {then switchel on for,a  �� ten-hour period using up to. 530  kn (60 tc as) of pressur: to obtain  a perfect lamination. Yet, this  allows for a "relaxed", skin free  of . j "compression-stretched*'  tensions, j resistance -to'"checks"  or cracks. freedom front nails and  screws, a strong keel joint, and a  long-lasting and durable craft.  Construction of a complete shell  ([Continued on Page 10]  1  n  I  i  * z  .&  1 -  **_  1  1    -  1  _&  fl  ~   i'  1  1  ft  1  ^  1  i  '        1  )   .  !  t  g(  1  K.  !  ��*  !  tl  I  K  h*i  _>  1  7 i  h  )  -    ? s  i.    j  i t  '    }  l*  I  .   5  u  -* "  1  1  J J.  if"  if  r  '    ft  \ \s  X  i  : t  ���i   !  ]  * 1  IS  J*  si  * t  irt  * i  r  J  *_  . i  _ \  i *  11  i _  - j .  j .  1 ��� Drifting by moon milk  in a cavernous world  NEW UNDERGROUND WORLD is opening/or  tourists this jtetA in B. C. vrhek Organized cave visits are available for first  lime. *    !  By Shi-feyO-sen Gn_b  | Vancouver Island's mysterious  caves are about to surface.  . Thai's because the famous  Bmestone caves, long considered  off limits for the average tourist,  will emerge as one of this year's  inost viable and novel iourist  attractions, according to Karen  Bischoff, secretary-treasurer of  the B.C. Speleological  Federation.  \ Plans for tourists this summer  include public education  programs at selected caves, the  opening of a "cave park" at  Anutz Lake, and helicopter tours  to an underground glacier near  Gold River.  ; And in the island's future, she  says, is the opening of a heavily  decorated cave as a major tourist  attraction. Properly managed, it  would   have   tour   guides   and  underground walkways.  A river cave near Port McNeill  on Vancouver Island is typical of  those being considered.  "An underground river would  be ideal for boat tours. As the  boat moves through the cavern,  the guide could shine his light on  the glistening stalactites and  stalagmites."  The Port McNeill cave also  features waterfalls, moon  milk���soft shining limestone  deposits���and "even pigmented  trout swimming in one of the  pools."  The decision to promote caves  to tourists is an about-face for the-  B.C. Speleological Federation,  which represents six B.C. caving  groups. Past policy of a majority  of B.C.'s serious cavers, called  spelunkers, has been to closely  guard new cave discoveries and  keep cave locations a secret from  the public���"to prevent rampant  vandalism," explains Bischoff.  " Gold mine '  But caving is a sport whose time  has come,  cavers  say now.  By  ���opening caves-tb the public, they  hope to hasten much-needed  government legislation aimed at.  protecting and preserving caves.  Vancouver Island, they say, is  sitting on a tourist gold mine.  "The island has some of trie  best available caving in Canada,"  says Bischoff. "We've inventoried more than 650-caves,  and there are probably thousand-  more, undiscovered. Why not  follow the lead of other countries  lucky enough to have limestone  ��� deposits, and make use of these  caves for tourism, recreation,  education and scientific study?"  Geological conditions are ideal  for cave formation on Vancouver  Island, and limestone corridors  hundreds of thousands of years  old lead to a subterranean world  of lakes, rapids, football field  sized halls, and chambers bristling  with formations. "\  'Devil's bath'  The northern half of the island,  in particular, has been called a  cave explorer's paradise, and will  be the focus of this summer's  tourist caving promotion.  When it comes to trailers,  EZ Loader  is Top Dog.  That's right.  -,EZ Loader developed the self-adjusting all-  roller boat trailer over fifteen years ago... .and  they've been Top Dogs ever since. I '  With an EZ Loader, loading and unloading  that beautiful boat of yours becomes a  pleasant pastime, no matter what kind of a  boat you have ��� 'cause EZ Loaders fit almost  any do|-gone boat made ��� any size,! any  shape, : any weight. Over 240 different  models, up to 36 feet long and 1&,000  pounds, ���'���;..'  So when it comes to make a decision about  that trailer, give the Top Dog a call. There's  an EZ Loader dealer close to you. Call or write  and we'll let you know exactly where.      ,  The Ori__-J S__-A-j_-_ng AMtoler Boat Tr__er  Distribution in British Columbia and the Yukon by:  HOFFARS SALES LTD.,  14351 Burrows Rd., Richmond, B.C.  Phone273-1511  J ' ^r>'4f. iT*^*^"? >���?���?"*. r-*^" .vv..  A time to spawn  ��� The An  and the Trout  :ler  By Chris Houston  Dusk gently blankets the cool  evening, and the tired angler must  strain to catch a glimpse of his  glistening line as it flashes out for  the umpteenth last cast.  Obligations for departure are  crowded by a vision,, a dream of  excitement.  Suddenly the silence cracks  open wide...a . screeching reel  strains to keep its tenuous hold  upon its master's gold. Later,  with blistered fingers, aching  back, yet jubilant beyond  measure, the angler, armed with a  story for life, trundles home...  The experience of actually  catching the 'big-one-that-got  away' is rare. -The angler who by  artful wiles or sheer luck sue  cessfully courts the record books  may be outnumbered by the rest  of us, but he's in happy company. . Annually many thousands  of anglers fish the freshwaters of  British Columbia and, Alberta. It  is the search for. that big one that  drives thousands of local residents  and visitors from unimagined  places to try their luck.1  However, not all rivers or lakes  give shelter to the trophy fish  Just as some people are tall and  others short, so there is diversity  amongst fish populations: one  lake characteristically! has large  fish���another small." But within  each population of trout there are  certain factors that influence the  size of the fish when caught.  For the steelheader.i the size of  his trophy is very much deter  mined by the number of years the  fish remains at sea before  returning to spawn for the first  time. A male returning after only  wone year at sea may, be just 3-4  lbs., whereas one which spent  four years at sea before returning  to spawn for the first time, may be  over 30 lbs.���a major difference!  In lakes, the situation is a little  different    since    the    trout    is  i  available to the angler for most of  the year. In many lakes a larg��  proportion   of   the ' male   trout  population originating in hatj-  cheries spawns in its'- second year  at a length of 8-10 inches. Thus a  male spawning for the first time  during his second summer is, as  far as the angler is concerned,,  either unfit to eat or up a creek  and legally untouchable. All the  time he is losing ground in a  growth race with his brothers and  sisters who for some reason are  not going to spawn i for another  ye"ar. In- both the j ocean-goinjg  steelhead and the lake-dwelling  rainbow trout, the size of the fish  caught is related to the age at first  spawning. |  Our problem is with the male >:  how can we avoid| their eary  maturation and so get them to  contribute to greater size potentijal  for the angler's catch?      ,  The factors influencing age at  , maturation is under study by the  Fisheries Research Section of the  B.C. Fish and Wildlife Branch.  We know, the problem and we  think we know some solutions. !  The brightest star of hope  seems to point towards genetic  control, which although fraught  with unknowns may provide : a  means by which we are able to  increase the age at first piaturity  in both lake rainbow tijout and  anadromous steelhead. Ijf we are  successful, we can look tjoward a  better-managed fishery j and a  more exciting and productive day  for the angler. \  (The author conducts jfisheries  research for the Fish and .Wildlife  Branch. A previous article jn  Wildlife -Review ('Fish! by the  Million," Autumn 1976)|told the  story of trout hatcheries \x\ B.C.) ���  Akt.-  ��<*  <m  vftVS  M]  'hy Mercu |||ii|iiilii7i  your best outboard investment  wl  H)-mM'_--!"  Gu-QG  1. If AST, SURE START3|��#iti!^  (j)D ignition ,  2. lj*0 SHEAR PIN ��� Sh6ck ab^bepM  protects driye train *     I twh-mWM��M$M  3. ONE PIECE LOWER u|piili(i||8rii  no gaskets to leak  _ ; I'MBiMP^fS^^l  4. PRECISE MEASURED Iliislli^PI  carburetion ��� - 'M&hM::%:^wMi  5. CORROSION PROTEpKiKi^ll^i  steel drive shaft, shift si^^lgrp^shaiffe  6. DRAINLESS CRANKclpilSiillete  fuel combustion, non-pjqlltitirig  7. PERMATGAP SPARK  no adjustingx  8. QUIET EFFICIENT EXHAUST^;Jet!|roj^ub;  9. Smooth, quiet rid Ei||^nS|iQii  :;hJw  hm  mi  :3ft v"  ii-SQCPSg  :-m  ;(g  l^|is:^ffir^|ife|  suspension  See the new Merf^iry ^^^a||fe  at your Merc  and ask abaul  Canadian Outdoors  Ioutboards  mm  hi  FOR THE NAME OF YOUR NEARESjT|MERCURY DEALER CONt^CT  BRITISH COLUMBIA & YUKON    ;!  7    -  8130 Winston'Street  Phone: 604  I   DsLs  299-0251  5A2H5  ��� * t-  ������Vi: map  ��� boon to canoeists  i  SytotySoaa  A topographical (topo) map  tells w_k_a-_e�� canoeists | in  Canada where ihey are, how* far  they have to jo and what to expect  in between. \    j "1  What isl Uiis remarkable  document that? renders such a  service to wilderoesj wanderers?  It's a map that is actually a  c___lograp-_ic reproduction of an  aerial photograph and tlie degree  of detail required dictates your  choice of *caje- A scale; of  1:250,000 coferf a rdativdy large  area and is suitable for general  location. The very detailed 1:  50,000 scale *|_icfa covers ap-  pro-dmatdy a day's mileage {32  km or 20 xaflet) on a kisurery  canoetrip, is more in demand.  The average one wed. trip  would require five or six map  sheas, not prc^iibi-rvdy bulky,  and the wealth of detailed information wamnts the added  expense and actra paper. 7_  The topo map shows the exact  shape and location of lakes and  rivers, roads, bin-dings, bridges  and a whole Est (93 items of  detail) of man-made or natural  geological features including  mountains, valleys and marshland.  Readiaf amap  Even the gradient of tbt river  can be cak-otaied to determine the  rate of flow and degree of difficulty rdatnig to fast water.  The reading and interpretation  of contour lines convey a mental  picture to the experienced map  reader of the actual terrain.  A contour, inddentally, is a  meandering circuitous fine that  ind-cates terrain of the same level  or common elevation. The  contour interval {difference in  elevation) on Canada's 1:50,000  maps can be either 25 feet or 50  feet depending whether the land  be re-al-vely ;flat or varied  mountainous terrain.  To exemplify; this on a topo  map, note a relatively small circle  inside a larger outer circle; the  distance between the two fines at a  given point is perh^K one-half  inch indicating the difference in  elevation is 50 feet in slightly more  than one-half mile.  ! Contour lines never intersect  each other, but when two or more  fines converge, along a river for  example, this indicates a steep  cliff. Converging contour lines on  both sides of the river indicate a  high-walled canyon which may  offer limited opportunities for the  f pyageurs to pull out should they  encounter unmanageable waters.  Hazards noted  Such hazards as falls and rapids  are marked (note legend on back  of map listing over 90 features  and equivalent symbols), but such  detail is no excuse for neglecting  to reconnoiter ashore before  attempting a run in white water.  I The topo map's detail is  compiled from aerial photographs  taken in early spring when the  water is high, and before the  waterways are partially obscured  by summer vegetation. Regardless  of the sophistication of equipment  and the skill of the technicians,  [Continued on Page 10]  DOING THINGS RIGHT pays off when boating. When loading tilt the  motor to the trailermg position and tie lines from the boat to the trailer;  check trailer coupling, safety chain and lights.  Motor overboard ���  Here's what to do  Every year hundreds of out-  boards get a baptism for which  i in:  i    N0B0DYCAN  IMNRCDPS EXPERIENCE IN  OUTBOARDS.  K1MI  1.   NOTMJjRClJKfcN^  NOT HONDA-NOT SUZUKI. NOT MRU.  Go wtth experience  Seventy years ago, Ole  Evinrude&u__t---S_-ret&---ri__g  outboard rootor.  R_*rMalay's fisherman  Evinrude still buDds easy  starting eng_i.es to help  dirninatft temperamental  bahfine timing.  "We build in enough dis-  placement to keep power in  reserve'so the engine runs  eas$ smooth and quiet-for  long engine fife.  They're designed to run fast  or troll stew, __D day long:  Clean and Quiet  Evinrude engines have no  overboard drains. Unbumed  fuel is retyded bade fhrough  the motor The powerhead is  sound-sealed and the exhaust  leaves the motor sound  underwater. |   :   jfSf  Fast>  Dependable  Starting  Evinnide's Firepower" HI  electronic ignition (4 hp up)  delivers z quick, long-lasting  spark fcatfast, dependable  starting. L  The Lower the Better  Compare our popular low-  profile 9_9  and 15 h.p.  Evinrude*  outboards...  up to  4V2 indies  lower than  some competitive motors of  comparable  horsepower.  Our low-profile  is better for boat stability  and casting.  EVIHRUDE  Built for Fishing  Extra long_, twist-grip steering  handle for better control Preset trolling means you return  to your favourite trolling  speed everytime jk>u  throttle down. And shallow  water drive lets you quick-  tilt the motor to a pre-set  weed-shedding position.  All Evinrude  outboards  are salt-water  engineered.  More Performance  Features  Many other performance  features are built into every  Evinrude outboard and your  dealer will be glad to show  them to you And Evinrude  has more dealers across  Canada than Mercury, Chrysler,  Honda,.Suzu_ri or Spirit Just  one more reason why your  choice in a fishing outboard  should be Evinrude. Low  Range Outboards-2,4,6/9.9,  15,20,25,35 HE  they have no desire���a complete  dunking. They are either dropped  into the water at or near a pier  while being attached to a boat, or  the clamp screws! work loose and  they are lost overboard while  running. j  Service personnel at Evinrude  Motors offer some bits of advice  in the event this happens. If a  motor is lost bverboarc while  running, it should alw iys be  disassembled before any uttempt  is made to start it. Wlen the  motor is dunked while running,  cool water invariably comes in  -contact with hot internal parts.  This often springs the parts, and  running under those corditions  will cause damage. The best  advice here is to consult your  marine dealer. He is best e. [uipped  to handle the situation.  A motor dunked in fresl . water,  provided it was not running at the  time, can. normally be started  safely if recovered wit! tin 12  hours, providing no sand or silt is  evident.Remove the spark plugs,  the carburetor orifice sere1 vs, and  drain all fuel lines and tar k. Pull  the starter rope until all water has  been expelled. Squirt some motor  oil into the spark plug holes.  Reassemble the motor and start it.  If it starts, it ^:an likely be run  without damage.;  A motor lost overboard in-salt  water presents more of a pi oblem.  If not recovered immediat :ly, the  motor should be disassemb led and  cleaned before ah attempt s made  to start it. All electrical eqt ipment  on a motor submerged lor any  . length of time in salt water must  with  y dried  rapid  of salt  GO WITH EXPERIENCE.  @  A product of Outboard Marine Corporation of Canada Ltd, Peterborough, Canada  be   disassembled,   flushed  fresh water and thorough  before reassembly.  Some materials used in frodern  engines are subject to  corrosion in the presence  water and should be inspected to  determine if replacemerts are  required. If there is any djoubt, a  dealer should be consulted  Of course, the best solution is  prevention.  Be ;careful  dling a motor When it i$  attached. Tighten clamp  completely,    and    check  periodically.  It may even  good idea to fasten the oi tboard  to the transom with a chain to  keep it from falling to the  if lost overboard.  ^n han-  being  screws  them  be a  .ottom H  /;>'  Ii  1-1  ONE  MAN ., . ONE MINUTE  < -i  Just Push A  And you can  , unload a car-tof  with the  loa_  3utton  8 f0QT PIONEER BOA  7; j.'i^^i^f^i^  1 Manual.  .hand cranked models also available  Convenient...no trailer storage, licensing or backin  still pul  a house trailer, i  Saves Gas...you use less gas carrying your boat than p  Recreatiori Industries announces an end to boat loadmg problems ,     The Eide Automatic  Boat Loader Easily installed with hand tools, the EABj. handleslboats up to 250 lbs.. 16 ft  in length (Powered by a gear motor running off ve|i  convenientt)lug in remote switch cable ���  I pour Models:  Model 204 & 304 ��� for campers, canopies, trailers. RV ;, etc  Model205 & 305 ���for sportswagons. vans, sport verm les and carryalls.  WRITE FOR FREE BROCHURE AND/ OR NAME OF NEAREST DEALER  j Eide  c&utoinatic  BOAT  LOADER  ��� Easy...no heavy liftingor  ', 'extra parts to carryiand  store       ���     '  ��� Automatic...push   a  ,    button   to   load  and  ;-    'unload        Boat       is  automatically tied down  , in loaded position  up problems Or carry your boat and  Piuiwsi _ rBStld ���tsMH,  ���unbi���s ��n and out ���ft  wtth amola ipM. lot  IMS- tnMlMPl �������� >.  pulling it  iicle 12-volt battery controlled by a  STEARNS  CSV-260 - STEARNS PRO ���  VINYL WATER SKI VEST  WATER SKI  ThisisaType.PFD  The Steams PRO���     is a new and unique^sign in vin; I  water ski vests1. The suspender back witb^JjtfHlder straps  |s reinforced for extra strength Extra wide arm openings  allow for maximum freedom of movement. It features 3  Unique waist nigging design that keeps it from riding ur.  Other features'include dual heavy duty belts with Dfln t  closures and    AQUAFOAM^   for flotation and impaqt  protection Impact tested at 50 mph  Sizes' XS (28-32)S(34-36) M (36 38) L(40-42)XL(44-46!  Colors. OrangeJYellow  i  T.BBom_nd_r<_n.  1 I  OUT-MM-H- FEAT-RES  Naturally buoyant  Easy tn mantuver and  Seamlart double hull a  to trartr lin��  Conysnitnt carrying ha  Choice ot [hree color*  Msmi-uno. Ittt  ttMto ol Duponl Polye  Eary to rifiair  Priet:  mr*  SPECIFICATIONS  Length-, i   Beam.!.. '���... _-46  l  Depth !_...  Wtercfrt '   Capacity   Capacity 3'hi p. Motor i  .8  I,.-  345 lbs.  WOOED  !      .  |i��wr,_^p  14' Canadian  H0.MRS  SALES  WRITE FOR  BROCHUREAND  -NAME OF  NEAREST DEALERS  BRITISH COLUMBIA AND ALBERTA DISTRIBUTOR  British Columbia  14351 Burrow.; Road  Richmond, B.C,  Phone [604] 273-1511  BOATS  ... where the quality is weldi.il in.  ��;&i��iJ _&"%���*  >��K  .-$&*_���  -sr  E^fe  ifc.S'SAiqW,***.  JSKCJ  Gregor Boat Features:  ��� Thick, strongaluiriiniumi_.D63")  ���'Welded ccmsjtruct ion  ��� Welded in bow p.. tes  ��� Welded in stjmgjssets  ���' Deepand"w.deflaringsides  ��� Extruded ch ne  ��� 'Extruded gu iwal. s  ��� One piece bottom  Alberta   1  No. 19-16856-114 Ave.  Edmonton', Alberta  Phone [403] 452-4473  i^^^^S  Foam flotation  No rivets below wjateHine  Bow eye.  Bow handle  Stern handles  Texturized interior ppint [  "Delrin" bushed iar  Drain plugs  ir*.  ���'if*--*-  lock sockets  ]) < ' / ) i i i  flflai fate Trod*/  A//ociatioh  ft  i.  .'  t r  i;  f-  ii  h  L  _     j  i i  .   -I  ���      ii ��a  10  Reader rallies to defense  of maligned Can. beaver  I  TOPO WAtf&  I  TbeEiStoT.  I don't know for sore if I am  bitti-S the risi-l man far wri-dng  die art-dc, "Canadian Beaver  destroys er_v_^OI_me-l_.', In the  first place fce hasn't seen-many  Beaver at work or be would never  say such a thing.  Sure I can fee when Beaver  move in on ��r-fiards they have to  be*_��n_ro_.ei- tfrt when you look  at the untaiDe^ millions of acres  we lave and siy Beavers destroy  it. Boy I wosldlike to take you to  areas wheref th| beaver save our  forest wiihlth^r Utile and big  dams to persejve water for the  anhnaH that halre to survi\_eln the  wild. If thej git to be too many-  nature takes fven the w3d-ife  have-to eatanjl one survivs on  the other.    |    j   '_ .     "  In our own ^rea man ruins our  country with of er-trappii-g- over-  hunting and mil is to blame. The  few     wUkjwsj and  poplar the  Beaver eat doesn't amount to very  much _ since -we never use it  anyway.  I feel your writer should do  more study on the Beaver away  back in the wild country before he  starts a run on who can kill them  aD off. 7 !" -  /-   . [Mrs.] Heko Miller  P-Siibet this letter ends up in  the waste paper basket. I am  thoroughly fed up on the over-  trapping of Beaver on our own  good range land. See what- man  can do to let the water run away  and then dry years come and  everything dries up ��ven the.  Beaver feed, so how can -one  deprive a Beaver of feed he helps-  build? H.M.  [Continued from Page 8]  detail can be missed and .subsequent water levels can either  emphasize or diminish' the degree  of difficulty. .  The map informs and  for?wan_s but the' canoeist mus  -make his own decisions.  Maps are available that cover  the entire land mass of Canada  Where can the required maps be  obtained?  The main source is the Canada  Map Office, 615 Booth .Street,  Lamb^s Navy Rum.  VVT-enyoufrnixiti  Ottawa, Ontario, KlA.0E9.biit-  there are approximately 430  regional distributors thro lghout  Canada and the:U.S. who stock  maps for their respective re pons.  Most canoeing; outfitters deal in  topo maps as a basic part of their  service ia addition to snorting  goods stores, book stors andv  municipal- outlets such as the  chamber of commerce. Tebphone  the Canada Map; Office (6] 3) 994-  9663 for information on regional  distribution dealers. 7  An   excellent \ index;.*and informative  brochure,  Ma _s * and -  Wilderness Canoeing, text by Eric  Morse, is available free in ad-  ; dition   to . a   Maps   &   Charts  "brochure from' the Canada Map  -Office.- .:���;��� \      :'  Canoe Canada by Nick Nickels  (Box 479, Lakgfield, Ontario KOL  2H0) offers thumbnail descriptions of .mdre than 600 Canadian  canoe routes and also lists the  exact topo map references applicable to each; route; available  from most book stores.  A   cheque   or   money  covering the cost of the  plus  50  cents   handling  must accompany all ord.  dressed   to   the   Canada  Office. -        .     ' I  order  maps,  charge  :rs ad-  Map  Lamb's full distinctive  flavour comes smoothly  through your mixer  In fact Lamb's unique  quality has made it known  round the world for more  .   than IQOvears.  ALBERTA GAMES  [Continued from Page 5]  will be upgraded as a result of the  games.  Wide participation  The sports to be held in St.  Albert provide for a wide range of  participation by people of all  ages. On the first two days of the  competition the athletes will  compete in Archery, Canoeing,  Ladies Field Hockey, Golf,  Swimming, Junior Tennis, Team  Pentathalon, Junior Soccer, arid  Baseball. Parachuting is planned  as a demonstration sport during  the two opening ceremonies. Oh  the last two days of the games the  contestants will be- involved in  Hof^eshoes, Lacrosse, Men's  Field Hockey, Men's Slow Pitch,  Shooting, Senior Soccer, Synchronized Swimming, Senior  Tennis, Track and >Field,-  Equestrian Events and Diving.  Three of the sports are being  introduced to Summer Games  competition for the first time.  Lacrosse, ' Canada's national  sport, is often seen as a  demonstration sport, but in St.  Albert the players will be vying  for medals. Slowpitch has also  SCULLING  [Continued from Page 5]  takes   from   15' to   36   days  depending on its size.  As important as the shell skin is  the shell frame. Kaschper uses  Alcan anodized high-temper  alloyed aluminum for all the  outriggers, seat tracks, fins and  toe-bar channels��� for durability,  lightness and corrosion resistance.  Ten different extrusions go into  each shell. They are virtually  "made to order" each time, as  technical specifications often vary  from shell to shell. As a result, a  design for a frame extrusion may  be used only once.  Seven types of racing shells are  used in competition today. The^-  shells vary in weight from 14.5 kg  (32   pounds)   to   104.3   ljg   (230  pounds), and in length from 8.5 m  (26 feet) for a single to 17.7 m'(58  been--growing   in  popularity   in j  Alberta, and will be premiered as '���  a competitive sport. The last new j  entry is the. Team Pentathalon. j  The  athletes   entered will  par-7  ticipate in three holes of.golf, j  horseshoes, swimming, a 4X100 \  relay race and the ball throw. AH j  of which promises to add interest |  and excitement to the 197.' games, j  Almost all the sports will be ;  accomodated  within St.  Albert t.  and the immediate area. Even the ;  Golf and Equestria Events will be \  within a few miles of the city. The j  games will take advantage of .an ;  archery range in the Gloiy Hills, |  about    25    miles    W _st    of  Edmonton. However, some of the..[-  archery events  will be J held at  Seven Hills, ini the heart of St. 7  Albert. The shooting events are j  being planned at. Gun Clubs in j  Edmonton,   Spruce  Grove   and i  Namao. The only other event out j  of  the  city will be the canoe j"  racing. Sprints will be held on Big I  Lake,   just outside St.  Albert, j  while a 15 mile Marathon will be";.'"  staged   on   the   North   Saskat- '  chewan River between Devon and j.  Edmonton. . -;  feet) for an eight-man shell. Prices =  ��� range from $1,600 to $5,900.  The'   Canadian     Women's;  National    Rowing    Team,    for  instance,   won  both  pairs and:  eights   events   at   the      world  championships in Amsterdam in;  1977 using Kaschper shells. His;  expertise has also won him the!  opportunity to design new shells:  for both the Canadian and U.S.!  Women's National Teams for the;  World      Championships     iu  Australia    this   summer.    Who  knows... maybe a dead heat?  . Kaschper designs have proved;  so successful that by  1978 hisj  company had captured 75 percent  of the North American market!  and were being used by winning  teams  in  everything, from" high-;  school events through to national  competition's.' '      ' '    '-���' '      * "' By Ted Ferguson  Coming through the kitchen  door, brushing dust from his  denim jacket, Tom Keaton announced that he had found the  three missing steerls.j "The wire  was down in the east^coulee,"- he  said with a -smile?i'l'They were at  Mike's place eating- j.ay. I guelss  they like his feed abetter than  ���  ours." | \ \y' j  l "Maybe you, shoiald've- lett 'em  there," ranch ownjer.Will Smith  joked! "With the j price of 1 feed  these days, it don't pjiy for us to  raise 'em ourselves.f \    ���    j���    i  Behind the gentle rjumor lay [a  harsh reality. Thei small, family  ranches���and the molt romantic,  individualistic figure in tlie  Canadian West, i the working  cowboy���are steadily vanishing  from the rolling i grasslands of"  southern Alberta. On the same  terrain, where their, ancestors  survived brutal storms, outlaws,  and marauding Indians, third ani  fourth generation ! cattlemen are  being defeated by rising  operational costs and replaced b^  mammoth, . mechanized  agribusinesses. Yet hundreds are  stubbornly hanging on, and Tom  Keaton is one of them. . !  "Cowboying got into my  system young," he says, sitting  over a cup of coffee at his kitchen  table.' '*My dad was a rancher,  and so was his dad. Me, I'm a  drifter. When winter comes to  Alberta, I go to i Texas. When  , spring comes to Texas, I go to  Montana: Long as there's some  small ranches around, I'll work  them." j  Lean, balding, and 37, Keaton  has never had a city job, but he  did spend a month oh a 25O,O0Of  acre spread near San Antonio. "It  was like downtown Calgary.;  There were so many hired hands I  didn't know their names.- Wei  checked fences arid rounded upj  cattle in jeeps. The only time thei  manager saw his land was from a  two-seater plane. He'd get mad if  he was in a corral and his jeans  got mud on them."! j  On the 10,000-acre Smith  ranch, Keaton is ; the; only hired  hand. He bunks in a tiny room!  upstairs in the white frame ranch!  house and, shunning Smith's  four-wheel drive, rides a bay  everywhere he cani His wardrobe  consists of two denim outfits, a  worn black Stetson, and a  narrow-lapel grayj suit that he  wears to Saturday night dances.  Rodeos have changed  "I used to go toi rodeos. Never  missed the Calgary Stampede.  Not anymore. Working cowboys  aren't the big stars. For the past  10 years, special' schools have  been teaching city kids how to ride  and bust broncs. Sbme colleges in  the United States even give rodeo  scholarships. There's money in it  now. Champions i fly their own  planes and do a rodeo a day. And  some are gentlemen ranchers ��� they've never worked on  a real ranch."        [  To Keaton's chagrin, the people  he meets on Greyhound buses (the  way he travels across the continent) have little1 knowledge of I  what  a cowboy  actually  does.  They seem to think he sits on a  horse all day, watching cattle and  strumming   a guitar.   In  truth,  cowboying is hard labor. Up at |  dawn to build corrals, herd cattle, |  train cow ponies, br string barbed  wire.   In   July   cowboys   endure '  mosquitos   and  heat  to ,b(rand  CO  is a  calves. In January they hunt  strays, chop water holes in frozen  ponds, or nurse sick cattle, all the  while worrying abbujt blizzards.  One ;winter Keatcjn's horse  ; stumbled in a gobber ; hole,  . throwing him and. breaking His  leg. A blinding storm came up  and, in agony, uncertph if he was  going' the right way, j he crawled ���  eight kilometres to I the ; ranch  house.      ���    ���   .       ��� i.    .  The experience did [not dull his  passion for cowboying! "I can't >  say in words what it's like to be in  the hills, alone under a wide, blue  sky, knowing you're doing a good  job; how it is when the seasons  change. Those things you feel;  those things you grow tip loving."  Although he is fully* awa^e that  L _I  FEWER AND]FEWER cowboys  Western fiction'are found today.Tfiose that are left work hard but find  little romance.  the; pld-time ,'cpwpuncher.; is an  ^endangered species,, Keaton banks  *a healthy portion of his.$450-a-  of yhe type that have; dominated'  month wage^. When he's 50, he  s|ys, he's going to buy his own  small ranch. "Everybody says I'm i  crazy, (I'll go belly uj. Well, they  i said, that.about my da 1, yet he had  his spifeai 30 years. I ike him, I'll  just- dp my best ai d seel what;  happens." ."-���.' ;"���'���.;  j     thirty year old saddle ���-���  JRiding;|up   the   slope,   Bert,  Sheppard easily rbp.d the ailing   " '    his horse.tp-<  the heifer a,,  half-kilometre to tht :orral. After;  lunch [he'd try medhine altid, if  thkt failed.'he'd call the vet.      7  f'Had this 30 years," he  pattinlg    his    saddle    as  dismounted in-the panch  'iCpstj $40.  Today  11  Hereford and; reininj,  ajslowf.trot, he led  niaprbej $1,200 for a good saddle,  ajnd you'd be lucky if it sat as fine  asjthisjone." '; 7 I-'  j j   [Continued on P age 16]  you'd  said,-j  he  yard. -  pay.  ���wheelin'with the advantages!  Horie&Mo-goodness 4��wheefing demands abided,  Idurabte vehicle. That's the Jeep�� Cherokee Chief, Withr  ^features designed for off-road performance* dependability  land excitement Features a serious 4-wheefer wpuldtft  be without The Cherokee Chief was ham with _i__en'._  fheritage of 4-wheef dftve expertise..,  inherit a better legacy than that!  If youj're thinking seriously about  ^-wheeling, take advantage of the  advantages of the Jeep��  lOheroke^ Chief.   v  '.% - ��� ^ *��_��n  FLARED FEHDERS  AND SPECIAL  TRACKER flRES  designed for wipttftr  , traction a^d handling.,  S-  j i  . . !  l7V,  iiy  ������.��:  M'.\  w  I . ���  I 12  Edmonton eager to celebrate  75 yeare growing bigger  On October I, 1904, the North  West Territorial CPuncil voted to  grant City j status- to the  burgeoning,; b^mpoous town of  Edmonton on the north bank of  the North Saskatchewan River.  It wonkl be iprerise-y 31 days-  November 7, before Royal assent  would be given to the on-inance-  and everything would be legally  offidaL But t_ic Edmonton town  counril, MajporfiVIffiam Short and  tlse 8-500 ire^dents considered  themselves a ��� _dty from ^ the  moment   the   ordinance fwas  A year later Edmonton became  the capital of the newly-created  Pnmnce <* Alberta, and the  bestowal of drydom on the  community. hadn't hart in the  po5t_cal in-f-gh-ing for that plum.  And by 1978,1a year before the  city's 75ti Jann-versary, i the  population -_--ft risen to 478,559  persons, according to the spring  Civic Census, 1978. Scarcely a  person in 1904 Edmonton���readait or transient, whose  number was legion���passed up  the opportunity to hoot and  holler, in vaijing degree and  method, over the approval of the  charter.  In an era of mainly verbal  communkatio-B���although the  long established (1885) Bulletin  and fledg__ngT Journal (1903)  " served Edmonton��� the word  spread like a brush fire up and  down the rutted streets and  avenues. It swept Jasper Avenue,  Rice Street (11A Ave.), Namao  (97 St.),- Fraser 98 St.) and  Kinistino (96 St.), the latter three  being thoroughfares which would  soon lose their commercial  dominance to First Street (101  St.), the eastern boundary of the  Hudson's Bay Company ReserveJ  First start in 1795  The first benchmark had come  in September-October of 1795, or  109 years earlier, when the  coureuis de bois of the Hudson's  Bay hurriedly erected the first  Fort Edmonton, in a desperate  _ace against winter. The favorite  game of catch-up of that day was  matching or countering tie moves  of the North West Company,  ensconced in the fur trading post  of Fort Augustas-dose by, for all  of a month or two.  = In 1795 WflHam Tomison, an  employee of the "Company of  Young Adventurers Trading into  Hudson's Bay" built the first of  what was to become a series of  Fort Edmontons. He chose the  name because Edmonton,  England was the birthplace of Sir  James-JW-nter-Lake, then deputy  governor of the company. The  first fort was 25 miles downstream  DOWNTOWN EDMONTON looks  and more fun than many of its North  from present-day Edmonton,  another was 100 miles downstream, several were on the  present site of the city, and the.  final Fort Edmonton was built in  the 1820's on what is now the  lawn ^ below the Alberta  Legislative Buildings in the heart  of the city.  There was no autonomy in Fort  Edmonton. Absolute rule, all law  The familiar Bank of Montreal blue  passbook.  To thousands of people it  represents more than just a Bank of  Montreal Savings account... ifs their  key to successful financial planning.  Anew house, a car, college tuition  only come through careful planning  and financial counselling.  Whateveryou want out of life the  people at Bank of Montreal can help  you get it.  Start today.  All it takes is your own little blue  book.  It banks a lot.  .   The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  Serving B.C. & Yukon since 1887  like a big city but it is a lot cleaner  American counterparts.  and order which existed, rested  entirely in the hands of the factor \  and   his   superiors   in  London,  England, and Montreal.  No civil government  Edmonton's; first 'civilian'  residents, retiring fur traders,;  weren't allowed to take up land  outside the fort walls- until the  mid-1800's, about the time the;  missionaries began to arrive. No;  civil government of any kind  would appear until after the  Hudson's Bay Co. sold Rupert's;  Land, vast stretches of the west  and northwest, to Canada.  Growth was slow but steady  and on February 1, 1892, the  village was declared the Town of  Edmonton by; N.W.T. CtHincil  ordinance, the body of governmental jurisdiction of most of  what was Rupert's Land before  the Hudson's Bay relinquished it.  With the 1]892 population at  700, it was ready for the "arrival  of steel", even if arrival fell one  large river's width and a couple of  miles short. The Canadian Pacific  Railways branch line from  Calgary reached Strathcona, the  community directly south across  the river from Edmonton.  The Klondike influx j  Hundreds came to Edmonton  in 18% to traverse the overland  route to thei goldfields of the  Klondike. Homesteaders rushed  ih to take up farming on the rich  agricultural land surrounding the  city.  ��� in the year 1911-12 it climbed to  53,611 from 24,900. Not only was  the "Great Land Boom" of 1910-  13 on,- but the merger between  rival Strathcona and Edmonton  occurred onP July 12, 1912,  bringing in 5,579 new citizens and  uniting the populations on both  sides of the North Saskatchewan.  Modern Edmonton began to  take shape after the discovery of  oil in 1947 at Leduc, 18 miles  southwest of the city. In the years  since the discovery of oil,  Edmonton has increased in  population by 359 percent of the  entire population of the Province  of Alberta.  None of these benchmarks,  however, brought the sheer joy  that did the City Charter on  October 8, 1904. That day will be  relived this year. The memory of  Mayor Short and his Council;  savoring the event in their little  Chambers above the first fire hall  on 98 Street, will be refreshened in  many ways.  ;  Today, Edmonton is launching  its celebrations for 1979. Along  with the for 1979. Along with the  major acitvities presently underway, the Committee is looking  for good ideas and more,  volunteers., ;Any citizen who  wishes to participate with ideas or  as a volunteer is invited to  telephone 428-1979���and participate! eP1"?'**}  33  ���!  i, i  1^04 EDMONTON; 1979  I ''' '  [1905 Alberta 19^0  From Tradirig Post lo Corhmercial G,  7 ' i        -    ' ���!' iM  When Edmonton'achieved city status in 1904, its major Assets were a rich padt  and a promising future No one could foresee the tremenbous developments  which would shape the former trading post into one of Canada's most vital '.]  economic centres In 1979. Edmonton is celebrating not jjust another birthday!  but three-quarters-of-a-century of. remarkable achievements ' '  The Beginnings  Nearly two centuries have passedjsince the Eldmonton area, then part of  Rupert's Land, first attracted the attention of fur traders.lln 1795. the North  West Company built Fort Augustus m the area and the Hudson's Bay Company  began construction on thepnginajl Edmonton House. Byjthe time the two   ���- !  "companies merged in 182-1. Edmonton House' had becoijne the major trading  centre on the Nqrth Saskatchewan River andjthe most productive fur post in  the Hudson's Bay Company's realm Rupert's;Land was sold back to Canada if*  1870 and Edmonton was opened !for settlement i  ThejBoom  Edmonton House grew quickly, acquiring a telegraph    I  service, newspaper, school board, electricity land a railrpad  link from Calgary Incorporated as1 a town in ]892. j -  Edmonton soon became the supply and transportation j  centre for prospectors heading north to the Klondike gold  fields of the Yukon. The Province |of Alberta was  created in 1905 and the then one-year-old City  of Edmonton was named its capital |  By 1912. when the municipalities of Edmonton  and Strathcona jmerged. the city could        .!  boast of its own telephone and utility,  service, a new university, beautiful     ,  legislative buildings and a growing  reputation as a major supply centre to the  north Overcomtngithe setback of the'  depression yearjs. Edmonton gairped even  more,importance during the 193,0's and  1940's as a focal point for modem  transportation dnd trade But it was the  discovery of oil|in 1947 at nearby Leduc  which firmly established the-citys futur  .  prosperity        i     ' j        i      S  The Bright future        j  Strategically located. Edmonton! is the gateway to all tljie scenic  wonders of Alberta and the northern Arctic territories. Edmonton is  the hub of activity for Alberta's extensive oi|. gas and c ther resource  industries, and has become one of Canada's richest an j fastest  growing economiccenjres. Blessed with an invigdrating climate  and beautiful ideation ip a magrjificent rivenvalley. the city  has attracted a.young. energetic, population!. The metro area,  with apopulatipn of more than 600.000 people, is now| \  Canada's fourth largest!market ijn terms of retail trade and  personal disposable indome Edrnonton hasjalso established a  worldwide reputation as_a leader in culture and recreation ���  a fact made evident during the city's hosting of the Eleventh  Commonwealth Garnet in Augiist 1978. I  i I '        ' ! i  -  As the capital of the Prpvince of Alberta, wfych celebrates its  own' 75th anniversary in 1980. the city has assumed an  increasingly importantjrole in Vyestern Canadian decisionmaking. With the economic and political focus of Canada  shifting steadily to the jWest, Edmonton catji anticipate a  future of even greater influence and accomplishment  Come  FOR FURTHER INFORM. HON ON:  |     ���EDMONTON  Q  !     -CONVENTIONS O  - 75th ANNIVERSARY ���  MAIL TO: |  75th ANNIVERSARY COMMITTEE  c/o EDMONTON VISITORS BUREAU  5068 ��� 103 ST., EDMONTON T6H 5C5  ./  \  /  X  \ 14  WEIGHT  WATCHERS  jkmf:  "Weight Watchers did for me  what 1 thought was impossible,"  says Marlene Roberts of Quesnel.  "They taught me how to take off  excess pounds without counting  calories. Instead of a diet of  "cannot have" I found a  balanced nutritional way of  eating.  I became aware of my bad"  eating habits and learned how to  program myself to eat correctly. I  now understand why I ate, so now  not only have f changed my  outward shape but also my mental  attitude towards food.  Many times I've tried dieting ���  without success. Weight Watchers  Works!"  MARLENE ROBERTS  LOST36V* LBS.  SMILEY 3 YEARS AGO  Three yiars ago Ruth Smiley of  Prince George was an unhappy  and wihdra-vrn person with very  Bilk sdf-^-Dnfidence. She couldn't  enjoy cv<S_ the simple; things in  fife, Eke iwimmjng and walking,  and a chronic back problem was  forcznf bir to face a bleak fur-ire  in a wheelchair.  She had tried most; fad diets  with Bote or no success and  convinced; herself that a three-  week trial with Weight Watchers  would bring the same results-  After the first week, whs. she  learned she could eat so much and  stEU lose weight, she knew she  would succeed.  She ^ets herself small goals of  ten pounds at a time, and as the  weight disappeared she gradually  103V* LBS. LATER  came out of her self-imposed  " shell. When she reached her goal  weight 103 V* lbs. later her  husband carried her over the  scale. It was the first time she'd  been off the ground in twenty  years. She is now an outgoing  totally different person who says  "I'm confident I can maintain my  goal weight thanks to the Weight  Watchers Maintenance Plan."  A quiz  for those who  want to lose weight.  YES  no Have you longed fo attend class reunions  D   D   bu; passed them up because oflyour size?  yes  no Do you look around the fable qf-o wedding  ���   ���   hoping there's at least one person heavier  than you?  yes no Do you wear a light raincoat even on the  D   D   hottest days to hide your "figure"?  yes  NO Did you ever catch yourself looking  q   ��� ��� longingly af people wearing stylish clothes -. ��� ' .  in normal sizes?  ]} you've answered "yes" to any of these.quesh'ons,  then Weight Watchers�� can help you.  VVEIGHT��Vra:HERS.  Some talking, some listening, and a program that works."  SCHEDULE OF CLASSES  Oc -000_r-^-^7e5We^aB-C-icraBsio^y.��e^t-��son-��cht___-!\BC�� whelp you reach your goal.  Mtaai isas  W_STY����COUV__  ���E3                   KS-19  _:::  K_-CMOIW  -Ban  cw  ill   11-L-L *!___.  ���PKDW-WI  �����_-���                    - _B��j��  -Eaos.  1-D                      T-C*~��  cons  zxmv easi��s-  T__5 "i-se.-.  �����Z:  ���Em-vims  -H_El_t�� isa  WED    * -JS.I-  Wbatifiakes it so tough to stay on a  diet? Giving up the foods you Eke to eat.  So we've come up with a szmpfi-ied food  P-as that lets yoo eat many of the things  you^we to eat, within Srmts.  Ccrae to a Waght Watchers* meeting. And learn to lose: And learn to eat.  Losing weight WEIGHT  :.���rtd WATCHERS  The .Authority.  an >.-��___->>��  WED -_S_._L  ew;  SOUTH H__.UW7_D  7>oe_  ��_->  car  HOTEL  C���J)  _-M_.-inX_.MS  \T___  1-00 pa  J_G^j_  '@\ You're tits dose io losing weight  112400-663-3354  OUT OF TOWN CALL TOLL FREE  ��-J_-r  CHS  jLS-suiiimj.u  uoE-n.  ___cj-_:  C*Tj  tw-riniiitir  WED                  :3!;-  iart*Ttmcnn__\  C2-.  COACHHOUSE  MOTORMIS-OaA:  Cl��:  ST.  -M-ICS  THURS.  rntps  l_j.  7_C_-_  OF  ���onLcantom  1_J _-_��_*  TJES  B��7>  QUESrSOl.  _P_T_DO_-Ol  OtfTI-LW-llTMII  HALL  ElHliiSHH��il  St. VMS-.]  -OH 7-C.  C2_;  OOfi  -WCSR-E  T��r��-ns-ssr-i  HON  TJE5  TJES  ��e_  t-Sl-.  7��p_s  7-6:-.  J-E^rr  ?afr^_!  611  ST  7_n_  WED  l-cx.-  7_Cl_  EUOeMK  LKT-DCHUS-H  MON  7305 ��  SOUTH ISM US-TED  OUDI  IIISJMSL.Itsaa)  TUES 7SDS-L  DELI-  _.r>  -A-fSE-IOp..  SHU.  MSln  MOS.^  imauopi.  *���-!_  STr-Ma.  k  7��)P-  5. DELTA BEX.  corue  ��72-4t-i Stra-t  THU-_ 7��p =  A-DER-ROVE  El)  ELKSHAL-  -.(rarr-l.  C3Z>  t-_*t.uwt_d  OUCH  2KI Casta--tMxstf  TUBS ?_CDrn  ��E3 "jJCe-l  5M.I  msswn rec. centre  MON 7.-DB--  cwuiwAe*  COOKFS  -ON JJCJ-  .C0QU97UM  ��?��)  ST. ST-PHEMS  ANGLICAN CHURCH  mon  HON.  l_Cp__  7-f2p_-  CZf!  -jarwinr  couurruui  aM3i_a.a_-s^n_  WED 110 s-.  PORT WOOPT  ess>  ���OKTM-OOTll-C.  CE9STIC  -M   *_��� R-ssl  i-tat_Sf  ������J  ���MISS 7S0SJ-  "HOPl  EM  mmwu.  __>��a_sa  WE) 7_0c_:  -U-UKCG-  CEKTE7aA_AJ--IA  -UO-Z-SSn--  sew 7_c s_5  LANG-FT  B30;  -CucusnutKiULL  _-S5S_-��___r-_  . UCW. 7-00 l-m  (Oft  -ISMCHIU  7J7I1 Fnaarstos  THURS 2_C��_a  asum_T��io  wHO*TH DELTA  __-i  OUULVENU-UNnTD.  -HUBCH  _D����-It_ _J *��. ;_Mr  L-f_L��FT��C/  UOM 7-.p.rR  El.!  susaCT-ai  f��<K-l|G-aria>h>|L  H-3 1-30 &m  WS> 7-Opm  T^fiHS J-Opr-  CSi  HOSmi DELTA  E-C_-ATI0N  UUVtekAanus  W-D 7_MB i_  FHL t-JO IL_L  WWTERCCH  CQsT-l-SULNI-I-l  nsnuCMRECErnosi  HALL  :a����r_ito_  ��S) 7i��e_-  fQV-ULIBY-R  sr._tAvcrs  ArSELCANCHUR-M  am  EUESHILLU  Ut-Aav-S  TL^ 7i�� SJT.  TJES 12-Ssjn  DUNCAN  sr.En-wos  CAT-EDWU.  -tOTniKiii  TXIES. IflBpw  TUES. 7_0p-_  coujit_n_y  am  S___CAK��HOT_L  COtKTN-T  WED 7-tOp.m.  -rourf  ami  _JUK_U_fTVALO��  BIR-HHAU  WI71-I-L  ��VE0- 7 0CW-.  SOOKE  QJ��)  HOtTTRtOTT  CHURCH  lM---mtr  WES 7-fflDO  POttTALB-RM  AU.SAINTS  AHC-ICAM CHURCH     '  a.��Sou_>_-_  TUES l._.p.m.  TUES. 7S.pm  SAANKHTON  AGBCULTURAL  GROUN-S  LAXECOWKMAN  01!)  ROTALUGION  Oam-TR-t.  THURS. .7.D0p.n  THURS.  7-��p.n  -Ml  -EBAMrMKREC  C-KTSE  rm-uasnunsa  MON. l-)a._  UON 7 SS p.m  ST.niULAIKSLICAM  CHLWCHlOlQ-S-i  WED. 7-0 p_l  fA��iav-_i  RE-ujkXtArn-T  QUMCH  IHIM  THURS 7-Op.m  vxrroRu  aosr  LANCF0RD  CE74T-NMALHA-L  UUGoUstrom  TUES 7-_p.m  a__i_  f-ISTUMl-L)  CHURCH  _!2&_r_rt��Q_>��a  TUES       l_3*7.-00p_n  HED 7_��p_i  Q02)  MORWAT HOUSE  lUCH__-k  THURS. l-Opjn  -   THURS. 7__p.-i.  ao3)  _-3U_nu.T-Krr_D  CHURCH  SMAdaHStre*  ^S-H. 7-0 p.m.  .013)  SAANCMLORART  jmBsnOiart  WED. 10--D0��_i-  Q17>  EATCNt Is-vibii  FRl IUOa-ra.  1230 pm.  UOT-KTH  0151.  UU7TSI-TH  DtAlKWOHAU  TIES 7D0pjn.  OOt-lOHKEAO  U07)  THOSUS MOORE  CENTRE  Cart-nHM-Rd.  osa-Fsl  TUES  CA-T-EGAR  Oil)  HOROKHA-L  TUES 7-00 pm.  CRAN8R00K  aia  -AGLESHALL  7UKom-r-TS-Nortri  MON. 7:00 p-v  TUES. lSOpm.  FERNS      .  B22)  ROTAL LEGION  Lo-OB-I  THURS    ' 3-.P-1  lNVERKESE  B26)  TOWN HALL  UON. 7.-DDpr7i  PENTICTON  cos)  MASONIC TEMPU  157 Or-wK Road  THURS. ��� 7.TJ0pin.  KAMLOOPS  ooo)  ELKS HALL  l-7Tnr>oo9le  WED 7-flp'jm.  003)  . "      .  OOOFEUOWSHAU  E-_le-L113t-  UOK  THURS  7-0 pm.  1:00 p:m.  Ql��)  OWRCHOfClEOPASJ  MSlWntjOsR-Kl  TUES 73DOp-n.  HUB-RUlT  am  C-NTEMNIALHA-L  CerauticnPat-  WEO )tas-  KELOWKA  O01).   '  RUUANO-  COMMUNrTY CENTRE:  UtRutkndRad  WED. 7-K)p.m.  COS)  .FIRST-NTi-DCHUROt  721 -tnurti  TUES 7-0 p.m.  THURS. 1-X]p.m.  SALMON ARM  eoi)  SHuswAP��m  Np.lH_i.IRa_plld.  TUES.-' 7:00 p.m.  CR-ST0N  -2J)     ��� .  EAGLESHALL  WED. 7.-00 p.m.  ���  SPARW0OD  -IS)  ST. BARBARA'S  CHURCH _  WED. 7-0 p.m.  TRAIL  am' .  r-KWUNTTED  CHURCH  UHPimStnw  WED.. 7:00p.m.  VEBWON   :  Q13)  ELXS BUILDING  3101-JOth Slrs_l  ��� TUES. .    7OTp.ni.  SUMMERLAND  027)  HEALTH CENTRE BIO. 1  TUES 7-0 p.m.  0AWS0NCREEK  003)  DAWS0NCREEK  PUBUCLBRARY  1001-107-iAKnua  WED. 7:00p.m.  FORT ST. JOHN    |  OOS) !  FORT UOTOR HOTEL   I  IMMlOOUiAwrujl  THURS. 7:00 p.m.  KITnUT  OIT.)  FIRST BAPTIST  CHURCH  HOCokjmt-.  MON.. 7J)0p.'m.  TERRACE   ,  007)  KNOXUNIT-D  CHURCH  ��07 U-rito  TUES.     - 7:00 p.m.  MKftENZIE     -  010)  Mackenzie arena  TUES J :00 pm.  PR. RUPERT    i  001) ' I  FBHERMANSHAU    |  SO Fraaar Aranua  .WED. 7-0o.m.  QUESNEL    '!  (3021 !  MASONIC TEMPLE  WED. IM p.m.  PRINCE GEORGE  O04)  CIVIC CENTRE  ia.-7-iAxnus  MON. -.     7-0 pm.  TUES ":-- J���'0p.m.  THURS. 1:00pm.  WED 9-0a.m.  WILLIAMS LAKE  O09) '-  ST.PETEfrS  ANGLICAN CHURCH :  MfCindnDrrn      :  FRI. 1-0 p.m.  i  ' 15  Ceremonials  [Continued from Page 2].  Strangest, perhaps, jof all is j:he  Calling of the Turtles.'  It takes place on' two Fij an  islands ��� but the two differ in  legend and kind. On Koro, he  legend goes, a curious tribesman  defied tradition to jspy on :he  giant turtles during a forbidderi  period. The sea-god saw him, end  rose in wrath, the man fell de id.  On the spot where he lay a tree  and banquets bring excitement  m  grew, and its fruit is a small nut in  the shape of the shell of a turtle. It  grows nowhere else in the world.  And, [at certain proscribed times,  wfhen|the islanders call,! the giant  turtle.? will come and rriass below  tjie cliff where that-tree grows.  "j Onj the other island] Kadavir,  giant j turtles vappear at tjhe calling  of the women of Namuana  village. They" are, it is said, the  descendants of two lovely ladies  of that village who jumped into  the sea to avoid being captured by  villanofo Fishermen from the  neighboring village of  Nabukelevju. To preserve their  lives, a kindly sea-god turned the  -women into turtles.      i     *|  Should you visit Kadavu Island  at the right time, you may si| on a  high    cliff    and    watch!  the.  procession of village maidens, all  dressed in mourning, as they ap-  into quiet Fijian life  proach - the beach, chanting a  special song'. Look out into the  bay. There will emerge the sacred  turtles, to float serenly, listening  to the singing. Only one thing:  Don't come if you happen to be a  villager from Nabukelevu. If so,  the turtles will not appear!  Yes, the lore of Fiji is, very  much, an important part of the  lure of these beautiful isles of the  South Pacific.  Cor  A CUT  ABOVE THE REST  .nte,"   says   Fij ans,  ' with    us   on   our   < varm-sand  beachesj.    We'll   drink   Kava  : together, let others puruse iheir  crafts, we will tell mo -e tales of  oltlFiji jsd ypu, too, w 11 come to  ��� km our land as it is today."  [Fill' information on trc vel to  may be obtained from i til CP  offices, j or   Fiji   Information  Bureau, [P.O.   Box 116,   R\oss,  Calif. or\P.O. Box92, Suva, Fiji.]  lie  Year  time savers  When you buy an Ariens Garden Tractor, you're  buying extra leisure time. When ypu need power to  mow your lawn, till and cultivate your soil, haul heavy  loads and remove snow from walks and driveways,  Ariens Garden Tractors provide that! power.  And Ariens1 shaft-driven power take-off and exclusive drive-over mower mounting let you add or  switch attachments in minutes ��� no heavy lifting and  no belts io change or adjust.  i An Ariens.Garden Tractor gets all your yard and  garden chores done quickly and easily ��� all year  around; lets you move on to what1 you really want to  db. See the whole line at your Ariens dealer.  COMPLETE WITH <  ���42''ROTARY MOWER  ���34'? ROTARY TILLER  ���FRONTENDLOADER  ���SWEEPSTER   .  ihe entire tine,of dependable Ariens Garden Tractors Is on sale'  now at a special sayings of up to $500 when purchased with a  selected attachment.   ''      _' r -* ..  Your Ariens !dea.er can show, you a wide variety of versatile  attachments Including Ariens exclusive j"Flex-N-Float" -mower  OFF ON THE PURCHASE OF AN ARIENSTRACTOR  ONE OF THE FOLLOWING ATTACHMENTS  ���48" ROTARY MOWER  48"SNOTHRO  ���BACKHOE.  SICKLE BAR MOWER  , rotary tiller, dozer Made,,or 2 stage Sno-Thro to name jusj a  ��� dozens of ways that your Ariens >roctor camnaVe jrour lite  Rosier.    , _' i.   i. , > ,, 'f     '      '    ���"���   \     ".  See your participating Ariens dealer today andsave. OH_ert_ood '  ily while stock and inventory lasts.  Distribution i. British Columbia and the Yukon by:  HOFFARS SALES LTD.,  14351 Burrows Rd., |Richmond, B.C. \  Phone: 2713-1511 ^  u  I    i  I    1  I   -I  r-_  t *  ! !  ! r  I   !  f   I  ! t  Wopfi stave saves energy -^ much more than -__rej^a��e  An easy irajf to get a^serious  s3_in m using wood for home beat  is to buy and irtstall an efficient  wood stove. Mj_ny homes in. this  country already have fireplaces,  biit most are oi-ly about one-tj-ird  asefficiemasa|CK3dwoods-dve-  ;  Frist, some b4s_c stove terms.  - A lac-taBt stove, as its name  implies radiates heat through its  walls directly! toward cooler  surfaces in the room. The beat is  absorbed by I walls, floors,  ce-Sngs, and. icradia-ed -around  the room. Har^awt wooctox-rning  stop's produce warmth lhat  travels in a str_|g__t line from the  heated surface. Heat is then  adsorbed by*objects in the room,  ra-her- tha4 beating the _ air  cfiredly-      j   j . -  Cita_b-ti__t stoves, sometxmes-  called   convection stoves,   have  primary walk surrounded by an  outer jacia.Pii->perr_f poat-oned,..  dn-tilatmg  beaters w_D provide  constant, even Jheat throughout  the borne. Bt-ier of these two  types may be an airtight stove,  one whose joints are air^tted and  sealed so that air enters the stove  only through special vents or uon-  airtig-t-.  Quality sod design  After determining whether you  need a circulating or a radiant  stove, the next step is to consider  stoye quality and draft-control  design. If you are serious --tout  beating with wood, Bon't make  ihe mi-take of buying any of the  inexpensive, __a__-ai_tight stoves  that have found their way onto  tbe market. Cheaper non-airtight  stoves may suffice for occasional  use as garage or cabin heaters, but  in general "thai*, low quality and  lack of control over burning  grates place them outside serious  consideration for borne beating.  Sucfi stoves!may be a fine  substitute for a fireplace; but they  are easily overloaded and do not  Stave stiff-dent draft control to  meter air correctly. They can  easHy be overfired, or heated  beyond their capacity.^-Also the  economics of using leaky non-  airtight stoves are questionable.  While they may be les expensive  to buy, the cost of the extra wood  they burn (sometimes several  times more than good airtight-)  adds up. Even if you cut your own  wood, a good airtight stove will  help save your back. - ..-  I When you b^niboppng, look  specifically at draft control. There  are two basic methods of control:  fnamial and thermostatic (semiautomatic). The .manually controlled stoves are nearly all base  burners���that is, they have no  grates. Most of these stoves do a  surprisingly good job of holding a  certain bum-rate level, which you  preset. The fact-that no grate is  "nsed helps to even out the burn  '   M_as_aC---6e-&��TD__-V�� forget  FAnstry 6-W^. - .  %. Sncrw drifts _-___K_b____��d trafoc  V^_i-_sr_____^^-_^Vr%_i-cteD  lfi-_tir*irtTn-ft drppped well hsJcnr zstt.  AndtfaocS-C-dsfdt-^ibe-ii-ch'es.  ���wifl. nope**!, io 5%b- and no ______  JwA__ffljpe|f____r5 family int.  -  ibe resoH campjm-ty of Hall. sd-Sh  ofBo__c-_. _l__T|'_cas st-Ll-BQoi_-_-  probk-i-. M>ss4 lin-ens Bay hag  moved i__D fcjwli  "OerhoaSe was sorroB-tded t_y  water and tbocpsze five-foot waves  C-_-__-^-_mit_f iseai-5 Ansa. "fBc  Cot_id_--vabesn-__-__-''  I liEemos-evarvocte else  _ofM.i__T&-_-_--d-_i-_i  to d-i__Tciiy during de  n-aji. Bar unSks most of  Ite&bas, they kept warra  -__d^3s_ty���thanks to their  .        fTS-erSove. t  A honsef-d of best I'  Jbst a few iixf-S-S before, Ansa had  ixxEiah-rHsherPapa Bcaxmodei  from Don Kjn-ti Solar Ssasiag Supply  in %y___xs_t, Mass.  "It's bea-ra____-tg  __3-s-_JC5>ev��rsi>ce," she  sm____. i        ~  So when toe jtann hit.  and Ansa's nei jjhbors".  -_-��__} kszag t__Sr__eat, they  knew exactly where a�� co_Q_-  The {-____>��� icross the stre^  Isas a small $ab_j~ said AnsS  ���^n_ct-ce___-_5h_dt-_:_rs-o__D  "wall right into their basemen, and they  had togel 01S--    I  So like about adozen other cold and  frig__-___ri __righbars^ they waded  throBgh 1-Vi feet of water to come share  the Benfe-d's heat "Our living idoid  was full of salt, sand, and sawdust���  bra we were nice and wann." ._  And wink fey thawed oat in one of  "HnlTs few wann houses, tbsy enjoyed  ooe of the few houneals being served  in town. For months. Ansa hart been  -b-_2-_iofb-_--Oo3_mgon__3'Rsher.  "Bui &at ni^itX die ien-_i_-3ers-  "g-vbeefagwnward better than eves."  containiDg np to Two-thirds of wood's  energy valne are forced bade into the  -fames in the unique secondary com-  bas-too cbamber, instead of dis-ppear-  iqg __ilHirnedig> the Bos.       7  , Ami the patented spin draft controls  make it easy to regulate exactly how  hot the fire boms, and^how long^  I **I like &e fact thai I never smell  ;  smoke inAe house with the F_sber."  sad Ansti ~~9*b used to Jiave^n enor-  inous old Franklin stove in here, and it-  smoked something awful; Phi-, it ca^  . heated a few rooms, not the whole  bouse like ourHsfaer does."-    .  Q��he-_:-___s50%   -    .-���'  I 'fiHir house may nevo- be sorroaDded  b^ Massachusens Bay like Aisti Ben-  field s. But in any emergency situat-on,  afisher Stove could make all thediP  fe-ence_dryou-  _ "Wi__-*smo_e. it could reduce your  ?iwnnalheatlriDby5C)?c(H-nK_resa ~"  -^rptemental or alternate healing  _ys_-m. -  I Vie can show yon the Fisher model  that's just right for yonr house. And V&  can answer all your questjons about  beatingwith wood or installLng a  fiE---r Stop's.  J So stqpin soon. And see.why.with a  FKier Stove wanning the inside of  your house, it almost dcesift matter  �����i_af5-__ppe____go--5-de. '  _   ���  T__e wt>od scjve, re-invented  Stoc^ Fisber Sto%-es are built to re-  t-in the best d-_racteris-ics of tradi-  tkmal wood stoves and elbrninale the  worst ooes. Ansa ifidn't need to bom a  Jot of wood to gm a lot of heat in her  sixrbedroom house.  "feu see. the Fisher boms wood  a___Qst comple-el)- \b_ar__; gases  ^X  idea Canada is vanning up 10.  FOR THE DEALER NEAREST  \MUTEORCALL:  FISHER STOYE WORKS LTD.  1414 Chariot* Rd.  North Vancouver, B.C. V7J1H2  I [604] 985-1515  OKANA GAN FISHER STO YES L TD.  R,Rl$l, Campion St.  Kelowna-B.C. V1Y7P9  1604] 765-5116  rate, since no air gets to the fire  Jrombelpw.   \^7  ~::'.       _-^ .  The-fire ih.1 manual draft-  controlstoyis can beheld for long  burns. Coals may be present even  after several <_ays,;aftthougJt little  heat will be*^voi'off- The-best  stoves -witb, this- type�� of "draft  design are made of high-quality  cast iron or heavy sheet steel.  Sheet steel stoves should Tfciave a  firebrick;;(or cast-iron) lining.  ;;.^ Tbermc-statically controlled  stoves are uiually designed to be  used with grates. The control is a  simple bimetal, strip or coil that  relaxes as it is heated and contracts as it cools. In this way it can  hold a preset level of hear output,  and thereby control the rate of  burn.    1  One disadvantage of the semiautomatic control is that when the  fire goes^qut, the draft control is  usually wide open. With grated  ^stoves this almost always means  that the fire will go completely out  if not fueled in time. (The best,  units can bold a fire at least 10 to  12 hours.) Also, draft failure can  occur when thermostatic controls  stick in either the closed or open  .position. If stuck in the closed  '  position, it simply means no fire.  If stuck open, however, the unit  could be overheated.  Size and material  ^Next consider stove size. How  much space is going to be heated? 7  rates, -  for-  ;  them  Many .stove "buyers end up with  large stdvesforsmallspacejs, and  then buni; them at low  which results". in credsotji  jnation. Or, they operate  normally and drive therriseh es out  of tfie house with heat. If a ;stove  is too small, trie tendency is to  overfire itjtp produce the desired  heat level J The tesult isTthatthe  stove wears out long bef are it  should. : Stoves j have a much  shorter    life    when ^-constantly  overfired.;    7- I-     7  The best way to figure sto ie size  is to run ajheat Joss calctilat on on  the space you want to heat with  wood. If you h^ve a new home,  you probably already know what  the heat loss is. For most homes,  this figure is approxirhateiy one  third of the Btu output per hour,  which is listed on your existing  furnace. After you have a heat  loss estimate, jyou can then  consider stoves that will function ;  in that output range.  Manufacturers usually suggest  the rate of Btu's per hour their  stoves ^vyill be capable of  producing'. By burning at a rate  approximately one third to one  .half of that, you can expect good  stove performance over the long  run. Figuring size this way gives  you reserve capacity for the  coldest days, biit allows you to  burn ar a -- rate;jbigh enough to  _ provide heat for the space you  .want heated.-/i ;    x   ;  They used to work header  *    [Continued from Page 11]  Sheppard is 76. At Bradley's,  the Hiih -River shop where  cowboys^ buy thdr riding gear, a  clerk told an inquiring journalist  that if he wanted to talk to an  authentic old-style cowboy;  Sheppard was .the best bet.  "There ^re only a, few left like  Bert," a middle-aged cowhand  ��� chimed, in. "He hates machines.  Does all his cow work by horse;.  Youjfl have to rope him to get him  intoajeep." j  The stocky, slow-talking  Sheppard acknowledged - Ms  dislike for mechanical devices.^  But, he said, even he has made  , concessions-to modern times. The  17-000-acre Rio Alto ranch, of  which he is part-owner, has  electricity, running water, and  propane^ A sharp contrast to the  days when he hauled well water,  cut firewoood, and burned .  kerosene.  "The gasoline   .engine really  hurt ranching. Cowboys still work  hard   but   they _ used   to   work  harder. Some fellas are so lazy  they want to use machines instead  of muscle. Just as bad, there's TV  and radio. Young cowboys watch  TV anji talk like their heroes. You  ; don't get the same one-of-a-kind  characters      anymore.      And  radio���why,    some    youngsters  won't   ride   range   without   a  transistor plugged in their ear.''  A      confirmed      bachelor,  " Sheppard rises early and puts in a  12-hour day, 16 during summer  calling. He had his. own. ranch  until 1957 when he sold out to  accept the challenge of managing  the Rio Alto. "Do whatever you  want," he was informed, "as long  as you earn one dollar for every  dollar you spend." Sheppard and  twoliired hands run 1,,500 head"  on the Rio Alto, a.small ranch  that has been in operation since  :��._3.  Sheppard's .enormous love of  cowboying. has prompted.him to  write two locally-publishectbdoks  and a number of newspaper arfd  magazine   articles,    in   all   his  writing, he stresses the need to  preserve what remains of the Old  -"���: West "the golden days are gone.  .   The days when- Indians hunted  buffalo and there was cattle from  here to Saskatchewan. If ranching  becomes   a   big,   computerized  ^business���ifthere's-no room for  the   little  guy-^something   very  precious will be lost."  '      Sheppard said the small ranches  are hard pressed to keep young  > cowhands.   They   stay   a   few  . months, then leave, for higher-  : paying jobs-in7town.- "It1takes  three years to l^aih a cowboy  properly,",  he said, smiling."It  takes two' years} to train a horse  properly.   Why I the "difference?  Because a horse is smarter!"  .A vital part: of a cowboy's  apprenticeship involves herding.  New cowboys have a tendency to  gallop behind cattle, yelling and  Whooping and chasing them in a  . tight mass. "That's _dl wrong. In a  big bunch of cattle there are  always strong and weak animals,  cows that; can't go fast, cows that  will" collapse if they don't have  ��� space. A herd should be strung  out in a* thin line. Cattle travel  best with the wind in their, faces.  They like to smell what's in front  of them, such as. watering holes.  You have to be a master tactician  to move cattle right."  Born and raised on a nearby  ranch, Sheppard knows practically everything there is to know  about the local people. He knows  how Bud Cotton took bawling  calves across a swirling river in a  leaky rowboat; how Sir Winston  Churchill visited the Cartwright  place when it belonged to the  - Prince of Wales; how the grass is  [Continued on Page 18] 1  ________ ! ' '  Cat lovers otily tolerable to each other  By Bill Cameron  reprinted from the The Review  , My senior cat, Max, is orange  and white. The colors alternate in  a perfect circular striping around  his tail and mark a j sharply  defined M on his forehead. In  between, he is an arrangement of  harmonious lines and splotches,  with a white belly and an orange  fur ridge down his back.  !  My junior cat, Emily, jis more  abstract: white, brown, black,  and gray, half a leg this, an entire  leg that, with a white Sir Walter  Raleigh collar around her heck.  Max yowls like a siren or cries  like a baby. Emily sticks to one  sound, a close imitation of a  seagull. I  Max will curl up on my lap as  often and for as long as I will let  him. Emily hangs out; in the  clothes closet and a fig;to sentiment. |  Max will eat canned fish. Emily  will not. I  |Punch and Judy. j  ii am an ailurophile, a cat-lover.  My life is filled with kitty litter  arid tiny tin cans. My cldthes are  saturated with fine white hairs.  And at parties I am a Cat Bore. I  stand in corners with the other  Cat Bores, talking about feline  viral rhinotracheitis���the disease  xatic  mutation (in the cat). Scientists  have found cat bones in a human  tomb dated 1900 B.C.; from 1600  B.J2. onward, cats and Egyptians  were positively chummy.  The Egyptians maintained the  franchise on the domestic cat by  forbidding their export and by  flattering them. -Cats were  associated with lions, for whom  the- Egyptians had a healthy  respect, land with the sun .god.  They were adored, protected, and  mummified when they died,  almost inevitably of old age since  NOBOpYEVER CALLEDteats"man's best friend" but cat lovers have     Pf?Ple   *ho   ^Uled   cats  were  been proving for years that \humans are the cats best friends ��� and are     W? talwaP ex^.ter1l But by  ..._..-. _L _._-__-���___���,.: _..__. the [first century B.C. the export  embargo had broken down, and  cats were showing up in Greece  and India; 200 years later they had  migrated to  Italy and onward -  throughout the Roman Empire.  In Europe things got tricky.  Cats got' off to a reasonably good  stab, at first. They were approvingly spoken of in a list of  luxuries' prized by Irish  housewives in the fifth century,  and in 10th century ( a proven  mduser was worth four). But  Christian thinkers of the time  Painters  pictures  smali  the one hand, God was consi lered  to have created the cat as a  response to the Devil's creation of  the ..mouse. {On the other,  was, som ethihg eerie about 1 hem  began including them'in  of the   Last   Sa ��per,  sitting a; the; feet of Judas. 11 was  17  there  to  lucky to be tolerated in return.  that nearly got Max when hje was  three months old���reviewing in  detail iits symptoms, treatment,  and cure. Spaying before! first  litter,} pros and cons of  Ringworm...The other Cat Bores  and I  which  think this is swell 'stuff,  is just as well since; now  only other Cat Bores invite me to  parties l ���  I buy little books about qats. I  collect; little facts: the  arrangement of spots on Max's  muzzle', the spots that the sensing  whiskers grow out of, arf absolutely individual���no other cat  In the West..  WRNrs  ojOOOS  [One Order/One Sill  takes the effort  out of scheduling weeklies!  This magazine supplement is I published! by Western Regional  Newspapers (1974) Ltd., a non-profit organization of commun'iy  newspapers serving rton-metropblitan centres in Alberta, British  Columbia and the Yukori. I J  __^  The WRN j newspapers are represented-for national ad-  yj     ^ vertising sales by Arijnstrong-D^gg Representatives Ltd.,  jr~rtfy Suite 8101 207 West Hastings St., Vancouver, Phofle-  (604)684-5419 or684-8728.  The completev list of WRN newspapers carying this supplement  printed below. Additional copies are available 'on request to them.  has, has had, or ever will have the  same arrangement of spots. Cats  do not ��� calre about this. Sane  people do not care about this. But  I am obsessed, driven. Cat ridden.  (Cat history  The dog j seems to have signed  on in the service of man, about  10,000 years ago.-the cat held out  for at least another 5,000 years  and probably for longer than that.  The entente occurred in- Africa,  likely as the result of a genetic  stjep .from ther;  associating them with witche > and  a lot of rouble; for. centurie; cats  were burned;throughout Europe  on St. Johnjs D$y. It took until  the tend < >f tfye 17th century fipr the  status of cats to improve.  Artist; who did not have  theological axes to grind gen .rally  ignored cats. Medieval, and  classical pointing is ��� fill; of  adorable dogs, but the Britii h art  histbriar Si? Kenneth Clark can  work up a J real enthusiasqi  only one painted cat: it  William Hogarth's Portrait if the  Graham Children and, ev;n at  thai, it i;; stuck off into one qorner  for dress ing.[    .  The p oper attitude toward cats  (my attit udejtoward cats) see ms to  have evolved because. cat:  easier tc keep in cities than  were ambivalent about cats. On  [Cont-naed on Page 21]  are  dogs  wm  WESTERN   REGIONAL  NEWSPAPERS (1974)  LTD,  s  I  Newspapers  BRITISH COLUMBIA:  Abbotsford.    Sumo.    &  Motsqul News  Armstrong Advertiser  Campbell River Courier  Campbell    River   Upper  Islander  CastlegarNews  Chilliwack Progress  Courtenay     Comox  District Free Press  Creston Valley Advance  Ouncan     Cowichan  Leader  Hope Standard  Kamloops News  Ladysmith-Chemainus  Chronicle  Longford   Goldstream  Gazette  Langley Advance  Lilloo.t     Bridge     River  News  Maple Ridge Gazette  Merritt Herald  Mission    Fraser   Valley  Record  Oliver Chronicle.  100    Mile    House    Free  Press  Parksville-Glualicu  Beach Progress  (including Pictorial)  Port Coquitlam Herald  Port Hardy North Island '  Gazette!  Powell RMerNews  Princetorj-Similkameen  Spotlight  Quesnel       Cariboo  Observer  Revelstoke Review  Salmon Arm Observer  Sechelt Peninsula Timet  Sidney Review  Smithers I iteriorNows .  Summerland Review  Surrey Leader  Williams Lake Tribune  YUKON:  Whitehorse Yukon Nevys  ALBERTA  Banff Crag  Bonnyvill  (Inclu'd  Centre)  Bow Isla  County  Camrose  >outh  Mtn.  & Canyon  Nouvell  ing     Grar  nd   40   Mile  (Jbrnmentator  ididn'  Canad  Coaldale    Sunny  News  Didsbury Booster 8 I  View County Nev s  Drumri. Her Mail  Fort     Soskatch_v  Record  High Level Echo  High River Times  Inni.f ail Province  Lac La Biche Post  Lacombe Globe  Leduc Representor!! e  Olds Gazette  Raymond Review  Rimbey Record  [Rocky     Mtn.      House  Mountaineer  St. Paul Journal  Sherwood Park News  'Stettler Independem  ; Stony Plain Reporte  ; Strothmore Staridarp  ,'Tober Times  Three-Hilts Capital  [Vermilion Standard  | Vulcan Advocate  jWestlock N��  (Including Shpppeir)  i Wetaskiwin Times  What a difference Line-A-Bed makes!  i  LINE-A-J3ED is a molded line!-/protector for your  truck bed that's virtually indestructible. Because  it's made of thesame high-impact material you'll find  in football helmets and golf club heads, j  The purpose of LINE-A-BED is to protect the bed of a  new or used pickup truck, {to - enhance its appearance, to insulate the bed when it is used in  conjunction with a topper or recreational equipment.  With LINE-A-BED, a pickup truck owner can haul  heavy equipment in it, carry sitrong alkali, manure,  etc., without scratching, marring of otherwise  damaging his truck bed. s ;  Even if it didn't do anything, LINE-A-BED would be  worth having just because it rttakes a pickup look so  good. And made to stay that way. It's toughjeasy to I  clean, resists stains, and it can even bej waxed. One  piece protects the headwall.i side-walls and bed  floor. Another slips right over the tailgate. One man  can install it in ten minutes or'less. And thelresult?  Well,' look at any pickup bed without LINE-A-BED;  then look at one with.        ',  For Further Information Cal I or .Write Today  TRANS CANADA LINE-A-BED LTD.  P.O. Box363       Chilliwjickj B.C. V2P 6J4  Phone [604] 792-8657  Van. Inquirys [Eveninigs] 732-3684  Van. Island 758-7169  Name  I  I  |  Address  I  City  Prov  |  Postal Code  I  Make and Year of Pickup  ���   lYianeana rearoi ritivufj,....  Phpne. IS  i  i  i  i  I i  I    I  I   I  I    j  j   I  i I  j  i  I     f  I i  1 i  I  i   i  i -  1  How tp get the insulation for your money  Installing: adequate < insulation is anefof the most-effective ways fofj Ted-tang energy  consumption in jtbe home. If you  would like to miniate your home,  but do not >|an| to do the work  yourself, yoi fiay hire an insulation contractor to do the work  for you. Sefefting a reliable  contractor S. l^ery important.  Insulation dial is improperly  installed will continue to waste  money, and _t can cause moisture  damage to the* building. Most  contractors I   J   are both  knowledgeailef and reliable.  However, yo�� sfould be cautious  and make your selection carefully.  The foUowirii |usest-ons from  Northwestera |.-__i__es Limited  and Canadian JrVes-Crn TiatBral  Gas may helps   I '      . .  Prepare a fst pf about three or  four insulation contraaor.- Ask  for recommendations from  friends, relatives or neighbors  who may a_reai% have had work  done. You ma^ also check .the  yeflow pagei <|f tbe telephone  directory m_de_j insulation applicators.      !    {  Be sure that} the contractors  sekaed are licemed and bonded.  Check the finincial stab-fity of  tbe contractors} with the local  Better Business I^reau.  CfaecktHeir record  Ask each contractor for a list of  past customers jand check their  satisfaction ���itS his work. "Ask  bow long the foxf pany JB_ts been in  business. Generally, the longer the  better. Determine * whether the  contractor's installers are paid by  the hour or by the job. If they are  paid by tbe job they may try to  rush it-  Ask each contraaor for a  written estimate. Specify your  needs in terms of R values, not in  terms of thickness. For example,  ask the contractor to quote on the  addition of R28 insulation to the  ceiling, not for adding nine inches  of insuiation. A good contraaor  will give your house a thorough  check both inside and outside,  before giving a quote. Watch for  attention to detail.  Insist on a detailed contract  once you've chosen a contraaor.  Make sure it includes a full'  description of the work content, a  warranty, and any liability  provis-ons. Read . the contraa  carefully before signing it. Does  the contract specify the iype and  amount of insulation to be installed in inches as well as in R  Value? Is- there a delivery date in  the contract? If something is  unclear, or if you have any  questions, ask before signing the  contraa.  Ask the contraaor to install a  small metal plate (usually in the  attic) recording the firm's name  and tbe full details of the job.  This a common practice which,  because it leaves a permanent  record, helps to insure conscientious workmanship.  .  Stick around  I If possible be arhome when tbe  insulation Is added. Count the  number of bags, bats or blankets  used to be sure your speciEcations  ate met. If they are not, you might  remind the contraaor that the  v*ork is guaranteed and therefore,  payment can be expeaed after  completion of-the work.  . Check the labels on the insolation bags (if loose fSI) or rolls -  or bats. If there are no labels, the  quality of the .insulation is  unknown. Labels "will tdl-you the  performance you on expea (R19  or R22, etc.) and tbe brand name  of the insulation. If a contractor is  using insulation without a brand  name or R value, watch out!  When the contraaor tells you  he is finished, inspea his work. .  Are 2x4 joists showing after six  inches of insulation supposedly  were installed? Did he leave the  attic vents open? Did he cl_an up?  Look closely at the insulation, are  there any gaps in it? Does the  insulation cover wall to wall?  Does the insulation reach the  corners? Is there anything covered  by insulation that should not be  covered, such as vents or recessed  lighting fixtures?  Any legitimate complaints  regarding the work of the in-  sularion applicators should be  made first with the contraaor. If  the problem has not been solved  you should contaa the Better  Business Bureau.  CHAIN  SAWS  in Casual Saws  THE PERFORMANCE LIGHTWEIGHT  M69.95  PtKl 2.3" (38cc)  ��� Only 3.4 kg (7.7 lb) {less attach.)  ��� Suppfied w*h 12" bars (30 cm)  ��� Designed and tested for excellent  performance-Lr>d long Me on smaBer  )obs.  LOW PRICED.TOP QUALITY  WJ&Q 3J-f51ee)  ���|Oiiy4-5kg (10.81b. (Jess attach.)  ��� Supplied wrth 14'bars (35 cm)  ��� Fof your bigger jobs around the  . bcine as weB as extensive clearing  ar_fi -cmb-og.  DEPENDABLE, EXTENSIVE CUTTING  M99.95  $234.95  WRfTfF&R brochure and  HAilE Of NEAREST DEALER  3.1-{51ce)  Only 4.95 kg (10.9_b) (less attach.)  Suppfied with 16" bars (40 cm)  Desired with large air filtering  capacity  The right machine for work around  the home involving larger cutting  and where sizeable tree feDing is  to be done.  Distribution in British Columbia and the Yukon by:  HOFFARS SALES LTD.,  14351 Burrows Rd., Richmond, B.C.  Phone 273-1511  winner. Thirteen tried and were  thrown.   Bar-U   broncrbuster  Mexican Jack  trick: he threw  ground   before  used his favorite  the horse to the  mounting   ("to  show him who is boss") and then  rode a bay to aj finish. Ex-South  Carolina slave John Ware took a  different tact:! He whispered  compliments, and climbing  aboard, stayed on a roan until it  was exhausted.; The two men  shared the prize, a box of candy.  Several hundred strays and  calves were recovered, and the  ranchers declared the roundup a  huge success}; Every spring  thereafter, cowboys searched the  plains    for    missing    cattle,    a  tradition   that  lasted   until   the  BULLRIDING AT CALGARY STAMPEDE. It's no longer cowboys  that you see at rodeos but full-time professionals, old timers complain.  Jeeps ride the range j  [Continued from Page 16]  scr short and dry farther east that  ranchers need -50 to 60 acres "per  head of cattle.  "You learn a lot about life  working with animals," he said,  unhitching his saddle. "You have  "too many steers in a pen, they'll  start pushing and shoving, and  pretty soon some will be trampled  to death. Isn't that what's going  on in cities? No, sir, you wouldn't  get me in a city. I wouldn't give up  this wonderful space out here.  Not for a million dollars."  Start of the stampede  The~cowboys riding south from  the High River region in April,  1884, expected problems. They  were, after all, embarking on the  Prairies' first big roundup and  trail drive. Still, they did not  anticipate the venture would take  as long as it did���two months.  Without fences, stray cattle  wandered the vast, largely-  unsettled plains to the south, and  the 30-man contingent from the  Bar-U, the Quorn, the Waldron,  and other ranches were under  orders to bring them 4jj?me-  Torrential rains, swift, -swofi^n"  rivers, and hungry wolf packs  eoraplicated the task.  The High River riders traveled  160 kilometres to rendezvous with  wranglers working on ranches  closer to the Montana' border.  Together, almost 100 cowboys  moved slowly north, combing  spruce groves, coulees, and river  beds for cattle carrying their  brand. A one-time Montana  Indian fighter, Bar-U foreman  George Lane, was the trail boss.  Accustomed to roaming free,  the cattle resisted the cowboys'  efforts to round them up. They  also balked at crossing rivers.  Men had to force the animals into  the water and, to keep the cattle  " from returning to shore, they rode  beside them, their horses  swimming against, treacherous  currents. Wagons bogged down in  mud, and on rainy nights  wranglers slept in the open, under  a blanket and the waterproof  slicker they had worn all day.  Despite the adverse conditions,  the camaraderie was immense.  The cowhands joked, sang, and  exchanged tall tales and, when  someone brought a string of wild  horses into camp at twilight, the  men decided to hold a bucking  contest. All ranchers employed  bronc-busting specialists and,  naturally, every outfit claimed its  man could tame anything on four  legs.  Trail boss Lane told the contestants that whoever rode a  mount to a standstill would be the  introduction ofi the barbed-wire  fence.  The bronc-busting competitions  during roundups evolved into  small-town rodeos. In 1912 Lane  and three other iroundup veterans  convinced the Calgary Exhibition  Association to stage a week-long  rodeo. Now wealthy men, the  four agreed to pick up the .bill if  the event weht bankrupt.- It  didn't. The rodeo was, of course,  the Calgary Stampede, which now  draws more than" one million  visitors every summer.  Land for a barn  Standing under a warm noon  sun, Alan Baker pointed across  his yard to a large, new barn and  said it had cost more than  5100,000. He was.proud to have  the building, he admitted, but he  "had to make a jtough sacrifice to  get it. "I sold a big piece of land-/'  he said. "That's'not an easy thing  for a rancher j to do. You feel  attached to thei land you've got.  But I had to improve my  operation. Either that or risk  going out of business."  The tall, genial Baker owns the  Bar-U, the once-afflUent spread  that has shrunk during the  decades from j 100,000 acres to  10,000. A,HighURiver farmer, he  bought the ranch in 1957 and,  during lean years, he fleshed out  his income working as a country  auctioneer. With the barn, two  four-wheel drives, ' and other  innovations, he! feels the Bar-U  has a better chance of surviving.  The way thej cattle industry is  going, Baker said, only fools or  die-hard romantics will want to  own small ranches. "Still and all,  I'm optimistic.j Maybe the small  ranches will make a comeback.  People once said George Lane and  the others were  settle a frozen  sir, they made a  fools for trying to  wasteland. Well,  ! go of it and, with  luck and patience, maybe we will  too. Canned  good grj  salmon proves  mi i  lib jfor outdoors  It's a law of  tummies empty  proportion   to   the  in  nature   that  j direct  amount   of-  the  nto I  appetites  the i resour-  cook,  centres  water  clean, fresh air pumped  lungs. So ravenous  .usually challenge  cefulness of the camji.  Whether the day's fun  afoung hiking, fishing,  sports or navel contemplation  doesn't much matter. At sunrise,  high-noon and sundown the  people gather round fot] "chow  time". ' | "  Chuckwagon chiefs often solve  the   problem  with  the help  of  convenience   foods   which  offer  portability    and    the    ease    of  preparation   so  necessary! when  cooking facilities are not jexactly  elaborate.      True     convenience  foods like B.C. Canned' Salmon  which is featured in the following  recipes also offer good nutritional  value, a little room for creativity,.  and downright-satisfying tjaste.  Jiffy Salmon Fried Rice...  I package (12 oz.) Curried Style  Instant Fried Rice  1 can (7-3/4 oz.) B.C. Salttijon  I can (8 oz. single-serving size)  cream of mushroom soup  ofalOoz. can j  1 tablespoon lemon juice |  Combine fried rice vith its  seasonings. Flake .salmor along  with its juices and well-nashed  bones into rice. Add sojip, undiluted, and lemon juic;. Mix  well.  Cook slowly until heated  Salmon Packet...single serving  1 can (3-3/(4oz. or 7-3/4 oz.) tj.C.  Salmon   1 ��� \  2 teaspoons butter, divided  .2slice^lerhon '   - ",  1 small potato, thinly sliced  .1 small carrot,'thinly sliced'  1/2 small onion, sliced into rings  Salt arid pepper to taste j'  1 teaspoon dried parsley flakesj  1/4 cup white wine or resolved  salmon juices        " j-  Dram salmon lightly, reserVing  juices if used. Keep salmon rojmd  whole. Pljace salmon on a sqiiare  of greased, heavy-duty-aluminum  foil. TJoplwith 1 teaspoon better  and a slice of lemon. L&yer  potato, carrot and onion sliced on  top. Sprinkle with seasonings jand  top with remaining teaspbon  butter! and lemon slice. Drizzle  wine or salmon juice over jail.  Close package securely and cbok  on grill or in coals until vegetables  are tender, about 30-40 minutes  Salmon Scramble...serves 5  1 can (|3-3>4 oz.) B.C. Salmon  4 eggs  Salt arxl pepper to taste  2 or   3   tablespoons -butter  or half      margarine  or  I or 2'green onions, chopped  1/2 cup shredded Cheddar cheese  1/3    cup    dry-roasted    peanuts  (optional) . j  Drain   salmon,   reserving jone  tablespoon juice.  Beat together  eggs,  through, stirring frequently.  reserved salmon juice  and  seasonings. Melt butter in a large  frying  eggs  pan over medium heat,  md  salmon,  broken  ii  Your National Homes Rep helps j  you build at a price you can afford)  Nationaf's marketing team is  ready to help you select your new  component home. They I live in  your neighbourhood 'thrdughout  Western Canada. They're1 willing  to go over the National Com-j  ponent Building System with youj  feature by feature. They wjill show  you samples and explain! exactly  what you'll recieve in your  building package. j |  , The National representative m  your area is familiar With the  various grants i and government  building programs, which can giv^  assistance to many new home  owners. He'll explain National'^  cash discount program end cari  assist you in securing a mortgage. [  Perhaps lyou heed assistance in  choosing a suitable building lot;  or maybe you can't decide how to  position your new home on your  building site. NationaJ  representatives have jhelped  hundreds of families with these  decisions. ; i  The National .man's job doesn't  end once you've decided tq build a  National component home. He's  on the job during delivery and  during construction to ensure  construction practices ac:ordinj  to the National i Building System  ,are being followed.  High-pressured salesmanship at  National? Never, we don't feel it's  necessary. Once you've compared  designs and (plan selection,  considered the price and built-in  quality and hata had die opportunity to meet the National  In your  add  nto  SALMON,  bite-size .chunks: Cook slowly,  (.gently lifting'the1 cooked portion  from the bctttom to allow uncooked egg to flow underneath.  Cook just until set. Transfer to  plates and 'sprinkle remaining  ingredients over eggs before  serving. ' !  Super Salmon Patties ... serves 4  1 can (7-3/4 oiz.) B.C. Salmon.  2 eggs     .      j  1 raw potato,grated       .  1/4 cup ketchup ''  3/4 cup fine tjread crumbs  3/4 teaspoon jseasoned salt  1/4 teaspoon, pepper  Flake salmon, along with juices  andjwell-mashed bones. Beat eggsu.  slightly.!   Add    salmon    and  remaining ingredients to beaten  eggs),Mix thoroughly and form ���  into'lpatties. Fry in small amount  of litot cooking oil until heated  through ;and golden brown on1  sides. (Super Salmon Patties  be'  prepared   ahead   and  frozen  trapped aluminum foil.  Tha4 completely fefore frying.)  /both  may  1 can  Sain  1  juice  The [Day - Tripper...single serving  (3-!./4 oz. or 7-3/4 oz.) B.C.  on '     '  (single-serving size)  fruit  can  Crackers   spread   with   peanut  buttet or j im, as desired  Carrot an<l/pr celery sticks  Salt and p :pper  Can opener and fork  Before leaving civilization,  thoroughly chill can of salm.n in  refrigerator. Freeze can of . uice.  When reaiiy to depart pack np all  items���DONj'T FORGET THE  CAN!.OPENER!���wrapping juice  and salmon together in aluminum  foil. 'When (snack time arives,  open: can of salmon, season to  taste jand enjoy right out of the-  can along with thawed juics and  portunity  Marketing Representative  area, you'll be convinced lhat the  first decision itij building a new  home is to have the map from  National on your. team.  [i  ���������Or else you'll miss seeihg the largest selection  of component homes in the industry. Choose  the plan that best suits! your budget and life-  In British Columbia, phone  853-119$  style. J  'national i  HOMES    I  '������i  i' I  Yes, I would like to see tne complete selection  of National's component .one designs. Please-  send me your new catalog ie.  Name ...  Address  Phone  I own a lot __j  I plan to build about (date!  Mail coupon  to:  NATIONAL HOMES LIMITED  P.O. BOX 245,4-BBJOTSFORD, B.C.  "IT  National's new, 1979  Catalogue df Homes is  sure tolhave the style of  home you're lobkingfor.  .*A��:*.*.*;v^.*.'.*.'.*.*.��.*.**.,'.,*-��;*.*.vjy!X*>.  ���".^���.���X.����'0.*.f'*i��"+.��  I i ""'*  * ?  i  i ,  Look] great and eat more  bonus benefit of running  by J��yc* Mackay  Look great __pd eat more . . .  two of tbe rewbrt-S of running.  Why? At ih4re��em International  Congress of Nipition in Brazil,  Dr. Parizkova, ftom  C-_a_h_oslova--i--i described some  changes in body composition and  functioning fthfct occur  adults become ninner-.  It's easy to r&ognize lhat your  appearance ifnpsoves because you  increase yom fat-scle tone and  total muscle^ mjkss. But rousing  also decreases tlje total amount of  fat yon stow ts adipose tissue  thus further changing the ratio of  muscle to fat. Hot all forms of  exercise can kirieve sudi a  dramatic effect For cxair^e,  although sw__r_-__-_i will increase  muscle tone intj mass It can also  increase fat storfge. And research  indicates tbf sedentary person  cannot achieve this lower levd of  fat storage by limply restricting  calories. j \  Animal studies'-ndkatc that as  the body adapt! to exercise and  aerobic capirit|r increases, 'the  body*s fat I handling methods  change. Thert isfan increase ini the  body's ability tt> convert stored  fat from the adipose tissue .fat  depots into ffeeffatty acids th-the  blood stream. Jy. tbe same time,  the body ina-easfs its ability touse  these free fat^y adds as j an  aerobic source i>f energy in the  skeletal muscles ind the heart.;  In other woris. the fat depot  becomes a ? djjnamic reservoir  which can be} converted into  energy when; rtpjuired, and j��he  muscles are*lei dependent.on  carbohydrate! as an anaerobic  source of energjf. When you stop  exercising regularly; your body  rapidly loses its ^biity to convert  stored fat imp ftjpe fatty adds and  to use these as a Source of energy:  ihe fat depots rftum to the inert  state and can bnly~be reduced with  difficulty. _  The relative proportions \ of  muscle and fat ia your body have  a direct bearing on the amaimt  you can eat. The highly active  component of the cells of your  body ��� tbe component that  requires to be "fed" ��� is proton.  The rest of the cells consists of  water and fat, winch are virtually  non-reactive: they don't use  energy.  Muscle consists of 22���� protein  and n*h water and fat, whileifal  tissue has only 6% protein voth  tbe Temaming S*4% bong water  and fat. A taghfa- proportion of  muscle means tfcjat your runner's  body wiB work harder even while  resting: your basal metabolic rate  w-Dbebigber.  And that's not all tlie good  news. Studies with active adult  animals show that as the adipose  tissue fat storage depots are  decreasing in size, the activity-��� -  equals''energyconsumption���"of  the remaining appose tissue may  be going lip ytthough still  remaining at a lower metabolic  level than that of muscle tissue).  If this holds goad for humans, it  again translates! into a higher  caloric need; just to maintain  norma] weight and functioning.  So even at r��bt, without the  miks you run, as a runner you are  burning more calories and  fighting flab more su-cessMly  than your sedentiry peer, as long  as you continue tp exercise.  What  are  tha nutritional i__Q_  plications of Dr. Parizkova's  research?  First, with all increased need  for calories yoo have the op-  portuntity to consume more  wholesome foods. You can thus  remove yourselfi from the borderline 'starvation diet that many  of your inactive colleagues have to  follow to maintain their weight.  As an example, a 35-year-old  5*4" female weighting 115 lbs  who is sedentary has a dairy  requirement of 1800 calories. But  if she runs three miks each day,  she   needs  2500   calories  to  old standards which do "not account for variances in the  proportion of muscle to fat). 1600  calories is tbe minimum intake  which, if she chooses carefully,  wiD give her the mmt_Qum  nutrients she requires, with little  room for individual variation in  nntrient- needs, or taste  preferences.  {Second, since tbe preferred fuel  becomes fat, it will be interesting  to, note the results of the future  research to find out how much  body fat a runner should ideally  rpamtam weight (and that's using      have for optimum performance.  DAIRY FOUNDATION byfihat PNE Country Fair helps to promote  the message of milk and fitness. [Continued from Page 17]  are.; Cat obsession is modern and  urban. Cats fit a cool, [mobile,  egocentric .way of life, in which  traditional loyalties . (d< g " tb  master) are .. replaced by  relationships that involvfe equal  participation and equal, al hough  not necessarily identical,! .enefit  (cat and cat's meal ticket;. Cats,  are ' antihierarcfiical .and 'con-  temptuous of authority, ���jw tiich is  why Julius Caesar and-Nj-loleon  Bonaparte.' detested" thejm 'and '  why, in the alienated and skEptical  seventies, ttiere are more ca ts than'  dogs. . I ���   , 7  -  I don't know what a soci . logist  would make of that argum'e it, but  it certainly impresses me. '  Daily stampede \  _ Max and Emily have a ifavorite  stampede route that 'runs the  length of the apartment. It begins  on the Windowsill above the  radiator ih the dining room. It  involves a sprint into the living  room, a ricochet off the b ick of  the couch, a gallop down .lie hall,  a bounce off the end of ihebed,  and a finish in a stylish position  on another windowsill. And back  Cats take to cities land ur  separated' only if someone throws  a bucket of cold water over them.  , . I would gjve you more Beadle,  but I think I hear a tap running. .  - .     j   BigCATS     _ -   J ,  I am; not sure whether or] not  I should call Bill VaUiere ajCat  Bore, since, his cats are cats fe��.a  very grand order.-VaUiere'runs-a  pejt store in Toronto, and he also  keeps ex<rtic. cats���big ;cats���ithat  fojr. one'reason or attother have  bden "given 'up -by their.- former  1 ' i  an living better ttain dogs  again.  Preferred  stampeding tinted a  half-hour before the alarm; clock  goes off in the morning,   i  It sounds like moosej in the  spring, and it makes a; useful  feline point: let there j be no  confusion in this relationship  about who, exactly, is in charge,  I would like to mike a  distinction between Cat Bores and  Cat Crazies .* I am the first J h ut not  the second. j  Cat Crazies anthropomorphize  their, cats. They are frilly over-  weighfladies who call their cats by  names that end in -poo, buy little  sweaters for them, and feed them  nothing but top sirloin, mineed,  with perhaps a caper on top. The,  cats, who belong to Cat [crazies  into a  a few  street  They  would seem to have lucked  good thing, but I have m^t  of them being led along the  by their darling little leashes  are not cats. They are imitation  children. They know this aid, as  you might expect, they hate their  Crazies, and they hate .hems elves.  Cat Bores, on the othejr hand,  treat cats as cats. And they keep  the ultimate cat book by! their  bedsides: Muriel Beadle,'sj The  Cat. Beadle is a writer who lives in  is  +  the  the  Chicago,  and her  book  authoritative description  evolution,     biology,    sexuality,  psychology,  and utility jdf the  domestic'cat (F. cat us],     j  When one Cat Bore who knows  his Beadle happens on another  Cat Bore who knows his Beadle,  the two Cat Bores hyperventilate,  arch'their backs, and plungs into  competitive quotation.     j  A sample: Beadle cites a  German scientist named Paul  Leyhausen, who argues' that' the  cat?s canine teeth have evolyed in  a precise and (to a Cat Bore)  exquisite way. Leyhausen says-  thatthese teeth are exactly shaped  to slip into the space between a  mouse's vertebrae ��� the tiny  bones along a mouse's spine ���  the tiny bones along a mouse's  spine ��� in an effortless rnbinner  like a key into a lock. Thej cat's  tooth cannot .help severing the  mouse's spinal cord, because the  cat's tpoth is on a kind of evolved  automatic pilot.  This is thrilling info.rriation  and, if Cat' Bores fee.ome  engrossed   in   it,   they   ca|n   be  qrme  n\h  ,-owije.s.  !.,.   .v..   .-���  7   -jValliere is it "slim man wi^h a  bad - bade. \ His back went' bad  ; when a-125-pound leopard  , jumped on htm., It was his <j>wn,  1 leopard, and it thought Valliere  - was being attacked. Its respc rise  ; to; .this wias to_-knock -"him down'  , arid; keep him ,down,, bel ore  1 anyone else did. A man's life, the  pet trade.    >      ,  .  '    IWhen L visited Valliere at his  pet sstore one morning recently,  he hadn't gone down to the q ges  to feed the big cats yet. Every  other minute IJ could hear a  rumbling, momentous cough  from beneath the floor. The  leopard wanted attention.  "I got into the pet business  back in,1 1967," says Valliere,  peering at a macaw. "The place I  worked j in "sold ��� exotics  ���alligators, i snakes, ocelots,  cheetahs���and after a while 1  realized jhat ithe animals weren't"  living very long after they left the  store. So'I just quit,'and I opened  my. own business, just to sell  kittens, (budgies, canaries, and  things like that. And I started to  campaign against the sale of  exotics, i      i  "I was! mostly upset then about  reptiles���rtheii! survival - rstte into;  - adulthood is one percent��� but I  was talking ahout big cats, too. I  started to get a reputation as a  person who knew about, them,  and they! just, started turning tip  on my doorstep. I mean,'I would  21  CAlpSUR VIVE because cats have learned ^he secret of total relaxation.  A   ���">��-',)    ���  crate waiting for you.'  "So I take them and keei them  for as lonjg as 1 can,, and/^ farm  them [out fie^e and there. "Bjut the  call from  some guy in  ;ver saying -he couldn't  this  leopard :or* whatever  ore, and I would say, well,  WEAL FOR THE  NON PROFESSIONAL  \L6w in price -High in quality  Six models to choose from  Starting with the MICRO XXK- TO", with 4 models in between, up to the top of the line S2SCVA  get,  ���;Vani  -k<  -"an.  may&e ' 1 - could take; him , six  < months from now7 The next day I  would get a call from the Toronto  airpqrt saying/ *Youl>et_er get out  here ffast, because you have this  humane i Societies  handle' tbjan and  getting filled up and  can't, really  the zoos are  tite  ere are  ;>nunued on Page 22]  fi  JVlodel SZ5-CVA  2.3 cubic inch eng ne  Automatic ancf ma nual oiling  .Extra quiet  spark arresting -  muffler.  All-position  cutting  Guard link  cutting chaiy  POULAN ALSO MAKES A 6 MODELS RAN  Couhtervibe  redujces .  vibration  up to 78%  16"  Sjirocket-nose  bi ��r and chain  FOR PROFESSIONAL USI  chain saws with antivibration  * MODEL 4200-4.2 cubic inch engine  * MODEL '5200 - 5.2 cubic inch engine  * MODEL 6000 - 6.0 cubic inch engine  Countervjibe system reduces vibration  up to 78%  /Solid state ignition  Adjustab  Upright c ngine for better cooling  Distributors;  PURV  VANCOUVER      NANAIMO  255-9531 758  e automatic chain oiler  i  RITCHIE  Olvltion of RfvTilw Equipment Ltd. ,  CALGARY  5270     *    436-8330  Sold ^Serviced by  Authorized Dc alers throughout B.C  Yukon Territor; t & Southern Alberta i  1  s     ��  * - i  11  i *  Interested  In  The Hog  Business?  You sliould get  to know this man !  |   j BOB GREEN *  Buckerfield's Account Specialist  Bob-h^is been working closely with many  hog|)2Joducers throughout B.C. and is  available to assist you in your operation  aswel|. ]  Therejare many tilings to keep up to  date-oh in de^selbping a modem swine unit  sucii as 33am plans, latest equipment,  manure handling systems, ventilation  and jfaeding Diagrams.  Buckelrfield's can help you with all of  these items. Call your local FEED SALES  REP. or local Bbckerfield's Branch or  Plant.!       -.   ���-%���. -I  (4$)l Buckerf ields  Spring invades  iCokimbia Mountains  ^2A  the growing people'  by John G.Woods  Chief Naturalist,  Mount Revelstoke  & Glacier National Parks  \ Like the rising waters of a  flood, warmth and sunshine are  filling the valleys of the Columbia  Mountains and signs of spring are  everywhere in Mount Revelstoke  and Glacier National I-arks.  - Spring is" a special time for  everyone who enjoys following  the pukes of nature. While the  return of the bluebirds is the  classic herald of spring, each area  of our country has its special  indicators that prove winter has  lost its grip and that spring is on  the way. My nomination for  spring harbinger in the Columbia  Mountains is the -lowering of the  Skunk Cabbage.  This year (1978) I first spotted  the bold yellow spikes of the  Dowering Skunk Cabbage on  March 10th ��� almost two weeks  before the "offidal" start of  spring and at a time when most of  our area was still covered in snow.  They were sprouting up from a  tiny swamp embraced by the first  switch-back on the Mount  Revelstoke Summit Road and at  that time were being challenged  every night by icy films trying to  regain hold on the tiny puddle.  . By late March the prophecy of  these vanguard flowers had been  fulfilled. Life and activity flooded  the valley bottoms arid started to  lap up the edges of the mountainsides.  Early April saw the- swamp  lands in the Lauretta Picnic Area  of Mount Revelstoke boasting  thousands of flowering Skunk  Cabbage. A few weeks later and  at a slightly higher elevation in the  Beaver River Valley of Glacier  National Park, the yellow spikes  again proclaimed spring's untiring  advance. By the end of the month  many other plants had joined the  ' procession including willows,  alders, hazelnuts,' mountain box  arid a few wild strawberries.  : Butterflies Return  During this same period of time  life also began to stir amongst the  parks' animal populations. On  March 14th Park Gate Attendant,  Ted - Haggerstone, reported  Coyotes mating along the Trans-  Canada Highway, .About" the  same time our roadside Ravens  were obviously entering their  breeding cycle. On March 20th, I  heard the. first eerie twang of the  Varied; Thrush and the next day  butterflies of several species were  basking in the first warm rays of  the sun along a gravel road "in  _Mount7Revelstoke. By the end of  March,yGrizzly Bear tracks had  bee_rs|>otted ih Glacier National  Park. Since that time a host .of  insects, amphibians, and  mammals   have   emerged   from  SKUNK CABBAGE  harbingers of spri,  Mountains.  Canada, John W\>ods.  is one of first  ing in Columbia  Photo:     Parks  winter inactivity  and a variety of  have  ret lrned   frdm   the  region  appear ih March  it is with us all  birds  south.  In this mountainous  spring may first  but in a sense ,  summer long. Tpke for example,  the blooming progression of the  well known Glacier Lily. In the  valley bottoms it] blooms in April.  Then as the snows retreat up the  mountain slopes during May,  June and Ju y, the yellow  blossoms of tie Glacier Lily  follow close behi id.  This long procession of  springtime offeis us the special  advantage of beng able to enjoy  the magjc of s .ring for month  after month as s pring relentlessly  invades the Colu nbia Mountains.  Cat lovers only  tolerable to each  [Continued from Page 21]  more of these things every year,  you know.  "I know why people buy them,  though. Men buy them. There's  something sexy about aleopard or  an ocelot. Girls look at them and  they just go bababas, and there  you are. The trouble is that .later  on the guy will get engaged, and  the girl will start thinking about  life with this cougar or something  in the living room. Suddenly I've  got another big cat on my hands."  We go downstairs into the  sharp stinging smell of big cat.  The animals" move impatiently in  their cages���the leopard, the  ocelots, the tiny leopard cats, and  Bart, the 165-pound, two metre-  long mountain lion, who sweeps  back and forth behind the bars,  sizing up my brisket.   "  -  "He's very jealous," says  Valliere. "He thinks I'm his mate  and, as far as he's concerned,  you're just another big cat cutting  in on his furf. You could pet that  ocelot over at the end, though,  between the bars. His name is  Oscar."  Oscar is small, lithe, and  spotted. He rubs his muzzle  against my hand in a familiar  manner.  "Now, he's an example, Oscar  is," says Valliere. "We got him  from a small-town zoo, and he  was in sad shape���de'clawed,  front and back, and de-fanged.  They took out his killer teeth.  He's all right now. It's okay if he  takes your hand in his mouth, but  just at the front. Don't let him get  his back teeth on it or he might'  bite down.*'  Oscar munches at my fingers,  other  dreaming,    perfiaps,    of    more  capable days.  'We're building bigger cages  for them upstairs," says Valliere.  "And we're looking around for  land in the country where we can  see to them properly. I don't want  to keep them here, but what else  am 1 going to do?" j  Upstairs, Valliere sells me a  membership in his Endangered  Animal "Sanctuary to be built,  with luck, on that land in the  country, if he finds it; anal I watch  a reticulated python eat a white  rat. I hear about John, the  macaw, who has to be kept in a  cage because he likes to land on  people's *shoulders and ,'puli off  their wigs, ahd then I leave,  feeling the leopard's . booniing  cough through the soles of my feet  as I walk through the door.  Cats live longer than dogs do.  Beadle estimates that the tough  ones make.it to 30 years. Max is  now a little more than a year old;  with luck he'll be alive until about  the year 2005. (Emily, if I'm any  judge, will have fussed herself out  long before then.) I will be 62.  It's an affecting picture, the old  man and the old cat, sitting on a  'front porch���affecting, at least,  when it is 30 years in the future.  Max will still be a pain in the  neck. I hope I will be, too.  In 2005 it may be fashionable to  keep lizards, sandpipers, or yaksr  It may be that there will only be  one Cat Bore left.  Bp kind to an old man and an  old" cat.  Visit  us  on our front  porch, and I will tell you why cats j  eat mice only from the head end I  on down.  It's all in Beadle. 7By Calvin Chong  The tomato is probably our  most popular igarden'v<g;table.  Even in the smallest garden, there  is always room for a few tomato  plants; The tomato;is easy to grow  and is adapted to a yiide y ir iety ol *  soil    aiid    garden \ writhtipns  Originating in tippicWAr^Kai 1  is   ah 7 herbaceoiis| ^ r%nia  botariieaiiy related torthe potato  pepper ahjd 'eggp.arit7 1a| terri.  perate climatesi-virhere: the tpmatti  is grown outdoors/it is kifled by  frost before completing ;hefirs:  year's growth; In716th century  Europe,  it  was  known as .the  "Love  Apple,"   and   in   sbnn;  . quarters the fruit was coi lsidered  poisonous to eat.   ;    ; i  Pref er warm clim^l e  The tomato requires7 a Idhi,  warm season of VA to 4 nonths  to complete the cycle from seed  first mature fruits. I  In bur northern, tejrriperate  climate, ton_atoes are hot usually  . successful if seeded dutidooi  Seeds of' most varieties  germinate satisfactorily  soil. At 50 degrees F (10 degri  C), tomato seeds come up i 125  30 days compared with 4 to 5 days  at 85 degrees F(29:degrees C). In'  most parts of Canada, only earjy  and mid-season varieties start*  from plants set out in the gard  after danger of frost is pa��t, wi [I  ripen a satisfactory crop.  Growth of tomato plants is best  under uniformlymbiierate  temperatures of between 65  degrees and 85 degrees F (U  degrees and 29 degree. C).  Depending on length or severity  of exposure to chilling, the plants  may be temporarily or seriously  impaired by temperatures below  50 degrees F (10 degrees Q I.  Tomato plants conti m ie to  flower and set fruits, unles.  growth is cheeked by disease or-  frost. Flowering normally .ccur*  within 12 days after ] garder  planting, with the first cluster oi  fruits setting a few days; later  (Figure 1). A tomato fruit requires  about 60 days from the beginning  of fruit set to maturity. Depending on variety and management;  five clusters of fruit per p lant can  be expected 'to ripen during the  harvest season. Each plifster  usually yields 1 to 1'/_ pounds  (500 to 750 g) of tomatoes, jbr 5 to  7 pounds (2.25 to 3720 klg) per  plant. Early varieties tend to bear-  fruit over a shorter period of time  than late varieties; ';���'���'/ f  Choose good Variety-/.  The wide choice of shapes, sizes  and colors of tomato varieties  often overwhelms home; gar  deners. It is important to' choose,  varieties well adapted to' local  growing conditions, such ^s those  already known for performance in  your district. Tomato jarieties  sold by local garden J stores,  usually: produce a satisfactory  crop. | j  Start with vigorous plants  It is usually more practibal/and  less costly for the home gardener,  to .buy greenhouse-grown tomato  seedlings from garden stores| than  to grow plants from seed. For best  results, select stocky, medium-  green, vigorous plants between 7  and 9 inches (18 to 23 cm) tall. If,  on the other hand, you can  provide proper flighting and  temperatures, ypu; may wish to  grow your own seedlings indoors  or in a hotbed. j  The tbmato plant is adapted to  a wide varietyof soils but unhss  well supplied with; plant food, it  yields :;pcoriy77P-ga-_ic  matter  such  as well-rotted manure7 or  compost improves the physiial  structure/ of the7 soil. - ���;��� Avgb bd  garden soil should[always cohti tin  ' a liberal stipply ofprg^riic matt er,  / Its^ ;y^pe,|7pMricularly 7ih; sar dy  arid; 7clay'._[ spijs77 cannot 7 be  -: weremph^ized.777':7-7777777  ���7   It h- dittitult7tp Trioake spec; fie  "; recommendations }/for7; fertili reir  7;applipations7ait; the/time: of? soil;  ; preparation;7 Re^mrdmetits vj iry  Twidely/dapgndingybn:the Iriittai  fertility/,of7 the;':soil 7ahd : llie  richness/and; Amount7ofTadded  manure ;Or/comp|6&^^^  :bf W;p-rit-per^p-aht( 25^  'pounds per7I(^ ^are iieet (1. L2'���  kg/-007nik)7pf/a cpmjplete7f ;r-  tih_��r^ucl|as;5ild-ii()i 10-.0-i0jbf  15^12-12: should ^ye7gobd resiilts.  ���Work fer^izei. 7t__brbugh.y7rr to  jthe stMlWellb^rteplanting. ^::^^^^ ^ 7?  77Fertiiesandy loamis preferable i  to al heavi er soil. Light sandy soils  warm .up].: faster in the spnng;  Good air 'drainage afforded by a  slope projects againstj late spring  frosts7 "tiit yirrigat-CHi rnay be  necessary j Avoid i planting/ sites  Ibwer/ ih7 eleyation 7 J than'  surroundings areas7as; they7:are  frost pockets. Tb|rhatjbes do riot'  7thriye.'_n'-h^edareas. J77//::#-7-  /������ Apply Starter i^tHizCT //  ;    At  planting,  -tppiyl i starter  . fertilizer/solution! to jthe-: plants.7  Starter solutions cphi^TaTwatet/  soiublle fertilizer, sj_xhj^lt^527l7  7br 16^52-11).Mix;starter^iiitibns7  at>the ratii'\of 1 to;_. tab-^boris  per filion of water: (20J to^;m��^5:7  lit.es)7ahd apply ^7pint^5im^7  Of this so iution perplanti Starter7  solutions; are high m phosphorus /  Tcohteiit/ but also cb^inKsbhiel  nitrogenfind pqtash7 Phosphorus 7^  brand  use.  //Set  when  Set plants when no risk of frost  23  names; with directions for.    7 ^^ oijigin. lly. Set Iej^^tal (bye*  I  tomato plants in the garden  there isi no risk of frost.  10 inches  deepet;- or  promotes  r.astens7^j.ruit  ;maturity:  mulations  rapid: root; gtbwtl^iahd  pro^ulciicm^/ahd  stai^w/7for^  available  under  'iTbmaibei.:can be set ptitearlier if  ;plantei in> a sheltertd -area or''  -other vise; /protected:      For  etnergency frost prbtettibn, cover-  /plants]) with hews^perbr plastic  7sheets,   cardbpard   boxes /prl;-;  :baske|s J at7 night; aiid rernoye7  7diirit.g the day;'However, li_.le%/  gained: :;jby/:^^ting/.tpo77^riy|/  7bcc^e^_r7iahd  7are7 generally: too/^WTfer ^pd7;  ;|��Set: (irfa--te;^^^e;m^p^5pbts77  ^irect_y;-p_hto/the/^_l/:vrft^  ^removingpbtij7To a!_lpwr^;robts77  |ti^7spi ead��7P!iMK^7^��7?^q7the!/  |br7;-^-n^-^7'r^bve77^^  5b^r|-^laM^iC?iF*i  Isl^-itiylaj^ecthM  Ithe^niain sferii is ^jeastyj. iticlies 77  ;(5 cth] deejwr in the soil thaui it /  (25/cm) :)7plah)t! <&>&;  ;biiry7the: stems 7iri/aK  sloping pp: ;ition, leaving bi J^TtJiei  tpjp 51 tp5^ mci-es (13 tb^I 5i"&$  ?abQve j tht: g^uhdviiFresS: flfe:;spS  7 firmlMarbi nd each plant.  /;;���; Before^ ;setdng^7but7. fi��Ia_its|'  grown] in ^la^ti^:'clay7pr paper  /pots, Tlrenu ���ye/theeppts w thput.  disturbing  the: roots/To n wibye'  > p.ants;|frph: 'flats, use a trbyy Saiidi7  \htp^-<caifti tlieaiw^^mud-.! bil;as7  j/;pbss^e.::^dc^;tp|thevro' )ts;spff-  77each;platit. ^^piigfr;bare-i bbtedj;;  ^t^^t<^ pla _^/j^l|d/fram 7flalts^  ���7^^;||wtli! ^^ wtransp|p itiiig,/.  ^lan^lwith ti^rt'ptT^dist irbed|.  h^rio^^Wsteo i^giicty^mb^ii. pidlill;  ^^.^^f^^^^c^^t>duce7 :  :��� ;s'jfri-its'^ariiei '77{/7/ 7,:^77::777; rl^fet  ;//;Dry' spiis^:��uid.hcrt^wjeffl_to t7arer|7  ^dh-ay^Praib -il7|:^if7:/pla: itiiig/  ^7torhatoes7j'l ^snioi/ letl pu^i^? wilt/7  7;durin��the^ ^-p^s;;7l-7w^be-7��77  ; hpt^p^sunri ^f-t^:;b^ib;iu^^;in?i:  late afternoi )hMevernihg7  :������ ������ ;val  hi11 "nr,  .   "''.,',' v ������'���'���'.'���, ������-.;������  '���'���      ��� '   '��� "' 'V,  "'.I   "    V  l7l, I ',', , I,  I .      I . .    I    ���������  __WJT JiiifflMii^H !ic_^_a iliiii'  ��� Look Jor Ihts .nd other q .al.ly ChtPrJlQn pxed^s at sel^ted gardlnc  '    '   "'y'   ,J'" '���    '"'.     ���     '    F    ''&tmp-rfll^)hd6hk^  il . ill *T  , ',.       '      ,   .i   '    .   . ,   "i     !...!    'I   Ii   i,N,    .1,11,11  I'll,.1,1,1    f. .'iviy .���":���'���n; n,. ^^-'���Ti ^ ^ Wu1 |!iii iHi1!1:1,1 f1.''1/!  11 ���!������"' ' ������  . ��� I'',1'"1 ^^(^.'.'.m,' l",li".",Wi,*..W.v.l'W.  ,i <���- s*  I:  c:~t*  ��Vt,  <i_        v  ���   r  \  BEFORE.  Wldernes_rrhe1astfrontrer  And the new tough Toyota  4x4 Pickup.can take you  anywhere on the map  thatyou can stick a pin.  This gutsy-rig gives"  the word "offroad" a  whole new meaning..  It all started with  Land Cruiser; \  Nobody has offload  experience like  Toyota. Land Cruiser models led the way And what  Toyota learned in 25 years, building some of the  most popular offroad vehicles in the world, they've  applied to building this amazing new 4 x 4 Pickup.  But understand, the Toyota 4x4 Pickup isn't  just a Land Cruiser, crammed into a mini-pickup. ,  Not so. Instead, this new 4x4 Pickup is totally new  engineering. And the result couldn't be sweeter   .  If itte a Toyota, ift equipped. Check qut these  goodies: 2.2 litre SOHC engine, 4-speed full synchro-  mesh J_-_____r_-_S-dc_qv-2-_-peed.transfer case, power front  discs, free-wheeling front hubs, front and rear leaf springs, front stabilizer ���  bar, skid plates for the transfer case and fuel tank, fender flares,  H78xl5B bias ply mud/snow tires, transistorized ignition arid an electric fuel  pump. And that's not the half of it.  -   It's got full instrumentation including tach, oil gauge and ammeter instead  pPidiotjighta^^  glass, w^ll-to-wall carpeting, a six foot bed with ariUOO lb. payload arid fnuch,  muchmore. "   ..< '7���///:;���':���:  Takes on winter and wins. The new Toyota 4x4 Pickup has a heavy-duty  battery, starter, heater/defogger and alternator It's also got anti-rust galvanized sheet metal for the frontTenders and rocker panels. -  What are you waiting foi? It's all out there. All,the fun, all the excitement.  But to get it you haveto go into your Toyota dealer's shop and find out for  yourself how inexpensive owning the thrill of a lifetime can be.  TOYOTA  BETTOUCANT  ABEITER  'r��  >**+l  f  1  ;mr  ���r        ���'*    ���.i  n"��  1

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