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The Peninsula Times Mar 4, 1970

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 !s��i*tev:��fEP^  ��aa^  Hon. Isabel Dawson . . .  ilwi  m  ^  zrzzz  West Canadian Graphic Industries Ltd.,  1606 West 5th Ave., - ���  Vancouver 9, B.C.  Service  m  s WfJ ,  K"TJ  HIGHWAY 101 is top priority for attention in the Sunshine Coast Area, stated  Hon. Isabel Dawson, Minister without  Portfolio speaking on ,the budget in the  Legislative, February  17th.  Traffic on this road is becoming a  real problem especially during the summer months and.on weekends. This road  is in need of re-construction if we are io  prevent the bottlenecks that occur from  time to time, said the Minister. ���  "Mrs. Dawson also expressed concern  over the rise in freight rates along the  coastal areas, not only in Mackenzie riding but along the entire coast of British  Columbia. Referring to recent freight  increases and pressure from the Tpfiasui-y  Board to avoid increases in Federal subsidies during the coming fiscal/year, the  Minister pointed out the inequality in  subsidies given to the Eastern and West-"  em Seaboards, stating there seems little  justice for the preferential treatment  given to the Eastern Seaboard.  In 1967 the Western Seaboard shipping firms received $382,000 in subsidies  while East Coast firms received over ten  million  dollars   in  subsidies.  The .sooner we can institute development in Ihe Bella Coola area, the better it  will be for the people of the North. Such  development would lead to ferry links,  thus providing   adequate   transportation  v^a"; 'a,      a* J t      , .'    4      * *     ^��"    i   a"     .  !4��#'*\\Y ;*k :>:a Cf^l?/^  BRANCH 219 MEETS  Roberts Creek Legion Branch 219 reports change of meeting nights to second  Thursday of each month instead of second  Friday. Executive meetings to fourth  Thursday of each month.  Tickets for March, 28th Dance feature  ing the Western Trobadours obtainable  by phoning 886-2479 or 886-7174.  . Klondike Night is scheduled for May  16th at which time summer raffle will be  held.  SEEK GARBAGE SYSTEM  Pender Harbour & District Chamber  of Commerce suggests time has arrived  for a,garbage pick-up and disposal system Referendum. At last meeting of Regional: Board, Director Jim Tyner suggested that in light of the past attitude  to such proposals, he take the matter  up with the 300 strong Ratepayers. It was  agreed a questionaire be circulated to  find out feeling before going to expense  of Referendum. C of C to be notified  accordingly.  NEW APPOINTMENT  Understood to be relinquished a similar" post -in. the Okanagan, Mr. Greg  Girard has been appointed to the position-of assistant Secretary Treasurer on  the Sunshine Coast Regional Board. He  was appointed following earlier resignation of Barry Jamieson.  and communication with the outside areas,  said Mackenzie's M.L.A.  INCOME TAX  Speaking on income tax, Mrs. Dawson said,  This government has consistently requested the government of Canada to  increase allowances, and, if not to increase the allowances themselves, then to  be more lenient in the "test" program,  in order that any funds available from  the government of British Columbia, or  any benefit given, would not be 'nullified'  by federal regulations.  The graduated income supplement  should be removed from the income test.  I am .sure we are all pleased that old age  security pension eligibility has been reduced to the point where anyone aged  sixty-five years is eligible for this universally paid pension of seventy-nine dollars and fifty-eight cents per month.  If an individual has no other income,  he is eligible for thirty-one dollars and  eighty-three cents per month guaranteed  income supplement, or any portion thereof, depending upon an income tesj.  If a person with this income of one-  hundred-and-eleven dollars and forty-one  cents per month is in need of more assistance for his living cost, then the  province will provide up to thirty-eight  dollars and fifty-nine cents per month to  meet such extra costs, in addition to  covering him for, health services such as  drugs, medical care, dental care, coinsurance etc. this means that elderly  citizens can. now have an income of one-  hundred-and-fifty dollars per month. But,  there is another factor:  At_age_seventyt-a person is allowed  an additional income exemption of five  hundred dollars and the white -paper on  income tax reform indicates that this  will still be the case. In other words,  when the federal government decided to  reduce the eligible; age for old age security  from seventy years of age, it. did not  decide to allow the additional five hundred dollars exemption to go along with  the^eligible age reduction.  The person under seventy years in receipt of benefit only has on income tax  reduction of fourteen-hundred dollars  per year. This continues a hardship in  many cases. .  . �����, .  The Canadian government is thus  taking back hot only some of the belief its  that it has provided, but it-is also taking  away some of the funds, through income  tax, which our province is providing to  assist our older people, who need,all the  assistance that is available, to them.  The federal government should allow  the fiye-hunderd dollar additional exemption tor those who have reached the.age  of sixty-five.  .. We, in this province, are conscientiously- enti*g5avp^rinB to make .the ,lpt of  all our citizens a better one, but we must  have the support of the federal government in our desire to assist everyone to  live on a more comfortable basis.  It has become more :and more evident  that our premier's recommendation of a  guaranteed income would be the best  solution in aiding our senior citizens  financially.     fl  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park; Sechelt, Halfmoon.Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Pork, Kieindale, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  Registration No. 1142  2nd Class Moil  Volume 7, No. 14  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 4, 1970  10 Pages  <>���.'/<  4 'i?$s2i  U - a"' ''I fW^it-*;^. U .*"-'  *   i Zi       - V J V **    '  \l  f?  --,   fa 4  V  ''     -a* , ,.���"-���'>. -a���-a^aaa-V.  wKVsMjhi*^* *m  ������t.^w���MiiirMi  Village Fountain  ;er scores  nets $650 in fines  APPEARING in Gibsons court last week  before Judge Charles Mittelsteadt,  Robert Benjamin Turner of Gibsons was  fined $350- for driving a motor vehicle  with more than 80 mlgs of alcohol in his  blood. Breathalyzer reading was-;3; per  cent. He was also prohibited from driving anywhere in Canada for a period of  three months.  A Port Mellon man, Walter* O'Meara,  was charged with a similar offence, his  Breathalyzer reading was .16 percent. He  was fined $300 and his drivers licence  suspended for three months.  Charged with being* a minor in possession of liquor and a minor in licenced  premises, Douglas Allan Gibb was placed  oh a suspended sentence for six months  and as the first, offence involved a motor  vehicle his sentence carries a provision  that he does not drive anywhere in'Canada for six months.  Gordon Alan Campbell, of. Gibsons,  was. committed for trial by Judge without  Maintenance of the former Sechelt  Waterworks main has deteriorated  considerably during recent months  and this particular leakage along  Boulevard has been subject of concern jor some time. Work has ap  parently commenced and-for some  days a fountain of spray has decorated the waterfront. Despite early  morning sun, ice, gathered on trees  and surroundings overnight, remained well into last Sunday.  S.C. Arts Council  meeting March 4th  GENERAL Meeting of the Sunshine Coast.  Arts Council will- be held at the Port  Mellon Union Hall, Wyngaert Road, Gibsons, on Wed., March 4 at 8 p.m.'  This meeting will deal mainly with  the adoption of a Constitution and the bylaws of the Arts Council. A lot of work  has been put into this and should be of  interest to all members.  Mr. G. Cresswell of Granthams will  have on display a number of fine photographs. Many of these pictures are [of  great historic interest, being' taken in the  Gibsons, Granthams area before progress  moved in.  Mr. Creswell will also be showing slides taken mainly on the Coast. Come and  bring your friends to this-interesting  shewing. Refreshments will be served.  Second Native Tattoo  planned for Chilliwack  HONOURABLE Isabel. Dawson, Minister  without Portfolio, announced today  that a second All Native Children's Tattoo will be held in the Chilliwack Coliseum on May 30, 1970.  There will be ah afternoon ahd evening performance of the Tattoo, a lively,  colorful display of dancing and native  costumes.       "It will be a bigger and even more  colorful Tattoo than last year," Mrs.  Dawson said, "and that one, in Kamloops,  was an outstanding success, resulting, in  the planning of a second one this year  in the Chilliwack area."  Sechelt meeting . ���.-,�����  ABOUT fifty Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce members, wives and  guests, attended last regular dinner meeting to hear a representative^-of the Canadian Council for Fair Taxation speak on  the dangers involved, should the proposed Benson White Paper,become fact.  Introduced by /Mr. John Hayes, the  guest speaker,. Mr. Cam- Carmichael -explained that the Council was- founded in  Torohtb^bya .,smaU..���bjisiri^^3h.;whoA.beT  Jury. He ,was charged with possession of came acutely alarmed on study .pfr the  stolen property after police seized a quan-    white paper which, Ke said, is a politically  tricky piece of legislation "once you become familiar with it you will realize  just how tricky and radical it is," he added. ' '     '  tity of fibreglass materials and other articles.  Thousands of adults are joining the  cigarette dropouts each year, but too  many children and teenagers who don't  know the score are taking up the habit.  'am' ,t- .W��.��C/,4i,i.       ^.       '  i*r*>V       *'     -   ���    '   * fApW,h7/7l- 'iJ\  *: WJ   '  y  j  Paul SU Pierre  Coast Chilcotin-MP opposes  T�� broadcasting of debates  PRYING eye of tekvl'iion )h not welcomed  In tho House of Commons during debates  by Mime elected Member.*, of Parliament  ,ind, as it hris oft* n bi-en cliiimcd, ft large  number-of our rcpriM-ntntivc*. are seldom  present, the reason for their objert Ion hna  bt-t'ii considered fairly obvious.  Li��t��!Rt such protest comes from local  member Paul Kt. Pierre who uses as Idn  main objection Ihe fact that filming would  1m> .-diled nnd t*oi.M*(iuei.tly could result  In an ultimate report coloured by polltl-  nil 'hiaii.  Sj>t.*iikln|*. on the Mibject during u con-  i.ldi*i*atlon of I he proposal that, tho Stnnd-  ing Commit tie on Prom'dure and Organ-  itiition be ilirectecl to Mtirty the qur.ition  nt' radio and television hi onrUa.it ing  IIoiikc proceedings. St. Pierre warned of  (he dangers involved. He ti'ild he does not  i-lnini expertise but bus had an avoriatioii  of ten to firiwn yearn with the icl����vt*Mon  liidusliy and has been in the newspaper  business fill his working life.  |f��' rxprerwd th��.* view that since it  would financially and practically be. im-  1  possible to broadcast house pitting.*, all  day long, or for total period of time the  House fiits, the televising would naturally  be .subject lo editing. "All editing ha;;  blafi" he wild.  The member for Coast Chilcotin also  commented that the result of such television coverage, rather than making the  operations of the Canadian government,  more clear to the citlmis, would 1m> directing the citizens to ceo ihe chamber  through a dark glass, Ono member replied  "It is happening now".  In the rvent that televising bn permit-  ed. .St. Pierre pointed out that It. would he  ludicrous to expect Members of Parliament to rill become editors which would  mean any Mich editing and application of  bias must .herefore fall upon the people  In the television Industry "is the house  prepared to give them this power?" hi*  iwkr-d,  A member retorted "they havn It  now".  Another MP. Davis Mac Donald, said  he tsaw no rean'onfor concern regarding  Woll done  Assistant District Commissioner  Dave Wilson, former Cubmnstor of  tho Sechelt Pack congratulates ikjvv  leaders, Cubmastcr Norah Leltner  and Assistant Cubmastcr and Queen's  Scout, Bruce Coglcigh who have done  such a wonderful job with the pack  this year. Both were nlso presented  with service awards nt the Annual  Father and Son Banquet.  blii.s for bias Is usually eliminated by  counter bias. He s.ild "I find It. passim;  ntrange "that any Member of Parliament,  realizing that be is here aa n representative of Individuals, in his constituency  and really as r�� national representative in  this forum, should think It part of hi*  duty lo block in any way or limit Urn ti-  inount of useful Information that the people of Canada will be able to n-ceiv.,  whether It Is In print or Is heard through  radio transmission and  television."  Hegnrdlng St. Pierre's protest, Mm--  Donald also stated "the member Inc. id  some way, ?;bapr or form, been connected  with one aspect of the mass media ovt i a  long period. I think he has fulled to understand the relationship of the muss media to tho public."  The white paper took a battalion of  experts eight years to prepare at a cost  of eighteen million dollars and after all  that they are now admitting, there are  mistakes in it, "this is shocking" commented Mr. Carmichael.  Since the first meeting' was called in  Toronto people from across the Nation  have flocked to meetings, thousands have  taken out membership and very many  others have already written their M.P, in  order to register protests.  (Quoting an example of what faces the  small businessman, Carmichael referred  to his own trucking business in which his  wife is the bookkeeper and a partner. Under the present tax system thc government takes a 22 per cent interest. Under  the white paper proposals the government  takes over control by demanding a 51.20  interest, yet, does not work weekends,  docs not mortgage n house in order to  meet a payroll during a slack period, in  fact-It will hover like a bird of prey for  its 51.20 per cent of thc profits.  On tho matter of a capital gains tax,  Carmichael said we already have mich a  tax but it applies mainly, at this time, to  the larger income bracket. Under the  white paper it will affect us all to the  tune of fit) pur cent. This too will, apply  to unrealized capital gain such as antiques, stamp collections', etc. Should such  a commodity be valued today nt $100,000  and In say five years the assessor decided It has increased in value by /$r>0,000,  even though not for sale, the owner will  be taxed $25,000 to be paid forthwith.  Dangers Involved In this proposed legislation have been realized by people  from many walks of life and even today  taxes arc higher than In the United States, Consequently, businessmen and  pro-  we should fight back for the sake of our  country," he said.  From a number of questions hurled  from the floor, most prominent appeared  to be; what alternative proposal does tho  Council for Fair Taxation have to offer?  Mr. Carmichael replied that counter proposals were being prepared but at this  tinie the white, paper is so insidious that  it should;be strongly protested regardless  of an aUernatiye. Further, there is not  WO; much wrong with thfe" exiting tax  system which, in general''principle, is fair  t��r ait-  The speaker was thanked for his talk  by Mr. Ted Farewell who expressed th*  view that those, present had been provided with considerable food for thought.  '  Waterworks Company  accepts evaluation  SECRETARY'S report read at last meeting of the Regional Board revealed  that the Sechelt Waterworks Company  has agreed to accept the valuation, of  the utility by a recent arbitration board.  The Board<.had originally offered a  firm price of $60,000 but this was rejected  by the company and ah earlier asking  price of $120,000 was withdrawn and  asking price was set at a considerably  higher figure. The Board, then expropriated and subsequent arbitration hear.;  ing resulted in the figure of $119,000  which the Board accepted.  No figure has yet been released as to  cost of. the hearing, and other legal expenses. "    " "  ::";';',  Next phase of present waterworks  expansion will-be the reservoir above  Selma Park contract for which has been  granted Mutual Construction at a price  of $44,726. The company has been requested to make an early start.  Regional district . . .  Motion cancels out policy  restricts Board Directors  WHAT was, in effect, a motion of censure gained full approval at last meeting of the Sunshine Coast Regional Board  despite thc fact a few Directors obviously held other views.  Following a lengthy and sometimes  heated discussion on the Board's involv-  ment in the Gibsons sewer outfall proposals, Director Norm Watson moved that  in future any director writing letters on  behalf of his particular area without  knowledge, or approval, of the Board im  a whole, should make abundantly clear  ho Is writing as an individual director.  It was finally moved that Board policy  in future be that any such letters carry n  notation .stating the writer's views do not  ncccessarily express the opinion of tho  Board.  Another motion, related to the same  situation, arose after discussion rt*gardlnn  a Director writing letters to the Pollution Control Board which, it has been al- ���  legod, protested thc Gibsons proposed  sewer outfall at Gospel Point.  Director Peterson said he hud visited  the Department of Municipal Affairs ax  Mayor of Gibsons together with Secretary  Dave Johnston, In a discussion with the  Deputy Minister he was told no Director  Is enpowcred to act upon his own without  approval of the Board as, a whole. In  light of a recent statement by Chairman  Cliff Gilker that Director,'* do have siidi  all of whom insisted that a Director is in  the Position of Mayor of his own particular area, as such he is free to act.  Director Wolvcrton said he considers  himself Mayor of his area and is in fact  a council and "does not give a damn"  what the Department of Municipal Affairs thinks, He will represent his area  as be sees fit. "I agree with Mr. West,"  he .said. Some applause from the gallery  followed.  Director Watson commented "Mr. Peterson is merely asking that wc get an  interpretation from Victoria". Director  Jim Tyner added "I sec nothing wrong  with writing the Department."  Thc Chairman suggested the Municipal  Act bo studied regarding the situation. As  a result further argument broke out regarding interpretation. The Act is one  section indicates that while committees  might be appointed, no action is to bo  taken without first obtaining approval of  council as a whole. West and Wolvcrton  insisted that as Mayors of their amis they  also are councils and therefore do not.  have to report or gain approval of the  board if the matter docs not ncccessarily  involve the  Board.  Regarding Peterson's motion which  seconded by Watson, the Chairman said  thc motion, appear.*, rather vague. Director Peterson  retorted  "the  whole matter  iesslon.il"  people  are 'already   looking   to    authority. Director Peterson moved elarl-    appears vaguy nil around". West In turn,  other countries to Invest what capital  they presently have. "Tills Is not an attitude I support, ) feel that as Canadians  ficatlon be sought  from  Victoria,  This wns protested by Chairman Gilker and   Directors  West and  Wolvcrton,  Not a lunction  ipii.it s<8weir pips-i!,  ALTHOUGH not n function of Ihe Regional Board, n committee was set up  to Investigate the, proposed Gibsons new-  ngc .system over which a trcme.wlou.s  furore has been created, in some quarter!;,  due to 1hc suggestion that council plans  on dumping raw ficwagc out ut Gospel  Point.  Mayor Wally Peterson Ims consistently  denied thitt allegation ��nd lutx nu.de clear.  repeatedly, that- plans call for mi <*(���  tlcleut treatment plant and thai at no  lime docs round) intend a raw sewage  outlet,  Letters have been rent protesting th"  outfall  to  tho  Pollution   Control   Dotir4  Branch and n lending figure In the controversy appears to bo n Board director, Mr.  Frank West. As a result the Pollution  Control Branch wrote the Regional Board  asking h'> comments regarding the proposed sewer system.  Despito protests by Mayor Peterson,  also a Board Director, that sewage Is not  a function of thc Board and then-fort* It  has no authority to lake any ..ction, u  committee was formed with West ���is  Chairman, Ills committee Included Board  Chairman C, GilWer, Directors L. Vfolvci*.  ion  and  A,   Hutherlord,  Report nuhmittcd ut last Hoard meet-  ������too tsugo l\-\  askixl "how much docs any Interpretation  affect   a   Director?"  Director Tyner replied "you have no  powers really (o impose your opinion upon any other body except through the  Board". Both West and Wolvcrton disagreed but. put to tho voU* thu motion wa*i  approved.  West later commented, "I am getting  pretty fed up wllh the whole thing. It has  been going on week after week in the  press and at last meeting 1 asked Mr, Pet-  enon several times for assurance regarding raw sewage going into the sea ut Gospel Point. Both Papers lambasted me for  tills and 1 was made, to feel the prl/.o nitwit of Ihe year, 1 would like to know am  1 nutty or not nutty'/" There was no eom-  imn but the Chairman ..aid "Ibis has gone  far enough, If thc village is to put in a  treatment plant then I have no doubt the.  furore will end."  Director Peterson stated "it has always hi en our Intent to put In a treatment  plant anil we hive now passed a Bylaw  which mils for mich a plant to he included in the first phase of the project, There  have been various sliges wc have bad to  go tlmuif'l. ami everything Is going uc-  coiding lo plan."  \  ->-�����������> ***���-�� *��������* 'vJ  Page A-2 The Penlnsulo times/Wednesday, March 4. ;T9?0  ��� ���*"���]    ���^ "fi' M'��� " '"T *"fV" V       r   ���*��� ������������-- .t---/.*-u�� ���-- j,-1 - T | gf ri      i f-r ^iiiin.m - ���   i   n  I     III   lllll  .. ......a.^. ..'������'.,���.:���..    a    al.    . 1. 1   '..   .'. -   .1   . a.       f.  aiaX  ��U.i..,.i��L  ���tttafekiUMUtta  illil ill il  ,Xh*4*a��b4%  FOR RENT (Continued) REAL ESTATE (continued)     REAti,ESTATE,(Continued) ,  R&AL .ESTATE (Continued)   CARS & TRUCKS  EOR SALE>-  ThePeniNSULA^2��5- Sechelt ���* Phone 8SS��96S4  ��fWtt��OTt��la1aWlWil����MOniVUMin��lllWMU��l��M'^^  .'���V  Published Wedn*5sdoy by  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 196��  W&BK RANTED  Member,' Audit* Bureau  ' of Circulations  September 30, 1969  Gra>& Circulation 2526  Paid Circulation 2287  As filed with the Audit Burca  bf Circulation/subject to audit  - Classified Advertising ftot-cs:  3-Line Ad-Briefs'(12 words)  One Insertion  ��� __75c  Three Insertions _ $1.50  Bctra lines (4 words)  15c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal or Rcadar advertising 35c  per count lino.  Display   advertising   in   classified  Ad-Briefs columns, $1.75 per inch.  Subscription Rates���  By mail. Peninsula area -.��5.00 yr.  By mail, beyond 30 miles $5.50 yr.  By mail, special ''citizens L_$3 yr.  By carrier 50c month  COMING EVENTS  DANCE ��� Roberts Creek Legion, 28th March, 1970. Tickets on sale. $1 per person. Ph.  886-2479 or 886-7174. Music  by Western Trobadours.  4062-14  THINKING ABOUT  A HOLIDAY?  Here is your chance to enjoy a  well organized tour with the  Club Kathleen to Disneyland,  Death Valley, Las Vegas,  Knott's Berry Farm, from  March 10 to and including  March 23. For information and  brochure write Mr. Kathleen  Foster, 5442 No. 2 Road, RR- 2  Sardis, or phone 112-858-4860  or Gibsons 886-2553.     4071-14  -,.TW!PGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  TILLiCUM Chimney Service.  Saves cleaned and repaired.  Painting, gardening, janitor  service, odd jobs etc. AH worls  guaranteed. RR1 Sechelt, Ph.  865-2191 preferably evenings.  1     ''       2754rtfh  PENTER   expert   in   all  lines,,  reliable, * reasonable.  Anywhere on Sunshine Coast.  88G-7423 eves. 3510-t��n  HEAVY   duty  886*2897.  rotovator. - Ph.  4017-;tfn  BABY   sitting   service,   Mrs.  Beryl Sheridan. Phone 885-  9568. 4043-16  WANTED  PENINSULA   EVERGREENS,  rSalal wanted ��� Please con?  tact J. M. Hayes at Sechelt,  B.C. Phone 885-9.962.  2837-tfn  WANTED ���: Your suggestions.  Shows you would like to  see at The Twilight Theatre,  Gibsons. Would you like us to  open earlier, close later. Any  other ideas. Write or drop in  and let us know. 4016-13  NURSES needf urriiture . . .  Do -you have any old furniture? we require: 4 beds, 1  convertible chesterfield, 1  frig, 2 full length mirrors, 1  record player combination,  chairs. If "you have "any of  these lying around that require  a loving home, "please contact;  Regiila, Dianne, Sally or Judy  at the nurses residence, 885-  9934/ 4053-14  HELP WANTED  Tue.,  3,   4,  Wed., Thur., Mar.  �� &  5. at 8  p.m.  "CHASTITY"  and  "THREE  IN THE ATTIC"  both RESTRICTED & in color  Fri., ��at., Sun., Mar, 6. 7, & 8.  Fri., al 8 p.m., Sat., at 2 & 8  p.m. and Sun., at 7 p.m.  "DARBY O'GILL AND  THE LITTLE PEOPLE"  in color starring Scan Cbnhery  Mo., Tue.', Wed. ,Mar 9, 10 &  .11. at 8 p.m.  'THE RAIN PEOPLE"  starring Shirley Knight,  RESTRICTED  4073-14  OBITUARY  SWAN ��� On February 27th,  1970, James Swan of Langdale, formerly of Port Mellon.  Survived by his loving wife  Margaret, 2 brothers, Alex of  Seattle and Robert or Vancouver. Four sisters, Mrs. E, Ar-  nott; Mrs. Ellen Sime; Mrs.  Annie Miller; all of Vancouver. Mrs. Walter Reglor of  Squamish    and    many    nieces  and  nephews.  Mr, Swan was  a resident of Port Mellon for  27 years and uctive In all community organizations, Funeral  Service was held Tuesday,  March 3rd at 2 p.m. from thc  Gibsons United Church. Rev.  J, Williamson officiated. Cremation, In lieu of flowers donations to the Cancer Research  or St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons,  B.C.   Directors.    4005-14  CARD OF THANKS  THANK you to our many  friends for the beautiful  flowers, cards and word*, of  sympathy. Special tluinltK to  Mrs. Paisley IMows and Mr.  ���John Harvey and staff of tho  Harvey Funeral Home for  their extreme kindness, comfort nnd help In a '{rent loss,  ��� Dorothy  Szubo and  Family.  ���1037-1*1  1 WISH to tlmnk nil the kind  (fiend:, who so kindly sent  meSHiifjes of .sympathy nnd  were ;;;*��� good lo my daui'.hlur  Mabel. Special thnnks to Dr.  Swim.--Ulll'ii. Walker,  ��� 4035-1-I  FULL ��� time dental receptionist required. Apply in writing to Dr. T. C. Webb, R.R. 1  Gibsons, B.C. 4048-14  LADY  assistant  required  for  local   store.   Application  to  Box 4054, Peninsula''Times.  4054:14  REAL estate salesman for the  Pender Harbour area. Call  Sechelt Agencies Ltd. 885-2235.  4055-14  SALAL PICKERS WANTED  o  Phone Mrs. Naida Wilson  885-9746 or write:  Box 390, Sechelt, B.C.           2910-tfn  CALLISON  EVERGREEN CO.  Salal Pickers Wanted  SALAL 35c BUNCH  Contact plant before picking.  Located   at  Roberts   Creek,  across street from store.  Phone 886-2633  3457-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  EVERGREENS  Madeira Park, B.C.  Salal Pickers Wanted "  SALAL 35c BUNCH  Contact plant before picking.  Located  1st house north of  Pender Harbour Hotel.  Phone 883-2265  3458-tfn  HELP WANTED (Mole)  NORTH SLOPE���ALASKA  needs men for oil field work,  Pays ��2,900 per month. For  complete information send $2  to cover cost, Job research  Service, Box 1281, Whitehorse,  Yukon. 4038-17  ROOM AND BOARD  HALL for rent���Wilson Creek  Community   Hall.   Contact  Mr. H. Aubin at 885-9575.  263o-tfn  WANTED TO RENT  LARGE  '2-3   bedroom   house  wanted  to rent   in Pender  Harbour area .Ph. 883-2540/  4012-15  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  LONG     established     general  store with living accomodation. Would consider trade as  part  payment.  Mortgage  1%  full particulars. 886-2467.  3993-15  SPARE TIME INCOME Refil-  ling and collecting money  from NEW TYPE high-quality  coin-operated dispensers in  your area. No selling. To qualify you must have car, references, $600 to $2900 cash. Seven  to twelve hours weekly can  net excellent monthly income.  More full time. For personal  interview write CANAPENN  DISTRIBUTING LTD., DEPT  A, 160 Bay St., Suite "205, Toronto 1. Ontario. Include phone  number. 4044-14  PROPERTY WANTED  $2,500 cash for Yz   to  1  acre  with   water,   between   Gibsons & Roberts Creek. Private.  886-9964. 3994-15  REAL ESTATE  4 room house on 1.9 acres at  5958 Skeena, Powell River.  Try $1950 down, $90 per  month.  Half, acre lot on Drake St.,  near Cranberry Lake, Powell  River. $1050.  80 ft x 120 ft W.F. lease lot  on Sliarnmon Reserve at Scuttle Bay, nr. Lund. $1,950.  Phone Dick Rees*>at Cardinal  Realty,  Vancouver, B.C.      ,  327-9291 (24 hour service)  4007-14  Gibsons: Two-bedroom basement house, with 12x32 ft. living room, view, A-oil heating  and A-E hot water, gravel  driveway, quiet area, $16,500'  (or nearst), $8,000 down.  Granthams Landing: What's  this? a four-bedroorn house .  for only $15,500!! Marvellous  views, landscaped grounds.  Must be seen to be appreciated;  Down payment just $8,000:  Owner must sell.  Gibsons: Twp-b'room home  on 55' landscaped lot, view  street: 16x18 ft. living room  has large fireplace and w-vf  carpettirig. $5,000 down on  $15,225.  Gibsons Area: Excellent  Westwood home, three bedrooms, on acreage, some view  of Georgia Straits, $5,000 down  on $30,000 full price. Large living room has fine fireplace  w-w. Fully insulated ceilings  and walls, try this home on for  size.  Gibsons lot: View landscaped lot on N. Fletcher: List  price $3,900. Offers considered.  Gower area: One special  acre, only 225 feet from sea  front. Cleared. $7,800, cash  preferred, or $5,000 down, '  We not only cover your area  ���we live in it.  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Notary Public  Member  Vancouver Real Estate Board  Multiple Listing Service  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  PHONE 886-2248  2 BEDROOM main floor, 1  large finished room, in'basement, centre bf "Gjjbsons 'near  school & shops. Eagelleht view"  Good garden wi*n fruit trees.  Auto oil heat. Ph. 886-2294.  *    *        ..'.''     '.'   3997-14  RARE residential view-property within village boundaries of Sechelt. Five acre block  $7,500. Box 4024, Peninsula  Times, Secholt. 4024-tfn  BY OWNER: Davis Bay on  highway, gorgeous sea view.  New duplex triple plumbing  large Twlnseal windows not  water heating fireplace needs  some finishing', large landscaped lot withjjlear title. Require $20,000 cash will carry  balance. ��� Chas. Murray. Ph.  885-9662. 3991-13  BLOCK BROS.  Phone.   Mr.    Good   263-4993  collect or 736-5933  For fast service on nllprop-  erties and businesses. '  Do Wortman  Vince Prewer  Lorrie Girard  WE TRADE  3061-tfn  886-2393  886-9359  886-7760  , 4000 14  NEW GIBSONS HEIGHTS  Subdivision lots, J2* x 130*' on  Shaw Rd., close to all" services.  $3300. Terms.  886-2481  Mobile Home ��� Ready ��� to  move in, size 8'x40\ I bdrm  with extra bdrm added, 4 pc.  bath, Stove & furniture included, Park rental $35 per mo.  F.P. $4200 cash.  886-2481  1 acre and 2 bdrm house on  Secholt Hwy 1 mile from Gib-  _spns, lot is _165'v245\ large  L.R. opening to "Shndeck; 3 "pc.  bath utility room with tubs  stove & fridge included, low*:  taxes, F.P. $12,750 with terms  .oh. $5,000 down and $.80 per  month.  * FRANKLIN" ROAD,' Close to  the > best beach in Gibsons.  Pretty little one bedroom bungalow, ideally suited���-'*��� for retired couple. Low taxes, handy to all amenities, garage and  shed on lot. Furnitureihclud--  ed. $11,600 F.P., with $6,000  down on terms.  886-2461  1.5 acres on village water,  127' road frontage on Sunshine  Coast Highway. Near Shopping Centre. $3,000 FP, -on  terms.  .    .886-2481  Waterfront summer cottage,  hv Vfilsoh Creek, where the  sun'really shines!1 Only 5 yrs.  old, has three bedrooms, bathroom, and living roon> kitchen.  Community water, new ST.  This is vacation country par  excellence, but could be year-  round occupation. Lease lot.  $9500 all cash.  886-2481  GOWER POINT ROAD half  an acre nicely wooded, slope  to seaward for wonderful  view. Lane installed for trailer. Regional water at hand.  $4,500 Cash.  886-2481  MEMBER MULTIPLE  , LISTING SERVICE  LISTINGS WANTED  Representing Zurich and  Western Union Insurance  Mr. Crosby, eves.       880-2098  Mr. White, eves.        886-2935  Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  SUNNYCREST   SHOPPING  CENTRE '  Gibsons, P-.C.  Phone 880-2471  4072-14  EkCELLfiM commercial lot  i-centre Sechelt���highway location, level arid cleared. All  services ' available. Box 1104  Peninsula Times. 1104-tfn  11      1 Tr ' 1 1  150 ACRES elevated' view  property near. Secret Cove.  Lane access. Just $60,000 for  quick sale. Write Box 4023,  Peninsula Times. 4023-tfn  3 BEDROOM home on Abbs  road, Gibsons, good view.  Phone 885-2818 days, 8B6-2600  eves. Write Box 4039 Peninsula-Times, Sechelt, B.C.    .   4039-tfn  Granthams ��� Fully serviced  bungalow with breathtaking  view, carport - and matching  workshop. Large view living  room with fireplace. Bright  ���pace-saving kitchen., $3000  down handles.  Gibsons Blural ��� 2 bedroom  modern home ph 5 level acres.  Living roohi .16xi6 has attractive " fireplace and large picture Window; dining room:  Pembroke plumbing, carport  and patio. 3 acres cleared with  rich sqija Secluded- and yet  cohvenieiitly located. This is a  iare investment at $14,600 on  terms.  -rOne acre, level and fully  serviced with front area cleared, would make 2 good building lots. Full Price $4000.  Roberts Creek ��� Beautifully ���treed 5 acres with gentle  south slope. 260 ft. highway  frontage. "Close to Golf Course.  FuU'Price\$V500.'  Davis Bay ��� Large, fully  serviced view lot. Can be  sub--divided. Frontage on" two  roads. Full Price i$6000i.  Pender: Harbour -��� Large,  fully serviced lots on blacktop  road with e^sy access. Only  "200 feet 'from "year round, sheltered bay with excellent  moorage. Full' 'Price $3,500.  "Tenhs.- ���������  Call. Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay:  886-9900, eves. 886-7088  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons Coquitlam  3978-12  PENDER HARBOUR: The  land by "the sea! Near 2 acres  with neat 2 bdrm. cottage.  Ideal for summer fishing retreat. Terms on $13,000. F.P.  PORPOISE BAY: Walk to  the wharf from this Sechelt  view lot. Two! livable cabins  on. Loads of potential for a  buyer with ideas. .A steal at  $8,950. Terms available. Call  DON TAIT 883-2284.  SECHELT: Small estate of  4 ac. plus, level easy clearing,  good well established and cribbed. 4 room house needs work.  Possession on $3,500 down.  ROBERTS CREEK: Secluded 2% acres. Nicely located  for summer retreat' or permanent home. Only $3,300.  GIBSONS RURAL: Near 3  acres'in. popular area. Cozy 2  bdrm. home, has large kitchen  and breakfast hook, living  room 13 x 18, A-oil heat. Offers on $17,800.  One level acre, enjoys sun  all day. Compact 4 roqms and  utility', front landscaping, done  making this an attractive little  piaqp. Try yqur down payment on $12,750 full price.  K. BUTLER REALTY  & INSURANCE  Qibsons, B.C.  'Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  -J������ r T-" -     -'��� ' --  THE SUN SHINES  ON'  ROOM,   hoard   nnd   cure   at  West   Haven   Guest   Home,  Powell River, for senior male  citizens. Ph. 405-4610.    3955-14  FOR RENT  RITZ Motol���Rates by day,  wt'i'k, month, Commcrclni  crew rates. Full housckoeplnf*.  Electric beat, 080-2401, Glb-  uoiti, B.C; 3D50-tfn  HOUSEKEEPING     room."   ,,11"  found.      Private     entrance,  Warm   &   cletin,   Relmu   Park,  Woiltliu;   /-nil   only.   Ph.   Ml!.-  or>;i5. lasn-trn  /fgSfNAI-  A.LCOHOLICS AnonvruouH -���  Meetings 0:30 p.m,, Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 1105-0327'or fiflfl-  207f. 3300-tfn  WISH to contact L',D.S, members. PI��on�� 005-95*17 or 800-  25*10. 3700-trn  CONCERNED about Pollutlon-  Contfict Sunshine Const En-  vlrorirhcnt   Protection   Society.  IlW 135, Gibsons, B.C.  ^90-10  2 BEDROOM duplex, Duvls  Buy, Electric range Installed,  Occupancy date. March 1st,  $100 month nfter �� p.m. Ph.  005-0710, 3972-tfn  1    ilEDllOOM .-leer TltcWn,  fully furnished, available  Feb, 24, $50 month plus utilities, Sorry no chlldcn or pets,  Ph.   805-0403, 4004-14  CKNTlljiTJ^  deled furnished twite. El��tric  stove, bent, llglit rnipplle<l. Private entrance. Suit quiet  working ulnfilo person, Phono  0��fl-7207. 4032-15  a     -        I    '  '      **-'.*    '  ><  <i;.  *��� T">      $��>���#&= -a*   -i it -J -t ft *  /��**  /  - iff*I  *if  ���/  * <f * .    *��' I i ' a���|     ��  ' *l\a- -"\��. '.rf..'1,,-* *��� - 1, .  .7*1      ^   ���'',     .a-  ���*?t:'W  ;,  .^a,  ��.^^5 ,.arTa��a. #  Mtrt^x.     a.^.  MADpIRA PARK: 2 bedroom bou>.o, easily converted to 3 bedrooms on  130  ft, n 200 ft. view lot overlooking UUIan' Lok��.  Full Prlco $11,500.00.  99 ft. watorfront \o\ ot Motlclrq Park.  95 ft. waterfront lot ot fori Covo.  131 ff. waterfront lot of Madeira Park.  2*/�� ocrci Wllllom Ulond In Pender Harbour.  23 larpe view lots In Madeira Park and Earl Covp.  Term*, ovolloblffl on obov�� propcrtio*.  Oil. SLADEY  Madeira Park, B.C. ��� Phono 883-2233  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 4.75  acres. Close to Golf course.  Now only $5,800.  ROBERTS    CREEK ��� 1.25  acres, secluded, treed, on Hy- .  dro. $2,800 cash.  SECHELT VILLAGE ��� level lot, 3 blocks from Post Office. $2,750.  West Sechelt ��� 5 acres  with 150* of Highway frontage. Gulf view. $12,500.  Sechelt   Village   center ~*  Flat and cleared building lot.  $3200.  DAVIS BAY ��� 2 bedroom,  1 basement,   view1 home.  Auto-  oil furnace. $10,500.  Several Fine Waterfltont  Properties.  WILSON CREEK ��� 2%  acres with 2 bedroom, basement home, year round creek.  $18,500.  NOR WEST BAY ��� Half  aci-e of waterfront where the  fishing is great. 3 bedroom  cottage with stone fireplaee,  Hydro, and lots of water.  $7,000 down.  DAVIS BAY ��� 165* W.F.  with 2 bedroom home. Finest  Beach on coast  WEST SECHELT  VISTA   VIEW ��� Lots   on  water    system.    Going    fast,  choice of eight. Now $2950.00.  Terms.  SELMA PARK ��� Lovelj  view lot with older 2 bedroom  home. Bird sanctuary with  enclosures. Imported birds.  Take all for $17,500 cash. Also  2 bedroom home_on large view  lptat $15,500 cash.  -New home in Sechelt: Fully  insulated 2 bedroom, non-  basement, panelled living-  room with floor to ceiling fireplace, and laundry roof. All  electric heating etc., wall to  wall carpets ��� choose your  color now. Colored Pembroke  bath. Attached carport. A  really delightful home at only  $21,900  Davis Bay. ��� Selma Park  View lots, 2-66* x 180* lots,  both for $9200.  KEATS ISLAND ��� 100'  Watefront lot ori Collingwpod  Road. Piped water and Hydro  serve next lot. $7,500.  Multiple Listing Service  H. Gregory 885-9392  Don. Hddden 885-9504  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT LTD.  Phone 885,-2013  Sechelt, B.G.  4075-tfn  MOBILE. HOMES  45 x 10 Travello. Washer, dryer, oversized hot water tank.  Fully  furnished.  By appointment only. 885-2314.   3873-tfri  ,1965 FORD Anglia- Station  '. wagon for sale $700. Write  Bdx 3928, Peninsula Times,  Sechelt. 3928'tfn  ' ���  u_j_ _ ��� ni 11 uii ���   ���  1965 MUSTANG 6 cylinder ,4  speed. Some body damage.  $779. Ph. 885-2121. 3962-14  . 1961      HILLMAN    automatic,  body & motor good, transmission   needs fixing.   Offers.  Ph. 886-7094. 4001-15  1959 PLYMOUTH for sale. Ph.  ' 886-7156. 4064-14  1959 2 door Chev. Good transportation. Phone 886-2150.  4056-14  19G4   MERCURY   convertible.  390 cubic inch. 4 spd. trans.  Ph, 886-7'494. 4046-14  MUST sell.' "08 Volkswagen deluxe. Best cash offer. Radio  and other extras. 880r2457 after 6 p.m. 4076-14  PONTIAC CONVERTIBLE  One owner, 5,500 miles, all  power, as new, $3,800.  Phone 883-2386  3917-tfn  BOATS & ENGINES  10 FT. heavy duty utility trailer.    High    sides,    running  lights, spare tire. Phone 885-  9519 days. 885-9995 eves.  4060-tfn  14 FT. CELLO finish boat.  New electric start. 35 HP  O-B motor. New trailer & canvas. Ph. 885-9519 days. 885-  9995 eves.     4061-tfn  17 Vl�� "Clinker''" bp*at with 9% hp  Briggs   &    Stratton,<   wind  shield, $100. 886-7055.    4051-16  10' PLYWOOD boat with" oars,  " in good condition. 885-9342:  4036-16  18 FT. boat with  trailer for  sale. Ph. 886-7156.      4041-14  K. Butler  Ron McSoyancy  Ed Butler  Don Tfilt  COG-2000  ��� 8Pp:0j|5O  ��� 886-2000  ��� 083-828*4  4Q7I)-14  MOBILE home service & distributor. Ron Thomas furnace  repairs. Box 398 Gibsons. Ph.  886-2728. 3i}32:tfn  12 x 6p general trailer." 2 bedrooms, ftuinishpd, washer &  dryer. New in June.'pall 880-  ���jf4p4. $*fl*  .0 x 40 mobile home for sale.  Ph. 886-7156. 4042-14  MAC^NERYFQ^ H^E  BACKHOE AND  FRONT END CRAWLER  LOADER  For digging, backfilling, loading, levelling, clearing, & ex-  1    cavating.  Phone 437-3500 or 433-4494  Vancouver, B.C.  4008-17  . ROT LTD.  "*%??7  *"%. T'^'i * v y ��� I i **��� *  phope 263-f49?3 (24 hotjrs) collect; or 736-5933 cpllfjct  WE COVER THE WATERFRONT  DUPLEX  Lpcotod on |\wy. Splrna Pk, Pomln'oo kof*P, ��w0 ���*u,>ci S/S only  11600 down; F.P. $6950, Gooc| invqstmcnl or r��*!lremi*nt,  T Mr. Good 263-4993, 24 hr&.  LOCATED SECHELT  Four suites, Moody rentals, Low down payment, makps you $2000  to $2500 yearly. On tho beach dominion Icaio,  Mr, Gooc| 263-49R3, 24 hrs,  "lots   O��;oiitl(ully   located  trom   $22*10  at   scvprol   locations  and   at  Gordon Doy Loi*c and Selma Pqrk, Low down payment M'Cure*. tor  retirement, Mr. Good 263-4993, 24 lit*..  WATERFRONT  Lots from $4000 with half cor.h; other pn tho bench at $9000.  Mr, Good 263-4993, 24 hrr..   HOMES  Wc havp ��evcra|  iipcclol  buys ot  Pender Harbour  and Gpr<len  Coy area from $ 1600 down ond $5000, very modern.  Commercial ninlne-.*. and Largo Acreages, Phone me, Mr. Good  263-4993, 24 hrs,. I ^ represent in your area with Olock Bros.  Realty Ltd,, the laracit In the We%\. Ami 1 am a realtor and a  member ol tho Industrial Commercial and Investment Division  of thc Greater Voncouver Real Estate Coord.  FOR THE SUNSHNE COAST, PHONE ME AND LIST  YQUR PROPERTY���WE SELL!  Mr, Good 263-4993, 24 hrs.  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD.  PEtS  TOY & miniature poodle pups  pies. M&F. From $50 innoc.  885-9797. '3968-14  FIVE  large  laying hens  $12.  Also young red pekinese male  dog, S20. Ph. 886-9887 eves.    4063-14  LIVESTOCK  2}k YR. old riding horse with  . saddle ���.!& .bridle < for" sale:  Phone 885-2349.    '        3957-14  SWAP  VIEW    lot    Hopkins..   Value  $3,000 will trade for backhoe.   Cash   adjustment  either  way. Ph. 885-2096.        4059-16  WEBSTERS new standard die.  tionary for home, school &  office, $1.29. At The Times  Book Store, Sechelt, Ph. 885-  9654. " 3052-37  .ENTERPRISE oil range, with  wa**er coil. Reg.  $359, now  only $195. C & S Hardware,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9713.  .    3983-14  IF   ITS   suits���it's   Morgans,  885-9330, Sechelt.      8893-tfn  BUY   your  trash   incinerator  from   Sechelt   Kinsmen   at  $3.50 each. Phone 885-9542.  TANDEM boat trailer, length.  26', capacity 4,800 lbs. $400.  1283   Dougal   Road.   Gib&ons,  B.C. 3&6G44  -   -   - *      1  RUBBER stamps of all d6s:  criptions  may   be   obtained  at The Times. Phone' 885-9054.  Quick service on all orders.  30   WATT   stereo   amplifier.  Garrard   Record ' Player.   2  12"   Co-Axial   Speakers.   Will  sell all or part. Ph. 885-9440.  -14  SMALL Beatty fridge, 2 door;  large International Harvester  fridge. Ph.  885-2818 days.  886-2600 eves. 4040-tfn  NEW 64' x 112". 4 bedroom  mobile home, complete with  running gear, washer, dryer,  freezer, T.V.; all furnishings.  $11,750. Apply Sundance Trailer Park, Secholt. 4066-16  SIGNS of the Times: "We  carry a large selection of  cardboard signs such as- No  Parking,' Reserved,' Np -Tr-as;  passing, Danger, For'Sale/ For  Rent, etc! etc. On regular" or  weather-proof' cardboard." Or  -Wo'i) make' up any wording  you require aJ".reasohable"costt  Books and" Stationery. Ph.  48r)-2728.  OIL'iangeVgoprl'.'coh^t{Q^''$.2S.  Phone 886-2449 or 885-9711.  "   v    7     ^067-14  1000   gal.   heavy   guage   steel  water   tank.    Almost   new.  885-2898. 4052-14  SEE the Handyman books in  The ' Times "Bookstore, Se.-  chelt. Fix your Ford, Chev.,  Volkswagen, Plymouth series,  $4.25 each. Sunset oopks, ideas  for remodelling homes,' building furniture etc. $2.50 each.  Also carpentry, plumbing,  house wiring. Ph. 885-9654.  "'"   "-39;%-12  Paint���Fibreglass���Rope-'  Canvas���Boat Hardware  Compressed air service for  . skindivexs air tanks.  ���, Sidniaivers ayailable for  '" salvage work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  1300-tfn  SECHELT AGENCIES UP.  -,-'.', ,   ^Si^iN** fr - ���* <UW*7 * V v  ���    '    ���    ;      "' ''.''iM *"ifA ^Vf^l^��*4i  ** ������>���  �����itM,i4i..iilla��i.,n.Krt|,il.> ti       ���,...,; in,,,.,,.i Vn ,,   ,    n- ���...���,',.-, ��� ,\  VILLAGE OF SECHELT���No. 1237R  Near nosy 2 bedroom plus one self-contained basement suite.  Deluxe bomb with oak floors and double vanity baths. Electric  heat, hot water; easy level walk to shops and beach. Rqtlrp hero  ond rent the suite for rovenuo. F.P. $29,900, terms. 'Gqll Boh  Kent. 885-2161.  GIDSONS RURAL���No.  1155R  Well maintained 1 Mi storey homo on nicely landscaped Icvpl (at.  fenced, privacy; double car port, good water supply, short dlsfao'co  to ferry ape! shqpplno, F.P. $15,000. Terms. Call C. Gathcrcqlp,   886-7015.   ROBERTS CRGEK~No.  |308  Level   residential   lot   close   to beach,   on  new   water   lino.   F.P.  $3500. Call C. Galhercolo, 886-7015.  GIDSONS WATERFRONT���No.   1445  Exclusive residential area. Good lor, F.P  $8300.  Call. C, Gathprcole, 886-7015. '  SECHELT���No,  1394  This family homo Is |dcq|ty |ocatcd close to schools, park, boachos,  ond stores,  3  larrjo bedrooms,  brick  flrcplaco;  kitchen  features  many cupboards, built In range; half basement with laundry room,  cement  walks ond   fenced  yard,   Call   pcuoy  Ayer,   005-2373.  HIGHWAY" 101," ROBERTS'cREEioTNo.  1204  5 %   Investment acres and two bedroom home. South slope ym  and view, irfcql for subdivision. Offer*, on $15,700 F.P. Terms.  Coir Peter Smith, 005-9463. r  SELMA PARK~No7T270"  2  bedroom, now kitchen,  propone  heotlna;  close  to store and  beach. Terms on $9000 F.P. Coll Peter Smith, 085-9463.  SECHELT VrLCAGi���No7| 230  Water view and quiet,  1500 leal anxious Hvlna. Ook floors, full  Ixnement, doubla car port. Holf cash on F.P. $73 000 Call Poter     Smith, 005-9463.  REDROOFFS ROAD��� No~~M43  Wooded lot over}* acre  Ideal for permanent home. Half dawn  on FP, $3000, nearbeoth. Coll Peter Smith, 885-9463.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt 885-2235  Box 155, Sechelt  Gibsons 884-70,. 5  he*     ��� #�����#*  ***%���#    ^k.  f-r"''  I  *"* .      ��..-^���H'V^tf* ..i--*** "t  _   ^*<��,w..s^   ��4   _ t,!?  -4  >.    > j-j:t.  *��� ^ r*^.*i.ilfti*^��.t*^^^.n�� *  ������'> P��nWW ��� 11 ��V*r*|ijfri -��t��� I.H^U!   jJl.....-UaAlj-    I'.   .'-   -j   ...        ,|t       ^  TENDERS  1���19G9 F8rd pickup. F 100,  automatic transmission, radio,  20,000 miles.  6���30' Coot sections of floats.  1���1C Aluminum boat. Springbok.  1���35' Work Boat. 120 HP Daf  Diesel. Head, stove, sink. Hydraulic steering, Anchor  winch.  1���18' Aluminum work boat.  390 Cu. In. Ford. "Fast".  ���15' 6" Sangster fibreglass  boat. 55 HP Evinrude plus  controls.  1���15' Heavy duty fibreglass  Jet boat V6 150 HP volvo. 2  stage Hamilton Jet Unit."  1���C5 HP. 1969 Mercury out-'  hoard plus controls.  1���Used . 100 HP Daf Diesel  motor.       .  1-rUsed .Pioneer. No. . 1520  chain s|.vy..36"'biar;.   '  1-rSwifter winch. 300 cu. in.  Chev. motor.  1���Small steel boom bronc. No .  motor.  TERMS *  As is, where is, 10 per cent  of bid in cash or certified  cheque to accompany tender.  Balance within 10 days of acceptance.  For tender forms and  ap-  pointmen.   for   viewing  con-  "^tact:'.''  '' ; ""���  RICKARD CRAWFORD & Co.  BOX 378 '  (JIBSONS B.C.  Phone 886-2912.  4057-pub. March 4, 1970  Form No. 18  (Section 8..)  l^D ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to ILease; Land  In Land: Recording District  ofT^ancouver. and situate vicinity; ofvNorth-Lake.  Take notice that James Rus-  sel -Marshall of Burnaby, B.C.,  occupation ironworker intends  tpapply for'a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at -:,a post planted 500* from .N.W. corner of  Lot 7000, Group l;'N.W.D.;  thence lQfy N.W.; thence '300'  S.W.; thence lOOV S.E.; thence  3Q0* 'N.E. 'and containing 34  ���acres more or less. The-purpose for which the lease is required vis Summer Cottage.  James Russell Marshall  Dated Feb. 17, 1970.  4050-pub. Mar. 4, 11, 18, 25, *70  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  .      LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  lo Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate vicinity North Lake.  Take notice that Donald G.  Marshall of 4820 Pci|der St.,  N. Burnaby, occupation body-  man, Intends ^o apply for a  lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted 000' from N.W. corner of  lot 7000 group 1, W.W.D.;  thence 100' N. W.; thence 300'  S.W.; thence 100' S.E.; thence  300' N.E. and containing W  acres, more or less. The purpose for which lease Is required Is summer home.  Donald George Morshnll  Dated Feb, 1(1, 1070.  d040-pub. Mar. 4, 11, HI, 25, '70  THIS VITAH  YOUNG  RELIGION  x��$F am?  iMt-hV/^XHHiili^K-*),  Trt��r�� or�� ttif��* nWrn mop?*  oround fh�� world today who b��-  H��y�� that rhr. unification of mankind  U fh�� will of Ood for w �������. Th����  U�� Hmmsiw** lalui'tt. . '.  Nrhopi ��<*Vl I* **��! �����**��� ��f��  tooMna *��r.  IDNA M. FOOT!  HoM't ef f��r.iltB�� Com!  'MS-ISUS, Sacfielf, 0,&  Around Jervis Inlet  The. Peninsula Time* Page A-3  y/e'tTriesday, March 4/ J97Q *" "  ���by Pa* Kenoyci bridge. He soon backed out layered with  mite ofm**��nri .                  *         .  . ..        it.       j             iL   ,     ^  . mud.' He barked a bit to work tip his  THIS SUMMER a sea otter frequented the water I s epped on top  he log-and cour   e       ,     th     dashed back und6i.  w,���Sfa?jlle Bay; H(: grew so used to the stood very still. Soon the otter popped the i��ldg�� agiin. This- limo he sat up a  m.T-^��f ou;'f"1!1?.^1 WeCuUH8,et !?  he surface He swam this way, then terrible yelping. Hd ttied backing out but  within fifteen feet of him before he dove that, alwaysi edging closer to me until Somethilfg wa[' cllnking t0 hlg faW wlth  nnd sxvam away. he reached the rocksat .the base of the lt9 teelh BIt was the seabottet%  One day the otter crawled onto the &tij��SlvXfTal?ef on ��h f necSfaf The German Shephard kept  yelpihg,  big anchor logs to sun himself. I walked JK^tataJT!?swam awav           ' and bacWnS ��"��1 the otter finally let  down the road and across the log to see txxiry Iace bcfore hc swam ���W- g0. The otter shot into the open and out  just how close he would let me come. We hadn't seen the sea otter for a long into tho salt water. He floated there just  The otter would lie still a moment, then time ��� until yesterday. The dogs woke a second, looking back at the barking  he would roll and scratch, and finally us early with their frantic barking. They dogs on shore as though he were daring  he'd peer over his shoulder in my direc- were excited about something hiding in them to follow him. Then he dove and  tion.                        . the black mud under the small bridge, swam away, frightening ducks from his  I crept along some boulders and came 0ur *?"s raced t0 the br*dBe *�� *ec w*��at path as he went.  up at the far end of the log the otter wa^ ine^' a                                        '                         :   was on. He and I stared' at" one "another -The bjggest and bravest dog, a .per; 9   -'Never before has the Canadian dollar  curiouslyi then, splash!, he was gojte into man^hephard, made'ia'dash Under'lho had'such tremendous goodrhyirig pojver.  ���^'a.^ULW"I*.'-/^��.^,^''w'i-.^.i���    -"a>*-fri f'*  '<** w-"!l   '   ��i ���"TTl"^ l\. i1*     ,'-.  IP��  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE ���&  CABINET SHOP  rjordwood Specialists  Pine CustDm'purnjture  Store grid Restaurant -Fixtures  Furniture Tlepairs  Custom Designed Kitchens and Bathrooms  in all price ranges.  fL BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  "     ' phono 886-2551  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Black - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2248  * '1  < ?3iJ?K*f����6U^&��H*M 5 h\'t I '^ EiA'1} '��?'*' 4  p * Annual campaign  UrOUP tldiS        Sunshine Coast motorists are remind-  -  - ed by lovely ski-bunny Dolores Wilks  and St.   Bernard   buddy "Shandy"  Breakfast Group has  first Annual Dinner  first Annual Dinner of the GiBsons that miniature 1970 auto licence tags  Breakfast Group for Christian Fellow- for key-chains will SOOn be  maUed  ship was held last Saturday evening the ... .    ' ��� a,     ���., 1 *t  Anglican Hall Gibsons. to them   by   the Tuberculous   and  Some   50 people   attended   and fin Chest Disabled- Veterans Association.  evening of true Fellowship was enjoyed. proceerjs of the annual campaign are  STKS^^SS used for employments TETVets,  Mr. & Mrs. Peters both as to leadership s���u���i���--t,i��^ ^a ���nnr.nn^r,u j��+�� ��������;  and Piano accompanyment. scholarships and research into respi-  The birth, origin and purpose of the ratory diseases. Function of the tags  breakfast Groups was presented and their IS tracing Of owners of lost keys,  bqsis and original founding on the first  Breakfast of Christ with the Fishermen  of Galilee at the Sea 6f Tiberias.  Brief Testimonies were given by each  mefnbei: of the "Breakfast Group as to  how and why they found the Christian  life.  Finally a powerful presentation of a  life in ChrlH W��fe delivered by the speaker  of the evening Mr. Jack Tomlinson, 0  layman from "Seattle and a member qf the  Seattle Group, stressing convincingly, and  with' great conviction the urgent,, and  drastic need in our world today of a  turning, to God ��� through* Christ'as' the  only one hope for civilizatln. This address  was deeply accepted and caused much  concerned comment.  The nejit"tegular monthly supper of  the Breakfast Group will be on Tuesday March 3rd at 6:00 p.m. Cedars Cafe  Gibsons. An invitation to all business  and professional men to come along.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  MERMAID & TRAIL, SECHELT, B.C.  Sunday School -7- 10:00 a.m.  Church Service ���-11:15 o.m.  PHONE 885*9665  All* Welcome  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Service 11:15 a.m.  Evening Sorvico 7:30 p.m.  PASTpR REV. S. CASSELLS  Davis Bay Road and Aibutun  (2 blocks up from Highway)  1 UU>MMAAiUUUUU*MMIUUUUkAIUUlMMIUUUlAA*MIUUUkmiV ,  ������*���!  m  m mi.  Classified AdBriefs reach nearly  2.200 homes every week.  Use them for steady, low-cost  advertising.  THE TIMES  !  Sccholr, D.C. Phono 085-9654  vw*vi**vynini*w**Tr*vvw*irwmni*w**vr**xnt*v>rinr*vy  ANGLICAN CHURCH  SAINT HILDA'S-rSECHELT  8:00 a.m. Every Sunday  9:30 a.m. Church School  11:00 a.m. 2nd. 4th, 5th Sundays  7:30 o.m. 1st and 3rd Sundays  SAINT MARY'S���GARDEN BAY  11:30 a.m. 1st and 3rd Sundays  7:30 p.m. 2nd and 4th Sundays  Redrooffs���3 p.m., 2nd, 4th Sundays  Egmont���-3 p.rri. 1st and 3rd Sundays  S*  ^  ir  S-ECHEL? AGENCOES BATE PAID)  ��� This freo remfndor of comlrjg evcn|9 Is o service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phono Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Doto  Pad". Please note that space Is limited and iome advance dates may  have to wait thoir turn; alsajhat this Is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details. '  March A���1:30 p.m, Glbsops Hca|)h Centre, Gibsons Hospital Aux.  meeting,  Morch A���8 p.m, Wilson Creek Hall, General meeting,  Morch A���8 p,m. Secholt Gcjrdcn Club meeting In St. Hilda's Hall,  Morch 5���1-3 p,m, Open House at (.ongdalo School,  Morch 6���2 p.m, Bethel Baptist Church,, Secholt, World Day of Proyer  Sorvico, '   ��� \  March 6���2 p.m, Pentecostal Tabernacle, Qlbsons. World Day of Prayer  Sorvico. '  March   8���7:30   p.m.   Gibson*   Legion   Hol|.   Gibsons   Athletic   Assn  General Meeting.      i   '  March 8���11 a,m, Club Houso Wilson Creek, Sechelt Rod & Gun Aggregate Shoot. !    '  '  March    11���-2   p.m.   Legion   Hall   Modelra   Park,   Pender   Harbour  Hospital Aux, meeting.  Morch I I���from 9:30 p,m. Legion Hall Sechelt. Public Hearing, Halfmoon Day effluent discharge,  Morch   M���Port Mellon Community Hall. Gibsons Hovp. St.  Patrick'*.  Doy Danro.  March H���from 6:30 p.m. Sechelt Legion Hall, Sumhlnc Coast Credit  Union Annual Dlnnqr & Dance,  ASK FOR fREB CATALOGUD OP PROPERTY  ���"1  Multiple* Listing Sorvlcc  Voncouver Root Crista  Doord  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  5  j  'J:  9  PLUMBING CONTRACTING  SEPTIC TANKS - REPAIR WORK  GEORGE FAWKES  T?l: 885-21.00  MICKIE'S BOUTIQUE  Specializing in Perrnanent Florals  Sechelt B.C. Phono 885-2339  In the Benner Block  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Cpli-  FREE ESTIMaAlES  CONTROLLED BLASTING^  ALL WORK INSURED  FREEEStlMATES  FRED DONLEY  Pendet Harbour - 883-2403  .*.-   1**.'"*.���*'*'    'T. '".V"--  ''*���   ?'-'���'  ��� .'  *���':'***       '' ���*������ -j*  HALL SHEET METAL  Dqmestic - Commercial - Industrial  Telephone 885-9606  Box 164, Sechelt, B.C.  '-'��� \        fotephono 886-206?  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing  . dealer fpr Duncan's Ceramic products  Pino Rd. & Grandvlow Avo.   P.O. Box 62, Gibson*., B.C.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storago  " Packing Materials Far Sale  Member of Allied Van LlneK  "Canada's No. 1 Movers  Phone 886-2664, R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.  At Jho Sign oJ tho Chovron ���  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  I,       ..,.'.,,*. .    . ��      . >a.��,        ,,     a, a  Machine Shop ��� Arp pnd Acty Wofdltig  ' Sfciqf |:q|bV|catir}fl .��� Marino V/cjys *-  Auto*T.qt|VO pnd Mpijnp Pcpq|rs  Sfrapdard Mqripo Station  mW$ COIfjFURES  \rx fhe "Pf?l BJp{*  Next to the Cp-op Store  mBW 88j-2��22  ' ""~:* jh.4'rp9,ur" j/sm |.f p.  Hprbour jMf*?��f  S,h��?H Sas and Oil and-Repairs.  2$ Mpyrr.TP*! on^ Wicker cjervlcp.  $9F$$B ��B^ Mv P?"^01, Harbour, B.C.  "' " Tpl:f BP3r241jl  AEADY-MIX ICONCRETE 4ND'"  ipof A}) Your puildlng iyeeds    *  ��m�� mwim 5w vmi?5 ltd.  16S3 Soavicw - Phc  HOWE SOUND S-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine -Gibsons - 835-9052  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies  to'no 886-2642  Sc.ct.clr 005-2235  AGGNCeES UB.  24 HOURS Gibson* 886-7015  Jt***"-����  .!*    s 'J  For Your Fuel Supplier  ���  > ' Danny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO^>lt:FURNA^ES  No down payment -Bonk Interest -  Ten vea'rs to pay .  Complete line of appliances  For free c^imato���Coll 886-2728  THf TOGGERY  Ladies' and Children's Wear  Open six days a week  Phone 885-2063  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  SECHELT BEAUTY SAR  IN RICHTErVS BLOCK, SECHELT  (formerly Nita's 'Beauty Solon)  Phone 885-2818  EWINCrE    Bernina Sr Omego  1 ERVICE       So,es' p0,*s' Service  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE QN AM- i^KES *r  Mrs. Mono Hayies - 885-9740  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  All electric cabins. Boat rentals.  Launching ramp.  Mercury Outboard sales and service.  Marine ways, Repairs^  883-2248 - Madeira Park, B.C.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  and Major Appliance Service  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 o.rn. to 5:30 p.m.  Pen, 006-9949    '  L a H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Grave!  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office In Benner Block  005-9666, Boy 172, $pcheltf fl.C.  HANSEN'S TRANSfER Lfp.  WAREHOUSES K  Sechelt 885-2118 - Gibsons 006-2} 7S  PAII-Y SERVICE FROM VANCOUVER  SERVING THE SECHELT PENINSULA  1        Fum|tur��j to qnyv/hprp fri Canada.  Geperpt frplgliy.  Low-I^cd and fipqyy paiilln*).  \  A  ALTA RAE BUILDERS  HOME - COMMERCIAL  RENOVATIONS - CABINETS  f jlq.urneyman Finishing  I B*?* Hf %l?#t, b.c. - Ph. mm*  JOHN'S WOODWORKING  China and Kitchen Cabinots,  Bookcases, Coffca Tables, etc.  Freo Estimates.  Box 169, Gibsons. B.C.  Phono 886-7211, ash for John.  AUBIN'S UPHOLSTERY  Furniture Recovery a Specialty  Flno lino of fabric*.  ,       Sample* broupbt to borne,  HAL AND MAY AUDIN  Tci. 885-9575 - Davis Boy  CHUCK'S PAINING &  DECORATING  INTERIOR & EXTERIOR  Free Estimates  Phono 805-2375 offer 5 p.m.  ton 593, Sechelt. B.C.  CANADIAN  Jf*ROPA.NJ  Serving the Stjn-sr^lno Coa^t  with reliqbfe jqpd Gcqnprnicq!  Cooking, Hpatlng and Hof Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 885-2360  Box 684 - Sechelt, B.C.  RICHARD F. KENNETT  Notary fubjic  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons, B.C.  Office 006-2401 Res. 886-2131  ROY fi, WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Marino Building - Porpolso Bay  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or ZEnlth 6430  MADEIRA MARINA LTD. ,  Madeira Park - Pender Harbour  Paris & Marino Sorvico  Dealer for Evinrude,  O.M.C, Stern Drive'  Lawn Doy, Sportyak, Springbok,  K & C Thermoglass  and Pioneer Chain Saw Dealer  Phort�� ��83-2266  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reupholstering - Restyling  Complete Drapery Service  Samples shown in the home  Phono 836-2050 after 6 p.m.   or 886-2873   Scows -��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Lea Towina.  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  P K RENTALS  Madeira Park, B.C.  Gravel - fill - Top Soil  Bjujldqzing -Loader - Backhoe  '"'���",, " -'Trucks,  Phone 883-2240  SEASIDE PLUMBING  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefittjng  Steamfitting - Hot Water Heating  Pipe Lodging  FREE ESTIMATES  P^one 886-7017 01 886-2848  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  SUITS: In Stock and Made to Measure'  Headqurters for G.W.G. Work Clothes  Stanfield - Arrow - McGregor  Currie > Pioneer Clothes ,  JEWELRY - TIMEX WATCHES  WATCH REPAIRS  1585 Marine Dr., Gibsons - 886-211*5  BILLMcPHEDRAN  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7477  -      TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladfes' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331 - Sechelt, B.C.  ^rr3  ECHELT  GARDEN  HOP  A COMPLETE SELECTION  for all your garden and patio needs  SECHELT GARDEN SHOP  Cowrie Strec* - 885-9711  R. SCHULTZ PLUMBING  PLUMBING SERVICE AND INSTALLATION  Sccticlr to Ponder Harbour  Phono 883-2426  R.R. 1 Madeira Park, D C.  C 8.  S SALES  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713   !*NI�� WIDMAN  for all your  iSSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phono 863-2663  Modpira Parfc, B.C. -  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential, Industrial  and Marino Wiring  Specialising In Electric Heat  Phono 006-7244   PENDER HARBOUR  SAND & GRAVEL EXCAVATION  R.R. 1  Madeira Park, B.C   003-2265   COAST BACK HOB AND TRUCK LTD.  Backhoe and Truck Rentals  Fill for Salo  Phono 883-2274  Dok 89 - Madeira Park, B.C.  John DoKleor  BUILDING CONTRACTORS  Davie Bay, B.C. - Phono 885-2050  STUCCO  Old Homes A Specialty ���  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  Stucco & Masonry Contractor  FRANK FRITSCH  Phono 886-2863  _ . p*w. R*2'* Gibsons, B.C.  ���mtBrp ^> ^1 rtfi+j&f^aiat t*f* |)^i|gOtfl ��?*ii^��  ^^f^iffmuMi^afmnil^ ^i)����j*<>>i'#��^Bm'**I I****-Jftv'IWfy*ftf^^f% ���* r^r&��&fc^  n A- **luA  >^- *^, *���  *i-jl^,   ���.flfti'!* f^-^a.*** ^<**j ** tt^r*-j*��*  ���tBiA.lf'H jff^a* A*��^#fc*��  ^ $  ���*> ���Ak^*V��^��^^W9S^h<I^*,M*[ ^fe��^iiB��i��ft'"*,''0,*v*'*V��^��^fte#i h  * <"l��*i-f^���iit t^t-* 5*   ���%.���&?��� f^rfr-rttf*  "St. -n *.   1 j*.��W<*��   )./    -&!     ��    (f^*      -.-*>�����'���.*   >l,   ,   ^  ft'.*   'a' Si'1, W.    a.    I,-,,'    ^."J/-   1      "*/',-'�� .*^,*   a    "I?    -       I,-*.,' aV^lS    '"^"fia-*       i    ^�� ,'*%#���'*   'H-1'    "        '-t    i  *'|*   '.'V ������    !   V-f"' ^   (^  '  ^*J  *' ./"^    f- gS  '^     ���     '7^.?;     *".'*'!)l'l,'      -V Pt'.'K,*,,    y        --���    ,'?'\'^H    -a,       '    i."-'   V    -*.*^'     ���'���t'i'J        ��� JS^ ~   ��*.  > . ,4       >( ^       ,'V^      S*~      ' *>        '*    '*'' 'V,    *' f    r X,        '��������*    *    ' *  *~ '  *f  Page A-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 4, 1970  Readers Right  Former residents  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Enclosed find our subscription  renewal to the Times. As former residents  of the Sunshine Coast, we enjoy reading up on the events taking place there.  Recently over a news-cast from Montreal we heard something mentioned about  Garden Bay and wondered if it was the  Garden Bay on the Sunshine Coast, when  the paper arrived we knew for sure. It  was-the story of the recent capture of  the whales.  Perhaps we could say hello to all our  friends on the Sunshine Coast, through  the Times and advise that we are enjoying our new life in Quebec. As Jehovah's  Witnesses we meet many interesting  people and already we are finding success in our ministry.  The Walters Family  Successful year  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Thank you for the publicity your  newspaper has graciously given the B.C.  Heart Foundation. It has been greatly  appreciated by all of us here.  Though it is too soon for final campaign figures we are hopeful that this  has been another successful year for the  Heart Fund.  Mrs. Kelly Young  Dictatorial click  Editor,  The  Times.  Sir: Congratulations on your editorial  "Canada's Mein Kemf" (Peninsula Times,  February 18th) concerning the Liberal  Government's White Paper on tax reform.  What most people overlook is that no  Government creates "instant money.  Anything promised the people as "free"  must first be "taken from the people."  No wonder the White Paper looks as if  it will take the shirt off our back. Between  financing C.Y.C. subversives, Canada  Council Kooks, the Black United Front,  C.B.C. and an army of Trudeau "advisers", we are likely to wind up gagged  and trussed in a welfare state, controlled  by a dictatorial click.  - -Mary Dunleigh  Appreciation  Editor, The Times,"  Sir: On behalf of the Department of  Social Welfare I wish to express my appreciation for the excellent coverage given in your issue of February 18th, 1970  of the "Open House" held at the Hemstreet Receiving - Remand Home. It: is  through a medium such as your paper  that the community is made aware both  of the needs of our youth and of resources such ��as the Receiving-Remand Home  which have been initiated by interested  persons to meet the ever present demands.  As mentioned, this Receiving' - Remand  Home is intended to serve children-front  the ages of 12 to 17 who 'are presently  unable to function either in their, own  homes or in conventional foster: homes,  as well as provide short-term emergency  care' for children who \ may be referred: by  the Royal Canadian Mounted Police or  tlie local Courts.  A Receiving-Remand Home is particularly useful in that it gives the time needed to work with both the child and the  natural family. Primary objective is generally to return a child to his.or her  natural family.-Should this not be a feasible plan, then the alternatives of such  community resources as group riomes,  treatment centres, or foster homes are  used.  I appreciate the support and interest  shown by the community at the "Open  House". I am certain that success of the  Receiving-Remand Home depends to a  great degree upon the support of the community of which it is a part.  D. E. ANONBY, Social Worker  Product pare  Acted accordingly  o  EEiTO  AT AN EARLIER meeting of the Sunshine Coast Regional Board a delegation from Selma Park, among other  things, protested the fact that a former  section of Selma Park has been annexed  during recent boundary changes resulting in residents of the specific area being  put into the higher tax area of Davis  Bay.  Blame for the situation of boundary  overlap was placed upon the provincial  government but a committee was formed  under the chairmanship of Director Frank  West to investigate the matter further.  . Findings of the committee which, included West, Directors Rutherford and  WoK'erton together with; Board Chairman Cliff Gilker, were read at last meetr  ing of the 3^6ard and states;  .7 The committee re-examined the correspondence on file and: the resolution  passed biv^ie Board in the matter..  H'vlt- wa^established' that the Board  acted in the August; meeting according  to wjhkt'.:vlas /believed of having been  requested By, Mr. Lynn,- petitiorang ��� the  Depairt'me'nt" \Jf ��� Municipal Affaijrs "4o. correct* -the ov^lappinj* boundaries and  eliminating douote taxation of DL 1379 for  both*specl5ed areV- Mr.'Lynn was advised  of the. Board's action by letter of Sep-  tert">er 3rd, 1969, setting out ip detail the  measures requested by the Board from  the' Department of Municipal Affairs. At  the time no objections were made to the  Board by either Mr. Lynn nor any-other  property owners in DL 1379.  Appearing before the Board during the  January 1970 Mr. Lynn complained that  the boundary correction, as made by am-  mendirig letters���patent on request of the  Board in September 1969, now places him  into a higher taxation area than before.  He requests a change in boundaries, reverting DL 1379 to the Selma Park Street  Lighting Service Area, after, having taken  legal advise regarding the validity of the  Board's resolution.  The committee-is in no doubt about  the legality of the resolution, but believes  it would have been helpful, had Mr.  Lynn stated his objections before letters  ���patent had been changed. The:committee, however, conceeds that the grievance, has some merit, if in fact the tax-  burden of Mr. Lynn and the other owners  of DL 1379 would be appreciably higher  for street lighting under present boundaries, which is not yet known.  The committee, therefore, recommends  that the matter be held over for a few  weeks, until * the assessments in. both  areas are known arid the parties concerned can jtldge the.impact of taxation  for street lighting in both affected areas.  AT this time "the" committee believesi that  the difference in. taxation for. street lighting in.both areas .will be. very close. However,;if Mr." Lynn' and.the other owndrs  of DL1379 -after; ;r.eyiewirig- their.taxation  should; find"��, ,'appr,ecfabl^.' higher tax-  burden, -the- 'committee'. ��� -would - recom-  hierid* that the. owners'-"of; DL .1379 submit  a petition .to the Board. If 60% of the registered-owners so request- the-matter  should be -made subject of .a���:resolution  by, the Board and,-is so decided,- the Department . of Municipal Affairs petitioned  to adjust the boundaries in respect of  DL1379.  POLLUTION probe analysed the following cleaning agents in a University of  Toronto laboratory. These are the figures  wc obtained for phosphate content measured as P04. The estimated error is  plus or minus 10% of the figure shown.  (95% confidence limits), i.e. if the figure  is 40%; the' actual value could lie any-  'where between 36% and 44%.  Heavy Duty Laundry Detergents  ,   Product % Phosphate  Amway Trizyme   52.5  Bio-Ad   49.  Peri  47,   -"  Cheer     44?5  Oxydol _  44.5  Tide XK   43.5  Drive   41.5  All     39.  ABC   37.5  Sunlight  37.  i Amway SA8 _  36.5  '   Fab      36.5  Arctic Power _  36.5  Ajax 2   36.  Omo   35.  Duz   35.  Bold  _ _  32.5  Surf    _.. 32.5  Breeze     32.  Amaze   27.  Bestline B-7    27.  Explore   26.  Maleo Laundry Detergent  23.  Wisk ���������   10.5   '  Tend Maskintvatt (Swedish) 8.  Laundry Soaps  Instant Fels   8.  Lux less than 1.  Maple Leaf Soap Fl.        ��� 1.  Ivory Snow ��� 1.  Automatic Dishwasher Compounds  All..._  45.  Finish    .'. .*.  43.  Calgonite   ..._ _  42.  Cascade' ���  36.5  Amway Automatic Dishwasher Compound   34.  Swish  _ _ 29.  Light Duty   Compounds   (Laundry   etc.)  Dreft '._ : ;;  34.  Zero -    7.5  Explore Liquid less than   1.  Bestline Liq. Concet.       ��� 1.  Liquid Dish Detergent ��� All those tested  were less than 1%; phosphate  Calgon ("water Conditioner) .._   74.5  Amway Water Softener    73.5  Solvease   .     23.  Snowy Bleach     22.5  Spic & Span*    21.  Mr. Clean     6.5  Ajax All-Purpose       6.5  Arm & Hammer Sal  Soda . ...  1.  Fleecy  less than  1.  Javcx Bleach  i��  1.  Whistle  �����  1.  Jet Spray  ti  1.  Lestoil  I*  1.  Downy  *i  1.     ,  Dutch Bleach  1.  Lawsons  Borax  11  1.  Pinesol  il  1.  GIBSONS . . .  another Family Feature  Hockey Champs  Athletic completion between Gibsons and Sechelt Elementary schools  is very keen and last week Gibsons  floor hockey team was happy to win  the Buck Rogers Trophy. Pictured  with coach and vice-principal Mr.  John Ayris are from left standing:  Kim Gregory; Kerry Bjornson; Paul  Scott and Terry Scott. Front: Dale  Underwood; Sheane Reid; Charles  Saigeon and John Stanway.  Scouts and Guides at  Thinking Day Service  SPECIAL Thinking Day Service held in  the Sechelt Legion Hall on. Sunday,  February 22nd was well attended by  members of the Scouting and Guiding  movement in  Sechelt District.  Thinking Day commemorates the  founding of  the Guiding arid Scouting  movement by. . Lord and Lady - Baden- ���^*".'wu*"-   *���    ���������� MSMAroffl*^^^  Powell and 1970 is the 60th anniversary    w "'t vimw-wi w����'wy��y��WfHaw.^) wim, nuim.nnn mwimw Li).)!iiiiu.ii��iy��'i��w'ww��>p��w''��yj'' i'u*',|ai'.y''',K'}'B'syig'*g''i'i'4t  of Guiding in Canada. '11 .    ,       . . .  i Cubs, Brownies, Scouts, Guides and  Rangers all-took part in'this'impressive,  service* which was preceded'-by a'parade  from Shop Easy parking lot- to.,the. Let  ;gion Hall, with colour parties in the lead'.  ;��� The service which commencedatl-%  p.m. was conducted by Rev. Barry Jehkisj  Father Simpson and Mr; Tei^.Peters, Probation Officer for the1 Peninsula. Mr.! Peters gave a very thought provoking-address, to tliose assembled.    A silver collection was taken .which  is to be sent to" the' "Save the Children  Fund". . -     .  V  3K  IN TECHNICOLOR  Starring: Jean Connery  Featuretto  a "JOHNNY APPLESEED"  Fri., Sal*., Sun., March 6, 7 and 8  Fri. and Sat. Ev. at 8 p.m.  Sat. Matinee at 2 p.m. and  . Sun. at 7 p.m.  !  Each year, at least 8,500 Canadian men  die prematurely of coronary heart disease  that has been accelerated by cigarette  smoking. This is about equal to the number of deaths from a,combination of lung  cancer and all other diseases which are  statistically bamed on cigarettes.  ��� Two-thirds of all staokers deveoped  the habit when thejr^werA in high,school.  Overall death rajfcsHrscJ highest among  men who started/smoking at thc earliest  ages.  =3  FISH AND WILDLIFE BRANCH  y*/��;  Owners of dogs, take notice that from March 25th to the end of.  June, 1970, in the area of Sechelt Peninsula, any cohservatipn officer  or constable without liability, may destroy .any dog found running at  large and harrassing big game (deer).  J. HATTER, Director  Fish and Wildlife Branch  ;1/f>ijju��i|iUi.iulLM^iM,i,J^iiii|Liiiiii|iULM IU[j MUiluiL.iup.npiiiui mu if I niin.^iw.ipi|iwwiiniu��NWyn|ll|.niinl|jiiL|iipii. wiimiiiii^iiijiuiu hiil. mi I iuiijwi,j.j.iw^ iim^|i|.MUlulltjyj|HJlliP)lla.ni M^wi^iiipu.  " '-������'- ln -'���"���- - -'" ^-a^..-.S�� ..&.�� ��, . a ,la.,..K>t.J   ,...!.... ."a-U-lL-A- ........   .<.,',..CJ_���i.J..?���.,...,  i.���.,T..ga!.M.jX.l.'.,.a- .,*TBE a. |S1.'..'a>,    ,, .  3H  Say You Saw It In 'The Times'  <?���-{.'��r*t;^Vl-ty s ffX^v^'      ."���"'/1 'V,<">'  -     .-tr^V-;--^;. .���' yiji'A. .' ... >���-.': j-'  * i i       *���        r  ��� *.^_  -    - *~"  ' I  X--<S'U A  ���/  i i  .M  -���-��� *.     "jV  -i^. i��>, \A-A  :~       . :7* "! r ���  ***.;  l>:'V  , ' *  *  A\  \\  .i  s  ��� I  '   if'  1  i  '��     V,  'fa*.'   *.   '  l-i      * w    *     .  u ���-   , ���  Village store*  Vlllnge council warehouse is nearlng  completion of llnckctt Street, Sechelt,  Subject of earlier controversy duo to  the fact it Is in n residential area,  the building will he used for storage  of village equipment such as picnic  tables, benches etc.  ��TIC  hud   tja'a  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Will bo in Sechelt  Monday, March IN  For on appointment for  eyo examination phono  88S-2SIS  SUNSHINE Ml  1 mile West of Gibsons on Highway  NEW SPACES JUST COMPLETED  EXTRA LARGE RAVINE LOTS  PARK-LIKE SETTING  IDEAL FOR CHILDREN - LARGE RECREATION AREA  CAN ACCOMMODATE DOUBLE WIDE TRAILERS  4  ii  in  TWiH TUB, WHITE  mm 886-9826 - R.R. 1, GIBSONS. B.C.  mm**mm**mm*��*umm*mm��mw*mu��mmmmmwmimammi��*mvm  WARRANTY:  ��  Two Years ��� Parts  ��  Ono Year - Labour  FEATURES:   * Agitator  * Heavy duty Transmission and  Motor  * Suda return  * Continuous Flo rinsing  * Available in Avocado and  Harvest Gold  InV  J   b\  w  K\  n/7  lv\  773rr,')*?(0  nr  ill]  "I     C!T*53  ���ftA^^atttaA^l  COWRIE STRIET, SECHELT  PHONE 805-il7l  >HM>ua,dM  T  I  ��� ** m ^m**+ ���*��� *   �� ���;''i-l^''4>-V-^-'ci:fyV^ ���^FfrWx^'11*^'*1**^^  _,a^a.aJ(,Yi   t ���i,- ;-���.-���- I,"jn|-T  By Cecelia Tait . . ^  Mr Gibsons author  gams international tame  1st Sechelt Pack  Mighty.proud   to have  the fathers Scott Drane;    Larry   Riley;  Rene  along -for the .Annual Banquet, wel- May;   Assistant   Cubmaster  Bruce  coming Cubs and Leaders of the 1st Cobleigh   and   Bob Drane.   Front:  Sechelt Pack are from left back: Mark  Middlemiss;   Jimmy  Smith;  Cubmaster, Mrs. Nora Leitner; Ed- Carl Montgomery; David Lamb; Neil  ward Sigouin;   Nick Van  Egmond; Clayton; Frahkie Leitner.and David  Jeffrey  Redman;    Robbie   Ritter; Kelly.  NINSULA HAM  Section B  Smokeless London  Wednesday, March 4,1970  ~r  Pages 1-6  <v  *\   A  r    _     *.  j ��  f  *-��~.,  Appreciation  Cubs of the 1st Sechelt Pack had a  special farewell gift for Group Committee Chairman Rev. Barry Jenks  who is leaving for Nanaimo in the  Annual event . . ���  near future. Cub Neil Clayton was  chosen to make the presentation of  a Cub Emblem paper Knife.  JACK the Ripper would be oyf of business, if he tried any pxnny business  in Lonaon today.  >^Because   London/fog's  ���  the   thick,  / swirly, smelly, aehoo type which Ripper  liked are a {tang of the past. Clean air  By-laws haw killed them off-  Nct/gince a single smog caused Lon-  doi-i/aeaths to rise by a staggering 4,000  has the British  capital suffered even a  , ./'serious fog.  Why? The Government stepped in to  outlaw black smoke... thereby killing  off fogs and smogs. A smog is something  darker, thicker, denser and more solid  than fog. Smog can choke you to death.  According to the Public Service Division of British Leyland Motors Canada  Limited whose scientists are working with  government engineers on anti-pollution  measures for the automobile, it has become an offense in industrial England  to make black smoke, whether this is  from-a -car,'"truck, locomotive or chimney.  British Ley land's detox cars, that  make a major contribution to cleaner air,  were developed in this 'atmospherc'X  Family homes, as well as cars, are  hot exempt. About 350 town councils ��rr  England and Wales have created Smokeless Zones.  In these Zones every person in every  home must, .by Law, use. a fuel that docs  not cause black, dirty or offensive smoke.  To achieve this Britain develop "smokeless fuel" ��� coal that does not smoke.  Hundreds of thousands of dollars-  worth of special equipment was installed  by the National Coal Board lo produce  smokeless fuel at the pithead.  This year hundreds more sriiokeless  .zones are being created and in addition  Smoke Control Orders are being slapped  'on thousands of other homes. There are  today 152 Smoke Control Orders covering 300,000 houses with more Orders  planned for another 100,000 homes.  Britain's last big Smog was in 1952.  It was so bad in one month that the  Government acted:���  First came the Glean Air Act ��� 1956,  then the Smoke Abatement Bill of 1967  followed by the Clean Air Bill of 1963  and lacing these Government moves were  local authority actions.  Town and city councils helped Britain's vast clean air program by issuing  summonses on factory chimneys, household heating systems and plants ���  wherever they emitted black smoke.  Thousands of families switched from  solid to gas or electric central heating  systems.  Britain's National Society for Clean  Air claims that more than 5-million tons  of poisonous carbon monoxide gas is  emitted each year by gasoline engines,  arid another 80,000 tons by diesel engines.  By 1971 this figure will be drastically  reduced according to British Leyland.  The company states that the detox unit  now\on its full range of cars from the  MiniNp the biggest Jaguar will soon be  on all Tnanufacturcr's cars.  In London today, therefore, it is possible to breathe much cleaner air and  see where yo\i are going if you take the  guided tour to retrace the steps of Jack  the Ripper. \  Cubs Father-Son Banquet  highlighted with awards  Madeira Park Highlight  "THE FIRST million words are the hardest", claims Mr. Raymond Hull, just  back from yet another promotional trip  to the U.S.A and Eastern Canadarwhere  he has been lecturing andVmaking r^dio  and T.V. appearances.  Mr. Hull sprang into the limelight last  year with the success of "The Peter  Principle" (Everybody rises to the level  of his incompetence); a book he wrote  in collaboration with Dr. Laurence J.  Peter, a sometime U.B.C. Professor. The  book, which has attracted world-wide  attention, has already sold quarter of million copies and is still topping the bestseller lists  Something of an ascetic, Mr. Hull, who  emigrated to Canada from England over  20 years ago, lives in a converted barn  on the outskirts of Gibsons. He bought,  the 2 acre property fourteen years ago  after having been almost knocked/down  three times in one week by Vancouver  traffic. Iivfact, he only cameVfo live full-  time in "Gibsons about three, years ago.  z He stresses that .living, in the country  has nothing to doAvtth his writing ability  and- contends that "A writer should be  able to write anywhere. I have other  reasons/for living in this area ��� the  healthy atmosphere being one of them".  /^Asked if he had plans to modernize  the barn ��� which is sparsely furnished,  has a partly concrete floor and is heated  by an old fashioned wood stove, he answered: "No, I am quite happy with the  place the way it is. It suits my needs".  Nor does he intend to hook up on to  the new, water system, but will continue  to use his pwn .rain-water supply, as  usual.  The barn, which once housed the  famous Chaster family's cows, is set in  a meadow which is doited here and there  with fruit and nut trees and has a sizeable vegetable garden. As much as possible, Mr. Hull lives off his own produce. He once tried Vegeatarian living  but "quit when I found no noticeable  benefit from it."  Rising between 6 and 7 every day.  Mr. Hull works at his typewriter until  2 p.m.; seven days a week, with a couple  of stops for coffee and lunch. The rest  of the day he ipends gardening, catching  up on his household chores or relaxing  with friends. Being a bachelor, he does  his own cooking and cleaning.  He does not own a car and travels  the three miles between his home and the  town by bicycle. When making long trips  he tries to arrange his schedule so that  he .can travel by bus and train, avoiding  air travel as much as possible.  Mr. Hull's futm*rpro^amme is to  spend three months out or> every year  travelling around lecturing and making  personal; appearances, and to devote the  rest of the time to writing more non-  fiction books. He insists that non-fiction  is the best selling market nowadays and  that short stories are definitely out.  Novels, he feels, are not a good market  for the amateur. He, himself, has no great  ambition to go into novel Writing; nor  does he intend to compete with the "faction" (semi non-fiction) writers.  Having taught several public speaking  courses, and on the point of bring out a  text book "Public Speaking ��� The Art  of Persuasion", he is well equipped to  switch to the lecturing field.  His main reason for lecturing ���  apart from its obvious effectiveness as a  means of promoting book sales, is that he  finds it "extremely interesting and highly  remunerative". After a recent lecture in  Albany, New York, the town completely  sold out its stock of copies of "The Peter  Principle".  Mr. Hull is known to many in thc area  through the Creative Writing Courses he  gave to students attending the Adult Edu  cation Classes in Elphinstone High School.  Asked if he had any advice to give  would-be writers, he had this to say: 'I  know of many potentially successful writers on the peninsula who are held back  through lack of confidence" or other problems. The best advice I can give these people is to take creative writing courses and  to read, as many bopks as possible on the  subject. Like any other trade or profession, the writer must be prepared to learn  the technicalities of writing first. Then,  having acquired the knowledge, he must  put in a great deal of practice. tJnless you  are a genius, you have to learn the rules  and play by them".  While waiting for his own breakthrough in the writing field, Mr. Hull has  had a varied career as ��� among other  things ��� waiter, dishwasher, teacher and  folksinger. But his spare time has con-  ' sistently been devoted to the study and  practice of creative writing. Over the years  he has had numerous short stories, T.V.  plays and articles accepted and published,  but, as he points out, "This kind of writing  keeps you running in order to be able to  stand still".  In the recent past, Mr. Hull has had  several "How to" books published, all of  which are slowly gathering momentum.  Keeping up with the current trend of  Canadians to make their own wine and  beer, he has jointly written and published  a book, together with Mr. Stanley F.  Anderson, owner of the Wine Art stores  in Vancouver, called "The Art of Wine  Making". They plan to do "The Art of  Making Beer in the near future.   _,  Budding writers might find it useful  to read "Writing for Money ^n Canada",  and anyone interested in getting ahead  should read "How to Get What You Want"  in which Mr. Hull has set down his own  philosophy on how to dti just that. And  he should know!  Mr. Hull plans to go to Europe in the  Spring to promote book sales there, and,  in particular to launch "How to Get What  You Want", which is about to become  serialized in the "News of The World"  newspaper.  This, together with all his other commitments, personal appearances and lectures, means that we shall be'only catching fleeting glimpses of him for some  , lime to come. While wishing him good  luck on his travels, we look forward to  the day when he will be back more permanently occupying his somewhat elevated niche in our community.  *vtf s��'\ .y%,j ���  Raymond Hull  FIRST    Sechelt   Cubs   enjoyed    a   very  happy evening with their fathers last  Tuesday in St. Hilda's Church Hall during the annual Farher-Son Banquet.  Members of the L.A, and mothers  served a delicious meal and wore rewarded with contended smiles nnd a vote  of thanks from Group Committee Vice  Cl.uirnr.an Mr. Ivan Smith.  Group Committee Chairman, Rev.  Barry Jenks reminded those present  that parental support Is necessary to keep  Scouting nctlvc and spoke of the need  for Scout leaders in the District, There  is no Sechelt Scout Troop at the moment  because of lack of lender,*, and hoys leaving Cubs nowhere to go.  Previous Scouting experience is not a  M*^$!WM>^^  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  Wiring Supplies  Specializing in  ���HflARIiEL '  Electric Heat  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  Phono 305-2062  XaWJ  ���WUM^iiM.i)WiM'i,WWH^W''J,JWffWW!WWMlWiWWMW^I|WIM^iiMtiW'*lMit|W��'  requirement, interest is enough as plenty  of training courses arc available, said  Rev,  Jenks.  AWARDS  Assistant District Commissioner Dave  Wilson presented badges to Cubs which  gave him special plcnsure as many of  them commenced under his leadership  when he wns Cubmaster.  Instructor badge which "Is really a  Scout badge was presented to both Neil  Clayton and David Lamb.  Service badges and stars wore awarded: Jeffrey Redmnn ��� House Orderly,  Robbie Ritter'- Red Star; Jimmy Smith  ��� Tawny Star; Nell Clayton ������ Green  Star & Tawny Star; Frankic Leitner ���  Tawny Star & Collectors; Hob Drane ���  Collectors; David Kelly ��� Team Player;  Edward Sigouin ��� Tawny Star, Woodsman and Toymaker,  Cubmastcr Nora Leitner and Assistant  CubmiiHter Bruce Cobleigh also received  service nwnrds from Mr, Wilson and a  vote of thanks from Rev, Jenks.  APPRECIATION  The Cubs had planned a surprise for  Rev, Harry Jenks who is leavini; after  Easter to go to Nanaimo and Cub Nell  Clayton wiin chosen to present a Wolf  Cub emblem letter opener,  Group Committer Hud a bo planned ��  Muprise. and Mr. Ivan Smith presented  ii Thank You pin.  Fathers received enlhu'iiastle encouragement from Cubit during well chosen  games and everyone enjoyed the film  which followed and Ciimpflre which  In ought the evening lo a close.  IT HAS been a bustling week at school.  Both pupils and teachers arc scurrying  about preparing for Education Week. Displays arc being prepared! giant posters  and team cheers ar being readied for the  Indoor track meet on March 3.  During Education Week a variety of  events will be held at the school. However, Tuesday afternoon is the important  day, Parents are asked to come to school  and observe, Even the parents will participate. At 3:1.1 the Parent's Band will  perform. A tea will also be held.  ���by Barry Dubois  The 100 mile club now has five members with 100 milcs^ The three latest winners are Wilf Phillips, Paul Phillips and  Martina Phillips.  On Friday, Division III, sponsored a  candy sale. Proceeds will go to thc Red  Cross.  On display presently at the Sechelt  Art Gallery is a display of pupils art  work, ranging from Kindergarten to  Grade 7.  Parents are invited to visit the Gallery, to see the childrens work.  t,��..,la..,.,.l,M,m,l.���,~i��, *&.**,. >.���.,.a.i...n .8..   i.).aLlal.-tta'i���,i.,A>,.il.J.,a...,?,a,i,.J'.^Lt .At,.. ,i.k. ,ih.. A.aVJ. J.. \r\i -,. hi.  MARCH  Gibsons 886-9941  JUST ARRIVED  Lovely Tweed and Slriped (also plain)  3 and 4 PIECE PANT SUITS,  Sizes 7-16,  Many Beautiful  FORTREL PANT SUITS  Sixes 0-18  Lovely new Spring Coals in Pastels and  Navy . ,\ And a terrific line of beautiful Spring Dresses and Ensembles,  mostly washable, Printed and Plain  from sizes 7-2*1 Vj,  * Our Swim Suits are In; also Shorts and Golf  Dresses, Skirts c\ and Cullottes.  **  Slims from sizes B-20 in Pastels and Navy,  COME IN AND BROWSE���OPEN EVERY DAY  Ladies' and finesses'  SLACKS ANID JEANS  now in stock.  Check this: Fortrcl Knit Slacks. |��  Assorted  colors M  i  m��,/  r^/'!\      iv'  [*>��<*���&���*   '   ���  ���'^S^mjt^mm  .      a itS...  ��#Sii*a1#M��^��  ��>^'ja**#iw^  CANCELLED THIS WEEK  lext performance Sat., JVtacrh 14  L^*a*SBa*a'.'-*,a.^  gBBSMiSaii  -a^a^Z!^n;;av.-f:vv.jlvli���iaa^i��.  0"**% '8$ pall EI J^k'  ,~J  ,aLr'!,Jo -A;  HIGHWAY  101  - SECHELT  PJiorm 685-2311  (Ladies, No Sfnchs)  ��'WP5MW&'^^  S^a-ftKSS^aiS&aaiKSt^  aha* &  HEFHEStMIENTS 7:30 till 11:30 p.m.  AW   7:30 till 9 n.m.  $6 A COUPLE   ($4 after 9 p.m.)  '���awgmt'W ipWHjIWWMP *���"  X1^-1*****^   **  Wtfc^a.W^B^I l*<*Ar^* fcA ^MftaJ*  hA4)fA,��aAA A<i*kMiA>**''k'lV��i.A��i4I|A <S��"��*���.#-*������*��*.nA *  ^ *��.��**,���* fikAAAkAA^i AA^AA -  ">��� mJb.J****10* ^.^V �����*�����*���.�����>. <^*.M^. >k.<1.��*-AiA4��Al*��*t^l.'%* '    M .miWiManawiWi   i'i|  il��l   |    , , ^'   i     ��� '��  ���     .1'   ' '    ������ (| *lj    ����^^*1 ln'|li  |  Sniifli - Hendricks  Wedding ����ws exchanged  Page B-2 The Peninsula Times Wednesday. Morch 4, 1970  Tournament  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  EVALD Lang, better known as Ed. Lang,  who died in St. Mary's Hospital on  February 22nd, was born in Denmark,  and had lived in Secret Cove for nearly  50 years. A fisherman until his retirement about ten years ago, he spent the  fishing seasons in Rivers and Smith  Inlets.  His ashes were committed at sea by  Canon Alan Greene from Al. Laakso's  trailer "Cape Wrath" on February 25th.  CHILDREN'S NIGHT  Dress-up Night at the Welcome Beach  Hall last Saturday found the children  adorned in an interesting and ingenious  assortment of costumes. There were real  go-go Hawaiian girls (Rhonda Doyle,  Carrie Trousdell and Stephanie Murphy).  Two charming old ladies were impersonated by 7-year olds, Mary Connor and  Louise Murphy. There was a princess  (Brenda Douglas) a Mexican boy (Sandra Jorgensen), Little Bo Peep (Elsie  Kingston), a Gypsy (Sherry Jorgenson)  and Angel (Lori Jorgensen), a Hillbilly  (Travis Douglas) and two old-fashioned  girls (Sheila Murphy and Donna White;)  Under the inspiring leadership-of Mrs.  Pat Murphy, the children entered with  enthusiasm into the spirit of the party,  requiring only the right music to set  them singing and dancing. Door prizes  were won by Travis Douglas and Lisa  Cameron. The party was /sponsored" by  the. Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission,  FILM NIGHT  Next film show at the Welcome Beach  Hall on March 12th will be shown by  courtesy of the B.C, Department of Travel  and Industry. It will be followed on Saturday, March 14th by a party in honour  of the patron saint of Old Ireland.  EN ROUTE  When the Oriana sailed from Vancouver lust Thursday evening, 10 friends and  relatives were there to bid bon voyage  to Guy and Mae Winning who were .setting ovit on a world tour.  Among the friends seeing them off  were Mr. and Mrs. Francis Stone and  Mr, nnd Mrs. John Hall of Welcome  Beach. Tho Orinna sailed out of Vancouver harbour at 0 p.m. and Mr. Stone  reports that it was tin inspiring sight,  At the end of one of those perfect spring  days which we have been enjoying, the  ship, with lights twinkling from stem  to stern, and with tho band playing sailed  towards the western sky which wns  drenched with all the colours of a  glorious sunset,  Tho Orlann will head for England via  the   Pnniunit  Canal  and   there  the  Win-  ���by Mary Tinkley  nings will stop over for a three weeks  visit. They will then rejoin the Oriana  for the, cruise to Australia and New  Zealand. There will be a stop at Fiji on  the homeward journey and they are  scheduled to be back in Vancouver in  June.  TO HAWAII  Mrs. Mary Walker flew to Hawaii  last week-end for her second visit there  this winter. She was one of 24 friends  and relatives who accompanied Mrs. Ethel  McPhee of New Westminster to Hawaii  to attend the wedding of Mrs. McPhee's  granddaughter, Miss Patsy McPhee, the  winner of this year's P.N.E. title. The  groom is Jim Waselchuk who is singing  in Hawaii under contract with Don Ho.  Two other residents of Welcome Beach  affected by the wanderlust are Mr. and  Mrs. Hugh Duff who flew to Florida on  Monday to join Mrs. Duff's sisters who  are spending the winter at Tampa. Mr.  and Mrs. Tom Conley of Penticton will  stay. at the Duff home during their absence and take care of Penny.  IN BRIEF  February seems to be a very popular  month for birthdays and there have been  many celebrations around the Bay recently.  Mrs. Blanche McCrady was hostess at  two birthday dinners, one in honour of  Mrs.-Ed. Cook and the other in honour  of Mrs, Guy Clear. Larry Riley celebrated  his tenth birthday with a tea party which  proved very popular with the younger  set. Hostess was his sister Claudia.  Recent guests of Mrs. B. McCaul were  her niece, Kathleen Cote of Winnipeg  and husband Frank.  Ross Manton has been undergoing  tests in St. Mary's Hospital.  Holy Family Parish  holds successful tea  MEMBERS of the Holy Family Parish  are delighted with the successful  Valentino Tea and Bake Sale held on  February 14th. The Parish hall wns decorated with hearts and cupids making  a decorative setting for the occasion.  Members wish to express grateful  thanks to nil those who baked for the  ten and to the merchants for their generous donations of prizes for tho Fish Pond.  The door prize wns won by Mrs, J.  Pctuln, the children's door prizes going  to Michnel Eberle nnd Lcnh Steele. The  doll raffle was won by Mrs, W. Haley  of Gibsons.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS CENTENNIAL COMMITTEE  A COWIMORMIVE PROJECT FOR GIBSON  Tho Village of Gibsons Centennial Committee wish to give lho  public tho opportunity to suggest a project of lasting significance for  Gibsons.  This Is to commemorate, irj 1971, the 100th anniversary of tho  entry of British Columbia into tho Canadian Federation.  You are Invited to write your own suggestion in tho space provcled  below,  Clip this ad out and mail, or leave in tho box at the Bank of  Montreal or Royal Bank, as noted below. Tho deadline for suggestions*.  is March 14, 1970.  r  CENTENNIAL COMMITTEE,  Municipal Office,  ���P.O. Box 340,  Gibsons, D.C.  <**mrjfsHrm*,  .DllNE F  DEADtlNE FOR SUGGESTIONS  ���    MARCH 14, 1970   ���  1  !   My suggestion for a project of lasting significance Is:  I   *  I        -   Signature  Clip out ond leave in tho box at tho Bank of Montreal, or Royal  �� Bonk, or mail to tho above address,  \  WUson Creek Cubs and Scouts celebrated Father & Son night with a  boxing tournament which followed  the annual banquet. Timekeeper  Barry West and judges Bud Starrs  and Cliff Watson are surrounded by  some of the young contestors from,  left: Chris Heddon; Tony Petula;  'Dennis.JPetula; Slade Watson; Eric  Hargisty; Larry Richter and Kelly  Aubin. Also in,the contest .were Leo  Hargisty* and Kelly. Bodnarek.  MISS    Gail     Hendricks    of    Winnipeg,  daughter of Mrs. M. Verrecchia and  the late Ted Hendricks, exchanged nuptial- vows with Mr. John Smith, cnly son  of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Smith of Gibsons  in a ceremony at Gibsons United Church  February 14th. 1870 at 2 p.m., Rev. Jim-  Williamson officiated.   -  Given in marriage by her great uncle,  Mr. R. Wilson, the bride looked-lovely iiv  a white french velvet gown en train.  Her Juliet style bridal veil was studded  with seedd pearls and daisies with bou'f-  ant veil and she carried a bouquet of  baby pink rosebuds and white carnations.  Attending the bride was the groom's  sister Mrs. Glen F. Bowtinheimer wearing  a ping sculptured velvet gown and carrying   a   bouquet   of   white   carnations.  Attending the bride was the groom's  sister Mrs. Gkn F. Bowtinheimer wearing  a pink sculptured velvet gown and carrying a bouquet of white carnations.  Flcwer girl, little Suzanne Cottrell looked  sweet in a floor length, pink velvet daisy  trimmed gown, carrying a basket of  white carnations. Master Chris Cottrell  was ring bearer.  Mr. John Cottrell was best man; ushers were Michael Hendricks and Steve  Mason. Master Scott Verrecchia helped  serve.  The bride's mother chose to wear a  three piece Italian knit suit in beige with  pale yellow accessories and orchid corsage. The groom's mother chose a turquoise brocaded ensemble and orchid corsage.  Reception was held at the Country  Club beautifully decorated in Valentine  theme. Mrs. D.  Dick and Mrs. R. Blake  presided at the tea tabta The bridal table was tastefully decorated around a  lovely three tiered wedding cake.  Toast -to the bride was proposed by  her great uncle Mr. Dan Dick and the  best man.Mr. J. Cottrell toasted the bridal party.  For her going away ensemble the bride  chose a yellow suit with brown accessories complimented by a corsage of yellow rose buds.  Susan Lawson caught the bride's bouquet.  After a short honeymoon in Victoria  the young couple will reside at Gower  Point, Gibsons.  Many out of town guests attended tho  ceremony.  WW  \J\J  mm  Inflation Mainly to Blame  Inflation is something everyone Iras learned about the hard way.  The cost of food, housing, services, in fact almost everything in  the family budget has risen to record levels. Dominion Bureau of  Statistics records show that the cost of living has risen 20% since  1961.  One of the few��excepttons in British Columbia during this period  of rising prices has been the cost of electricity. According to the  Dominion Bureau of Statistics, the consumer price index (1961 =  100) for domestic urban electric rates in July 1969, reached a level  of 112.4 for Canada. For British Columbia, using the new rates, a  comparable index would be 91 ��� the reverse of the national trend.  Inflation Has Caught Up with B.C. Hydro, too.  Like other major utilities throughout Canada and the United  States, we are caught in an unprecedented inflationary squeeze.  Cost of Money  One of the big factors contributing to the need for a rate  increase is the cost of money that must be borrowed to pay for  new generating plants, transmission lines, substations and distribution facilities to serve new customers. The following table,  taken from Bunk of Canada Statistical Summary for thc month of  January 1970, shows thc rapid rise in interest rates paid since 1965  on selected Provincial bond issues:  IMTE INTEREST HATES  December 1965 5.90%  December 1966 6.63  December 1967 7.29  December 1963 7.92  December 1969 9.19  Wages Up  Salary und wage rates (Including fringo benefits) faced by B.C.  Hydro have increased over 50% since 1962. As im example o��  this trend, tho following table shows how it journeyman lineman's  hourly rate lias changed since April 1, 1967.  COMPARISON OF B.C. HYDRO RESIDENTIAL ELECTRIC RATES WITH COST OF LIVING  AND PERSONAL INCOME IN DIUT1SII COLUMBIA BASE 1941 = 100  .00  ISO  160  140  IM  too  80  60  ^��  Personal Income Per CtplU  ,  *>*>�����  C��t ofLt.Ing Index  .���  (Raldnllil/KWIII  1961     1962        1963       1964        1965       1966        1967       196S        1969      1970     1971  DATE  WAGE HATE       FRINGE IIENEFITS  April 1,1967 SLOH/hr.  June 1,1967  -1.35  April 1,1968 1.65  April 1,I9M>.,.��� '...  5.04  Jnnuncy 1,1970   ,W)*  *M.07/hr.  1.07  1.36  1.19  1.59  How Our Rates Compare with Other Areas  Even with the announced increases, B.C. Hydro residential rates  will be below the average across North America.Therc arc as many  areas with higher rates as with lower rates. Naturally, most critics  select the latter. Such comparisons arc meaningless unless all tho  factors affecting rates are considered ��� just as it would be meaningless to compare B.C. Hydro rates with those in areas where  electricity costs more.   ,  RATES IN ANY AREA REFLECT THE COSTS OF PROVIDING SERVICE.  Electricity Still Today's Best Bargain  The new rates will result in increased bills for all customers.  Despite the increases, rates tor most rcs.dcnt.nl customers Will  Mill be below ihe rates charged In 1961 ������ not u bad record after  several years of galloping inflation.  'The equivalent run- in Seattle h Vi,2li.  Hourly rate increases, effective April 1, 1969; nnd January I,  1970, for a B.C. Hydro journeyman lineman, amount lo 15,9%  over the nine-month period.  Other Hydro labour costs also have risen steadily.  Other Costs Up, too  Inflation has affected practlcnlly everything B.C. Hydro buys  ��� wire, poles, trucks, office supplies and other equipment und  ���services.  School tones and grants paid by Hydro Co cities and municipalities also have risen sharply ��� from 37.1 million in 1%2 to 515  million In 1969.  Rates Favour Residential Customers  JRntcs nro being increased for nil Classen of customers ��� residential, commercial and industrial, Itntc ..tinctures have and will  continue to favor residential customers but revenues now have  fallen considerably below the costs of providing service to them.  Tho volume nnd pattern of electrical use In households makes it  relatively more expensive to serve residential customers than  other classes of customers. Fined and operating costs alone (Including billing, records nnd meter rending) average about $4 n  month for each residential account before any electricity is used.  Bill* la many jcsWcatM customers do not even cover these costs.  COMPAIUSON OF RF.Sim.NTI Al, KATES  MoniMy                    MomMj             MonlM>/  Canturapiloa             Hill                      Hill                     MonlUj Reduction  (MIoMKlt                     1)61                    N��w                   oclncKxo  bciuitl                        Hate*                  It.ut                 Comptr^ Willi IWt  40kwn           i 2.00           i 2,(K)  70                     .I.JO               2.10             $1.40 RriMtk)..  100                      -1.25               3.00                1.25 Reduction  200)                     6.75              6.0O               0,75 h..|Wii������  100                        10,07                10.10                  0.0.1 Incramo  700                     12.77              1.1,10                0,6.1 Inacmo  1O0O                        16.10                16.70                  0.51 Inctewc  1500                   22,44             22.20               0.2-1 Hduciion  2<XXJ                   2B.69             27.70               0.99 l.��.luSii..n.  "���w��^*f**y'^''**t*^yi��tw*'-*''^H��*^  Newelrrtdcr>ii*t(i'ff,Kilv0Mflrcbl,197O))slllbenpptlcdonblllspftcrAprilM  A Few Facts  1. No power U c��porlc<! to tho Untied Slates on a firm tins!* except very  nnidll niiioiints lo lho Isolntcd communities ot Point Itnhcrls. Wellington and I lydcr, Alinkn. *  2. Diulnii lho p����l live yenr*. B.C. Hydro hn�� Imported from the United  Suite* Iiir morn power limn It hmJ exported.  3. Columbia Itlvcr pro|ei-li linvo been flnnnced lodnle entirely out ot funds  icve-ted fiom ihe United .Sltitcs under lho terms of tho Columbia River  I rcniy, I ho Columbia project* Imvn hml no effect wnntfocvcr on B.C.  Hyilni's opcnilln)! ousts.  ���4. Over 50% of ihe rleclilenl encrny incd by I tydro customer* today comes  from lho Pence Itlvcr pro|cri.  Plccttlu rntei. wc Incrcmlnu, throii|*liont North Ame.lcn, Uillllle* Im  Quebec, Ontario, Alberta nnd oilier province* ond electric compnnlc*  III mimy American eltlr*. Includlnn I'oitbind, Chk-iijio, Sun I'mnchco  nnd New Yoifc, Imvo iiiiiioum i-d or wo plnnninu raio liu-reiite*.  Appronlmniely 50,000 ot 11,1*. Hydro'* icddenllnl cuMomrr* hnve beer*  p,iyln�� 1cm for decliMty (linn they would Imvo on Toronto, Winnipeg  or Senlile rule*,  % Slnco B.C. Ilydio wiufoimcd In 1962,ovamli>un*cdu<;tlou��|i(ivo laved  cu.Miicri over} 170 million.  5.  6.  ,c m��m  l���j.*,, i*fc <*���  ^��n^�� Sru*'!^ m *-M^'��^ir**i"-4*l^aHlti*��^^ *^rjr^r^>Air^ju^lr%r^^  V  Sixtieth birthday  Local guides celebrate  with grand Jubilee Night  PVfti'!   ' 7   r'     ���   ��� ,   ,   ytPo'S  ���  '   VC4#f*��'f   ,"<*-    * ��" * j    '   VJV*  |<''.ali*': it.:.  -; ���   :  777,  v  it  ��   1 *   a  Av^' jS        -��� '  i����.  Laf  aV-  /  r'1 �� a  , a-nTS,  Jubilee Night  Guides  and  Rangers in  earing a new badge this  ���ate 60 years of Guiding  and last Monday, Sechelt  a special Jubilee Night  section   of ' the large  pictured enjoying camp-  songs, ip the Legion Hall.  Family entertainment  for Gibsons movie fans  entertainment    \yith  the Little People"  m Gibsons this  love and Lepre-  ���pre James Bond'  Sean Connery, is laid at the turn of the  century in picturesque Southern Ireland  at fiction Rathcullen, a lively little town  boasting a beautiful church, an irresist-  able pub. and the grand estate of Lord  Fitzpatnck.  Then next week, "The Rain People",  grand prize winner, San Sebastion Film  Festival  SIXTIETH Birthday of Guiding .in Canada was celebrated in the Set-hell District last Monday evening when Mothers,  Daughters and Leaders enjoyed a grand  Jubilee Night, in Sechelt Legion Hall.  Most impressive were the number of  young leaders who have joined the Guiding Movement in the DLstrict which now  has four BrcHvnie Packs; a large Guide  Company of 33 members and a newly formed Sea Ranger Company with 6 members.  The programme which replaced the  traditional Mother and Daughter Banquet,  included presentation of service stars and  badges to Guides and Brownies.and service pins to Leaders. L.A. members were  enrolled and an evening of entertainment  followed which ended with refreshments  prepared by the L.A. and its many helpers.  AWARDS  District Commissioner Mis. Dorothy  Stockwell presented 1st year stars to  Guides Bennie Whyte; Vivica Watson;  Pam Watson; Judy Whyte and Debbie  Bilous. 2nd year stars to Bonnie Whyte  and Judy Whyte and a 3rd year star to  Bonnie Whyte.  New District Guider, Mrs. Donalds  Sigouin presented proficiency badges to  Brownies Kim Benner; Wendy Flay; Lee  EberleifaXynn Eberlo and Debbie Nestman  was the first Brownie in the Sechelt District to receive, the World Friendship  badge.'  LEADERS  Lieutenant of the 1st Sechelt Company Judy Sim received her warrant pin  and Captain Ms. Loretla ^Copping received her 1st year pin. Mrs. Donalda Sigouin received the Bar which makes her  the first District Guider and also her 3rd  year pin.  Warrant pins wee awarded Brown Owl  cf Pender Harbour Brownies, Bev DLval  Tawny Owl of 2nd Sechelt Pack, Jan-.*  Merritt; Brown Owl of 1st Sechelt Pack,  Rose Rodway; Tawny Owl, 1st Sechelt  Pack, Mary Flay.  Two new Guiders of 1st Wilson Creel;  Brownies, Carol Thomas and Joan News-  ham were enrolled.  The District Commissioner introduced  Skipper of the Sea Rangers, Judy Baldwin who has six former Guides in her  crew all eager to learn more about campr  ing and boating under her expert supervision.-  Enrolled as L.A. members were Marg  Van Egmond and.Peggy Connor of Halfmoon Bay; Kay Nelson; Lynn Jorgenson; *  Joan Janievvick and Lori Bryson of Sechelt.  ENTERTAINMENT  Brownies and Guides sang campfire  songs and then sat back to enjoy the International GO-GO girls presented by  members of the L.A.  Modern Cinderella was the title of a  very witty and well played skit presented by Rangers Kathy Grafe; Eleanor  Swan; Vid.ey Fearnley; Jeri Mullen;  Judy Newton and Janice Mullen with ths  old fashioned magic being replaced with  the fantasy of TV commercials;  Mothers and daughters joined together  for games before refreshments were served and the evening brought to a close.  Bridegroom: "My dear, there's something wrong with this cake. . It doesn't  taste right." Bride: "That's just your imagination. The cookbook says it's deli?  oious.  Most eagerly awaited part of the  programme in the annual Mother and  Daughter Guiding event is. the skit  presented by the L.A. As this was  MSI   V/��uoHC����fV* *"  International Go-Go  strictly an event for the ladies, we  won't mention names. The Go-Go girl  from JapanA^seems to have gone right  out of the picture but all the mothers  received wild applause from all the  daughters.  A  '    a. "  "* * ���   *af*    .  ,i fJ\H   .������,  al^ *��*������� k  1,1 a'.V        fJ  a^m^ii '.�� ** "**,*-&��  77' i  H  J'l  |����*  .0  V  H  ��' *l  u fj>^ -  -< \ < ��� A  Itfa .ia.,ia**..ufr��a  Penny patterns ���;  , 'Pennies given by Brownies for tlve"  "World Friendship Fund arranged on  attractive posters by 1st Wilson  Creek; 1st Sechelt and 2nd Sechelt  Packs made a decorative display for  Jubilee Night. Brownies from tine  three packs pictured with thc display arc from left: Sherrl Eberle;  Christine Underbill; Sandra Gajbriel  and Dorecm Gallegos.  Sechelt Bowling Lanes  \  \  -A  y  v  N.  THE big guns this week were all in the  Commercial League ��� Lionel McCuaig  749 (2!)8) Sam Mackenzie 743 (284). Re��  Thomas 734 (209) and Put Porter 710  (25.)).  League Scores; Sports Club: Mary  Mtircroft 1110 (279),,  Ladle's: Ev Chappcll 01(5, Judi Hand-  ford 2(11.  Liidk's Matinee: Hazel Skytt<* 035  (30f)).  Pender: Carol Reid 070 (200)^ Jim  Cameron 070.  SiThi'lt Commercial:  Eve Moscrlp 071  <2f>5��), Sam Mackenzie* 743 (235), Put Por-  ter  710  (2511)   Lionel   McCunli;  74ft  (298)'  .'Yi'i'iiiun Reynolds (171), Frank Ncvun 27(1.  Ki'g Thomas 734  (28!)).  Bull ft Chain: Bubbl.*-. Cicifditon fi23  (29(1), Rod Robinson 02!), Lt*:i Engll.sh 04t),  Chrhi Wngnitr 075 (27.1) Don Bishop (14.1,  Al Lynn (iM, no.ji-r IIockni*ll (10(1.  A  OMCE A YEAR SALE:  ���by Evo Moscrlp  Juniors: Scott Rodway 350 (217). Patty Wing (141). Rusty Cunningham 160,  Terry Rodway 151,  Sechelt Notes  "Mrs, C, H, Nixon with her daughter Mrs,  W. Parsons arranged an enjoyable bridge  party recently In nid of Sechelt Auxillnry  to St. Miuy'n Hospital. Four tables of  bridge were* played, Mrs. J. Lewis und  Mrs, L, Stnnnnrd were prize winners.  Sorry to hear Mrs, Dorothy Erickson of  Davis Hay is n patient ut St. MaryV, Hospital, Mrs, I'.i'U'k.sor. has been confined to  her home for a lonj* time,  Welcome home to Mr, and Mnt. Jack  Fisher who have been livlnj: at Vananda,  The Fishers hive taken up residence on  Arbutus Drive, Davis Riiy,  K  in swra m  m  Utost Stylo?  Well not really! Guiding L.A. member Mrs. Peifpjr Connor is trj'inR  bard not to lose the featherweight ���  balloon nnd pie plate during race  when mothers nnd daughters combined forces during Guiding Jubilee  Night nt'Secholt.   730 FULLY AUTOMATIC DEMO,  rC0, $419.95  707 MINI MATIC,  rc0. $319.95   WHITE ROTARY  in Blonde cabinet   FOLDING TABLE FOR PORTABLE MACHINE,  rcg, $40.95  FOLDING TABLE FOR FREE AIM,  reg. $49.95      r���r-r"   LOVELY CABINET, SLIGHTLY USED,  rcfj. $119.95  SALE  SALE  3.  ����of  SALE  SALE  SALE  III!  SINGER BUTTON  HOLE ATTACHMENT  5  o  s  ,3  mm  mm ms  Mrs, Mona Havlet  CB5-9740  Flumerfelt - Karwtski  Squamish United Church  or double ring ceremony  WEDDING of local interest took place on  February 21st in Squamish United  Church when Yvonne Michelle Karwtski  and Richard Alan Flumerfelt were united  in matrimony. The bride is the second  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mike Karwtski  of Brackendale, B.C. and the groom is  the fifth son of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Flumerfelt of Roberts Creek, B.C.  Daffodils aridi Pussy Willows made a  spring setting for the double ring ceremony which took place at 3:30 p.m. with  Rev. H. Wingfield officiating- Organist  was Mrs. Kristiansbn.        v "*  Giveh in marriage by her father, the  petite fair haired bride looked beautiful  in her gown of embroidered lace with  full length train of nylon over net edged  with matching embroidered lace. Her  shoulder length veij misted about her  head and she carried a nosegay bouquet  of pink carnations. Her locket was a  gift from the groom.  Matron of Honor Mrs. Brcnda Tichauer  wore a short gown of turquoise chiffon  over crepe, the full three quarter length  sleeves were trimmed with bands of  daisies. She wore a matching headpiece  and carried a bouquet of white carnations.  Dennis Mulligan of Gibsons was best  man. Ushers were Errol Flumerfelt and  Wayne Blomgren.  The bride/s mother chyse u beige suit  and pink carnatioiy-tfrfsagc'.  Mother of the /groom. was attired in  blue lace with a corsage of white carnations.  Reception was held in the Chieftain  Hotel, Squamish. The three tiered -bedding cake was tastefully decorated in  pink and white, David Flumerfelt proposed the toast to the bride.  Before leaving for a motoring honeymoon in the United States, the bride  donned n coral nnd white houndstooth  check suit with beige accessories.  Tho happy young couple are now  living at the Big Maple Motel, Davis  Bay.  Among those journeying to Squamish  to attend the wedding were: B. Flumerfelt from Williams Lake; Mrs. G. Bowers;  Mrs. L. Tirrimins; Mrs. I. Beadle; Mr.  and Mrs. Kozelerich, New Westminster:  Mr. Ron Service, Vancouver. Relatives  and friends from - Roberts Creek and  Gibsons were: Mr. and Mrs. Bud Fisher;  Mr. and Mrs. E. Flumerfelt; Mrs. S.  Butler; Mr. and Mrs. R. Carlson; Mr. and  Mrs. David Flumerfelt; Mr. and Mrs. R.  Hughes; Mr. and Mrs. D. Mulligan; Mr.  and Mrs. W. Blomgren; Mr. and Mrs.  Errol Flumerfelt; Peter Emerson; Sandy  Gibb; J. Mullen; Ron Baba; Garry Flumerfelt; G. Fisher; the Misses Carol  Procknow; Sue Harris; D. Fisher and  K. Fisher.  ���W""/  j  NEW LOW PRICE  i;  �� FULLY EQUIPPED  ��� READY TO GO  Trades - Terms to Suit  C0PPIM6 MOTOR  LIMITED  SECHELT 885-2812  7��� I '7fZ,7��, 'rtuVi.*T:-, L hL-7?i2;  INDUSTRIAL  DEVELOPMENT BAM  announces  that its Vancouver Brandt Office  is novo located at  885 Dunsmuir Street  Vancouver 1; B.C.  Telephone: 681-7484  1DB provides financing, chiefly in tho form of term  lounu, to new and existing hui-iucH.ctt for various  piirpokicn. A dctfcriptivo liooklct muy bo obtained  upon request.  jilOKlll  Ifu/Aibv.  y  '��'  y  ���J w*  o-  ����  <uj \nb  y#v*%r*vvvvvvv��rw*%n��vswwrwv^vw��fww^%  WALT fWGREN  SALES LIB.  Your BAPCO PAINT  DEALER  In  GIBSONS  On tho Wharf - 006-9303  i  Quality  Homo  ond Marino  Paint.  **WMMMMUIAMWIAAIWIAMMIWAHAMr.  ���WWWWWWWWWVW1WWWVWW  ���PEfWSULiV  PLUMBENQ LTD.  Dealer for  Super Kem Tone  and Shorwin Williams  Gibsons - 006-9533  Morgan's  en's Weor  ; G.W.G, Work  Clothes  Work Glove*  PAINTING PATIO PIECES  Don't miss a day of outdoor summer fun just because  your lawn furniture isn't in shape. Painting polio pieces not  only beautifies then, but protects too.  If your lawn furniture is metal, cracks in lho paint are  open invitations for moisturo to sneak in and promote corrosion. Remove the deteriorating pain! with a wire brush and  sand rusted areas with steel wool. Spot coat these problem  ��� areas with a protective anti-corrosive primer���such as a zinc  chromate type���then add a top coat of colorful( exterior  metalenamel.  Unpointed iron or steel furniture must be painted to  avoid corrosion,  Galvanized steel should receive a coat of  special primer���such as zinc dust-zinc oxide���to Insure proper adhesion of the enamel topcoat, Allow the primer to dry  thoroughly,  then opply ono or two coats of good exterior !  metal enamel,  Aluminum furnituro, beautiful when new, may develop j  ugly pitting or become dull when left in an outdoor or a corrosive environment, such as a large industrial area, By using  a phosphoric acid cleaner and sanding lightly you can remove  the dull film. Wearing rubber gloves during this procedure  will protect your skin, Restore the original dazzling appear-  once by wiping tho furniture with mineral spirits to remove  dirt and grease, Dry thoroughly, then apply a clear, non-  ycllowlng exterior locquer.  Wood furniture can be attacked by moisture���both from  rain and damp ground, De sure to check Ihe undersides to see  if the point is in good condition. Tho entire piece should be  protected wilh a coat of good quality enamel.  If you have wood furniture, you may want to rclain its  natural beauty. If so, a spar or urethone varrjish will give a ;  glistening finish Hiat will highlight the grain of wood.  niww**wyt*vnm*nnnnnnnmv**��  D. G. DOUGLAS  ! Variety &, Paints  Daalor for  PITTSBURGH PAINTS  in GIBSONS  took ��� Bettor - LonnfC  Sunnycrest Shopping Contra  006-2613  *m0mmmm*m**M*M*>*****>i**********-***ix  IWW%iMU%AIWUUM��A��Uk^AMJM��A��JUUnAMIl ���  twin cEteeic  LUMBEH &  BUILDING  SUPPLY '  Your  General Paints  Dealer  Monomel & Breeze  Paints  Sunshine Coast  Highway near  GIBSONS  Phono 806-2808  ftfljftwp  wmtm +rm#mrmttymwwwwmmim0wiini'm ww  S.  h A.4**-* ^^N^HmA A,%|��r*>'l'A<AAA<��lAlAA��,<l>AAA AAAA��  *_*. AiA^ <*. A>A *���*���������*- ^W*h.�� ��<W*   *..*.. Page B-4  The Peninsula Times        Wednesday, March 4, 1970  *"rnnpnflrrav,**M**,*'^rr*rprnnnrr*>***"*a*a******1*"*********"**a*"a*iM>al**aA^^  ft  i  ^**rnnrrinrr*^r**mM^*1'*"ifTr*ri*f*rr*nnnrrA****  i ThePeninsula^^��^  "I may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right."  ���John Atkin  Douglas G. Wheeler, Editor ��� Stewart B. Alsgard. Publisher    wMliuiMH��WMinnrevv����*����"����y'nnnririi^^  UnnweB����iffi!<B Burnt @till mews  :  FROM TIME to time we find it necessary to spell out thc situation regarding our policy on court news which  quite obviously is as much a news item  as council affairs, constructional projects, church news, Auxiliary activities  and the thousand and one things that  go to fill up an ethical weekly newspaper.  Certainly many court convictions  carry some element of stigma, depending upon the offence, but many offences  such as speeding and even impaired  driving arc seldom considered sufficiently serious to ostracize anyone. Those  who do suffer from af quilt complex  should consider thc fact before getting  involved with the law.  We maintain that publicity following a conviction is all part and parcel  of the penalty and is by no means a  ruling set up by the press. It all falls  under the blanket of providing news as  a public service. One of the greatest  crimes in this specific field would be  to discriminate by surpassing or currying favour by printing some names  and overlooking others.  This the Times does not intentionally do but it is inevitable that on occasion the pace has been such that court  news has been forgotten in thc rush to  meet a deadline. Result is that in short  time some anguished matron rings up  demanding to know how come Joe  Doc's name did not appear when some  other person who had appeared on a  similar charge did have his name published. In such cases it is useless-attempting to explain for minds arc made up  that we have been "got at".  Generally speaking the Times sticks  to one basic policy regarding court  news. That is we do not normally report  offences netting a  fine  less  than  $50. These usually arc minor misdemeanors which arc so trivial that they  seldom warrant publication. Anything  over S50 goes in, be it friend of foe,  and the only time such an offence is  kept out is when innocent people might  get hurt as a result of the publicity and  the case is borderline from a news point  of view. Most cases, apart from news  value, serve as a detcrent to others and  this is where publication serves a purpose.  Many of us commit an offence of  some sort most days, or weeks, knowing  quite well it is wrong. The moment we  read of someone charged for committing that same offence, and particularly  if the penalty proves heavy, then we  start to think and hesitate before running the same risk again.  We therefore point out, we do not  curry favour with police court news  even though there are those who have  personal reasons for suggesting otherwise.  From time to time we arc asked, by  late night callers, to suppress certain  court appearances and thc variety of  excuses as to why are, in most cases,  excelled only by the person's police  record. Needless to say, we hear the  same stories repeatedly and they vary  from "I am an advertiser" to sob stories  that prove to be totally untrue, and  occasionally the odd threat thrown in  for good measure.  There probably are newspapers which  by nature of their week attitude and fence  sitting qualities do suppress news items  when revenue might be threatened. The  Times is not one of them" and it is gratifying to note our vastly superior circulation which is a true indication of the fact  our ethics arc appreciated by thc responsible public.  �������o?Iallt��t repiilbllc ah��aid  THERE REMAINS little doubt the extremely controversial government  white paper, apart from its insidious  consequences if ever accepted, is a work  of art as an ingenious piece of subterfuge. It is so worded that even master  minds are left in a state of frustration  and despair after ploughing through its  questionable proposals.  Naturally the"document is not all  bad, it holds some vestige of hope for  thc lower than low income groups and  welcome benefits for the major industrialists. Should it ever become fact,  however, all those, in between might  just  as well close the door right  now.  We do not profess to understand the  white paper and have no more personal  knowledge ol* its complicated woEdaee  than the average person. Wc can only  read and listen to findings of thc experts and be guided accordingly. One  such expert states "What is invqlvcd in  the Government's proposals is a confiscation ol* the money and resources of  the huge middle segment of the population of this country. Tax specialists  are estimating that all pools of private  capital will be destroyed within two to  two-and-a-half generations."  The Benson White Paper, obviously  with the full approval of Prime Minister.  Pierre Elliot Trudeau and others of the  party, is a socialistic document designed  to eliminate the small businessman and  aid big business which in turn would  also fall under the thumb of thc Trudcau  regime. These could he nationalized any  time a dictatorial government sees fit  and we would suggest the picture is  very clear. The writing is indeed upon  the wall for anyone able to read a little  behind the bold print.  To hazard a guess, we would say  that within five years, providing tljis  man and his associates arc returned to  office,  he will  have formed  a socialist  The Pr^NiNSULA^^e^  Published Walncsiluys nt Sechelt  on H.C.'.s .Smihlilnc Coast  by  .Sechelt I'enluMil.i "rimes Ltd.  Hox 310-Sechelt, II.C.  Douglas <7, Wheeler, V.tlltot  .V, II. Ahganl, Publisher  Subscription Rate*.: (in tulvnncc)  I Ycnr. $5 ��� 2 Ycnn, $9 - 3 Yearn, $13  U.S. and l'orcl|in, $5.M>  Serving the area from Port Mellon to EgmcM  (Howe Sound to lervls Inlet)  republic under the direct control of  Quebec. We would have nationalization  and state control such as we have never  seen before and one which would make  the Kremlin envious.  - Very many Canadians from all walks  of life are aware of this, a great many  more laugh at such a suggestion, others  suspect it hut remain apathetic. Wc are,  in fact, all apathetic to sonic extent and,  often only wake up after the horse has  left the stable. Beyond a certain point  a dramatic change invariably takes  place for once a real danger becomes  imminent wc tend to unite and fight  back.  . With formation of the Canadian  Council for Fair Taxation, it would  seem this is precisely what is taking  place at this time. Non profit making  and non-political, this organisation was  formed by small business people who  saw the danger in thc Benson White  Paper and found in short time that many  thousands of others share thc same  concern. As a consequence people  throughout thc country arc joining  forces to protest, and well they might,  for the situation is far more serious  than many yet appreciate.  We do not suggest that membership  in thc Canadian Council for Fair Taxation is the only vehicle for protest, indeed there are various ways, but perhaps the most effective for those who  value political freedom is to write their  M.P. Inform him that unless he makes  clear his stand against these tax proposals, his career as a politician will  terminate at the next election.  Make no mistake, thc situation is  serious and it will in one way and an-1  other affect us all. A heirloom or an  antique item which because of anti-  1 quity might increase in value over the  years is subject to the taxman's axe. It  have been in the family for years but  under this abdominable proposal, the  owner would be subject to taxation on  the assessed increase in value. That  same item is also subject to taxation  when it Is passed on to next of kin in  the event of owners death,  This merely points to the degree of  mthli'ssncss in the Benson White Paper.  There are those who arc already pian-  itini*. on leaving the country, people we  can ill afford to lose. It Is not the answer, the true solution is to light back.  4*,  Around Gibsons  ���by Marion Chairman  SURPRISE baby shower for Scott Jonathan, chosen' son of Syd and Sylvia-  Spain, was held at their home in Hopkins  Landing recently - when beautiful gifts  were .-cceived. Present were Mesdamcs  Frances Betts; Lois Stannard; Harriett  Newton; Lorraine Conroy; May Garnett;  Roberta Foxall; Betty Laidlaw; Marjorie  Morgan; M. Jonas and Mrs. Nordin. Unable to attend but sending a gift was Mrs.  Kay ,Owen.  Dainty refreshments were enjoyed.  The shower cake made and decorated by  Mrs. Laidlaw was trimmed with sugar  bootees.'  Mrs. Gretha Taylor and her daughter  Mrs. Susan Rogers were co-hostesses at  a charmingly arranged surprise baby  shower in honor of Mrs, Beryl Williams.  A very pleasant social Hime was enjoyed  by those attending who were Mesdames  Lila Head; Edith Kennett; Chris Green;  Ruth Marsh; Margaret McKehzie; Bonnie  Murphy and Linda Williams.  Also sending gifts were Mesdames  Betty Fitzpatrick; Phyllis Hylton; H. Rudolph and Dorothy Swinney.  Delectable refreshments were served including a shower cake.  BABY SHOWER  It was. in honor of Mrs. Tom "Myers  that a delightful /surprise baby shower  was held on Tuesday afternoon last week.  Mrs. Helen Schroers arranged a contest  for which winners received prizes. The  many lovely gifts were presented from a  pink decorated baby bath. Present were  Mesdames Carol Boyce; Helen Schroers;  Margaret Cooper; Diana Brackett; Edna  Marshall; Rose Kettle; J. Wisken; Ruth  Ward; Effie Lawrence; Sophie Hansen;  Nanette Eldred; Cathy Cramer; Anna-  belle Andreef; Kay Charlton and Miss  Sandra Corlett.        ��  Delicious refreshments were enjoyed.  Mrs. Boyce baked the shower cake.  Also sending gifts were Mesdames  Jean Wyngaert; B. With; Ida Lowther;  and Miss Florence Sames.  ROUND AND ABOUT  Dates set for the Driftwood Drama  Group's presentation of one act plays are  March/\6th and 7th in Gibsons Elementary  school at 8:30 p.m.  At Keats Island Baptist Camp happy  groups have been using the facilities from  time to time during the winter. Presently  there is activity as two well drillers have  struck water at 114-117 feet and will perhaps go deeper ensuring ample supply for  the summer needs at the camp. Two surveyors are also busy over there.  Miss Sandy Davidson who is employed in Vancouver enjoyed a holiday at the  home of her parents Mr. and Mrs. A. M.  Davidson, Abbs Road.  Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Lock are happy to  be back in Gibsons in the Apartments  School Road. Mr. Lock who was in hospital for nearly 3 months is now feeling  better.  Born February 25 at Royal Inland  Hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Unrau of  Kamloops a baby girl. Mrs. Unrau, nee  Denise Hicks is the daughter of former  local residents Denis and Faye Hicks and  the granddaughter of Mrs. F. Hicks of  Davis Bay.  Miss M. Thatcher has returned after  spending a couple of months with a  friend in Burnaby.  The lovely spring like weather added  to the pleasure of the afternoon at the  home of Mrs. P. Sulis last week when the  Gower Point Unit of St. Bartholomews  Anglican Church Women met.  In the absence of Mrs. H. U. Oswald,  Miss M, Thatcher took the chair, A handsome array of sewing and emboideiy was  done. Members were very happy to have  Mrs. Stevens (who is in her 90's) with  them again. Mrs. P. Slinn was welcomed  to tho meeting to get acquainted with the  ladies. Following the business, refreshments were served.  Recent guests at the home of Harry  and Margaret Smith were Harry"s parents Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Smith from Victoria; Mr. and Mrs. Bovvtinhcimor from  Terrace; Mr. and Mrs. Buckingham nnd  family from Seattle and Mr. Buckingham  from Victoria.  Very nice to have the Hlyh School  Band play for pupils of Gibsons Elementary School on Tuesday. Parents of those  taking part In the concert with invited to  attend.  Guests nt the home of Mr, nnd Mrs.  N, Ball wns Mrs. Donne Fieii.i.ii. of Victoria,  Mrs, Lois MacLean and children arc  ���spending'a few days nt Port Coqtiitltim'  with hor parents Mr. and Mrs, Let. Coates.  Hemcmber the Women's World Day of  Prayer service at Gibsons Pentecostal  Tabernacle,  2  p.m.  March  lith,  BRIDGE PARTY  Prize winners nt the Gibsons Auxiliary to St, Mary's Hospital Bridge Party  w��*re Mr, nnd Mrs. L. Peterson with n  score of 7IIR0,  Mrs. I), McVlcai* and Mrs, \V, Davis  whose Hcore  was 11420,  Mr, Hoy Taylor received the door prize.  MORE MORE ...  O Board registers protest   ���from page A-l  ing states;  Chairman Director West drew attention of the committee to the charge of  the Board having acted improperly by  letting a committee under his chairmanship deal with the matter and asked the  committee members' premission to vacate  the chair for the time the committee would  consider questions connected with pollution. Because of the vital importance he  requested the 'ex-officio* member and  board chairman, Director Gilker, to assume the duties of a committee chairman, to which all members agreed.  Director C. Gilker, Chairman of the  Board, thereupon took the chair for the  balance of the Finance Committee meeting.  Before beginning of the discussion  Director West formally filed all his correspondence including private letters to  the Director, ^Pollution Control Branch,  with the Finance Committee for study, if  so desired, as part of the basis for their  recommendation.  The committee had the following material for -consideration, from which to  come to any conclusions and recommendation to the. Board: ���  1. Director; West's file of correspondence,  . as. mentioned above;  2. Letter of the Director, Pollution Control Branch, dated Jan. 14th, 1970, enclosing application of the Village of  Gibsons for permit to discharge sewage,  dated Jan. 30th, 1970;  3. Copy of a manufacturer's proposal and  specifications of a "Smith & Loveless" treatment plant, left with the  Board by Director Mayor Petersen  during the regular board meeting on  January 30th, 1970;  4. Copy of the "Sewerage Survey" for  the Village of Gibsons, made by Dayton & Knight in 1903 as the village's  consultants, and supplied to the committee by the Gibsons municipal of-  fice;  5. Letter of the Director, Pollution Control Branch, dated Feb. 11th, 1970,  enclosing the "brief" of the village,  which accompanied their application  for a permit. The committee was  advised in the letter that any further  details ought to be supplied by the  village and  their engineers;  6. Letter of the Village of Gibsons, dated  Feb.   12th,   1970,  demanding  copy  of  Director West's letter to the Pollution  Control   Branch,  which  gave  rise  to  their reply to Director West of Dec.  18th, 1969 (both items included in Mr.  West's  file of .-correspondence).  Thc   committee   first   read   and   considered Director West's letter to the Pollution  Control  Branch,  dated  December  12th, 1969, and came to the following conclusions:  1. Director West as elected director for  Area "E" was fully within his rights  to write the letter in question under  the powers conferred to directors  under the Municipal Act and the policies adopted by thc Regional Board  in their regular meeting of May 2nd,  1969;  2. The letter, as written, did in noway  bind the Board to any action, nor was  it written  in any  way purporting  to  be a communication of the Board to  thc Director. Pollution Control Branch.  The early effects of .smoking may handicap tci'iiiigrs who go In for ..chool sports.  Smoking cut;: the wind, mnl.es tin* heart  heat faster than it (.hriuld.  /  BURLINGTON    *4.<��.*V��EV    ANNUAL SALE  EViarcRi 4fh-!4fli  Cameo PANTY HOSE  Rcg. $2.50 ���������,   *6k   |H M  SALE   PRICE        , ^&��wli or   *w *or  Cameo "LITTLE NOTHINGS"  Rcg. $1.50  ��t  SALE PRICE ���   H��J&lf  or  ��P for  STOCK  UP AND SAVE  GOmARO'S FASHION CENTRE  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons  GIBSONS ATHLETIC  ASOCIATION  GEWEESAL  ^b:  886-9543  }**.��.<*.�����?],    ��^U4te.^K.1^>n.4tto>��.^n.L4v'  *"- ���***-<*���"* J^  GIBSONS  LEGION  HALL  SUNDAY, MARCH 8ih  nt 7:30 p.m.  AGENDA:  Flection of Officers, S to be circled  New Orrjonlzcr--Cn.orclinr.tor   lor  Little Leogue Boselx.ll  Discussion re ploygioiinils  Swimming Lessons  Parents  arc  urgently  roquos/ocf to attend  It d|d not create such an impression  in the mind of the Director, Pollution  Control Branch, as evidenced by the  reply to Director West, dated Dec.  18th, 1969, of which no copy was sent  to thc Board;  3. Contrary to statements made to the  Board and at other times to the public,  Director West's letter, was not written  on District stationery;  4. Contrary to the statement, made by  the Director. Pollution Control Branch,  in his letter to-the District;, dated Jan.  14th. 1970, Director West "in the letter  of Dec. 12th, 1969, did not express  'grave concern about the application  of the village of Gibsons;  5. Director West's letter in fact has no  direct bearing upon the application of  the village of Gibsons or their brief  accompanying the application. Director West stated that he has-been  fully prejudged on the letter without  the contents of the letter being known  and feel&>that nothing could be gained  by anyboctjr having after-knowledge  now. He maintained that no useful  purpose whatsoever could be served  any longer by making copies of r the  letter available at this time, to which  the committee concurred.  As regards the matter of the application itself the committee finds that the  Dayton & Knight survey recommends  the, discharge of untreated sewage into  the Strait of Georgia off Gospel Rock.  The brief of the village of Gibsons, being  an integral part of their application ���  made available to the committee by the  Director, Pollution Control Branch ���  provides under para 4 for the installation  of the sewerage system in two phases  over a period of three years, with collection system and outfall to be installed in  phase 1,- additional collecting lines and  some sort of treatment plant in the second phase only. *  Considering   the evidence    available,  the committee is forced to conclude that  during the interval between phase 1 and  the completion of phase 2 over a three-  year period or longer untreated sewage  will in fact be discharged off Gospel  Rock notwithstanding the declarations  made to the board.  Other facets of the brief also call for  closer scrutiny, but the committee could  not review them, because of the required  information unobtainable to date.  Taking into account the powers of  the Director, Pollution Control Branch,  under Sec. 6(b) of the Act, under which  he can give any extension for completion  of the works as he sees fit, there is no  way even to estimate a positive date,  when discharge of untreated sewage  would cease in the foreseeable future.  The committee therefore makes the  recommendation that objection be filed  . against the village application and upheld until such time as the Board can be  fully satisfied that-untreated-.sewage-shall  not be discharged from the Gibsons Sewage system at any time and other requirements fully met.  SUNSHINE Coast Juvenile Soccer games  scheduled for Sunday* March 8th are  as follows:  DIVN. 7; Game time 12:45 p.m.: Res.  Warriors V Roberts Creek Thunderbirds  at Hackett Park. Gibsons Cougars V  Local 297 at Gibsons.  DIVN. 6; Game time 1:45 p.m.: Super  Valu V Shop Easy at Gibsons; Sechelt  Timbermen V Gibsons Tiger Cats at  Hackett Park.  DIVN. 4; Game time 2:45 p.m.: Gibsons Chargers V Gibsons Legion at Gibsons; Res. Braves V Sechelt Legion at  Hackett Park.  WEEKEND RESULTS  DIVN. 7: R.C. Thunderbirds 4 Local  279 1 Gibsons Cougars 2 Sechelt Tee-  men 3.  DIVN. 6: Shop Easy 3 Gibsons Tiger  Cats 1 Super Valu 2 Sechelt Timbermen 1.  DIVN. 4: Res. Braves 2 Gibsons Chargers 2 Gibsons Legion 1 Sechelt Legion .1.  \mvkiimmm^w^^^^m^smm^\^.^\  mmmmamKimmmmmmmmmmmimmmimmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  I  :heltth  i  Presently located in Powell River we will be establishing an Asphalt Paving Plant within the Sechelt area in  time for your summer paving requirements. Call us  now for estimates or enquiries and take advantage of  twenty years experience in the paving industry.  rife Box 95 Powell River  or  Phone Collect 485-6118  ^���^TO'W^  .'��TOm.'g"'MfcW^^^  i����>*��8������^^  BROUGHT TO YOU BY THESE  PROGRESSIVE PLACES OF BUSINESS  LEMON MERINGUE  TARTS (16 tarts)  (A Dessert both elegant oncl easy to perk up winter-weary appetites,)  3 cups vanilla wafer crumbs 1 cup melted butter or margarino  V2 cup enriched white flour  V2 cup brown sugar  1 cup finely chopped pecans  (or othor nuts)  1 package lemon pudding mix  4 egg whites  V2 cup sugar  1 teaspoon lemon extract  METHOD; Combine cookie crumbs, flour brown sugar, butter and  pecans. Mix well. To form lart shells, tightly press crumb mixture into  16 deep muffin cups.Bake shells in a moderate oven (375" F.) for 10  minutes, Let shells cool in pan before removing thorn.  As shells hake, make lemon pudding according to directions on  tho package. Be sure not to add moro liquid than called for. Place cooled  cups on a baking sheet, and fill each with 2 or 3 tablespoons of lemon  pudding mixture. Beat egg whites until stiff, but not dry. Blend in sugar  and lemon extract, Continue beating until meringue, stands in peaks,  Cover each tart generously with meringue, Bako in a hot oven (400" F,)  for fivo minutes ... or just until lightly browned.  CHUNKY FRANKFURTER HEROES  I (1 pound) loaf French bread !"> slices process cheese  I tablespoon prepared mustard 6 to 8 slices tomato  7 tablespoons butter or margarino 3 tablespoons catsup  4 to 6 frankfurters  Cut bread into thirds, horizontally Combine'mustard ond butter  and spread on bottom layer, Gut Ironklurlors lengthwise and arrange  over mustard butter. Cover with middle layer of bread, Place cheese  slices and tomato slices on middle layer. Spread catsup on top layer ol  breoff and plnre over cheese, Place Idled leave", on cookie sheets. Meat  In hot oven (400 F.) for 8�� 10 minutes, or until piping hot and crusty.  To serve; Slice loaf into '} equal-sl/cd- sections and serve hot,  Yield: 5 servings.  tEOOICSTOUE  A Good Selection of  Popular COOKBOOKS  Sechelt 885-9654  Peninsula Pluming  Ltd.  MEAT0NG & SUPPLIES  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phono 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at . . .  HELEME'S  FASHION SH0PPE  Gibsons, B.C. - Ph. 886-9941  DRYGOODS  CHILDREN'S .& INFANTS'  WEAR  LADIES-1 SPORTS WEAR  Phono 886-9994  Sunnycrost  Shopping Contro  liWWy,'  .seas^^  ���IBBHsHBBfBSsB^  AT YOUR POPULAR  ' LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving The Sunshine Const  GULF BUILDING  SUPPLIES  885-2283 - Sechelt, B.C.  fr ^    m    ��h .  **���>��*-***   *H-^1 Why build schools . .  ���duc-ation merely ca racket  ;               - Party Time * '*','''  Swinging it with pop-corn and hot dress party.'Hawaiians*are Rhonda*    thin there were plenty   of refresh-  music, these Little people are really Doyle; Carrie Trousdell and Steph-   ments and games planned to make  .with, it' at the Halfmoon Bay Re- anie Murphy with Mexican Sandra . the evening a success. '  creation Committee sponsored fancy Jorgenson. When the dancing wore      ..                                  *    -    *  Lr/: . *rmia\  Myl   My! Tx   1- 1 l  Well just look at them go, think these    glas; Carolyne Evans; Roy Cameron; 11311311-1119.06   W6Sl6ril  Marie     Greiner;    Lisa*  Cameron; .      v ������.���������   ���      ���,  Darlene   Greiner;:    Kim   Greiner; rnlnrc  xonholl Th-oalrP  Tanna Cameron;   Colin Evans   arid bUlUi d _ OCUlCll   IllcailC  Donalie Evans.  youngsters as they watch the ''Hawaiian- dancers at Halfmoon Bay's Recreation Committee's children's  party held on Saturday evening.  Pictured from left are: Travis Dou-  FOLLOWING   is   on  essay   written   by  grade 12 student Greg Lemky as an  Education Week endeavor. It  has been  ^submitted to the Times for publication  and although we would guess it is written  ��� somewhat tongue in cheek, it would seem  sufficiently accurate to warrant a complete overhaul of the present educational  system:  This is the week in which education  is honored. The rest of the year it isn't.  It is the "rest of the year" that this essay  deals with.  First of all, everyone knows that education is merely a big racket. However,  I shall attempt to revoke this much-  believed truth. In case you didn't know,  right from one end of the education system .to the other, there are infinite varieties and levels of teachers, superintendents, students, etc. In the several varieties of students, I have chosen a few of  the more prominent levels. Statistically  speaking, there are 28% who are just  waiting for a chance to drop out; 7%  who, in grade 3 or so discover their brain  and have .ever 'since rfeeen disgorging  genius; 12% whose function it is to enrage teachers; 8% who are fun-lovers or,  more exactly, pranksters; (the enragers  and pranksters are frequently interchanged); 20% who exist in an unnoticed  state; 10% who sweat mightely in mammoth efforts to accomplish mysterious  and fearful intracacies; and 15% who  are, last and least, the Romeo and Juliet  types. Then, there are the grade eights.  Suffice it to say, there are also teachers.  Incidently, the above information will  prove to be very valuable to both teachers  and parents.  In honouring education, or, "school,"  it is only proper and fitting to tell it  like it is. Probably to the chagrin of some,  the remorse of others, and anger of yet  others, several instances shall be recounted, purely in honour and duty to-  education. To make it more real and  graphic, actual happenings shall be given.  It "is half way through a Science class.  Some are sitting listlessly; some are whispering, others are shredding paper industriously," and a few select beings are  aimlessly wandering the halls after having been kicked out for drumming oh  the desks. The;ripping sound increases in  volume and the teacher arises, a look  of harassment and annoyance stamped  on her face.  "I should appreciate the perspn or  persons who are ripping paper to kindly  refrain from doing so," she says, rather  acidly. Innocent glances are exchanged  amongst the students. Time goes On. So  does the ripping of paper. In adject rage  and frustration, the teacher screams.  Titters and snickers greet this outburst.  Finally, the teacher resorts to pleading  in a calmer ,vbice. She is .prevented from  making further threatenings by a knocking at the door. She retreats quickly,  thankful for any escape. The class apparently settles down. An inevitable madness of some'sort of seizes and overcomes  a group of boys sitting at the back of the  room. Incidently, it is here where most  crimes are either perpetuated or committed. Gray clouds of smoke billow up  from one culprit's desk. There ensues a  great slapping and stamping in frantic  efforts to put out the minor fire. The  teacher remains oblivious. Encouraged,  several other fires sprout forth from various other spots.  No one is caught, and the teacher  hasn't noticed anything amiss, so the  students begin coughing and hacking in  unison, hoping to attract the teacher's  attention. She looks up, but looks down  again quickly, unwilling to believe that  ���there t is really a thick blue-gray haze  hovering over thc back of the room.  The boys come to their Guidance  class with but one goal ond purpose in  mind ��� to antagonize the teacher. A  five-minute quiz Is announced. Twenty-  five minutes later, the "id" has been unscrambled from the "super-ego", and we  crawl slowly to question six. Various  assorted hands remain suspended and  Ignored. Ten minutes later: "Look, this  quiz was designed to bo a quick review  of five minutes, We've spent almost the  whole hour on it, and we're only on question six!" There l.s nn ominous and nwe-  Jnspiring silence. The perspiring ond Irritated teacher carries on without Interruption. Seigmund Freud l��i discussed,  but on argument breaks out so to whether  or not Pavlov was a dog oi* the snllva-  collcctor.* It Is eventually deckled in the  teacher's favour ��� Pavlov was on experi-  mentor with dogn concerning their rene-  ROBERTS Creek Parent's! Auxiliary luu;    ,,onR ��� to, ccrtnln  stimulants  ond  condi  , Plots and counterplots, peppered with  almost continuous violence and high  drama. That is "Ace High" showing this  week at the Sechelt Theatre on the waterfront,  This Italian-made western presents  Eli Wollach as a happy-go-lucky bank  robber, horse thief and guhslingcr, who  is freed after fifteen years in prison and  gob's'Scorching for the former pals whose  betrayal put him there, To begin, he relieves two bandits of their horses ond  money.; But they catch up with him and  there follows a cat ond mouse struggle  through a confused succession of happenings lending over the border into  Mexico.  Parent's Auxiliary  to hold fund raiser  planned another fund raising project  for March 13th when an auction of interesting items will bo held in St. Aldan's  Church Hall, Roberts Creek.  Items to be auctioned include a set  of Melmac dishes; hair dryer; chest of  drawers;    electric    knife;,   new     white  Jacket; new cowboy boots; o TV net and     *,,e  BchnvlorlstM   almost   outdated.   Y  high choir. (,(> you have a question?" From n s  Tickets will be on utile giving everyone n chance to win the coffee tnb.e,  mode and donated by Mr, Richard nirlc-  ln; Tho winning ticket will be drawn  riming (.ports day at Roberta Creek  School.  Dress-up Tlma  Little girls love to dress-up nnd .when  this is combined will, n party it Just  spells happiness. Standing nre Louise  Murphy; Mrtry Connor and Elsie  Kingston, scaled nre; Sheiln Murphy; Drenda DotiRlns; Sherry Jor-  gcnBon; Donna Whito and Lori Jorgenson. .  Ulaka C. Aldorson  D.C.  ���CHIROPHACTOH  Pott Of ffc�� UiiIMIng Seditft  Phono 885.2333  Ret, 006-2321  Tuc.cfoy to Friday 10i30 o.m. to 5tl0 p.m.  Saturday vilQ o.m. to 1100 p.m.  EVENINGS BY APfOINTMENT  raasKassscffl  asa  . .  . Joso and Connio  Martinez are happy  to announce that they  aro once again opon  regular hours to servo  their customers  .  . .  heard of history?" roars the infuriated  teacher.  "Yes," comes the meek reply, "But  false history." Immediate bedlam.  ���Author's note. ��� Pavlov was a dog.  Look him up in your encyclopedia. He  actually made it.  An English 10 class struggles in to  Annex B, a small hovel or hut outside the  school where they gather for class. The  class settles down and the lesson begins.  It sould be noted that the acoustics in  one of'these huts is perfectly vile. They  must have been invented by some individual intent on torturing students and  teachers alike. A student supplies thc  answers to the unasked questions. "Must  be the workmen on the roof.' The teacher  accepts this prosposterous lie. "I wish  .they'd get off the roof," is his cryptic  comment.  Then a humming-buzzing noise begins.  (Point of interest; when a certain note  is hummed in one of these huts, it seems  to rebound, ro-echo and verebervate  throughout the room. This great discovery is accredited to me. When this  humming is carried on for any length  of time, it becomes extremely obnoxious.  The teacher gets up and begins walking around the room, trying to discover  the person making this undesirable noise.  Of course the students have learned something and that is not to get caught. When  the teacher approaches one student who  is humming, the student quits humming,  but there aro ample to carry on the  noise. So the teacher is thwarted because  the sound comes from within the Toom,  yet from nowhere in particular. The  teacher recognizes ��� defeat, and rushes  from the room in a "blind rage.  Yes, there will be hordes of fond  memories for the student of today to  look back on when.'he' becomes older.  Just think ��� if there weren't dogged  teachers and varieties of students, school  wouldn't be worth going to. I mean, if  you went to school just to learn, what  would be the sense in that? Perhaps one  of the things which we don't receive  while at school are pep-talks and assemblies. A better suggestion may be to  hire robots or brutal police as teachers.  At least that would solve the human  element. Then again, maybe the problem  lies in the rooms in which the students  are taught. If there weren't huts or desks  or sub-level rooms, that could solve half  of the problems. More likely it could  create twice the problem.  However, school does have its definite functions. Look at the many many  kids it keeps off the streets. Look at all  the drop outs it produces. Observe all  the hippies latter-day school has produced. What more could you want? Then  again, try to count all the university  graduates there are.  I've often wondered why, in centuries  past, when education was virtually un-  Guarantees! Watch and   |  Jeweilry Hepairs        |  The Peninsula Times Page B-5  Wednesday, "March 4, 1970  known, various men became our literary  giants. I mean, who told them to invent  the short story; or who helped them  learn the way to write poetry? All we  do is coty the styles and ideas of what  these great men did, and originated.  Why hasn't our day produced any great  literary lion or figure. Oh, you can argue  it away with people like Rudyard Kipling or Emily Dickinson, but I'm talking  about groat genius. Can a whole system  and way of life be at fault? Who can  say?  Anyway, my most fervent thought  and hope is that there will always be  school, students and education to do  honored.  Teachers too!  ���1-*, j-/r:%.^^^>^-UMi4  r>*s\ .--a^;-:U-*   1  TiES M mi m  MARCH 4th TO MARCH 10th  4    0411am 14.0'  W. 0923 om 11.6  0126 pm 13.1  :    0908 pm.   2.3;  7    0546 am 14.8  Sa. 1143 am    7.9  0501 pm 13.7  1138pm    3.5  5    0441 am 14.4  Tb.1008 am 10.6  0241pm 13.1  1003 pm    4.2  8    0606 am 14.9  Su. 1223 am    6.4  0606pm 13.7  6    0516 cm 14.7  Fr.  1058 am    9.3  0356 pm 13.4  1053 pm    2.6  9    1223 am    4.8  M. 0636 am 14.9  1258 pm    5.2  0706 pm 13.6  .         10  1258 am    6.4  ***#r    -Tu. 0706am 14.8     y@r  .."-H              0148pm    4.2     ���**  0806 pm 13.4  SICK!I? JEWELLERS  S  ��85-2421 I  AUTHORIZED DEALERS for  �� Mercury Outboards  -��� Pioneer Chain Sows  * Canadien Chain Saws  ��� Homelito Chain Saws  ������ Stihl Chain Saws  REPAIR - PARTS - SERVICE  Cowrie St., Sechelr  885-9626  Annual ST. IPATHaCK'S DAY Dinner &, Dance  EVlarch 14thi Social Hour 6:36 p.m. - Dance 9:00 p.m  PORT MELLON COMMUNITY HALL |  Tickets $5 each;  available Kruse Drug Store or Todd's Dry Goods  lr-JF.FJ*2W^^  KKSSSSS  tlons. This wns before tho time of tho  S.P.C.A. The teacher rambles desperately  on. "Thc Behnviorlats' basic unit wns  boned on reflex, both molecular nnd  molar. Reflexes me Inborn nod modified  by .corning. However, newer nnd hotter  methodH are not In use, tlma rendering  'os.  (Undent, "In tluit ciuie, you nre obviously  lunching us lies," Stunned silence on tho  teiu-hei-'fi pmt, Suddenly nnd explosively,  "What " "1 mean, yon can't bo telll..*;  U:i the truth, beeniuu* you said they wore  outdated   nnd   falno."   "Hnvo   vou   ever  :.Kr������.MWVj.*S'*vk',-J*��*  ECU  mmimi shoo1  &>,  5fe  %  SUNDAY, MAf^CBi Sill - 11:00. A.M.   ,  ft SHOTGUN        ft .22 RIFLE        ft .22 HAND GUN  ft LARGE BORE SPORTING RIFLE .25 CAL. AND OVER  $5 TO EfCTEIt ACROSS THE BOAUD  ���M&UZ**Z&*ZBi&Mi^S&Mm^ .iTin-mnlni.i iffrigOmgiMM.a �� .inhJa. TV in. ���������  Phone for Reservations. 085-2270  ML- 1 �����_   SSfi*��SS  Casa Martinez Dining Room and Drive-In  ^HARDWARE (1969) LTD.  * 2 TV-Stereo CoiubSnotiosis  "k 21" b.w. TV, new picture tube,  . . $98  -k 19" b.w. portable IV, with stand $108  * 19" G.E. table model TV, $108  "A" 12" SilverfoBie TV, near new  k 2 stereo portable Phonographs  ���fc 2 radios: miniature, $8.95  damaged, reg. $69.95 ,. . .NOW $25  A-losf Itoms Have Boon Chocked and  Carry a Warranty ....  - ALSO -  Comoln And Chock Our Used Appliances  x���H  ��mV-m^<*VH^KmttK^  S rf-Vrffc^ A-AA A ** -*��� A +.J* A.A A A^-V*. ���*��� ���** *******  ^^*ii^*.f*>H1<^*,*.*,��**i*Srf��*  t, ,#���>. A ^..-A a M. #-. A A,* Aa%*.A>.A *vAw** AA-A AA A..* A A A A ^A AAA A A A /" A.A A A AAA A A -\A^ A>l\ A A.A A A AA A AA>AA A A AAA^A A AAAA AAA^AA<AA^AAAAAA<^AA^AA,AAAA-^i��,AA A tAAAAAAAVbA/ A.AA.A>^A A A A-A A*  ,*,>��, -V* A.-A .A ���* Many benefits . . .  :,���'���>  i.  �� t  CELVi  ^ ���-���   r   /**        *   -a, ,'*-      I  -.' v ./^*<K ' // -  M   &* ������ /,  ,1/1  < 1  M  Page A-6 Thc Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 4, 1970  Unemployment  Insurance  WHAT should I do about a Social Insurance number?  Question: I lost my social insurance  number card? _, and when I applied to get  another card I received a different number. What number should I use?  Answer: Fonvard both social insurance numbers, your name in full~and~date~~  of birth to your unemployment insurance  office and you will be advised as to what  number you are to keep. The other number will be cancelled.  Question: I recently started a new job  and gave my employer my unemployment  insurance book. My employer wrote  down my social nsurance number and  gave me back my book. Shouldn't my employer have kept my nsurance book?  Answer: No Your employer is using  the bulk payment method of making contributions and docs not require your book.  .All he requires is your social insurance  number When you leave your job your  employer will give you a record of your  contributions in a yellow folder.  Enquiries like these are received almost every day at Unemployment Insurance Commission Offices throughout British Columbia. To make answering them  simple the UIC now has a brochure entitled: "The Story of the SIN Number."  They will send it to anyone who drops  them a postcard showing their home address.  Recent brides should also ask for an  amendment form to complete so their new  name C3n be noted. Their Social Insurance  number will not change. The information  is all recorded in Ottawa where records  arc maintained for all of Canada.  Newsprint capacity  up by 202,463 tons  A PRELIMINARY estimate of Canadian  newsprint rated capacity for 1970 is  10,059,201a tons, up 202,463 tons or 2.1  per cent from   19(ii).  Thc Canadian Pulp and Paper Association .says part of the 1970 capacity increase results from additional equipment  and part fiom improved performance of  existing plants,  The capacity gain has been partly  offset by industry use of more newsprint  machine-time making other grades of  paper.  Newsprint shipments to all markets  during .January, at 001,200 tons, were up  2.0 per cent from a year earlier.  January exports to the United States,  the destination for 724 per cent of nil  Canadian shipments, amounted to 470,012  tons,   I   per  cent   below  a   year  earlier.  Exports to oveiseas countries al 13f>,020  were 20,!, per cent ahead of hist year's  total.  On tour  j��  4<  HELT THEATRE  ���    PRESENTS    ���  'ICE II  STARRING:  Fit Walloch Terence Hill.  CARTOON & COLOR  Starts 0 p.m. - Out 10:10 p.m.  FRIDAY, SATURDAY,  MONDAY,  March 6th, 7th and 9th  ������������������-  ^    ���  NEXT WEEK:  Hie Sdufliierfi Sla-s  it  it  /**  Coming Soon:  "Chairman"  Run Wild, Run Free"  "Devils of Darkness"  (Midnight Show)  "The Italian Job"  Band practice in one of the portable  round houses at Elphinstone is quite  an experience as the music really  goes around and around. Junior  B.and*s jeardcums Will have a welcome break this Wednesday when  members go on tour playing at Rob  erts Creek 10 a.m., Sechelt 11 a.m.  and Madeira Park at 1 p.m. all concerts will be in elemantary schools.  On Thursday the Senior Band will  play at Pender Harbour Secondary  at 12:30 p.m. and St. Mary's Hospital at 2 p.m.  ���* ���by Hon. Hay Wilttston  BRITISH Columbia's accomplishments in  the field of pollution control in the  pulp and paper industry can'be judged by  the fact that it is expected every pulp mill  in the province will be operating under  pollution control permit by ��� the end of  1970.  The province's pollution control legislation is responsible for the success of this  program, but credit also must be given  to industry's growing sense of responsibility in the sensitive area of public concern.  Especially over the past year or two,  there have been growing expressions of  this public concern and serious questions  have been asked about the effectiveness  of British Columbia's control measures.  It is my belief that much of the concern is the result of a lack of knowledge  about what actually is being done.  For this reason, I will outline the general situation with regard to pollution  control in the pulp and paper industry,  including mention of some of the yet unanswered problems.  First of all, I refer.to the province's  pollution control regulations.  The present Pollution Control Act specifically states that "no person shall discharge sewage or other waste materials  on, in, or under any land or into any  waters without a permit from the Director of the Pollution Control Branch of the  Water Resources Service."  Any person contravening this section  of the act "is liable, on summary convic  tion, to a fine no.t exceeding one thousand  dollars or to imprisonment for a term not  exceeding three months, or to both; and  if the offence is of a continuing nature, to  a fine not exceeding five hundred dollars  a day for each the offence is continued."  Furthermore, the Act provides, for suspension of the rights of the holder of a  permit if conditions of the permit are  not met. Suspension obviously could put  an effective halt to an industry's operations and is evidence that the regulations,  have real "teeth" in them.  Fortunately, we have ample evidence  of good faith on the part of the pulp and  paper industry in striving for adequate  pollution control and, as a further encouragement to the industry's endeavors  in this field, the government has provided  for tax concessions involving lands and  improvements used in effecting controk  and abatement of pollution by pulp and  paper mills.  ' In enforcing its pollution control legislation, the government is faced with  some specific considerations.  To begin With, the administrators of  pollution control regulations recognize that  manufacture of pulp and paper requires  wood, water and chemicals as raw materials. Of these raw materials, less than  50 per cent of the wood becomes a final  product and, essentially, all the water  used in the process is expended to sewer,  together with residual amounts of lost  chemicals.  However, to achieve maximum prevention, the government has adopted the  attitude that maximum effort should be  "xaade by the mills towards containment  and recovery of wastes at source.  This in-plant waste control is a basic  condition' to the concept of successful  overall pollution control in the pulp mill  and is one of the examples of effective  waste management.  The multiple re-use of process waters  and waste prevention practices are encouraged to minimize the toxic and pol-  lutional loads to the receiving waters.  Benefits to the pulp mills through this  re-use are the recovery of heat, fibre and  chemicals, as well as a reduction in costs  for water supply and waste treatment  facilities.  K  DILL McCULLOCH  is pleoscd to announce  MISS DALE CAMERON  1    (Specializing for the younger set)  will now be operating with her  ot the  Gibson  Girl  Beauty  Centre  on the  Waterfront  Gibsons  Phone 886-2120  PERMS. CUTS, COLOR AND WIGS  ���    (you'll like them)  r  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  tS8S-2��2S'- SECHELT    K^-J  ���*      f       -.J     t J       t    . f      /-..-a,       /.-a,      /..     ..,        /,���a__^    /-..a,    J   / f    J. 1       /. arf      ^_a J   Z~    .��/   /,.. _ J     l���J/���M..J��.^.J      ��_ ���_./      / ��� _      _. .  %-  v�� f     A.        ���"  #   ***   * A  . fe    *.  f *   ,���*���* t  M ���*���* ��n  *���>��   * i*  *���*** H*"l*  ���a��l��a.*t    ,���*. *..��.   *w��    m^**,**. #r*rKc*~T* +*��+****& ii-i *Mi*r-��* ^#<**l. <��* ���*���  fc-*.-**   *�����������  ��������*���* M��WfM��  ���.        ,-.  "�� i--  * A \  *���


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