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The Peninsula Times Dec 10, 1969

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 \  'V..  '.^^w*y;y��^  'myn^h.^-,^-** J el 5  u,       -        Y    7    '   1 V"';.,.  ' ..^  li '. '  i '-hy <*��� .-* * v*1 **"-":s' *"' v "*"^'��fi* .'&" v **y"j*"4^y;  * i r  !'fc  ' * -    - -\ <'     JK ,      .?V, <* - ,���>��/ *     *\ 7    i -, .'*��� ���  r.��*���(*. y ���/*���.;-v> j-'-j*.- ,. */> v *.*V;Y' .*���*"- *. v y"s'*i��. "V*.* j ^''\��-  *       - - -     '      v  -^.^4 sc -/���  )..  I  \ By poug Wheeler . . ." V  Indian band members. seek  guidance from status quo  ��est Canadian, Graphic Industries Ltd.,  160& Weat 5th Ave.,       ~ ���* .  Vancouver 9, B.C.  Service  DEC12 RECH  DURING recent years a great deal of disrepute has fallen upon the Secheit Indian reserve due to a comparatively small  faction which, apart from creating a rift  between Indian and non-Indian communities, has become an embarrassment to the  .responsible members of the Indian band.  We have felt for a long time that with  the right kind of guidance and with various grants available, the Indian Village  could become a credit to its people who  could, ahd should, take second place to  none. Opportunities are as much available to the Indian population as to.the  non-Indian population but has to be  worked for. Unfortunately the sorry actions of the few appear to have had an adverse effect upon the whole Indian village and it is extremely sad that those  who seek to walk with justifiable pride  have to suffer.  Today The Times publishes a genuine-  appeal from a local Indian who has seen,  the good and the bad. He himself is a  father who has suffered the anguish of  seeing members of his own family fall  into the hands of the law. Like many  others he seeks a return to the days when  his people 7 could hold their heads high.  There is no good reason why this should  not be brought about but things are at, the  stage whereby it can only be accomplished from within. \  Although non-Indians have continually  attempted, to do what they have considered to be right for the native Indians,  we can only offer guidelines and provide  constructive assistance when requested.  Remedy for internal problems inevitably  must come from the Indians themselves  for interference from outside invariably  CHAMBER MEETS  Dinner meeting of the Secheit and District Chamber. of Commerce is scheduled  for 7 p.m. Wednesday, December 10 at  the Peninsula Dining Lounge, Secheit.  Members are urged to attend in order to  help elect executive for 1970. For dining  arrangements please contact Neil Campbell at 885-2335.  SHELL COLLECTION  Famous shell Collection of Mr. C. Bedford, Roberts Creek, is to be turned over  to Village of Gibsons for inclusion in the  museum. Museum Society will be custodians. Mayor Wally Peterson announced  the fact at last council meeting and explained the collection will probably have  to go intp storage due to insufficient room  in the present museum quarters.  GARBAGE BAGS  "���'-* It������was- noted'at last meeting of the Regional Board that householder response to  warning not to use garbage bags and  other nondurable containers has been  good.7 Bags were getting ripped open by  dogs and: refuse scattered along roadsides. ��  GROWING UP  Growing up ceremony for cubs going  into scouts at the United Church Christian Youth Centre December 11 at Gib-  So-is, will be from 7 p.m. to 8:30, not'from  7:30 as incorrectly reported to The Times  and published in last week's edition.  leads to even greater problems.  Indian bands- throughout the country  are at varying stages of advancement,  many have fine villages and are operating  successful business ventures which have  brought prosperity and seK respect. Those  same opportunities exist right* here and  we sincerely hope the following letter  will have the effect of instigating sufficient action on the part of. those who seek  the better life to make a clean sweep ahd  take.advantage of the opportunities available to them.  We would mention that the letter is  signed by eighteen members of the band  and includes three council, members:  Sir,   . -.    \'     Y . y-  Those were the good old days���I grew  up in the days when we had the true  Hereditary Chiefs and as "I see and re-'  member now, we had true honest to goodness leaders. Even though they could not  read or write there was law and order in  this Secheit Indian Reserve.  They had constables and also watchmen who could be.handy anytime of the  day or night. Any mischief or as they call  it now "delinquency" was caught and  brought-before the chief and dealt, with  right there. It did not matter how minor .  ah offence, it was dealt with, either a  very severe talking to the parents and  child, or a punishment. As I remember  very clearly, the bid chiefs ruled with an  irpn hand. There was hardly any delinquency. We were not allowed liquor in  those days and anybody caught drinking  was either put in jail or given a very  strict warning.  Through foresight of our hereditary  chiefs, they thought,we had to have education so they built a ������ school . and even  supplied and kept it up for a time, before  the government stepped in and took over.  In the late thirties���it is now about  the last of bur hereditary system, our old  chiefs have gone to the happy hunting  grounds. So what do we do���we scrap the  hereditary and go into elective, and mark  my words, our elders at this time are  mostly fourth\graders. At the end of our  hereditary system, in the kitty is $60,000  which our forefathers had built up very  carefully. i  We are now in the late thirties and  the start of our downfall. Our so called  leader at the time���a fourth grader, expelled from school, says, we have money  and money is to spend." So we spend like  mad until we finally find ourselves about  bankrupt.  As we go into the 40's and war time,  delinquency is well on the way as we  have no constables or watchmen, not even  our so called elected leaders try to control our Children.,  We are now in the 50's7and the late  Charles Craigari. is elected Chief. He  could be hereditary if in pur old system.  Chief Craigan tried very haird to straighten, especially the delinquents. I can  truthfully say he.really took an interest  in the welfare of the children. Through  too strong an'opposition, we are now under a dictatorship.,  The late Chief Craigan was on call  anytime, as I recall, he would go to any  home he was called and help in any way  he could. I can truthfully say, had he  been living today,'' and if given a free  hand, I anv quite sure he could have controlled our children, as he was very popular and a good friend to all. At this tirne,  we are to vote whether we want liquor  alfowed in the Reserve! Our good friend  and MLA Frank Calder is present and  I'll quote his words, "If you accept ljquor,  ���see page A-2  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jferyis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Pork. -Secheit^Halfmoort-goy, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Park, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont.  *.      ���   *    *���  Registration Npj, 1142  .,      2nd Class Mail  *:\  * --m'-i*  ,*���  i * *��� * ^* -.        **  -*���-_���-  W"  >*&  y-  **-  f\..y *  i%  �� o  ���V  yr,  ". *_  ��� ���>'  ^'f  .��.'   ���* V  ^,:  Investigation  Operator of the big diesel powered   under Federal Fisheries Act.   Local   JjjQjQy VghiG^Q mishSDS  ! shocked to see the "  shovel which ripped through spawning bed at Roberts Creek last Wednesday to lay,water main for Regional Water Board is questioned by Federal Fisheries investigators. It has  been reported that the Government  has no alternative but to .'prosecute  New water main . . ���  residents were shocked to see the  shovel working amidst the spawning    fly-x Jav�� nf TWomVlQr  fish and wondered why this section of    lUol UCty.o Ul lJcbCillJJCl  line was not laid before spawning  commenced when contractor first  started work at Roberts Creek.  Contract  digging up^ spawning ground  LITTLE is to be gained by crying over  spilt milk but many people had"good  , reason to protest last week when a back-  \hoe was seen to.be digging a trench across  the Roberts Cree^k hi order to lay awater  main at a time Chum salmon were running and spawning. 7  One eager resident hastened to contact  both the Vancouver press and Radio Station CKNW, the Provincial Conservation  Officer was. called in , and he, in turn,  alerted the Federal Department of Fish-,  eries.. An ^immediate" halt t0 work" was  called and an investigation carried out  the following morning, Thursday,'t)ecem-  ber 4, by officers and an engineer of the  Fisheries Dept. -     . *��� ���'  HB Contractors Ltd., carrying out installation of the much needed water system on behalf of the Regional Board, was  proceeding along Lower Road, Roberts  Creek, in the direction of Gibsons. A  number of small creeks had already been  crossed without incident or damage and  this was the first real trouble encountered  since operations commenced some weeks  (JfflpwjrlKi.  ago.  Director Cliff Gilker, representing.the  Roberts Creek area, told The "Times he  was unaware of what was taking place  until he received a call last Wednesday  morning! He immediately rushed to the  scene of operations to discover a trench  had been dug out by the back-hoe across  the twenty-foot creek. Salmon, were in  process of running* up stre^rn".and &. number of egg clusters w^re destroyed.    ���  '' '* .Fisheries Dept. officials, fofipwihg an  intensive study of the- situation, finally  gave the go-ahead for work to proceed  after a close-down of about twenty-four  hours. Any question of charges being laid  will depend upon findings of the Department after consideration of the field officer's report.  A spokesman for the Department told  The Times, it is an offence to damage or  disturb spawning grounds but it is up  to the Department to decide whether  charges will be laid. He added that it was  decided to permit completing of the pipe  laying in light of the fact most of the  damage, had already been done. If the  ditch was left \m filled and the'gravel  piles each side of tho ci'eek not removed,  later effects could be far more detrimental to the fish,  Asked if permission would have been  given for tl|ie crossing if requested, he  said it is more than likely such permission would not have been granted' before  Aprjl. Chum salmon hutch earlier than  other species and usually by April the  newly hatched fish leave the rivers from  Where thoy travel ns far as the Gulf of  Alaska, returning four years Inter to the  place of tholr birth to spawn and die.  FIRST week of December saw three motor   vehicle  accidents   in  the   Secheit  area but only one resulted in injury.  Driver pf ���_ loaded paving truck, John  Hartmiey of Kelowna, B.C. failed to negotiate a bend on the highway near Wilson  Creefc, left the highway on his wrongside  of the road and stj-uck a stump. He was  taken to hospital with a broken leg. The  incident is under investigation.  Charge of failure to yield the right of  way was laid against Mr. Charly Brown,  driver of a taxi which became involved  in a collision with another vehicle on  East Porpoise Bay Road, December 5.  Damage exceeded $100.  Mechanical defect was blamed for an  incident at Davis Bay, also on December  5, in which an auto driven by Miss Adele  de Lange. of Mission Point went out of  control while turning into Whitaker Road  off  the  highway.   The vvehicler ploughed  through 7a'v .^tch,   through   a  fence   and  '���'���ca_rie'7l"6yre^  private* .residents." .     .  Damage; to the car waS estimated at  $200 and damage to property about $150.  WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1969        1@C  Volume 7, No. 2         *2 Pages  Board shares concern  to check log salvage  LETTER read at last meeting of the Regional Board from Miss Adele de  Lange drew attention to the fact that  she understands log salvage is contemY  plated along Crown shoreline. In expressing her concern, Miss de Lange, residing  on Indian lease property at Mission Point,  explained that removal of such driftwood  could result in erosion and subsequently  prove a hazard to homes in the area. She  commented on a situation which arose  following high tides in 1967 at which time  severe flooding occurred causing some  residents toV leave their homes until it  subsided.  Mayor Bill Swain of Secheit said he  understands only marketable logs are involved. Director Archie Rutherford, however, asked "who is to define a marketable log?" Mayor Swain replied that he  doubts if anyone would attempt to take  away old roots and logs that have been  embedded for some years in the beach.  Director Cliff Gilker stated "it calls  for a certain number of feet monthly and  includes anything which will go through  a chipper, nevertheless, I understand the  Minister has said that when erosion of  foreshore is threatened, precautions have  to be taken."  Secheit Rod & Gun Club  plans .22 Turkey Shoot  SECHELT Rod and Gun Club has scheduled a .22 rifle Turkey Shoot for Saturday, December 13 \at 7:30 p.m. on the  club  house  indoor range.   Members  are  invited to take along the family and coffee, pop, games will be provided..  Lucky targets may be found in some  of the stores so look out for them, it could  prove   an   easy   way   of   obtaining   the ;  Christmas turkey.  *" Tentative date has been set at March  8 for the Aggregate Shoot and a perpetual  trophy will be awarded for first aggregate. On completion of the Rod and Gun  aggregate course a pin will be awarded  and all individual competitions will carry  first, second and third prizes.  Members decided at last general meeting to change rules for choosing the Gus  Crucil Memorial Trophy winner.   Directors of the club will make the decision  following study of nominations sent in.\  In tne event a director has been nominated, he will sit out and his place taken  by a former winner or a past president.  Members are urged to attend the next  general meeting, Thursday, December 11.  Election of officers for 1970 is foremost  on the agenda and your presence will be  appreciated.     >   : "���'  ....... Haiyjlgun   competitions   are , reaching  the halfway mark and next shoot will be  at the'Gibsons club Sunday, December 14  at 1 p.m.:  Claims pirating  Alderman seeks protection  fot village refuse service  ALTHOUGH Council has signed a contract  with a local man to pick up garbage  within the village, Alderman Norm Watson complained at Inst meeting of council  that the contractor is falling victim to  "piracy."  \ "Due to my anticipated absence 1 previously subniiUcd proposals to council regarding bids for the pick-up service, I also  suggested council consider, under advisement, ensuring some protection for the  successful bidder,  "In order to make the service worth  while and to assist the tnxpayer, it was  necessary to limit pick-up to two cans.  Above this would mean additional cost  to be paid to the collector.  "What 1 was afraid of is now liappen-  Encumbent tops . . ���  Decisive action evident in  record Pender Harbour vote  Conservationists  Conservation of the Province's fisland game' is main concern of many  Hod and Gun Clubs and training of  yoimfe hunter*, is designed with this  In mind, Secheit Club president Mr.  Hon Spencer welcomed three conservation officers at the 16th Annual  Game Banquet held on Saturday.  From left: Mr. Jack Fox from Duncan, Sechelt's new conservation officer Pat Mulligan, Ml", Spencer and  licit Wilson from Vancouver.  Meeting December J 0th .  o  Thrown from horse  during weekend ride  NASTY mifihnp which could Iiuvij In-cn  very hci'Ioum occurred on Sunday id  about 1 p.m, wh(-n experienced young  rider Diane Ci-anivr wiih thrown from her  horse on highway 101 near Iho Crow  Road inlenicction.  Suffering nhock, bruise:' and abra-  *.lon:i, Diane was tnltt'i. to h.Kipltiil for  oh'tci'vi-llon by ambulance, Motormtfi who  wltnt'MM'd tho inlHhap and local resident:"  offered every nwl. taneo to the Injured  girl while awaiting medical help.  Badly frightened with saddle hanging  loose Ihe borne galloped riderless i.6nie  distance down the highway hut "raffle  wn-i lot Innately :.pai:.e al Iho lime.  t  TWENTY-THREE people met in the Gib-  r-onit Athletic As'soclulIon hull Monday,  December I to consider formation of a  nkI club. The meeting was chaired by  M-iUe Haner of Port Mellon who briefly  outlined a nuggested set of guidelines to  operate a club with mtfflclent amenities  lo provide local Milling.  These SHgRCitcd guidelines were developed at a previous meet Ing held at  Port Mellon hy n small group of enthusiasts and beginners.  After Mike Haner'.*. address nnd some  constructive discussion the following conclusions were reached,  There were sufficient adults prepared  to pay a $'.?0 initiation fee nnd give sufficient'support to form it club.  There me at least two local arena  which would support good skiing for Iho  bolter part of the winter season. These  me the top and south-eastern slope of  Mount ElphliiMloni) and the Rainy River  Valley,  Mike .Jwlt.ion elaborated on tho iiuit-  alile areas of Mount Elphinstone and  po/nlfd om that a previous t��ki club bad  failed, in part, due to committing Its efforts, to an ill chosen area. Mike Haner  described the arena of Rainy River Valley  which arc suitable, but suggested that  they arc probably a secondary choice,  That it would only be practical to gu  ahead If mobile equipment wn.. available,  at reasonable cost per person, to get people to n sk| nrcn.  That there was sufficient unanimous  support to make procurement of this mobile equipment possible.  A motion to proceed with forming a  club was passed unanimously. This wan  quickly followed by election of an inicrim  executive consisting of the following:  President Mike Haner, vice-pro. Ident  Lome Wolverton, secretary - treasurer  Dour Howe,  A constitution committee comi."'*'''1 "^  three volunteers agreed to draw up '"���  draft constitution based on Vancouver':*  Mount Seymour ski club'conslitullon,  Another meeting Is to be held December 10 nt the Athletic Hall to ratify "< ��.*o��*>  stitutlon, elect permanent officer.*.-, colled  dues ����d decide on a plan ot fiction.  VOTERS turned out to the polls last Saturday ond in most cases made a decisive decision in choice of representatives. Most outstanding vote, understood  to be the heaviest ever, was recorded at  Pender Harbour where Incumbent Regional Board Director Jim Tyner was returned with 203 votes against fll for his  opponent Harold McQuitty.  Two other scats on the Regional Board  were contested and In each case the incumbents were returned, Cliff Gilker  representing Roberts Creek was returned  with A3 votes against 5.1 polled by Ian  MucLcon. A poor turn out at Selma Park  returned Harvey Hubbs with a margin of  eight votes, Hubbs polled 44 against 30  for Al Lynn,  Robert:: Creek area voters were also  called upon to vote on n Referendum accepting Fire Protection as a function of  the Hoard.  This gained decisive accept-  .ance with 1211 yes and 0 no.  COUNCIL .  Wally Peterson was returned as Mayor  of Glbson.i Council with 200 votes ugalnst  132 for Jim Drummond, For aldermen, ln:  eunibcnt.*. Ken Crosby and Gerry Dixon  were returned. Crosby topped the poll  with 322, Dixon 2ftI nnd contcster Mike  Hlaney 230. Seeking the one year term  made vacant by resignation as Alderman  of Wally Peterson were three newconters  lo the municipal scene, Charles Mandelkau flopped this poll with 209 followed by  William Nimmo wilh 1(111 and Hugh Archer Oil, Sunday sports wore accepted with  433  Yes and fill No,  Incumbent Mayor, Bill Swain wan returned nt Seehelt with a majority of (14  votes,   J^t�� received  a  toVnl ot  ItH U�� !jft  hy contestant Morgan Thompson wlvo resigned his seat as Alderman in order to  stand for Mayor.  Incumbent Harold Nelson was returned by acclamation and Joe Benner, seeking the seat of Chuck Rodway who decided to take a rest, was nlso In by acclamation. Two stood for the one year  lenp vacated by Thompson and this was  taken by George Flay wilh, coincidenlally  the same figures'tis for Mayor, 104 with  5(1 for Frank Parker.  SCHOOL BOARD  Seat as Trustee (or the Village of Gibson:, was contented by Incumbent Agnes  Labonte and Lee Macey, Mrs, Labonte received it Mihi.tiintt.il vote of confidence  and was returned with .)00 to 100 for Mrs.  Macey,  Three seats were to be filled for area  n, One vacated by Don Douglas who declined to seek re-election, one previously  held by Norm Hough who resigned earlier  In the year and tho third contested hy incumbent Shelln Kllson. All aro for two  year terms.  Sheila Kitson topped this poll wilh  332 followed by Bernard Mulligan with  277 and David Gnnnhorn 207, Ploter Slulu  trailed with 2ZB.  VACANCY  Area Including West SecheH and Halfmoon Bay is loft without representation  on the Regional Board due to failure to  obtain a nomination, Incumbent 'Archie  Rutherford declined to Meek re-election  for health reason:1.  Municipal Act makes provision for an  appointment by the new Board but further clarification will probably he sought  in thti'iw." ycuv..  ;*v  i.,  Y  y  i'fp.. .7  ing and I understand another operator is  moving in. I would therefore suggest if  he has a licence it be refused when it  comes up for renewal."  Alderman Morgan Thompson agreed  but clerk Ted Raynor asked that the  matter be left in abeyance at.the moment.  Mayor Bill Swain said he too agreed  that the local contractor should be given  protection, at the same time he questioned whether council would be acting  within its rights,  Aid, Watson expressed the view that  it is simply a matter of refusing to issuo  another licence.  TOURISM  Mayor Swain commenting on>u letter .  from the Mainland Southwest, Tourist  Bureau, said: "This comes from Mr, Mlko  Ovenell the co-ordinator, he previously  wrote to council seeking a meeting in  order to talk us into this, in other words  , they want money."  Mr, Rayner said he understands council of Gibsons and the Gibsons Chamber  of Commerce have Joined the organization,   It Is costing the council about $000,  Mayor Swain noted that Secheit  Chamber has thrown It out and plan on  putting money into its own tourist promotion. Aid, Norm Watson agreed and  stated he felt tho tourist, booth operate.I  by tlie Chamber last summer was a moro,  preferable project.  Aid. Morgan Thompson said ho had  no objection to council making u token  donation, "It might prove of some advantage," ho added,  It wan unanimously agreed the letter  be filed and council decline participation.  REAR LANE  Plans to establish a lane at the rear  of properties along tho ocean I side of  Cowrie Street are. progressing and an  estimate of a survey was given as $02!'),  Aid. Thompson suggested Council should  move on the mutter right away,  Mayor Swain asked whether permission lias been obtained front all tin* property owners Involved, Aid, Thompson replied that while they had all agreed verbally it would he advisable to get them  to commit, themselves to the plan once  surveyed,  Mayor Swain suggested It might be  better policy lo gct signatures first before  going to Iho expense of a survey then  lindlng mlnrtr, have boon changed, Aid,  Watson agreed it would be a better plan  to got approval of property owners on  paper which could be easily notarized,  Aid, Thompson said he agreen it would  be wrong lo spend %{\:\[\ only to have the  plan turned down afterwards,  It was agreed that Aid. Thompson discuss the situation further with tlie clerk  and come up with a proposal for obtaining necessary  signatures.  '���f';i .���  SKfi.  'M  w  y  .  \  ^ im.? tp.* - flu'M"*^*'!. mi n-yi *  **">.*N^%to,^   ^A^m*, mi*d��, ���"���   ���****��� ' y...y y..yy.. .-_yY>.*'  Page A-2 the Peninsula Times, Wjapesrioy-Peg,. 10#' 1969  wiVMMiWM^iiQ"i>-i*_'>>M_jMj--_MM_iiMMii^^  TpEFEmNSpLA^W^ Sechelf' - Phone 885-9654  Classi-Jied  REAL ESTATE (Continued)    REAL ESfATE (Continual    REAL ESTATE (continued)  WATERFRONT     ���     Choice *"  beach lots. Buy noyr. Going  fast. Stop, in at our office at  Halfmoon Bay for pamphlet.  Phone 885-9683. H. B. Gordon  & Kennett Ltd. Secheit. 885-  2013. 3062-tfn  REAL ESTATE (Continued)    FOR SALE (Continued)  EXCELLENT commercial lot  i-cehtre*' Secjielt���highway lo-  cattop, level and cleared." AH  services available. Bos HQ4  Peninsula Times. .        1104-tfn  Published Wednesday by  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  at Secheit, B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  September 30, 1969  Grass Circulation 2526  Paid Circulation 2287  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One  Insertion  75c  Three   Insertions  $1.50  Extra 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 Reader advertising 35e  per count line.  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 ���$3 yr.  By carrier 50c month  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, B.C.  Thur., Fri., Dec. 11, and 12  Double Feature  "A TIME TO SING"  starring Hank Willams &  ^"A MAN CALLED  DAGGER"  Saturday Matinee, "A Time to  Sing"  Sat., Mon., Tues., Dec. 13,  15,.'& 1.6.  "HELL IN THE   PACIFIC"  starring Lee  Marvin  and  Toshiro Mifune  Phone 886-2827  3715-2  ANNOUNCEMENT  DUE to a mix up in ordering,  the   Secheit  Kinsmen   light  bulb ��� sale has been  cancelled  for this year. 3691r2  OBITUARY  lillUMMOND ��� December 1,  1969, Miss Elizabeth Hain  Drummond, in her .84th' year,  of Gibsons, B.C. Survived by 1  brother, Willam, Roberts  Creek; 3 * nieces, Mrs.. Nije  Weir, Vancouver,' Mrs. Jessie  Leach, Tacoma, Mrs. Mae  Thompson,   North   Vancouver;  1 nephew, James, Gibsons; 4  grand nieces and 4 grand-nephews. Funeral service was  held Saturday, December 6, at  2 p.m., from the Family Chapel of tho Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons, B.C., Rev. J.  Willamson officiated. Cremation. No flowers. Donations to  St. Mary's Hospital, Secheit,  B.C. 3700-2  HELP WANTED (Cont.)  MILLHANDS  ���  Experienced  only   required   immediately.  Phone 885-9722 or after 6 call  885-9704.  Ardna Mill &V'MFG '  Ltd., West Secheit. 3708-2  -      CALLtSON/  EVERGREEN CO,  Salal Pickers Wanted  SALAL 35c BUNCH  Contact plant before picking.  Located   at Roberts  Creek,  across street from store.   .  Phone 886-2633  3457-tfh  PENDER HARBOUR  EVERGREENS  Madeira Park, B-C.    i  Salal Pickers Wanted  SALAL 35c BUNCH  Contact plant before picking.  Located 1st house north of .  Pender Harbour HoteL  .    Phone 883-2265  3458-tfn  WORK WANTED  EXPERIENCED      dressmaker  & alteration^.. Ph.* 880-2963.  :Y       .   J32Q8rt��n  TILLfCIJM Cl^niney ; Service.  Eaves cleaned and repaired.  Painting, gardening, . janitor  service, odd jobs etc. All work  guaranteed. RR1 Secheit, Ph.  885-2191 preferably  evenings.  2754-tfn  BEAT the fall winds: We-top,  lhnb, fall or put T.V. antennas in trees. Insured work,  done to your satisfaction. Our  free estimate may be lower  than you think. Phone 885-  2109. 3054-tfn  CARPENTER   expert   in   all  lines, V reliable, * reasonable.  Anywhere on Sunshine Coast.  886-7423 eyes, 3510-tfn  BACK HOE  available, water  line   ar.d   septic   tanks   installed.    886-2231    days,    886-  2171   evenings. 3627-3  BAND available    for    New  Years. References    available,  ^riohe Tom   Powell   at   886-  9833. -              3651-2  EXPERIENCED    baby    sitter  wants i evening   work.   Ph.  FURNISHED 2 bedroom house  on 2 view lpts. $10,500 cqsh.  1721   Glen  Rd.   Gibsons,   B.C.  Ph. 886-5844 after 5 p.m.  *- 3689-4  For the most complete  selection of properties  . on the Sunshine Coast  call    "  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  FOR FREE CATALOGUE  Phone 885-2235 .  '3279-tfn  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Notary Public  Member  Vancouver Real Estate Board  Multiple lasting Service  PHONE 886-2248  SELMA PARK: Excellent  view home on large corner  lot: Two bedrooms main floor,  extra finished rooms ground  floor: Living, dining rooms,  bath & kitchen family size.  Rec. room below. Sun deck,  garage, landscaping. Full price  $26,500, offer your best down  payment.  GIBSONS^ WATERFRONT:  2 bedroom home, warm &  comfortable; utility, carport &  guest cabin. Level to beach.  Full -price-1!15,000, half cash;  Gower ' Point waterfront  home, three bedroom, double  '7 car port, A/oil heat, landscaped, large property with 188  ���feet waterfront: $65,000, terms  or without waterfront lots.  $50,000.  BUSINESSES, LOTS, ACREAGE.          Do Wortman        886-2393  Vince Prewer        886-9359  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  3717-2  EGMONT: A solid 3 bedroom house on a prime waterfront lot. Covered sundeck  with a view of the boating and  fishing scene. Close to P.O.,  store, marina and school. Oil  furnace. Asking $25,000 with  good terms. Try your offer.  PENDER HARBOUR: You  want your own private island?  How   about   a   %   acre   gem  TEXADA Island: 2 level lots  by store, Gillies Bay. 'SEA.  VIEW. 10,40Q\sq. ft. area for  $5,000. Cleared, water, in. Handy to power, phone, T.V. cable.  Box 60, Gillies Bay. 486-7433.  3722-tfn  MacGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTY IJD.  1400-777 Hornby St.,  Vancouver 1, B.C.  Telephone 688-3501  Perfect for retirement couple. 2 bdrm, electric heat,' built-  in stove & oven, utility wired  for dryer, f.p., w-w in Uv. rm.,  balo need-door garage. Insulated 10 x 10 workshop insulated steel cons, conservatory,  paced drive and car park, concrete paths. Two finished  rooms below. I block froip  prime beach and community  flats. $19,000 bargain. Terms  considered.  10 room, 2700 sq. ft. home  with part bsmt. Concrete  fndtn. 1 block from be^eh on  large lot. $6000 dn. on $15,000.  Homes built to your choice  ��� of design io new subdivisions  in Gibson? and at Selma Park.  close to the new breakwater.  One acre on Lower Robtfs  Cr. Rd. 120' x 325' Terms if  desired at $3,000.     .  Chaice lot below ' highway  at Langdale for $3500.  Salesman Jack Warn  Phone 886-7244 or 886-2681  3720-2  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� Lge.  fully serviced, level lot close  to schools and other services.  Offered at the exceptionally  low Full Price of $2,500.  Waterfront ��� Fully serviced lot with spectacular view  and 200 feet of curving coastline. This is a choice retirement homesite in an area of  beautiful homes. Full price  $10,500, terms.    .  GIBSONS RURAL., -y L#el  cleared lot on paved road in  country setting about a mile  from shopping centre. Ani ex-  citng investment at $1,750  cash. .7  GOWER POINT ��� Semi-  waterfront Vz acre,, cleared  and fully  serviced with road  DELUXE rustic7 2 bedroom  home completely furnished.  Ifireplace & furnace, 'on 1.6  acres overlooking . Garden  Bay' Lake. All for only  $20,000 cash. Private. Box 47,  Garden Bay, B.C. 3694-2  MaeGrecjor Pacific Realty  presents  SAN SOUCI ESTATES  Situated In .  SECRET COVE  We can proudly say, these  are the finest lots on the Sunshine Coast.  "  For information contact: D.  SEA VIEW No. 1355  2 b.r. all electric home on 2%  ac. view property. Fully-lined  garage. Close to beach in West  Seehelt, F.P. $13,500. \  SECHELT VILLAGE No. 1356  3-br. home on lge. level treed  ���lot. Walking distance to shops  and beach. Only $4100 down,  F.P. $14,950.  ROBERTS CREEK     No. 1340  Home plus16% acres. Real in*.    BrVnels"e_V   or   L.    Campbell,  vestment  Close to beach, store    688_3501 (collect 24 hrs-)  & post office. Ideal for trailer  '&  campsite. $15,950 F.P.  WEST SECHELT No. 1339  2.07 acres. 185' highway frontage. Close to public beach access. Ideal for subdivision.  $7,950 F.P.  For the above, call J. Anderson 885-2053.  GIBSONS RURAL No. 1039  Cosy 2-bdrm. home, fplace,  autc. heat, on level 2.15 acres.  Suitable for subdivision. Near  shops & schools. $22,000 F.P.  Terms. Call C. R. Gathercole,  886-7015.  *   SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2235  Box 155, Secheit  3716-2  BLOCK BROS.  REALTY" LTD.  Phone 263-4993 collect or  736-5933 Mr. Good  We Cover The Waterfront  250 ft. about, on Lagoon Rd.  Madeira Pk. 3 lpts, facing the  water, $5,500 ah. 3 lote jls a  packageid deal. Mr. Good 263-  4993.  COMMERCIAL PROPERTY  ��� Good holding property on  main st. in busy shopping  area. Store size 3000 sq. ft.  Buy at todays price. Only  $15,000 down. Terms. Mr.  Good 263-4993.  MacGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTY  1400-777 Hornby, Vancouver 1  2865-tfn  ���i 1   CARS ond TRUCKS  1965 AUTOMATIC V-8 % ton  Chev.   pick-up   in  ex.   cond.  Phone 886-2343 after 6 p.m. &  ask for Arnold, 3674-1  1969 ROAD runner 426 hemi *  stereo tape, bucket seats. Ph.  L. Kelly 883-2502. 3672-3  1966 DODGE   pick-up.   W/S,  H/D, V.8. 4 spd. trans.* Custom   cab.   Low   mileage.   Top  condition. 885-2854. 3699-4  1965 RAMBLER 2 dr.  classic'  550   new   tires.   6   standard  $595. Also wrecking '59 Chev.  %  ton. pick-up. Ph.  883-2691.  3713-2  1961 METEOR standard shift 6  cyl. two door station wagon.  In exceptional good condition.  Good rubber, reconditioned  motor. An excellent, buy. at  $375 or close. Ph. 885-9704 aft-  ter. 6 p.m. 3707-2  BOATS & ENGINES  30' TROLLER (Palomine) cl?iss  A   license,   to   settle  estate.  Rae's  Marina,   Madeira  Park.  883-2367. 3701-4  BUY   your   trash   incinerator  from   Secheit ' Kinsmen   at  $3.50 each. Phone 885-9542.  IF   IT'S   suits���it's   Morggw,  885-9330, Secheit, B.C.  8893-tfo  BOYS' 3 speed bicycle in good  condition. 886-9972.      3711-2  8 M.M. Brownie movie camera  'Holiday projector, light bar  & rcreen. Reasonable. Pr. 886-  2348. 3687-2  TECOMASTER 230 amp welder   with   leads   &   helmet.  Asking $175. Ph. 885-9480.  '3696-2  DOUBLE & single beds with  mattresses.  Ph.   885-9958.  * .  3690-2  DROP leaf Duncan Phyfe dinette table &  2  upholstered  chair.  Ph. 883-2244.        3693-2  JACQUES Antiques, Cowrie  St., Secheit.���Big reductions  in antiques until Xmas. Small  tables, . English beer Pewter  tankards, Copper, Brass, China  & many small items. Come in  & browse around. 3703-2  SURPLUS EQUIPMENT  ��� ������ : SALE  Some Ideal Christmas  Gifts For Dad  FOR SALE (Continued)  BOOKS for Xmas giving' ���  This is Haida; Meet The  Horse, Train Your Horse; Personality Ships of B.C.; Trees  Shrubs & Flowers of B.C.  Books by Patterson, Farley,  Mowatt. See them at The Tim-  Bookstore,    Secheit.    885-  es  9654.  3681-tfn  PETS  SMALL HOLDING  Just  frontage on two sides.-Choice    off highway on high ground  property with a very gentle  slope, commanding View and  easy access to safe beach. Full  Price $8,500, terms to suit.  GAMBIER      ISLAND      ���  Waterfront   4%'   acres.   Have*  within the shelter of the Har-    your"fplace-'in the-sun on tbe  885-2441.  3642-2  LIOHT\ construction & odd  jobs, guaranteed work at low  rates. Euripedes construction.  Ph,  885-9385. 3692-4  ������--���--- -"���' ���   1 ��� 1   11       ��� "i"'' -���-....������   BABY sitter available for  New Year's Eve. 886-9327.  3710-2  FOR RENT  CARD OF THANKS  GRATEFUL thanks to our  many friends on the Secheit  Peninsula for the messages of  sympathy sent to us in the loss  of our beloved husband nnd  father, Royal Murdoch.���Mrs.  Lily M. Murdoch & family.  3080-2  MANY thanks to all the persons who assisted our  daughter Diane, when 'she was  injured. Special thanks to the  ones v/\\o called the doctor  and ambulance, directed traffic and took cure of tho horses",  also to Dr. Infills who took  such fine enre of Dinne.���  Bobbi nnd Jim, Cramer.  3723-2  PERSONAL ""  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ������  Meetings 0:30 p.m., Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 1105-0327 or 880-  2979. 3300-tfn  FOR home delivery of the  Province newspnper from  Wilson Creek to Ponder Harbour. Call Mm, Barbara Hlg-  Kini at 8B3-2329. 3004-3  I WILL not be rcsponalble for  any dubtn or obligation;,  contracted In my name bypcr-  ann other than myself,���Larry Bollorose, 3(11)0-2  HALL for rent���Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Mr. H. Aubin at 885-9575.  2635-tfn  FURNISHED 1 bedroom apt.,  available   in    Secheit,   Ph.  885-2862. 3539-tfn  RITZ Motel���Rates by day,  week, month. Commercial  crow rates. Full housekeeping.  Electric heat. 886-2401, Gibsons, B.C. ,   3559-ifn  3 BEDROOM home, auto heat,  furnished   or    unfurnished.  Roberts   Creek.   $100   month.  Phone 920-1024. 3634-2  L UNFURNISHED   &   1   fur-  nlflhcd  one  bedroom  apartment available in Secheit. Ph.  UB..-28C2. ,   3098-tfn  REAL ESTATE  BLOCK BROS.  Phone    Mr.    Good    203-4993  collect or 736-5933  For fast servico on oil properties  nnd  businesses.  WE TRADE  3001-tfn  k WANTED  PENINSULA   EVERGREENS,  Sfllal wanted ���. Pleaso contact J.  M.   Hayes at Secheit,  B.C. Phone 1)05-0902.  2037-tfn  HELP WANTED  SALAL PICKERS WANTED  Phono Mrs. Naida Wilson  895-97*46 or write:  Box 390, Secl.o.t, B.C.  2010-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  2M�� acre William Island  Price $35,000       1  Ut Irvine's Landing in  Ponder Harbor,  Sheltered,  drilled well, terms available  4 ACRE trntlcr pork or motel site, acrona highway from  Ponder Harbour Hotel. Excellent terms.  CHOICE semi waterfront &  view lot*.. From $3,BOO at  Madeira Park and Kurl.'t Cove.  Excellent term*-*.  ONE waterfront lot left nt  Earls Cove .iul.dlvl.-lon. Excellent terms.  <M ACRES, 1,000' Highway  frontage, Ex. Subdivision or  Commercial Site. $0,000, At  Matlelra Park. Excellent terms.  OLLI SLADEY,  Mndeirn Pnrk, B.C.  PHONG 083-2233  3314-tlh'  bour. Not just a rock but ni  cely treed with plenty Of oyer  burden. CJood building and  deep -'moorage sites. Water,  power, phone nearby. One in  a millon for only $16,900. F,P.  Call DON TAIT 883-2284.  WEST SECHELT: Unfinished 4 room home on over 4 ac.  choice level land. Excellent  concrete cribbed well. A real  buy for the handy man at  $14,500. with low down payment and easy terms;  WEST PORPOISE BAY:  For the large family here is a  10 room home on view property, in quiet residential area,  partial basement, oil furnace.  Requires finishing ��� with a  little imagination, could be  developed into revenue duplex. Some terms available on  $13,800.  F.P.   ,  ROBERTS CREEK: Are you  a   golfer?   Close   to   the  Golf  Club choice   treed   acre   with  piped water at property���build  tho home of your choice a-  mong young Evergreens. Only  $3,000. F.P.  GIBSONS RURAL: 9 view  acres, excellent holding property at $5,500. Terms considered. \  In prime location, comfortable 2 bedroom homo with a  lovely view, lge. living room  nnd dining, kitchen nnd utility  fully insulated with resulting  low heating costs. Easy terms  on $11,300.  In area of new homos. 100' x  132' level view lot, fully serviced. $2,750. F.P.  Immaculate 3 bdrm. stucco  home features large cab. kitchen and dining area, View  living room, utility, A/oil furnace in part bsmt. A terrific  buy nt only $21,000.  Enjoy the sun all day on this,  37 ac, tract, Nimi'TOu*. desirable bulbing sites. Lightly  treed with young evergreens,  Mnplo and Alder, Only $000,  per ac, ���  Well situated 2Mt acres, cozy  4 room ro'tngu, In attractive  Retting. VillitK*' wnU'i* connection, Termt. on $10,750.  K. BUTLER REALTY  & INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 000-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTINO  SERVICE  K. nutler  Ron McSavancy  Ed Butler  Don Tait  r y  ;orin-2ooo  ono-oosfl  ��� flflo-2000  ��� 8��.*.-220*t  3719-2  sfta* With this delightful, barklike property with safe, sandy  beach. Ramp and float in protected water. Spacious family  home faces south. An investment in health and happiness  for the whole family. Full  Price only $32,500.  SOUTH PENDER HARBOUR ��� 8"-^ acres with 1,100  feet highway, frontage. This  property is well treed and  slopes towards the west. Excellent investment at the Full  Price W $9,500 on terms.  Call Morton Mackay;  886-9900,' eves. . 886-7088  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons Coquitlam  3718-2  THE SUN SHINES ON  West Secheit ��� 5 acres  with 150' of Highway frontage. Gulf view, $11,500.  Secheit Village canter ���  Flat and cleared building lot.  $3200.  Earl's Cove ��� Next to Ferry slip. 6 acres with over 500'  of highway frontage and over  400' of waterfront. Also secondary access road. Plenty of  r room for Marina, Motel etc.  DAVIS BAY ��� 105* W.F.  with 2 bedroom home, Finest  Beach on coast,  WEST SECHELT'  VISTA   VIEW ��� Lots   on  water    system.    Going    fast,  choice ot eight. Now $2930.00.  Terms.  SELMA PARK ��� Lovely  view lot with older 2 bedroom  homo. Bird sanctuary with  enclosures. Imported bird..,  Tata 1 nil for $17,500 cosh, Alno  2 bedroom home on largo view  lot at $16,500 cash.  New homo In Secheit: Tully  infiulatod 2 bedroom, non.  basement, panelled Uvlnii  room with floor to cx-lllng fln-  plnoo, and laundry roof. All  electric heating etc,, wail to  wall carpet.'. ��� choono your  color' now. Colored Pembroke  bath. Attached carport. A  really delightful homo nt only  $19,500.  Davis Bay ������ Selma Park  View lots, 2-00* x\ 11)0' lots,  botn for $0200.  Multiple Listing Servico  H. Gregory 885-?392  Don. Hodden 885-9504  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT LTD.  Phono 885-20)3  Secheit, B.C.  3t.7t.-tfr.  with year round water supply  plus two room c?ibin about 4.6  acres. $11,950. Mr. Good 263-  4993.  RlsjV'ENUpyPR^^  the beach7 Fbutt .Suites per- *������'  manent rentals or Wood for retirement, plus income. 25 yr.  lease. Only $5500 down. Fully  furnished. 7Mr. Good 263-4993.  For^ the Sunshine Coast Call  Mr. Good collect 2^3-4993 and  list your property.  I COVER YOUR AREA  LIST NOW  Mr.   Good'263-4993  BLOCK BROS.  REALTY LTD.  ADORABLE,  pure   bred   toy  silver poodle pups for sale.  1 female,  2 males. For information call 885-2261.       3662-3  POODLE    clipping    in    your  home   in  Secheit  area.   Ph.  885-9797. Y   3668-3  TOY & small miniature poo-idle  puppies   from' $50.   Deposit will hold till Christmas.  Ph. 885-9797. 3695-2  REGISTERED American Shetland Stallion. Beautifu.  disposition, buggy harness & bridle. $300. Ph. 885-2002.   3704-4  FOR SALE  3650-tfn  SEE the new titles in children's three dimensional  golden series. 12 ' different titles all favourites. $2.59 each at  The Times Bookstore, Secheit.  885-9054. 3682-tfn  ���18' moulded fibreglass dinghy  with  oars.  "Davidson''   like  new this year. Save $50;  only 7 $150  ���-Brand new  chrome  marine,  searchlite,    still   in   cartqp,  never used. 12 volt,  Only .... .....7  $29.50  -^-Brand new Marine Air Horn  Still in carton, never used, 12  volt. Only '.;. |27.50  ���Industrial Merry Tiller hand  tractor. With three sets of  rotors, used less than 30  hours. Like hew, save one  hundred dollars. Only ,.- $295  ���Chainsaw PM 177 with 24"  bar, new chain  $125  ���"Craftsman" 12" industrial  rated tilt-blade bench saw  110/220 volts 3 hp motor,  complete with stand. Used  less than110 hours. Save one  hundred dollars. Only .. $450  ���"Craftsman" 10" 110 "volt 2  hp radial arm saw. Used  about 50 hours. Save seventy-five dollars. Only .... $275  ���-Craftsman 6 %" jointer-planner  with   extra   set   blades,  complete   with  motor,   used   ,  less than 10 hours. Save fifty  .dollars.-. Only .., ,..,.. $220   ,  ���Wood Lathe 4" swing -736"* ��  bed. on wooden stand 'with' ;'  % hp motor. Only ........; $35  ���Craftsman Model 411 industrial shop vacuum. Save  twenty dollars. Only .; $49.50  Terms:  Cash or Certified  cheque  Location  Ardnamill and.Mfg, Ltd. '  Phone 085-9722 7  4 miles West of Secheit on  Sunshine Coast Highway  3709-2  CASH register; Singer treadle  sewing   machine;   television  set & 2 semi formals for sale.  885-9412. 3712-2  CAULK boots 8, 10, 10%,~11;  caulk sandals 8M>, 9%, Work  boots 7-10; steel toed boots 7%  -10, some new. Used 6" cast  " iron soil pipe, elbows etc. 50  pieces. 2 toilet bowls white;  folding cot; quantity 45 rpm  records circa 50, few LP's. Ph.  885-9976  eves. 3706-3  LIVING gifts for Christmas ���  ������''turtles:," 99c; baby budgerigars $5.95; guaranteed, singing  canaries $10,95;. tropical and  goldfish; complete aquarium  sets, Junior $21.95; Senior  $31:95. Large variety of wild  bird feeders, dog coats, hamp-  stor and bird cages, stands and  general pet supplies. Murray's  Garden & Pet Supplies, Gibsons. TeL 886-2919. 3697-4  USED Televisions: 23" b/w  G.E., $169.95, 23" b/w Phillips, $229.95. 24" G. E. Reconditioned Electric range. Wringer washers, from $29.50 up.  Parker's Hardware, Secheit'  3721-2  2 PIECE modern Chesterfield  suite, brown, good condition,  reasonable. 2 piece limed oak  Mr. apd TMrs. Pjnesser. YBed-  room suite, $50. Chest of 4  drawers, $10. f��f piece dinette  suite, limed oa�� 4 cliai^  table, and glass front buffet,  $50. Phone 886-9941 d&ys or  886-2791 evenings. 3714-��  VIKING sewing machine, plus  sewing table, $125 cash.  Magnus organ like new, $150  cash. Marconi record player  iplus records, $50. Ph. 886-  7743. 3705-2  W/.LNUT  dining  table  37   x  48. Opens to 60 inches. $25.  Ph  886-29.78. 3702-2  HOUSE   agreement   for   sale.  Write   Box   3665   Peninsula  Times, Box 310, Secheit. 3665-2  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint���Fibreglass���Rope-  Canvas���Boat Hardware  Compressed air service for  ,        skindivers air tanks.  '     Skindivers available for  salvage .vyoJ^k,,,  WALT NYGREN SALES  .'������'���-. ���������������'���:'-.LTD.  Phone 886-0303, Gibsons, B.C.  130&-tfa  WANTED TO BUY  __L .���:   LOGS WANTED  Small   quantities   purchased  Red & Yellow Cedar, Alder,  '   Fit, Maple  Phone 885-9722 or,  733-258$-721-0731  3385-tfn  MORE MORE ...  Indian band seek guidance  -���from page A-l  in your Reserve���God help tho children,"  no word were spoken so true, because this  is the blackest day in our history.  Mr, Chief Henry Paull and councillors,  what has, happened to you? Wo had great  hopes you would change our system for  tho good. Ever since you were elected, wo  have not heard a squeak from you wherever you are. Why dop't you put some  guts in your belly ahd let's have somo  action I Xou made some campaign promises which h��v�� never been fulfilled. Aro  you as Chief going to hold tho reins or  not? You have travelled around a bit  to other reserves; why butt into someon^  else's business. Why don't you atuy homo  arid clean your own backyard. I would  think your first concern is your own peo-  plor especially tho young ones.  The only, kindergarten thing you havo  done, is to build n couple of gates, We  have accepted integration for our children  to public school. Why do wo have to lock  ourselves or were the gates put on, so  long haired hippies can como in? Is this  Reserve now n haven for dope-peddlerfi,  bootleggers, Impaired drivers and what  have you, or havo you accepted hippies  into tho tribe? You aro in the hereditary  line, don't forget thot, U seems you havo.  The way you fellows have handled our  finances, wo might as well elect some of  our 11 and 10-year-olds, wo could at least  know where the money goes. Only ono  Item wo a)l know from our budget, repairs to houses, It's only to the same  party every year. Whatever happens to  the rest of the money?  You would bo doing very well If nomc  of that money was spent for recreation  for our children. After all thc money is  for each and every one of us, not only tho  ..elected few. Our children have nothing  whatsoever to do, not even our community hall is open to them, In your next  budget, don'l forget to act aside .ome  buby flitting money for our local pool  hull. I could iiny tho pnmo thing to tha  long forgotten Youth Guidance Committee, because that in nil It was.  What's going to happen In tho near  future when our children take over nn  leaders, Lots of them aro alcoholics,  i.moking marijuana, hashish, LSD nnd  whatever there* Is. It won't bo God help  tho children; It will bo God help un.  It's no use trying <o figure any way  out. Just let im go bock to our old heredi  tary days. There was none of this, delinquency especially.  Let us get some law and order; let's  not sit at home and when our children  got into trouble, blame somebody else I  Chief and Councillors are you just  going to let your so called Band manager  run you. He has been on that table too  long, What, may I psk, has ho accomplished? Most of his dealings ore elsewhere, not hero.( Wo do not want to go  Into your meetings and just listen about  his travels. Quito a few of our young  mon havo.been elected to tho sent, why  Is it thoy won't stay on? One young  chief resigned; why weren't thoy given a  chance. Somo of our second graders especially,  Let us not bo made to bcllovo  Department supervision  for beach log contract  IT WAS reported some weeks ��go in the  local new.papcrs that a contract had  been lot to remove the logs off the beaches from Halfmoon Bay to Gibsons.  Quito a number of people havo expressed concern about the possible rcsul'a  of taking away the logs, somo of which  must have bean their for years and play a  big part in tho prevention of erosion of  the beaches.  Tho Sunshine Coast Environment Pro**  tcctlon Society looked into the matter nnd  were told by Mr. Chamberlin of tho Forestry Service in Secheit-that tho operation would be under the strict supervir  sion of that Department. Their men will  mark the logs to bo taken. No anchor logs  (those that do their part tn helping to prevent erosion) will bo removed. There aro  designated areas where no logs will be  wo can't carry on without our B.M, You�� romoved, Davis Bay la one of these, ond  ond I know this man has to go. Just anyone1 wanting information should con-  chuck him out, then I am quite sunt there    tnct Mr. Chamberlin who baa a map show-  will bo better days ahead. On your feet,  Chief Henry Pqull, nnd load this tribe,  give us some example, you can do it,  Calling on nil mother'* ��' the Homo-  makers' Club; leti us sharpen our tomahawk and use it on our leaders If we  have to, right now wo cun uao it oh those  long haired guys that como around soiling their pills and junk, Let ua glvo them  a permanent haircut.  You nro tho ones with tho biggest  voice In the Reserve! Wo nood help no*  today or tomorrow but right now.  Signed by eighteen Band Members.  From the Raleigh, N.C, Time*.: "M1..T  Y, secretary to Mayor A, was buck at her  desk In City Hall today after an nb.icnco  of more than a month duo to influence,"  ihg the ureas affected. This operation is  an experiment and as far as tho beaches  nn? concerned will be a ono chance affair as far as tho contractor Is concerned.  In other words he will not bo able to ^o  over the sainu section of tho beach twice.  Aa fur as cun bo ascertained tho logo  will bo lowed away and chipped for use  In the pulp industry.  , Tlio SCEPS would like to suggest tjiat  anyopo who objects to this operation  should contact thc mlnlater responsible,  Mr, Williston nnd also send 11 copy of the  letter to Mrs. Isabel Dawson in Victoria.  This would appear to bo tho only way  Unit tho people have to show their dlnsnt-  liifi.ctl.on, and although It. may seem rn-  Ihep fullit?, If enough objections nro re-  ecived the Government might take heed  of them and revise their thinking.  You can rest- assured! I will bo working for tho  good of Gibsons for the next 2! years.  Ken Crosby  y:  ���v  ����� 1  -?.-���  Y"'  Y'1  if    H  ���*?.  m  ~i  .  r.  Si  'M  p.  li  35  I  5- j  *. i  %  r��.  Y  y  ff.  1.1  _��J  H  * *  t ii.  _***t_w*- ft j,"J^a* t-***+*-**< ���* *.  ** _    -��� - ** i < ���> 1  ^jnS-v&J   ^V'~���.it���^^���   i*^>_    * ��-*" ��*~>V*-"��, "I. '  ' ^\>^-^-^*<l.>.,-^  J ^>    V'i   ���_    t"-1-** * *���  i Y *���*** ���<���' t-+^ $ 4t ���& v��v. ,,,_, ���,���  ��-  V*sr*".fcj*-|*i/~i  <--,!���  I  -  Mt  ?^L_t_LPk_Z_L__  ���Letter from Parliament HHJ  '   '  *    *        * .        -* ..if1" "**   T*  AFTER two days of debate on the White  Paper on Taxation some of the controversial aspects are becoming ejear.  It was not made altogether clear in  Opposition speeches. Conservatives found  it too socialistic. One, Eldon Wooliams of  Calgary, referred to it as the Red Manifesto. But; then, Mr. Wooliams likes bold  statements.  David Lewis, who led for the New  Democratic Party, perceived a very different fault,' "The document was much,  much too far to' the right. It was a paper  designed to please only the privileged  classes of Canada. But, then, this is Mr.  Lewis' style. Almost every time } hear  Mr. Lewis speak I am reminded of the  . stirring words of William Jennings Bryant: "You shall not press down upon the  brow' of labor this crown of thorns. You  shall not crucify mankind upon a cross  of gold." HoweverV Mr. Bryant spoke in  1896, which is before my father was a  gleam ii. my grandfather's eye, and that  is a long time ago.  When''the".water" of partisanship is  squeezed out of the speeches, there remains nevertheless much solid material  of criticism which will afford plenty of  work for the Standing Committee now  charged with its examination.  Hyliar'd Chappell^ a Liberal MP for  Peel South, attacked the proposed capital gains tax on houses with some inri-  pressive figures on houses at Valuation  Day, some uay at about the time" of the  tax implementation. '  By Mr. Chappell's estimate, if all the  valuators in Canada were set to work iin-  mediately on every house, .they would, require 40 years to complete the job', while  at their current inadequate strength. This,  said the Liberal MP, was one example,he  perceived in the document which 'indicated that there had been too many theorists at worl, in its preparation.5'   '7        '  Mr. ,C1>appell's question is one of the  sort which -will have to be fairly met by  witnesses from the Finance Ministry.  \ Mr. Stanfield was concerned about the  . provision which would obUge shareholders to pay, every five years, on increased  values of stocks which they hold but have  not sold. For a small company in rapid  growth, such as a successful mine, this  could put such a strain on cash resources  as, to oblige sale of some stocks. This,  said the Opposition leader, was a clear  invitation to more American takeovers of  Canadian industry, the very thing which  the White Paper set out ostensibly, to prevent. -  The valuation tax proposal is, some  say, a tax pot on capital gams but on  capital itself. It Will not pass* easily into  law. .....  But perhaps the most prominent point  of ftifPs disagreement with .government on  the "White Paper proposals is the suggestion of easing the tax ori smpll businesses.  This drew criticism from speaker after  speaker, notably, in my list, Mr. Stanfield,  Bob Kaplan (Liberal Don Valley) and  Tom Goode (Liberal Richmond):  The two-level system pf corporation  taxes, which now; gives an icdge to small  businesses to enable them to expand,' is  also being used as a tax dodge by private  citizens who incorporate themselves to-  dejay and sometimes to avoid full payment of taxesj The White Paper proposes  to eliminate the two-level system!   *.  "pie opponents, to whose view I incline, say that some other method of preventing abuse of ' the two-level system  must be found. Mr. Kaplan suggested replacing it with an expansion allowance,)  which would permit small growing businesses to plow profits back into expansion.  There were other suggestions. There  will be more.  Out of the debate, which is in its closing hours 6f its second day, I write these  notes, three rpajor issue., of question and  concern have risen:  1. The tax on capital, which is attributed to the five-year valuation system;  ��. The | lapse of tax benefits for small  businesses;      . , ,  ?. The graduated tax rates, their fairness and practicability' or -the lack of  them.  To these I would add another. No tax  system is workable if too complicated. In  further discussions and studies of the tax  system, I want to see demonstrated that  the new system can be simpler, than the  old.  Oddly enough, out of this debnte, out  of reaction across |ho country generally,  the biggest tkx innovation of nil seems to  have met general acceptance. Practlcully  no one Is disputing tlie principle that capital gain;, should bo taxed. ���  V  ���������' K<Y\i-".?\  ��� ���A *\i  Secheit Notes  AFTER delaying her trip for a month due  to pneumonia, Miss Susanne' Wigard  recently left for Hawaii where she will  spend a few months touring the islands  with a friend.  Mr Bill Coffey is a patient in Shaugh-  nessy Hospital.  Mr and Mrs. Norman Burley attended  the wedding of John Halpin and Kathy  Monahan in Portland. Mr." Halpin's  grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Walter Walton were among the first residents of  Selma Park.  Mrs R Nixon is home again after a  stay in St Paul's Hospital.  Mrs John Clark of Vancouver, sister  of Mrs Jim Parker and well known in  the area, passed away Saturday night at  St Paul's Hospital.  Wednesday, flegepifrgr lb, 1969     TN fyjQ'mwh -Tiroes  %jgp A^  >_tJ  * . Happy Occasion *  Pioneer residents.of* Pender Harbour, Golden Wedding Anniversary. on\ De-  Mr. and -"Mrs. '* George Simpson of cember 1, surrounded by relatives  Francis Peninsula* celebrated their  "and many friends. \  At Francis Peninsula . . .  '��� .,\ ;������'',"' ���     ���        i ;   iBQjfii wedding anni��ersdtY  y attracts many well-wishers  ME]^ORII��!!3 of Pender Harbour, as it was versary  were  Mr.   and  Mrs.  Simpson's  ".fifty years ago, Df/ere revived and inci- two sons and their families, Alexander  d^ntsr retold "when more than sixty local and Doris Aitchison of Francis Peninsula;  resifreiits 'arid^number of visitors joined -  and Ian and Doreen Simpson with their  Mr;7 and Mrs.  George  Simpson  to help two children, ��� John ahd his wife Susan,  celebrate^tneir fiftieth wedding anniver- and   Sharleen.   Granddaughter  Sharleen  sa^:ar-t^rfi&^ with   Scottish   dancing   and  yYpe'eembe^^^                         of tbe anni^ very fine she looks in her highland cos-  y��r��ary%ut~rela"&ves and friends gathered tume.  together iph Sunday to wi��h-the- happy Guests other than Pender-Harbour  Couple continued happiriess,fin7 trie'years residents" included Mr. and Mrs. L." Mac-  ahead. On Monday, surrounded by cards Gregor; Mr. and Mrs. R. William.: from  and^pra A. S. Knapp, Vancouver;  still^ greeting friends when the Times staff jtform    Stackhouse,    Hammond;    Ralph  drpppediri to'record theGolden* 'Occasion. h  With a chuckle Mrs. Simpson said, "This  MsNurnejd put to be a four-day celebra-  iiwiif'. and the atmosphere was with  Scottish hpspi&lity as together with old  far|n.y friend YMrs. John? MacKay and  daughter^ih-law* Boris Ajtchison, past  events were recalled.  " "Mr. Simpsori was born in Eyemouth,  "Berwickshire, Scotland, in 1889 and cariie  to New Westminster in 1910. The young  lady' destined to be his bride was born  in.* the same place and came to Canada  three years later to join her aunt in New  Westminster. A fisherman in Scotland,  Mr,"- Simpson continued in the same business and recalled the days when Scotch  cured herrings were processed in Pender  Harbour and shipped across the world.  The herring really were Scotch cured  with thirty or more Scottish girls employed in the curing stations. At times  there were as many as 80 two-man boats  in t;he harbor and herring fishing was a  year round business.  Pishing is still a family tradition' in  Pender Harbour but gradually the fishing  boats are" being replaced by sleek yachts  as! tourism replaces the declining fishing  industry. ' Irvine's Landing, which has  be^n almost a ghost village of late, was  once alive, with activity when the steamship'! called .and the hotel -was,, thr-iving  arid: "danCes; were held in the community  hallY/ y     '" " '    ���".    :/'"Y''  At; Donley's.'landing,' tbe first school  was built and wjien it burped down Mr,  Simpson helped 'rebiiild It "and'also'helped  in the building of the hospital at Garden  m-    ��� ��� ���; '.���" ���  ���;,  ��� - ���  r.Mr. Simpson served overseas in the  first world war wltji the 72ndJEJattaliori  Highlanders arid tfyo first nqeeling to organize the Pender IJarbour Branch of the  Royal Canadian Legion was held in tho  Simpson home.  Just recently the Simpsons celebrated  another occasion when Mr, Simpson's two  sisters visited from Scotland, the younger  one being just three years old when Mr,  S.impson was last In Scotland 51 years  a'j_o. "'      Y        "' '    ,'  ; ���:-'  Helping celebrate the  Golden Ann!"  Dann, Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs. Jim Parker; Mr. Ted Osborne; Mr. and Mrs. Bud  Fearnley and Vicki from Secheit.  THIS VITAL  YOUNG  REUGIOM  eNE!G@D  r��.NE|R'A<B-.E  M&&��;  Ther* ar* threa million pooplo  orquntl lh�� world tpday wlip bo-  ItAvotKat ih? unlflcQtlon of mankind  li lK�� -will of God for our oo��.Tli8y  cpll thom����lvj_-lpaha'l>.  P��rhap�� Baha'l It what you aro  looking for.  EDNA M. FOOTE  Dahal't of Sunshlno Coast  885:2088, Scchclt, B.C.  On the Washington k>st Book World's  favorable rovje>v of jhe autobiography of  ix Clairvoyant, Many Voices: "Medium  Rare."  %ETHEL BAPTIST CHWCH  MERMAID & TRAIL, SECHELT, D.C.  Sunday School ��� )0:p0 a.m.  Church Service ������* 11:1S a.m.  PHONG 085-9663  All Welcome  y-acragrmrfflaf^.Ti.'.r  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church S��rvka 11 it 3 a.m.  Editing Sorvlco 7i30 p.m.  PASTOR REV. S, CASSELLS  Davla Bay Road and Arbutui  tf hlockt fip from Hlghw**. y)  SECHELT A^EE^CIES DATE PAD  *���"* ThU froo fomlndor of Comlnd events Is a sorvlcc^ of SEC|-|E_,T AGENCIES  LTD. Phono panlnsula Tlmos- direct for freo listings, spe?lfylno "DotP  Pad", ploaso note that spaco I5 limited arid somo advance dates may  havo to wait their turn; olsolhat this'Is a "reminder" l|��t|na only and  eonhp. always carry full details,  ,7 .,  '    .  ���JMIftHIIHHimHMHHBBH^  Dec.   )0��� 1   p.m.  .'��'���     wolcomo.  Dec. 10���12 noon Lord Jim's  Hosp, Auxiliary,  Doc. 10���7-9:30 p.m. Wilson Crook Hall Cubs & Scouts Doxina.  De?.  11-���.I I a.m. Cqsa ^arflnoi. Ann>*al Mcollng & Installation officers, Soch'olt Hospital Auxiliary, ''���''.  11���1*2:30 p,m.: Scche|t Lcalon Hall, Sep|or C(tij(ens Cfirlstmos  Dinner. ,  11^���7 p,m, Gibsons United Church Hall. Cubs growlno up enromony,  12-T-Ffom  2 p.m.   Supor-Volu,  Gibsons.  Giildp AAovomont  L;A.  Chrl. tmqs Qako Sa|o. \  12���10-12:^0 p.m.   Roberts  Crock  Llbraiy.  R.C, Hospital  4lh  Annual Colfco Party, Bake and Novelty Sqle,  13���7:30 p.m,'Secheit'Rod & Gun Clubhouse  Shoot,  14���I 1:15 o,m, Gibsons Unltcrl Church, Sunday School Chrlsjmai  Service,  Ifl���10 a,m, Next to Tasella Shop. Socholt Hosp. Auxiliary flake  St. Hilda's Hall  Scchclt.  TOPS^meeting,   ^voryo'no  *s Lcxlfle. Annual meeting Pender Harbour  ANGLICAN CHURCH  SAINT HILDA'S���SECHELT  0:00 o.m. Eveiy Sunday  9:30 q,m. Church School  11:00 o.m, 2nd, 4th, 5th Sundays  7:30 o.m. 1st and 3rd Sundays  SAINT MARY'S���GARDEN HAYl  11:30 a.m. I&t and 3rd Sundays  7:30 p.m. 2nd and 4th Sundays  Redrpoffs���3 p.m., 2n<Jj, 4th Sundays  Eprnorrt���-3 p.m.  .���� ond Srd SwWtay*  ,!?2 family Turkey  Dec.  Dec.  1 DM*.  pec,  Dec,  Dec,  .Doc,  Yn      Sato,  ��� Dec, lfl���7:30 p,m, Elphinstone School, Band Concert; Art 8. Fashion  Show,  Doc, 19���10 a,m, - 1 p.m. Wilson Creek Community Hall. Coffee Party  and Children's Concorf, .  ASK fpR fBff CATALOGUE OP PROfERTr  celebrate 15  SUNSHINE Coast Kiwanis Club celebrated its 15th birthday on November 26  at the Cedars Inn. '  Ozzie Hinks was chairman for the occasion, and Lieutenant - Governor Gil  Young conducted the installation of a new  member Ken Goddard. Danny Wheeler  received his past president's pin from  Charles Langley of Vancouver.  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  IES  Chi*1**  CoW^*6  Free Estimates  n C?  :(��P^X  $<?cMt 185-2233  Mu|||plo Listing Jerv|c��  voncouyor ft��o| pftoto  Board  REAL ISTATE  INSURANCES  Gibsons 006-7015  PLUMBING CONTRACTING  SEPTIC TANKS - REPAIR WORK  GEORGE FAWKES  Tel: 885-2100  R.R.  1, Secheit, B.C.  MICKIE'S BOUTIQUE  Specializing - in  Permanent  Florals  Secheit, B.C..  In the  Phone 885-233V  Benner Block  P K RENTALS  Madeira Park, B.C.  Gravel - Fill - Top Soil  Bulldozing - Loader - Backhoe  Trucks  Phone 883-2240  CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL WORK INSURED  FREE ESTIMATES  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry for home and office  Kitchen Specialists  R. Birkin, Beach Ave., Robert* Creek  Phone 886-2551  .. Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISE*  !: Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing  dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products  Pine Rd. & Grandview Ave;  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every: Wednesday  W(^248  HOWE SOUND Wb-lSc STORE  1589 Marine -Gibsons - 886-9852  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies  For Your Fuel Supplies  Dartny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  ���.."���^%''-*r^-'eiBsd��SJ-'l*'."->*  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment -* Bank interest -  Ten years'tQ ipay  Complete jineof^ appliances  For free estimate���Call 886-2728  THET^^IRT  Ladies' and children's Wear  Open six days a week  Phone 885-2063  Cowrie Street*, Secheit  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER   .  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  . Packing Materials For Sale  Member'of Allied Van Lines,  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Phone 886-2664, R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  All electric cabins] Boat rentals.  Launching ramp.  Mercury Outboard sales and service.  Marine ways, Repairs.  883-2248 - Madeira Pork, B.C.  ANN'S COIFFURES  in the Bal Block  Next to the Co-op Store  plb.on,       f 886-2322  HARBOUR MOTORS  Gas and Repairs  Garden Bay tfoad, Pender Harbour  Hours 7 a.rr\. to ]Q p.m.  Phono 883-2414  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  pUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Stop Building Store  For All Your Building Needs  GIBSONS BUILPING SUPPLIES LTD.  1653 Sooviow - Phono 886-2642  ALTA RAE BUILDERS  HOME - COMMERCIAL  RENOVATIONS - CABINETS,  Journeyman Finishing  pox 14, Sochclt, B.C. m Ph. 885-2355  COAST SEWER SERVICES LTD.  Backhoo ond Truck Rentals  Fill for sale  Phono 883-2274  Box 89, Madolro Pa^k, B.C.  0IJ.L McPHEDRAN  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Froo Estimates  Phono 886-7477  AUBIN'S UPHOLSTERY  Furnlturq Recovery a Specialty  Flna lino of fabric*.  Samples brought to home.  HAL AND MAY AUBIN  Tel. 085-9575 - Davh Boy  CHUCK'S PAINTING 8,  DECORATING  INTERIOR & EXTERIOR  Freo Estimates  Phono 885-2375 after 5 p.m.  Box 593, Seefoe.t, B.C.  SECHELT BEAUTY BAR  IN RICHTER'S; BLOCK, SECHELT  (formerly Nitc's Beauty Salon).  , ;    \;;;|^^|i5^^::':7Y  Bernina. & Omoga  Sales, Parts, Service  UNSHINE AUTO GLASS  COAST REPLACEMENT  ERVICE LTD.      A SPECIALTY  COLLISION REPAIRS  24 HOUR TOWING���886-2811  Latest Equipment for  FRAME & WHEEL ALIGNMENT  Wilson Creek, B,C. - 885-9466  UNSHINE  EWlNG  ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mono Havies - 885-9740  At tho Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD,  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating ��� Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phono 886-7721       Re*. 886-9956, 886-9326  C & S SALES  SECHELT. B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713   MADEIRA MARINA LTD.  Madeira Park - Pender Harbour  Parts & Marine Service  Dealer for Evinrude,  O.M.C. Stern Drive  Lawn Boy, Sportyak, Springbok,  K & C Thermoglass  /     Ford Marine Engines  & Pioneer Chain Saw Dealer  P^ono 883-2266  L fi, H SWANSON LTD.       "^  READY-MIX CONCRETE      ,'  s Sand and Grqvel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Offico In Benner Block  005-9666, Box 172, Sephelt, B.C.  TASELLA SH6PPE  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear*  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331  - Sochclt, B.C.  R. SCHULTZ PLUMBING  TLUMBING SERVICE AND INSTALLATION  Sochelt ta Pender Harbour '  Phono 883-2426  R.lt, 1 Modeira Park, OC.  L. CLAYTON  WELDING 8* MARINE  i Arc and Acetylene' Woldlno  ' Machine Shop . 5t**l Febf-catlng  Complete line of nuti and bolts  MARINE WAYS  Ask for Lorry       (  Phono 883-2535 - Madeira Pork, P,C.  ROY 8, WAGINAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors!  Marino Building - Porpolso Bay  Secheit, B.C.  SM~23Muof .ZXmlW. 643CI  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reuphblstering - Restyling  Complete Drapery Service      ,  Samples shown in the home  Phone 886-2050 after 6 p.m.  or 886-2873  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TpWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Loa Towina  L. HIGGS      Y  Phone 885-9425  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A ColK  FREE ESTIMATES  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipeftrting  Steamfitting - Hot Water Heating  Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  SUITS: In Stock and Made to Measure  Headquerters for G.W.G. Work Clothe3  Stanfield - Arrow - McGregor  Currie - Pioneer Glothes  JEWELRY - TIMEX WATCHES  WATCH REPAIRS  1585 Marino Dr., Gibsons - 886-2116  HANSEN'S TRANSFER LTD.  WAREHOUSES  Secheit 885-2118 - Gibsons 886-2172  DAILY SERVICE FROM VANCOUVER  SERVINC3 THE SECHELT PENINSULA  Furniture to anywhere In Ganada.  General Freight. Low-bod and heavy hauling.  ECHELT  GARDEN  }HOP  A COMPLETE SELECTION  for all your garden and patio needs.  SECHELT GARDEN SHOP  Cowrio Street - 885-9711  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving tho Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Hjcating and Hot Water  ' FREE, ESTIMATES  Phqne 886-2185 - Box 236, Gibsons  John Hinfj-Stnith  REFRIGERATION  and Major Appliances Servico  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phono 886-2231  from 9 a.m, to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-994*9  **���������    u  Fight omphysoma,  luboVculofiln, nnd olhnr  respiratory dlsonsos  '   I  I.. V*lJ  *sr\   p* ��,���.�� >��V. ������* .**,. n **.PJ  .#._! f. ^ t *������ *���  f*.*^,(  *��">tt.f)^t��  '   ^l'  t Y"    .t,-('   .  m#Wrt*.^�� *.f    H-M�� '  *Hh'>'*���,V( -*���**- -*���,-*. ��*��,'W  _% n % %,% *?   '*��� V*. *'�� %*���**'% '% %!,*>  ft. ���*   *,* -. rt!^&$&*��^^  Page A-4 The Peninsula Times    Wednesday, December 10, 1969  "I;"  .j  I  juuuuu��J-i>i>ii��iiiiiinii-i-i-iii��iiuMi��"ii��iiiiiiii*��ii����*��i��''������ �����_-���������������������������������������������'�����w���i  iitnr-���������"'">  The Peninsula*^*^  '7 may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what 1 believejo^be righ��^  Douglas G. Wheeler, Editor ��� Stewart B. Alsgard. Publisher  ._...-....-.��-.��.i.��������w ��� ���nm,*��mm��u*..~ii**.*****��'������*"**"*������*'  Around Jervis Inlet  Student project  C��MtB����weF��iisil ��i?  WHEN a person reads an article he or  she does not approve of, the writer  is labelled either "controversial" or "radical." This was a comment made by a  longtime newsman in a recent TV inter-'  view and to some extent he had a point,  even [though it does not always prove to  be correct.  We would suggest this is dependent  upon the confines of the aggrieved reader's outlook. There is not one newspaper, magazine or publication in print  which does not contain words which will  | conflict with someone's views. This is  a facet of life, for in a comparatively free  society we have a multitude of viewpoints, and without such* variance it  would be a duil world indeed.  Unfortunately, along the way, there  is the malcontent who infringes upon a~  person's normal right to disagree or pro-,  test by using such privilege for ulterior  motives. This could range from personal  ambition to downright anarchy.  As a progressive newspaper, The  Times has never shown reluctance to take  a stand; a stand which generally has  gained the approval of readers. An ever-  increasing circulation offers proof of this.  Needless to say, there are those who  do not appreciate candour, particularly  when it might appear to be aimed in their  direction. Fortunately, this limited outlook is restricted to few, and is a situation all news people have had to endure  from the outset.  With this in mind we would like to  correct any misunderstandings likely to  arise from a letter circulated last week by  a subscriber who wished to cancel his  subscription.  ials, too, come under attack. These apparently are biased and nonsense. What  appears to have reached the limit of the  couple's endurance was the fact we added  footnotes to two of the numerous letters  we have published during recent months.  Of these, one could have been taken  up as libelous even though we suspect it  was written in a jocular vein. To clarify  the fact it did not contain our views we  simply added the comment "you, said it  madam, not us." This appears to have  been a terrible thing to do. We should  perhaps have left ourselves open to one  of the lawsuits which seem to be a current trend?  In the second instance, a writer, we  have no doubt, in good faith, wrote in  reply to an editorial in which we warned  of the fact that communists, bent on anarchy, are known to be infiltrating what  frequently start off as well-meaning organizations. We warned that this should  be guarded against on the local level.  In his letter the writer implied that we  were calling everyone who spoke up a  "red." This is completely erroneous and  as we felt his criticism was totally unfounded, particularly in light of his suggestion our editorials should be re-read  before being published. It was our opinion he had acted \ without sufficient study  and suggested our views on the subject  in point were shared throughout the  western world and that he should perhaps read his own letter again and meditate a little further.  In this case, the writer of that letter  quite obviously took the comment in  good part; he did not adopt a pompous,  narrow attitude and cancel his subscrip-  OUTSTANDING scenery and good fishing here often remind us we live in  one of the most enjoyable of places. One  day recently I was keenly reminded of  this. The hoarse croaking of .a heron flying over the house woke me. I pulled on  heavy woolen socks and padded into the  "classroom" to peer out the windows. A  double line of ducks was practicing its  parade drills on the blue-grey water. A  seagull on the beach nervously carried his  morsel of food away from two other gulls  who followed threateningly. A long puff  of fog clung to the mountainsides below  their snowy peaks. Our part of the world  wouldn't feel the touch of sunlight for  hours but toward Earl's Cove the clouds  had been set on fire by the sunrise.  By the time my family was up and  we had finished our pancakes, bacon, and  eggs the scene outside had completely  changed. The sky had become mostly  ' blue with pads of pearl-grey clouds drifting over. The sunshine had reached over  to brighten the trees highest on the hillsides to a light green while the'trees lower on the mountains hovered in emerald  green shadows. Salmon were jumping in  the sound near our home and a school of  whales rolled and spouted near Junction  Island.  That afternoon I walked down the  road from our house to where my ���daughter was picking rose hips. I watched her  awhile, thinking of the sweet odor of the  cooking fruit which would fill the house  when she began making jam. I strolled  ovjer to stand on a log and watch the  swollen creek tumble over a cliff in tons  of spray. It splashed down over boulders  1 and logs, poured on the log on which I  stood, then bubbled out into the salt  water.  Though I was about thirty feet from  ���by Pot Kenoyer  'the falls I was soon showerea with its  spray. Still I remained there for several  minutes to watch this majestic bit of nature in action. , {  My husband waved from the beach  for me to go fishing with him. As soon  as I was in the boat he headed us up the  sound to the base of the Freil Lake falls.  ,Whde Roy fished I sat and gazed at the  scenery. A gleaming white cabin cruiser  moved up .the sound from Saltery Bay  and a fishing vessel came up the other  side from Egmont direction: Then Roy's  pole jerked and his line developed a will  of its own. Seconds later we had a big  red snapper aboard. Another five minutes passed and a second, a larger, red  snapper joined us. With fish enough for  fritters for us humans and leftovers for  the dogs and cats we were ready to go  home.  Our son Bruce was out in his canoe  trailing a fishline as he paddled about.  As we passed him he held up a nice salmon. Through my mind there flashed a  vision of baked salmon: and biscuits for  breakfast the following morning. My husband signalled Bruce to paddle for the  house because waves were building up  on Jervis, sending lopg, slow rollers our  way.  By the time we had finished eating  fish fritters that evening the Waves had  built up so a white surf pounded on the  beach in front of the logging camp. The  sun had slid behind the mountains, leaving pink and gold streaks in the clouds  toward Powell River. Darkness was settling rapidly around us when our daughter turned from the window to say, "How  lucky we are to live here."  SUNSHINE Coast Environment Protection Society members at a meeting of  the society on Friday, December 5 had  the unique opportunity of listening to  five students from the Roberts Creek Elementary School discuss their participation in a project involving the spawning  of chum salmon in Roberts Creek.  The boys, Matthew Ball, Tim Cotton,  Pat Horvath, Norman MacLean and Steven Miles, who made themselves available at short notice due to the timeliness  of their subject, presented a very well  prepared description of their project. The  meeting, which was held at the Wilson  Creek Community Hall, commenced with  the showing of three films on ecology,  after which the students made their presentation. With the aid of a chart which  they had drawn the boys explained in  detail the aspects relating to. the spawning of salmon in the creek together with  counts of live and dead fish on related  dates from the commencement of the  rdn. In view of the recent water pipe  laying in the creek bed the observations  of the students involved in the project of  salmon spawning should be of considerable value to the Department of Fisheries in their estimate of possible losses incurred to the spawning fish and their  eggs.  The students also explained future  details of their project which includes the  possible seeding of the creek with the  spawn of other varieties of salmon.  Members of SCEPS have expressed  the desire that perhaps a full report on  the, project could be submitted to the local newspapers for future publication.  They also wished to express their appreciation to Mr. David White, the teacher  responsible for the project, and to Mr.  Mactavish the principal of Roberts Creek  Elementary School and all students involved.  lr*"T***"***��*"* ����im��MHH��H��������  juuu>ju��m>miim��'"�������'"'����*******'  In   the   Greenfield,   Mass.,   Recorder:  "Nuns Experiment With New Habits."  The reason he,gave was that he and    *]on-  Instead, he has taken out an addi-  his wife do not approve of our reporting  of local happenings, which, we assume  refers to two councils, Chambers of Commerce, Regional Board, School Board,  Scouts, Guides, Legions, service clubs  and most of the other official organizations on the Sunshine Coast. The editor-  tiorial subscription for a member of his  family.  Which all bears out our point: the  vast majority of readers do not bear  malice the moment they discover, as is  inevitable, that we do not always enjoy  similar views.  CANADA Safety Council looks upon the  new Federal breath analysis law as a  milestone in safety legislation aimed at  reducing traffic deaths and injuries. Introduction of similar legislation in Great  Britain two years ago resulted in a significant drop in such accidents and British drivers, today, are extremely CautioiiSi'  in regards to mixing drinking with, driving.  Figures presently available show that  in a ten-month period there was a decrease of 14% on road deaths and 10%  in serious injuries compared to the same  ten-month ternv prior to the new legislation. Even more significant is the 25%  decrease in fatalities and serious injuries  between the hours of 10 p.m. and 4 a.m.  yet, during test periods, traffic increased  by 7% and consumption of alcohol by  5r/r per year.  Drivers found to have a blood count  of more than .08% of blood alcohol arc  now subject to a fine ,of up to $1,000,  imprisonment for up to six months, or  both. Refusal to take the breathalyzer  test when requested carries thc same penalties, In addition, guilty drivers can be >  ruled off the roads for up to three years.  Perhaps one of thc stranger aspects  of such legislative enactment is the fact  that it takes so many years to bring  about.  For ten years the Canada Safety  Council and, we have no doubt, many  other organizations have pressed for this  particular type of legislation. In the  meantime, thousands of lives have been  lost and thousands of victims crippled  and scarred for life as a result of drunken driving.  Once the penalty fits the crime, offences will' take a dramatic drop and this  wou|d apply to all facets of crime, for  right now the law has degenerated to a  music hall joke. Far too many of our  learned judges are showing a desire to  bend over backwards on the side of the  criminal.  The argument is that ihe accused  must be given eve^ opportunity, arid if  there 7 is the ^i^^7e_e_riei_t. of doubt,  then 'he gets the benefit. Which is all  very well for we must not lose touch with  good old British justice!  Unfortunately, things have gone rather beyond the bounds of common sense  and consequently our present day permissive society is by no means an ideal  one. Impaired driving, until recently,  had been ori the increase. Spiralling drug  addiction, rampaging mobs bent on violent destruction, armed hold-ups and  shop-lifting are all expanding blemishes  which have to be removed by remedial  court action. Thc police are virtually  powerless for they are undergoing extreme frustration and often penalized by  the courts for action taken in thc course  of their duty.,  Now that thc instrument for action in  at least one area has been provided, we  would suggest the time is past due for  a little directive in the art of law administration, for there are judges who by  their actions arc destroying all respect  for law and order. On top of this thc  police have already indicated resentment  and well they might for why should they  be expected to put themselves out when  the support they are getting from the  courts is, in many cases, farcical.  We do not question the need for the  breath analysis law, it was indeed long  overdue. Onus now rests with tlie courts  for unless effectively administered, legislation is worthless.  250.000 more eligible . . .  Federal Pension age drops  down to 65, Jan. 1, 1970  ELIGIBLE age for the  Canada Pension  Plan retirement pension and the Old  Age Security pension will drop to 65 on  January 1, 1970, completing the age-reduction program, started five years ago,  when the eligible age was 70.  Announcement of the reduction was  made today by Hon." John Munro, Minister of National Health and Welfare.  The age reduction, it was estimated,  will add 250,000 to the number of people  eligible to receive the Old Age Security  pension in 1970. It is also expected, because of the age reduction and other factors, some 90,000 people will likely apply  next year for retirement pensions under*  the Canada Pension Plan. At the end of  October, mora than 84,000 were receiving  CPP retirement" pensions.  To receive a Canada Pension Plan re-  iiiston�� secondary sen����  INVITES YOU TO  ART DISPLAY  FASHION SHOW  PLAYS  DECEMBER  18-7:30 PM  Adults 50c  Students/Children 75c  winiwvwwM����--*-*wwM��Wirwwinr����M!��������inni^  n-i,���.1nnnnnnrtiuui��iiiiiiiuiii��iiii_iuui������iuui������������w"�� m��mm��mnmmmm������*mm��MM.  tirement pension, a person must have  contributed to the plan, must have a  Social Insurance number and must apply for the pension. If he is between the  ages of 65 ahd 70, he must also be retired  from regular employment. At age 70,  however, he can apply for his retirement  pension whether or not he is retired.  Health and Welfare Minister John  Munro urged potential pensioners to consult the experienced staff at any of the  CPP district offices across Canada for  further information and, if necessary, assistance in applying. These offices, he  said, can also provide guidance about the  Old Age Security pension for those not  convenient to an Old Age Security office.  Applications for the retirement pension under the Quebec Pension Plan must  be made to the Quebec Pension Board.  J��l-M����������Mt><>illl.. lnnnnnnrf............M......  i. ','  " '"    'ft*"***' ���'-*���-.'"*���. '*��� ������.;,��� - '-. I ���   '    ���   *. 'r\*'1;Tr;^^r'yr'dr*'^-fii.it\i������'''''��� *"*' ���''���-���'���'"' *';'  jMUM-mwAjmrnmiufcAiumjUM  mcere  May I commend all those who  excercisecf their democratic privilege by  voting. To those who supported me at the  polls, my sincere thanks.  J. CLIFF GILKER  :  innnrinrwir  wrmmwii  inivini-Winrtn^^ i  mms^mmmm^'mm^miJ,kL.iKiM.ik>mmm.  The PENiNSUuv^wed.  Published Wednesday/! ,nt Sccholt  on JTi.C.'a Sunshine Coast  by ' , 1  Scchclt Peninsula Times Ud.  Ilox 310- Scchclt, l-.C.  Douglas O. Wheeler, Editor  S. B, Alsgard, Publisher  Subscription Kates: (in udvnnco)  I Your, $5 - 2 Ycnni, $9 - 3 Years, $13  U.S. nnd Foreign, $5.50  Serving Ihe area from Port Mellon to Egmont  ([[owe Sound to Jervis Inlet)  THE  PENINSULA TIMES  TODD'S  DRYGpODS  CHILDREN'S & INFANTS'  WEAR  LADIES' SPORTS WEAR  Phone 886-9994  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  __________  :gtaw���iKiaiaa^��MjMiMriW_l  i!^g��M��^  Km  SECHELT, B.C.  *  Electrical Contractors  fli��    If io  PHONE 885-2062  "  Complete Wiring Supplies  MAHKEL Electric Heat  IOMEY  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving The Sunshine Coast  GULF BUILDING  SUPPLIES  885-2283 - Sochclt, B.C.  BEHNER BROS.  Furnishings and  Appliances  VISIT OUR LARGE DISPLAY  OF TOP QUALITY NEW  AND USED FURNITURE  Appliances - T.V. - Radio  Phone 885-2058 - Scchclt, B.C.  Classified AdBriofs reach nearly  2,200 homes cvory week,  Use tham  for steady,  low-coM  advertising,  Sccholt, D.C.  THH TIMES  Phono 0-15.965*.  IVf AR61EL Portable Heaters and Small Appliances  40 Gallon Hot Water Tanks _���     108.00  30 Gallon Hot Water Tanks 99.SO  Ranges from 189.00  . i.i.ff.'ar.AJ*  NEVENS TELEVISION  ��.  RADIO  STEREO - B & W and COLOR T.V.  Fully  Equipped for Color T.Y.  Dealers for  ZENITH - PHILIPS - RCA  FLFHTWOOD  Better than City Prices  Phone 886-2280  GIBSONS, B.C.  Brought to you by  these progressive  places of business  COLE SLAW WITH A DEEF-AIR-ANCE    i  Cabbago, main Ingredient of popular standby dish, colo slaw, has been Around  even longer than royalty!!! An early colo slaw enthusiast wo*, none other than Cato,  Roman statesman and phllosophur. lie. made a ritual ol eating a typo ol colo slow  bofora attending o banquet, lint It took o Frenchman, Jacques Cartlor to Introduce this  rich In vitamin A and C voQatablo to America,  Whether presented ns n prelude or an occomponlment to a mid-day or evening  meal, colo slow Is o piquant, pnlato pleasing dish. Our speciol cole slaw mix brings  together totily shredded green cabbage, crunchy grated corrals, thinly sliced celery,  parsley ond a meld _>f minced onion, lemon juice, sugar apd .our cream.  Peninsula PtumbiEig  Ltd.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Your Kemfone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phono 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  I lorge licod green coliboQG  1 cup thinly tdiced celery  1 cup coorsoly grated cortot.  1/4 cup .nipped parsley  2 toblespoon;. minced onion  CREAMY SLAV/  1 cup sour crcorn  , 2 teospoons salt  \ I teaspoon sugar  I        2 tablespoon* fresh lemon  ulce  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers aro  found* at .  . .  I        HELENA'S  FASHION SHOPPE  Gibsons, B.C. - Ph. 886-9941  i  i  .,  7  Remove Inside of cabbage with n .harp knife leaving cabbage  thick. Reserve shell, Shred cabling*, removed Iron. shell.  'shell" about V-i-inch  Combine shredded cahhrigo with celery, coriots, parsley, ond onion In large howl;  chill. Combine 'remaining Ingredient.; Cover and chill. Jus! before serving, poor  diesslng over cabbage mixture: toss lightly until cabbage Ir. well coated, Pllo cabbage  mixture Into shell. Makes about fl cups.  PENINSULA TIMES  Sochclt, B.C. 885-9654  See The Times Book Store  for tho best selection  on the Sunshine Coast.  Stationery and Office Supplies*  ggass  5SS  iS��ig-_��^^  ��353'-i>'m^  .  } <^^*&0*&i&$4iviiHi>ii*^  -^���v^^u*-^^ v*<y *-,Y,.y,'Mj ��� Y.y ^,*y\ -"���."'*''��'�� V ^*->,'.y ^^i,  PROVISIONAL LIST  MAY 16 -JUNE 1,1970  1 "* *     ** -1" ^    v. "   ^ _ "    >   V" '<r  ->Y ... ���*' Y  These events and tentative dates are approved as of publication by the B.C.F.S. Board of Director  BfSmuwMLmsmmmm  ___  __&  tsmmmssmirfimmm!  m&Mmte\pmm*Miiim!Mm  KEY TO INTERIM SCHEDULE OP EVENTS:  *Local or Community event sanctioned by a sports governing body.  "���Sanctioned zone or regional event.  ���������Sanctioned event of provincial scope, not necessarily a championship.  ***+Major sanctioned and unsanctioned events involving contestants  from other countries or other provinces.   *  t Indicates specific dates have not been ratified. (All dates tentative).  EVENTS IN ITALICS: '      ,  Non-sports events, pageants, themes, and special attractions recognized as  Festival ancillary eyents.  COMMUNITY CHAIRMEN Y ,  Are listed under communities.  A..-VANCOUVER ISLAND  M������mi^^  imaAmstfBsmmmmms  (WJ��i!t��BgMq  CENTRAL SAANICH  M. I. Craig  Hiff  1 J  _*.-��(.  C0LW00D  S. H. Powell  COURTENAY  Herb Bradley  Polo  Cross-Country  Running  Strawberry Festival  Beauty Contest  Swimming  Volleyball  Marathon Running  Golf  Bowling  Soccer  ������*��� International Miy 30-31  * May 30-31  May 30-31  May 30-31  ������ Island Etem. Sch'ls May 22-24  ������Island Sec. Sch'is   May 22-24  ���������Centennial Open  **5 and 10 Pin  ������Sr. Invitational  May 22-24  May 16-17  May l-S-17  PORT MOODY  POWELL RIVER  D. G. Simpson  Baseball       . i  Lacrosse  Soccer  Chess  Chess  Power Boating  Canoeing       >  "Little League Invit. May 29-31  ������Minor Tournament May 23-24  **5A-SideSr..nv.t. f  ***Sr. Championship May 16-18  ***Jr. Championship May 16-18  ������������Pacific Northwest May 30-31  ������Flat-Water Regatta f.  DUNCAN/CROFTON  Mrs. G. B. Barnes   Rugby .  Gymkhana  GULF ISLANDS      May Day  ������������International Tour f  ^,W..,^,..,-..-:,..,..:.,.:^  Sports theme  May 16-18  NANAIMO  W. McGregor  OAK BAY  M. I. Craig  PORT ALBERNI  J. C. Williamson,  SAANICH  M, I. Craig  Bowling  Cycling  Golf  Soccer  Golf  Water Polo  Cycling  Cycling  ������5 and 10 Pin May 16-17  ������Senior and Junior May 31  ������Mid-lsjand Junior t  ������Jv. Island Tourn, f  ���Victoria City Junior f  ������������International Tour f  ������������National Rd. Race May 31  ���������Open Sri and Jr. May 30  Golf.  Bowling ���'  Gymkhana  Sailing  Soccer  Tennis'  Lawn Bowling  Shrine Circus  Highland Laddie Tattoo  "Miss Powell Rim" Contest  ���������"Malaspina" Open May 16-18:  ������5 and 10 Pin j%1647  May 30-31  ������Regatta May 16-18  ������Juv. Invitational      May 16-|8  ������Powell River Open  May 23-24  ���Tournament  Fly In  Band Concert  RICHMOND Bowling,  Mrs. Eileen Gibson Golf  Soccer  Softball  Westview Club  All Schools  **5 and 10 Pin  ������Van. City Mixed  "5 A-Side Senior  ������Girls  May 30-31  May 16-18  May 23-24  May 30-31  Way 30-31  May. 16-17  May 16-17  'May 17  t  MKMMMMI^mWMJM^^^  m^BfiimmmsMfmVmamm^  TRAIL Int. Festival Theme Events f  G. W. Barnsley       Gymnastics ������������Pac. N/W Finals     Mfcy 30  Canoeing ������"King of the  Columbia"-  Whitewater Sprlhts May 30  Bowling ������Spin May 16-1?  1  E. REGION EIGHT  SURREY  Alfred A. Lewsey  VANCOUVER  Aid. E. Sweeney  Volleyball  Bowling  Bowling  ������������International Girls  f  ������Golden Age .5 Pih    May 14  ������5andlOPin Mey 16-17  B.C. Ha/, of Fatqe Dinner  Bowling  Field Hockey  Judo  Rugby  Water Skiing  Yachting  Archery  Cricket  *-"^:Oi.l.U'ii\-,.  Ron'Faulkner  VICTORIA  M.I.Craig  Surfing  Field Hockey  Rugby  Track and Field  Yachting  Bowling  Cricket  Golf  Canoe-jousting  Cricket  **���*  Pacific Northwest   t  ������������Ladies Int. f ���   .  ������������International Tour t  ������������Open Relays t  ������������"Swiftsure'' Int. May 30-31  ������Golden Age �� Pip May 14  ������Special Exhibition ,f  ���John Merri man  Memorial Open.; f  World Champ. \  Union Club vs.  Vancouver Club . f  B. MAINLAND S/W  BURNABY  Mrs, 0. Lawson  Bowling  Bowling  Fencing  Soccer  Football  ������������Pacific Northwest    May 30-31  ������5 and 1Q Pin May 16-17  ������'���Int. Exhibition        May 22-24  ������������Pacific N/W Juv.     f  ������5 A-Sldo Juvenile,    t .  ���������B.C. Lions-School  Boys Flag Elim's     f  CHILLIWACK  Dr. V. J. Dyck  CLOVERDALE  COQUITLAM  "Country Living"  Gymkhana  Basoball  Bowling  Golf  Motorcycle Racing  Soccer  Softball  Track and Field  Rodeo  Bowling  "Sun God Festival"  Sports Theme  ������������International  ������Tournament  ���*5 and 10 Pin  ������Fraser Valloy  ������Juvenile Tourn.  ������Tournamont  . ���  DELTA  Gornld R, Salisbury Basoball  Track nnd Field  Gymkhana  HOPE  LANGLEY  Golf  Bowling  NORTH VANCOUVER  I Canoeing  Bowling  Kennol Show  NEW WESTMINSTER  Ceco Coutta "May Fostlval"  Boxing  Judo  Dasoball  Golf  Softball  Track ond Field  Fraser Vallay  ������5 and 10 Pin  Sports Tnemo  i  ���������Pac. N/W Pony  ���Delta Schools  ������������Int. Invitation  ���������Coqulhalla Openf  ������5 ond 10 Pin  ������������������Cnpllnno"  Whlto Woter  ���^Sond 10 Pin  ������������M-Brood Int.  May 16-31  May 22-24  t  May 16-17  t  t  f...      -I  t  t  t'y"   '  M��V 16-17  May 16-31  May 22-31  t  May 22-31  May 16-17  May 16-17  May 1617  t  \  100th flnnlvarwy f  ������������Nntlonnl Finals May 30  ������������Nationnl Jr. Invit, May 20-30  ���������Connlo Mack May 29-31  ���**Now Wost'r Open t  ���������P��c. N/W Sr. Men ��� May'23-2-4  ���^Invitational May 30  ������^i^i^i-M^I^IJiBW  Go|fY  WHISTLER MOUNTAIN  Skiing  Skiing  Skiing  Skiing  C. OKANAGAN  ������������National Finals May 30-31  ������������Bowlers Exhibition  30 Japanese  . Bowlers May 30-31  ������������Ladies Int. f  ������������National "Black  Belt" Finals  ������������International Tour f  ������������Pacific Northwest May 30-31  ������������Festival Regatta May 16-31  ���������Provincial Indoor f  ������President's Match May 18  ������Junior Match May 14  ���Parks Board Tourn. t.  ������������Jumping May 16-17  ������������Cross-Country May 16-17  ���������Provincial Slalom May 16-17  "Nancy Greene  Championships" May 16-17  ��*W""">"-��"��"��"-���^m^-~im*mm*mr*~-~m*.  ARMSTRONG  ASHCROFT  J. C.truscott  GOLDEN  H.J.Mahler  KAMLOOPS  Howard Hedley  Lawn Bowling ������Okanagan Tourn.    t  Motorcycle Racing ������������100 Mile X-Country May 3Q-31  MERRITT  Flbyd Brown  SALMON ARM  L. J. Johnston  SICAMOUS  Dave Williamson  REVELSTOKE  Tony Praill  Softball  Track and Field  Gymnastics  Bowling  Golf  Lawn Bowling  Soccer  Softball  'Archery  Baseball  Fishing Derby  Bowling  Bowling  Curling  Houseboats  Fishing Derby  Logger Sports  Volleyball  Bowling  ������'Invitational Tourn. May23-24  ������Youth Invitational   May3Q  ���������Provincial Finals May 16-18  ������'���Prov. ib Pin Finals May 23-24  ������Interior Senior f  ������Okanagan tourn. f  ������interior Juvenile f  ���Ladies May 16-18  ���Adult Way i-5-31  ���������ProvincialOutdQctr f  ������interior "Native  Tournament" t -  ���'Late-A-Day  .������������7l.en.e,'-'.-7: ��� ��� :t-'.-'---Y--'-'  ������Golden Age 5 Pin   Way J4  ������5 and 10 Pjn May 16.17  ������"Jamcan Bonspiel" May 16-17  i.  Treasure Hunt  Shuswap take  ������Regional  ������Regional  ����  5 Pin  t  t  t  May 16-17  F. CARIBOO  CLINTON  Mayor Reg Conn  ���'Clinton Ball"        ****104tb Annual May 2$  Chuckwagon Races  ������Welsh Ponies f  100 MILE HOUSE Rodeo  A. L Weslowsky      Softball  KELOWNA  R. Stewart  "Blossomf?egatta"   /FestivalEvents        May 16-31  KEREMEOS  Walter Despot  OLIVER  R. R. D'Andrea  0SOYQ0S  PENTICTON  G. W. Bolton  VERNON  Ken Hanson  Motorsport  Trapshootihg  Rugby  Pistol  Track and Field  Yachting  Bowling  Lawm Bowling  Rodeo <  ������������"Knox Mountain  Hill Climb" May 16-18  ������������Provincial Final      May 29-31  ������������International Tour, f  .������.���Prbv. Invitational    May.16-18  ���������Senior Open Relays t  ���������5 Selected Classes May 16-18  ������5 and 10 Pin May 16-18  ������Okanagan Tourn.    t  QUESNEL  Brian Hopwood  WILLIAMS UKE  Wes Atchison  Elks May Day.  "spp f^sman's pinner  Marbles  Tennis  Golf  Golf  Horsemanship  Track and Field  ���������Prov. High School   May 16*48 j  ������Sr. Tournament      t  May 16-18  7-.      f��- ���: '' -;  ���������Prov;Elerh. Schools t'"'  ���invitatfonai    ;.'.   M?fy 23-*24;  :": ;��� .' '���������t.. :rY'.  *��  ������"Maple Leaf Open" May 30-31  ������Quarter-Horse May 16-18  ������Central and  Northern Schools    Msy 16-18  ^������El'ks Rodeo  May 16-18  Horse Show  Dune Buggy  Racing  Canoeing  *��������  ������������  International  Invitational  May 7-1Q  May 23-24  ������"Co^reur de bols" May 23-24  Powerboat Racing ������������'Hydroplanes May 30-31  Highland Games      ***Catedonlan Sports f  Wheelchair Sports  ���������Proy. Olympiad ' May 15-18  Bowling **5 artd 10 Pin May 16*17  Lawn Bowling ������Qkanagan Tourn. t  Soccer ������Senior Invitational May 16-18  Swimming ������������B.C. va, Alberto May 16-17  Bowling ������������5 Pin Finals May 23-24  Golf I    ���������"Chinook Opon" t  Wheelchair Sports ���������Pfov. Swimming t  Lawn Bowling ������Okehagan Toiirn. May 31  D. KOOTENAYS  CASTLEQAn-KINNAinD        >  Mra. M. Anderson  Canoeing  CRANBROOK Bowling  Murray McFarlnno  CRAWFORD DAY    Gymkhana  J. C. Stacker  ����������  l^OMIIoMarathon t  ������spin  ������"JKokar)��a SporU  Kornlval"  May 16-17  May 24  CRESTON  Alan Speora  GRAND FORKS  Ron Leopold  KASLO  John K. Morrow  NEW DENVER  W. G. Thrlng  RADIUM  Doug, Mcintosh  "Blossom Festival"      -Innuo.Cvont  Bocco Ball ���������Prov, Invitational  Bowling  Rodeo  Logger Sports  Gymkhana  I  "V.cfor/* D#yt"  Dacoball  Fishing Dorhy  "David Thompson  Days"  ���WfffM.|iLimu-����MI_j_____  t  t  ������Golden Ago 5 Pin    Moy 14  t  ������Regional  ���������Regional  ������Regional  t  t  74th Annhmntiry      May 16-18  ������Sr. & Llttl�� League May 16-10  May 16.18  S/Wt* Thema  G. NORTH CENTRAL/NORTHWEST  KITIMAT  John Gray  HAZELTON  Polly Sargent  Indian Sports Day  Track and Field  Trade Fair  ������High School  Indian Sportsday       **lnter-Tribal  PRINCE GEORGE    Wrestling  Bill Woycik Table Tennis  Bowling  Bowling  Cricket  Soccer  Elks May Day  ������������B.C. vs. Alberta  ���������Provincial finals,  May 18  May 30  May 28-30  t  t ,  PRINCE RUPERT  John Lamblo  Diamond Jubilee  Bowling  Soccer  Golf  TERRACE Loflgers' Ball  Mrs. Edna Coopor   Loggers' Sports  Badminton  Golf  Track and Field,  , Elks May Day  ������$o|den Age 5 P|n    May 14  ������3 Pin v     May 16-17  ������TourlnB t  ������Sonlor Tournamont May 16-18  May 16-18  ���������60th Anniversary     May 16-31  ������5 Pin May 16-17  ������Senior Tournament May 16-18  (������Invitational f  ���������Provincial Finals     May 30-31  ������Invitational Tourn, May 23-24  ���"Torraco Tourn."    May 23-24  ���High School May 16-18  May 16-1B  VANDERHOOF  R, J. Cavanagh  Rodeo  Fly-In  Nurse's Ball  ������Saddle Club  Flying Club  May 23-24  May 23-24  May 23  H. PEACE RIVER  DAWSON CREEK    Enduro Rally  Don Loach'  TAYLOR  John Jackman  ALASKA HWY.  A. J. Brummot  Sno-Moblle Rally  Motorsport  ***"OfMho-Road"  Vehicles    ��� '   f  ���������Wostorn Drag Rally f"  .  ���������Prov. Car Rally       f  Sponsored by the amateur sports organizations of the province and the  ITISH COLI  DEPARTMENT OF TRAVEL INDUSTRY  HON. W. K, KIERNAN, MINISTER  Sports chairmen and organizations are asked to contact  the B.C. Sports Federation for further particulars,  mm ffi^w I3t9I H3S9I BSB| ^S| HS1 BSSm BEB| ^B9I KBI B^a ESS 10^} tSESSI Ri^t _��S  BRITISH COLUMBIA SPORTS FEDERATION  i   1336 Wost Broadway, Vancouver 9, B.C.  | P,o_s_sendmo ....(..derivingInformation  *   on tho British Columbia Festival of Sports, and In-  ���   torlm Calendar of Events,  R. B. WORLEY, DEPUTY MINISTER    I   NAME   "iimmmi. ����� ..^ ...-.-.��._   m    AUUnLoo.  WF  . 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'    ,  Around B.C.  all the lights, is ,off., So some people .use tit spouse.  ���by Edgar Dunning  Secheit Graduate  A. D. Pike of Secheit is among 24  B.C. Forest Service students who on  December 19 graduate from a basic  training course held at the Service's  training school "Green Timbers" in  Surrey, B.C. Over the past three  months the young men have undergone3 extensive classroom and fieid  work trairiing ih forest protection and  management. Upon graduation, students return to work in their respecr  tive forest districts throughout the  province; and become eligible for six-  month advanced course at the training school.      ���-Fofest Service photo  Second remand set  in T.V. theft case  CHARGED v/ith theft over  $50, namely  a T.V: set from C & S Sales, Secheit,  John Mayers appeared in court last week  following a previous remand and was again remanded, without plea in order to ob-  tan legal representation.  Bail had been set at $1,000 and Mayers  asked Judge Charles Mittelsteadt if this  might be waived in order that he be with  his wife who is expecting a baby, further  with Christmas approaching he would  like to be with his family.  Judge Mittelsteadt refused and advised him he is quite free to appeal the .decision if he so wishes. j  A juvenile was convicted of involvement in a recent robbery at Campbell's  Variety store in which goods valued at  approximately $1,000 were taken: Much  of the loot was recovered but items'such  as radios etc. was damaged.  He was put on probation for one year  and his father ordered to pay restitution  of S177.50 which was the juvenile's share  of the losses.  Robert Smaill of Surrey appeared December 3 to answer a charge of impaired  driving. He was charged following a routine check in the early hours of November 30 at which time he voluntarily took  a breathaliser test.  He was.fined $275 and suspended from  driving for 30 days.'  On a National Observer report on  competition among toothpaste manufacturers: "The Squeeze is On."  ' from Ms CBC Neighborly News  broadcast Sundays 8:30 a.m.  IN MOST rural areas, more and better  street lighting is something that residents want in larger quantities, but in  North Saanich the municipal council of  that district found that some people consider the lighting as "pollution of the  night." The Saanich Peninsula and Gulf  Islands Review says that the* opinion was  contained in a letter from women in the  Deep Cove area, and they protested the  installation of additional street lights on  the basis that they are unnecessary and  would only add to the tax bills^ They also  considered the lights" as "a serious intrusion ,of the blessings of living in the country."      \ ���'.  One writer felt that hew lights would  only contribute to speeding and would  serve as a meeting place for "noisy boys."  "Nocturnal darkness" was given as another reason for living in the country.  Mayor J. B. Cumming, in a prepared  statement read to the council meeting,  where the letters were read, explained  that the council is not proposing or promoting street lighting in North Saanich.  What had happened was that B.C. Hydro  officials had worked out what they considered the right places for more lights  and the RCMP had added their recommendations. The mayor pointed out that  the district was no longer the backwater  it had been 10 or 15 years ago, and was  now one of the main routes to Vancouver.  He thought that more lights in the right  places would reduce crime.  Alderman T. C. M. Davis was evidently sympathetic to the letter writers and  asked council to give assurance that lights  would be installed only where sought by  petition. The councillors decided unanimously to install lights where recommended by the RCMP and when petitions are  received asking for them.  So the threat of pollution of the night,  as feared by some of the ladies'in North  Saanich, will be introduced gradually and  only when the residents of that area  want it.  Qur old friend, Edith Josie, the famous  correspondent at Old Crow for the Whitehorse Star, is still sending in her reports,  and here are some recent excerpts that  tell how things are in that remote settlement, 75 miles inside the Arctic Circle:  "October 22���Two DC3 arrived Old  Crow, one is charter and bring the supplies to Old Crow. The same evening they  had a meeting and everyone are welcome  to come and listen to meeting. Mr. Shaw  he was a council of Yukon and he always  visit Old Crow. They think they going to  make airport but I don't think they will  do it might be late in spring or summer.  "When DC3 coming to Old Crow they  see a bunch of caribou across so all the  boys went hunting across. Some boys  went to hunt and we could hear they  shoot after they went across.  "In Old Q-ow funny fall we have here.  No snow oirground and river is freeze up  while it is not very cold. The weather is  good and nice sunshine in Old Crow.  * "October 27���Great Northern Airways  arrived Old Crow from Whitehorse with  mail and electrician they arrived Old  Crow and start to work at the power and  candles. Sure poo* lights so news reporter  never write her news on Tuesday. platLe_*  They put some lights-on the* _ttreet< sure  look good everything is'clear: So people  have to watch themself'-good-when they  , walk around night time. Watch your step  and no place toiiide. - -* ,.  "End the news, Edith Josie."  So, while some ladies in North Saanich  don't want any more street lights,.Edith  Josie in Old Crow thinks they "sure look  good everything is clear."   *  i'At least I shall know, who my neighbors  maybe *  \',     , -     '  j.As they chat o'er the fence, .or have teas  i with me.  'Twill not be a murderer or fat boy unknown,  The babe or the 'doll'���1*11 be all alone,  For I shall know who lives under my roof,  I need not ooi_jectur__-Ynor will I need  \ proof.  And, finally, here's a thought for the  Page A-6 , The-Penin siilo^ Times   Wednesday, ��� December 10/1969  1  ��_  SECHELf ROD & GUN CLUB  .22 RIFLE  DECEMBER  13th AT 7:30 P.fWL  at the Secheit Rod & Gun Clubhouse Indoor Range.  Bring the family. Coffee, Pop, and Games. There will be lucky targets  in some of the stores, so look for them and take a chance���a real easy  way to gct your Christmas Turkey.  And Ralph Hall's contribution from'the , *week from the ^tor of the ^terior News  North Shore Citizen this week is that a 'of Smithers: to stay young, associate with  martini has less calories than a boiled egg ^ .younS PeoP1*2* T<> gr��vv old in a hurry,  ���and is more fun. ;*"* tTV keeping up with them. *  . The editor of the Surrey Leader had  a) thoughtful editorial _in 7^1 recent issue  about accepting responsibility, and'here's*  how it read:  "Too many people are unwilling to accept responsibility, for the problems besetting the world. It's much easier to shift  the burden of, say, pollution, onto* the  shoulders of the Various governments. We  forget that governments are really people and that no matter what control is  taken it has to be paid for.  "We have to remember that we, as individuals, are responsible for the world  we live in. Each of us adds to the pollution either consciously or unconsciously.  EVen breathing does it  "We are told that our life expectancy, is  not much more than 20 years. With this  deadly possibility facing, us, we must make  ourselves responsible for cleaning up our  own areas. It's true we can't all go and  dig trenches for sewers, but we must be  willing to *pay the cost of treatment  plants.  "We have to stop the use of insecticides  on our lawns and in our gardens. We have  all got to be willing to put devices on our  cars to prevent exhaust fumes from polluting the air.  "There are many ways in which we  can be better, more responsible caretakers  of this world. We have no choice. We  either take the responsibility or 'we will  not be around much longer."  And that thought-provoking - editorial  was from the Surrey Leader of Clover-  dale.  And in one of the papers I picked up  this definition, attributed to Ambrose  Bierce: An egotist is a person of low taste  who is. more interested in himself- than  in me.  One of the poems I receiyed��� recently  was from Mrs. F. S. M. Howdeii Of West  Vancouver, and while her poem is longer  than most of those I use in this column,  it sort of took my fancy and I thought you  might get a kick out of it. It's called  , **Hi'gh Rise���1969" and here's how it goes:  Who do I know lives under my roof,  Is it a saint���or the cloven hoof,  Is it the husband With "extra wife,"  Is it the mother escaping from strife?  Who is the fat man down in the pooli  What does he do���he looks such a fool  Bouncing his blubber for others to see  As he dives from the springboard with  obvious glee.  Who do I know lives under my roof?  Whether murderer or maniac���I have no  proof���  Silently gliding doWn magical lift  They smile me good morning (some only  in shift), ���'        : 7 ���'' '��� ,     '"���'���"���'���'  As down to the laundry, they obediently  trot, ���.   ; ,-: ������.  7 .'7  Their day to wash���one,must do the lot!  Who  is the night hawk with character  seamy, '     '"''', v'      ' ��� |  Who is the 'doll'���the babe in bikini,  Who is the matriarch with husband in  tow,  Who is that dragon whom no-one must  know!''   ���'.'���. '��� '������:'. /������'���  Who is the playboy���what are his sins,  He and his pal all pleasured in grins.  Who axe these people who live  in my  home,  Dozens and dozens yet to me all unknown.  Must I share my abode with strangers like  these?  The thought is most frightening, and not  one to please.  Tomorrow I'll go and find me a house  And share this with no-one, not even a  @ waters ��i  wwt.  MORGAN THOMPSON  Come and see the latest  PALAMO DEHIHS"  r^A��^^ftftftR��>)3,i��^_ri>��Jl��a_._>l_��lI.��)S)>)-��>_.��*_._.��i3i  atKt merry  Christinas  . . . Are -leally fhe Same Thing ....  _it��qt��__ra_i-it��_5t��_i_i-ji��_ra__(����_j_j^  "THE MODERN MAN'S FAVOURITE OUTFIJTER  COWRIE STREET, SECHEJ.T  //  PHONE 885-9330  r' ;''"L^*��  %y''"i lyV'Vv   *  CHRISTMAS STORE HOURS: |  OPEN:      December 22nd and 23rd 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  December 24th       9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  December 27th   -9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  December 30th    9 a.m. to 9 p.m.      9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  I  I  December 31st  CLOSED;  December 25th, 26th, 28th, 29th ond January  1st  and 2nd.  ROYAL BAHK, SUNNYCREST PLAZA  SATURDAY, DECEMBER 13 from 12 noon fo 3 p.m.  FREE DAILY PRIZES  December 2nd to 23rd (Every Business Day)  s  . iff; ��_i  "��������"*. I  KmVUVwVm^Mr^^  Y-OUf! "OfiE STOP" SHOPPING CENTHE  s&m^^^S^S^Z^BS^S^^^^S^^^SSSS^^mxmsmex^^ * mmr\v4"*m iW-v-f ���,  ^vC~X^^5^��j^^  fyf^f   Iff,   iT,  ' A *.   < ( . . \ 4>t  r* -*'   u^-**" ^ y  0*   -*������   W     J *���* m>     ^    tS     "_���**.*     ���"    -  "^1  fi��  [���a  /n Your Garden  ���By The Old Rake  CHRISTMAS will soon be here and thi  " problem of gift selection will beset u  once ihore. Choosing a gift for* a garde.nei  friend is an easy matter and is only* governed by.how much you wish to spend  In any price group you will find some-  ��� thing to gladden the heart of a gardener  In the lower price range even a packagi*  of seed of an unusual kind will be appre  dated.  Of course, the small tools such as u  trowel, a hand fork and a hand cliw cultivator are always welcome. But, a word  of advice, these small tools also come in  many prices and qualities.. It is false econ  omy to buy cheap ones, as they do not  last, while the more expensive ones an  of better quality and last a lifetime. No  matter how unusual a gardener's gift may  appear, if it is congenial with his job or  hobby, rest assured that it will be appreciated.  An extra length of hose and good nozzle never goes wrong, as do some kinds of  sprinklers. One thing a gardener should  have in his pocket at all times is a good  strong sharp knife. How often have you  noticed something damaged that should  be cut off or spent blooms that should be  removed or suckers on tomatoes that  vfere ovea* looked. That is where a good  knife is a booh.  Another gift that may be classed as  unusual but will continue to be used year  after year is an eight or. ten foot tree pru-  ner. Probably the most acceptable gift to  a gardener in the lower priefi bracket is a  book. These can be had dealing with every phase of gardening, from encyclopedias to books dealing with one specific  plant. -   ���  Lady gardeners should not be overlooked, when such items as gardening,  gloves, corsage kits, vases and frogs are  available. Such mundane things as a load  of top soil or manure would never be  scorned by a gardener. In the larger tools  a wheel barrow, turf areator, turf edger,  shovel," fork, hoe ,and rakes are all things  that make good presents. Of course, the  ultimate in gifts to a gardener has to be a  greenhouse, but it is not every one -yvho  -wants to spend that kind of money, nevertheless its a nice thought. If I were  thinking about a gift for a gardener, I  would try to ascertain what tools were  lacking in his or her collection and find  out also if they were intending to specialize in some particular flower or plant  and get a book on that particular subject.  If I wanted to be really sure to-please I  would get a soil testing kit.  Savings Bank closing PO gives final notice  A FINAL reminder has been issued by  the Canada Post Office that its Savings  Bank System will be closed effective 31st  December 1969.  Depositors   are   again   reminded   that  v-after*" 31st December 1969. all accounts  with balances of less than $25 which have  been inactive for thirty  years or  more  'twill revert to the Crown and will not be  recoverable. Accounts of $25 and over  will be held in perpetuity for the rightful owners but ho interest will be earned  after the 31st December 1969. It is Very  important, therefore, for depositors at this  time to close their accounts.  The necessary fbrms to close accounts  may be obtained from'the nearest post  office at which savings bank business is  conducted or depositors may simply send  a letter, accompanied by their passbooks,  requesting that their accounts be closed  to: Post Office Savings Bank, Accounting  Branch. Post Office Dept.. Ottawa 8. Ontario.  Since Postmaster General Eric Kierans  announced in August 1968 that the Post  Office Savings Bank would be discontinued, 40,000 accounts totalling 13 million  dollars^ have, been closed, but approximately 250,000 accounts totalling 4.5 million dollars have not been claimed.  r. -'ft  t . is  h ;7'.  t '777  Joggers: Sole brothers.  Section B  Wednesday, December 10, 1969  Pages 1-6*;  Saturday, December 6 . . . ;  I      ll��� ������ i    I. li     ..i. ������!'���     ',���"���',    mini  li       I i     ������'    " li    ���"���'I "      I    ���       "*it  '-���'"'"." *     ,       ���        ��� < . ' - -s  Annual Mod & Gun Banquet \  glub's sixteenth birth-day-       |  owned and operated Porpoise Bay Water.!  Taxi for ten years. !  A well deserved and loudly applaudedj  vote of thanks went to the L.A. and Le-1  gion members for the superb catering or-^  ganized   by   Mrs.   Gladys   Ritchiel and  ANNUAL Banquet of Sechelt's Rod and  Gun Club held last Saturday evening  in Roberts Creek Hall marked the sixteenth birthday of the club and many  charter members were in attendance.  Moose and deer meat were cooked to  perfection by Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 140 members, whose L.A. were  caterers for the event. Later in the evening the buffet table was laden with a variety of dishes including cougar and bear  meats, oysters and "many other delicacies  to tempt appetites sharpened by an ev-:  ening of dartcihg to the Variatones.  President Ron Spencer introduced executive members seated at the head table  and guests including conservation officer  from North Vancouver Bert Wilson and  his wife Clara; Secheit district's new conservation officer Pat Mulligan; Duncan  conservation officer and former president  ,.of Secheit Rod & Gun Club, Jack Fox and  ;hs wife Esther and Mr. Lou Fox whose  trophy is presented each year to the member catching the biggest fish. Mr. Lou Fox  Bubbles Creighton. Master chef responsiy  ble for the succulehtly cooked meat dishes|  was Mr. Frank Bonin. I  Raffle prizes were won by Frank Far-|  rell  formerly  of-the Bank of Montreal,!  Secheit,  visiting  from  Haney,   and  Saml  MacKenzie; Mrs. .Marilyn Campbell:?wonj  the door prize and spot prizes were won;  by Bert and Clara Wilson and TRon and|  Dot Spencer. ���.���'.'..J    .      i|  . Election results were announced dur-f  ing   the   evening   and   charter   member]  George Flay received an ovation on be*-f  ing elected " alderman for the Village of!  Secheit: . " i  The club is holding a family Turke^  Shoot at  the  Club  House   on Saturday^  evening at 7:30 p.m. ]  Charter members  Secheit Rod & Gun Club celebrated  its sixteenth birthday last week and  charter members reminisced about  the days when meetings were held in  Selma Lodge before the Clubhouse  was built at Wilson Creek. From left  are George Flay, Gunnar Wigard,  Bill Rankin, Walter Flay, Lou Fox  and the club's first president Dan  Currie. "���.;���.'.'. .;.;....  Gibsons United Church  Christmas service times  CHRISTMAS services, for Gibsons United  Church will be as follows: Sunday  Sunday. December 14. At 11:15 a.m. on  Sunday, December 14. At 11:45 a.m. on  Sunday December 21 the family white  gift service will be held. This year it will  be a little different with donations in the  form of a monetary offering in white envelopes. This will replace the traditional  canned goods giving needy families the  choice of their own purchases.  Christmas Eve service will be held at 11  p.m. on December 24 with the Carol and  Lesson Service presented by young people.  Christmas Seal Artist  ^mmWmmimiSammmimMmm  ����gj_-  I  Madeira School Report  ���by Marjorie McKay and Michael Kammerle  Doctor of Optometry  204 yancourer Blocl*  Vancouver,. B.C.  Will be in Secheit  onday, Dec. 15  For an appointment, for  eye examination phone  8S5-28&8  by Marjory McKay & Michael Kammerle  ON Tuesday, November 25, the school had  a steeplechase; pupils that had run 20  miles or more were eligible and there  were 4 categories, senior boys, senior girls,  junior boys and junior girls. It also consisted of the house teams: Thunderbirds  entered 8 contestants; Firebirds 8; Mus-. ..plenty of excitement and. everybody came  tangs XandrChgrg^ - ���-_-_rwet;"a_^-t_red^**^ ��� ������';;,���;���;  'SB!��3.3gi_gS!SegS_g2gE  pletmg'{he eou.se received 1 point Win  hers of each category received 2 points.  David Fairweather of the Firebirds  came in first for the senior boys^Senior  girls first was Judy Tait of the Thunderbirds. For the junior girls, Elaine Antilla  of the Mustangs was first and Randy War-  nock of the Thunderbirds came in first for  the junior boys. |  The   steeplechase   including   climbing,  '���TB;����'.gj)m^^  ; WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 10  WILSON CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  CUBS AND SCOUTS CONTENDERS  DONALD RATH BURN    vs.    SLATE WATSON  LEO HARGISTY    vs.    BOYD GOESEN  GRANT STARRS    vs.    MIKE ENGLISH  RICK PEARSON    vs.    GORD AUGUST  BRUCE WILLLIAMS    vs.    LARRY RICHTER  KELLY AUBIN    vs.    ERIC HARGISTY  t__m  ^���"iimmm&iMawm  ^f^rfW^feli-^f  ns  ' REFRESHMENTS Time 7:00 - 9:30 EVERYON WELCOME  ��� COLLECTION PROCEEDS TO CUBS AND SCOUTS EQUIPMENT ���  &mmmvmm  8HBS  OJB^SSjjB^KSUSfBWB^KSSBSmV  mW/mifMUMifsiiiim  ���-.___:*::_.  WALT NYGREN  SALES LTD.  Your BAPCO PAINT  DEALER  in  GIBSONS  On Ihe Wharf - 006-9303  Quality  Homo ond Warlno  Point.  Gibsons Hardware  (1966)   Ltd.  Dealer for  MARSHALL WELLS  PAINTS  Darnaclo Bllla Marino  Paint  GIBSONS 806-244?  1556 Marina  FRESHEN YOUR HOLIDAY HEARTH  Before Santa makes his annual closcerit clown the chimney, give your fireplace a thorough cleaning to provide an  attractive backdrop for Christmas stockings, At this time  of the year, you'll find the children will bo anxious to help  you with 'this project���or ihey may even want to do if themselves! After cleaning, add a fresh coot of paint to the mantel  and fireplace to keep It bright and fresh throughout the year.  To give, a purely decorative fireplace a warm illusion of  having been used, paint the interior flat black, suggests the  Canadian Paint Manufacturers' Association,  D. <G. DOUGLAS  Variety & Paints  Dealer fo'  PITTSBURGH PAINTS  in GIBSONS  Look - Bettor - t-onoet  Sunnycrest Shopping Centra  606-2615  C & S SALES  PITTSBURGH PAINTS  DEALER  In  Secheit - 885-9713  "Look  -   Defter   .   Longer***  DO-IT-YOURSELF TREE DECORATIONS  Designing your own Christmos decorations with eggs,  paint, and a little ingenuity is an old European custom that  tho Canadian Paint Manufacturers' Association would like to  pass along. First, prick a hole In each end of the shell and  JJ gently blow out the inside (tho contents can be refrigerated  for Christmas baking). Spray paint the shell in bright holiday  colors . . . add sequins, Christmas stickers, ribbons or velvet.  Secure a hook to tho top of thc egg and it's ready for hanging.  GULF  Building Supplies  BAPCO PAINT  DEALER  in  SECHELT - 885-2283  Twin Creel Lumber & Building Supply  | YOUR GENERAL PAINTS DEALER  Monamcl and Breeze Paints  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY NEAR GIBSONS  806-2808  i)lUimlB*WtMUIV**'*-nitmf'M\]1 l"!"***"' Mi.wi_��__i*��___.w-i_a*_-tia.  I  PLUMBING LTD.  PENINSULA  Dealer for  ,   Super Kem Tono  and Sherwin William'  Gibsons - 886-9533  OCEANS-IDE FURNITURE AND CABINET  SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Design Crdfted Kitchen and Bathrooms.  Fine Custom Furniture and Cabinets, Office and Store Fixtures.  We can supply kitchen cabinets to your design in all price ranges.  R.B1RKIN  Phone 886-2551  Beach Avenue,  Roberts Creek, B.C.  From a bulletin of the Tucson Art Center: "Figure Class I. A studio course  working directly from thc humnn figure,  Anyone wishing to take advantage of thc  model without instruction may do so."  Y' House gdme'standings ape close; Char**-  gers have 17 points, Firebirds 17; .Thunderbirds 16; and Mustangs! 14..In the hundred mile club, Judy Tait of the Thunderbirds has 44 miles and is, accompanied by  David Fairweather is ahead with 39 miles  for the Firebirds accompanied by ten  team mates with more- than.-10������ miles..  Gordon Newick with' 29 miles is ahead  for Mustangs with 9 team mates. Mitch  Laakso has 25 miles and is in the lead of  the Chargers accompanied by 8 team  mates, Mr. Doerksen has 40 miles,  The Christmas Concert this year is expected to be very exciting with Mrs, Tal-  ento's primary choir and the senior choir  singing. A play, by Division 3 is another  item. Choral ..pecch is being rehearsed by  Division 4. The band is also planning to  participate.  The Christmas spirit has quickened at  school. Classrooms .are ��� bejng decorated  and many of the pupils are rehpnrsing for  the Christmas Concert. Students are looking forward to the final week when the  concert will be held. The seniors chorus  is planning tc go Christmas caroling  during one evening in the final week,  running, jumping, crawling, sliding, raqj  ing through mud poodles, creeks, saltwater and wet leaves. The finish was an.  obstacle-fo-ace held in the gym. Members  of the steeplechase were directed by other  students holding up large orange signs  telling. them  where  to  run.  There  was  at 8:00 p.m.  SELKM PARK HALL  *     \      . If <_.  ^^Sarttft; (%mBim^  See our beautiful New Spanish Chesterfield Suite -  Reg. $599.95 For Christmas Only $499,95  An original esklmo design, by  Canadian artist William George  ' Parlane, has been chosen for  ���Canada's 1969 Christmas Seal.  A native of Prince George, B.C.,  Mr. Parlane Is a freelance artist  in Toronto, specializing in cartography. Besides designing the  Seal for the Canadian Tuberculosis and Respiratory Disease  Association he also illustrated  Farley Mowat's recent book,  Canada North. -���*���'-  Come <saDTisi See ��iiff Selection of  Furiilfyre and Gift Ware  Specials Galore! Better than City Prices!  i  -Bee rurEnnure & #%ppiiciiices  TERMS TO SUIT YOUR BUDGET  GIBSONS -Phone 886-2346  x:  Z7  Y  <qT."#''��� ^^witf c��  .i  ,7  Jfou?44tjf<d#<%&���  ���.  :*7.:.p:.  p.  . ';  ���'Q.  . ?"*  i>  .a  <��  ,-f  0  and The Times Bookstore offers  a wide range of popular titles  and authors.  COME IN AND CHOOSE A GIFT SOMEONE WILL  APPRECIATE AND REMEMBER FOR YEARS  TO COME ....  ���k THE HUMAN ZOO, by Desmond Morris  ir WESTERN GARDEN BOOK  ��� THE MADMAN, by Gibran  ��� TREASURY OF HORSES  ��� STORY OF MEDICINE  ��� THE SUNSET COOK BOOK  ��� THE ODYSSEY WORLD ATLAS  tunsi  Phono 885-9654 - Sochclt, B.C.  ���*' :M7^'W7'W:"f  ���-"���**���-  -^i.  0WmrnWwWtm��Miiji>nss  mm^K\��l^mij^tftt  ��3*- _f��Kfr   V"*~        "*  r.ir*Tr-*-T.i->J'h-*^-,��^  ^._���.   j,*, ^^.jjijt  ����5(W����^n��wn  ��*-*\  *.  If -;'-,���;> ���������  r .��.*-.                                                                                                                                                  s ^���          ��     .                           ^     *                             ^  ^,-.i-.;*r..YV;^yy^  ...                               -    \   .       ** .                -.               . ..      ..          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Here we are with our second article. - Many. things .haye. been  happening around the schooL First of al!7  we picked out our* main- project -for*"tf_e-  year, a magazine drive. This., project is  under the control of the Student's council  The able body of the Council this- year ���  consists of Pat Bathgate���President; Fred  Pye���Vice-president;  Elaine  Mbffat-^-Sec-  retary;   Linda   Johnson���Treasurer;" arid  Ian Mackay���Social Convenor.  * '  Object of the project* is to -raise-money-  tohelp pay for our new trampoline. Every student has received a list of magazines that are available for sale. All,, books  are at a reduced rate. When a student has  sold  three   subscriptions   they, receive-.apprize. They have a choice of a dream pet"  or. a badge.  The  room  contributing the  most subscriptions in. a day receives.as;a  niascdt, for the day, a Snoopy dog. If any-  ojie'sells over One hundred dollairs of sub-~  scriptions they receive a  Snoopy dog of  their own. .  SPORT  All teams are showing far greater enthusiasm this year. The senior girls volleyball team was slow in-getting started.  Their first trip, which was to Brooks, sa\v  them lose games with Max Cameron and  Brooks. At the volleyball tournament -in  Nanaimo,  they played  against Port Alberni and- Campbell" River but* did? not  win.  However, a  little  over two weeks  ago,  they played, at  Gibsons against "Elphie arid- Queen Elizabeth, from Surrey.* '  First match- -was- with  Queen- Elizabeth. -  The girls surnrised their opponents*, and.  themselves,   with- their -most- consistent-  effort winning the^r first game 15-13.r*The  second game was lost -9-15 to- set the stage ���  for great exoitemeht. Afte.- -trailing 0-13,  they ,fought_backio 'tieithe5score antLthen;  swapped the game point situation a dozen- times befote. .losing 16-48.'  ���by Darlene Dubois  The' ,next match against Elphie was  aptielimatic. The girls, dropped the first  game. 11-15 but won* the next two comfortably- -with ��� a return* to-their ^previous  form.  Right now, all teams are working to  try aha pay "their way to Pemberton, for  the senior girls basketball team is going  to..be, throyving, its .weight ..around this  year. The /players -are:' Gwen Kingston,  Roxanna. Dubois,   "Brenda .Crosby,   Kim  "L'a'Wi'el.ce-,. "Kdrlene Simdqaist, Sandra  Falconbridge, Cindy Collins and April  Walker.. Here  is  hope   for   a   successful  -team? this' year.  We_ shall be back again next week to  teli you.".some more about the school happenings and a write up about the junior  girls. Bye for now.  Community Association  plans carols at pdrty  WILSON  Creek . Community  Association  coffee party will'have an extra added  attraction on Dec. 19.  Children from Davis Bay school have  planned to entertain* at lunchtime with  Christmas carols-and a little play. The  hard working committee whieh prepares  the hot dogs, and drinks, for the children  and adults .will, decorate, a tree in-honor  of the occasion, so- it is -hoped that many  parents and friends will-attend. ���  As.there  is no activity room at  the  .school,- the hall at,7Wilsn*n. .Creek., affords  the only.ppportunity- for-the. children to  perform, before an.audience.   ..  /Special, thanks must go to Mrs. G.  Laird and- Mrs: M.- Tracy for taking the  time to organize the event. -Coffee, -hot  dogs and home baked treats will be served from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Wilson  Creek Community Hall, December 19. .  Secheit Braves  Praying" in' Division "4 tftis "year Sfe-  chelt Residential Braves niake-a  sfiwig^tearii and are in setxJnd* place  to Gibsons- Legion. Pictured-, from1  left back" row*: "Lo"rne'A\_gteiyEiigene'  Bakeis Elvi^ Harry, Coach CarVLD__��-  on Joe,"Gilbert Hanuse, WillardWal-  lace, Sam" Timothy and Ted Fraiicis.  Front: ���arl Harrold, Willy Dick,,Len  Dan," Gary Francis, Gilbert Francis,  Arnold Francis and'Percy Jones.'  From "the Mansfield, Ohio, News-Journal: "The wedding was attended by. a  group of 40 to 50���all" 'hippies' as defined  by dress, or attitude, or bath."  SMALL group of Cowrie Street residents  appeared at a public hearing* held last  Wednesd&y, December 3; to support a-  protest regarding, plans- presently before  Secheit Council for, rezoning; o��.a~ small  portion of land' ^coating., some of- their -  homes.  The lot in question measuring 120*  across the ftont is 254. deep and presently  zoned residential "and is-bushland.  Seeking rezoning- to commercial, plans'  are for construction* of.a new store, or  stores, with parking area. With or* without such rezoning; the* proposed construction will still proceed but in another direction. The-lot ik question, will, stilt be*  put to use as parkun^aiKafor the-JBylaws  do not require rezoning, for this purpose.  Spokesman for the protesters, C. Gordon, stated he feels- there Is already sufficient commercial, property available and  rezoning -hr order to permit"stores* and  parking would devalue residential prop- -  erties in that area,.  -  *   -   -  Asked by Alderman Norm Watson if  he had any other objections, Mr. Gordon  said he also objected to the fact that cars  and campers passing through will* park  and create a nuisance. "Some* are already  stopping in the-area- and youngsters- run  onto our lawn and I .have, to send them  away," he said,  Aid. Watson commented-that the-corner adjacent to the lot has been commercial for some .years -and it would seem  natural to extend it for that purpose.  Aid. Morgan Thompson agreed and said  it is his view that the property is on a  mam highway and ideally suited for such  development. "You claim it will devalue  your property but I can't see how it  should, do you have any facts and figures  to substantiate your statement," he asked.  Mayor Bill Swain said this was not a  good argument in that council was not in  a position to prove that it -would not. He  added that he could see the delegation's  point of view,  A* newcomer to the-area, Mr. Harris,  formerly of Powell River, stated that had  he- thought,.ther��. would have been, such  encroachment upon residential property ,  he would have hesitated and. probably not-  bought in. that area.. "The present pretty  approach is an-asset which should be pro*  tected,"hesaid_  Aaother member of the delegation  questioned likelihood of sewage going into the bay and rumors, of a high-rise  which,, he stated, "would, be over my  dead" body."  , Council thanked the group for appearing, and assured' them the- matter would  be given, fullest consideration before _a  verdict is reached.  The matter was further discussed later  in" council 'and*, it was agreed a* decision  will be made* at* the next regular meeting.  Page B-2 The Peninsula* Times.  Wednesday, December 10, 1969  *~mmii*mmmm���imi���mmM^m��a^a���*��m���������������������������������__���_._���*������MMM^lkwH,M^"*  Mrs. G. Riichie takes  2nd term as President  LEGION 140 L.A. held the annual meeting* and election of officers on December 1. Mrs. G. Ritchie accepted the chair  for a second year supported by Mrs. G.  Prost, past president; Mrs. P. Nestman,  1st vice; Mrs. P. Handford, 2nd vice; Mrs.  F. Creighton, treasurer, and Mrs. D. Anderson, secretary. Mrs. P. Porter will be  Sergeant at Arms and members at large  will include Mesdames M. Erickson, K.  Nickerson and M. Richter.  Mrs. John Prost, who is progressing  nicely after a lengthy illness, was recently honored when members of the L.A.  visited to present her with her well-  earned past president's pin. Among the  visitors were Mrs. Gladys Ritchie, Mrs.  Alice Batchelor" and Mrs. Dianne .Anderson. - -  1-v  :* :  ii��8giB��B����aa'a��B����^^  IJhiernplovment Insurance  Q. I am unemployed and am now  drawing'7 linemployment insurance benefit. If employment was available to me  at a location where a strike was on, -would  I be disqualified for benefit if I refused  employrtient with that company?  A. No. Under the Unemployment Insurance Act, employment that has'been  made possible because Workers of a certain company are Out oh strike, or locked  out, as a result of a labor dispute is not  deemed suitable. Therefore, no disqualification would be imposed.  Q. I have been laid off by my employer for a period of two weeks only.  Do I have to be available for a permanent  job before I can qualify for unemployment insurance benefits?  A. No. Wheh a worker is laid off by  his employer, for. a ..short-period'of'-.tutu*.  Any* Questions please?  he proves., his availability for work���as  required by the Unemployment Insurance  . Act���by indicating his willingness to ac-  -' cept temporary work of a suitable nature.  Q. For years I have been listing my  wife as~a"dependent7 butrnow she has  started working part-time. Can I still  show her as my dependent?     -  A. Your wife can be considered; as a  dependent- for _ unemployment" insurance  purposes * if-' the :total- -of. her -part-time  earnings plus, any unemployment insurance benefit she is entitled to for a particular week does not ;<exceed'$26,00.  Questions should-be referred to Information   Services,   Unemployment   Insurance  Commission,  Vanier  Building,  222  } Nepeart- Street; Ottatoa, Ontario ��� Tel.  iA truly ttwely Selection  of ��i?fs for Your  Speeidl ��iri- cat  ifSI-IOP'S LMIiiS WEihR  wmmrnmmmmmmmrmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  \  Choose from our Smart Dresses, Blouses, Knitwear, Slacks and  {-  Tops,"Pant-Suits, Handbags, House Coats, Fine Lingerie, and  Costume Jewellery.  ANYTHING THAT WILL PLEASE A.WOMAN,  YOU'LL FIND IT HERE.  We will assist Gentleman Shoppers in selecting the right present and gift wrap.  ff. BISHOP'S INDIESf��MPuSbwET!  }    IS OUR ONLY     S  SecHelf Phone885-2002;      BUSINESS"      S  j  B������S��^  Kew- Year's Eve, ��ec. 3_Lsft  LEGION:HALL, SECHELT  Featuring the 'Mike Gurka W from Vancouver  WTTSS-W1*  5=  ��?*�����  ^_.;-__.i.>-j-g_7^^-��:.-^-._f^-Jc^-.:--x-^_:^-.?--.t^  '-"-*-- '-" - * * *���   '*--���'Ti  3  YSLIAGI OF G0BSO1MS  GOVERNMENT WHARF-GlflSON5/B.G.  CHARGES OH GOODS AHD VESSELS  EFFECTIVE JANUARY 2,1970  'Take notice that the Government*Wharf, Gibsons, B.C. has been  leased to the Village of Gibsons B.C. in accordance with the provisions  of Section 16 of the Government Harbours and Piers Act.  At this wharf the charges on goods and vessels will be in accordance with the Schedule in the Government Wharves Regulations.  Such charges will become effective January 2, 1970, and will be collected by the Municipal Wharfinger.  In the interest of public safety it is requested that all goods and  debris be removed from the Approach, Wharfhead and Floats by noon  Wednesday, December 31, 1969,  The attention of all owners and operators of motor vehicles is  drawn to the notices posted on the Approach and Wharfhead about  parking.  Here's a gift; package that will be remembered long  after the Christmas season: a _/ear!s subscription to  Beautiful British Colurnbia m^gazinep/uVa full-color  1970 calehdar<nary, You can give both for just$2 -  the regular price of thomagazinesubscription alone.  Vye announce your g)ft with a ^reetlrtg signed In your  name and .'the; current Winter Issue of Beautiful  British Columbia. The 19,70 Spring, Summer and  Fall issue? will be mailed as published.  This offer, applies only ?tb new, ahd renewal, sub-  scriptions purchased for $2 and commencing with  the Winter, 196& Issue. *  B  Purchaser ��� __...._:  Address   .   Subscription to  SMURDAY, DECEMBER 13th, SANTA Will LEAVE THE  RES��DENTIAI. SCHOOL LED BY THE RESIDENTIAL BAND,  AiM&VlfMG IN THE MAIN SHOPPING CENTRE AT 2 PM.  ALL   CHILDREN   WELCOME!  /  <((#Y( , - ���* #^4.^5 ,\i i, vv>i!v��fc-t.'-'ii    7 * 'y&$_W,  JT. if*.'   *    _       .*    r-U,m *"���   .'ll -(J   f hi >. r' ��*!��!" *tf   . >S��*l'F��i  /7yw% *<ts ,.h��^ -"AtY/YH^H r-w���^  , < y ��.\ ��*��� ,iv*_.. . \'{  i_* ��v-> > ] ~  ��� * >:ivSK#e*���� \'A-_>7k\' ; **i- .. ������ "  *���'  :/v *  '%'-',t  n*w.iwmimt|ifc,rf|||lfc, i>_. A..Mft-��_.^  {  /��� t  '!     <  I  / . . \ . i     ���  Y1  -. .   *' /.  v..    >  . >' .        I'  ,,,   *   ni^'-y/v;;;   y   v,*v      ^^r^-,.*   *   y   .7 -   wV<-y <   \,  Nit.. /'I*',!' li-y.     *     t    ' ,*' 7    J.J 'J.    1,      f*" A. *    ' Jl    '    . *.      *.   '<    V "V     ,"*       s)    !,.    '    .-J^' .   '    r p       ' ��',_,. 1     *r   L>- f  1 '"  soccer  results  WeJnesdoy.. Peceii)l��cr I0t Hjja- .Thcjaii''. JM.I.-?jmes -Page M  4tr  LAST games in the first half.of the Sun- -g  ���shine Coast Juvenile Soccer season ~5  takes place next Sunday and public at  tendance al games is as bleak .as tha wea  Ifair  CHRISTMAS ��IraS^  ORIGINAL WORK BY LOCAL CRAFTSMEN  a  V  . *.  4"    .  **���**-.,  w  -r!  \���  -y\    Y-Y-/^7 J ' r*.    ).  'y    "���. IV : *  .�� -���_  * ���  I  v..  /  *�����  1.  '.    -N  :v  m(  *  k  ���^ *       *M  fl\  /  i    /  <m  7}  Secheit Bowling Lanes  Lnampions  Secheit Elementary School team won  the School District No. 46 soccer  championship shield, in competition  with Roberts Greek and Gibsons Ele-    : ��� ; ���������-  mentary schools.  With no losses on '.                        -'-.:.-���          '    '         '          -   ���by-E��ej4osmp  their proud record, team members SECHELT Ladies, visited Gibsons for a   ther Berry 622; Rose. Rod\vay��� 63& '  " "  are-f rom leftfront row: Boyd Goeson, _ return match* and once again fell .pray         Ladies Nora Leitner 270  Judy Hand-  John Pierre, Paul James, Stan Pas- ,'  to .tbe���Gibsons girls..���8633�������62. Se-    f0T_ 255.'  cal, Bruce Joe and Ken Casey. Back, chelt .team. NoY6 :had ltfgh -f^^.        Ladies Matinee: Eleanor Gritt. ��9 (271)  Coach,  Mr.   Vera.  Wishlove,   Percy Agnes.FOssett; with:614,.had high three,    Lois-Bltn'   645 (265r -  Jones, Frank:Hkvie..Robbie Dert�� P^Come^2^lugb single                    ^^ ��23i__uW^A-to  EUory   Dan,   Gilbert   Hanuse,   Rick yJ&mfm at t^Al ey, be. thhigh    Myeis 646 Albert Edwardson 635 Helen  Jacobson, Guy Dan and principal Mr scores oativs Srwn the- -Secheit .Commercial  W. L. Reid. Gerald Feschuck is also tBaguft-Al Lynn 788-(206, 277)-and-Hazel  on the team.   Inter-school volleyball   SkytfeP��98/(307), -       - - -  tournaments, are now being organized LEAGUE SCORES *              ' "  in the district.    . . . SportsjClub:,Bill Larson 719 (298), Es-  G?mes scheduled are as follows:  DIVISION 7  Game time 12:45 p.m. Sachelt Tee .Men  V Local 297 (Hackett Park). Gibsons Cougar. V Res. Warriors (Gibsons).  ��,    DIVISION 6  J        Game  tima   1:45   p.m.   Shop   Easy  V  "    Super Valu (Hackett Parle)."  DIVISION 4  S * Game time 2:45. Gibsons Legion V  " -o�� Gib:oas Chargers (Gibsons). Secheit Le-  t ">    g.cn V Res. Bravei; (Hackett Park).    ���  j     ,J    SUNDAY RESULTS  !     ��    DIVISION 7  Ees. Warriors 4,7R. C. Thunderbirds 0.  .    Local 297 0, Gibsons Cougars 4.  |, DIVISION 8  ^"       Super Valu 2, Secheit Timbermen 3.  |    DIVISION 4  | '      Res.   Braves   6, - Gibsons   Chargers  0.  I    Gibser.s Legion 4, Secheit Legion 0.  On a Washington Post story about a  government investigation of the contents  o*f the frankfurter: ''Hot Dog Faces Grilling:' ' .     ,*  "."    --���*���.'������  ���- ���������  ��*  ���*JS>  lf-^��_a_  THE ART GALLERY SHOP  Seechelr, B.C.  OPEN WEDNESDAY TO SATURDAY  10:00 o.m. - 4:00 p.rri.  Christmas week Monday, to Wednesday  messtr  <5S*  ��� *���-���,  4��  *��?  + +4H-  4fr  <&  <**  '^SSS*.  ' -CpSr  *��*>  <��> Coll in advance by Deceember 15th - Pro Shop 886-2020 - 885-9483 ��  Sunshine Coast TjQblf and Country Club  COMING EVENTS  DECEMBER 21st at 1:00 p.m.  ���*��-  -��*  -&iw' ���  4S>  f IRST MI^UAL MIW ��EM#S BALU  Tickets at the Pro Shop - Deadline December 20th, 1969  DRAW FOR THE 25" COLOUR TELEVISION  AT THE NEW YEAR'S EVE BALL.  ^?oi$f$j$ifli$f��im$f-w  Edwardson-251.  ^���ftAami^.y.^^iy  ���.tf-JHiTaig., ..i__,k_i.___.-iliH-. ���_il.VALtoB*t__.-____-_.,,,.1 , .J^ui^^., ___ii_:.^rT...->..^?1'V4..||trj.-.A_)__._.r__�� -J:-'yfniJ'^r.Biiiiirin  ri'd**  ��� J\< "r-i.fiT?  TJicvik Ti  May I take; this opportunity to ���express-my  sincere thanks to the voters who indicated  their confidejr.ee by electing me to the positibn  of Alderman for the Village of Gibsons.  During the coming year it js my intention 'to!  work, on your behalf in co-operation with*,  council as a whole forthe general better-merit  of the community.  Charles Mandelkau  Secheit Commercial: Al Lynn 788 (306  277), Hazel Skytte 698 (307), Charlie  Humm 683 (287), .Pat Porter 663 (265),  Freeman Reynolds' 740, Lionel McCuaig  714.  Ball & Chain: John Bodnarek 714,  Charlie Humm 707, Glen Phillips 639  (278), Sonny Benner 673 (276), Les English 310, Turner Berry 639 (279) George  Derby 656, Roger Hocknell 640. Matt Jaeger 694 (295).  Juniors: Ken Casey 2^4 (224), Patty  Wing 243 (127)^Kelly Bodnarek 150.  #  AT LESS TUm WHOLESALE  Phone 885-9722 ��� West Secheit  (FOUR MILES WEST OF SECHELT on the sunshine coast HIGHWAY)  Arguing for dismissal, the defending  attorney sternly ,pointed a. finger at the  plaintiff, a rather flighty girl who had  accused his client of getting her in trouble.   .       ��� y'  "1, say that young as she is, this girl  knows the difference betwen right and  wrong. Don't you?"   .  "Yes sir," she said, daintily adjusting^  the hem of her skirt to cover her knee.'  "But, never in time."  Thereis great joy in exchanging Chri^ttnas Greetings by telephdne.7S,o"piuoh so, in fact, that thou--  SlPLnd6'$nd thou���&)r_^ ej-vch y ear;  . It is not possible ttb;xeserye specific tjimeig for long  ' distance calls andinfiddit3Lon, during tae Christmas  holiday season and >espepially on Christmafe day  telopbone. facilities becwiie so orovfietX that Relays  in completing calls are ynavoidable. '  You can avoid delay, liptvever, by *��pllpwin|; ,tbo  telophofie tips below;  Our lumber storage yard MUST BE CLEARED  of every  stick of lumber not later than December 31.  to buy lumber at Less Tficifi WhmBsme WPLE IT L^STS  PHICES YOU HAVE HOT ENJOYED SINCE THE FORTIES!  FIR - HeatOCIC - C��DAR  <Ss*ade Stamped - Select - ���Constructibn - Standard - lliility  ���   ^y, ������������i^"^���' '        i.ii   __����---_-_------��---��������-���-_-���_ I i mi,      in  CHECK THESE PRICES  S4S - CEDAR - FIR - HE^LOCI^  *P.A.D. ��� GRADE STAMPED ��� '59 RULES  PRICE PER THOUSAND BOARD FEET  Tax Extra  *_M-a  |l/%;^^'^  1  r\  h  I )  L-  FIRST Mako a list now of -the  phono numbers (inoludln^ area  codes) of tho pooplo you plaH to call  in distant places this lOhrlatmaa. Got  those, without charge, through your  oporator, or by following Instructions  in your telephone, directory for  reaching out-of-provlnco Directory  Asaistanco Operators by dialing  direct.  Do thla now ��� and avoid battling  heavy holiday traffic just tq^at your  numbers. Bo prepared, you'll save  timo with your Christmas calls,  whether you dial direct or assist tho  oporator by giving h&t -ttw .nupsbor  you want to roach.  SEC0MD Don't wait wnti|l Ohrist-  *mas Day itself, when circuits aoross  Canada will bo overloaded, to placo  all your calls. Spread thorn over tho  holiday season. Your family and  friends will onjoy your calls just as  much, and you'll bo moro certain of  gotting through without dolay.  REMEMBER Low night rates  apply after 6 p.m. daily and all day  Sunday on tolophono calls to any-  whoro in North America ��� and ovon  lowor rates apply on ouotomor-  dialod calls aftor midnight.  HAVE YOUR CHRISTMAS  NUMBERS READY-  SPREAD YOUR CALLS.  And havo a Happy Christmas.  li  ' <WyiMl'��^'MLI��i!BLiaillJW^<i)^lUtHUPl>l^/��^^��**��  .i_H��.^J.UIJI|M_^"..|  .    . %>  J? '*^'*,^a.i^      "^ v"���"^I*'���  i-,ll4lW-���t~~~t��ilMim'mVllit, ..ff'ttiii.-Wi.nlfl.ij-y^j^i,  ��� <WI  smmttatmBmi mfrnme commmt  Xx4 Strapping 6/20' _J   1x6 Fir-Hemlock 8/20'   1x8-10-12 Fir-Hemlock 8/20'  2x4 Studs    .____ ���  2x4  (10'-12'-14')   2x4 |16'-18'-20')   2x6&2x8 (8'-10'-12')  2x6 & 2x8 <14'-16'-18'-20')  2x10 & 2x12 (8'10'-12')  2xl0&2xl2 (14M6,-18'-20')  1x6-8 R./L Shiplap  CONSTRUCTION  25% STD.  Regular  Retail  $120.00  $153.00  $160.00  $145,00  $150.00  $160.00  $153.00  $160.00  $165.00  $1.70.00  $150.00  Sellout-  Price  $  $  $  $  $  $  $  72.00  32.00  ss.eo  87.00  90.00  96.09  92.00  S6.00  99.00  $102.00  $ 90.00  UTILITY GRADE  Regular  Retail  $10500  $120.00  $125.(10  $115_00  $120.00  $130;00  $120.00  $135.00  $140.00  $145.00  $135.00  Sellout  Price  -*$ 7'2i00  :$ 7^.00  s *s9.oe  ���5 72.00,  ���$ .78.00  $ 72.00  *$ ��$&��  $ -ini'iioo  BEAMS - BRIDGE & WHARF T1HBERS - PLANKS a P^STS  Rough Fir - Hemlock - Cedar  3x6-12 1(12M4')  4x4  4x6  6x6  8x8  8x12  (8'-25')  (8' -25')  (8'-20)  (8*-20')  (25') .w  STD. & BTR.  Regular  $176.00  $185.00  $185.00  $195.00  $195.00  $215.00  Sellout  SIOO.OO  Sllit.OO  $111.00  $117.00  $117.00  $129.00  Regular  UTILITY  $150.00  $150.00  $160.00  $160.00  Sellout  '$"90-00'  $ 90-00  % -OOpOO  $ 9#��0��  1x6-10 Rough Fir/Hem  Random Length 8 width  FENCING  $125.00  $ 75.00   I   -$105.00   I   $ 03.00  WESTERN '.RED CEDAR  1x10-12 Rough Siding R/L  din.  1x6-8 Channel Siding R/L  1x6-8 V-Joint T&G Siding   STD. 8. BTR.  Regular  SELECT  $235.00  $235.00      TER^IS: CASH ' OR CERTIFIED CHEQUE  Sellout  $110.00  $165.00  $1<$5.09  UTILITY  Regular  $145.00  STD.  $165.00  $165.00  Sellout  $ 9S-00 -  $ -9^*00  $ 95.00  FOR BARGAINS IN NEAR NEW SURPLUS SHOP EQUIPMENT SEE OUR ADVERTISEMENT UNDER "FOR SALE - MICELLANEOUS" - IDEAL CHRISTMAS  GIFTS FOR PAD-  * PARTIALLY AIR DRIED  i;  m---.  ,    ,*     1T+,   *.,_J'.    **  ^i,     4,      #_    *,M��*fa*,   ^     rf,     -^     ^    ^     ^     fi    ^      ^       )(     . ^  1 .��� *''* /y ut . .   .   .  ��_<>-'.  .vy.**  V^vn?.^^^*'Y"*y-'-*v <-v< ^ ,-*-^.^rs��4^^4.^'V^r^.v �� ^W$-mPv  >Y*  ���   .. -A  * .  Page B-4  The Peninsula Times   Wednesday, December 10, 1969  M.  i  ,l'r  The forest hanresf...  if  * - v��*Vi �����  *   .     A-   *,irf  1 *IC.'  > .    y  _    .       ^T  /  mmm**!* *    ���JJ"***'*  '��.   ,.TJ ��.     -- .       f. ^ ,  **i' . V     ���' ..        ''  _     .*        c      '      _ i.  '  r        i  W      tr��  J  _  *���*���, -   i      {  I  WASTE caused by fire, insects, disease,  and the natural death of mature "trees  is the most serious forest problem in'Can-  ada. The.annual loss by fire is iknown, as  .is'the. fact that 80 per cent of forest fires  are caused by human beings. In recent  years, an average of more than two aiid  a half million acres of forest have been  burned annually in Canada. Not only  does this represent a serious loss of wood  today, but it may hinder the ability of the  land to \grow trees in years to come. It  may also affect wildlife, and impair the  role of the forest in water conservation  and recreation.  There are no accurate figures of loss  from insects, disease, and the death of  mature trees. It has been estimated, however, that the total annual waste from  these three causes plus fire may equal  the wood harvest of the entire pulp and  paper industry.  The problem of wasted woodlands is  not, of course, new to Canada. Tlndeed, no  less than 60 per cent of the original forest  of Canada has been burnt; only 13 per  cent has been cut over. Not as- spectacular  as that caused by fire, but no less disturbing", is insect damage. Spruce budworms  are among the worst offenders, destroying  trees by stripping the foliage. Bark beetles breed in trees already weakened by  over-maturity, prolonged drought, or other causes, killing them quickly. Wood-  boring insects penetrate dead and dying  trees, and also logs, lowering their value.  Damage from disease has not been, fortunately, a major problem with spruce,  balsam, jack pine, hemlock, and fir, the  softwoods on which the pulp and paper  industry largely depends. But many other  Canadian species wage a constant struggle against such deadly) afflictions as  Dutch elm disease, white pme blister rust,  and the mysterious birch dieback.  The fight against the enemies of the  forest is waged in many ways and on an  expanding scale. It is very much a part  of pulp and paper operations, and it is  another of .those areas where government,  the owner of the forest, and industry, the  harvester of the forest, often act together.  Particularly significant in recent years  have been advances in equipment and  techniques for detecting and controlling  fire, and in the use of highly-skilled,  mobile fire fighting crews. .Light, portable pumps, linen hose, lightweight radio  apparatus, and other tools and equipment  have emerged from experiments and research by pulp and paper companies, the  federal and provincial governments, and  others.  Aeroplanes and helicopters are being  used increasingly for detecting and suppressing fires. Indeed, Canada has become  a world leader in this field. Aircraft are  pooled on an inter-provincial basis for fire  fighting. "Smoke jumpers," together; with,  supplies and equipment, can be parachuted  to fires in regions difficult of access.  Helicopters have been used by pulp  and paper producers to carry lookout towers to mountain top locations. They have  also been employed for spotting fires in  hidden areas, for laying hose over tree  tops and rough ground, and for observing  and directing fire fighting operations. The  use of helicopters and fixed wing aircraft  for water bombing, to retard the advance  of fires until ground crews are able to  reach them and bring thfcm under control,  is highly developed in Canada. Lately,  too, chemical1 slurries have been used as  suppressants, either through air drops or  by application from fire trucks on the  ground. Other advances in detection and  suppression measures which are being  either used I or studied include the use of  television scanners in fire towers, radar  tracking of lightning storms, the use of  infra-red detection devices, and the use  of aerial polaroid color photographs to  assist men on the ground in handling a.  rapidly-changing situation which may be  difficult to fexplain by radio.  The assistance of nature has also been  sought. Research on rain-rhaking, through  the seeding of clouds, is carried out in  some parts of Canada, and a long-range  precipitation project being conducted by  the federal government to study the effectiveness of rain-making will have application-to fire control.  While detection and suppression techniques are constantly being improved, the  ultimate answer fto fire is prevention. The  key to prevention, in turn, lies in a greater measure of care and respect amongst  all those who enter the forests. Between  five and six thousand* forest fires are  started each ye.ar in Canada, and lightning, the only significant natural cause,  has been responsible for about 20 per  cent. Man, through carelessness or  thoughtlessness, accounts for the others.  Unfortunately, moreover, most of the  areas that are burned are in the more  readily accessible forests.  Smokers, campers, and settlers are  among the worst offenders! A smoker  throws away a burning match, or a cigarette butt, or knocks out the heel of his  pipe. A camper leaves his campfire  smouldering. A settler ��� picks a hot, dry  day to burn the slash from his land clearing. Altogether, these three groups are  responsible for almost half of the forest  fires in Canada.  The pulp and paper companies, mindful that their livelihood depends on the  woodlands, have a better record. They  spend millions of dollars each year on  forest protection���more than any other  agency. They maintain, their own fire  fighting organizations, build forest roads  and bridges essential to the control of  fire, and plan their pulpwood harvest to  minimize the danger of fire.  The companies have largely reduced  the incidence of fire on limits which vthey  manage. Indeed, in recent years pulp  and paper operations in the forest have  been responsible for less than five per  cent of the fires which have broken out.  Moreover, the fires that do occur are  usually detected more quickly, and attacked with greater efficiency. By prompt  action, many serious fires have been prevented from developing into confiagra*.  ��� tions.*' '" "  The problem of insect infestation is  quite different from that of fire. It occurs  everywhere in the forests, causing severe  damage year after year though only occasionally reaching epidemic proportions.  Research aimed at curbing- the damage  from insects, and also from disease, is  carried out on a large scale by entomologists and pathologists of the federal government.  Measures employed against insects are  of a wide variety. For example, older  stands are more susceptible to attack than  younger ones and thus when economically  feasible, pulp and paper companies harvest over-mature trees. Again, there have  been projects aimed at changing the composition of thc forest, by replacing some  balsam fir with stands of spruce. The  latter, oddly enough, are not as attractive  W.^. I '��    I l.l.pOTMMI.  - ���   '_ .    /* ,  ..-���/,���     - - .   ��'"    - ��� .  .  ^-"^  1K���  f  >'"��� .    >  t  1  \      ,         > J.  1    ���         1  '  \ J       *������-  ,  *   \ f  t  **               4          y.  ������\r *  _T*l  "            4-                                     >  '  *���  1  -*>           '  *7 '  1  V  -���   "  1  *    -*      ^  '^^^���^  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Smoke-jumper  Smoke-jumpers often lead tho attack  on fires burning in inaccessible areas.  Blake C. Alderson  D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Pott Offlco Dulfdlna Secheit  Phono 005-2333  Rc_. 886-2321  Tuc_c.ny to Friday 10:30 a.m. t�� 5��30 p.m.  Saturday V;3ff o.m. to 1:00 p.m.  EVFNINfi*. 0Y APPOINTMfNT  to the spruce budworm.  Sometimes when nature's insect balance in the forest is upset, man counterattacks in unusual ways. For example,  parasites and predators are imported from  abroad to control destructive \forest insects which have become accidentally  established, in Canada.  Parasitic wasps and flies are important  agents of control for the Europeai. larch  sawfly, and other defoliators. Beetles and  flies imported from Europe help to control the balsam, woolly aphid, a serious  pest of balsam fir in the Maritimes. Virus  diseases are important in controlling the  European spruce sawfly and the pine saw-  fly in some parts of Eastern Canada.  They are propagated, stored and introduced as needed.  Some very destructive forest insects  are, however, not held in check by biological control agents. Against these, insecticides are applied from ground sprayers,  mist btowers, or in large operation, aircraft. An outstanding example of this  technique has been therfamous Operation  Budworm, a project whereby the federal  government, two provincial governments,  and five pulp and paper companies joined  forces to halt the devastation of the spruce  budworm in northern New Brunswick and  in the Gaspe region of Quebec.  There, since 1952, some 12 million acres  of forest have been sprayed from the air  with a DDT solution. The result has been  that millions of cunits of pulpwood have  been saved from an epidemic which would  otherwise have destroyed them. Forty  years ago in many of those same regions,  the budworm destroyed 30 million cords  of wood, and crippled the economy of  New Brunswick.  One of the significant facts about the  forests of Canada is that huge areas are  blanketed by relatively uniform stands of  one or two conifers, often of the same  age group. For pulp and paper production, this type of stand is ideal   "  Catholic women hold"  successful bake sale  HOLY Family Catholic Women's League  held a very successful bake sale recently, proceeds of which are for Parish  projects.  On December 1 the ladies turned their  regular meeting into a festive occasion  with a "Get Acquainted" supper, Several  new ladies attended to enjoy a tasty meal  complete with favors and Christmas tree.  The event was ably convened by. Mrs, Y.  Kent.'  THANKS VOTERS  My sincere thanks to those who supported me by giving me their  vote at the Poll in my unsuccessful bid to represent you on the Sunshine Coast Regional Board, Such a poor turnout was regrettable for I  feel as part of the Regional District we should be taking a vital interest1  in our participation.  ALBERT LYNN  COME TO  Helen's Fashion Shoppe  FOR THAT HOLIDAY DRESS  OR PANT SUIT.  Open Erery Day f o Serve You.  Water bomber  (.niuulti has been a world Ica.lcr in  the .successful development of water  bombing techniques,  | W***JUUUW<M***'��*��***M<WUll^^  PRE CHRISTMAS SPECIALS  DAOY DOUS AND WALTZ GOWNS ���  Special    ��.,.,    $3.49   to   $5.95  HOUSECOATS  $10.00 to  $29.00  FUU AND HALF SLIPS���  RoB. to $3^5  (        $2.95 to $3.95  0IKINI, PANTY  AND MINI SLIP  SETS���  $1.95 to  $3.95  vwnonrmry wvinn/n0^nnnirmt^ww'^f wnnw tnn-i'Vinnnr  GIFT SUGGESTIONS  2  PUCE SET  ���   BIKINI   BRA   AND   HALF   SLIP   IN  "Midnight Fro-t", "That Sc�� Through Look" br  Exquisite Form.  BED    JACKETS,    SLIPPERS,    HOSTESS   WEAR,    AND  BEAUTIFUL PEIGNOIR  SETS.  Shop now tor Goo.l Selection,  or  o*.k  (or ����n   lny.n��n>'  Plan.  Prl'.oy   Niflh.--Special  ov.htonce   for Gentlemen.   !>l*.<ip.  per*., In moklng your .election.  GUI   WRAPPING AVAILAIIU.!  Helen's  f/<p Gibsons, B.C.  Foshio  Shoppe  Phone 885-9941  Winner  Winner of the ten-day trip to Ren&  contest for two people organized by  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliaries Coordinating Council is Mr. B. Robertson of Egmont pictured receiving  cheque from Volunteer Director Sylvia Jones. Patient in the children's  ward little Sherri Plows drew the  winning ticket on November 25 during final meeting of the year.  From the Bloomington, 111., Panta-  graph: "At Wednesday's meeting both  mothers and fathers of twins will meet for  the first time."  On a story about unusual cold in iho  outlying sections, the Washington News  headline read: "Suburrrrrbs."  MORE than 50 members and friends  crowded into the "Welcome Beach Hall  last Saturday to enjoy the Christmas  smorgasbord supper so ably organized by  Mrs. Hugh Dulf. The hall had never been  gayer, with its decorated Christmas tree,  colorful lighting and evergreen decorations, the work of Mrs. Guy Clear. The  outside lights, which gave such a welcoming glow, were loaned by Charlie Coath-  am.and erected by Hugh Duff and Keith  Comyn.  Following supper, Canon Greene kept  everybody laughing with his .tales of  Christmases spent up and down the B.C.  Coast. The party was in full voice for carol singing, accompanied by Canon Greene  , and Ed Cook. A short original play "Wo-  ��� men at work was performed by *Mrs. J.  Allen, Mrs. B. McCrady, Mrs. Guy Clear,  Mrs. Hugh Duff, Mrs. B. McCaul and  Mrs, M. Tinkley. There followed a slide  show by Hugh Duff of other hall parties  and the evening was rounded off with  some games.  Winners of door prizes were Mrs: B.  McCaul, Mrs. Ed Cook, Mr. and Mrs. Archie Rutherford, Anton Kadin and Black-  ie-Petit.  A great deal of hard work and, planning went into the party, but the Executive feels encouraged by" the wonderful  .support received from members, some of  whom came from Vancouver especially  to attend the party.  HELP  RESEARCH  SAVE LIVES   \  Scientists are trying to find  better ways of diagnosing  and treating tuberculosis ., .  emphysema ... and other  respiratory diseases. Help  -vital research ���with your  Christmas Seal contribution  ... a matter of life and  breath.  CHILDREN'S PARTY  The Halfmoon Bay recreation commission is planning a Christmas party for the  children of the Bay at the Welcome Beach  Hall on Saturday, December 20 at 7 p.m.  There will be carol singing and refreshments and it is even expected that Santa  Claus himself will put in an appearance.  While the party is specifically planned  fqr children up to 12 years old, all teenagers in the Bay area will be welcome.  FORMER RESIDENT  News has only just been received of  the death of Robert MacPherson Stewart,  a former resident of Welcome Beach and  a long time member of the Welcome  Beach Community Association which he  served for a long time as treasurer. He  and his late wife, Millie, though both in  ���by Mary Tinkley  their 80*s would often be seen striding a-  long the Redrooffs Road from their home  at Welcome Beach to the store. Y  Mr. Stewart had gone to Scotland in  June to visit members of his family in  Aberdeen, when he succumbed to a bad  chill, as a result of which he died. Following cremation, the ashes were flown back  to North Vancouver where they were sca-  tered on the grave of his wife. Bob Stewart was 88 years old.  FILM SHOW  The next film show at the Welcome  Beach Hall will be on Thursday, December 11 when the programme includes five  films, all in colour. "A 7 Day at the Calgary Zoo'* visits animals and birds from  almost every part of the world and ever  depicts models of dinosaurs and other  prehistoric animals from the nearby natural history park.  There's a picture, too, which will prove  nostalgic to every Scotsman who sees it  It is a film of the annual Glengarry Highland Games held at Maxville, Ontario.  Highland dancing, a mass march past of  pipes and drums and the caber toss are  all pictured to the skirling of pipes and  the swinging of kilts.     .        \  Another picture features Simon Sound  in northern British Columbia where loggers live on sturdy river craft and no-  one pays taxes. "Yukon Old, Yukon New"  explores again the hazardous mountain  passes and the golden creeks of Eldorado and shows glimpses of a Dawson City  of earlier days.  ���  \  !  !  !               6  _  t  "Times   AdBriefs"  ore  MIGHTY MIDGETS  ��  1    .           '��� ~  1  1-  1  -  1  Kf^^^__J2^S5isl!ji^i_^����]5?Tc^__^w���^_S  Wlf*^^l_^__S_5*^^^_^vw3i^  ^___Sf_^^_^^-S__W  ���Biawiti    "in i_'__l ����� iLLi_r~^"''i'1"1  ^r^?-'^w  -  1  ....  You'll Find Gifts Galore  for the  \  a,  Ut  Use Christmas Seals.  i.  i  I  r*-*  s?  *_*���  M  _;  i  &  _/  s  I o ��  i      Goddard's Fashion Centre      I  v     Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons Phone 886-9543    %  g ���������*������ ��  Afr^:a��a��&a^s>ft��iftRftfrfr��^a:a&��fraaa>ft^  On Your List  at  '   Y>      J  (1969)   LTD.  Cowrie St. j Secheit, B.C. Phone 885-2171  14 fr  -   �����   ���,,  ,    - ^^x^ ,,.��;-^, ^   i^.^,   ���   jp^ ^^.^   ^   ��,  ^.y,   ���{< ���-��^  ���?t-��^l-^    1(_J��   .-*       -*���*.   >��j��� ���     ���*\     -i*'-'.  i  r.  '"���*���.  ."Vv" V^V^-V W- ."Vw s*" .?.}���**. ���#4*11' .i^W'vNrV" vV-V^.   ViW ^v*^ .*~1^ W',.',,  **      _  -.���**  ,i    1   .  A\  ������-���������   ��� .Mi! -���:���.  *-    _ '��' -' -   ***t ft        *  .      -  ��� ���* .'  ���^    <;-.      _ -*--"..-*:*:       "*_T^        .   ���     *���     '��� * ' *    '  - .-.������;  _i if liJ^X .^<0,v "-a#*��-^ -.:*v ���  '   -,:?'' :��:'."'������,���"���   ��� y-    '      -������'  .  *_  _dBB*B*m __-   ���"yHi** ".��� ���'���^ruiT __**_��  f*��^i��B*^Y%��*-��*V._.___**** _. _.���__���.*_���* "���*���  \  The Peninsula Times Page B*��5  Wednesday; December 10, 1969  ' Rl  ���M  V'  v, .-  -���v  Co-operfion  Editor, The Times,  Sir ��� On behalf of the Board of Direc-  ������ ^   tors, I wish to thank you for your cooperation in publicizing, the concert given  by the British Columbia Boys' Choir un-  I   der our sponsorship.  J We do appreciate the space you gave  for this event and the other events that  we have sponsored in the past. I wish  to express my and Mr. Headley's personal  thanks for all of the help you have given  US.  Thank you again.  CONSTANCE M. HEADLEY,  (Mrs. H. Klyne Headley.  Executive Secretary  Objection  Editor, The Times,    ... .   . **  Sir ��� Until reading the "Peninsula  Times," I had always supposed that a  "Letters to the Editor" column was available to readers for the7 expression of their  agreement or disagreement on current  ^                      . issues. '  .  - T ���vis-'*' *\    -**"v ^                                        ,            .                         * j        A column of letters, headed "Readers'  - '���*  - ������   ���'���   ��� ��� -������ '  - - ���- *     ���*~^   Right" would appear to support my sup-  Work' Slopped             . - -f   v                                                    . position,  but  it ��� would' seem*  that  this  While spawning chum salmon mill by ali^U'snoveU^                                             for H.B.; Contraolling LtdL KK^!��ril:apeei  around in fast flowing. Roberts* Creek, through, tlie spawn_i_g-6e^3iiu|.iijg &g * atand idle .awaiting.- decision-. whiclr "71���� t7you?const��t"'-use- of this  Federal Fisheries investigators* and. laying^ of. R^onal^ Wafers D|striq1.y allowed7them lo proceed at 11-a.m: coluipn for the re-emphasis of your own  engineers assess the damage caused pipeline ��ou^Weu^esdayvof .list"yr&fci- ^Thursday-ihorning;y    -7.     ~   -' personal \views at the expense of the con-  r���y    _.wi  ���-���������    .......... ^.. .     j...��� ������������i" ���      V."!' '. ���" ' - - ���  r���*���?--"��� �����    tributors  I . I     ��� I  ^ J -  .'. ���_ ���  W>  "* S*. ��� ' t i\ J ��     *     tf-  ft,  C        1  .   -I  y  \  \.j  ... ���,  J- ���"*.---.  _   ��  _ -  ���-^"-��7�����������^  1  ���������.  r ��  J      "-.  *     _       >l '      ���.,  e  v.".  1    *>* _,-��  'i Yi-''  ^   '  ���    '-_*���-..  �� 4  J-*<'  ��   '  f*.   . : 1 '*r':.' *">-       * - ���  - *-*���-      -!-���.������    - * ���  l ^*��* ���ff-��. "*.��   ������ j. ...I _T_v    ^j       . .    * . Jri"*     .     ^     ��� .  . *-.***���*  Surely these  letters  should  be  published without comment.  I refer, in particular to-the letter on  "free speech" by the Rev. Williamson,  Gibsons (26/11/69) to which you added a  comment which was both snide and childish in the extreme.  .. I suggest that you would 7 be better  j -a    advised to publish yoiir readers' views in  '*���]':��� an unadulterated state, since I  believe,  ... J    as you obViously, do? riot, that your read-  s_    ers will be able to'evaluate the worth of  the letters for themselves. *.  to  come  i.  ..,  CQI-LEEN* JOHNSON  WE HAVE:  Sportswear, Casual or Party Dresses,  Blouses, Lingerie, Slacks and Skirts.  . . . as well as a complete line    .  _r ^mrMmnn��imrinmm��n4imr\KnnmMmni��Mn4Vinnnn4\n��4uwii  Ladies' arid Ghildreh's V/eHr  Children's  Clothing  SEGHELT - Phon^ 885-2063  uv��mi4V*Viiiu\Milvwuvui4WWwmvilwwiii4uLlvumi,mZ  . ���"- **.  ���M.   *.   .f     *   *���  ��___i^,j*5TB_���* 1- - ��� j* f ���j   *___^.�� - __f_i ��T *       i *���    i t\m i  ���" '-* *-  Use Christmas Seals.  *   Almost Dammed  * } r  FederaL" Fisheries inspectors deciddi' tear out even more, spawning beds, in  that to leave deep .trench,dug.by Re- the*, higher reaches, pictured here,  gionaT Water Board confratetoys sending .eggs into tfye trench. Work  across spawning beds in ; Roberts . proceeded liiursday,; raismaig under  , Creek would result' in.- even-, greater watchfur eye of, Federal "^inspectors  damage during freshets which -would'   and engineers and.*flte,pipe/was Ibid.   I  ������ "���  Ml  ������������--_ ���_-_������������������     .       I _ ,,!,.I ___J.I.I.I       ����� t . !__������������___������������.������. I I��� I���I __���___.. ..Ml    _. ,      i,      ... . ���������.,���_..     ,,| |      . i      ^  FIGHT TUBERCULOSIS  EMPHYSEMA AND OTHER  RESP|RATORY DISEASES  ���'v  A_ns___ispiK  SECHELI TOTEM CLU  cweasTPJ3As  FRIDAY,  DEC.  19fh  @:��0 p.m.  $5*0�� JACICPOT  20th' GAME  $20.00  Prize for all othor gamos,  ���  THREE CARDS FOR FIVE  DOLLARS  EXTRA CARDS-  ONE DOLLAR EACH  HALF-TIME CARDS-  THREE FOR ONE DOLLAR  ���  For reserved tickets please call���  1. Mrs. Edna Johnson  885-9775  2. Mrs. Carrio Joo 885-9957  3. Rov. A. Simpson 885-9710  WATCHMAN ON DUTY  OUTSIDE DURING GAMES  Mi^4-."__,j_'lW,L��_JME  TRUE-BLi  fW��-An-rtlwmwhrrtrpuMHtM��iHttfll|M"J*.th.ilqixSttt.��t. 6l��_t_wfc��lti��C��Mnm��RtatBilUshO-lnmW*  y^aBPSff.  *yjWSS>e*^Sffife��i^^^  j  __  ^^w  ^^StMbWaia  ^a-_L___a__a  ar,*a_-r7:Kig__  ���iiiri*. .iSMft ��_iiaiBiiii-  prr  ���rr  ' REFR���$"lli|^|TS' '���  7:30 p.m. ^-13 11:3�� p.m.  SMORGASBORD ^ a couple.  7:30 |>-m. tli 9 p.m.  fi'' ' ��   -  '-  'i ^  *Vr        /.  /    �����*. tlr .��� \  P'iyrss#i.ii**#s^T-\    * **\ \ to)  * ������  ���  After S P-hi- $3 a couple.  ^1  m'      f  W HIGHWAY 101 - SECHEtT, B.C.  Ticket* for the Heyr Year's Ball, now ayailablo  at The Peninsula Rrlre-ln and Benner Bros.  Stortt, $16 a couple.  ^^^g  ��*��� rt ��  -^ ^> **^ ** A,A(,'''..Ni*,v'.  V. ,N.^lrAl ftuft^A ��, j*,  I*.    f *i    A    fl    iri,     A    ;*,    ���  ,U    ��,   I*    I*.   I*,***  i A *�� ,****% *.��. *A   f, ��. ��hj)'.,rf��,^,'.���*tiJ*ls��,^ *   h^'s^^^f*-**^*' *<A^'^*^^.'>f*^^^rt.^',%^*-,A"H.flli A iN,"_A/*   '   'Kf  <��    ti'.i*    .   -*   t   f   ',  ��� r*    *i ^ *   ^ *, . ~^$��'-~' '4'4'r -> i.** M*>.--V..-"^.''.^V*. V*. *��� J*,_'W A?*/'. ^.K-C^V<4**C<svi.'-',sY-v-vY*-.���*.%\-s V-i*^"<*v-Y;V ->���**�� ^n'^z^~-'-'~fi*y'^;'i. *"**���>'**~'"-'r~ " -  - .J., ��/w->,���� Ar-i^,? >''*4  'vviy--'"-"-'  ,*_-^ x *. r. - ,  K�� ���;.'.....*     ,      ,. ,.i*   -. ."      ..,      ,.',..  .   j - ���-. ������' - ��      ,-.-��   ��� ���< I   "V <* /*!?'  V.  -* -- ; * '*   *.   ''.'-Va' / i'. '.   .  . _���'  -, -"-v  .'^''-.*^'-<-n>^r-v*S-^>^*V<V^^-VV��.^*'^^'^% ^^^ **   **' '  "'-       *\ " *'  v.  ..������.  '���(���'  \.\  , a |     f ��� f and Gun Club were quite alarmed when  Around Gibsons ��� _ft&5^*z* *"women fcn  .   ���by Marion Chamnan  MLA ISABEL Dawson was busy interviewing individuals who wished to  discuss problems privately with her in  the court room ,atj the Municipal Hall,  ' Gibsons, on Wednesday, December 3 from  10 a.m. to 5 p.m. In the noon hour Mrs.  Dawson had luncheon with Mr. and Mrs.  Wm. Haley.  Ten members (the executive) of the  Sunshine Coast Environment Protection  Sticiety -were able to talk: with TMrs. Dawson over supper as Casa Martinez in the  eyening before the Minister .without Portfolio left for Powell River.  MISHAPS  Perhaps a pay phone on the S-bends  would be sufficiently patronized to warrant installation. An^ever increasing  number of mishaps occur on this stretch  of road although it is well rharked with  15 mph signs and checkerboard. A property owner had 100 feet of fence wrecked  on Sunday evening Nov. 30 at approx.  6:30 p.m. when a camper truck left the  road.Vlt is the fourth time in two years  that this fence has been hard hit, says  Mr. Burton. The previous owner stated  that over the years there was not a spot  oetween two feljce posts thait had hot  been damaged at one time or another by  traffic.  BRIDAL SHOWER  On the evening of December 3, Mrs.  G. E. Scratchley was a gracious hostess at  her charming home on Ocean Beach Esplanade when she entertained at a delightful surprise miscellaneous bridal  shower for Gail Hendricks who fiance is  John Smith.  A content was enjoyed and the bride-  elect was presented with a ^beautiful corsage by Mrs. R. Blake. Many lovely gifts  were received in a gaily decorated basket  and delicious refreshments were served.  Present were Mesdames D. Herrin, N.  Verrecchia, R. Blake, D. Dick, L. Meadows, H. Smith, J. Lawson, P. Finlayson,  H. Chaster, L. Ekick, R.. C. Hicks, L.  Norman and J. Nordan.  PARTY  ' A very enjoyable coffee and dessert  Christmas party was held at the Nurses' ���  Residence, Secheit, when the Sunshine  Coast Chapter of the Registered \Nurses'  Association of B.C. met Monday evening  Dec. 1 with around 20 in attendance.  Canon Minto Swan was guest speaker,  giving a most interesting talk about his  ttavels. It was reported that the Wine  and Cheese party held Nov. 22 had been  successful.  CHURCH NOTES  At the home of Mrs. Harry Chaster,  the Gower Point Unit of the Anglican  Church Women met Wednesday when 12  members were present. A note was received from Mr. A. G. Andrews of Nan-  airiio thanking the ladies for a plant they  had sent him. Bazaar material was  brought. The group accepted an invitation to join the Gibsons ACW at a Christmas tea in the Parish Hall on Wednesday.  7W!hen the Women's Missionary Council of the Pentecostal Church held their  Annual Christmas party Tues., Dec. 2 at  tl^ hopae.of Mrs. THuJ^  ladies were present. Mrs. B. J. Wisken  gave ;** seasonable message when she  spoke about the Holy Land. A phone  call was received from a former member  of the group, Mrs. S. Fladager, who now  lives near Aldergi\ove. Gifts were exchanged and refreshments enjoyed-  1 '.The';I'Baptist Sunday school on Park  , Road will be holding the Annual Christmas Program December 14 at 7 p.m.  ROUND AND ABOUT  Ladies of Qower ' Point presented a  plant to Mr. and Mrs. David Herrin as a  token of good wishes following their recent marriage. Mrs. Herrin is the former  Mrs. Violet Jure.  Gerald Bailey, son pf Mr. and Mrs. T.  E. Bailey, Russell Road, marked his fifth  birthday on Wed., Dec. 3. Gerald was the  first baby born at St. Mary's Hospital,  Secheit.  Wayne and Carol Skinner had their  first wedding anniversary Sunday, November 30. Harry and Margaret Smith  observed their 26th anniversary last  month. Also celebrating wedding anniversaries in November were Mr. and Mrs.  Ed Butler their Mth, and Mr. and Mrs.  Ken Gurncy their fifth. Best wishes to  all!  Mr. F. Ross Gibson went to Nanaimo'  recently where he visited Mr. A. G. Andrews.  Miss Maureen Fitzpatrick, a UBC student whose home in in Summcrlund, visited Mrs. Torn Myers recently.  Edward Wiren and party returned  from several days hunting at Doriston  whore they caught four good deer.  \.Russell and Donna Bcntham from  Vancouvei* were guests of Don nnd Vivian  Abrams.  Bonnie Thorburn from Vancouver was  a visitor nt the homo of Mr, and Mrs.  B. R, Thorburn:  Two local ladles while in the woods  not far from the highway nnd  the Rod  A popular young couple who grew up  in Gibsons, Wayne and Jean Abrams and  their family are reported well and happy.  They were passengers on the "President  Cleveland." Sailing overseas they stopped  at Hawaii where they were met by Christian friends who took them on a tour of  the Island. They encountered rough  weather near Manila but missed the typhoon. Mr. and Mrs. Abrams celebrated  their eighth : wedding anniversary while  on board ship. Wayne has gained weight  to the extent of 10 lbs. during the four-  week voyage, nice to be able to relax arid  enjoy the superb meals! The Abrams  reached Hong Kong Dec. 2; their destination is Formosa where they will do missionary work in the central part of Taiwan.  BREAKFAST GROUP  Monthly supper meeting of the Gibsons Breakfast Group for Christian Fellowship was held at the Cedars Cafe on  Tuesday, Dec. 2. It is a practice in the  International Christian Leadership  (Breakfast Groups) to bring in an occasional outside speaker who on Tuesday  was Mr. George Hardy from West Vancouver.  Mr. Hardy is a member of another  kindred Christian Businessman's Fellowship known as CBMC. He spoke convincingly and with strong conviction as to  the real meaning of an effective and fruitful Christian way of life particularly in  the home.  The Group will hold its first Annual  Fellowship Dinner on Feb. 21 in the Anglican Hall. A speaker from Seattle will  give an address.  These groups are entirely undenominational and are based on the bible and  offer an unlimited outreach for committed  Christian action.  ��� PRESENTS *���  PRETTY  POISBf-l  (ADULT)  Starring:  Anthony Purkm.,  Tuesday WoM  TECHNICOLOR  CARTOON and DOUBLE  Start* 8 p.m. .Out 10:10 p.m  FRIDAY, SATURDAY,  MONDAY,  December 12, 13 and 15  Page B-6 The Peninsula-Times     Wednesa*oy^|itecVinber ��10, 1969.  Water to Gibsons . . .   ' . _ ���  Pliase two. ��I water system  i    ' * - - *   ,* *  *- *  continues at large saving -  Christmas Gifts to Appreciate  ?��IMMUUUMUMMI��l>IUMUMMIJ����UMUUiniMMMMMUMUM. ._������*���  I -*.-���-  PHASE  TWO of  the Regional District  water system extension will be carried, out on completion of phase one, by  the same contractors, H.B. Contractors  Ltd., who were asked by the Board'to  submit a proposal based on the fact the  equipment and men are already in the-  area. As a result a price offering an  overall savings to the District of $44,000  was submitted and subsequently accepted  by the Board.  Phase two will continue" the line from  Roberts Creek to the Gibsons Village  boundary. An immediate start was also  recommended by the Board, at its last  regular meeting, on the million gallon  reservoir which, it was explained, will  be a large area shallow type. Final approval is awaited from the Department of  Health.  Chairman Lome Wolverton told the  Board that plans called for purchase of  water from the Village of Gibsons. A  verbal discussion had indicated' council  would be prepared to go along with this,  however, a meeting on the subject appears to have taken a long time-to bring!  about. A meeting was finally heft, "but  council now shows concern regarding the  fact it has to\make sure of retaining an  adequate supply for the village. | \Tossi-  bility of purchasing the Gibsons overflow  has also been discussed but so far we  have had no formal reply," he said.  Representing the Village on the Board,  Mayor Wally Peterson submitted a letter  from   Council   outlining   a   conditional  agreement, this, . after - short discussion,  was turned over to the -water committee  for consideration and recothmendation. -. -  WATER OWNERSHIP  Battle for ownership * of the Secheit:  waterworks continues and although. arbitration hearings commenced November  17 there have been a number of adjournments. Hearings were scheduled to continue last week and on completion there  will probably be a further waiting period  before a decision is announced.  Consulting engineer for the Secheit  Waterworks Company has placed a valuation _on the system at $167,406 while engineers Dayton and.Knight, on behalf of  the Regional Board, value the system at  $60,000. Also-appearing as a witness on  behalf of the Regional Board is Mr. C.  W. Bullock of the Provincial Water Rights  Branch.  - Mr. Bullock, Prrii. Eng,, himself conducted an extensive survey of the. system  about three years ago.  Failure to negotiate with the Secheit  Waterworks Company led to expropriation of the service by the Regional Board  as of July 2.' Tfce Company has disputed  the take over and .both Company and the  Board haye advertised the-fact that bills  are to be paid to them.  This has led to. considerable confusion  although Secheit Council has made clear  the fact that as far as it is "concerned the  system is now the property of the Regional Board.  Family. Bed Sheets,  81x100 -.  Special  Matching Pillow Slips,  Pair -_*. 1���.  Foam. Pillows, floral pattern.  Size "17x24,  Special, each   Snow White  Bleached  Mattress   ���  Pads; 39x76,  Special...  ^@!  54x76 double,  Special   ii<nmuiiiii<iiii��>mwm����i.inii.iniin��ii-��i.imm.iiu��iiii��n���� I  Sunflower Towels  Special:  Both Size  22x42   ea.  Hand Size  15x25  ..._  oa.  Foee PO-RkC  12x12 __ _ ea.  Crystal Palace  Towels Special:  Bath Size   ' *S  24x46  _~ ea. ��  Hand Size f3  16x28  -ea. *&��  12x12  __.__.2i   for Ho  Check our Domestic Department Specials on Comforter,  Mowel Press Cotton Sheets,  Flannelette Sheets, Wool Blankets and Bedspreads.  Yt'M  -tm  Don't forget to come in and check your lucky numbers. The contest- lasts until  December l?th, and we will be adding new prizes regularly. If you didn't receive  your lucky number flyer, come in and pick one up.  .^/7n/J/7n/7nry_7u/7/7/7/7/7n/7L  WC RI/jLRVI   Till   RIGHT  IO LIMIT QUANTI Tilc,  Z  2025 - SECHELT    iXJ  7n/junnr/nr7)  ��  \ s   *���   -.  v ** �� **., \ V **. \ K% **��� * * *���> * * #   *. \ *l *  ��� * ^ \A n $ + * *��� * * ���> i \ t \ i* t * * * * A A *>*& * * A * * *>4 ���* ** -i*,.!-*.,*,*^.**  ���, i* ��������*.  * p, * ���* % * ���  ,, ^ %   i^fc^fc.**   ��vfc   **% ��� <" ���*, T^  i.     (.'I     f,  ,��    !_>    It*!****'".*' m>\+ i*  "*  '���*   "ft-    ���***  *t    *"*   ��i  *    �����     .      >    '*    �����     1    .     h,   t,


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