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The Peninsula Times Apr 22, 1970

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 WRUh%��  Still favourable . . .  TT"  E^'frl C__ CL__ __  We3t 'Canadian Graphic, Industries Ltd.,  1606 West 5th Ave.,  TAX RATE for municipal  purposes  in  the Village of Sechelt will be increased  to 18 mills, "a jump of 4 mills over the  1969 rate.  Following close scrutiny of the 1970  budget at last Wednesday's Council meeting, Alderman Norm Watson moved that  Council accept Mayor BUI Swain's recommendation,that the municipal rate'be  18 mills. Council agreed, and the by-law  Anticipation Borrowing by-law. Village  Clerk Ted Rayner explained that municipalities now have to pay the School  District requisition on a monthly ba_is  so that payments are made before taxes  aVe collected; In the past it was the  School Board which had to borrow while  waiting for the municipalities to hand  oyer the requisition later in the year.  Sechelt Village : has ; to  pay the  School  Serving the Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Sclmo Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender-Harbour, Madeira Park, Kleindale, Irvine's'Landing. Earl Cove, Egmont  AAA]\  "* vAT*l  *)A4 >/  Registration No. 1142  2nd Class Mail  Volume 7, No. 21  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 22, 1970  12 Pages  will be:presented-for adoption-at-the nextAB��*r^ $7,000  per month  meeting. ,    ~ " *""       "~  �� Mayor Swain pointed out that the 4  mill increase will only bring in approximately $6,000. Garbage pick-up is costing  $3,000; ambulance service $500 and capital  cost of the sea-wall is somewhere in the  region  of $4,600.  Village property assessment for 1970  after exemptions is $736,055; seventy-five  per cent of improvements represents  $745,050 giving a total assessment of  jj.,481,055. This figure is slightly lower-  than 1969 assessments, the Village Clerk Some curtailment was made to the road  informed council. sweeping programme which will be re-  -stricted-to~the-main~streetT-Store-keepers  and borrowing will cover a four month  .period which will cost .the. Village somewhere   in   the   region   of  six  or  seven  hundred dollars in interest.  Alderman Watson commented that  whether the village borrows br the School  Board, it comes out of the same pocket.  ANNUAL BUDGET      ....  -t Reviewing the Annual Budget which  will  be   adopted    in   May,   Mayor   Bill  Swain said it had been out tn thP-hnpn,���  Commenting on the increased mill  rale, Mr.^.Rayner said that Sechelt Village compares favourably with other  villages. Gibsons Village Municipal Rate  for 1969 was 22.24 mills.  FIRST TIME  For the fir��t time since incorporation,  Sechelt Village has to prepare a Revenue  aCr1"���^ #   ������  *" i^MW^A  s  NEW LOOK  Naked-looking corrugated iron planters which grace Sechelt's main street will  soon have a new-look when Aid. Watson  fitsthem out with rustic shake skirts. The  cherry tecs are already looking much  happier and show signs of flowering in  the near future.  C of C MEET  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce holds its regular dinner meeting  this Wednesday at the Peninsula Dining  Lounge, Sechelt, social hour 6:30 p.m.  Dinner 7:30 p.m. Good turnout expected.  SCHOOL TRUSTEE  Village of Sechelt will be calling for  nominations of a representative as School  Board Trustee to fill in balance of the  term cf Rev." B. Jenks who has been  transferred to Nanaimo. To date it is  understood two names are in the offing.  CLEAN-UP WEEK  Village of Gibsons has scheduled an  all-out_clean-up week from. April 25 to  May 1��� hi co-operation wi th the Gibsons  Chamber of Commerce. A free pick-up  service will be available and residents  are urged to play their part by cleaning  up their premises for the season.  ADVANCE CLOCKS  Pacific Daylight Saving time goes into  effect Ap.il 26 and clocks will be advanced one hour. This means one hour less  in bed for those who have to rise promptly.  are expected to keep their own sidewalks clean, which they do, said Aid.  Watson.  Maintenance of ball parks ��� was again  discussed and Aid. George Flay said he  would look into Aid. Watson's suggestion  that ball team managers collect an annual fee of $1 per head from ball players  towards maintenance and costs of the  parks.  Aid. Watson said he does not object  to the Village supplying the. land but  maintenance and operation should be  paid for by those who benefit.  SEA-WALL  Letter from Osborne Logging Co. to  council explained the Company** position  regarding the rock sea-wall, there had not  been sufficient beach gravel to back-fill  behind the wall to road level, also it  had been discovered that the beach  gravel would not pack. The letter pointed  out that the Company had done more  work than called for in the contract, by  making the wall one foot deeper, taking  it to bed rock which proved deeper than  in the test-holes. Also the wall is 20 feet  longer than called for. However the Company did not want to create poor public  relations and is prepared to pay up to  $200 towards cost of back-filling to road  level.  The letter also advised that Council  place some type of guard on the outside  of the fill and offered to provide logs  without charge, if Council will pay for  their installation.  After consideration, Council found the  offer acceptable and agreed to pay the  outstanding bill of $4,000.  II  rffHS^f^fr;  i AtA ���* A A. A��-*~^fe. -.-A l<  .r,��-vp-j wv-.,"*���-, *��������������� fA**A -v *��� -J*  ���fa,   .    AA.-J-*,._��.&a.l>a..aVa.'k'.....��,,-. . t.,..F. a' .F  .   ...V. .>_,. A��� 1  Two submissions .  mm  TWO NAMES were suggested at last  meeting of Gibsons Council for the  new road leading from the highway to  the liquor store at the Sunnycrest shopping centre. Both were names of past  long time residents of the area.  Alderman Ken Crosby drew attention  to the fact that the road had been put  in prior to extension of village boundaries  and had already been named "Sunnycrest  Road".  Mayor Wally Peterson suggested council should avoid family names in future  and pointed out that in due course it  will be one of the main roads in the area.  He also, said that the matter should be  held over pending a proposed  meeting  Was on probation . ...  with a representative  of  the  provincial  planning department.  It was agreed to await further information and confirmation as to the fact  that the road in question has already been  named.  JANITORIAL BID  Letter from Howe Sound Building  Maintenance pointed to the fact the owner  .��� has had connections in the Gibsons -area  for some years which, he suggested,  merits consideration in his bid for carrying out the village office maintenance  work.  Apart from the fact his price proved  higher than present contract, Administrator Dave Johnston commented that he  has no complaints with the present janitorial service.  GEORGE Collin Keogh, of no fixed add  ress.   appeared   before   Judge   Charles  Mittelsteadt   Monday   April   13   to   face  charges cf theft and break and entry.  Keogh, who for a short time resided  in the Egmont area, was originally arres-  fWVt imi*tyv*    ��� ���?"<"!* r- -. *  Proof  During recent check of Huby I-nko,  Fish and Wildlife officers proved  there nre some nice-sized culhroat  trout in the lake as shown here by  Fisheries teelmk'nn, Vyl6r ("averhill.  Murks on the fish ulso show evidence  of the parasitic 1-umprcy ccIk which  prey on the lake trout. Buckets of  Chub; Cutthroat; Kokanee and norm.  Rainbow were taken to Ihe Vancouver office for study at the Fisheries  Research department ut U.B.C.  ted as the result of theft of a car from  the Pender Harbour Hotel, Madeira Park,  which he smashed up in the process. As  the result of further investigations, a  quantity of stolen items were, recovered  and he faces additional charges of break,  entry and theft.  He was sentenced to prison terms of  two years less one day on each count,  sentences to run concurrently. It was revealed in court that Keogh was already  out on probation after serving time for an  earlier offence elsewhere. He therefore  serves the balance of his previous sentence prior to commencing his latest  ��� term*). ,       , i  Appearing in Gibsons court April 13.  Henry Frank Fast faced a charge of theft  and was fined $100 nnd placed on probation fcr one year. lie wns charged following a complaint by a Granthams resident  result cf which, he was caught stealing  gn.s. Incidents occurred evening of April  11.  Frank Unruh, charged with impaired  driving, wns fined $300 and prohibited  from driving anywhere in Canada- for  one year,  Charge arose ns the result of an incident April 11 during which lie struck a  laxi and drove away from* the scene 111.*-  breathalyzer reading was ,21, He wns also placed on the Interdiction list,  A further charge of failure to remain  nt the scene of the accident resulted'" in  entering of n Stay of Proceedings,  Port Mellon man, Joseph John Bo/er,  charged with obtaining money from Hie  Department of Social Welfare by false  pretences, was sentenced to six months In  Oakallu Prison Farm, placed on pruha-  ticm for three years ami ordered to make  restitution lo the '.mount of $-.,211*1 lo the  Department of Social Welfare.  A juvenile residing al Robert*, (.'nek  appeared In Family Court Friday April  17, following an earlier remand. He was  charged with possession of a restricted  drug following a ��crles of searches by  RCMP officers in the areas of (.|l.*��n*<  and Sechelt. He was fined $2f. and placed  on probation for one year,  Karate for beginners  new Night School class  KARATE for beginners Is now being *������'-  fcred every Monday evening In th-'  Activity Room at Sorhelt Elemental v  .School, Instructors are Mr, Vein VVili-  lov.*- nnd Mr. Gene Yahlonslu and lho  class h open to anyone over fifteen year*.  of age, male or female,  Conducted under the Night School  pn.gu.mme. court-..) will Im conducted i.n  a "drop-In" basis wllh n token nighlly  fee of .".Or, First clns,*, was held lr.M Monday hut .registration will lie held n> *.t  Monday April 1.7th at ?;.!() pin, I'm blither details phone f.Bri-205!.,  Beside,, providing a much needed e\tia  activity in the* district, Karate ..*��� <*���-,< e|-  lenl for keeping (it nnd mental development.  jf". PMETTE, PROJECT  " *'*i ffineties1 playground project', involving supervised activities for the youngsters at Dougal Park, was referred to by  Mayor Peterson as a "good service" for  the area. It was agreed to give a grant  of $100 again this year to help offset cost  of supervisors.  Safety Award  Competing with about sixteen pulp  and paper mills in British Columbia,  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. Howe  Sound Pulp Division, Port Mellon,  won honors last week by taking the  B.C. primary pulp and paper industry  quarterly Safety Award for the first  quarter of 1970. Mill Manager Ed.  Sherman, left, in a brief ceremony,  presented a small permanent pennant to management co-chairman of  the Plant Accident Prevention Committee Jim Munro and Jack Morris,  union co-chairman of the Committee.  The award tromes from the Pulp and  Paper Industrial  Relations  Bureau.  Golf and Country Club  first match oi season  SUNSHINE Coast Golf and Country  Club held its President versus Vice-  President Tournament Sunday May 12th  with the President's team winning the  Match Play by three points. This was  the'first official match of the season and  about fifty..inembers, turned out.  Other scores were; Low gross, Jim  Bishop. Second low gross, Ed Mcllwaine.  Third low gross, Ray Witt. Low net,  Alex Skytte. Second low net, Ken Gal-  lierl Third low net, Earnie Humm. Two  hidden score winners were; Allan de St.  Rcmy and John  Mathews.  Painting for pleasure  theme of Gallery show  THERE is always something of interest  at the Gallery Shop and this week  the public is invited to visit the shop  to view the paintings done at the night  school class conducted by Mrs. Kathleen  Wells. Some" really professional looking  work is being done by members of the  class, Mrs. Wells terms it 'Painting For  Pleasure'.  Subjects in the display range all from  still life and landscapes to portraits and  studies of animals. One or two have done  excellent paintings on velvet. Each person is encouraged to work in their own  way arid soon develops their own. individual style and technique.-A--great deal  of interest is always shown in the work  done-by���this���class-andAeverai" T,f~the~  paintings in previous displays have been  sold, which is very encouraging. All work  now on display is priced for sale and will  be on view until May 2nd.  Elphinstone students  plan annual "walk-in  ELPHINSTONE   students  plan   a  walk  from Gibsons to. Sechelt on. the afternoon of Sunday,.May 3, this "walk-in"  has been planned.to fulfill a dual purpose. First, it is hoped that, once revived,  this recreational outing might again become an annual event, as it was during  the last few years of the community recreation commissionsvIn addition, the hike  will be used here, as such walks are used  elsewhere with success, to raise funds  for school and community projects.  Pledge forms are being made available to students who plan to take part  in this event. Candidates for the walk will  approach potential sponsors, seeking  pledges on a per-mile basis of walk completed.  Tentative plans call for the walk *o  begin at Elphinstone Secondary School,  and to end at the beach fronting Sechelt.  It is hoped that car pools can be  arranged to transport participants to the  starting point and. hpjme from Sechelt.  Success of the waik depends very largely  on the extent of volunteer transportation  available JTrqm all parts of the area.  Efforts will be made to have all details finalized by next week for a complete outline of procedure at that time,  Supporters of this project are invited  lo contact Eugene Yablonski or Les Peterson, Gibsons.  Small child drowns  ..SHORTLY after wandering off from her  heme, Danielle Michelle Dubois, aged  two  years and four months,  was  found  drowned in Tillicum  Bay,  near Sfichelt.  All efforts to revive the infant failed.  Parents are reported to be Mr. and  Mrs. Kent Warmington who are understood to be residing in thc area.  REFERENDUM  School Trustee Mrs. Agness Labonte  appeared to give an explanation of thc  upcoming .Referendum which, she state,.*?,  i.s an emergency Referendum.  Council indicated its support but main  source of concern appeared to be next  location of the school board ndministrn--  tion offices. Aid. Crosby asked had the  Board reached any decision yet? Previous  offices which were considered too small  are still available in the Lang Block and  Real Estatcr Charles English has offered  to provide quarters on the Sunnycrest  property. It is understood other accommodation is also available,  Mayor Peterson suggested the Board  consider building on an available five  acre  property  near the Gibsons  theatre.  Mrs. Labonte said all possibilities will  be considered by the Board in due course.  ADVICE OVERDUE  Alderman Charles Mandelkau said he  is still awaiting advice as to use of plastic  water pipes "it is now some weeks since  we sought recommendations from engineer Martin Dayton," he added.  Mayor Peterson said he had been  speaking with Dayton and It is hoped to  have information on the plastic pipe  shortly "it seems I here are some problems," .stated  the Mayor.  SALARY  RISE A  On the recommendations of the planning 'committee comprising Aldermen  Crosby nnd Dixon, It was agreed lo give  an nil-round, sidury Increase of 7 per  cent. This will include gratuities of  Mayor and aldermen as well as stall',  Paul SU Pierre ...  Norman Watson  wwmwy  DEMOCRACY was not for sale at Sechelt  Village Council meeting when Alderman Norm Watson expressed the firm  opinion that nominations should be called  for a school trustee to fill the position  recently vacated by Sechelt Village representative, Rev.  Barry Jenks.  Mayor Bill Swain was of the opinion  that an election would create a fair expense and suggested Couneil do nothing  within the thirty day period after which  time, the School Board with approval of  the Lieutenant Governor in Council, could  appoint a qualified person to hold office  until the term, expires on December  .'1st of this year.  Village Clerk Ted Rayner advised that  it would not be possible to hold a poll,  If one became n-ucessary. on Ihe same  day as the presentation of Referendum  No, 10 on May 7th, as the Municipal Act  slates that Ihe poll shall take place 'in  the Saturday of the next week after that  during Which the nomination is made.  Election cost would conn* to something  , in  the  region  of  $200.  Commenting that Council should not  sell   principles   for   $200   and   should   be  Coast Chilcptin MP opposes  Anti-hate literature Bill  OTTAWA -������ Declaring himself "opposed  lo almost everything In this bill -'J--  cept its intent", Paul St, Pierre (t.-Coast  Chilcotin) voted against the government".*;  anti-hale literature bill on Monday,  The bill pasted Common,*. Monday by  tin to *tri, In addition to St, Pierre, Liberal  Pat Mahoncy (Calgary Mouth) voted  against the legislation, Conservatives were  split on Ihe controversial legislation, 7  voting in favor und M agiilnsl. The NDP  voted II for and 2 agalnM the bill, and  the Crcdill.ite purly members who wen*  In the Honnr all voted ngiitll". the I.-gbil.t-  non   (it)  ���The lute lltciahnc bill had .i stuuny  passage lit the House. Earlier. Liberal  Douglai I login til (New We.itn.ii.ste, ),  hilled In an attempt to amend Its genocide  section,'.. An Amendment by Kldon Wool  lams (Cntv;rTvn1lve-f,ntgnry North) wir*.  also defeated last week Liberal John  Roberts (Vol I, Simeoe) vol-d fni the Op-  |)oilUou amendment Si, Piiiie ..ledulncd,  declaring he cuii'..ldw.-d the bill "uii-.uti..-  laclory   In     Us   entirety".     Conservative  votes  were split.  In a speech to Commons Thursday, Ht,  Pierre said be w<in convinced that the  legislation would nol decrease the level  of hale literature or Ihe level of racial  hatred in Canada, He leured that the result could lie worse, with the "lunatic  fringe" ol hate peddlers becoming more  sluKul and more .llcctivc in publishing  hate    literature,  "1 am not convinced that ciiminallaw  can be effectively used to educate pen  pie."  Ml, J'lcue was (illlcb'cd by .Jam-1*!.  .leiome (I-, .Siidhuiy), tor taking a dlf-  leiciil altitude on the hate literatim* lull  than he took on Aula* sove* e|j;nt\\ On  roverelgnly. t-uld Jerome, St Pierre look  the attitude thai w< should not be too  much  conerliied   about   the   legal  teheni  mlttim   involved    "He   In   ii.��w   H.iyil.g   lhal  he ugicc, with the spirit of the hate  leitlslalloll but because then- ate so many  technical problems we should not i*1-  lulo   them," '  t  democratic, Aid. Watson moved that  nominations be called and received votes  of approval from Aldermen Harold Nelson und George Flay.  Notary Public J, W, Mayne was appointed returning elticer for the election.  REFERENDUM No. lo'  School trustee Mr. Dave Ganshorn attended last Wednesday's Council meeting  to outline content of forthcoming Referendum No. 10 and answer any questions which  Council  might  have. <  He pointed out that this is strictly  an emergency referendum and has no  similarity to the previous referendum No,  10 which was to hav'e been presented last  December when Victoria declared a  "freeze" on all schoool referenda.  Clasrooms to be constructed under this  emergency referendum which lias been  approved by Victoria, include six al  Sechelt Elementary School which will  allow Ihe Board lo dispense with some  of the portables which are costing the  Board, $..00 per month  each.  Const ruction of additional .(dencc  laboratories at Elphinstone will allow the  old science rooms to be converted Into  badly needed classrooms.  Total cost of the Referendum Including building, site development, furniture  und e(|ui|.mcn1, plnrin, supervision and  contingencies will amount to $.,2II1.H)0,  Alderman Flay pointed out that cost  given for the six classrooms at ScchHl  would amount to roughly $f.(),000 per  classroom and a pretty nice home could  be  built  for tlii.'i  amount.  Aiiliitecl's fees were crlllcl/ed by  Alderman Wals.-n who said "Ihey are Into  our pocket, right up lo the elbow, and  , there I*.' nothing wc van do about it". He  lei*ls the Board should explore means ol  cutting these costs and that Victoria  should have Mock plans lo III most  occasions,  Trustee (.unshorn pointed out lhal  Vieloila doe.*, h,-ve such a department  bul only has one architect and II engineers  and it would be necessary lo wait a long  lime  In  j;el   seivlce.,,  TAXATION    '  Taking Ihe School District's HMIII .is-  ���i -ment n.tal, it I-, estimated that It**-  leien.luni No ill will cost Ihe taxpayer an  additional ,,,',,i* null or It.'i'a cent* for  evi iv   $1.01(11   ul    taxable   assessment.  A home owner ,-m-v.cd ..I 55,fmfl would  pay    SI.V?    per   ye.u    lo   ..d.ltt|<��ti��l    ti.-K.'*  or   le*-s   than   I !> cents  pel   month  Aldein.au Wal* on aid that lie would  hate to think the public would turn  down    the.    bine    bone, .capital    budget.  ^_-*��Jt��>aJ*M����all*^��M>la����M^ i f%F^i-V^X��FWisi<i<��l^>sW'  Poge A��25[tie Peninsula Times, V/ednescloy,, April 22,1370  <n*��Ma��u>w��iin��iiu��iiiiMM��a��inwniWUMM*u-i��M^^  I    THEPENINSUIA^^^Je* Sechelt - Phone 885-9654  Classified  tn'flntOTWnflvwttfiiiii.w nmgmntwwwwwwurwmneuwiMnnngwuinnMuwuv, mniwiiwwwwi*  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  at Sechelr, B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit* Bureau  of Circulations  September 30, 1969  Gross 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 ,,,',; ;....,v 75c  Three  Insertions  Extra lines (4 words)  .$1.-50  ���_ 15c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers  10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  a.,    for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Lcgol or Reader advertising 35c  per eeunt lino.  Display   advertising   in   classified  Ad-Bricfs columns-, SI .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  PERSONAL. (Continued)  WISH to contact L.D.S. members. Phone 885-9547 or 886-  2546. 3790-tfn  HELP the Lions to help  worthwhile project in your  community, such as the Physiotherapy Ward at St. Mary's  Hospital. Mail in your family's  Birthday and Anniversary  dates plus ��2 for your calendar, today! To Don Hadden,  BOaX 93, Sechelt, or phone 885-  9504. Deadline April 22, 1970.  4276-21  SAFECO INSURANCE  is  available at  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  10% savings for 5 year accident - free driving Phone 885-  -���-223A  4360-tfn  WANTED (Continued)  REAL estate salesman for the  Pender  Harbour area.   Call  ���Sechelt Agencies Ltd. 885-2235.  4154-tfn  R.C.M.P. CONST. & wife require 2-3 bedroom house  (basement preferred but not  necessary) unfurnished, Sechelt area, to occupy June 1.  Rent or buy. Replies to: Cst.  R. F. Mangan, c/o RCMP,  Parksville, B.C. 4340-21  HELP WANTED  SALAL PICKERS WANTED  Phone Mrs.   Naida Wilson  885-9746 or write:  Box 390, Sechelt, B.C.  2910-tfh  CALLISON  EVERGREEN CO.  Salal Pickers Wanted  SALAL 35c BUNCH  Contact plant before picking.  FOR RENT (Continued) REAL ESTATE (continued)     REAL ESTATE fclont.) REAL ESTATE (Continued)  * REAL ESTATE (cont.)  HALL for rent���Wilson Creek  Community * Hall.    Contact  Mr. H. Aubin at 885-9575.       2635-tfn  RITZ Motel���Rates by day,  week, month. Commercial  crew rates. Full housekeeping.  Electric heat. 886-2401, Gibsons, B.C. 3559-tfn   'I -I*"    -     '     I Mil    ll_l __  WANTED TO RENT  OFFICE executive & family  require 3 bdrm. house. Will  sign 6 months lease or pay 3  months rent in advance. Ph.  885-9393. 4321-23  REAL ESTATE  SUNSHINE COAST  Seaview Park Estates. 2 lovely  new homes on view lots overlooking Gibsons & Gulf Islands. Both homes feature living rm., dining rm., 2 bdrms.  & modern kitchen & good storage. Located on quiet cul-de-  sac with all services for only  $20,800 F.P. Rufus Savage,  _926_-5395-or_-"88--5131   WATERFRONT ...  Sunshine Coast, Halfmoon  Bay. 2 acres landscaped, on  highway. New two level executive home, 1,300' each floor  Luxury hardwood panelling  ^throughout, intercom, 2 bathrooms plus en-suite, 3 revenue  cottages,   potential   unlimited.  Ph. 885-9534  435G-24  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons ...  Wed., Thur., & Fri., April 22,  23, & 24, at 8 p.m., & Sat,  Aprjl 25 at 2 p.m. and 8 p.m.  "SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL  SHERIFF"  in Color,  Starring  James Garner  Sun., April 26 at 7 p.m., &  Moh., & Tue., April 27 & 28 at  8   p.m.  "DADDY'S GONE  A-HUNTING"  in Color, Starring  Carol White  4365-21  ANNOUNCEMENT  ANYONE interested in ��� forming a nursery school in Sechelt area is invited to attend  a planning meeting at Foxall's  Snodgrass Road, Monday April 27, 8 p.m., for further information call Mrs. Foxall  885-'9440 of Mrs. Witt 885-  9542. 4357-21  CARD OF THANKS  TO Dr. Swan, nurses and staff  of St. Mary's Hospital, my  sincere thanks for their excellent care during my short stay  ���Oscar   Leeman. 4344-21  MEMBERS of Port Mellon  Hospiaal Auxiliary wish to  thank Goddard's Fashion  Centre, Todd's Drygoods, Mrs.  H. Bishop of Sechelt and Ann  Coiffures; Also the Backwoods  Brass Band, .a��� Tony Baker,  Mark English, Roland Kerbis,  Kevin Star, Lance Rugglcs &  David Fromagcr. Special  thanks to the merchants who  donated prizes and to all who  attended our Fashion Show &  helped make it such a success.  4359-21  IN MEMORIAM  The House of Dallis  now offering classes 5 days a  week, Tuesday thru Saturday.  10 a.m. to 5 p.m., and -Friday  evenings 7-9 p.m. Featuring  Resin Craft, and other Arts  & Crafts in many fields. Only  $1 per hour gives you top instructions and individual attention. Make your own gifts.  Apply now at  THE HOUSE OF DALLIS  Cowrie St., Stechel.  or  Phone 885-2813  4364-21  WORK WANTED  EXPERIENCED drywall acoustic & textured ceilings, now  in Gibsons area and serving  the Peninsula. Free Estimates.  Fast service. Phone G &, W  Drywall,   886-2402.       4208-tfn  HEAVY   duty   rotovator.   Ph.  $86-2897. 4017-tfn  TILLiCUM Chimney Service.  Eaves cleaned and repaired.  Painting, gardening, janitor  service, odd jobs etc. All work  guaranteed. RRl Sechelt, Ph.  885-2191 preferably evenings.  2754-tfn  DO   YOU   require   part-time  book-keeping,       statements,  balance    sheets. Personal   income tax returns. Ph. 886-9331.  ',.:   ....   :"..".'���[','..��� 412?-tfn  EXPERT carpenter (all lines)  reliable, reasonable. Anywhere on Sunshine Coast. Ph.  886-7423 evenings, 886-2120  days. 4336-tfn  E&J BUSINESS MACHINES  P.O.  Box  243,  Gibsons  Guaranteed repairs to typewriters  &  adding machines  Located  at .Roberts  Creek"  across street from store.  Phone 886-2633  3457-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  EVERGREENS  Madeira Park, B.C.  Salal Pickers Wanted  SALAL 35c BUNCH  HUCK 32c. BOXWOOD 32c.  CEDAR  Contact plant before picking.  Located 1st house north of  Pender Harbour Hotel  Phone 883-2265  4079-tfn  ROOM and BOARD  ROOM,   Board,   &   care   for  Senior Citizens. Write: West  Haven Guest Home, 7190 Huntington St. Powell River, B.C.  4355-23  <ROOM, board & care for senior citizens. Write West Haven  Guest Home, 7190  Huntingdon St., Powell River, B.C.  4325-23  FOR RENT  SMALL     waterfront     home,  fully   modern,    magnif icant  view,    yearly    lease,    Pender  Harbour, 883-2344. 4281-20  HOUSEKEEPING    room,    all  found.     Private     entrance.  Warm and clean. Selma Park.  Working gent only. 885-9535.  4374-21  ALSO!  7 view lots available in same  subdivision priced from $3,600  to $4,800. All are .better than  average size, &' best residential  area in Gibsons. Rufus Savage  926-5395  or 988-6131.  CANADA PERMANENT  TRUST  4289-21  MacGREGOR PACIFIC  LTD.  1400-777  Hornby  Street,  Vancouver, B.C  New, Carpeted, bungalow;  dining rm, utility, carport &  patio make this two bedroom  home with fireplace an ideal  retirement home Price $20,800.  Roberts Creek: Park like  surroundings. Older six room  house on 4.5 acres. Year round  stream. The place to get away  from it all, $30,000.  . Three lots in Gibsons total  size 140 x 100, view on. harbour. Many possibilities. Price  $13,500.  Gibsons: Two bedroom house  in good condition. 250 ft. a-  long highway. 3.5 acres of level land price $22,000.  Along Highway between  Gibsons and Sechelt. 8.5 acres  divided into two parcels. 2.7  acres above highway. 5.*8*~*e-  low the road. All year round  stream.   Asking  price  $12,000.  Jack  G.  Warn 886-7244  886-2681   res. *>  For Vancouver residents is a  direct  line- to Gibsons available.   Mutual  5-3133.  4372-21  GIBSONS RURAL: Seven  (7) level, fertile acres, . on  highway No. 101, within 2  miles of village center. Suit  Trailer. Park, Motel, Market  Garden. $11,000 terms possible.  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Central area, a Two Bedroom  Home, on landscaped lot,  view- property. Living room  16x18 has large fireplace, w-  vr carpet. Owner has left area  is anxious to sell. Full price  $15,225. Down $5,000. Fair  terms.  ROBERTS   CREEK   AREA:  sloping land about % cleared,  220 feet shoreline, lower area  landscaped, complete with  fish and lily pools. Imaginatively planned new home, well  started, completely wired,,  shake roof, double fireplace,  etc., very liveable summer cottage with big, brick patio,  workshop. Terms arranged on  $55,000 or $48,000 cash. Scale  model may be seen at office.  GIBSONS LOTS: Large  view lot on good .street, 75x  120 approx. $4,800 terms.  Fine view lot on Sargent  Road, an area of nice homes,  $3,500, terms.  GIBSONS RURAL AREA:  Large level lot, in growing  area: 69%-\217 ft: $2,800 FP.  HILLSIDE ��� PORT MELLON���Revenue property. An  up and down duplex fully tenanted, on a paved highway.  Property shows a good return  on investment. Has excellent  possibilities for the small investor. $3000 down on Full  Price of $7500,  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Notary Public  Member  Vancouver Real Estate Board  Multiple Listing Service  PHONE 886-2248  LISTINGS WANTED  CLEARED    view    lot,    Davis  Bay. 72' x 273'. $6,200. 885-  9423. 4358-23  WATERFRONT     LOT     ���.  Gibsens.   fully  Serviced   with  beach and sheltered moorage,  $8,000.  SEMI' - WATERFRONT  LOTS ��� Choice, fully serviced in several Pender Harbour  locations. Ideal for retirement  ���and the sportsman. Price from  $2,500. '  GIBSONS LOTS ��� Large,  fully serviced 3nd centrally  located, from $2,750.  5 ACRES ��� well treed with  creek and over 260 feet highway frontage, $7,000.  10 ACRES ��� Beautifully  treed, south slope with over  600 feet road frontage. Perfect  homesite with excellent potential for subdivision, $12,500.  .27 ACRES ��� Secluded, level and parklike with meandering year round creek. Only  $725 per acre.  Do Wortman 886-2393  Vince Prewer 886-9359  Lorrie Girard        886-7760  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  4370-21  ���eali-Frank~Lewis~or "Morton  Maekay  886-9900 Eves. 886-7088  FINL\Y REALTY LTD.  Gibsons Coquitlam  4367-21  WEST SECHELT: Make  your appointment NOW to  view this attractive home situated on prime beach acreage  No steps or steep trail. Hardwood floors and smart paneling is just one of the desirable  features. Lge. carport and the  garden is beautiful.  ROBERTS CREEK: Well  located 1 ac, nicely treed for  your weekend or holiday  sanctuary, close to beach. Services at hand. Full price only  $3,850.  GOWER POINT: Enjoy our  beautiful sunsets, unobstructed view and privacy from 1  cleared and grassed acre. Outstanding value at only $7,800.  Are you looking for the unusual? Let us show you this  magnificent serviced view lot,  in prime location. Priced to  sell at only $7,000.  GIBSONS: Only $5,000  down gives possession tidy 5  room cottage on view lot. A-  oil furn. in partial bsmt. Wired for range. Full price only  $13,800.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Gibsons. B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  4366-21  150    ACRES    elevated    view  property near  Secret Cove.  .Lane access. Just $60,000 for  quick   sale.   Write   Box  4023,  Peninsula Times. 4023-tfn  RARE residential view property within village boundaries of Sechelt. Five acre block  $7,500. Box 4024, Peninsula  Times, Sechelt. 4024-tfn  3 BEDROOM home on Abbs  road, Gibsons, good view.  Phone 885-2818 days, 886-2600  eves. Write Box 4039 Peninsula Times, Sechelt, B.C.  4039-tfn  PENDER Harbour ��� Seaview, large lot only 100 yds.  to sea on Hotel Lake. $4500  FP, 5per cent down, 7 per cent  terms, and 10 percent discount  for cash. Phone Collect 485-  6838. 4270-21  BLOCK BROS.  Plkaiie' Mr. Good 203-4993 -���  collecv or 736-5933  For fast service on all prop-  _____^dies_and_-busi iveSaSes-   EXCELLENT commercial lot  ��� centre Sechell>-highway  location, level and cleared. All  services available. Box- 1104  Peninsula Times. 1104-tfn  FOR S/CLE���New 1 bedroom  ���homeA 120* -waterfront on  Ruby Ltike. Drive to pr-oporty.  886-7423 \pvenings. Days 886-  2120. 4338-22  RUSTIC with modern comfort: 3 bdrm log house on 9  wooded acres in West Sechelt.  Beamed cathedral ceiling, fireplace in lge living rm; all-  electric kitchen. Workshop &  studio or guest room in separate building. Large garden  with greenhouse, fruit trees.  $23,000. Phone 885-2871.  4254-tfn  WE TRADE  3061-tfn  Ph. 886-7557  4320-22  JORGENSON ��� In loving  memory of a beloved husband, father and grandfather  who passed nwny April 22nd,  1909.���The   Family,        4373-21  PERSONAL  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings 8:30 p.m., Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 805-9327, 880-  21)70 or Mr. & Mrs. 885-23,r>5.  4190-tfn  JOHNSON'S  Building Maintenance  Specializing in paper hanging,  Interior & exterior decorating,  rug cleaning. All types of  building maintenance.  Phone 885-9715 after 4 p.m.  4252-tfn  WANTED  PENINSULA   EVERGREENS,  Salal wanted ��� Please contact J.  M.  Hnycs at Sechelt,  B.C. Phone 885-9902.  2837-tfn  CASH for portable type saw  mill in good working order.  Pender Harbour ��� Egmont  men, Kenneth N. Nelson, Egmont P.O. 4-30-21  t, ,  J7  ''it'*   ^<;.i(%"-*n'��'*-�� ���      '       .  ���"��, ;/9fe*-*,'   ���-   ,.   .    ,  *     ,-*   '*      a W  ,FVF        i    ;    .       -'F | J   *   ta-vFF.J   , ^ ,   Fr ,,  , a- .F   FtHatfa^ja=F -   ��F .IF*' W,F  DEAUTIFUL 2Va ACRE WILLIAM  ISLAND  At   Irvine's   Landing   In   Render   Harbour.   1,400   ft.   wotorfront,  ihellcrcd,  drilled well.  Full prlco  $35,000 wllh  $10,000 down.  99 ft, woterlront lot at Modelrn Pork.  95 ft, waterfront lot ot Fori Cove,  131 ft. waterfront lot at Modclro Park.  Excellent motel or troller pork "*ltc, 4 ncrr-*. ocro>.*s Hlohway  101  from Pender Hodxwr Hotel at Madeira Pork.  23 laroe view lots In Madeira Park and Fori Covo.  Term*, ovolloblc on atwe propcrtliM,  . OLLI SLADEY  Madeira Park, D.C. ��� Phono 883-2233  SECHELT AGENCIES LID.  VIEW MADEIRA PARK No. 1548  Good view of Harbour close to hotel, fishing, school ai,ci shops.  This is a good buy; nicely treed % acre lot, fully ocqpssoblc from  road, nice slope. $5500 cash. Call Stan Anderson. 885-2385.  WEST SECHELT No, 1512  2 nlco lots on 101 West Sechelt, View half-way back on those  largo half-acre lots; all services ore ovallable. Nicely treed, $4200  cash. Call Stan Anderson, 885-2385.  GIBSONS WATER VIEW No, 1337  Delightful 2 bedroom home, good garden, quiet street; picture  windows. See It and love it, Only $17,500 FP. Terms or cash  offers. Call Peter Smith, 885-9463.  GIBSONS RURAL No. 1473  Ono bedroom, glassed In porch, open living. Try to duplicate this,  $1 1,000 offering. Money talks. Call Peter Smith, 885-9463.  SECHELT VILLAGE No. 1493  Homo and Business property, good central location, Lovely living  quarters, business potential excellent. $20,000 Down, Cash  offers on Full Prlco. Call Peter Smith. 885-9463.  GREAT VIEW No. 1514  Finest view lot avolloblo at this price, 1 OO'xl 12', easy access  from rood, Fully serviced and partially cleared, F.P, $4500, $1000  Down, $65 per month, Call Start Anderson, 885-2385.  VIEW DAVIS BAY No, 1513  Ocautllul view of Georgia Strait and Troll Islands from this  fully cleared and serviced vlow lot. A good buy at $4800 F.P.  with $1500 Down ond $75 per monlh.  GIBSONS No, 1413  Prime site for now homo In village. Two adjoining vlow lots, 80'  frontage on South Fletcher. Three room cottage presently ranted,  F,P, $6900, Terms, Call C, R. Gathercole, 806-7015.  WATERFRONT LOT No, M45  Exclusive residential location, F.P, $8500, Call C, R, Gatrn-rro|i��  806-7015,  ROBERTS CREEK 6.5 ACRES      '"" No. 1340  Clcon homo wllh olt, garogo, Ideal for trailer court or Subdivision  $15,950 F.P, Call J, Anderson, 885-2053,  HOME fl, VIEW ~ No. 1445  Attractive 2 bedroom home, Expnmlvc view; easy walking distance  to stores, Near U)vcl, landscaped lot, FP, $12,600, Coll C, R.  Gothercnlo, 806-7015.  VIEW ACREAGE & HOME No, 1470  Over twenty-nino acres, Short distance to paved rood. Thrao bed.  room dwelling; two room cottoge; poultry houso, View of Georgia  Strait, FP, $37,000, Call C. R. Gathercole, 686.7015.  490' WATERFRONT ' No,  I200R  Ponder Horhour, Deep anchorage, water, power, highway front,  Cloms .oysters, best fishing. Naturally Irccd, south exposure Subdivision poss, $22,000 F.P. Call J. Anderson, 885-2053.  100' WATERFRONT SECHELT " No, IIH2R  Sound 2 bedroom homo plus shop, Auto oil heat, modern kitchen  elec, stovo and fridge Included. Ovor ono ocro, nicely treed   Real  buy $t9,ooo Cash, Coil j, Andeiso,,, nn5-2oii:i,  75'WATERFRONT No,  1365  In Sechelt, nicely treed ond grndrd for building, $7950 F P Terms  Coll J. Andrr-ton, 885-2053. '  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.     .  Box 155, Sechelt  Secholt 885-2235 Gibsons 886-7015  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD.  SEE THESE OVER THE WEEKEND WITH MR. GOOD  For Our Representative Call Mr. Good Collect 263-4993 (24 hours)  or Business 736-5933; or osk our Mobile Office to Call.  2695 Granville St., Vancouver.  WE COVER THE WATERFRONT  REVENUE SECHELT  4 suites or' summer rentals/year round or steady, on the beach.  $5,500 down payment.  .  Retirement homo at Solma Pork, brand now; small on highway,  dominion lease.\F.P. $14,750.  COMMERCIAL  At Sechelt, 300' waterfront, all services available Suitable for  Motel/Hotel complex. $68,000.  BUSINESSES  Ladlcs'/Chlldrcn's Wear, little or no competition, located right in  the centre of tho Peninsula. Excellent opportunity. Terms.  Variety Store 5 8. 10c located on Peninsula. Prime location 1750  sq. ft, Ideal for man and wlfo operation, Stock $20,000. Terms.  Evergreen collecting wholesaler plus small theatre. 100' waterfront  with four bedroom rcsldcnco. Land alono worth half osklng value.  High return for owncr-oporalor, Investigate this and phono mo,  Mr. Good 263-4993. Terms on $55,000, or your houso' In part  trodo.  PENDER HARBOUR  Located overlooking  Garden Bay  West  and  Southern exposure  just off tho highway with eight average slxo lots,  can bo subdivided. $20,000 down or your property In trade,   Ideal  retirement, Mr, Good, 263-4993.  LOTS  Two waterfront on Francos Peninsula, about 200', asking $16,000  each, Also 50 acres from $45,000.  $2,700 ot Garden Bay Loko,  seo signs,  Or from  $3,950    10%  down at Sclmo Park noor water, |uit off highway before Secholt.  WATERFRONT  Desirable lots at Sechelt $9,250, Low down payment,  HOMES  Summer or Perm, residence Halfmoon Boy, Garden Bay, Ponder  Harbour, split level $16,900, Larger modern homo $10,000 down  or 300' near Hopkins Landing, Howe Sound, obout $25,000 will  handle. Will never bo repeated. An o prestlgo watcr(ront residence.  Over 5 bedrooms ond guest occorrmodotlon, large grounds.  Retirement  special   at   Madeira  Park,   Modern homo  plui  eight  lots to m'II off as a subdivision, $20,000 handles,  2 acres with 2 bdrm, homo on Hwy. 4 mllos Secholt sldo of Madeira Park turnofl, Only $6600 with $1600 down,  Commercial Ouslnoss and Lorgo Acreages. Phono mo Mr. Good  263-4993, 24 hrs, I represent In your area with Block tiros,  Reolly Ltd., tho largest In lho West. And I om o realtor and a  memlMJr-. of tho Industrial, Commercial and Investment Division  of tho Q---o.--r Voncouver Real F.slolo Board.  FOR THE  SUNSHINE  COAST,  PHONE  ME  AND  LIST YOUR  PROPERTY���WE SELL!  2695 Grer��vttl#  St*,,   Vancouver,  Ask  for   Mr,  Good  263-4993,  24 hours,  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD.  DO YOU WANT TO BUU.D?  If you have $3,000 you cai  build the home of yc>ur choice  in Gibsons Heights. We ha\e  mortgages. Drop in and see as  .today1.-  886-2481  WATERFRONT. ROBERTS  CREEK. Magnificent view over Gulf of Georgia from this  well kept property. One bedroom house, attractively decorated, with sun porch. Extra  building at back of lot which  could bo converted into guest  house or rental cottage. $18,500  FP.  886-2481  SANDY HOOK, TILLICUM  TUWANEK. Fully serviced  subdivisions on Sechelt Inlet,  only four miles from town by  paved road. Waterfront and  semi-waterfront lots from  $2,000 to $9,000. Ideal for summer cottages or year round  residence.  886-2481  HANBURY ROAD. Two acres, half cleared and in gard--  ens, balance nicely wooded.  Water rights on stream at one  corner of lot. Two room cottage. Listed at $4,500 by deceased owner, offers accepted  to clear estate.  886-2481  GOWER     POINT     (Beach  Road), half  an  acfe   sloping  land* beach outside front door'  of   partly   completed   cottage."'  Regional   water   service.   Try  $7,000 cash or $7,500 on^erms.  886-2481  GIBSONS VILLAGE. Only  $15,500 for a well built home  in good residential area, with  view, and close to beach.  Comb. living-dining room,  roomy kitchen, modern bathroom, two bedrooms, and good  sized basement with inside  stairs (Could be rec room,  suite, or more BR's). AO heat,  220 wiring, etc. Handy to all  amenities, no hills to climb,  Arrange to see this one now.  886-2481  , GIBSONS VILLAGE: A  real family home on two view  lots, garden area loaded with  fruit trees. Large living room,  kitchen, one bedroom plus  completed up stnirs children.*,  quarters. Full basement, inside stairs. $14,500 FP with  $7,000 down on terms.  886-2481  Make use* of our factual, on  the job, Information about  Sunshin:* Cons! real est rite. We  personally investigate everything we advertise In this  area,  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING  CENTRE  GU-.,ons. PC.  Phone 080-2401  Richnrd F. ICennett  Notary Public  Evenlnjjs:  Ken   Crosby  .lack White  ���Jay Vl��.s��*r  llfl(l-2l)!)ll  HIHI.21.35  llllfi-*.!30()  43��ll-?.l  THE SUN SHINES  ON  DISCRIMINATING BUYERS!! ��� We now have the  opportunity to offer.you this  delighlv'ul home on lanscaped  ^ev;'~lotrl600'~df"gracious living; with basement, doub'c  carport and paved drivevvyy.  Good si..e living room with  stone fireplace; large den w-  stone fireplace. A really big  kitchen with lots of cupboai*ds,  family dining room, 3 bec"-  rooms and utility room on  main floor. 0��ly $35,00r���  Some Terms.  ROBERTS CrtEEK ��� 4.?��  acres. Close to Golf course.  t?->w onlv .$5,800.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 1.25  acres,. secluded, treed, on Hydro. $2,800 cash.  SECHELT VILLAGE ��� %  acre of garden, lawns, walks,  flowers, shrubs, trees, fruits,  berries, plants, works, 2 garages. Also included���-3 bedroom home, all electric with  fireplace and very cozy. Asking $24,500 with Vz down.  HALFMOON ��� Waterfront  lot, Almost an island attached to the mainland. 300' of  waterfront in a semi-circle.  Priced at $33,000, Terms.  Sechelt Village center ���  Flat and cleared building lot.  $3200.  DAVIS BAY ��� 2 bedroom,  basement, view home. Auto-  oil furnace. $16,500.  Several Fine Waterfront  Properties.  NOR WEST BAY ��� Half  ac.-e of waterfront where the  fishing is great. 3 bedroom  cottage with stone fireplace,  Hydro, and lots of water.  $7,000" down.  DAVIS BAY ��� 165' W.F.  with 2 bedroom home. Finest  Beach on coast.  WEST SECHELT  VISTA    VIEW ��� Lots    on  water system. Choice of seven.  Now $3,200.00. Terms.  SELMA PARK ��� Lovely  view lot with older 2 bedroom  home. Bird sanctuary with  enclosures. Imported birds.  Tuke all for $17,500 cash, Also  2 bedroom home on large ��view  lot at $15,500 cash.  Davis Bay ��� Selma Park  View lots, 2-66' x 180' lots,  both for $9200.  KEATS ISLAND ��� 100'  Watefront lot on Collingwood  Road. Piped water and Hydro  serve next lot. $7,500.  SILVER SANDS ���View lot  on highway 101 und Bryan Rd.  Water and Hydro by. $1,500  down or $3,300 cash.  SANDY HOOK ��� Waterfront lot with southern exposure, $8,800 cash.  Multiple Listing Service  H. Gregory 885-9392  Don. Hadden 885-9504  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT LTD.  Phone 885-2013  Sechelt, B.C.  4303-tfn  MOBIL* HOMES  WE have irnfiohnble If to 12'  I'l,!'" - OWNED MOnil.E  HOMES. Nell Armstrong Ltd.  St.-, No. 2, 5104 I. Brunette  Ave, Corner Louf'hcod Hwy.,  CnquHlnm,   RC,   521-51121.  4350-21  . REALTY LTD.  4701   East Hastings St��� N. Burnaby  LOW DN, PAYMENT SPECIALS  2-slda hy <slda 50'xl50' Bldo. lots, Excellent (or Bummer cohln,  only 600 (t. to beoch ond morlno, Low Prlco $700 dn. P.P. only  ���$2200.  ONLY ONE 50V120' bldo. lot (or LOW PRICE $750 F,P.  (Icosctiotd land) \  Completely remodelled 2 Ixirm, t>.mt, homo on deep lot with 60'  level beach, LOW D,P, onl $8,500 hot. by A/tsalo.  THIS IS GOOD!  Approx. 2 ocres, ond 700 u\. U. homo v��ith 264' -woterfrontoo-**.  At   least   4   excellent   bldo,   iltcf.,   try   your   LOW   D P    Only  $22,500 P.P.  FOR   THESE   WrLL  PRICED  LISTINGS AND  MANY  OTHXRS,  WRITE rOR FREE CATALOGUE TO AN AREA SPECIALIST WHO  HAS VANCOUVER Ct.lt NTS I OR YOUR PROPERTY.  G, KNOWLES 298 0541  OR 291-2081.  WE TRADE ACROSS CANADA  ���  * / ���  4 ��-  A Allt+ �����* *�� .I-* ��  .   jf,   *  jr. 4a-   t, fr ^   4   .*, A ���*<-���'* ,-f* I*1- ^   * ,'<����^*N>-tt-��'��>V*-Y***l^^  '^^^^^^^  HORSES  TRAILERS  10 year old Bay mare for sale'.  Good games horse. '88G-9317.  4341-23  PETS  TOY & miniature poodle puppies.   Rcg'd   &   innoculated.  From   $60.   Also   some   older  stock. Ph.  885-9797.      4290-22  WILL give away to good  home out of village. One  spayed female German short-  hair pointer. Has had all shots  partly trained and good with  children. 885-2475. 4354-21  LOST ~  SPAYED  female English Setter    named    'Lucy*.    White  with black markings. Tattooed  car. Reward. Ph. 885-2031.  4304-20  CARS & TRUCKS ~"  39G-^350   HP   '67   Chevelle   2  dr.   HT.   Immaculate   28,000,  JBU!^.. Offers,���.Jfh.. 883-244.4a_.  Gorcur. 4250-21  PPiVATE:  '64   Olds  hardtop,  'filec. windows & seat. Power brakes & storing. Ex. condition. $1750. PI,*. 885-P630.  4239-tfn  1965 P 85 (6) TJe Luxe Olds,  automatic, radio, excellent  condition. $U00. Also 9 ft. x  12 ft. tent, double sleeping  bag, umbrella tent, $50. Phone  885-9792. 4278-22  1962 FORD Fairlane 6  cylinder. Rebuilt automatic transmission   &   torque   converter.  $400. Ph. 883-2256.        4284y22  1958   FORD   sedan.   Standard  6. Offers. Phone 885-9603.  4347-23  1969 CHEVROLET Impala,  Custom Sport, 350 cu. in.  engine, power steering, power  brakes. Contact D. N. Ranson  855-2221 or 885-2310.     4343-23  1968 PLYMOUTH Furjl III,  Vinyl 2 dr. HT, 25,000 miles  V8, 318. PS, PB, auto. Would  consider good light truck or  panel in trade. Bob Nygren,  886-7161. 4329-tfn  SAFECO INSURANCE  is  available at  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  10%  savings for 5 year accident - free driving Phone 885-  2235 or call into our office  4360-tfn  16' FT. Vanguard trailer sleeps  6. Complete with Propane  stove, fridge & furnace. Immaculate condition, $1,<595.  Ph.  885-2020. 43":6-22  SMALL  Lowboy trailer.  ,"?ull  accomodation for two. Meal  for small cars. Phone 886-2560  between 4 to 7 p.m.      4331-1*1  BOATS & ENGINES  14 FT. boat, trailer & VA HI?  motor   for  sale,   $400   cash.  Ph.  885-2024. 4256-M  18  FT.   .sloop   complete   with  running  gear.   $850.   P'.ione  Sim electric. 885-2062. 4..45-21,  '66 50. HP Merc, Ion/; shaft.  A-l condition, $445 Single  Merc. Controls, $45, Beatty  single piston water pump &  pressure tank, $80        4369-21  STURDY 16 ft. planked boat.  9 HP Briggs & Stratton engine. Slip clutch.  'B* Fishing  license,' $325. Phone 883-2493.  4371-21  18 FT. open cabin cruiser with  45  HP electric start motor,  $650.  Ph.  886-7430.       4324-23  REPOSSESSED 17 FT. deep  V -.fibreglass runabout with  65 HP Evinrude. Boat requires some repair; can be  seen at Madeira Marina Ltd.  or call 883-2423 for appointment to view or additional information. 4323-21  14 FT. strip built boat, 9 HP  B&S. 2 way clutch, stainless steel shaft & rudder, in  top condition. Also 1 professional drafting set. Ph. 883-  2643. 4327-21  MADEIRA MARINA  at Pender Harbour  OMC SERVICENTRE  Phone 883-2266  SPRING SALE 20%  OFF  90 h.p. Johnson, el. * 625  90 h.p. Evinrude, el. * 595  55 h.p. Evinrude, el. * 750  50 h.p. Evinrude, el. * 395  50  h.p.  Viking,  el. *  425  45 h.p. McCulloch, el. "*" 450  40 h.p. Evinrude, el.r '68 525  40 h.p. Evinrude Man. '69 500  40 h.p. Evinrude Man. '68 495  35 h.p. Evinrude '60 225  35 h.p. Johnson '59 190  33 h.p. Evinrude '68 395  33 h.p. Evinrude '65 295  20 h.p. Johnson '66 245  10 h.p. Johnson *63 150  9.5 h.p. Evinrude, new 410  3 h.p. Evinrude '65 95  * Includes controls.  4361-21  ARBOUR REALTY LTD.  Beautiful "Francis Peninsula Estates" on. FRANCIS PENINSULA  ROAD. 12 new lots off paved road with water and electricity  available.   Directly  across  from, secluded   bay,   rcasanbly  priced  from $4500.  7.50 acres 8. 450; watcrfrontoqe at SILVER SANDS NEAR PENDER HARBOUR, lovely cottage, gardens, a pretty stream through,  property and a sandy beach In front of house with a fascinating  view.  An  unusually  attractive   3   B.R.  home  at   IRVINGS  LANDING  with beautiful view of Straits, a V.L.A. approved home.  Four serviced  lots off Garden Bay Road  in GARDEN BAY,  all  view lots priced from $3000.  The choicest commercial property in MADEIRA PARK. 2.95 ocres  in centre of shopping district with 200' frontage.  LOWES MADEIRA PARK RESORT has   10 furnished units with  o lovely home on 8 choice valuable acres with loads of potential,  this beautiful property has 400' watcrfrontage, floats, boats and  many other extras.  A pi-lvatc lake all your own Is colled AMBROSE LAKE NEAR  EGMONT, a rood goes In to this secluded uninhabited lako which  is all park reserve with exception of this 23 aero block with over  2000' watcrfrontage.  32 ACRES ON SAKINAW LAKE with 2400' waterfrontoge with  ���spectacular  private   boy,   furnished  cottage  ond   guest  cottage,  floats, water system, a beautiful piece of property for privacy or  subdivision.  5 ocres view property at EGMONT beautifully treed, serviced and  an excellent buy at $6000,  A  ,li acre lot In GUNBOAT BAY AREA with excellent view, perfect water access across road. This lot has excellent building site,  a*.klng $6,500.  A few choice woterlront lots In GARDEN BAY, fully serviced with  excellent moorage, don't wait too long on these . . .  A  spectacular ond  unusual  waterfront  lot  ot  end  of  FRANCIS  PENINSULA ROAD with approx, 300' watcirfrontogc, alt services  available on this beautiful lot which directly overlook'. Malospina  Slroltv- $15,000,,  2  choice  lots  In MADEIRA  PARK  **.*rvic.'d  and  within .walking  distance ot oil -.ervlce*. and reasonably priced,  A large view lot In MADEIRA PARK noor oil Uomr. ond othor  M-rvlce.   cony ncce*.s o(f l.nnonn Rood,  well  treed and o perfect  l,i.lltlinn '.lie,  A very ottractlve furnished' "A" from.* on DONLEY DRIVE AT  MIDDLEPOINT, This I. o beautiful homo, fully Insulated and  extremely well furnished, 7 bedrooms ond a loll, workshop; freo  moornae ncoiby. A lovely view ol the ocean, you must see It.  All lor $17,000,  A SPECTACULAR   1600 fl.Jiomc. in PENDER HARBOUR on the  water with double everything:  double kitchens,  bathrooms,  bedrooms;  o beautiful Mono fireplace,  Two attractive home, in one  exceptionally good buy at $39,000,  Approx,  350' water front a go on PAT ISLAND IN LEE DAY, Fish-  Inn al your front door wllh excellent moo-moo,  "SAKINAW SHORES" offers you o wide choice of lovely waterfront lots on.beoiitlful SAKINAW LAKE lots aro priced from  $2500 all writer nrrevi, beautifully treed,  protected,  sunny lots,  7 acres property ot MIDDI.I POINT ON MAIN HIGHWAY with  over 750' rood front ago, private rood Into property and largo  cleared building Mte.  Full price is $0,000 on ihl. excellent -.no.  3.3 acres of r*or*,c<-M."i view property on HIGHWAY  101  In WfST  SECHELT, property can bo wild o*. one piece or In 4 lots, a breathtaking view nf the oreon whtrh Is directly across toad.  TO ASSIST YOU IN YOUR CHOICE Of PROPERTY CONTACT;  ART ALEXANDER  ARBOUR REALTY LTD,  1-439 Klngr.way 074-2305 - Pender Harbour 883-2-491  BOATS & ENGINE (Cont.)    FOR SALE (Continued)  LEGALS (Continued)  12' CLINKER boat, 4 fl? �����- 8��4   FT.   quality Kamp King  board, clutch &  shaft, will camper with jacks, sleeps 4  sell seperately. 885-9513. heater, oven. 19G6, good condi-  4353-21 ���tion $825. Ph. 883-2420. 4339-23  1V>   HP   outboard   motor,   in  good    condition,    $60.    Ph.  885-95G5.       ~ 4333-21  SPRING^ SPECIAL  $1849.00  New K&C Thermoglass  full cenv. top. 55 hp Evinrude  36 mph  One Only!  MADEIRA MARINA  at  Pender  Harbour  OMC SERVICENTRE  Phone 883-2266  4362-21  MUSIC  PIANOS  Tuned   and  Repaired  Professionally  Tuning $15  WE BUY AND SELL '  PIANOS  Phone 885-2846  4226-tfn  FOR SALE  IF IT'S suits ��� it's Morgans.  885-9330, Sechelt, B.C.  8893-tfn  BUY   your   trash    incinerator  from   Sechelt   Kinsmen   at  $3.50 each. Phone 885-9542.  30 INCH Propane cook stove,  three-quarter bed  and  mattress.    Phone    885-9635    after  April  18. 4305-21  KAWAI   piano   &   bench   for  sale. Phone 886-7094.  4233-21  TRACTOR ��� rubber tired, 4  drive   diesel,    angle   blade,  bucket   &   winch.   $2,500.   Ph.  885-9565. 4334-21  3Vi>  HP Evinrude motor. One  pair 5 V.. girl's cowboy boots,  only   worn   3   times.   Phone  885-2813 days, 885-9970 eves.  4348-21  CENTURY  fibreglass   hardtop  ���tent   trailer,   as   new,   used  om season only. Ph. 885-9398.  4349-23  PROPANE     stove,      includes  garbage burner.  2 hahdbas-  ins, toilet bowl, planter 8* etc.  etc. 885-9513. 4352-21  LARGE round oak coffee  table.,, Oak library table.  Collection of brass including 2  tall table lamps; other items,  all in excellent condition. Ph.  885-2041. 4345-23  PENINSULA Times Book  Store has complete line of  'How & Why' books, 59c ea.  Also complete series of Golden Handbooks $1.50 ea. Chil-  drens classics* $1.59. Wonderful selections latest Canadiana  Ph.  885-0654, Sechelt. ' 4328-nc  15 CUBIC FT. Baycrest  Freezer. Ph, 885-2010.        4332-21  CAMPER    Car.    1959   Chevy.  Good   condition.    $450.   Ph,  886-7459. 4261-21  FOR SALE used' electric range, good condition. Ph. 886-  7092. 4330-23  CENTRIFUGAL water pump,  Grey Arborite kitchen set.  Full size bed spring. 2 Tri-  lite shades. Hand lawn mower.  Ph.   885-0570. 4337-21  GIBSON EBO  Les Paul  Bass Guitar  885-2840  4342-21  SAFECO INSURANCE  is   available   nt  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  101.*   ..livings  for 5  yi nr accident - free driving l'liont* 11115-  2235  oj* call   Into  our tiffin*  4300-tfn  BOSER CEDAR PRODUCTS  SHAKES AND  SHINGLES  For  local   nuli'.*i  call   In  at  Wilson Circk Mill.  I'hoin*  886-9697  '.150-tin  MARINl: ACCESSORIES  Paint ��� Fibreglass ��� Rope ���  Canvas ��� Boat Hardware  Compressed air s-crvicc for  skindivers air tan"i<s.  Skindivers available itor  salvage work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  1306-tfn  TENDERS  DEPARTMENT OF LANDS,  FORESTS,   AND, WATER  RESOURCES  TIMBER SALE No. A 02290  Advertisement  Sealed tenders will be received by the District Forester  at Vancouver, B.C., not' later  than 11.00 a.m. on the 4th day  -of-Mayr497Or-f-0iMhe--pui-chasc..  of Licence No. A 02290, to cut  548,000 cubic feet of Hemlock,  Cypress, Fir, Balsam & Cedar  on an area situated south oi.  Lyon Lake, Sechelt Peninsula,  New Westminster Land District.  Five (5) years will be allowed for removal of timber. As  this area is within the Quadra  P.S.Y.U., which is fully committed., this sale will be awarded under the provisions of  section 17 (la) qf the Forest  Act, which gives the timber-  sale applicant certain privileges.  Further particulars may be  obtained from the District  Forester, 631 Marine Building,  Vancouver 1, B.C., or the Forest Ranger, P.O. Box 69, Sechelt, B.C.  4219-pub. April 1, 8, 15, 22  DEPARTMENT OF LANDS,  FORESTS,  AND  WATER  RESOURCES  TIMBER SALE 02266  Sealed tenders will be received by the District Forester at 631 Marine Buildings,  Vancouver 1, British Columbia, not later than 11.00 a.m.  on the 25th day of May, 1970,  for the purchase of Licence A  02266. to cut 610,000 cubic ft.  of Balsam, Hemlock & Cypress, located on Brigade Bay,  Jervis Inlet, New Westminster  Land District.  Five (5) years will be. allowed for removal of timber.  As this are is- within the  Quadra P.S.Y.U., which is  fully committed, this sale  will. be., awarded under the  provisions of section 17 (la)  of the Forest. Act, which gives  the timber-sale applicant  certain privileges.  Particulars may be obtained  from the District Forester, (>31  Marine Building, Vancouver  1, British Columbia, or the  Forest Ranger, Madeira Park  P.O.. British Columbia.  4351-pub. April 22, 29, May (i,  13, 1970  LEGAL  Forni No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention lo Apply  to Leas-*; Land '  In Lnn^ Recording Distri/.t  of N.W.D. Vancouver B.C. ind  situate Aprox. 4 miles North  of Sechelt on East Porpoise  Bay Road.  Take notice that Norman  William Hall of Sechelt, BC,  occupation sheet metal worker, intends to apply for a lease  of the following described  lands:���  Commencing at a post  planted 100' due East of Lot  19, Lot 7148, Group 1 NWD;  thence 1300* North; thence  330' East: thence 1300 South;  thence 330' West along road  right of way, and containing  --^L"ren)_acr^^more or less.  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice  of  Intention  to  to Lease Land  Apply  In   Land  Recording   District  of Vancouver, B.C. and sltmite'j  North of Sechelt, East of Sechelt Inlet,  Take notice that IJ.tirold Kd-  vyarcl Aubin of Sechelt, occupation retired intends to apply  for n lease of the following  described  lands:���  Commencing at a post  planted Due S.E. 175 ft from  N,E. corner l/>t 1(1 (o Iron pin  on unsurvoyed land Lot 71*111  group 1 N.W.D.j thence North  6110 ft.; thence Krist 33(1 ft,;  tin nee i-mtlh 800 ft.; thence H.  W. 330 ft. along road right nf  way nnd containing approx, 7  acres, more or less.  The   purpose-   fur which   Ihe  lease Is  required  Is homesite.  Harold Edward Aubin  Dated April fl,  1070,  4301-pith. April Jo, .!:', .!��, May  II, l!��70  HOIS  Nowhoro on tho Peninsula will you find two moro  beautifully situated  TOP QUALITY WATERFRONT LOTS.  Just off the Sunshlno Coast Highway, surrounded by  tall trees of a seven aero park ostato# only four miles  from Sechelt. Both lots aro 195 feet deep and each  has 100 feet of safe gentle sloping beach. All services available and included In prica each of $16,750.  Rf?��t time offered, so hurry for first choice. Small discount for cash. To vlow call owner at 733-2586 or  885-9722.  The purpose for which the  lease Is required is home site.  Norman William  Hall  Dated April 15, 1970.  4335-pub. April 22, 29, May 6,  13, 1970  DEPARTMENT  OF LANDS,  FORESTS,  AND  WATER  RESOURCES  ���  WATER RESOURCES  SERVICE ��� POLLUTION  CONTROL BRANCH  APPLICATION FOR A  PERMIT UNDER THE  POLLUTION CONTROL ACT  1967  I, Sunshine Coast Regional  District, hereby apply to the  Director of Pollution Control  for a permit to discharge refuse from Halfmoon Bay &  area surrounding located at  Sechelt Pqnninsula onto a  parcel of land 10 chains by 20  chains on STL 38781 at NE  corner DL 2213 and give notice of my. application to all  persons  affected.  The point of discharge shall  be located at 600' N of NE  corner DL 2213 New West.  Land District.  The quantity of refuse to be  discharged    is    as    follows:���  Maximum rate 25 cu. yds.  Average 24-hour discharge 1  cu. yd. Operating period  (daily) 8 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  The operating season during  which the refuse will be discharged is continuous.  The characteristics of Hie  refuse to be discharged shall  be domestic garbage.  Refuse shall be conveyed  and discharged to the site as  follows: Packer type truck.  The site to which the refuse  is discharged shall be maintained as follows: Sanitary  land fill.  I, Gordon Dixon Supt. hereby certify that this application  does not conflict with local  bylaws of Sunshine Coast Regional  District.  A copy of this application  was posted on the fith day of  April, 1070.  This application is to be  filed with the Director of Pollution Control, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C. Any  person whoso rights would be  affected In accordance with  the Act may, within 30 days  of the date of the application,  or with 30 days of the date  or publication in The British  Columbia Gazette of in a  newspaper, or, where service  is required, within 30 days of  the serving of a copy of the  application, file with the Director an objection In writing  to the granting of a permit  .slating how  he is affected,  Dated April   11th,  1070.  G, Dixon.  4322-pub, April 22, 1.170  NOTICE TO aiKDITO.LS  ANI)   OTHERS  Evald   Lengi tved,   also lirrnwT.  as   Evald   Lang,   Deceiwd  Creditors and other.*) Invlng  claim.'-; against the estate of  Evald Lt.m.ftvcd, also know  ns Evald Lung deceased, for-  formerly of Sicln-ll, in Ihe  Province of British Columbia,  are required lo tend full |.:ir-  tlctilnrn of Mich r-lnim*. to  Franel.i W, Stone, Executor,  e/o Robert It, Maitlnnd At  Company, Barrister.--. At Solicitor.., Room (100, 470 Granville  Street, Vancouver. Mrlllsh  Columbia, not later than the  fith day of .luiu*. 1070, afler  which ilatu the estate*-. n-.-;ct*i  will he di'itrilmtcd having regard only to flalniN that have  been  received,  FRANCIS W, STONE  Executor,  ROBERT II.  MAITLAND ft  COMPANY,   Sol Id torn  43-tfl-pub,   Ap,   22,   20,  May  fl.  Wednesday, April 22, 1970  The Peninsula Times  Page A-3  THIS LABEL ON YOUR PRINTING GUARANTEES THAT* IT IS 1  PRODUCED UNDER $  UNION CONDITIONS  "7eko a 0cctf fool, et our phono  tmrtmin mtaa uTIp.t R ��.m "  JfiM^^ih?. >     'TeKoa eeefiJJaoR fit oar.|  fi&l '* 4V^\��'      tomato -retet after 6p.m.'  r t. -.-.%' J^l?a^aS*  <^a.F*--'-r V ���     *���'     **'  m '"""*"''   YoucantatkclearacrossGanadatoHatifax,lfyouwant  And It costs less than twodoHars for three minutes after 6 p.m. (Even less closer to home).  Every nightof the week- and always on Sundays! Jmt check your phone directory  . for the complete details. And Happy Dialing!  /ovv*yo  ChMk our low<o;t,loi5uro-hourcaIllngratosinyour directory.  it. wt-rtaTrat!i^ji,-.i!*aTcl*.phan8Sj(tt.m f  THE FESTIVAL OF SPORTS IN THE  CRANBROOK  Gordon Dezall  CRAWFORD BAY  J. C. Stocker  CRESTON  Alan Spcera  GOLDEN  H. J. Mahler  KASLO  John K. Morrow  KIIV1BERLEY  NELSON  NEW DENVER  W. Q. Thrlna  RADIUM  Doug Mcintosh  TRAIL  Bert Stnnloy  Bowling  Gymkhana  Stock Car Moot  Gymkhana  Golf  "Blossom Festival"  Bocco Ball  Bowling  Rodoo  Golf  Softball  Track & Field  Gymkhana  Fishing Dotby  Lacrosso  Rowing  Tonnls  ������Victoria Days"  Basoboll  Gymkliana  "David Thompson  Days"  International Festival  "Cnlodonian  Hlohlnnd Gomos"  Gymnastics  Cnnoolng  ���*5 Pin  ���'Light Horse Show  "���'A.M.R.A. Sanctioned  ������"Kokarido Sports  ' Karnival"  ������Kokanee Mixed  Annual Event  May 16-17  May 23-24  May 31  May 24  May 23-24  May 1518  ���"Provincial Invitational May 16-18  May 14  May 17-18  May 17-18  May 23-24  May 30  May 18  May 16-18  May 18  May 24  ,    May 23-30  74th Annivorsaty May 16-18  ������Sonlor ����Little League May 16-18  ������GoldonAgo5 Pin  "'RoRlonal  ** Invitational  ������Invitational Tourn.  ������Youth Invitational  ������Regional  ������Exhibition  ������Exhibition  ������Regional  ���Regional  -Sports Thorns  Thoma Events  ������������Pncllic N/W Finals  ������"King of Columbia'  May 18  May 16-24  May 22-30  May 30  May 29-30  Whltowator Sprints  ������5 Pin  ������7th Annual  ������Festival Open   ���  ������Zono Eliminations  ������Exhibition  Wartlold Community  Key;  Bowling  Rodoo  Golf  Tonnls  Lacrosse  Sports Day  ���'fP(|l(innl nvonlr.    ���*'prn��lni:lnl nvontn    "mn|nt ovonU Involving  cofitMtnnt-, I.wn n��t ol pcovinco /f,i��rs Intlicnfo unclthuy ptogtemn.  May 30  Mny 16-17  Mny 30-31  Mny 31  Mny 23-30  May 16  rVf<iy^3  May 16-June  THF.FinST ANNUAL  BRITISH COLUMBIA FESTIVAL QF SPORTS  Sponsored by the amateur sports  orflnnl/nllona ot tho province and tho  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Dopnrlmont ol Trnvol Industry  W, K, Klornnn, Minister  fl. n. Wotley, Doputy Mlnlf-tor  Tor Fostlvnl Calendar of Evfinli wrlto to:  BRITISH COLUMBIA SPORTS FEDERATION,  1200 Wosl Broadway, Vnncouvor 0, B.C., Canada  Send ihla coupon  (or complete  CMlendttr ol ttvtnt*  NAMf  ADDRESS  I  **-**F��-WlttaM,-^.Wi��FF^  '���*���"�������������-. t��VlaKAA >  l��W>����fU^v��*,vsA#aV(.��.Aj��Jv.�� ��t. ii^^^^M^^^mm^^^^^m^^^^^^^^^^^m^  ��� ��*&  J^^ *    "* *    * +4    *   \ "v V.    -vr V V V,- v" 'VV,*-��*VS,,fv*VVV'��'-��*    ��-*��%-*     #VV*V �� v.     ...  fa*   ��    w  ^^'"^  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 22, 1970  Around Jervis Inlet  ���by Pat* Kenoyei  IT WAS October of  1911   when Edgar  Albert Williams and his family landed  at St. Vincent's Bay. With them came Mrs.  Williams' brother. Walter Day, who was  called "Uncle Pete" by his two nephews.  Jack Williams, a small boy then, waited  with his younger brother Doug as the  family's household goods were loaded  into rowboats to be taken ashore. Jack  remembers hearing the wind rustling the  tops -of the fir trees and his mother saying, "This is your new home."  Edgar Williams was one of the first  two people to file pre-emptions on land  at St. Vincent's Bay. An Arnold Foster  (or Fletcher) also filed on that same day  in 1911. But these were not the first  peoole to live there.  In October of 1889 the Moodyville  Sawmill Company had leased land on  the hill back of St. Vincent's Bay and  logging operations were carried on there.  Also, an elderly man, Mr. Nelson, lived  on Sykes Island. Mr. Nelson used a sailboat and fished for large sharks, for  their livers. About 1908 Robert Heard,  who was himself about sixty years old  at that time, arrived at St. Vincent's Bay  and stayed on to live there. By 1911 the  area was considered "logged out", .due  to thc limitations of thc logging methods  of that day. The land was then opened  to pre-emptors. Thus settlers, such as the  Williams, began tb move in.  When the Williams family arrived they  found, besides Robert Heard, an elderly  couple named Hiltz living on the bay.  It was at the Hiltz place that thc Union  Steamship "Comox" stopped once a week.  This was a big event to the local people  and to have the steamer stop at your  residence was a sort of status symbol  of that day.  Upon their arrival the Williams first  built their house. Then, like other early  settlers, they planted the highly-valued  fruit trees, Edgar Williams worked in logging camps'in the area. He travelled So  and from work in a' ton-foot dugout  canoe. During the week he stayed in the,  camp, coming home on weekends and  through the winter to fall trees and do  the heavy  work  about  the  place.  Mrs. Williams was not physically "  strong and she was unacustomed to living  in such isolation. It was for her, as for  other wives of that time, a hard life.,  Yet Mrs, Williams loved the family home  at St, Vincent's Bay. It was she who was  determined to* prove up on the pre-emption.nnd it was also she who realized the  land would one chy he greatly increased  in value, After the family moved away  Mrs, Williams returned many limes to  visit  the  family  pre-emption,  In 191(1 George Parsons, moved, with  his  wife  and  .son  and  school.  It was in the early 1920's when the  people of the area began having local "^i"^'  dances. George Parsons became the caller for these dances, which were held  at the Robinson's home at St. Vincent's  Bay or across Hotham Sound at the Hol-  lingsworth house.  A twenty piece Indian band came  from Sechelt to play for those dances.  People came from ail over the area,  from Blind Bay and from down in Sechelt  Inlet. There were about one hundred  loggers at the Booth Logging Camp nt  Freil Lake and those men attended.  Though there weren't many women, and  some of the loggers were too shy to  dance anyway ��� yet the dances were  the big social occasions of that time. So  many people came that the house where  the dance was held was literally packed.  The dance floor would be so crowded  that once a couple was up dancing, they  stayed up ��� there wasn't room to escape  from the dance area.  In 1930 Jack Williams returned to St.  Vincent's Bay to visit his Uncle Pete.  Jack found Flo Parsons had become an  attractive young woman. They were  later married and moved away. But city  life wasn't for Jack and Flo Williams.  In 1942 they, with Doug Williams, moved  back to the family pre-emption at St.  Vincent's Bay. The Williams' brothers  lived there for thc next ten years, working together on their mink ranch. Uncle  Pete was still living there and so was  the neighbor of his  two  nephews.  In 1952 Dbug Williams moved the  mink ranch down coast to Vancouver.  Jack and Flo with their two children  moved then to their present home across  from Egmont. Uncle Pete lived oh at  St. Vincent's Bay until 1955, the longest  steady resident of the bay and the last  person to live there full time. Jack and  Doug Williams, however, have not lost  their affection for the old family preemption. Each year they return there  for a picnic and time of reminiscing.  Cigarette company  pays up  TORONTO ��� Earnest Ranger of. North  Bay. Out., who found n $10,000 cash coupon in a Peter Jackson cigarette package  two years ago, has been awarded Ihe  money by Mr. Justice fidson III lies of  the Ontario Supreme Court, Ranger, a  ���17-your-old trucker, did not receive Ihe  money earlier because he gave a wrong  answer to a mathematical question asked  on the telephone, Mr. Justice Haines ruled  Mr,  Hanger did not  undergo a  fair test.  New Tire Operation  Opening of Coastal Tires in Gibsons  last Saturday brought a new service  to the Sunshine Coast for owner Mr.  Ken Gurney, pictured on left, offers  the public the same sales and service  that was previously only available in  larger centres. Pictured with Mr.  Gurney is Art Obermiller of Rerna  T%> Top wholesale distributors Who  assisted with last Saturday's very  successful opening.  New tire operation  competes with city  RAPID development of the Sunshine  Coast is bringing with it the need for  additional services and many young people realizing that opportunity awaits .their  initiative and foresight are opening n$v  businesses to serve the area.  Last Saturday; Ken Gurney opened  Ccastal Tires which offers professional  radial ply tire service. In the newly erected quansct hut located on the S-bend at  Gibsons, Ken has installed the best and  most up-to-date equipment on the Sunshine Coast to provide, besides retail and  wholesale tire distribution, a complete repair service for truck; tractor and earth-  mover tires.  The 32 inch tire spreader, the only one  in the area, will be modified to take even  larger tires, so that Coastal Tires can offer a service which was previously only  available in  Vancouver.  The business is a large investment for  Mr. "Gur'ricy and his wife Sharen who  are both well know in the area. Ken  worked at Port Mellon for eight years,  where he was employed as a heavy duty  mechanic and for the pas', two years with  Alvaro logging. They have two children  Kreg and Shane.  Determined to meet Vancouver prices  Mr. Gurr.ey invites the public to visit  Ccastal Tires where he has a large stock  of tires which will include all brands.  Periodically he* will hold spot sales and  specials, so watch this newspaper for  some good buys from a local distributor.  ***0***wwwm*wvvw%r*w***wuww*wu*v****w*wmmnvm>  GIB&ON GIRL  BEAUTY CENTRE  Downtown Gibsons,  ncxr to thc Florists  "Wo are tops in perms, colors,  cuts and styling"  WIGS (lho  latest)  (Dill  McCulloch)  886-2120  vincSE. X..Tion;w"M wS ��,s.; rZ^~^^  small  girl   when   Jack   Williams   moved   j>     {      \ .. ^A^-'1**-^ ....Any*;.,,.,''-^'  away, with his family, in 1910, But Jack',-,   h ��� ,'.*$  "Uncle Pete" .stayed on at St. Vincent',;  Bay and was a living link between the  Williams family and this area.  Over   the   yearn   hundreds   of   people  came to live on the bay for various ren-  Mins, especially  Tor  logging and  fishing.  Besides Ihe seven  pre-emptor.*, who hud   ut  taken land along the shoreline there were   7V  many   other   residents   who   .stayed   for   j,'  varying   lengths  of  time,   From 'iDUS  to  -jj)  Itllilt a school building sal   at  the middle  of   the  beach,   Flo   I'artions,  her   brother,  and   eight   other   children   attended   this  *  I'  V"  V*  ANGLICAN CHURCH  FOR ST. HILDA'S SERVICES  Call 885-9440  or 885-9673  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  MERMAID A TRAIL, SECHELT- D.C.  Sunday School IOjOO a.m.  Church Servico 11:19 o.m,  PHONE 003.9663  All Wolcomo  S��g^����$&SS8S��$Sl  ^sunswnTcoa^  gospel church  UlndofH-mlnotlonnt)  Sunday S-fiaio, ��� 10,00 a-W1,  Church S.tvU* �������� llilS id.m.  Evenlnn* Soi-vico 7t30 p.m,  PASTOR RfV. S  CASSI.LLS  Davit Day ftood and Arbutut  (2 titocht up from Hlflhwey)  SECHELT AGES-JC-.es  DATE PAD  ��� Thl* frco reminder of comlno events Is o sorvico of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD, Phono Peninsulo Tinies direct for free listings, spcclfyinn "Doto  Pad". Please note that space Is limited and some advance dotes may  hayo to wolf thoir turn; aha that this Is a ������reminder" llstlno only ond  cannot always carry full dotolls,  KWlfltWUUJWUS/^^  April  22���I I   n.m,-2 p.m,  St.  Hilda'-, Holl, Sechelt,  "IOCS Clul. Rum-  mane and Boko Sole,  April  22-    7:30 p,m,  Modelm Pari*   llomr-nkiry School,  PuMlc  Mrc'lin.)  Referendum No.   10,  April   2-t-from   10;.10   n.m,   Wll.t'n   Creek   Community   Hull    CoH.r  Parly. '  April 2-1 2 p,m, St, Aldan'*, Hall, Roheil. Creek, A.C.W. Home Cook-  Inn, Cord-, ond Plant Solr,  April   25��� I    p.m.   RoherP.   Creek   Community   Hull     fiiin-,hine   ( lu--*,l  N.D.P, Meetlnn.  April  26���2 pm,  Rut.y Lake,  Welolvln  lor Gili-.on*.  Rod  K  dun  Clul.  Trout Dcrhy.  April  27-��� B p.m.  Sechelt Activity  Room,   Pul.lir  Mertinn  Referendum  No,   10,  April 27---7.30 pm   Sechelt School, Regl'.trnlinn lor Korole Clnv,  ' April   27-   ft   p.m,   Sechelt   l.rfjlon   Hall.   Annual   Mecllno   St,   Mo-y\  Hospitol Society.  April   2B ��� a   p.m.   Legion   Holl,   Madeira   Pock,   IV.,,1,.,   HoiU.iif' I ire  Protection District,  Annual Onrml Medina  April 29-   ft p.m.  flphinslont* School. Pul.llc Mnli.u, |{,.��,,, ,���|,,m j',*,,  ASK ABOUT OUR SAFECO INSURANCE  AND SAVE MONEY  Multiple Lilting Scrvlc*  Vancouver Real Estn.��  Doori.  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  *.  W  *  f.Alf,^J:A  I  Sechelt 085-2235  AGEWCOES LTD.  24 HOURS Gibson* 8867015  r  -.���.-a-"-**  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &  CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Fine Custom Furniture  Store and Restaurant Fixtures  Furniture Repairs  Custom Designed Kitchens and Bathrooms  in all price ranges.  R. BIRKIN  Beach Avo., Roberts Creek, B.C.   Phone 886-2551   PLUMBING CONTRACTING  SEPTIC TANKS - REPAIR WORK  GEORGE FAWKES  Tel: 885-2100  R.R.  1. Sechelt. B.C.  MICKIE'S BOUTIQUE  Specializing  in  Permanent  Florals  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-2339  In the Benner Block    $  TWIN CREEK LUMBER   BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A CoU  FREE ESTIMATES  CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL WORK INSURED  FREE ESTIMAltb  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office In Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172. Sechelr, B.C.  Telephone- 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing  dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products '  Pino Rd. & Grandvicw Ave.   P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  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  At the Sign of tho Chovron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  8. MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating <��� Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phono 886-7721       Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  ANN'S COIFFURES  * in the Bal Block  Next to the Co-op Store  Gibsons 886-2322  HARBOUR TAXI LTD.  Harbour Motors  Shell Gas and Oil and Repairs.  24 Hour Taxi and Wrecker Service.  Garden Bay Rd., Pender Harbour, B.C.  Tel: 883-2414  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Stop Building Store  For All Your Building Needs  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  1653 Seaview,- Phono 886-2642  ALTA RAE BUILDERS  HOME - COMMERCIAL  RENOVATIONS - CABINETS  Journeyman Finishing  Harold Boninger  Box 14, Sccchlt, B.C. - Ph. 885-2355  AUBIN'S UPHOLSTERY  Furniture Recovery a Specialty  Fine lino of fabrics,  Samples brourjht to homo.    ,,,  HAL AND MAY AUBIN  Tel. 885-9575 - Davis Bay  CHUCK'S PAINTING 8,  DECORATING  INTERIOR & EXTERIOR  Frco Estimates  Phono 885-2375 aftor 5 p.m.  Box 593, Secholt, B.C.  GIBSONS STUCCO & DRY WALL  ALL KINDS OF CEMENT WORK  Albert Ronnbcrg 886-2996  or Norman Coatcs 886-2483  Welcome to tho Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  BUILDING MAINTENANCE  Sprrmli.t*. In Clronino - Floor Wnxlng  Sproy Outllna - Window Clronino  IUASONAIII.1. RATES  KEN C.  STRANGE  Phono 886-7131  - Gibsons,  B.C.  PARTHENON CONSTRUCTION LTD.  AMhifwclurnl D*��lgn���� ��� General Contractor!  Residential and Commercial  Phono 805-2013, Sechelt,  or Vancouver, 732-9196  ALLX FOLLY or GlORGl AUDLLY  FRANK E. DECKER, OPfOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2248  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-9852  Everything from Needles to  ' School Supplies  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment - Bank interest--   Ten vears to pay  -!     Complete tine of appliances   For frco estimate���Call 886-2728  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' and Children's Wear  Open six days a week  Phone 885-2063  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  SECHELT BEAUTY BAR  IN RICHTER'S BLOCK, SECHELT  (formerly Nita's Beauty Salon)  Phone 885-2818  Bernina & Omega  Sales, Parts, Service  UNSHINE  EWING  1 ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mono Havies - 885-9740  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  All electric cabins. Boat rentals.  Launching ramp.  Mercury Outboard sales and service.  Marine ways, Repairs.  883-2248 - Madeira Park, B.C.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  and Major Appliance Service  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  R��. 886-9949  C & S HARDWARE  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  HALL SHEET METAL  Domestic - Commercial - Industrial  Telephone 885-9606  Box 164, Sechelt, B.C.  ��������� : 1   HANSEN'S TRANSFER LTD.  WAREHOUSES  Sechelt 885-2118 - Gibsons 886-2172  DAILY SERVICE FROM VANCOUVER  SERVING THE SECHELT PENINSULA  Furniture to anvwhoro In Canada.  General Freight. Low-bed and heavy  hauling.  (CANADIAN   JfROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMAThS*  Phono 885-2360  Box 684 - Secholt, B.C.  RICHARD F. KENNETT  Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons, B.C.  Office 886-2481 Res. 886-2131  ROY G, WAGENAAR  B.C> Land Surveyors  Marino Building - Porpolso Bay  Secholt, B.C.  885-2332 or ZEnlth 6430  MADEIRA MARINA LTD.  Madeira Park - Ponder Harbour  Parts & Marine Sorvico  Dealer for Evinrude,  O.M.C. Stern Drive  Lawn Boy, Sportyak( Springbok,  K & C Thcrmoglass  and Pioneer Chain Saw Dealer  Phono 883-2266  WORK WANTED  1-tiitolillln-a ��� Lawn-, ond Loi.d.coi.lna  CnrpfTitry - Plumhlng . Septic Tank*.  Lots rlcorrd of debris or ony Job,  No Jot. Ion Small ond Seldom Too Bin,  Phono 885-9418  Wllllom S. Poolcy, R.R. \, Scclitlt, D.C.  PENDER HARBOUR EXCAVATION  Sond - Grovel - Topsoil  r  Drain Rocks - Sewers  R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  Phono 083-2265 or 883-2721  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reupholstering - Restyling  Complete Drapery Service  Samples shown in the home  Phone 886-2050 after 6 p.m.  or 886-2873  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment rvtovlno & Loa Towino  L. HIGGS     "  Phone 885-9425  P K RENTALS  Madeira Park, B.C.  Gravel - Fill - Top Soil  Bulldozing - Loader - Backhoe  Trucks  -!���        Phone 883-2240  SEASIDE PlUMBING  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting  Steamfitting - Hot Water Heating  Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIAAATES  Phone 886-7017 oi 886-2848  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  SUITS: In Stock and Made to Measure  Headquc-ters for G.W.G. Work Clothes  Stanfield - Arrow - McGregor  Currie - Pioneer Clothes  JEWELRY - TIMEX WATCHES  WATCH REPAIRS  1585 Marine Dr., Gibsons - 886-2116  BILL McPHEDRAN  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7477  TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331 - Sechelt, B.C.  R. SCHULTZ PLUMBING  PLUMBING SERVICE AND INSTALLATION  Sechelt to Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2426  R.R. 1 Madeira Park, B.C.  TILLICUM HEATING & SHEET  METAL  .   OIL - ELECTRIC & GAS  No down payment  Phone 885-9494 - 885-2045  RNIE WIDMAN  for all your  ,SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phone 883-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential,  Industrial  and Marine Wiring  Electric Heat  Line Work  Phono 886-7244  COAST BACK HOE AND TRUCK LTD.  Backhoe and Truck Rentals  Fill for Sale  Phono 883-2274  Box 89 - Madeira Park, B.C.  John DoKleor  BUILDING CONTRACTORS  Davis Bay, B.C. - Phono 885-2050  STUCCO  Old Homes A Specialty  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  Stucco & Masonry Contractor  FRANK FRITSCH  Phono 886-2863  Box 552 - Gibsons, B.C.  MACK'S NURSERY  Roberts Creek  Sunshine Coast Highway  LANDSCAPING - SHRUBS - FRUIT TRGES  BERRY PLANTS . BEDDING PLANTS  FERTILIZER - PEAT MOSS  Phono 886-2684  Commercial Printing  fc l^**^*!*--!-'**   *     *  *."."��� \  �����"***    <m^*~. Jh, ��  .       -IT    '���aH.    ���*-���*        ���-���*     **���    ���*        ���*      *  t*    A    '    #     i *    *.    *    f     '    *     *     t     a  ��-        i!��   a-*"      "I*^ ���**���**    ��%^$^.M..#*i^^^ *    "*���**      ^ ^      &  3-*   "* -fr M 1    *   *!**-*���*, ftk **���**���*+'*���  '  ���r->4   v   *1 "^   "** .-*���>- '��� ���'  ���- .< >  ^>. .  -^A^", v*^av :  n>*  ������*s��"-    i  ���      -4 .'fa*.*.  J&J-t , ���*,-*., * -*"  ' * A''AAA' *���  Paul ,  St.  Pierre  Letter from  Parliament Hill  OTTAWA ��� One advantage of parliamentary standing committees examining estimates is that it affords the opportunity to collect a gaggle of expert's  in.one room for concentrated questioning.  It is sometimes much more rewarding  that writing letters to a variety of government departments. A blizzard of paper  sweeps down upon departments bf government each day. One flake is much like  another and sometimes they are handled  by the shovelful.  Face to face contact can produce  faster responses, particularly when the  experts are on the witness stand, so to  speak, before an all party parliamentary  j.ommittee.  Thus in the two hours just past,  fisheries and forestry committee received  some extremely interesting, if disturbing,  information about the state of fisheries  research in Canada.  I started with question on Arctic rese-  ' arch. "Oilier members carried the line of  questioning over to Great Lakes pollution, phosphate pollution and other subjects. Our witnesses were scientists and  of-pcials of fisheries research board,  Whose estimates were up for review.  -In-capsule-formr-these are among lire  things we learned.  1. Canada has been examining fish  and mammal resources of the Arctic  seas for 25 years and has now two research boats operating there in summers.  2. "Qespite this, .oux. -knowledge of our  fish resources is less than that of Russia,  Norway about their northern resources.  They have spent more effort there.  _ 3.. Arctic, -saltwater- fisheries could be  increased, to the benefit of Eskimos, but  exports to the south will never be great.  4. Freshwater fisheries of the fresh  water areas of the Arctic and sub-Arctic  could be vastly increased. The Mackenzie  Delta alone could probably provide an  annual catch of four; to five million  pounds of whitefish. It is one of many  untapped fisheries resources.  5. There is a serious lack of knowledge  about the action of hydrocarbon pollutants  in cold seas (as will surprise scarcely  anybody) and much more research is  needed.  6. The budget is frozen at last year's  level. This, with rising costs, will require  a reduction of staff of about 13 per cent  in the coming fiscal year.  7. Phosphates from detergents are a  major cause of damage to the Great  Lakes system and, despite the protests-  of some representatives of the soap industry, the situation has not been exaggerated.  .8. Eighty five per cent of the pollution  of Lake Erie comes from the .American  side. What's our effort worth if the  Americans don't also act, one committee  member, asked. ,.:���,,.;       ;,A  There was more, much more, but the  burden of the message was clear. More  money is needed for research.  Parliamentary committees cannot increase money estimates. No doubt it is  fortunate for taxpayers that they can't.  But it is a safe prediction that this session's standing committee on fisheries  will recommend "that the government  consider the advisability of" increasing  money for fisheries research, giving  Fisheries Minister' Jack Davis one more  load to carry when he goes to wrestle  Treasury B6ard for money in the estimates of the year 1971-72.  ��� - ��� ������,..���l���. ���_ ���.,    y^^Sf*mMM��Mim^Mtm^mmmi*m  The Peninsula Times Pago A-S'  Wednesday, April 22, 1970  APRIL 22nd TO APRIL 28th  22 0506 om 13.8  W. 1213 om   2.9  0706 pm 14.0  25 0203 am 11.51  Sa. 0621 om 13.3.  02Q3pm 1.9  0951 pm 14.3]  23 1228 am 10.4  Th. 0526 am 13.7  1243 pm 2.3  0801 pm .14.3  24 0113 am 11.0  Fr. 055*5 am 13.6  0123 pm 1.9   0846 pm 14.4  26 0258 am 11.8  Su. 0651 am 12.9  0253 pm -2.2   1046 pm 14.3  27  0418 am 11.8  M. 0731am 12.3  0348 pm   2.7  1156 pm 14.3  28 0603 am 11.3  Tu. 0901 am 11.4  0453 pm   3.4  WE NOW HAVE THE NEW  TIDE BOOKS IN STOCK  ��� ROTOTILLERS ���  ��� RIDING LAWNMOWERS ��  ^REEJGHTIWG^EQW^MENT-  AUTHORIZED DEALERS for  ��� Mercury Outboards  ��� Pioneer Chain Saws  �� Canadien Chain Saws  �� Homelirc Chain Saws  T.J!*g*Sa" v^^^HT^  SecSielf Jewellers  0  Trade-In  on  SWISS  WATCHES  ffgagm  Contestants  It took a lot of preparation and courage for nine Sechelt Elementary  School pupils to present their May  Queen election campaign speeches  before an audience of close to 500  students of both West Sechelt and  Sechelt schools on Monday of last  week. All either 11 or 12 years old,  young contestants chosen by their  classmates are from left back row:  Darcy Stephenson; Lorraine Nest-  man; Gayle Ono; Charlaine Rudolph.  Front: Bonnie Starrs; Pamela Watson; Cindy Grafe; Lorna Hanuse and  Noreen Gordon. Students elected  Pamela as their new Queen; Darcy  and Lorna are Princesses.  Tops Queen io attend!  Recognition Day event  EXECUTIVE and members of the Sechelt Tops Club met on Wednesday  April 15 at St. Hildas Parish Hall; After  weighing.in,'the weekly meeting was held,  and final arrangements made for Provincial Recognition Day to be held at the  Hotel Vancouver on April 25th. Ten members, including Madge Hansen (the Queen  of Schelt Tops Clufy for the most weight  lost) will, attend this event, and the  Queen of each club will be crowned in  the evening.  A discussion also finalized1 plans for  tho rummage sale and bake table to be  held at St. Hilda's Parish Hall on Wednesday, April 22 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.  Coffee and .cookies will be on hand, and  it is hoped to see a good turn-out. Proceeds from this will go towards buying  charms, badges etc. earned by the girls  for weight loss.  Australia's mice cut oli  television broadcasting  MELBOURNE ��� The invasion of mice  which has plagued northern Victoria  state reached into television Tuesday  night when a station at Bendlgo, 100  miles north of Melbourne, went off the  nir for 45 minutes. Mice got into the high  voltuge cables of a transmitter and caused  n short circuit, blacking out the main  circuit nnd switch-board.  9 Stihl Chain Saws  REPAIR - PARTS - SERVICE  iEN SAW (ERIK  Cowrie St., Sechelt ��� 885-9626  Low lease rate  Whin space, travel becomes commonplace, think of the fun we'll have tracing our baggage through the solar system.  munaimw��a<ummimmtH  THE CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF SECHELT  VACANCY  Public notice Is hereby given to the electors of the Village Municipality of Sechelt, that I require tho presence of thc said electors at  tho 6fflco ol W. J. Mayno on Thursday, April 30th, 1970, at tho hour  of ton o'clock in the forenoon, for tho purpose of nominating a person  to represent them as  SCHOOL TRUSTEE for residue of term to December 31st, 1970.  Tho modo of nomination ot candidates shall bo as follow*:  Candidates shall be nominated In writing by two duly qualified  electors of the municipality. Tho nomination paper shall be delivered  to the Returning Olficor at any time between tho date of this notice  and noon of tho day of nomination, the nomination papor may bo in  the form prescribed In the "Municipal Act" and shall state the name,  residence, and occupation of tho person nominated in such manner as  to sufficiently Identify such candidate. Thc nomination paper shall be  subscribed to by tho Candidate.  In tho event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened  at tho Municipal Hall, Secholt, on the 9th day of May 1970, between  tho hours ol 0:00 A.M. and 8;00 P.M. of which every person is hereby  required to take notice and govern himself accordingly,  Given under my bond, ot Sechelt, B.C., this 16th day of April, 1970.  w. j. Mayne,  Returning Olficcr  ,,   ���-������. -��� '������* s��;"rss^^^^^^^  1  White Elephant imp  ioUowed report ��n airport  WHITE Elephant report was the terminology used by Alderman Norm Watson for the Airport Committee leport  submitted by Alderman George Play at  last Wednesday's meeting of Council at  Sechelt.  Alderman Flay told Council that "Department of Transport had approved  hanger space at. the Airport and tenders  were being called for an extension to the  ramp area. Hangar space would then be  available for lease to private interests.  Lease rate Was given as 2c per sq. ft, with  a minimum of $10.50 per month.  Mayer Bill Swain commented that it  would take a; long time to get baclc the  money at that rate. Money had already  been wasted on the building', at the Airport and all that was. necessary was for  the Committee- to keep markers painted,  the   windsock, flying   and   the   runway  clear^-A'AA.,*A'-:-*���'���"������'77 .���   '  The airport is manged jointly by the  villages of-Gibsons and Sechelt, each village nt>w contributing $1,000 per year.  Aid. Watson said he can't see any justification in spending money for a commercial airline and he would never understand why the village should be  stuck with $1,000 a year to benefit the  few people who use the airport, It has  never made a nickel, he said.  ���   DoT official had' stated that the airport  is better than average, reported Aid. Flay  and that he had been told .that 20 to 30  planes slop down on a Sunday. Aid. Watson replied that they had never been documented.  FLOAT PLANES  Both Sechelt Council and Department  of Transport have agreed to Tyee Airways suggestion that the airplane float  at the Government Dock, Porpoise Bay-  be moved over to the Tyee Airways base  as refuelling facilities are available there  and public access would be maintained at  all times. It will also separate the boats  from the airplanes. Department of Public works will move the float.  NO PARKING  Aid. Harold Nelson reported that yellow lines have now been painted on main  street driveways. Commenting on the  ���number of such driveways,- Aid. Nelson  pointed cut that they are a tax loss and  if back lanes were provided there would  be greater tax frontage assessment. <  Council agreed to set aside $700 in the  budget for a survey of the lane to run  behind the premises on the south side of  Cowrie Street.  One man, reading newspaper, to another: "You've got to hand it to these  Russians���or they'll take it."  THEME:  Vacation Time on the Sunshine  Coast.  AlMMW-"***l*W-*��lfl*Wl*t-^^  FAStHBOf-JS SUPPLIED  by  SECMELT  OTHER SPONSORS;  Morgan's Men's Wear, Sechelt  Men's Fashions  Uncle Mick's Shoes, Sechelt,  Footwear  H. Bishop Ladies' Wear,  Sechelt ��� Accessories  Mickey's Boutique, Sechelt  Decorations  further assistance from:  Dcnner's Furniture Sechelt  and Parkers Hardware Ltd.,  Secholt  Tinto and Place:  Thursday,  April 30th  ot 8 p.m.  Roberts Creek Community Hall  Rcfrcshmcnti ond Door Prixcj*  Adulfi $2 ca, - Students $1.25  Tickets availoble from ond of  the Lions' Ladies  THE BOARD OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES OF SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (SECHELT)  I  ^Att-a^M^^-A.^  ���K^.-*wA./S-i��aa^A^* A-A ��>AAAAaM- ^ A,**+JH+.iiH/1**r**  Question to be submitted to the owner-electors of School District No. 46  (Sechelt). *  "Are you in favour of the Board of School Trustees of School District No.  46 (Sechelt) borrowing money, without further assent of the owner-electors, at  any time or from time to time, within three (3) years from December 31st, 1969,  by the issue and sale of debentures bearing interest at a rate or rates per annum  as may be specified by the British Columbia School Districts Capital Financing  Authority at the time of the borrowing and payable over a period or periods  not exceeding iwenty-five years from the date or respective dates thereof,, in  sucb^principal amounts as the Board may from time to time deem necessary  to raise net sums not exceeding in the aggregate Three Hundred Twenty-Eight  Thousand, Nine Hundred Dollars (S328-.900.00), after payment of discount,  commission, brokerage, exchange, ahd other expenses with respect to such issue  or sale, for acquiring and developing school-sites and purchasing, constructing,  reconstructing, furnishing, and equipping buildings for school purposes or use  in connection therewith and other capital expenditures for school purposes?"  The following in brief and general terms sets out substantially the proposed projects and the amount allocated for each, the amount specified as being  within Provincial standards and eligible for Provincial grants, and the amount  specified as being above Provincial standards and therefore not eligible for  Provincial grants and for which the school district pays the full cost:���  Eligible for   Not Eligible  Provincial   for Provincial  Grants Grants Total  (a) Acquiring and developing school-  sites:  Elphinstone Secondary    $   4,900.00       Nil  Sechelt  Elementary    5,700.00 " $10,600.00  (b) Purchasing, constructing, reconstructing buildings, for school purposes or use in connection therewith:  Elphinstone Secondary ..���       122,000.00       Nil  Sechelt Elementary ���      143,000.00 " 265,000.00  (c) Furnishing nnd equipping buildings  for school purposes or use in connection therewith:  Elphinstone Secondary         12,000.00    .  Nil  Sechelt Elementary         12,100.00 " 24,100.00  (d) Other capital expenditures for  school purposes:  Plans and Supervision         15,900.00       Nil  Contingencies           13,300.00 " 29,200.00  TOTAL ESTIMATES       $328,900.00  Resolution Passed the 26th day of February, 1970.  Approved by thc Minister or Education thc 2nd day of March, 1970.  Authorized by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council the 6th day of March, 1970.  Received the Assent of the Owner-Electors of the District thc day of  -    A. ... 1970.  S. KITSON  CORPORATE ���       Chairman of the Board  SEAL J, S. METZLER  Secretary-Treasurer  f,  Take notice that the above is a true copy of thc proposed question upon  which thc vote of thc owner-electors will be taken on Thursday, May 7, 1970  between tho hours of 8:00 ji.ni. and 8:00 p.m. at: '  RURAL AREA "A" RURAL AREA "IP  Nelson Island (Blind Bay) Davis Bay School  Wm. Harding Residence Roberts Creek School  Egmont School Elphinstone School  Garden Bay (Harbour Marine) Lungdalc School  Madeira Park School Gambler Island (Veteran's Hall)  Halfmoon Bay School Bawci. Inland School  Sechelt School  MUNICIPALITIES?  GIBSONS���Municipal Hall  SECHELT���Canadian Legion Hall  J. S. METZLER, Secretary-Treasurer  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  ��� *.  iiwwirwm:. uniirniMiiii��ll. immi.,),ii.��i ml ���IMI<Mlllll����l-��li��liwiM^  i .lA'AtA  kFI��Fl.!r<fao  (1  ..  -  1  "N  i>  t  .        "-,                                                                            -                  Va  *.          '                                                                  *"  **���   ���--7.       a  J �����  V  * *  r  a*'  r ���  i  l"| l.l|.ll'ii|ll|WHI|ll, ,111  i.^...,|,jg'iW-'  -/   .*t   .Ah"A    . l,        Aw -,.�� *'  "AA? J-V' ^ . r --' v  .X��f* A -V /',, v  -V   '��',A.'HA'�� A  -- " * // \a     F-V      I-"-.-        . . . .,���  r -  ���5.  A  /' v  a     a*"    .'<   a-  "**.  V     F*  a  "a  ���        "     /j    /"  -  *"      '     5  f        *'*,.'*     ' **V    a-i*-.* **  . f    . Fa.        ."t^   a.    v    ^J.  A A    -    tV-'   *���">. <��  <J*       *  *���/  .r  .!���>  > r>'>  *���  -  V  r,'   ..'  ���J  "  t  It  V  [     H-V            1.            "1'-  -. ���  ���J A>  .   f          A  *���  ���a,  ,/A    * or'ttr  ���t  J.  +  J ��  ^'   \  *  ft  a*  a...!,,...  "-   .    *-.*.    /.iK'/ iV'-"f  * a-., f���, ^ >,    < ACT .AAA*- -jAA  '      '        -" V       ������".a      ^X-V     "*, ���-'       '     ",.' ,F    i -    ���    ** '    I      .  , ��� >' ,*��� F a , Ea        {�� .    a. ��    F  -'*     J*.  ���**.*,.  '.a.'r'*        'V  *���>.-*.'    "���       /ahr*.-  *   '.1   --r'-a",^-,'"/-;  a'lf      '*     *  ��� A,1-' ''  AAAi-A  The Provincial Convention of the Senior Citizens Association will bs held on  June 9 and 10. in North Vancouver. Since  the membership of the Sechelt Branch ��=|  exceeded 200 members, 2 delegates were  alloted and are Mrs. Olive McGregor and  Mrs Mildred Whittaker.  A Bus load of Sechelt Senior Citizens 1=3  is plaraned for the opening -day, June 9. |=a  Commencement                                                               v                                  Other bus trips for the summer have '^  Work commenced in August 1968 ori   here* is the clearing of the debris    designed by Dr. Murray Galbraith   been planned by the Transportation Com- M  what is believed to be the only ex-    strewn channel between Ruby and   of the Provincial Government. Pish   mittee, the first tnp being to Beiiingham m  -perimentai-^irthroatrlro-uT^pwiu^^ arPender Harbour   ancrwUdlife-Brairciit. attdr-suiTOundag-di^^  channel in North America. Pictured    to form the smooth pebbled channel  . Page A-6 The Peninsula Times   ^���"������'������"'���"'���'���"���'���"������"'  Wednesday, April 22, 1970  Senior Citizens group  welcome 3 new members  IN spite of considerable .sickness in the  area, .there were 80 members present  at���.the regular monthly meeting of the  Senior Citizens Association, .Branch 69,  help on April 16 in the Sechelt Legion  Hall. The meeting was called to order, and  after "O Canada", President, Mrs. Madge  Hansen welcomed 3 new members. Minutes of the last meeting were read by Mrs.  Hazel Evans, acting as secretary for Mrs.  Olive McGregor, who is still on the sick  list.  JW|jlUUIUIJMWJUWIUI��JUIllUIIII��UII��UyUMIII  CHOOSE A MEW COAT TO SHEO  ATOSL SHOWERS FElOPJa TUE  SELECTiQSr OF FAS EH. B��^ RAINCOATS  Am "ALL-WEATHER" COATS  at  mmm'i mmm ce?.ie  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons 886-9543  PADOT UP WiHK  May 5, leaving'Sechelt Bus Depot at 7:55 .-��  a.m. Passengers will be picked up along    ����|  the usual bus route. Any members wishing    reservations    for    themselves    and   friends, may phone Mrs. M. Evans, 885- ' Is  9772. as soon as possible. g The Gibsons Municipal Council and the Chamber  ectoTSca?^ ^^rS1^ 1   of ^^merqe are sponsoring the,1970 paint up and  recited "The Baiiad of Yaada" bv Paul-  )3   clean up week which will start on Saturday. April 25th.  ine Johnson, the Indian poetess. Then a  lively sing-song  followed by Dorothy   g i^U residents are urged to lake pride in their com-  A   munity and clean up their premises for the season.  For a free one day pickup of heavy junk telephone  fe-j   S8S-2543 during business hours.  -i  g   DICK BLAKEMAN  Remember,    overweight    results   not Eg    President  from what you eat and drink  between Eg    Chamber of Commerce  Christmas   and   New   Year's,   but   from j==s  what  you  eat  and  drink  between  New j3* - * j.,^,,,,.^..,.. ,.,��� u,������.,���,.��ll,.,T,,l,���.,.,.l,���y..-.,r ,,��� ,,,.,���...,,. ���.,���.���.���������,,���,, vv ,,..���, ,,Jllp,|l,B,,,l,.y,fWy,.i..���ljvji  Year's and Christmas. "&^^i*^^^to^4^*��-****?^^  WALTER PETERSON  Mayor  Village of Gibsons  Improvement  Keeping a check on the trout spawn-    to provide backwater areas for cut- ings have now been planted in ex-  ing channel at Ruby Lake, Fisheries    throat to spawn. J^irmonthly checks posed areas to provide shade and eri-  Officers introduced improvements to    on Ruby Lake have proved that trout courage use   of the centre   of the  the channel in 1969 when a series of    have been using the channel but are channel,  channels were built off the main one    overly using it in some areas. Sapl-  r rCV    < C>   . "'' �����*-"*   ' Ail  Al  ���v  t:  TPtO  \  /'���  *\.  I   VS.'  *V    - -       ,    t    ** '   A  m -A ���   - ' " ,,  ,  _w   ,",Fi {���^���wwjjsf.^tsai. ^v.i^UIk  l ��� (h  ' *. Y'"-7f  I  F*a ^FFl^? V^f -a^t-HrFF-fa-FFf        a f. \ .  ��*    V    T'        1,    l'*!*'    '    I  *.\i��m,,i��i\.    .   *1 J"' .   ,f,"l r T>  ->H * .f 7 ^\; ".a&lai*.,.   *-*  a --s!H*kiy^^, -  ,�����rt.rr^   ia^A-F...  Check-up  Provincial Government Fish and trout. Besides the stock fish identified  Wildlife Branch officers, Peter Caver- by clipped fin, a number of baby  hill, technician and Vic Swiatkte- trout which hatched in Ihe expen-  wicz, regional fisheries biologist, mental channel were found, proving  SECHELT Garden Club's recent Spring naul in one 0* a number of nets laid its success. Lake is also well stocked  Flower Show held in St. Hilda's Hall lasl ,wcck du.ri.nfion,r. of Jh(? Periodic with Chub; Kokance and some Rain-  checks on fish in thc Lake which bow trout,  has  been    stocked    with Cutthroat  Sechelt Garden Club  holds successful show  proved to bo an nut .standing .success.  Combined this yonr wllh n very fino  display of paintings by members of the  Sunshine Const Art.*. Council, the event  attracted greater than iist.nl public Interest,  Paintings nnd flowers blended in harmony  delighting both artists and horticulturists.  Theme of the Ho v. Hurry Jenks' opening rcmnrlcn centered around the need  for such hobble*, ns painting and gardening In the fast-moving world of today  and huw encuun.glng It was to ..u<- such  an outstanding display,  The water color by Mrs, Chiis, Murray was won by Mis. Joyce Farewell.  Garden Club member;* wish to thank  Ihe public for their support.  tea** ,o i Y1 'A,'    *-��� ?   1  -i'MlinFFln.i fiW.< ii, hm'tinn-inn1  Woman to husband, as he Mirveys  mangled fender: "I'll tell you how It happened, but you've got to prnml.se not to  imigh!"  H.ullhend.s on display at the Vancouver  Public Aquarium, an* two ..pedes of catfish.,*' that live In fumtlurn fresh waters  ol  Hrltish Columbia,  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  FBUE PEHMBT SEASON  MAY 1  TO OCTOBER 31,  1970  Effective May 1st burning permits ore required for open lire:,  under the Forest Act. Residents wilhin thc Village of Gibsons mny  apply for a permit at the Municipal Office during regular office hours  10 a.m. to 12 noon and 1 to -4:30 p.m. Permits must be obtained before  setting an open fire.  No permit is necessary when burning In o container covered with  a screen. Permits may be cancelled at any time.  April 17, 1970  Gibsons, B.C.  DAVID JOHNSTON,  Municipal Clerk  v*wtom*vp>nii)i>'9i*m m*?vw ��������  f  &*  .*  if V  -t  .;l  ;D  t  '--   - \l��  8  ��  Set the pace and it trolls all day.The Evinrude  9lh is a fisherman's best friend.  Flahormon talk about thoir outboards  almost as much asMhoy do about the "ono  that got away". Evlnrudo is tho namo you  koop hearing.  Tho Evlnrudo 9"/-* b tho Iqrgost soiling  outboard motor In tho world. It's an all  round outboard with 20 m.p.h. speods to  got you to your fishing quickly. Eight tllt-up  positions lot you troll all doy through weeds  and shallows. A trolling adjustrponl maintains tho exact speed you want, quietly, Its  low silhouotto lets you fish ovor this outboard, not around it.  Tho OVa Is just ono of lho Evlnrudo fishing  llcot. Soo them all Including IVz, -1,6,0'/a,  10 and 25 hp.( at your Evlnrudo donlor'n.  Evinrudo: Still tho first in outboards, still  sotting tho paco for all tho rost.  0 Flrsd ddu Oanitboardls T~"  rO  V\.  WMA u.M>,fkM ^!!,riur��rl!WQ*mrM*m>r; COnPOnXllOM OF CANADA LTD, PETCnnOHOUOM. CANADA .  Mintifkcluicia ol OMC Clem Dilvo Cnalnp*., t.��*n-Do*/ po*., mo���t,t, Gno* dulopt .nowmobii,-, .nil f,on.ar ch,?��� ������,,  Come In and fry one at   rlMPtSUII NMUlWi  on the Sea at Pender Harbour or  x    , Phone 883-2266  ������FF, l.'FH.F'1'ffHa-If  'i"'..'g"ai!j!8WSa>M#''!!P��  N  X  "if^if**.  o \ I o  la-  A  A   VV  AA       AA       Ah  :HANiH3ELS  AMD  CARDS CAN STILL BE PURCHASED FROM (FRED) FRODE) JORGENSEN, BARBER, TILL ����:30 P.M. ON THE BINGO NlGHT - For Further Information Phone 885-2012  r f ���    ' i *'-"'AA^A - ���  fi,  �� . ,i>   ��   -    .vti'^-V-*"' '**!��   'ii'j'^o"^ "?. ?v<Ja*Sry'* ,.* v ^ --^^7 ���-Vp'���i^���.^*���^.,^'^l^.���* .*;v^*#-*V '"''"'��.^'LV1.. Tv">��'<* '/>>�����"���'  ^i^r'*'- * f ,7<*c V*-' a-."4    "- -v'*''' a1*  *1a -"'P""-.. "������-������ ' v". -'ii "4 r   i*"*.*-'' ���"       'r" . Y '^.a-** , p *<���  '���><�����',.?,*.* ���*  *,,*��.-.���. -. -��<-" "'^f A - *���**,   ..d^i"-. *.-������> -->,--  ��-v--**-. ,����� ���>-- ,*> ��� |* 'I*,**.;>*r,  vf/A-A.--* :'Aysf-y   ?*;?4> AvA^ vVfV-' hV ' ?��$f *.s * >?f'AC f^^y^J. .^t J. ^Ta^'. ^SV-,^ ,^**~t-7*****' fK��ft *��$: J^V^vtfjV%AV/^v  ,)i*����.-u..ia��i.^.^^.ii,L.ii��.'.ji,,<^^  V ' < " .       1 " "   ' l " l I :   *      .        '  ' ' ��� *1  Section B  W. L. field ...  Wednesday, April 22, 1970  Pages 1-6  bcnpol Principal commeiits  on .unsatisfactory' builciiiig  SECHELT Elementary has for the past  number of years, been a particularly  difficult school in which to teach and administer. The enrollment in 1983 included  234 pupils, now it is 450. There have teeen  no classrooms constructed since 1962, to  accomodate this rather ,1a: ge influx of  children. The District was required to  move in 6 portables, make use of an ancient wcod building (1922), and basement  quarters of the older school building. As  you can well imafdn the educational climate h3s suffered as a portable is hardly  the most desirable area to be used for iri-  necessity   the   coming   referendum   must  be successful.        ,  janBwniwmavmnadvii^nnMnmMMnmMnimmmimAAmMimmmri  !,A.'!\-fvA ('-.A' ���-  "V. **'���'.���. ,' *-'���'";'-." v* ���  a vote" at Sechelt Elementary School  on Monday of last week when nine  May Queen candidates gave their  campaign speeches before an audience of almost 500 students and  teachers. All these youngsters will  be asking for property owners' votes  on May 7th for they desperately need  the classrooms included in Referendum No. 10.  prney-viene]  new rules for auto dnvers  s  Western comedy show  for Gibsons theatre  CALENDAR, is the name of the wildest,  wooliest, and unreal town in the old  West. And their law enforcement takes  the form of James Garner, a troubleshooting sheriff who is always putting his  finger on it (or in it). If you want to hear  and see more, come to "Support Your  Local Sheriff," a classic comic western  starting on Wednesday at the Twilight  Theatre in Gibsons.  Then starting Sunday, "Daddy's Gone  A-Hunting", an adult suspense thriller.  This excitement-packed drama stars  Carol White, blonde British beauty, who  won the designation of "best actress" at  recent British and Czechoslovakian Film  Festivals for her lead role in "Poor Cow".  Co-starring is Paul Burke, who starred  in television's "Naked City" and "Twelve  O'clock High." and who was in the film  hit ''Valley of the Dolls A"'* "     "'"-  In tavern: "If-you are enjoying our  color TV> you've had enough. It's a black  and white "set."  Auto manufacturers made the same  mistake this year���we stil have windshield wipers that snag parking tickets.  Blake C. Alderson D.C.  Post* Office. Building Sechelt  Phono 885-2333  Res. 886-2321  Tuesday to Friday 10:30 o.m. to 5:30 p.m.  ��   Saturday 9:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.  EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT  CERTAIN amendments to the Motor-Vehicle Act were proclaimed this week by  Cabinet. "Most of which will become effective throughout the Province immediately" announced Attorney-General Leslie Peterson.  For the purpose of air pollution, control, the definitions "air contaminant" &  "air pollution" will be introduced into the  Act. It is also anticipated that by January 1 1971 all new vehicles brought into  British Columbia will be required to have  air pollution control devices. Inspection  stations throughout the Province, will install equipment to test and inspect these  devices and ensure that they meet the requirement and specifications of the Motor  Vehicle Branch.  A now amendment which is effective  immediately, is a requirement which places the onus on a dealer, manufacturer or  owner of a company for any employee  who tampers with odometers for the purpose  of  misleading prospective buyers.  Also effective immediately is an a-  mendment to overcimc the problem which  law enforcement agencies outlined at the  commencement of the British Columbia  Compulsory Insurance programme. This  will now leave the onus on the accused to  proye that, he has a motor-vehicle liability  insurance card or a financial responsibility card.  A new section to the Bill will make it  possible to deal with a resident of British  Columbia, who evades paying penalties  and costs imposed on a conviction for a  moving traffic offence in another Province. Upon being informed by another Pro-  ince of this type of incident, the Motor  Vehicle Branch will take action to suspend thc driver's licence of a person convicted, until he satisfies thc penalty and  costs. This also applies to visitors in British Columbia from another Province who  evades thc Court here. Upon returning to  his home province he will encounter similar deterrents. Alberta has,similar provisions and other provinces are at the stage  of introducing similar legislation.  Another   amendment   provides   for   a  law enforcement officer to request a driver to drive his vehicle to the side of the  road, after the police officer has determined that his licence should be suspended for twenty-four hours, under the roadside suspension law. Previously, there  was doubt as to who could move the vehicle in the area of liability.  On one way streets, it has been found  to be inappropriate for a driver to pull  over to the right-hand curb upon the approach of an emergency vehicle. The  new amendments allow for proceeding to  either curb, whichever is the closer.  A section to the Motor-Vehicle Act  was introduced which makes it an offence  to sell or offer for sale a motor-vehicle  which is not properly equipped in accordance with the Motor-Vehicle Regulations.  Equipment for motor-vehicles that is sold,  must also meet with standards set out_in  the regulations.      Attorney-General Peterson said "Because ol the concern over the growing  number of accidents involving bicycles,  the present definition of bicycle; which  includes a minimum wheel dimension of  twenty inches is dropped. Many bicycles  today have smaller wheels and law enforcement officers have been hampered  in reporting accidents by the size limitation definition. Reporting of accidents  is an important step in carrying out a  survey   of   bicycle   accidents   problems.  'Effective July 1 this year, the acci-  -.'<..'. reporting level will be raised from  $100 to $200 of property damage. This  brings British Columbia's reporting level  in line with many other provinces in  Canada." said the Attorney - General.  In conjunction with this change is an  alteration in the minimum property dam-  af,<-* level, which requires that a vehicle  have affixed to it a damaged vehicle  sticks before the vehicle can be repaired  by ,tn auto repair shop. On July 1, 1970  a sticker will be required on all vehicles  wheie damage is above $200, rather than  the present $100.  ftruc.'.cn  because  of  its  rather cramped  and poorly ventilated .design.  Othtr problems arise when classes are.  required during inclement weather to  move to and from other areas of instruction such as the Library and Activity  Hall.  A half-sized Library makes the learn-  ing-situation^'ery-diffieulMo-serv'e-^s-an  effective instructional resource centre for  the school. At present it is really func-  tining only as a depository and receiving area for books.  Because of the rather loose-ended arrangement of having ten separate buildings on the campus, it has become almost  impossible for the staff and administration to establish a spirit of uni-iy which  is an essential element of any school.  Communications to the various classrooms is a rather primitive endeavour and  creates the loss of much uneccesary time  as well as untold interruptions. Assemblies, special showing, etc. in the Primary  Activity Hall are forced to be on a shift  basis because of its inadequate size.  While Referendum Number 10 could  be considered as a stop-gap measure its  passage will do much to relieve major  problem areas; the most important of-  which will be the removal of the seven  out-buildings by the construction of the  six new classrooms and administrative  centre.  With the passage of time the various  problem have grown more acute and of  TWILIGHT THEATR  GIBSONS . . .  COLOR  Starring James Garner  Wed.,  Thur.,   Fri.,  April   22,  23   and   24  at 8 p.m. and Sat., April 25 at 2 p.m. and  8 p.m.  *'v ' ? ���*-.. ��''wjx?^-v. *{{&>*$*��%,  r       '    .1 ....       1��_    ...    T . fc.a.*  "*-"-  \^ft&��$$*B&  *������ \V * & - AkL^y-i:^-*-*.  "���fttt  . i��n*t*,mi**t*)twHih��*m"a,Unnm  -fit;  COLOR  Starring Carol White  Sun., April 26 at 7 p.m. and Mon. and Tuo.,  April 27 and 28 at 8 p.m.  j*%avmnimfm*i0m0V*v*i**r*n0U*n*0*imt*i*vnm*mHii0**tvwti?  j  ^^itfPSW"*"'-**  a-��aF.,.aa ,ay..  "**��*<3Svf*>'v,^  "��������,,���>���--.,  ���^"?>a.   3v  ^^*w-*4w m^TMff^-iji-f warn i  xv.  FRING ROUMD-UF OF VALUE  X<*f.a  CoiritiBiues through to April 26  '0  ^A>,  **   A-"-*- a  ���*aa-.-V-ai-a��F.._.  - "���>--- -aaftai.:" VFajn- FF- - ��.,  -��*t-;>-*v"  �����<&���"'  " 2V&W**rv*wi4U,9 *w���Jl*a\*vw<>'*�����ll,t^^rri^^lfa��>vl$rr*JllTn'lr'l^ mpfi.-'i.-' ',^i|i"iM^-Ali;ini  ii| a BBiBMEijfflB  ..tirjej foe-  ate  OM  DISPLAY  \ M  SECHELT SIMOT-IMSY  Friday and Saturday, (VJay I and 2, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  MUG9DAY Ml  6401  ECingsway,  Burnaby  11,1.1.11^..,. J")W~,,I.W,.M"F,1IIIII    HI..    ..I1.IIIIIJIUF.KFHF >'^< "'"I'�� " ."* '.-fWIF,.,��,,a,.l.,l|..|,J,.,l|W.11     JtU,nJlB<l,.���,ua,l|Jli|,^  Check these Western Specials and stock wp now!  -.      ' .      v���. J*-"''   ^  .���n wiw-MP.1 m<t*mm*f*  1     .  /(Ui*  *4  '-. ST''11'  a,     (    t,A     t&'lZ  ���   j,**FrBtJ,-.Fa  %*��!$>  air  16 ounces Willi  FREE F.D.S.,  1.5 ounces  L49  Dippity-  8 ounces  Setting Lotion  for Regular  or Hard  to Hold  .99  a  99  Tablets, 24's  Belief of colds  and sinus  congestion.  1.29  *\a * >   ,Fa.aa.,a*ai  Wis itniii/* *'l  JaCaa-WlM *a 4  a .art...  ��*l"ll��ll  ��am,*u fv*f  lf*-��>F~.l,,,,......-F--"*r  :k  H\-  /    ,*;<*>��!--'     * ,  i  Panti-Hose  "Swing Tlmo" Assorted  shades. Small, Medium  and Largo        <0)Ch  ( -2 %     N  ,-^a.a,/^.<v.. I   -t'H*-*    ,      /,    /  ,-Jfcfyes  48's  Dlspoonblo DIcpors. Now-  born, Modlum (STj <f\*|gT\  & Toddler ^eyo/  MMTGULlV.    -Of  VITOGEt. PLUS a. s  ADOSI^ HAIR SPRAY ���.,  nm% COLD CREAM a.,  REST TOOTHPASTE c,������ s���c  IM  \t  iLoJi  CUTEK POLISH REMOVER  Johnson's Baby Powder  AMD-AIDS !��Va,My  7)��z   CEPACOL MOUTH WASH  oz.  14  oz.  14  oz.  |C  !C  ASCORBIC ACID Tob,c"250'  ^(PlC  orange flavour  Liai3ia;DriGsfii  f,' I Up  Bcs-S*  For Less aTr  !n li^��l1^rM|BY  SUNNYCREST  PLAZA  PHONE  806-7213  my*^ nii .u,..^.  i��miu Lin"-*���mwwp*w>  ���H&.^*��r*0*H**l  aSSS*  ~     ���* % i     \  , {   , 1  ��      |li/   f   ^n-��^. ��� vf * ' ���* - - * - ���"�����- ~ '  j  :S4m^J^^:\r ���������'������']   HI  &' *>V��   ���~-^ia-a       t-JftL1 " * ������*^r - ���*-*-  .m^j..^ ^..^.ir..  -,ri-T-~11  MERE THEY  COME AOAIN  "1*3&'v'j��i  ^a^^j  wwwww'^MMy-yff  JLSgJ w*"'ill' J 'J!' ������"���--��i jiii i.-JJ lyi m ii m Jiwimiw  Saturday,  A^pril 25th  (Ladies,  No Slacks)  HIGHWAY HOa  - SECHELT Phono 085-2311  SMORGASBORD ��� 4:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. ��� $4 o couple  DANCE ��� ?:00 p.m. to \.T ��� $4 o couple  Baron of Bccl* Sandwic,.c�� served from 11 ;30 p.m. on $1.25  REFRESHMENTS ��� 7:30 p.m.to  11:30 p.m.  w��*iWH^��i in iti-flittthtft  m��9 wvm mrrnm ���'w iwwi��  * "* -S J a- ��  !Pn<NMfMqM|>ip  ��*W��<WWi--^��V^^ta��*ftlk!*(.--^  .���,_  j mjp.j.win "iini-|-m"-r��i ii ���i t���i ii���i-r���r~r~ri���rni���ry���  f  it-   V-  " A'  A  '"'.a-l .'        7'*l.       -.��-.'       y*?'1^--     U'.     "     "i't    a'-V.'*. .a---''"aa-'-.-     ', ''     *"~?* "* S ' I      ".     =* *    7'"   ? ^ ~J, ,   >   ^t    '     l'      .    "t  ^   77 '   .*   > J ~,\ ��� '   f"**..       '^ ^ .     7 a. **   =*���    ".   J*.- V ,    '<�� ���'       " ^     " ���       - ,   '    '->      -."V' "   -"    -" ". " "   * a. i��  J       -S '     <    "* *.*   ? F>.        .^".f ."      '     **    ' ' J'..'-'<", ' ' a ���" "- '* ,       ,'a        -., " J ��*. *\.i .'-, "a *    . >  v��*%^nm.^ ri),&m*twfa��  S      ^     7 * i  * v ii   ��� j.    -^-^ "*  ,- 'A^=^^y^^^^,f^ j^*?^-^  U^laH ���a'^-tlj^*"^  "S^Mt^aVll-'W'jV*--J-a,    V  ^ S*^--!. ~3f_ "*~^~!?$��t??^tt'&^&^^    '^i^l^^'x^l '  ;^- , * ^^j^*i^*^s\.^*e*l*?��*�� **->��� ?^. ij'**^^' ^'w^^,*���,:���f*r.���!a^w%*,  -"W��   I-"      J-n?  ^W****  i-v.   - ���*~i *,   ^4 ���<*���    "mjHi.J     -��hjiw* ��J*T ���**  'SF^S  ^ct-r* -^iU'^*^*^v I   V*V"W  %  t - *      - * __      ,  Wft3Wa&ytt*aa.a<a-a.*a^  The PENINSULA^fe^@&  "/ *-����>* be wrong, but I shall nol be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right."  \ ���John Atkin !  Douglas G. Wheeler, Editor ��� Stewart B. Alsoard, Publisher  nrtim*tmntM\inmniiinit\tfimitanmtnnmnmnit*'i<tin  MiiaI��aM��SeFa5QQsiiESQii Mas BBa��i��It  WHAT has been described by School  Board Trustees as' an "emergency"  Referendum will-be pm\to thc voting  public May 7th and wilkbc for the  modest total of $32S;900, the smallest  Referendum for some years.    ^  There is little fear of any large  amount of opposition this time for it is  very obvious to all that Trustees have  been forced to eliminate all but the  barest essentials. This is not a particularly bad thing in these times of spiralling costs. There comes a time when  the greatly overtaxed public will call a  ,halt, and failure, last year, of Referenda  straits with intolerable conditions existing for both students and staff.  Pupil enrollment has just about  doubled 1963 and only addition to accommodation has been use of six portable  buildings which have proved far from  satisfactory and very expensive.  Therefore, over a period of a few  years, construction proposed for Sechelt  will provel a saving rather than an  expense.  , Something of a similar situation  exists at Elphinstone where addition of  three new science areas are hoped to  of the old  ���hrfe-hc.*fe*i%^-i* ^ESSS��S��LS!��.  Tmror-*-rtha.i^ki^^  stand and, quije rightly, the day of reckoning finally arrived.  Despite criticism aimed at the provincial government, its present policy  of cut-back is^ not without some merit,  for by permitting only essential spending it is, in effect, protecting us all from  unnecessary���expenditures���and���possible-  empire building. .     ,  It could perhaps; be argued that the  present policy is top drastic but from  the point of view of those who pay the  shot; past ambitious programmes called  for drastic action.' It could very well be  that at long last the public is getting an  overdue break.  Youth is unquestionably a great resource and obviously more so if educated. It therefore follows that qui" local  educational standards must be kept up to  par. This, we would suggest, has been  done and wijfl be continued without  necessity of going overboard. During  past years little enough has been spent  in the Sechelt area and, as a conse*-  quence, the elementary school is in dire  wing  thus   eliminating  classrooms.  f teToTFl.)OcTioa  means an enviable one and in most  cases they are people motivated by dedication to community betterment. Their  only monetary reward is a small annual  gratuity which'...iji no way repays the  many hours put in at meetings, and in  committee.  This  does  not suggest we  condone all actions of the Board, for  we all have varying outlooks, further, it  would not bp a particuarly good thing  to go. along agreeing with everything our  elected representatives do or say. A little  constructive criticism along the way does  no harm.  The fact that .the Minister of Education has approved the up-coming Referendum might be taken as indication that  the present Board has reduced the earlier,  rejected, Referendum to the bare essentials. It is our firm opinion they should  get support of the electorate May 7th  for without it, two schools will be in a  bad way and trustees would be more  than justified in submitting their resignations en-masse.  "And you wonder why I'm not overly enthused about Spring','.  REPORT in a Toronto paper March  24th stated "A Liberal Party organizer last night .challenged Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau to call an election.  "North York manufacturer Gord  Burrell publicly renounced the Trudeau  government and the Liberal Party,  Claiming he can no longer afford to be  a Canadian.  "I worked all my life to build a  business, an estate of about $300,000,  and if 1 died tomorrow my son would  lose the business and have. nothing because of death duties," Mr. Burrell  complained.  "Thc 53-year-old owner of Overhead Door Company Ltd. told M.P. John  Roberts (Liberal, York���Simcoe) to  take his message back to Mr. Trudcau  and tell him hundreds of Liberals now  . feel the same way.  "Mr. Benson's proposals have taken  all the incentive away from ..the small  businessman. My son is 23 years old  and has no hope of owning the company he has helped to build," he said.  "Mr. Burrell said figures prepared  separately by two chartered accounting  firms estimated his son would have to  pay in excess of $200,000 in estate  taxes if thc father died and his son  wanted "to continue thc family business.  "He made his remarks at a meeting  called by about 50 North Metro company owners to discuss proposed legislation affecting private business in Finance  Minister Edgar Benson's White Paper.  "Mr, Burrell said he had been a  Liberal organizer backing candidates  including Paul Hellyer, who last year  resigned his Cabinet post."  Commenting on the above report,  an Ontario publication "On Target"  says "More and more businessmen ���  Liberal and non-Liberal ��� arc beginning to feel the same way as Mr. Burrell.  But why the surprise or disillusionment?  Mr, Trudeau's policy is precisely what  il should be in view of his Fabian-  Socialist background, fully outlined and  |��^��f'-a   font��?  documented years ago by Canadian .Intelligence Publications."  From where we sit, we can but reiterate past assertions, this present federal  government is bent upon a course of all-  out Socialism. If such is indeed the  case, then it is in power by false pretence.  The true concept of Liberalism is certainly far removed from Socialism and  if there is any question of opposing  parties being, in some respects, bedfellows, then it would be Liberalism and  Conservatism.  For an elected Liberal government  to turn so sharply to the left is an intolerable and radical innovation. Had thc  public desired Socialism it would have  voted accordingly. One thing made  abundantly clear at the last Federal election was the fact that Socialism was in  no way. required.  Fletcher's Philosophy  TO MARY  In Memory of Charles Tinkley by iMa Hanney  Sweet nre the tlrcams u happy life-time brings,  Tender Ihe memories thnt Hnser tiny by dny.  Time will not crnto lho bygone momenta and.  things  Of tho loved one who It "Just nwny".  Cherish thc Kindness .mil thc joys you nharcd  When hope an<l love were s.lront$ within the  breast  Do thankful then, lhal Mich n one has lived.  Peaceful shall ho III*, wcll-dcscrvcd rcM.  The PENiNsuLA^yfo^ed-  Published Wednesdays nt Sechelt  on H.C.'s Sunshine Coast  by  Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd.  Box 310 -Sechelt, B.C.  Douglas G, Wheeler, lulltor  .V. II. Alsgard, Publisher  Subscription Rates: (In ndvanco)  1 Year, 11-2 Yews, $9 - 3 Yenrs, $13  U.S. nnd Foreign, $5.50  Serving Ihe area from Port Mellon to Bgmmt  (Howe Sound to Icrvl* Inlet)  *l  x^jm^f-K.r  ���ir*i ���*. ���**- t*~^i^**t**i^*t*+**.*+. *a-n�� �����-.mi-...���i j��.��t-s���*  ���Harry W. Fletcher  COMMUNICATION  "How can 1  make a friend?"  thc  youngster  cried,  "There's no one seems to want me though  I've, tried  To he a sport and never to offend,  So tell me grandpa, please, what makes  a  friend'.'"  'Hie old marAhook his head:  "Plus  your good looks  You get high grades and master all your  books,  You play in nil the games, you have  good health,  Rut first you havt to be a friend yourself!"  "To, be a friend," he said, "you hnvc to  share.  And never domineer, but lean, to care.  Rejoice when someone else has won thc race-  Many a worthy man took second place!"  "True love." he added, "comes in varied form,  Hut never cold and distant, always warm;  And  friendship lends itself to  richest living  Because it's based on love's unselfish giving,"  The youngster sighted: "I'll learn this  lesson  well  And change my ways, but how will  pcoplo  tclir  The old man smiled, "If you're sincere and  true,  Just be yourself, and friends will come  to youl"  DIPLOMACY  In the land of Goss made of gadgets and gold,  Where thc Goslings are torpid believers,  People fit Into n malleable mold  Constructed by TV receivers,  Around B.C.  K ���      ������ ^���mi i   i������������^^���-.������!��� ������������������������i ���    i ��m���������������������������������mm  ���by Edgar Dunning  from Tils CBC Neighborly News ���  broadcast Sundays 8:30 ajn.  HERE'S an interesting editorial on "brotherhood that I read this week in the  Alberni Valley Times. It was written by  Chief Joe Matthias of the Squamish  Indian tribe:  "Equal opportunity and equal treat-  merfts4s^the substance o�� a democratic  society and a democratic people. It is  often thought that social justice will  follow. But there is no such thing as  equal opportunity and equal treatment  for many Indians in Canada because  social justice has yet to come.  "However, it is conceivable that reasonable opportunity and reasonable treatments is afforded to some Canadian natives But even that is questionable and becomes a matter of degree, according to  various factors of circumstances.  "And that is exactly my point. Indian  people have been condemned to eke out  an existence due to circumstances and,  oddly enough, the circumstances are of  another's doing. This seems undemocratic  and quite possibly explains the absence  bf social justice as far as Canadian Indians  are  concerned.  "If brotherhood means 'to take an  interest in your fellow man regardless  of race, religion, color, or creed' then,  in my opinion, brotherhood toward the  Canadian Indians does not exist. There  are a number of reasons for this situation.  One is the fact that the wider society of  Canada is largely ignorant of the various  legal, economic, educational, political and  social problems that confront the Indian  communities across the country.  "It seems ironic that a country purporting to be not only democratic, but  highly developed technologically, industrially and commercially can so easily  tolerate, to the point of ignoring, the  very real Issues facing Indian communities.   -  "But I stress again that equal opportunity and equal treatment is lacking  In our country. Consequently, social  justice is absent. Without social justice  brotherhood docs not exist. And a good  area, to start practicing brotherhood to  surmount social injustices is with the  Indian people of Canada."  And here's some advice that I found  in Claude Iloodsplth'a column In the  Lions Gate Times: If you can't hear a pin  drop, there's something wrong with your  bowling.  I don't know whether It's happened  before in thi*. province, but at Mcrrltt  most of the officers of thc Mcrrltt Chamber of Commerce are women. Tho Mcr-  rlttonlan reports that Mrs, Christine Gc-  raghty was sworn In os president of the  chamber by Judge Frank Doddlng; Mrs.  Marilyn Neilsoi. ns secretary-treasurer,  and Mrs. Elaine MncDonald as director.  The only men on the executive are Ted  Dodge, vice-president, and Leo Heroux  as n direct-..-,*. Mrs. Gcraghty .succeeds John  Makaro who was lust year's president,  And the slogan -adopted by the new  executive of the chamber for 11)70 In  "Keep turning tho wheels of progress,"  Some people In the Yukon have been  worried that oil exploration around Old  Crow, tho moiit northerly iiettlement In  tho territory, might upset the ecological  balance. Ono person who was worried  for n while wos Edith Joslc, the corrc-  npondnnt nt Old Crow for tho Whitehorse Star. Here's how she feels about It  now: ���*.  "Here are the news:  "They expect oil company and at  last they arrived Old Crow. Soon they  arrived and the people start the meeting with oil company. The oil company  just visit Old Crow and talk with people  how they going to work in the Flat, they  won't work on the lake and I don't think  any  animals  will   destroy.  "But people think they going to damage the fish and rats on the lake so they  make meeting soon they arrived. They  glad to meet the people and sure nice  people. So I wish people should be glad  that any kind of company going to work.  They should all agree instead of making  meeting.  "Saturday it. is little cold and it's about  40 below and Sunday it's 39 above.  Monday the weather is fairly warm and  late afternoon it start to blow wind. Monday morning Steven Frost, Dannie Wheeler and Mr. Eric they been up on mountain but they never sde caribou. They  see only one red fox and they just see  old track of caribou.  "End the news ��� Edith Josie."  Here's a comment that I came across  in my reading this week: repetition isn't  only the secret of advertising; it is also  the weakness of too m&ny speakers.  ��� Canadians often complain about the  influence of outside capital ��� usually  American ��� on their autonomy and  economy. But the editor of the White  Rock Sun thinks that the average Canadian doesn't do much about seeing to it  that home products are favored in the  interest of home production. He goes on:  "One definition of a Canadian is one  who drives home from a. French movie  in his German automobile, slips out of  his Hong Kong suit and Italian shoes,  puts on his Japanese robe and Mexican  slippers and sips Brazilian coffee from  English china at his Danish desk while  he takes his American pen to write to  his member of parliament to demand  that Ottawa do something about the  imbalance of trade."  And here's a. valuable piece of advice  on how, to beat the breathalyzer as told  by the editor of the Williams Lake Tribune: if you feel you've had too much to  drink, just down about four straight gins  followed by an Oxo cube before getting  behind the wheel. Then if you're picked  up and have to blow Into the breathalyzer Ihe result will be pure Oxo-gin.  Rose Tatlow, editor of the Squamish  Times, has some grandchildren who send  her, from time to time, Hems that she  publishes In her column, Howe Soundings  under the title of "Kid's Corny Joke De-  parment." Here's a sample: Do you know  why the little.boy put some ice cubes in  his dad's bed? He wanted some cold  pop!  The North Vancouver Citizen says  that a Shoe store in that city encroaches  three-quarters' of an inch on city property. So, to keep things legal, North  Vancouver city council approved a lease  of the three-quarter-inch wide piece of  land at the rate of $20 per month for  ten years.  Well signs of spring are busting out  all over the Southwestern corner of the  province, and the White Rock Sun  awarded a prize a couple of weeks ago  to the first gardener in that city to report  a daffodil in bloom in his garden. But  White Rock isn't the only place where  signs of spring are showing, though it  comes there earlier than it does in some  other parts of the province. At 100 Mile  House, Midge Wibberley composed this  Spring Song that I thought you might  find interesting:  Today I heard sweet bird-song on  my hill!  And found a topaz bee inside a  daffodil. N  And watched spring drape a veil...  of soft green lace,  Across reluctant winter's face.  Ana saw a blue-bird... on a twig  bent   low,  Ruffling his feathers, and singing,  In the late-Spring snow!  ��� Spring Song, by Midge Wibberley of  100 Mile House.  And finally, here's an observation I  came across in the United Church Carillon: doctors claim that cheerful people  seem to be more resistant to disease than  glum ones. Presumably it's the surly bird  that catches the germ.  Page B-2 The Peninsula Times,  Wednesday, April 22, 1970   _p   Readers Right  Non-committal  Editor, The Times.  Sir: I would like to congratulate you  on your recent article regarding the  slaughter of baby seals in the Gulf of St.  Lawrence.  Recentlly I had a letter from Brian ^  Davies of thc New Brunswick SPCA in  which he begged for continued help in  the fight to preserve the harp seals from  extinction. At his request, I along with  many others wrote to our local M.P. Paul  St. Pierre on this matter and received  the following non-committal reply:  "Dear Miss Mclntyre,  Thank you for your letter of recent  date. I was a member of the committee  investigating this matter last year and  have no reason to change my opinion  from that expressed in the all-party unanimous report. The committee found  that present methods of killing seals to  be fully as humane as those in Canadian  slaughter houses.  The committee certainly came to the  conclusion that Canada's good name was  being besmirched abroad but. it's find-  "-mgs was that-tlri.rj-.yas^tl^^  misleading and inaccurate information  about the hunt.  You will be interested to know that  the committee is pursuing this matter  again this year and External Minister  Mitchell Sharp i? being asked to appear  before us to explain why no effort seems  ^0��� be_ made abroad���to counteraci_the  damaging publicity.  Thanks for your: comments.  Yours truly  P. St. Pierre  Apparently Canada's good name is  important but the suffering of the seals  is not. To compare Canadian slaughter  houses with the brutal slaughter of baby  seals is merely confusing the issue. Nobody in their right mind would" admit  that slaaiTgliter houses are humane. As  I told Mr. St. Pierre in my reply, unfortunately, slaughter houses seem to be  a necessary evil, but the merciless killing  of baby seals is" not. Since our elected  representatives appear to be indifferent  to this insane cruelty it is up to all qf us  who have the welfare of animals at heart  or who has seen the pictures of the annual  killing on the TV to take up the cudgels  on behalf of these helpless little creatures,  even if its is at the expense of Canada's  "image". (God help us). ���i.  (Miss) Margaret Mclntyre  Parking lot  Editor, The Times,  Sir: In reply to the comments of  Mayor Swain that he feels it is not up to  the Municipality to donate toward ball  teams, and Alderman Watson who says  "most of those using the park are from  outside the village," I have this to say  ��� They are not donating toward a ball  team, they are donating to a ball park  and to the youth of today who use it.  Let us remember that it is the kids  who playi soccer*and baseball that are  the healthy citizens of tomorrow and it  is also better than haying them hang  around the streets and getting into  trouble.  That goes for all children whether  they live in Sechelt village or outside,  and if Alderman Watson feels the park  should be used by Sechelt children only  then why not just scrap it and build a  parking lot.  (Mrs.) Helen Phillips  Mrs. Florence Johnson of Sechelt Beauty Bar is happy to  announce the appointment of Loretta" McMillan who will  be manageress of the Beauty Bar commencing April 28th.  Loretta comes from Italian Coiffures, Vancouver and prior  to that was manageress of a salon in Victoria for three  years. Mrs. Johnson also requests all Hope's customers to  bear with her for the next month while Hope is attending  Hairdressing School.  Beauty Bar - 885-2813  ^^  Over the Pond is it country called Hcya  Where the Reynards cast envious glances  At gullible Goslings, so stupid and vain  They seem drugged by their own  circumstances,  "Gobble thc Goslings without a hot war!"  To a Reynard this slogan sounds pleasant.  "Needless are bullet-, to give 'cm 'what for'  Since our love nongs suffice for  the  present."  Some immntmc Goslings were hired to Incite  The rabble in riots and pillage,  Confusing Ihe people of into Go*-, flight  Instead  of defending the village,  I'olilk-os hayglc  in ineanlnijlcss spiel  While scrambling   for patronage  dollars,  Now wouldn't you think (silly Goslings could  feel  Hrcr Reynards" hot breath down their  collars?  j/aggaai"^^  mm raaraEvraaK] omicb w��  fiwuw����nww��MV��vwwvwiwii I  WALT fWGREH  SALES LTO.  Your BAPCO PAINT  DEALER In  GIBSONS  On lho Wharf - 086-9303  Quality Houso and AAarlno  Point.  ' lAnMWUWWUUWUUUUWUWUUUWU��M��Mlak  ��  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver,  B.C.  Will be In Sechelt  Monday, May 11  For on appointment -for  cyo examination phono  88S-281S  PfEtmSULA  PLUMBIC LTD.  Dealer for  Super Kem Tono  and Shorwln Williams  Gibsons - 886-9533  immmorM-'-"'*'" mmwwwwmrmrm  i's Wear  G.W.G. Work Clothes  Work Gloves.  SECHELT, B.C.  THE FUN OF FUPtMiTUBE BEFI^IBSHI^G  (Part 1)  Old furniture con quickly ond easily receive- a now Icaso on life- with  ono of tho now paint kits now available for antiquing, enamellno, marblo-  Izlnn, and dccoupoglng. To make tho wholo process simpler, everything  Is Included���brush,  paint,  Instructions,  etc.  With lho new kits, you don't havo to remove or scrape- off tho old  finish, A slmplo onceovor with sandpaper gives tho nocossary tooth for tho  new coating. Aftor a wlpo with mineral spirits to remove old wax, greosn  or oil, you aro ready for painting,  Crcato your own distinctive mood -with the reflnlsblng kit you chooso.  Antiquing suggests a worm atmosphere, while onomollng Is quite |o/xy  nnd modern, The new morl.lel.-lng kit make, it posslblo to apply a simulated  rnarhla-llkn finish to furniture, Then complain tho wholo effect with a  clocoupngo kit, Decoupoglng Is tho art of decorating surfaces permanently  With paper cutouts and varnish, Through topoated applications of varnish  lho ob|oet and the artwork become ono,  Aftor selecting your kit ond beforn you begin to point, remember  thoso suggestions from tho Conodlon Point Manufacturers Association.  Follow tho label directions carefully for satisfactory results, Do euro  tho work-aren Is well covered nnd protected from &pattcr ond splashes. And  protect voursolf���wear old clothes,  Always remove as much hordworo ns posslhl-n before you begin to  paint. If you mount drawer pulls, knntn ond other decorative pieces on  cordl>oord, you can cosily spray point or enamel them. Uso masking top*  to cover any hardware that can't bo removed.  When rnomellng, |nr��-up that old p|����� with daring shades of mustard  yellow, bright turquoise blue*, or chines* r��i.  "Times   AdBrlofs"  aro  MIGHTY MIDGETS  if^H|vsML��,��A  \   TWm CHEEIi  LMfHHBEft &  BUBfLBBNG  SUPPLY  Your  General Paints  Dealor  Monamol & Breozo  Paints  Sunshine Coast  Highway near  GIBSONS  Phono 886-2808  l^MMM-a-MiW *���*���*���'*���*����� m-ft. fl--.  332ZE23F  ���avvniwmriiviivHitruwviwvwKwwm'*-*.  I  ���aHa-at    -H-*-,,-**,   "I*     It-.       nmr^t-f^  **.��i.,M.     fVtl,.****.        ��->i>|AA      *\-i*k   1*1.   flwl*^*.4%   ft-**    a-a-a-H-M-        P**^^^^       At      ^ ^ ^ ^   ^9   jf  ^riak-   .Wl.        -atla-h        ^-     ^  ^>  At)ln,^,A   ****** �����>���/*. ������*��������". +  *���- *���*���**��� ���*1-*  ���"*��� A.V��.^*.-*fcJ* M  -���*���*����� H * ***.***���  ^AkAAAM,i^��>K.����.M. *��� <*,��* <-H �����-, M  *  k. jh. +*.+*t+ve*v*" A��^i��^-��*,"*,rf" —i, ■■ ■■i.|.**|.. 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Safety Committee
Safety Committee at the Port Mel-    award last week for an accident free    Dow and Merle Nelson. Front left;
Ion, Howe   Sound Division   of Ca-    first .quarter of 1970, From left rear;    Don Holland, Ernie Hume, Jim:Mun-
nadian Forest   Products Ltd.   have    Joe Horvath, ■ Ian McKenzie,   John    ro and Jack Morris,
good reason to be pleased with their
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Message to Remember
Safety signs throughout the Port
Mellon Mill of Canadian Forest
Products have helped cut down
diastically on industrial accidents as
the recent "Safety Award" for the
first quarter of 1970 proves. They
also help the Plant Accident Prevention Committee put across its message. Messages such as the above,
for instance, might apply anywhere,
in the factory, in the street or in the
home.
Pender Hi-lites
by: April Walkor and Wendy Clayton
REPORT cards  havo  now   been   handed
out and there are not very many dts-
nppcintn.ent!,.   Students   on   the   Honour     ,    ^   "j*'
RjII  this  term aie:   Grade  II  -—   Darnell jj*   *"'
Gerick and James North.up; Grade 10—      ^_*
Jim   Mercer,   Kirk   Northrup  and   Randy     "_   "J^l^.
Tail.   Thiee  cheers   for   the.-*-.*-   people.   It ™
re.illy doea not take too much effort to
be one of the students on the Honour
Roll. All it takes i.s a little study and to
keep trying.
May Day this year is beinR held on
May 10. A queen is chosen to represent
our school. The queen has two princesses uul takes a place in the Mny Day
Parade. The queen for this year is Grade |
eleven student, Gwen Kingston; the two
princesses nie Elaine Moffat and April
Walker. These three people are nominated '
from grades eleven and twelve and the
sell no I then takes a vote lor who they
want for a queen.
To cairy on our talk with the Grads,
we come to Gordon Henderson. Gordon
Is a m. mber of Ihe Senlar Hoy'i Basketball team and is the pie.sidi-nt of the Grad
Club, Upon graduation, Gonl is uncertain about his fulu.*.*.
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SPORTS
This week we have the plny-off results of our nadmli.toi. Club Theie aie
five ealegorles. The winners of these
eategories aie:
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Additional-units * . .
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The Peninsula Times Paige B-2
.   Wednesday. April 22# 1970
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MEETING of the* Board of Directors of
the Sunshine Coa»b Saiior Citizens'
Housing Society was held at Canon Alan
Greene's home at Redrooffs on April 14,
when the Board studied revised plans for
the 'next set of units.
The plans have been drawn up on lines suggested by the B.C. Government
whose approval must be obtained before
construction can go ahead. The Board will
meet again on April 28 to receive reports
from the Committee which is considering
the plans.
Annual General Meeting was arranged
for Friday June 12 at St. Hilda's Chinch
Hall and Mr. Frode Jorgensen was appointed Chairman of the Nominating
Committee. The meeting will be asked to
elect four directors to fill the vacancies
caused by the expiry of the terms of Messrs. N. G. Burley, A. T. R. Campbell, Q.C.
B. D. Fitth and Mrs. M. Tinkley.
Membership fees for the year 1970-71
are now due and should be sent to Mrs.
Tinkley, RR 1, Halfmoon Bay. Dues are
$2 for the first year's membership and $1
for subsequent years. Organisations are
invited to support the Greene Court project by taking out group membership for
$3.50 a year.
Plans were discussed for connecting
Green Court cottages  for Cable  Vision
Roberts Creek
—by Florence McSavaney
RECORD attendance of tweny-two members was noted at Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary meeting on Monday,
April 13. If attendance keeps up at this
rate it will amost be necessary to find a
larger meeting place.
Quite a number of detailed reports
were given, including thrift shop report
and the annual meeting of the co-ordinating council. Treasurer's report shows a
very substantial bank balance.
Four affairs have been catered to since the beginning of the year, which has
boosted the funds considerably.
Arrangements were discussed for those
wishing to attend the regional conference
to be held at St. Paul's' Hospital in Vancouver on Wednesday, April 22.
Mrs. McLean reported that the smocks
will be finished before the next date at
the Thrift Shop, which will be May 16.
Mrs Raines reported that her canvas
for Hospital Society memberships had resulted in twenty-two paid up; this is the
best that Roberts Creek has had for some
time.
Meeting closed with refreshments served by Mrs. Newman and Mrs. Crawford.
Next meeting, May 11.
TROUSSEAU TEA
Mrs. C. Beeman held open house on
Thursday, April 16 at a trousseau lea for
members of the Hospital Auxiliary; at
which the ladies had an opportunity to
view the many lovely presents given to
ther daughter, Diana, whose marriage took
place recently.
GRASS FIRE
Fire Brigade were promptly on the
spot to extinguish a grass fire at the rear
of Mrs. Jonvick's pioperty last Wedses-
day.
A shed caught fire from the sparks
and a hole was burned in the roof, but
the fire was put out before any further
harm was done.
SICK LIST
It has just been nported lhal Mrs.
Bessie Clark is a pttient in St. Mary's
hospital as a result of catching the flu*
bug which has hit so many people recently.
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Significant Postor
Another prominent and very slgnifi-    observance of the various safety signs
doubh'i,
They will roeeiv.- trophies nt tho ond
of the year.
In their first week of volleyball, Hai-
cln and Noolkft are In full swing Nootlcm
appear.** to be in the lead hv :dx points,
Thc wores are; Nootka 11; Il.ild.i .V Many
dinwn-out battles h.ivc hem played, Iloth
tide*, mo fairly elo-'* compel il Ion
In I'.E, we .tin ling on Turk and
Field We hope lo be able to have < noiigli
onth.i'.l'en. lo nwd.e a tr.ick team Them
is hope of having a Illicit meet with Vnn-
nndi. *ind another wllh Howe Sound, If
we  ait' able to get   i-uiiugh  ie\p<m-e
Since the .'..ftbrill : e:,vin is rnnilng up,
.".oflb.ill ('.line-, will pii)l>:d)lv be played
wllh Mi units and  Klphln-tone
We ate putting the spotlight on the
Junior ba-kctbill and volley-ball team'.
Gil a dip to V.iirindii last tti.tuiiluv. our
jtiiiliM-i won ihiei* .ail of foui j'.iiiiu - The
lunloi b'ly. wen* without theli key pt iy-
ers, but only nnuowlv lost Hid. vnllf-y-
b,dl i....'. Ii, lo-I'.c .he dei Idini! l*"liM*. 1(5
14   The ii .ults wen*
.limiiii gul*> volleyball won ? j*ain<s
lo )   Ma*.ketb,-ill won 31-10
Junior Ixivr. voll< yball lo-.t I pi-i.e ,0
?   I.;ek»U>iH  U'"»    27-21.
tic mm
Sechelt Elementary - Activity floomn
MONDAY, APniL 27tSi - "0:00 |>.P,
Elpbiostone Secondcsry - Gymn-asium
WEDNESDAY, APRIL ZOlh - 0:@O P.EV3.
ffiFII®l« Ho. Ii
¥©IflMG PAY - IVJAY 7*h, TO70
Board of School Truatees, School Dintrict No. 4G
(Sechelt)
during the next few weeks.
Members of the Board expressed satisfaction and appreciation cf the generous
help they are reaving from friends far
and near and from young and old. Substantial pledges have been received from
the Anglican Synod of the Diocese of
Ntw Westminster and from the Vancouver foundation, both for the new project.
Just last week a cheque for $100 was
received from the Cortes Island Anglican Church Women who are hoping some
day to build their own senior ictizens'
homes on Cortes, but in the meantime
feel that our cottages are the next best
thing.
During the past few months donations
have been received, from local organisations, including the women's associatipn
of Port Mellon Community Church, the
ladies' Auxiliary to Branch 140 Canadian
Legion and the Sunshine Coast Lions
Club. The Society gratefully acknowledges two donations received fiOm the
Sunshine Coast Gospel Church, one of
which came from the childron of the
church and was their second donation to
the project. >-
i&atitniiMiiiwtnridin>amrMtaMvnM»0m*wuwuu.\nwvvviaao.
11. VOI
mm
TEe Times
Did you Etnoiv that yon can heal an average &2C.0 sq. ft.
home on the Sechelt Peninsula, as weSI as all the hot
water you want and your cooking . . .
- ML M 0.1Y $251.80 k M& ■
- Bf you are unhappy v/ith your present system, or plan
to build or remodel-caBB us first and let us show you how
to save money.
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.5    a     I   We bet you also did not know that
;   you could have Propane installed in
*~*.*~**J   your home including:
/FCj»™aF.>W^^f!»^£m--!|Sa>SJ'aT'»T(F
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Oh, I will count a calorie as fast a.s I
can see one, upon the hopeful theory a
watched pot will not be one.
70,000 BTU Furnace
Up to 7 hot air runs
Venting into your chimney
Gas lines
500 Gal. propane tank
ALL INSTALLED.
FOR
©NLY $649.00 WSim YOUR FBUST PAYMENT DUE
m OCTd-BEH!
This special offer good only until S p.m., £V3ay Sth.
._ PHONE TODAY!! 885-2360
STANDARD MOTORS, SECHELT
PHONE 885-2360
mmtm*imm*»m»m m»m"mi»f^wm,'^nfvrmiii><»'w.imr mm"ii^ijw^^»^nw<iytwy>ii»i*mi^-ailw Binw^ffw^wWH-'**'-'*-' jwjuimiijjwliii'
' Gibnonn — Phono OOG-2337
A Bonus SnvinO"- Account to lho
itlonl way to build up your nor.t onfl-
You cnn willulrnw monoy nny limo,
but only nt tho bank, so you're, not
tontptod to writo choquoi. With a
Bonus Snvinflr. Account, you tonci
to snvo moro. And you dot a bin
G'/j% cnlculntod monthly, crodltod
soml-nnnunlly, Mntch up n Bonus
Snvinnr. Account with n Roynl Bnnk
Porsonnl Choquinn Account for pny-
inq tho bills. And tnko this hint Irom
mo: r.nvo for somttfblnc/.
I'm happy to pay you 01^% on n
Bonus Snvinn-- Account. And just
nr. happy to tako an ovon blflflor in-
toro'it in you. That Intorost ndda up
too, Droplnnndfioo.
We ISce to look after you
at the
YOUR LOCAL BRANCH IS LOCATED
ON THE SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS
Phone 086-2337
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-..■?**J&.'i¥..-..f!&31. Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ��*m x As.y^  >^laJa��%SPtfS%>!-i+ -  Record number of bowlers spent their  Saturday afternoons in Sechelt Bowl-  scorers really worked for the trophies  ;'>^ty&#AA  ,vf:\  .* <\ ..,fAyr^"\A#  I    4  a  F("  F-*tl*^F\-a!'5;:J^Sta'V  A * ^ J^^iXiw^*?^*  .' ���> aA^'V;,.  h  . MA..;* ~^.^^aw'^aV/a.ocd' -<  ���"-"���"^Sw-.    .  Weil Done  Most improved bowlers since Christmas were loudly applauded by a  tremendous turn-out of young bowlers  at the end of the season party held  at Sechelt Bowling Alley on Saturday. Improved scores: Lorraine Nest-  man, 65-80 (15 pins); Lee Eberle,  44-47 (3 pins); Larry Richter. 112-  126 (14 pins); Craig Rodway, 113-  120 (7 pins).          _  Ottawa Report  ���The News' Ottawa Bureau  INFORMATION   OR   MANIPULATION?  OTTAWA ������ The battle lines are being  -drawn in Ottawa for a new political  struggle over government power which  will likely rival the fight over the White  Paper on taxation for intensity and bitterness.  Information Canada, the Government's  new agency ostensibly designed to give  Canadians better knowledge about what  their government is doing for them, will  be the focal point of the battle.  As it is shaping up now, the fight ing Alley this season;, competition  will have the Opposition contending that was keener than ever so that high  Information Canada is merely a thinly-  disquised propaganda agency for the  Liberal Government. In defence, the  Cabinet will argue that the new agency  merely provides more efficient information services.  No one in Ottawa is likely to disagree  thaJL government information services  need improving. The report of the Task  Force on Government Information, which  was released last Fall, did a thorough  job of detailing the failings and waste-  fullness of current government information activities.  Most people involved with the Federal  Government agree it is not getting its  story through to thc Canadian population.  But there arc differences over what,  is needed to make thc Government's information services more effective. And  behind the differences lie suspicions that  thc Federal Cabinet is reaching out for  more power through an agency that will  be able to bypass newsmen and traditional  channels to sell a political story.  The suspicions were heightened last  week when people on Parliament Hill  learned that the Minister in charge of  Information Canada, Robert Stanbury,  had killed a Canadian Press story on  the agency. *  Thc story had said that Liberal Party  organizations were being consulted on  thc hiring of people for Information Canada.  Mr. Stanbury vehemently denied this  story and it was killed by the head of  Canadian Press in Ottawa. However, Mr,  St anbury's actions only increased fears  that Information Canada will dictate what  newsmen arc to write.  The Agency will have some influence  over what is written by Ottawa newsmen, but It will likely be very slight.  The Agency will be responsible for preparing some news lelcascs and handling  the information services for some government activities where co-ordination I.s  needed.  More important will be the direct  contact   with   Canadians   which   will   be  enjoyed by  the'agency   to be headed  by former Quebec newspaperman and  current co-chairman of the nilingualism  and Hiculturalism Commission Jean-Louis  Gagnon,  It will establish regional offices In  every major centre In Canada and will  make more extensive use of television  Hum do the existing information branches  of the various department'!,  Opposition mon.l>er,' fear that this  direct contact will be used by Cabinet  ministers to scllthe Government';, side of  various liiMic.i |and perhaps perpetuate  themselves in office,  In comparative size, Information Canada will not lie overpowering. It will have  a budget of $7..!.. million in Its first  year of operations, compared to a total  nf $1-13 million spent on government Information  nctlvltlc'i   last   year.  The staff of Information Canada is lo  be nlioul I HO, compared In Nome IKIO  people who were In government Information  branches  hurt   year.  Many of the sniffers and much of the  budget will he drawn from Ihe cxiMing  information  brunches.  However nome new ,'tuffrr.i will b<*  taken on. And undoubtedly during ib,  find few mouth;., Information Canada  will have to handle ;<��nif* highly con tent i-  otis ilcm.i,  The miiimri in which It doe,-- thl-i  ,'hoilld be able In give Canadians nn  ��� >|>}h>.tuiilty 1<�� dt-ridr for ihrrnwlvf"!.  whether Information Canada i.s merely a  moie rllicieiit mini-tuition branch or* a  propaganda  machine.  High Scorers  presented on Saturday. From left:  Patty Wing, Hi 2 (347); Darcy Ste-  phanson, Hi Average 124; Lori Rod-  way, Hi single 231.  %  ,   -F*,"Fa��FFFya,"���"r .       J" Y        �� j���F   ...    F? >   --.  Mfcmi   iim  mmmv^Mzi^  A* A  'v *S  WELCOME Beach Community Association wound up a happy and congenial  winter season with a real Fun night last  Saturday. To the accompaniment o�� plenty of laughter, there were old time dances, an amusing recitation by Olive Clear  and a delightful and hilarious story by  Fritz Leuchte. A game of guessing B.C.  PLjce Names from artfully worded clues  caused a few puckered brows and the  winners were Wendy Milne and Fritz  Leuchte.  A television show "What is my line"  W3S convened by Hugh Duff who offered  the characters of Marie Le Gere-, Red A-  dair and Ted Mack to be guessed by a  panel of four.  The four panelists came out of the ordeal with an entirely whole hearted respect for panelists like Gordon Sinclair,  Pierre Burton and Betty Kennedy," who  invariably "get their man"..  Refreshments, mouth--\vateringly good  were supplied and served by Khona Cooper. Mabel, Aikenhcad and Blanche Mc-  Crady.  President Keith Comyn reminded  .members that annual membership fees  were now due. Insulation for the hall had  been purchased and he asked for volunteers fir a worn party to carry out the  installation.  Bill Fraser, Chairman of the Finding  Committee for Centennial 71 announced  that suggestions were being received and  considered for projects. More would be  welcome and a public meeting would be  called soon to vote on the matter.  CHILDREN'S NIGHT  It will be Children's night at the Welcome Beach Hall on Saturday, April 25 at  7:30 p.m. when there will be a hat decorating contest with prizes for best decorated hats.  The event will be sponsored by the  Halfmoon Bay area up to and including  Secret Cove and Nor'West Bay are cordially welcome.  FILM WIND-UP  La>t film show of the season at the  Welcome Beach Hall will be on Thursday. April 25 at 7:30 p.m. and will have  an entirely B.C. flavour.  Three of the films will be shown courtesy of B.C. Hydro Columbia 65, released  in 1966, depicts some of the most spectacular scenery in the world, the sites of  the three treaty dams, Arrow, Duncan,  and Mica, and shows the progressive sta^  ges during construction.  "Ski B.C." is a short film showing  B.C.'s vast mountain ranges which provide virtually unlimited ski slopes for  novices and professionals ahd the development of ski resorts which are rapidly  turning B.C. into an unsurpassed winter  playground.  "The Good Life" is Premier W. A. C.  Bennett's much publicised film of B.C. on  display. Viewers will also have the opportunity of seeing some movies made by  Frank Jorgensen which cover the Pender  Harbour whale story and hunting and  fishing scenes around Jervis Inlet and  other local waters. One of the movies  was made amid the magnificent country  around Telegraph Creek where Mr. Jor-  Top Boys  Bowling is a popular recreation on son are from left: veteran player  the Peninsula and thc juniors are Ken Casey with Hi average 128;  just as keen as adults. High scoring Brett Housley, Hi single 240 and  bowlers amongst the boys this sea-    Larry Richter Hi 2 (444).  aA^ii^^ii'^fOK^Vth't 'a. .      i*w.   <^*"^ "KSj^  aA^ 1        VaaF,.7..��a����l|��B��F>��H"H��mi"'l'F| )lll��fl��By����'4Fl'>1.l.'F.l-����.y��a^     ,J "^  ^r |a,9i^Ma^,^.W...yaF*FM^.FWi��i��^ ^*?  the biplane (a) get  the mail through m tiirrie?  Will tho express tr.iln (b) u\o\i boforo  H rnnolioi- lho missing bach? (Inchon idinad  of Its whnolti!) Will tho Indian-. (C)  ntlnck tho sbtgo roach? (d) Or lh<�� ���ipo-odinf;  Ihipmobifo? <��) And thc-..o monks (I) -  whrtt mo thny ..tillInt. upf*  Tho Old Stylo l.ihol r..i*a.n*. many oxcHIng  questions. Rut tltr-re**. never nny question  nbout Old Style, beer. It's Mill nimbi by ninn  vdio taHft thn tirrio to brow nnd itf'" Ihi*.  brier In llio Irfldilionnl way, W-t'lfl nol .tboul to  ctumgo ctthor: tho l<\l,ol or tho boor.  Ot.0 etVUt BWR...BWW UKUW1.0 AW NA.UI.AUY At.tU  ���by Mary Tinkley  gensen bagged a stone sheep on a hunting  expedition last Fall.       ,  IN BRIEF  The children of Halfmoon Bay school  were able to see the splashdown of Apollo  13 on television last Friday through the  kindness of Mrs. Stan Moffat who invited them to her home to watch the thrilling event. Mrs. Moffat is custodian of the  school.  Joan Cunningham is proudly displaying a certificate she has just .received  from the Venerable Order to the Hospital  of St. John of Jerusalem qualifying her  as an instructor 0in first aid. There are  only two instructors in First Aid on the  Peninsula,  the other being Don Pye of  Page B-4 The Peninsula Times  ,  Wednesday, April 22, 1970  Secret Cove.  Ginger Cunningham was recently in  St. Mary's Hospital for an. operation on  her ear, but it takes more than a little  thing like that to put Ginger off her  singing. Three days later she was in Vancouver to compete in the Kiwanis Music -*-���  Festival-..   .; ������'���'" '  Recent guests of Mrs. Bill JHarpnick  at the Halfmoon Bay Shell Station were  Mrs.���:-Trudy Reichel and Mrs. Clara Jolly  both of Revelstoke.        ---���- '"  At their cottage last weekend were  Mr. and Mrs. Jim Rhodes who has as  guests their two great nieces, Wendy and  Tammy Milne.  One gal to another: "Her chief exercise  is picking up celebrities and dropping  their names." ���  SUMSHIS^E COAST W.D.P. CLUB  invites you to a meeting at   .  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  SATURDAY, APRIL 25fcii - I PM.  SPEAKERS  Leader of the N.D.P. of British Columbia  AND  MLA. Leader of the Opposition  ALSO  SIW GARGRA'  WILL BE ON HAND  ja._ja,-i-a-Fa.i*..Ltaa,-^..���.|| -''Triiii ' ^n ������ -iTi   ���  r&ZXr^ni, ^^J-   W "W**- -J" ' -W "���-'���"'"4' V'?- "���"' 'J &Ke-UM"*��L^.  ��� ��' !�����>"> ���tl^VUW*1"%'  *VL  ^mmmmy^msamm^gmmmmmmmemammmmxm  -.     a\....^.l...lr..|,|,..1.in..M-���,.,.f-HJa^a..l.if1|j^jtrA,.    -.. .......   ���. ���     ,*.  MMSMWMM*mffiaMMKtlM'a<M''re^^  Miiny   cms   b ivi    uMiiclhliii;   lhal   will  hi.-iI you for llf.'--j>.iyiiiuit.i.  nn .....fU.Mf.1 it at f .v.;!*.!. w a;\ti u ���'�� t *.-!��� ��-���"'����� *��'i��' t/ tl< <>w��\ ��i tiit���� ctVT.tr*  BROUGHT TO YOU BY THESE  PROGRESSIVE PLACES OF BUSINESS  A FEW WORDS ABOUT POTATO CHIPS  As with many other foods widely sold today Ihe average person is  apt to take potato chips for granted, However, it is interesting to know  that those delicious cooked potato slices are not a new or even a fairly  new food item. The records show that early settlers found great delight  in something akin to today's potato chips, The story goes lhat during  long winter evenings they would often slice potatoes, brush them with a  little fat and cook until brown over an open fire, then eat them wilh  great relish.  That was a long time ago and since then, particularly during tho  last twenty years the potato chip Industry has grown by leaps and  bounds. As might be expected much research and technical advances  havo been made to produce increasingly huge quantities of consistently  good quality chips for all markets at all seasons. Ever conscious of the  Importance of satisfying thc customer with the best possible potolo  chips, research projects continue even today on the production arid  storing of potalocs for chips, on packaging and on new processing  methods.  Potato chips have indeed proved themselves, Their crime hi nes*. ond  flavor make them a general favorite and a first choice, no matter how  many other snack foods are set out for the youngsters, the teenagers or  their elders.  BE PREPARED WITH  POTATO CHIPS  To be ready lo servo o little choice food lo friend;, who unexpectedly drop in for a chat It Is smart to keep a package or Iwo of potato  chips on hand along with the? makings,of o simple dip. Add fn Thi*. a  can of luncheon meat or horn cut into small cubes nnd spike with pickled  onions, tiny gherkins or stuffed olives to eat with the chips ond you aro  well set to oiler a tasty snack in quick order.  H  BOOICSTOilE  A Good Selection of  Popular COOKBOOKS  Slichelt 885-9654  eniiisuia Plumbin  Ltd.  HEATING & S-UWB.1ES  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phone 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at \ . . , ,  HEIENE'S  FASHION SHOPPE  Gibsons, B.C. - Ph. 886-9941  TODD'S  DRYGOODS  CHILDREN'S & INFANTS'  WEAH  LADIES' SPORTS WEAR  Phono 886-9994  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  SAVE MONEY  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving Tho  Sunshine Coast  GUI! BUgLDSNG  SUPPLIES  085-2283 - Sechelt, B.C.  K^  mies^swt^^^^AMf^^  a4&W�����4S  "U  m,lf-H*1lll< J t,l      'l * 'Ul * 'il' ��� *������ *-*�����      ��� ���*    ���^-t-'-ak J���a^F****     0  1 A*iA*i^��*+��S-**i--^-*A*-��j  >��� *^"l-fc ��iA-"--�� *!*<**(>������' *-*.-** -^  ���* ******* ���*-�����������  ��,,*���*. **>.*.+������* ^  ��,fii   ..  .\Cff^^AaS-        ' ��  i,.t,a.* ,..i..,...a..J<.,l.iT.i,.i��a.M...i....>,..y.l��.i,p> j Ii^l'l, . im I ii.'.����..f,|^M ��� n ��� "|ii.i| i .ii.i^i'f.y .,.."��"��� ,i ,~-  .' '   t '\ ** '"        i     -     ' l"     if*'"     f�� '    *>���**���    *   *>< f,f��    t   �� ,t-4  1        ��1   *i*~ f*f��      T  ��**    i-��  ��� ����� F. , ��      ,    .    , '        4 a, *J '��   F.J I �� ,        , .      , ,< 'a       I**  > ' a Fa.'W . ',.!.a,rJ  t *A,S  0*   O  ���=%  V ^  \ /  \  \  \  "lt.Fi ,���l'    'i.  ���Announcement  v. t  >-*��,,.***���  *" -��     '  ��� ....*; f  f I  1  ������Fl  ,        ,/    a,       ^        a   Wj  f '   .   ' ' -   'si  \       aa     -*                                  Ca       .      .          F     .  -��V.                  a      1*        -   .*���  ' V    a   -  -"���    *.*    v  4    -'  -    %  .  i,  -           <***            1               �����-.          a"  -/                              f     a,'V''''r'i^     -**           '  .            Fa.*,'"-,     , .  V  ���a,     ���.?-, f*.f, /  If      '    <  /"  'A* \.A u ���"���<" {^"imi  ^?MkiwA#*-  \  -. in���'        ������-���  ..'        FS   fa - a a    v  ,   -    ������   ., \  iL;���..,     ���  *a       .        , ��  <V^'  Bowling Champs  Wacky  too  Junior  Bowling Alley   this season.   Proud   Lori Rodway, each, received a very  Most Improved  Mr. ond Mrs. William James Alexander  Dockar of "Cedar Crest", Hopkins Landing,  B.C. formally announce the engagement of  their daughter, Lynda Amelia, to Mr. Francisco  *'* {'}���^4"*'*?4 ^ lPA*'1 Ignacio Lopez, son of Senora Dona Luz Lopez  .'.','!, XfiJ /��fl ffJp-.. 1 de Lopez and the late Scnor Froncisco Blanco  Lopez of 936 Laurel Drive, Pomono, California,  U.S.A.  strong who has helped Mrs. Eve Mos-   Lorraine Nestman. 60-80 (20 pins)  crip with her young charges through-  ira Park Highlight  ���by Barry Dubois  the Easter vacation, ested as the final term of the school year  unusual   the   way. routine gets under way.  normal.    However, The grade five and six English pro-  'ftoticeable. jects are now on display in  Everyone   suddenly, is  interested   in hall. The projects are the results of sev-     nio   He !s also working"towards his Masters  softball. The school  grounds abound  in eral weeks of research and organizing by     Degree   in   Educotion   ond   is   majoring   in  softball diamonds. This week the house the pupils. Parents are welcome to come     Geography  at  Mount  Son  Antonio  College,  games begin the softbaU schedule. and view them. California.  Another change is evidentTThe school  B.C. The Rev. R. D. Morgan, S.T.B., B.A., will  officiate at the ceremony which takes place on  the wedding anniversary of the bride-elect's  parents.  Miss Dockar will graduate from The University of British Columbia on May the twenty-  eighth with a B.E. Degree and majors in Education, English and History. She plans to attend  California State College at Fullerton, California,  for her Masters Degree in Education.  ���^r- --,--pez,scrv---d four years with the United  ttT'coCni States Navy and is an electronics engineer with  ine scn00'-      Beckman Instruments Ltd., Buena Park, Colifor-  have new leaves and the grass is sprouting.  Track and field practicing is now in  earnest. Shot putting, *high jumping, long  jumping, and running are now the major  items of the PE program. After school,  gymnastics is the major extra-curricular  activity. Pupils are preparing for a gymnastic display, May 1st.  The band, too, is practising for two  spring concerts. Everyone appears inter-  , <IA��MII*tlMlWAAIUI0IM<A.IUVIMUMIUi0JUWAIUUUVM��mf  SUHSHifgE ���0AST M.B.P. CLUB  is holding a dance at  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  SATUESSAY, APRIL 25ffi - 8:���� P.E  MUSIC BY  Sechelt���885-9654  i  1  Wednesday, April 22, 1970 The Peninsula Times  Page B-5  Sechelt News Notes  Hawaii Fiv��-0  With an average attendance of 35  junior, bowlers at the Sechelt' Bowling Alley, this season, it is a proud  -^ i v ���%* vr w   , y vba-MW boast to be  2nd place  champions.  SECHELT May Day celebrations are well after an operation in Vancouver. Happy young bowlers * receiving  underway with Mrs. Aileen BystedV A number of new books are on the awards last Saturday are from left:  in charge of "the May Queen Committee, shelves, pf Sechelt Library whose vdlun- Wesley Newman; Christina Under-  Last week Sechelt pupils chose' Pamela teer staff invite you to drop in.' hill; Wilf. Nestman; Gayle Ono and  Watson as Queen elect with Lorna Hanuse rHnTeTPMtMr> ��� Terry Rodway.  Flower girls are: Lynn Creighton; Sherri chhisrtNlwc, ___�� j_ _   and Darcy Stephenson as her attendants.     n  ^v*   f^. ^A0"1?0^ at ^     ^: .' *.   n    - i  Z^c��$��?��S,5E2 ^P^T^T^ti Brownies and.Guides  ^t^r"10 Gwneli-G111 bm" ?2^&J!?Z2lS?&.-,ik- Tea and Bazaar  is uwen Lewis. ^... and John Ritchie, his uncle. Darren Is the Jj.fl.. .ICQ   QUU   Ltapaai  BRIDGE PARTY grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Redman APRIL 1st meeting of the Sechelt LA.  The  Merry-Go-Round  Bridge  parties and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Ritchie.     '��� to the Brownies and Guides was held  under the auspices of Sechelt  Hospital Catherine Leah is the name chogon . at the. home of Mrs. Harriet Newton.  Auxiliary ended  their  1909-1970  season by  Mr.  and  Mrs.   Vandeberg  for  their Plans for the forthcoming May 28th  with a party in St. Hilda's Hall. Miss Uttle daughter, also a grandchild of Mr. Tea and Bazaar were discussed. Sewing  Chris Ward who has convened the tourna- and Mrs.  Ritchie.  Leah  was  sponsored bees are being held to work on projects  ment asked Mrs. Elsie Johnson to present by Mr. and Mrs.,J3ruce Redman, her aunt for the bazaar and anyone Interested in  the prices for the tournament to Mrs. M. and uncle. Mrs. Jack Thompson stood��� as taking part would be very welcome. For  Whittaker and Mrs. M. McNeil. Winners P��oxy for her other Godmother Rlu Van- information as to  the time  and  place,  for the evening play were Mrs. C. H. denbulk of Holland. please contact Mrs. Mary Flay, at 885-  Nixon and her daughter Mrs. W. Parsons. Mr. and Mrs. Vandeberg entertained 0429.  Winner   from   the   learner's   group   wns( the families at tea after tho service. Everyone   Ia reminded   that   Cookie  Mrs, J, De Kle'er. In addition to adding  Week, May 1-8, is rapidly approaching.  to thd Auxiliary funds, the tournament If you're best with strength to diet, It is hoped this event will be well aup-  has been most enjoyable. It is hoped the be my guest���but diet quiet! ported,  gameslwlll start again in September when  players will be most welcome.  ROUND  AND ABOUT  Mr. and Mrs. Burke Tepoorten and  family of Vancouver spent the holiday  weekend as guests of Mr. and Mrs, Norman Burley.  The Anglican Church women are looking over their recipes, getting ready for  n bake sale on Mny 14th,  We ore norry to report that Mrs.  Dorothy Smith Is n patient iri St. Paul's  Hospital, Vancouver.  Mrs. Marilyn Dnvlii nnd dnughfer  Vlckl of Nnnnlmn spent ncvcral (lays with  her mother Mrs. Lloyd Turner arid'visiting her father who In ntUl a patient In  St. Mary's Hospital. Also guests of Mrs,  Turner (lurtni; the weekend were Mr. and  Mm. D. J, Wood and Debrn of Burnaby.  Best wishes and a speedy recovery to  Mrs,  Norm  Watson who is recupcrntlnn  '**v**vtnr*iiw*wt..vv*v***.*v*ymv.\i..mi*wwit*  Usual: refreshments and food available  Ticketi $2.00 per person  Contact: Geoff Theifelierli���.886-2479;. Ken Barker ��� 886-2405  Don Horsman��� 886-2596; Mrs. Norah Hill ��� 886-9981  r.  Ql  ELECTIIICAL  CONTRACTORS    -  Wiring Supplies  Specializing In  HiARICEL  Electric Heat  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  Phono 88S-2062  THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE  ART'S HOSPUM SOCIETY  WILL BE HELD ON  ONDAY,'APRIL 27, 197��  at 8:00 p.m.  IN THE SECHELT LEGION HALL  &<  ft  x..  If  zy  SIX TRUSTEES WILL BE NOMINATED FOR ELECTION.  FURTHER NOMINATIONS WILL BE RECEIVED FROM THE FLOOR.  NOTE: Entitled to participate In and vote at the meeting arc:  1. Member;, registered In 1969, who havo paid Membership dues  ($2.00) for 1970. before the commencement of the meeting.  2. Now Members who havo been registered and havo paid Membership duos ($2.00) for 1970 NOT LATER THAN���30 days prior to  tho meeting.  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL NEEDS YOUR SUPPORT AND INTEREST.  NEW MEMBERS WILL BE WELCOME.  Tlio Financial Report ft aro availabf�� for Perusal by Society Membon at  tho Hospital.  Sechelt. D.C.  March 20th,  1970  A, WAGEMAKERS  Administrator  St.  Mary's Hospital, Sechelt,  B.C.  ^^f^m^'t/^m^m  wti&mivmtqmfwm  ft "IHE SPOTTED SPHiX"  ft "JOY OF C00W6"  ft INMANS OF CANADA"  "k SCAR IS BORr  ft "PACIFIC COAST TIDE TABU  ft "BRITISH COLUMBIA"  ft "WIND i THE WILLOWS"  IX POTTER'S  m BOOKS  ���7*7  ri  i  1  *&  1  "fife  Is  I  K  ���Jf  i  K**.** A *Mm**v+.+*0KS��A  AA,M-Alrt*(SfS>AAAAlA>. AAaAAAAA.AAAAAA.^A^AAAMAA-M/iAAiM^  ���*.-Av*^,4m*J*��.**��-*.*��**����� -*��� ���* +��)*+** ***��'��,<*r+*+**'<** y ���*��� ��� .  mil  Pago B-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 22, 1970  Around Gibsons  ���by Marion Charman  MISS Barbara MacLean and Miss Fran  Volen will be leaving on May 9 from  Seattle by plane from Amsterdam. They  will tour the British Isles, visit Miss  Volen's relatives in Norway, then go to  Switzerland and Austria, and possibly  Italy. They will avail themselves of  youth hostel facilities while on their 3*&  month holiday.  Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Read and three  children who" moved down from 100 Mile  House-have taken up residence at the  John Robinson place. Some time prior  to their departure for Port MacNeil, Mi*.  and Mrs. John Robinson were guests of  honor at a party when Mr. .and Mrs. D. F.  David entertained at their home.  Mr. John Hind-Smith has returned  from spending 3 weeks in the North of  England where he visited relatives, Mr.  Hind-Smith had not been to the Old I  Country for about 12 years. He travelled  by plane and had an enjoyable holiday.  A parly of six from Gibsons attended  a meeting at John* Oliver Auditorium,  Vancouver, to hear Stephen Bankov, a  Bulgarian, who, with his wife and family,  escaped from the Communists.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Comrie from Vancouver entertained guests at their country  residence, Lower Road, Roberts Creek,  over the weekend.  Wayne and Carol Skinner are happy  over the birth of their first child, a girl,  8 lbs. 4 oz., Nedene Julie born at St.  Mary's Hospital, April 4th.  Mr. George Boser made a trip to  Alberta on business.  Wayne Skinner went to California  where he is taking a course for 2 weeks.  Guests of Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Thatcher  and family for 4 days were Mrs. Thatcher's  uncle and aunt, Ralph and Gladys Sicotte  from Olds, Alberta. It was their first  visit here, they enjoyed the scenery and  took pleasure in oyster gathering on  the Francis Peninsula.  Mrs. Blais who makes her home with  her daughter Mrs. G. G. Thatcher left  Saturday for 3 months during which time  she will visit at Canal Flats, Calgary  and Edmonton.  Mrs. A. G. McKinnon, Veterans Rd.,  enterained at a happy children's party  in honor of the 6th birthday of her  daughter Rachel. AH had a jolly time  with favors, games, prizes and delicious  refreshments.  Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Nanson from  West Vancouver are enjoying their country home at Granthams Landing.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Edmonds, Mr. and  Mrs. R. V. Delong and Rick, Mr. and  Mrs. N. Berdahl and Pierre, and Wally  Nygren who were enjoying a weekend at  Ruby Lake found it very entertaining  to watch the filming of a Commercial  for television which was being done there  on Saturday, April 11th and Sunday,  April 12th.  The directors were from Toronto, as  well as the officials from back East the  entourage included numerous westerners,  three girl actresses and three young men.  The props brought along included  canoe, trailer, camper, etc. A slight mishap occurred when some fishing equipment was lost as a canoe tipped. However,  the picture taking went on with rods  rented from local boys and fish caught  by residents. One does not realize the  trouble and expense that they go to do  these commercials. The same party had  been to Whistler Mountain on an assignment and had also done a picture, including trained dogs in the Fraser Valley. I  BIBLE STUDENTS  Quite a number of young people from  this area have atttended Bricrcrcst Bible  Institute at Caronport, Saskatchewan.  A few who are now residents moved here  after tbey had attended Bricrcrcst, but  this year among the 58 graduates was  one who went from Gibsons ��� attended  3 years ��� completed a Pastor's Major  cour.se and returned to Gibsons, this was  Edward Cooper, son of Mr. nnd Mrs.  G. Cooper. Edward's parents and brother  wore present for the ceremony earlier in  April.  The following i.s written by returning  student, Edward Cooper:  "I have enjoyed studying the Bible,  .studying more about Christianity and  other religions and cults In relation to  Christianity.  Until 3 years ago I found that life  was meaningless, unreal and hopeless,  and then I prayed to Jesus Christ to  come into my life. He bus made life meaningful to mc, more real and now there  i.s a new hope that I have. I can now .see  that many people need this kind of help  and love, and It only can be received  from God.  It is an exciting life just lo nee  God working In ninny liven, Jesus Christ  is alive and He Is the center of Christianity and He can be the center of your own  individual   life too, Matt.   11:2fl-.IO,"  ���^a^jiiw,i|iiiil'i'Pii|ii>[ijijiiiiiii��i.ii)iii.ui ��� ii i. ii. mum ,' iijnil.N,.l��ii|IMW;t j,.,  ljaL-"'*' -F.-rFF.         N|     /     n-TiiF.tfl  '. '.      .  SECHELT THEATRE  PRESENTS  STARRING:  Omor Sh-.rH, Jock Palonc*..  COLOR A CINEMASCOPE  CARTOON ft SINGLE  Start* 8 p.m. Out 10 p.m.  ������FRIDAY, SATURDAY and MONDAY,  April 24, 25 ond 27  w<fi>ww*w*a*iaw*ai>ii��iimwwww w m ���'��� ww **nmmimwwwmm*0,mm  Next Week: PENDULUM  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmqMMMu.mmmmmm^0hmmmmmn  Coming Soon:  Seven Guns for the  MacGregors  Tho Devil's Eight  The Devil's Own  t Midnight Show)  Goodbye Columbus  Adverse eiiect . . .  - Ciiiliii &  OTTAWA ��� Donald N. Byers, Q.C.,  chairman of the Executive Council of  The Canadian Chamber of Commerce,  told the Banking, Trade and Commerce  Committee of the Senate today, that the  white paper on proposals for tax reform  while" having many constructive points,  "its total effect would seriously harm  Canada's growth, prosperity and employment."  Dealing with the proposals as a pack-  age,.the Executive Council of the Chamber  recommended that "the government reconsider the total structure which should  be aimed at giving top priority to economic expansion, investment in Canada's  growth and development and increased  employment opportunities for Canadians."  Mr. Byers said, "The first economic  objective is prosperity for all Canadians.  Priority must be given to generating  wealth if Canadians are to have a reasonable standard of living."  The brief stressed that to grow, Canada must channel the largest possible  share of national, income to savings for  investment and a reasonable amount.to  consumption to allow living standards to  rise progressively.  "The white paper would have exactly  the opposite effect because in total it is  one of the heaviest tax increase proposals  ever made by a Canadian government.  "By^, increasing the tax burden on  foreign investors, increasing government  burdens on Canadian business and reduc  ing the savings potential of Canadians,  it directly opposes our national objective  of increasing investment and thus em-  " ployment and  incomes  for  Canadians."  The brief said-that by heavily increasing taxes on middle income brackets,  the white. paper would encourage our  most knowledgeable and productive people to move to where their net earnings  -would be sharply higher.  Frank S. Capon, chairman of thc  Chamber's Tax Reform Committee, said,  "The white paper reduces incentives for  new investment and increases the tax  burden, thus making Canada less competitive as a location for investment in  growth. Capital gains taxes are also more  onerous than in those few other countries  which use this form of taxation."  Inflation, which has already reached  crisis proportions, is assured when government makes excessive demands on  national income.  The brief stressed, "The proposed redistribution of wealth transfers income  from those who can save to those who  cannot save, further fanning the fires of  inflation by reducing the amount available for investment or productivity gains  and increasing .consumption."  Economic growth can only come from  successful business, and in Canada this  means that small businesses must be  encouraged.  Mr. Capon added, "A policy of taxation incentives to assist capital accumula  tion by small businesses would be in the  national interest.  "Elimination of double taxation of  corporate incomes is a significant policy  proposal oriented towards investment in  Canada's growth." ,  The Executive Council of the Canadian Chamber believes that no matter  what level of social redistribution of  wealth Canadians desire, their desires will  be frustrated unless they' first ensure that  their business system is allowed to compete in the world, both in sales of products  and services and as an earner of competitive return on investment.  Legedary movie show  for Sechelt theatre  CHE Guevara, is the name of one of the  best known revolutionaries^ and whose  story ,-j.s almost a legend today. This week  Sechelt Theatre on the waterfront is  proud to present the. life* story of Che in  the movie of the same name, and starring  Omar Sharif and Jack Palance as Fidel  Castro.  Che Guevara, played by Omar Sharif  _��� as a brooding, fanatically committed man  ��� develops from an idealistic young doctor  j to 'he strong figure behind leader Fidel  ^Castro in the Cuban revolt. After'the suc-  i cess of the uprising, Che leaves Cuba and  v turns up in Bolivia to carry on his vis-  vion of hemispheric  revolution.  He tries  '"'to convince the peasants that they  can  establish a better order in Latin America  by joining his guerrilla troops, thus hastening the violent resitance that will free  them all.  ' An interesting aspect'of this picture of  a bloody page in recent history is its ambivalence about the central character. To  some, Che is a liberator; to other a ruthless killer.  Sunshine Coast  o        ��  rt  s wide represe;  nmfee  IN February of this .year the Municipalities of Sechelt and Gibsons and the  Sunshine Coast Regional Board appointed representatives of their respective  areas to a Family Division Committee.  The areas included are Gibsons, Sechelt,  -Sechelt Indian Reserve,-Port Mellon,-Roberts Creek and Pender Harbour.  "An Act to Provide for a Provincial  Court" 1989 makes provision for the setting up of the Family Division Committee.  Pertinent parts of this Act are:  1. To help families and family members solve social and matrimonial problems.  2. To help children��� parents ��� guardians in trouble with the law.  3. Assigned to the Family Division are  Juvenile delinquency, family problems,  charges against children, etc.  4. Appointees are selected by Municipal council annually, and serve on a voluntary basis.  5. Committee meets at least 4 times  annually to: Seek community resources  that will help problem children and families. Assist, and, if requested, recommend  courses of action to the authorities.  6. In committee, or sub-committe, act  as resource people on request of the authorities.  7. To see that facilities such as Receiving homes or remand homes are available for children away from home or  who are in trouble with the law.  This committee has met three times.  On Feb. 18, the committee was introduced into thc function of the, Family  Division committee by Mrs. V. Beirnes,  an active member of the Family Division  Committee in West Vancouver.  On March 9, the committee members  gave reports on the needs of their respective communities in relation to the role  and function of thc committee. Judge C.  Mittelstesdt and Probation Officer T. Peters also pave statistical reports in respect  to their work.  On April 9, the committee met at the  Hemstreet Receiving - Remand Home. It  was decided that the first project the  comittee cculd.do is to make available'a  list cf agencies and their functions for  the public. It is hoped that this comprehensive list will be ready for publication  by June. We believe that the Family "Division Committee will be useful both to  the Court and to the Community. If adults and especially young people have  any suggestions or comments to make to  the cemmit'ee, would they please contact  the, .following:  Gibsons ��� Rev. D. Morgan, 886-7410:  Sechelt ��� Mr. M. MacTavish, 888-2342  Indian Reserve ��� Carl Dixon Joe, c/o  Residential School  Port'Mellon ��� Mr. Ed Sherman, 884-  5255.  Roberts Creek --"-M-c- J. Horvath. 886-  9845  Pender Harbour  883-2312.  Mr.  Bob  Crichton,  m  try    2 lb. cello  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  885-2025 - SECHELT    sV ]

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