BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Peninsula Times Feb 25, 1970

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xpentimes-1.0185887.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xpentimes-1.0185887.json
JSON-LD: xpentimes-1.0185887-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xpentimes-1.0185887-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xpentimes-1.0185887-rdf.json
Turtle: xpentimes-1.0185887-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xpentimes-1.0185887-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xpentimes-1.0185887-source.json
Full Text
xpentimes-1.0185887-fulltext.txt
Citation
xpentimes-1.0185887.ris

Full Text

 ^ki^^^y^^'' ~"T '  fiepcir damage .  West Canadian Graphic Industries rLtd.��  1606 Best 5tB Ave., i,  Vancouver 9�� B.C.  FEB 27 REM  COST of two hundred or so dollars a year  " to maintain the Hackett Park building  after vandals complete their work was  considered much more realistic than expenditure of bstween six and seven thousand dollars for caretaker's quarters. This  was the verdict of Alderman Norm Watson who was supported by Mayor Swain  at last meeting of Sechelt council.  Aid. George Flay had previously  brought up the matter, of the building  which has been' closed down since wash  basins,, windows and other. fittings had  been smashed by vandalism last year. He  suggested consideration be given to establishing living quarters above the -building to be used by a caretaker. It was subsequently moved that he obtain prices for  such a project.  Taking into account the fact founda-  gs. tions, plumbing, etc. are already in the  park building, he had been quoted a  price of between ten and eleven: dollars  per square foot. Total price would be a-  bout seven thousand dollars...  Mayor Swain said he considered the  price to be "real cheap" but although the  idea is an excellent one he cannot see expenditure of that amount in order to protect a building which cost only five thousand dollars.  . Aid. Watson asked what cost of main  tenance is annually and was told about  two hundred dollars.  Aid. Flay pointed out that at present"  the building is useless- and will remain so  until fix!-d up. Aid. Watson commented  "fix it up then"-. Aid. Flay replied "that  is about to be done".  Aid. Joe Benner drew attention to the  fact a storage building, presently under  construc.isn on village property near  Hackct Park, should have been given  closer consideration originally. He said,  had the building been constructed above"  and extended over the park building it  could have been put to use as living quarters and provided storage place for villagf  equipment.  "The"1 cost would have been    jail. They were also put on probation for a  little more than the storage building will    period of two years.  tl��.i./rii dl.nl  Serving tho Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon^ Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selmo Pork, Sechelt, Halfrnoo" Boy, Secret Cove. Pender Horbourl Madeira Park, Kleindole, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  $500 fine & probation  for break-eniry-thefi  FOLLOWING pleas of guilty to charges  of break, entry and theft at the John  McLeod home on Pratt Road early last  January, Norman Roy Fast" and Frank  Unruh appeared before Judge Charles  Mittelsteadt last week, in Gibsons court  for sentence.  Each was fined $500 and one day in  Registration No. 1142  2nd Class Mail  Volumo 7, No. 13 , .12 Pages  WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 197D      &��C  '.-..I,      ������rf-..���Al,.S��t.rtiia-.aJ.-.....a^...-      .   ^ a ft     ��� ,_      ,,  cost* taking the lot into consideration., he  added.  Aid. Watson said he would doubt, this.  Ald.Benner retorted "I know-so" and was  supported by Aid.' Flay who said he had  also spoken to a builder who agreed with  Aid. Benner.  BACK STOP  Aid. Flay; on learning he has a budget  of $2,000 for paries and recreation, said he  would like approval for a new back stop  at the Park. Cost would-.normally be a-  bout $1.500 but .two service clubs have; in-  dicateu readines to hold' work parties.  This would bring cost down to about $900.  On a motion by Aid. Watson it was  ���see page A-5  Stephen Clarence . Littlejohn W3S  charged with being interdict in possession  following an incident aboard a BC Ferry.  He was^fined-$100 or 30 days, if' in default.    .     , > -  Walfred Joseph Erickson of Sechelt  was fined $300 arid forbidden from driving anywhere in Canada for a period of  three months. He was charged with driving a motor vehicle with more .than 80  Mgs alcohol in his his blood.  Appealing in Sechelt court last Friday, James Tynei* of Pender Harbour was  also fined $300 and his driving licence  suspended for '.thirty days for driving  with more than 80 Mgs of alcohol in his  blood. Charge arose following a three car  mishap last December.  Sechelt progress .... .  SPECIAL FILM  ' A special showing of the Martin Luther  Film in aid of the Senior Citizens' Housing will be held on Thursday February  26th at 7 p.m. in the Gospel Church, Davis  Bay Rd., Wilson Creek. All welcome.  RESIGNATION  Resignation of Larry Lahonte as coordinator of the Sunshine Coast Little  League Baseball Association is annuonced  this week. Position must be filled in order  that this season's games may be organized.  Association will discuss situation at  meeting in March. Anyone interested in  helping out may phone 886-7710.  SOCIAL NIGHT     ..  Roberts Creek Legion Branch 219 will  be holding a social evening every last  Saturday in the month in the Legion Hall  at Roberts Creek where bingo, dancing;  whist; cribbage or other activities may  be enjoyed.  POSTPONEMENT  Meeting of the Sunshine Coast Environment Protection Society scheduled  for -March 6th has been postponed to  April 3rd:   :��� ..������.-.;;.....;:,......  Dr. J. Haddock and Dr. J. Kimmins,  Faculty of Forest, UBC, have agreed to  this date at which time forestry problems  will be discussed.  fed  COUNCIL of Sechelt last week paved  the way for further progress of the  village by rezoning from residential to  commercial a property on Cowrie Street,  thus permitting a local businessman  proceed with plans for what is belie  to be a shopping mail.  Mr. Richard Clayton told council he  could proceed without the/rezoning for  he could still put the property to use as  a parking area whether rezoned or not.  At the same time.>fis proposed construction could be made much more attractive  with, an extr^-vwenty or so feet on which  to build.  Ald/Norm Watson said he is all in  favour of progress providing it is compatible with the village. He said he realizes '  it is impossible to please everyone but in  this particular case the objections previously raised could be rendered invalid.  -Main objection, he pointed out, was  the fact that adjacent residents did not  Wish to see cars parked in front of their  properties. Aid. Watson explained that  if the area in question should be cleared  at this time the residents would be looking  at   stumps,  garbage   etc.   Therefore.  No such power . . .  Gibsons  actions oi  [ayot nails down  Regional Board  MAYOR Wally Peterson, at last meeting  of Gibsons Village Council, substantiated an earlier Times editorial which  stated that no Regional Director has authority to act on his own on an issue  without first bringing it before the  Board as a whole for approval.  Considerable controversy followed  letters from a director to the Pollution  Control Board which, it has been claimed,  indicated he was acting as a Regional  Board Director, thus implying he wns  acting on behalf of the Board. First let- ,  tor was, in fact, written on Regional  Board stationary. Both were in relation  to the proposed Gibsons sewer outfall to  which Director F. West, bus mntle abundantly bis opposition.  At a recent meeting of the Regional  Board n protest nt West's actions was  mode by Mayor Peterson but 'Chairman  Cliff Gilker stated a policy hud been  previously sot up permitting individual  action by directors. Further, he could  nee nothing wrong in tho situation and  even though councils of Gibsons and  Sechelt do not 'operate in this way it is  done elsewhere.  At council lust week, Mayor Peterson said he ar*,d Administrator Dave  Johnston had visited the Department ot  Municipal Affairs and discussed the mat-  tor with the Deputy Minister' Mr, Jim  Ilnlrcl, who hud Mated no Director has  such powers. Indeed, he hud never over  heard of sui'h a thing being done before.  "The director definitely had no right  acting on It In any way with sewage being set up as ti function," stated Hi*.  Hnlrd.  Latest action In the dispute has been  a .series of letters between the Hoard,  Council and Pollution Control Hoard.  This, said the Mayor, bus also been done  without approval of the Hoard, "It was  agreed to set up a committee to Investigate and In turn repeat bark to the Hoard.  Mr. West, of course, was made chairman  of that committee.  "Il would now nppear lhal even this  wns wrong beciuiM* sewage Is not a function of the Hoard, Further. It seeeins, Mr.  West li�� working with Mr. Gooding and  getting him to write these letters on behalf of the HoiikI,"  A   letter    from    Ihe   ltcgloi.ul   Hoard  asked that council submit further details  uf their plans  but   Mayor  Peterson   said  "they have been given all the information  -we   have,   liiehidii.K   plan"   <>'   a   sewage  treatment   plant   similar   In   tin*   one   we  Install. They keep mentioning  raw new-  age.   I   would   think   this   is   berau'c   l��  sounds duty, yet at no time have we said  anything about  raw  sewage,"  Aid. Ken (lodilnrd commented that  council has nevei bud any plans other  than to install a treatment plant.  Aid, Charles Mandelkau said: "I  notice this man asked the Mayor three  times whether it is intended to dump  raw sewage into the sea and each time  he was told no. This is tantamount to  not wanting the facts." He suggested  the Board be notified further information  will be made available when council has  it and that it is understood sewage is,  as yet, not n function of the Board. He  added "perhaps we should ask for their  definition of raw sewage".  A letter from another Gower Point  resident, writer Raymond Hull, drew  attention to a section of the Municipal  Act which indicated n treatment plant  might not be Installed for up to three  years after the sewer line is in. This be  would be prepared to protest. He pointed  out, however, that he is not in any way  hostile to council. Similar letter from  Mr. Hull appears In this week's  Times.  Council suggested Mr, Hull he assured  that no sewage will go through the lines  until a treatment plant has been constructed. It was also suggested he be  thanked for his letter which was generally acknowledged to be very sincere.  Alderman Ken Crosby reported that  at a recent meeting of the Gibsons  Chumber of Commerce it was agreed to  give  full  backing to  the  sewer project,  clearing/up of the property will be an  improvement and providing. Mr. Clayton  is/prepared to put up a buffer such as .  neat hedge, even the cars on the park- j  ing lot will be obscured. As far as park-1  ing along the highway is concerned, the*.  new parking area will probably help the  situation.  "We must bare in mind the fact that  the area will be used anyway for parking,  and if by approving rezoning we will be  permitting a better lay-out of the building project, then I would move we approve," he added.  Mayor Bill Swain said that he too  could see nothing wrong with the proposal and had no doubt the developer  would agree to the hedge.  Mr. Clayton said he is as much interested in keeping the village beautiful as  anyone and would be quite happy to  prepare plans to include a buffer; hedge  which will be submitted to '-council "lot''  approval.  Parking space for between ninety and '  one  hundred  cars   is  planned   and. the  whole area will be paved.'  . BOO-BOO MADE  Something of a fantastic situation  was created some years ago by past  council and Aid. George Flay expressed  the view that if the council of that time  had been responsible for making a "boo-  boo" he sees no reason why the present  council should not rectify the matter.  It appears the area including site of  the old Union store, the present theatre  and salal plant and Calypso Dining Room  is so zoned that while commercial at  present, closure of cither or all existing  busincss's would mean the property automatically becomes residential, thus restricting  new  commercial    development.  The clerk explained that at the time  zoning was instituted, council acted on  the advise of provincial planners and  left the area residential even though  occupied by commercial undertaking, This  was In 1057, he said. Mayor Swain agreed  'with Aid. Joe Benner that the present  property owners were obviously under  the impression they were in a commercial  zone and said he could not sec why it  should not be rezoned to commercial.  Aid. Benner suggested the necessary  steps be taken to rczonc but Mr. Rayner  expressed the view that it is not too important and should be given much more  thought first. He said the original idea  was to keep high buildings from the  waterfront..  Mayor Swain asked, "would we be  prepared to turn down a half million  dollar hotel complex if the opportunity  arose?"  It was moved the matter be left for  further action at  next  regular  meeting,  Community Concern  .Members of Selma Park Community  Association met with M.L;A. and  Minister without portfolio, Hon. Isabel Dawson on Saturday to voice  concern over the proposed gravel  loading outlet in Trail Bay which  they feel will not only spoil the scenic  beauty but create noise and water  seepage from: man-made gravel-  washing lakes. Executive, members  pictured with Mrs. Dawson seated  front left are: president Mr. H. Slade;  vice-president, ' ; Mrs. S. , Hamon.  Standing: Mrs. Maxine McNeil; Mrs.  S. Pylot; Mr. L. Olmstead and* Mr.  B. Duval. :  Community Club slates  monthly general meet  WILSON  Creek  Community Club  holds  its  monthly   general   meeting  at  the  Wilson Creek Hall March 4 at 8 p.m..  Anyone who is interested in the pro--  posed" Sunshine Coast recreation Centre is  invited" to attend to hear Dr.; John Crosby,  \who has agreed to come and explain the  , committees plans on this project. .".''���  There will be a brief question and ans-  ��� wer, period and Dr. Crosby will try and  answer  any questions  you  might  have.  Since .this sports centre is for the whole  area, as well as others, it would be a good  idea lo come .out, give Dr. Crosby your  support  and show  some interest in "this  worthwhile proposal.  Meets with MLA  MEETING with Selma Park Community  Association on Saturday morning, Minister without Portfolio, Hon. Isabel Dawson gave assurance that she will recommend that Department of Lands, Forests  and Water Resources forestalls any decision on gravel mining operation in the  area until Sunshine Coast Regional Board  has completed its zoning recommendations.  Taking time out from mid-session  meeting of the Legislature to meet with  residents concerned over" proposed barge  loading facilities in Trail Bay, Mrs. Dawson stated that the whole project is subject to the RegionalTBoard giving favourable approval and the Department of  Lands could not proceed without this  approval. She also stated that no terms  have been negotiated as yet and even if  the Regional Board gives approval, final  development plans" must be approved by  Department of Lands.  Mrs, Dawson also stated that ho plans  had been received and no lease has been  approved by Department of Lands.  LARGE DEPOSIT  Pointing out the need for a secondary  industry in the area, Mrs. Dawson wishes  to settle the matter in the best interest  of the Peninsula as a whole, hoping to  18 months indeiinite  Iilrolil |ii f ��  llilf  aKSPl  CHRISTOPHER Julian of the Sechelt  Reserve appeared before Judge Charles  Mittelsteadt last Wednesday February  18th and was sentenced to six months  definite and eighteen months indefinite  on u charge of unlawful possession of  a firearm, For pointing a firearm at  police he was sentenced to three months  definite and six months indefinite. For  unlawfully disturbing the peace, sixty  days. All three terms to run concurrently,  Charges arose following an incident  Saturday February ?th In which RCMP  officers wore called to the Reserve whore  Julian hod been firing off a rifle, Police  followed him to the waterfront and from  time to time he swung the gun toward  the police while intermittently firing Into  the sea. Shortly after using up his ammunition he surrendered to the officers.  Appearing in court a few days later  he entered a guilty plea to each of the  three charges and elected trial by Judge  Mittelsteadt. At that time his father told  1 /  I  v.-  ���'J  ^  'V  !/  .1..  \  A>^  V  I*  '/i  \.  Next week from .March 2-71h is Education Week nnd klndcrgnrlon pupils  of Sechelt Klcincnlary School .spell it  out for everyone Interested in drop-  ^ducjitlon W��efc  \>lnu Into..schools throughout tin* <bs-  Irlcl dttiinj;   their open   house sessions. ICducation   Week   provide a  wonderful . opportunity     for   older  people who no longer have poi'scmil  conlacl with .schools, lo sec new  trends in education ami view work  of studoijls. ,    ,  .... .ai*-.      .. �����      f   *'        '       ������'-���'''���: '���"  the court a great deal of narcotics were  being used on the reserve and can be  purchased almost openly. He said he had  turned names over to the local RCMP.  Guilty as charged Julian was rc-  mended to February lflth for a prc-scn.  tence report.  BREATHALYZER  Breathalyzer test continues to take its  toll und lust week cost Donuld James  Cragg, eighteen, of Surrey, $300 and a  sixty clay driving suspension. He was  charged following an Investigation by the  Gibsons RCMP of a complaint regarding  people consuming liquor In an auto nt  the Langdale Ferry terminal.  Three young people were found to  occupy tho vehicle and a quantity of  liquor bottles were also in the car, Cragg  on getting out proved to be unsteady on  )ii.*, feet and smelted of alcohol, Breathalyzer test revealed a reading of ,16 and  a chuige of being tho driver of an auto  with more than DO mgs of alcohol in his  ���soo pnoo A-5  Rape on reservation  local man on remand  CAUL JUSTIN Joe of the Sechelt Indian  Reserve was remanded on ball of  $1,000 cash or $3,000 property pending  a preliminary trial February Hath following a charge of unlawful Intercourse  alleged to have taken place February  Mill. He appeared In court Monday February   Kith.  Police ashed that in light of the ��eri-  ous nature of the charge a substantial  amount  of ball be set,  Pefence lawyer asked that the Judge  eoiinider the fact the licensed has resided  all lib life In Sechelt, he bud hoped to  still t woik In two weeks time, has to  maintain a child by his wife from whom  ho is fM-pnrated and according to his  father Clarence Joe, |ui>, no where else  to go. therefore he would he unlikely  to leave  the  una,  .htib;c Charles Mltte|;,tead agreed  thai the charge irt u nerinti'i one and it.  an Indictable ol fence which could carry  a   M'litenrc   of   life   impl liODIIicilt,  Should u prrlitrtiniiry hearing indicate  ���tufllcli-td evidence exists In warrant  ttlul, tin* i'iim' will mitonutttrnllv be liemd  by Judgo and Jury  in Vancouver,  preserve the beauty of the area and develop industry at the same time. A large  are has been reserved for gravel exploration and a smaller area on Lot 2372 is  subject to application for a gravel quarry  lease. In reply to questions Mrs. Dawson  said that Provincial Government engineers have said that the deposit is the best  grade gravel for construction purposes  on the coast and is close to major, centres.  New mining regulations ensure restoration of the mined area and convertion  to a recreation area. She felt there is  some justification in the development if -~  at the same time our shores and beaches  can be maintained with no pollution  problem.  Mrs. Dawson assured the 50-60 people  present that she is working for the people  and not for any gravel mining company.  She wanted suggestions and wanted, to r  hear complaints so that they can be voiced  in Victoria.  COMPLAINTS  Chairman of the Association Mr. H.  Slade expressed appreciation to the  Honourable Minister for taking time out  from a busy schedule when the Legislature is sitting.  He stated that there was no animousity  towards the gravel operation just the outlet, for people had settled in Selma Park  for the scenic beauty and tranquility.  They preferred to see the green country  side and the sea rather than piling and  barges.  It had been learned that a very large  company, namely Ocean Cement had  taken over Construction Aggregates and  Mr. Slade felt that a tremendous market  will be developed and the Provincial  Government would be interested in  revenue,  Mr. Slade said the Community Association takes exception to the gravel  being conveyed via underground tunnel  to the waterfront, lie believes this will  be a silent operation but no mention has  been made of the noise resulting from  loading the barges with gravel or tho  loading facilities 000 feet from the foreshore, This is tho vital issue he said as  it is likely to Ik; in operation for some  time if it is to be a 35 year operation.  Commenting   on   the   recent   meeting  with the Regional Hoard. Mr, Slado said  delegates went received in a kindly and  patient manner and the Hoard had promised to keep in touch regarding  latest  developments. It had now been discovered that on January 20th a lot on the point  at Selma Park had been registered in the  name   or  Construction   Aggregates,  "   Another    Selma     Park   resident   Mr.  Lurry Grafton said that  he had  learned  from   Construction    Aggregates t,*ngiiui')\  Mr. Ross that Selma Park was tho second /  choice for the gravel outlet  If the coin-"  puny failed to reach an agreement for the  one ,ou* the Indian Heserve land,  Many people felt that a company  should not be allowed to disrupt a residential area when there'is" an alternate  route through unorganl/ed land, It was  suggested that Port Mellon, already established as an Industrial area could be  used as an outlet, or the Wilson Creek  area where logging operation make it an  Industrial urea. <*"  ZONING  Selma Park Regional Hoard director  Harvey llubb.s* confirmed that the Regional Hoard Is working on n /onlni; bylaw anil assured residents' that public  heiuingit must be held before any final  decision Is reached. He also agreed that  Wilson ('reek Davis Hay men would  be zoned lor, industry and J-iolinu Park  would he residential,  Director llubbs also warned Hud II  the Department of Indian Allahs gave  permission for lho. conveyor to rim  lluoiigli Indian Heserve property there  was nothing Ihe KckioiuiI Hoard could  do to slop il other than oppose the under,  ground highway cio'slng. Mr. Grafton  said (hut he hud been told by. Mr, Underwood of the Highways Department that  this had alicady been approved, but Mis,  Dawson ��<r��ht ��,hr- hud no knowledge of  this anil in any case approval front De-  paitmeni ul Lands , Kore-'tM and Water  llcsotiin-:,, would still be iK-cca*��ry.  a,!1"  ��� *WH��� ������������^���HH����� J**** ���*���*���'  i .Hi. iiiiun.ir~ri.nTi i ~ **  ��   ���  ** ^   ���   ***i ^--^r^ -^*y^T*i-r  " |l H* n.^i-H'���i"*.^. -���h-.ii^���.w^.*'*. Wy*"*  ���' + ^a^.>-*^tfm%i*^4*.+.*+i**K*^iimlul+,+ ^%ip��*i**,**i*+ti,i��*t*v,miif**rj Aii.'j'jii'ij  Page A-2 The Peninsula Times/ Wednesday, Feb. 25, 1970  MOBILt HOMES  REAL ESTATE (tontinuea)      REAL ESTATE (Continued)    REAt ESTATE (Continued)      AUTOS & TRUCKS (Cont.)   SALE OR RENT  !  ThePeNINSULaT^*34, Secftelt - Phone 885-9654  Classified  E ^MWWWWMMWI*l*llM|M|>^*MMMMlWnW*liWi1gWWWWH^  Published Wednesday by  Tho Peninsulo Times Ltd.,  at Sechelt. 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 Act-Briefs (12 words)  One  Insertion ; ,,, .75c  Three Insertions       ;  ,       $1.50^  Extra lines (4 words) ...���.,,''���. 15c  (This rate does hot opply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers L_^ 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  : tor Ad-briets nor.paid by  .'       publication date.  Legal or Reader advertising 35c  "      ; per count line. ';:'  Display  advertising   in   classified  Ad-Briefs columns, $1.75 per Inch.  Subscription Rates���*���'���  By mail, Peninsula area -S5.00 yr.  By mail, beyond 30 miles $5.50 yr.  By mail, special citizens _$3 yr.  By carrier _____���__ 50c month  COMING EVENTS  WORK WANTED (Cont.)  TILLiCUM Chimney, Service.  Eaves cleaned and repaired.  Painting, gardening, janitor  service, odd jobs etc. All work  guaranteed. RR1 Sechelt, Ph.  885-2191 preferably evenings.  ,2754-tfn  CARPENTER   expert   in   all  lines,    reliable,    reasonable.  Anywhere on Sunshine Coast.  886-7423 eves. 3510-tfn  BABY   sitting   service,   Mrs.  Beryl Sheridan, Phone 885-  9568. -i~L -3950-13  45 x 10 Tralvello. Washer, dryer, oversized hot water tank.  Fully   furnished.   By  appoint-*"  nwiit only. 885-2314.    3873-tfn  10 X 52 general mobile homo.  Ph.880-2602. 3902-13  ��� ������������--���������       ���" "   t  MOBILE home service & dis-  tribut'or. Ron Thomas furnace  repairs. Box 398 Gibsons. Ph.  886-2728. 3932-tfn  PROPERTY WANTED  $2,500 cash for  \<2   to  1  acrc..  with   water,   between   Gibsons & Roberts Creek. Private.  B86-99G4. 3994-15  REAL ESTATE  HEAVY   duty  886-2897.  BY OWNER: Davis Bay on'  highway, gorgeous sea view.  New duplex triple plumbing  large Twinseal windows hot  water heating fireplace needs  some   finishing,    large   land-  WANTED  rot orator.   Ph.  4017-tfn -scaped lot with clear title. Re-  ������     quire $20,000 cash will  carry   balance.   Chas.   Murray.   Ph.   ���399M3"  PENINSULA   EVERGREENS,  Salal wanted ��� Please contact J. M. Hayes at Sechelt,  B.C. Phone 885-9962.  '    :������    .     ;     ,,;;������;,��� ���   2837-tfn  WANTED ��� Your suggestions.  Shows you would like to  see at The Twilight Theatre,  Gibsons. Would you like us to  open earlier,, close later. Any  other ideas. Write or drop in  and let-us know. 4016-13  885-9662.  BLOCK BROS.     ��  Phone    Mr.    Good    263-4993  collect 6r 736-5&33  For fast service on all properties and businesses.  WE TRADE  3061-tfn  CALIFORNIA ��� Vegas Tour,  14 days $198, a-c bus 1st  class accomodation througout.  San Francisco; Los Angeles:  Disneyland; San Diego Zoo:  Sea World: Tijuana: return via  L.A. & Reno. Many extras included. Tour dates March 29  to April 11; April 19 to May 2.  Happy Wanderer Club, 14460  Magdaline Ave., White Rock.  Phone Marion Langille, Gibsons 886-7019. 3986-13  BINGO February 28th, Roberts Creek Legion Branch  219 8 p.m.���11:30 p.m. Cards  10c each or 3 for 25c. Cash  prizes. Following Bingo there  will be cribbage, whist etc.  Everyone 21 or over welcome,  Roberts Creek Legion Hall.  4018-13  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  Wed., Thur., Fri., Feb. 25, 26,  & 27 at 8 p.m.  "GUNS OF THE  MAGNIFICENT SEVEN"  Starring George Kennedy in  color  Sat. Feb. 28 at 2 p.m. and'S1  p.m.. Sun. Mar. 1 at 7 p.m. &  Mon., Mar. 2 at 8 p.m.  "THE PRIVATE NAVY  OF SGT. O'FARRELL"  Starring  Bob Hope  in  Technicolor  Tue..  Wed!.  Thur.,  Mar.  3.  4.  & 5 at 8 p.m.  "CHASTITY"  and  "THREE IN THE ATTIC"  both restricted and in*Color  4025-13  BIRTHS  SYD and Sylvia Spain are  pleased to announce the arrival of their chosen son Scott  Jonathan, born on February  6th 1970, seven pounds two  ounces, a baby brother for  Steven and Sheila;        4011-13  SIEBERT ��� Ron and Dayle  (nee Billlngsley) are pleased  to announce the birth of a  daughter Ronda Ixiulse 0 lbs  1 oz, on February 4, 1070 at  St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt,  B.C. 4013-13  HELP WANTED  OBITUARY  JAMES ��� February Iflth at  Sechelt, Mabo! Ida James of  Sechelt. Survived by two sons.  James Cattcrall of Surrey and  Kenneth Nelson of Sechelt.  One daughter, Mrs. Joan  (I).B,) Turner of North Vancouver, "Six grandchildren.  Her .mother Mrs. Lillian  Walker of Sechelt. Three  brothers and one sister, Funeral servlee was held Saturday Febriwry ~lst 1 p.m.'from  the Harvey Funeral Home,  Rev. J, Williams officiated.  Cremation. 4000-13  PERSONAL  SALAL PICKERS WANTED  Phone Mrs. Naida Wilson  885-9746 or write:  Box 390, Sechelt, B.C. 4  2910-tfn  CALLISON  EVERGREEN CO.  Salal Pickers Wonted  SALAL 35c',BUNCH  Contact plant before picking.  Located   at  Roberts   Creek,  across street from store.  Phone "886-2633  3457-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  EVERGREENS  Madeira Park, B.C.  Salal Pickers Wanted  SALAL 35c BUNCH  Contact plant before picking.  Located  1st house north of  Pender Harbour Hotel  Phone 883-2265  3458-tfn  II _______ _������������ I'llllll  flUI-l I II!  ROOM AND BOARD  ROOM,   board   and   care   at  West   Haven   Guest   Horned  Powell River, for senior male  citizens. Ph. 485-4518.    3955-14  FOR RENT  RITZ Motel���Rates by day,  week, month. Commercial  crew rates. Full housekeeping.  Electric heat, 886-2401,, Gib-  so.s, B.C. 3559-tfn  HALL for rent���Wilson Creek  Community    Holl.    Contact  Mr, H. Aubin at 885-9575.  2635-tfn  DAVIS  BAY.  I bedroom, self  contained   apartment.   View.  885-2153 evenings. 3874-tfn  3   ROOM   basement   suite(   at  Granthams.   Phone  880-2555.  3918-13  2 BEDROOM duplex, Davis  Bay. Electric range installed.  Occupancy date. March 1st.  $100 month after 6 p.m. Ph.  885-9719, 3972-tfn  HOPKINS landing, waterfront  1   bedroom  cottage;   furnished,  Phone 886-2500 between 4  -8 p.m. 3990-13  4 room house on 1.9 acres at  5958 Skeena, Powell River.  Try $1950 down, $90 per  month.  Half acre lot on Drake St..  near Cranberry Lake. Powell  River.-$1050.  80 ft x 120 ft W.F. lease lot  oh Sliammon Reserve at Scut-  ' tie Bay, nr. Lund. SI,950.  Phone Dick Rees at  Cardinal  Realty.   Vancouver, B.C.  327-9291  (24 hour service)  4007-14  REDROOFFS: You must see  this bright little 2 bdrm. pana-  bode fully furnished. Just 200  yards from Halfmoon Bay  beaches, fishing. moorage.  Nestled in an acre of forest  setting. 10 ft. boat included.  All for $13,500. Terms.  PORPOISE BAY: On  hard to find waterfrOait. A 5  bdrm. older home on over an  acre of grounds. 132' beach  front has excellent possibilities. Perfect summer residence for a large family or  sportsman's club. Must be  sold! Cash talks. Try $21,500.  Call DON TAIT 883-2284.  WEST SECHELT: Only  $3,500 down gives possession  unfinished 4 room house on 4  level acres. Excellent garden  soil. Good well established and  concrete cribbed.  ROBERTS CREEK: One. ac.  close to good beach and Golf  Course. Ideal summer retreat.  Only $3,500. F.P.  GOWER POINT: One of the  finest view acres procurable,  select cleared and in grass.  Suitable   summer   cottage   or  3V.j aeries with small cabin at  Wilsoif" Creek. Highway  "frontage. 5 minutes from  beach. Private sale. Ph. 885-  9665 write A. Gallant, R.R.I,  Sechelt,  B.C. 3934-13  MacGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTY LTD.  1400���777 Hornby St.  Vancouver 1, B.C.  Phone  688-3501  View, four bdrm. home in  quiet location in Gibsons. Lge.  liv. rm. with raised hearth,  stone fireplace. Concrete floored workshop bsmt. $10,000 dn.  $22,500 total price.  Semi wf. three bdrm. home  with dining rm.���workshop in  bsmt. and large sun^porch  Revenue rental in winter,  holiday convenience in summer. Half cash at $13,000'.  Beautiful, brand ne\v, five  room, utility and car i port  bungalow on view lot in hew  sub-div. Ready to move in,  with carpets laid, cozy corner  fireplace & electric, heat. Eli-  gable for $1000 grant or $5000  second mortgage. Full price  $20,000.  Nine acres with year refund  stream thru. 1200' highway  frontage in two parcels, $12,-  000.  Semi & waterfront 2% acres  for sub-div. with luxury home  on, $15,000 to handle. Form a  syndicate of friends and get  a genu  280'  highway  fr.   with  20  acres for $23,000 Terms.  3 view lots in Selma, $10,000  full price,  Ms dn.  In need of handyman, multi  bedroom, semi wf. bungalow.  Terms negotiable on $15,500  Large lot.  Salesman: Jock Warn  DESIRABLE lakeside lot (No.  8) 150x241 adjoining Garden  Lake Road in scenic Garden  Bay, terms. Ph. 022-2559 or  write Fletcher, ,ste. 608-1550  Duchess Ave., West Vane.  4005-13  EXCELLENT commercial lot  ���centre Sechelt���Highway location, level and cleared. All  services available. Box 1104  Peninsula Times. 1104-tfo  FOR Sale 3 bedroom home on  2Vi  acres.  Fruit  trees,  auto  oil heat. View property. Halfmoon Bay, B.C. Ph. 885-9752.  | 3931-13  2 BEDROOM main floor, 1  large finished room in basement, centre of Gibsons near  school & shops. Excellent view  .Good garden with fruit trees.  Auto oil heat. Ph. 886-2294.  3997-14  RARE residential view property .within village boundaries of sV&elt. Five acre block  $7,500. E^jv 4024. Peninsula-  Times,  Sechelt.  Granthams ��� Fully serviced  bungalow ��� with breathtaking  view, carport and matching  workshop. Large view living  room with fireplace. Bright  pace-saving kitchen. $3000  down handles.  Gibsons Rural ��� 2 bedroom  modern home on 5 level acres.  Living room 16x16 has attractive fireplace and large picture window; dining room:  Pembroke plumbing, carport  and patio. 3 acres cleared with  rich soil. Secluded and yet  conveniently located. This is a  rare investment at $14,600 on  terms.  ���One acre, level and fully  serviced with front area cleared, would makes 2 good building lots. Full Price-$4000.,  Roberts Creek ��� Beautifully treed 5 acres with gentle  south slope. 260 ft. highway  frontage. Close to Golf Course.  Full Price $7500.  Davis Bay ���- Large, fully  serviced    view    lot.    Can   be  , 1965    FORD ��� Anglia   Station  wagon foe-sale $700. Write  Box    3928,   Peninsula   Times, .  Sechelt: 3928-tfn   .   1957   OLDSMOBILE in  running order. SiOO or nearest offer.. 883-2417.] 3924-13  19C5 MUSTANG 6-cylinder ,4  speed.   Some  body  damage.  ���THREE   bedroom   house    on  Pratt road, Gibsons for sale  or rent. Ph. 883-2207.    3964-14  FOR SALE  $779. Ph. 885-2121.  3962-14  4024-tfn  Phone  886-7244 or 886-2681     i  4022-13 j  GRa*_NTHAMS' ��� LARGE  FAMILY HOME, 3 bedrooms  andku-ge glassed-in porch. On  amain highway, close to store  & Post Office. Full price  $13,000 easy terms.  DAVIS B-\Y: EXECUTIVE  HOME: Magnificent home  with swimming pool on 2xh  acres. Modern" 7 room- house  has 2 cut stone fireplaces, dbl.  plumbing and many exclusive  features. Swimming pool 55x  25 with 31x16 Cabana. Full  price $48,000, terms at 8 per  cent. ���''   .���-���-  SELMA " PARK: VIEW  HOME, on highway close to  beach. 2 bedroom older type  home, full basement and 220  wiring, with large kitchen.  Full price $15,000. Try offers.  GIBSONS: LARGE MODERNIZED. OLDER TYPE  HOME; 7 room home with  good fireplace, lovely wide-an-  ,. gle view from picture window.  permanent home. $7,800 and Good garden with some fruit  well worth it. treeSi Full price $22,100 terms.  GIBSONS:  REDUCED PRI-       GIBSONS:   LOVELY  WAT-  CE THIS WEEK ONLY! 2 br  home, large view living room,  convenient kitchen. Nice garden. Trv vour down payment  on $10;500. F.P.  LANGDALE: Nowhere else  can you find 19 lovely acres  with 2 streams and over 1000'  Hwy. front. So reasonably priced.' $2,000 down on $9,500.  F.P.  K. BUTLER REALTY  & INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 880-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE   LISTING  SERVICiS  ERFRONT. I bedroom home  beautifully landscaped. Price  includes completely furnished  guest cottage. $4,000 dn. will  carry, try offers.  IRL.  We hot only cover your area  ���WE LIVE IN IT:  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Notqry Public  Member  Vancouver Real Estate Board  Multiple Listing Service  PHONE 806-2248  LISTINGS WANTED  K, Butler  Ron Mc-Savnncy  Ed Butler  Don Tait  ��� 880-2000  ��� 800-9656  ��� 880-2000  ��� 883-2284  4031-13  Do Wortman  Vince Prewer  Lorrie Girard  886-2393  886-9359  886-7760  150 ACRES elevated view  property near Secret Cove.  Lane access. Just $60,000 for  quick sale. Write Box .4023,  Peninsula Times. 4023-tfn  HOUSE for sale. V.L.A. built.  Close to Simon Fraser University & golf course. Ph. 112-  299.-0495. 3999-13  THE SUN SHINES  ON  West Sechelt ��� 5 acres  with 150' of Highway frontage. Gulf view. $12,500.  Sechelt Village center ���  Flat and cleared building lot.  $3200.  DAVIS BAY ��� 2 bedroom,  basement, view home. Auto-  oil furnace. $16,500.  Several     Fine     Waterfront  , Properties.  WILSON   CREEK   ���    2^  I acres  with  2  bedroom,   basement home, year* round creek.  $18,500.  NOR WEST BAY ��� Half  acue 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.    Going    fast,  choice of eight. Now. $2950.00.  Terms.  SELMA PARK ��� Lovelj  view lot with older 2 bedroom  home. Bird sanctuary with  enclosures. Imported birds.  Take all for $17,500 cash. Also  2 bedroom home on large view  lot at $15,500 cash.  New home in Sechelt: Fully  insulated 2 bedroom, non-  basement, panelled living  room with floor to ceiling fireplace, and laundry roof. All  electric heating eje��� wall to  wall carpets ��� choose your  color now. Colored Pembroke  bath. Attached carport. A  really delightful home at only  $21,900  Davis Bay ��� Selma Park  View lots, 2-66' x 180' lots,  both for $9200.  KEATS ' ISLAND ��� 100'  Watefront lot on Collingwood  Road. Piped water and Hydro  servo next lot. $7,500.  Multiple Listing Service  H. Gregory 885-9392  Don. Hadden 885-9504  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT LTD.  Phone 885-2013  Sechelt. B.C.  ' 3974-tfn  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings  8:30   p.m..  Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hull. Pli. 1185-0:127 or ����fl-  2970. nnoo-tru  1 BEDROOM <>l<t*. kitchen,  fully furnished, i.vnihthlo  Feb, 24, $50 month phis utilities, Sorry no chllden or pets,  Ph.   8H5-JMrt3. 400-1-14  CLEAN, furnished, 3 room  eottaf'i*. Oil heater, electric  boiler; suit married couple,  References on Militle ltd. at  Half moon Ray. Phone (185-  Dlillll. 4014-13  It x 45 trailer. Davis Bay, Sor-  rv    no    children.    Available  March 1st, Ph, 8115.9970,  4015-13  WISH to eontnet  L.D.S, members, Phone fllir>-95-17 or 811(1-  254(1 3700-tfn  CONCERNF.l> nbrnit  Pollution-  Contact  Sun-iliiiu' (.'oust   Environment    Pioteetlon   Society,  Box 135, (.Ib-o.v*. ��,<.', ,  :i!��!��-l(l  WORK WANTED  i-a^ERIENCF.n (tVcTsmaker  & alteration*. Ph. JJCfl-2003.  .ta-'OO-lfn  (.RADF.   12  Mudent   available  for     baby     si! I inn      .Sechelt  tiwi.   Ph.   805-2042.        4002-13  CENTRALLY located, ivmod-  delcd furnished suite, Electric  Move. heat. Ilsjbt supplied. Private eninuicc. Suit quiet  working :.ln*.*le person. Phone  ll��(l-7207. -1(132-15  WANTED TO RENT  LAROF.   2-3    bedrbom    house  wanted   to   ivnt   In   Pender  H.irbotir area .PH. B83-2.140,  4012-10  BUSINESS   OPPORTUNITY  LONG rM a hi I shed i'enen.1  store with living accomodation. Would ronMdrr trade rw  prut payment. Mortitace 1'"'  full   partlruhrs.   fiRfi-24(.7.  3003-19  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LID.  Phong 263-4993 collect or 736-5933 Mr. Good  WE COVER THE WATERFRONT  COMMERCIAL PROPERTY  Good holding property on main st. in busy ihopplna area. Store  -.I/O 3000 *.q, ft, Buy ot todays price, Only $15,000 down. Term..  Mr. Good 263-4993.  " SMALL HOLDING  Ju.t off hlohway on hloh awnd with year round water supply p|u,  two room cohln about 4.6 acre*.  $11,950, Mr, Good 263-4993,  TOUR SUITES  Located In Sechelt area Sumhine Coa*.t, year round income rm  Irvrl beach 6r for a lumtner place, plui Income*. Two bedroom;  two |  bedroom. $5,500 Down. Mr, Good 263-4993 Or 736-5933.  LOT  On hardtop rood occc.i to level beach, approK, 75 ft. by 200 ft,  All  -.ervice.. ovmjpj.'le,  Sechelt.   $9,500,  Mr. Good  263-4993  or  736.591.3.  DUPLEX  2  '.moll  yoa*; round  rented on hwy,,   leasehold,  your terrm,  S6.9S0, Mr. Good 263-4993 or 736-5933.  r.p.  WATERFRONT  Throo lots, a*, a packaged buy located on Laooon Road, Madeira  Park,  on Worktop A. all service., P.P.   $11,500, Your term.   Mr  Good 263-4993 or 736-5933.  Tor fhe Sum^se Coa.t Call Mr. Good collect 763-W3 ond tiu  V your property.  I COVER YOUR AREA���LIST NOW  Mr. Good 263-4993  sub-divided,  frontage  on twp  roads. Full Price $6000.  Pender Harbour ��� Large,  fully serviced lots on blacktop  road with easy access. Only  200 feet from year round, sheltered bay with excellent  moorage. Full Price $3,500.  Terms.  Call Frank Lewis  or Morton  Mackay:  886-9900, eves. 886-7088  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons Coquitlam  ** 3978-12  MISSION POINT ��� where  the sun really shines! Summer cottage only five years  old, has 3 bedrooms, bathroom  and big living room-kitchen.  Community water, new St.  Waterfront lease lot, in a nice  area. Cottage is insulated,  could be used year round, appliances go with.  886-2481  GOWER POINT ROAD ���  half an acre of nicely wooded  SWF. road allowance along  one side, regional water at  hand. Wonderful view potential. Lane installed for trailer.  $4,500 cash takes. Terms on  $5,000.  886^2481  SELMA P.ARK ��� small  duplex in nice neighborhood,  here is your opportunity to retire with a built in income,  present tenants three years.  Located on lease lot. $6,950 FP  with only $2,600 down on easy  terms.  886-2481  SUNSHINE HIGHWAY, nr.  Gibsons, all services in." 1.5  acres with 127! frontage on  access road. <������ $3,000 FP on  terms.  880-2481  TUWANEK ��� Waterfront  lot. sandy beach, $7200. Also  some view lots, $3000, Area  fullv. serviced.  886-2481  1960 FORD   Vi:   ton  pick-up.  883-2367. 3992-13  1961 HILLMAN    automatic,  body  &  motor  good,  transmission   needs fixing.   Offers.  Ph. 886-7094. r400W5  '57 KHARMANN  GHIA with  '64 rebuilt engine & transmission. Ph.  886-7701.  4008-13  1965 MUSTANG 289 hi tjer-  - formancb, 4 spd. trans., rally  pack. $1650 cash or trade for  half-ton pickup. Phone 886-  7438. 4034-13  PONTIAC CONVERTIBLE  ENTERPRISE oil range, with ,  wa'cr coil. Beg. $359, now  only $195. C & S Hardware,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9713.  3983-14  IF    ITS    suits���it's    Morgans,  885-9330, Sechelt.      8893-tfn  BUY vyour   trash   incinerator  from   Sechelt   Kinsmen    at  $3.50 each.  Phone 885-9542.  TANDEM boat trailer, length  26*, capacity 4,800 lbs. $400.  1283   Dougal   Road.   Gibsons,  B.C. 3966-14  30 WATT stereo .amplifier.  * Garrard Record Player. 2  12" Co-Axial Speakers. Will  sell all or part. Ph. 885-9440.  ^^.  -14-  16 FT. Santa Fe trailer, sleeps  si.x. hydraulic brakes, lights  ���power, car & propane. Stove  & oven, city water & tank. Icr��  Mr. Crosby, eves.        880-2098  Mr.  White,  eves; 88G-2935  0ne^wner7-o^OO-mi4esT-all^   power, as new, $3,800.  Phone 883-2386  3917-tfn  BOATS & ENGINES  SALE ON USED  OUTBOARDS  90    hp Evinrude, new  block,  with controls, $595. ' "\  55    hp   Evinrude,   1964,   L-S,  with controls, $750.  50    hp Viking, L-S, with controls, $475.  50    hp   Evuirude,   with   controls,  $350.  45    hp  Scott,  S-S, with  controls, $450.  40    hp Evinrude, 1969, $500.  40    hp Evinrude  1968,  $495.  35    hp Johnson 1959, $190.  35    hp Evinrude 1960, $225.  33    hp Evinrude 1968, $395.  33    hp Evinrude 1965, $295.  20    hp Johnson 1966, $249.  18    hp Evinrude,  1968, $365.  9.5 hp  Evinrude,  demonstrator, $410.  3    hp Evinrude, folding, $149  3    hp Gale, $49.  All Used Motors Warranted  *   MADEIRA AAARINA  OMC Servicentre  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone   883-2266  4027-13  PETS *  REGISTERED    black    miniature     poodles.      Champion  sired. Reasonable. 886-2617.  3921-13  TOY & miniature poodle puppies. M&F. From $50 innoc-  885-9797. 3968-14  LIVESTOCK  " SMALL   Chinchilla    herd    &  equipment.   By  appointment  only. Ph. 886-7240.        3959-12  2M. YR. old riding horse with  saddle   &   bridle   for   salt*.  Phone 885-2349. 3957-14  refridge. aluminum screens,  complete. Large window. 1970  ���licence. Full price $1200. Ph.  886-9548 or, in Vancouver TR4-  2473. 4009-13  1968 VW Deluxe, leatherette  interior. Undercoated, radio  and other extras. $1450 or  best cash offer. 886-2457 after  6 p.m. 3995"-13  GEAUTIFUL   large   overstuffed    foam    rubber   special  contoured   front   chesterfield.  Ph. 886-2566 between 4-8 p.m.  3988-13  BEAUTIFUL   large   overstuf-  oil   heater,   $40.    Jet   well  pump as new large tank $75.  Ph. 880-2566 between 4-8 p.m.  3989-13  ROOM  divider,  plywood/find  glass.       Also       chesterfield  chair.  Phone 885-9^97  after 6  p.m. /        4019-13  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  SUNNYCREST   SHOPPING  CENTRE  Glhsons, B.C.  4026-13  CARS & TRUCKS  PRIVATE sale. 1904 custom  sports hard top convertible  Oldsmobile, Super 88, Ex.  cond, fully automatic; power  steering and brakes, Electric  windows, (i way electric front  scats, new thvs 304 cu. In, 330  H.P. Full price $1750. Phone  805-0630 or call John II, Ni*l-  son residonco, Selma  Park,  3000-tf n  LOST  THUNDERBIRD hub cap. between   Peninsula   Hotel   and  Gibsons,  Reward.  886-2901.  4020-13  CHROME >fble & 6 chairs,  $40. Six pee. colonial Ivg.  rm. furniture, $75. Blond coffee table $5. Trilight $10. Modern table lamp $10. Platform  rocker $25. Console sewing  machine & stool $45. Washing  machine $10. Phone 883-2605.  3987-13  SINGLE    horse    traier,  fully  padded, lights, good rubber,  $150. Ph. 886-2088.        4006-13  McCLARY   oil   range.   Excel.  cond.     ,$25.      Westinghouse  electric range, $20. Write Box  259,  Sechelt. 4003-13  FRIG.   $20.   Wringer   washer,  $15.   Large   size   oil   heater,  $20. All in working order. Ph.  885-2085. 4021-13  TIMOTHY  HAY  FOR  SALE  5   tons   $4.25  Bail  Ton $70  Phone  886-2945  4033-13  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint���Fibreglass���Rope-  Canvas��� Boat Hardware  Compressed air service for  skindivers air tanks.  Skindivers available for  salvage, work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  4030-13  r  MADEIRA PARK:  2 bedroom houtc, co&lly converted to 3 bed-  room, on   130  It,   x  200  ft.   view   lot overlooking   Lllllc. Lake.  Full Price $11,500 00.  99 ft. waterfront lot at Madeira Pork.  95 ft, waterfront lot ot Earl Cove,    ,  131 ft, waterfront lot at Madeira Pork,  2'.i acre, William Island in Pender Harbour.  23 large >iew lot. m Madeira Pork ond fori Ccve.  Terrm nvallahlo on al>ove properties  .   OLLISLAOEY  Madeira Park,  B.C.  ��� Phono 883-2233  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  MISSION POINT���No.   1049/52  Wfnt,  level beach 60'  frontage,  furnished cottages, electric K.|-  chens, $8,000 to $10,000, Semi wfnt. furnished cottage, $6,000';  V.* aere.equep, campsite, $5,000, All good lease, try offers,  GIBSONS WATER VIEW-No,   1189R  Quiet  retirement,   lovely   2   bedroom,   walk   to  stores,   terms  on  $17,500, Try your cash offer.  GIBSONS RURAL���Na~279  23 South Slope acres,  3 bedroom plus rental  revenue,   $15,000  down on F,P, $45,000, Cash offers,  GIBSONS VILLAGE���No,   1337  Cosy 7 bedroom, F Bsmt,, carport & sun deck, $5,000 down takes  this well rcflnlshcd home.  ....   ^  SECRET COVE���No,   1241  565'  wfnt,   20 acres  most  scenic   area on  coast,   private  road.  OH or, on $65,000 F.P,  CALL PETER SMITH 005-9463  ROBERTS CREEK   -No,   1340  Compact  homo, attached woikshop oaraoo on 6'li   sunny acrus.  front paved rood, few slop., to shops, son. F.P, '$15,950.  RANCHETTE -  ?6 ACRES    No,   1393  Over 600 ft   paved hlohway front. Trailer park? Trout farm? New  aolf course handy, Fnim huildinas and home on (ew aero cleorino,  year round creek   F.P, $32,000,  ACRE SIZED LOT!   -No   1297  Southerly   Slope,   Water   nnd   power.   Clnso   access   road   to  sea.  More s.m ond fun for only $3,000 F.P.  DAVIS BAY    No   134?  m"Wi Ka "nC.k,,n, ��CPnn' Mm"* W^��� *-l*"'"-t nfer lo 55,950,  r ?>   tirn    m      ,oni ,,rorh* wl,��'"*"0 K  ���'���'������I'HI. Semlclenrrd,  F,l\  $40)0,  No.   1205:  C.��.m|o,inl��!e home,   Over  ncre of  prime  reslrtcnlol land, ()uest cihin near line bench; $19,500,    '  SELMA PARK     No,   IMA  Neat 2 bedroom homo. All hnndy, are store, brorh, ond access to  boot launching,   I\|\ $9,9!,0.  SECHELT SPICIAL!    No,   1I7|  70 ft. wn-front lot. Nicly trecl, level, excellent water front location, F.p, $7,9fi0,  CALL BOH HINT  flflS2IA|  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUF  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt 085-2235  Box  155, Sechelt  Gibsons 086-7015  *n����i*'^iT>i.��� ,nn ir*.i*a^n<*n  ����i������H.i*..j'��a^>.i  ".WlFlWM^ ^wWi*** ^��^ i^h^i^ *.i Wh.i"i *��^p.��m  '���*m>^*nw +*r%.l**+j**t,M*k**mim+*f*+****' '<  3 fa S years group . , .  iiiysery scloo! plans  tor next September session  JACK and Jill Nursery School which  opened in Gibsons last September is  already making plans for the new school  year commencing next September and  would like some idea of anticipated enrollment.  To give parents an idea of the function of a nursery school, the following  article has been released from the publicity chairman:"^ * *  A co-operative nursery school is group  owned and operated by the parents, offering educational and creative activities  for children aged 3 to 5 years old.  The group employs a competent teacher who not only directs the children's  programs but trams mothers to become  assistants. Besides providing a variety of  play materials and playmates in the same  age group, the child benefits by learning  to use his body effectively; express himself imaginatively; cope with his own  feelings; solve problems; satisfies his  curiosity and get along with others. The  programme satisfies the child's physical;  intellectual; social and emotional needs.  The family benefits for both child  and parents share in the growth experi  ence. A- desirable chUd-parent-teacher  relationship is established. Mothers arc  provided with a worthwhile community  activity. The cost is lower compared  with a private school.-The child's emotional dependence on his parents is lessened.  Parents will be disappointed if they  Expect the child to: Say his A.B.C.'s learn  his 1, 2, 3's; Recite poetries; perform and  please bring home daily art-tis-trees. But  they will be pleased to find that he can:  explore and run; share his fun, finish"  what's begun; put away when done; demand less "all or none"; restrict his "no";  let mother go and accept what's so.        B ���  Anyone from the Sechelt-Port Mellon  area wishing to register children in the  Jack and Jill Nursery School at Gibsons;  commencing next September may phone  Mrs. Verna Simm at 886-7276. For transportation from Sechelt, phone Mrs. G.  Foxall  ot 885-9440.  Wednesday, February 2  The Peninsula Times Page A-3 Sea-scapes     Breathtaking views which abound in  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  SUNSHINE and fine photography combine to create a particularly colourful  program at the Welcome Beach Hall on  Thursday, February 2Cth at 7:30 p.m.  "Hawaii, Pacific Paradise" focuses on  the uncommercialized islands of Molokai,  Kauai, etc. rather than the Honolulu  tourist area.  There arc two films about Florida,  one depicting life at Miami Beach, the  fun and sun capital of the world and the  other conducting the viewer on a tour of  Sarasota Jungle Gardens, with its rich  variety of birdlife in a tropical setting  of exotic flowers and vegetation. A film  of the 1965 Calgary Stampede completes  a particularly attractive program^ which is  offered by courtesy of Air Canada.  CHILDREN'S NIGHT  It will be Children's Dress-up Night at  the Welcome Beach Hall on Saturday.  February 28th at 7- p.m. All children in  the Halfmoon Bay area up to and including Secret Cove and Nor'West Bay are  invited. There will be refreshments and  prizes for the most interesting costumes.  The event is sponsored by the Halfmoon  Bay Recreation Commission.  AUXILIARY  The next meeting of the Halfmoon  Bay Hospital Auxiliary will be on Monday, March 2nd at 8 p.m. at Rutherford's.  New  members will  be  welcome.  81st BIRTHDAY  Canon and Mrs. Alan Greene were in  Vancouver last week for the celebration  of Canojj Greene's 81st birthday on  February 18th. They stayed at the Gros-  venor Hotel where they had a luncheon  party with several old friends and there  was a dinner party in Canon Greene's  _ honour at the home of his son, Alan  Greene Jr.  Local friends had the opportunity to  pay tribute to this grand old pioneer at  an open house tea at Killaly last Sunday  when friends came from as far as Powell  River. Among the visitors from Greene  Court, the senior citizens' homes which  were named in honour of Canon Greene,  was his old shipmate from Columbia  Coast Mission days. Mr. Frank Ball who  was also celebrating his birthday.  IN BRIEF  With several residents returning from  southern' .sunshine, there ore some attractive tuns around the Bay. Mr. and  Mrs. Robl. Trousdcll nnd Mr. and Mrs.  Roy Doyle are home after a wonderful  holiday, Accompanied by Mr. and Mrs.  Pete Jackson, they travelled to Hawaii  on the Liner Arcadia with stops nt San  Francisco anil Los Angeles, spent six  glorious days in Hawaii and then flew  home.  Mr. and Mrs. James Kippin are back  on Mctry Island after a sun-filled holiday nt  Puerto Viillurta, Mexico.  Other visitors last week were Richard  Laird at the home of his mother, Mrs.  Eva Lyons, Mr. and Mrs, William Gunn  visiting oltl friends in Seacrcst and the  Lionel Cook family at their Welcome  Beach cottage,  Mrs. Alex Ellis was in Cnlgnry Inst  week to visit her mother, Mrs. Louise  Bardnhl, Meanwhile, son John Kills spent  the weekend visiting his 1'nther at Halfmoon May. John, who graduated from  Simon Fraser University in December  with his B.A. degree is sailing for Japan  In two weeks to teach English In language school, His (.Indents will he mainly  the scenic Pender Harbour and Jer-  vis Inlet areas are captured on  canvas by young   Pender -Harbour   ' Secondary School artists whose work  ���by Mary Tinkley    wm De on display   at next week's  Open House. Busy with oil paints and  brush is Susan Child.  business executives. -He is so thrilled at  the prospect of this adventure that he is  countingjhe days to sailing date.  Mr. Ben&rigon who has worked for  B.C. Telephone Company in Sechelt for  the past 14 years, has been transefrred  to Prince George and last Saturday, he  was surprised to find himself the guest  of honour at a dinner party at Lord  Jim's Lodge attended by 36 of his friends  and colleagues. They presented him with  a wall plaque with their good wishes for  his future happiness and success. Out of  town guests at the dinner were Mr. and  Mrs. Don Noble of N. Vancouver and  Mrs. Clarence Johnson of Hope. Mr. and  Mrs. Frigon and their children Denise  and Bill will be leaving for Prince  George at the end of the month.  ���   ���   ���  The birthdays of Mr. Allan Jackson  and Mr. Art Wayment were celebrated  last' Saturday with a dinner party for  12 at Lord Jim's Lorge.  Roberts Creek student  gains honours in exam  DEBRA Marsh, 16 year old daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Marsh of Roberts  Creek has just received word from the  Royal Conservatory of Music of Toronto  of the successful passing of her grade  nm.? piano exam, with honours.  The examiner. Reginald Godden, Toronto, remarked that her "Bach was well  played with clear voices and with fine  pace and clarity. Mozart Fantasia the opening adagio was expressive, the allegretto delightful and the cadenza was excellent. Chopin Waltz in C sharp, a fine beginning and the runs were clear and  sparkling. Debussy, played with spirit and  strong in rhythm."  Thursday, March 12 . . .  senior  &J%a�� JL&tyl  'Plan interes  MONTHLY Meeting of The Senior Citizens Association, Branch 69, was held  in the Sechelt Legion Hall on Feb. 19th,  with the President, Mrs. Madge Hansen,  in the Chair. There were 85 members  present.  .After "O Canada", and a welcome to  visitors, who are always most welcome,  the- minutes of the last meeting were  read. A discussion regarding a Spring  Tea and Bake Sale was held, but it was  decided to leave definite plans until the  March meeting.  A trip to Vancouver is planned for  Thursday, March 12th. The highlight of  the trip will be a visit to the Bloedel  Conservatory and Plaza in the Queen  Elizabeth Park. Also, there will be a  Tour of McGavin's Toastmaster Bakery.  The bus will leave Sechelt at 7:55 a.m.,  arrive at Elphinstone Road at 8:05, reach  Robert's Creek at 8:15, and finally pick  up passengers at Gibsons at 8:35, thence  proceed to the Ferry, Any member who  lias not made arrangements yet, but who  wishes to go, contact Mrs. Hazel Evans,  885-9772,  Rev, S. Cassells announced that there  will be a Martin Luther Film shown on  Feb. 20th at 7 p.m. in the Sunshine Coast  Gospel Church, Davis Bay Road. A donation from the proceeds will be given to  The Senior Citizens Home at Sechelt. All  persons are urged to see this very interesting film.  A "thnnk-you" note was received from  Mrs.   Helen   Lnu,   who   received   a   gift  from the Senior Citizens Association, on  the occasion of her 80th birthday. Mrs.  Lau is at present a patient in St. Mary's  Hospital.  The monthly Raffle was won by Mrs.  Anne Inglis of Sechelt. More articles for  the White Elephant Table would be most  welcome, including Pocket Books. Greet-1  ings were extended to chose who had  birthdays recently.  Mr. Charlie Brookman was in his  usual good form, and recited "The Cremation of Sam McGee" by Robert Service, This was immensily enjoyed, as was  an anecdote he told, in connection with  the poem. Then followed a sing-song of  old familiar songs, with Mrs, Mary Redman at the piano. Mrs. Redman is well  known for her musical ability, and was  much appreciated by the members.  The meeting closed with "The Queen",  followed by refreshments and a time of  friendly chatting.  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &   CABINET SHOP   Hardwood Specialists                 ��"  Fine Custom Furniture  Store and Restaurant Fixtures  \-f        Furniture Repairs  Cusrom Designed Kitchens and Bathrooms  in all price ranges.  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., 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 Coll-   FREE ESTIMATES  CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL WORK INSURED  FREE ESTIMATES  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry for home ond office  Kitchen Specialists  R. Birtdn, Beach Avo., Roberts Crock  Phone 886-2551  Telephone- 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing  dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products  Pino Rd. & Grandvtcw Avo.  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  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 years to pay  Complete line of appliances  For free estimate���Call 886-2728  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' and Children's Wear  Open six days a week  Phone 885-2063  Cowrie Street, Sechelr  SECHELT BEAUTY BAR  IN  RICHTER'S BLOCK, SECHELT  (formerly Nita's Beauty Salon)  Phone 885-2818  Bernina & Omega  Sales, Parts, Service  Household Moving,, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials For Sale  Member of Allied Van Lines,  Canada's No. 1 Movers  UNSHINE  EWING  ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mona 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  ~r.,n,,n r. n -.  /-ml n/i REFRIGERATION  Phone 886-2664, R.R. 1, G.bsons, B.C.   ,,    and Maj.or App|iance Servico  When a doctor's wife answered the  telephone, the frantic voice of a young  prospective father asked for the doctor,  s'lying that his wife was having labor  pains. Trying to determine if the situation was urgent enough to communicate  with her husband, who was on another  call, she askc.i how far apart the pains  were. After a second's silence, tho young  man blurted, "I think they'll* all In just  about the same place!"  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH]  MERMAID & TRAIL, SECHELT, D.C.  Sunday School ��� 10:00 a.m.  Church Sorvico ��� 11:13 a.m.  PHONE 009-9605  All Welcome  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School IOiOO o.m.  Church Service UllS a.m.  Evening Sorvico 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSrLLS  Davit Pay Road and Arbutui  (2 block* up from Highway)  ANGLICAN CHURCH  saint milda's���srairvp  fl.00 om. Every Sundny  9 .10 o in. Chinch School  I 1:00 n in, 2nd. 4th, -'>th ".Hnilayi  ?;30 n m,  1st ond 3rd Sunday*  SAINT MAIiY'b���GARLHN  BAY  I 1:30 a m. Kt "nd 3rd Sunday.  7:30 p!rn. 2nd find -lib Sunday*.  Rrelrooffn���-3 pro, 2nd, 4th Sundoyi  foment���-3 pm, 1M nnrl 3rd Sundays  Al- the Sign of tho Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  8. MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machlno Shop ��� Arc ond Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating. ��� Marino Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phono 886-7721   Rc��. B06.9956. 0B6-9326  ANN'S COIFFURES  in the Bal Block  Next to the Co-op Store  Gibsons 886-2322  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phono 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m,  Ros. 006-9949  ���*4j*fc-^��*<  SEC MELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  ��� This frco reminder of coming events Is a sorvico of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD, Phono Penlnsulo Tlmos direct for frco listings, spcclfylna "Doto  Pad". Please noto that upoco Is limited one) soma advance dates may  hava to wait thoir turn; also that this Is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details.  Fob. ?6���7 p m, Gospel Church, Davl*. Hoy, Moilln Luther Tilm.  fYb  27     from 10,30 o m. Wilson Cr<*ek Community Moll. Colfco Party.  12   noon,   Sechelt   Legion   Hall.   Job's   Daughter*.  Teh   ?ll     B pm    -   10  p m    Legion   Holl,  Gibsons    Wine  ond  Cliec',0  >"   Pmly,  sponsored  by  Jorh   ft.   till   Nursery  School,  Moirh A     Deadline for filing objections to llallmoon Day effluent dif.-  rharge, Hearing on March  I Ith,  March A-    fl pm, Serhell Garden Club meeting in St, Hilda's Holl,  Morrh A     2 pm   Helhel Hoptist Church, Serheli    World Doy o(  Prnyrr  Service.  Morel. 0---2 p m. Prnlernslnl Tohrmacle, Gibsons. World Doy of Proy��r  S��ivir��,  ASK  FOR FRER CATALOGUE OF PROPERTY  Multiple Lilting Sorvico  Vancouver Reol Citato  Board  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES ilTP.  24 HOURS Gibsons 006-7015  ^yv  '*>*Vav;M,a&ai^.-*^/sa��aM-w,..a>.��,...aVa* fc a at ./-<*.. V*. .v.iaV.  '^ ' . f*fTaf*;*aI.V<V..>Jr'  '"M^Ma,., t1*r*&  HARBOUR TAXI LTP.  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 Scavicw - Phono 886-2642  ALTA RAE BUILDERS  HOME - COMMERCIAL  RENOVATIONS - CABINETS  Journeyman Finishing  Bon 14, Secholt. B.C. - Ph. 805-2355  JOHN'S WOODWORKING  China and Kitchen Cabinets,  {Bookcases,  Col fee Tobies, etc,  Free Estimates.  Box  169, Gibsons, B.C.  Phono 806-7211, ask for John.  AUBIN'S UPHOLSTERY  Furniture  Recovery a Specially  Pino lino of fabrics,  Sample* brought to homo.  HAL AND MAY AUfllN  Tel.  885-9575 - Davis Bay  CHUCK'S PAINTING &  DECORATING  INTERIOR & EXTERIOR  '       Freo Estimate:. >        ,  Phono 085-2375 after S p.m.  Box 593, Sochel*, B.C.  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office In Benner Block  885-9666,  Box  172, Sechelt, B.C.  HANSEN'S TRANSFER LTD.  WAREHOUSES  Sechelt 885-2118 - Gibsons 886-217^  DAILY SERVICE FROM VANCOUVER  SERVING THE SECHELT PENINSULA  Furnltura to anywhere In Canada.  General Freight.  Low-bed and heavy  hauling.  (CANADIAN l/i  ,ANADIAN  [f/ROPANE  Serving the Sunshino Coast  with roliablo and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 885-2360  Box 604 - Sechelt, B.C.  RICHARD F. KENNETT  Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons,  D C.  Office 006-2401  Res. 806-2131  ROY fl. WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Survoyora  Marino  Building - Porpoise Day  Sechelt, D.C.  805-2332 or ZEnith 643Q  MADEIRA MARINA LTD.  Madeira  Patk -  Pender Hntbotir  Part;. & Marine Service  Dealer (or  ..vinrudo,  OM,C,  Stern Drive  Lawn  Hoy, Sportyak,  Springbok,  K  & C Thrrmoglavi  and Pioneer Chain Saw Dealer  Phono 803-2266  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 Moving & Loa Towina  L. HI6GS   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 ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  SUITS: In Stock and Made to Medsuro  Headquaters for G.W.G. Work Clothes  Stanfield - Arrow - McGregor  Currie - Pioneer Clothes  J EWELRY - 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.  ECHELT  GARDEN  HOP  A COMPLETE SELECTION  for all your garden and patio needs  SECHELT GARDEN SHOP  Cowrie Street - 885-9711  R. SCHULTZ PLUMBING  PLUMBING SERVICE AND' INSTALLATION  Sechelt to Ponder Harbour  Phono 883-2426  R.R. 1 Madeira Park, D C.  C&S  SALES  SECHELT. D.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  ���RNIE WIDMAN  for all your  iSSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phone 883-2663  Madeira  Park, B.C.  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential,  Industrial  and Marino Wiring  Specializing in Electric Meat  Phono 886-7244  PENDER HARBOUR  SAND 8, GRAVEL EXCAVATION  R.R.  1   Madeira Park, B.C   803-2265   COAST BACK HOE AND TRUCK LTD.  Dockhoc and Truck Rentals  Fill  lor Solo  Phono 803-2274  Box 09 - Madeira  Park, B.C.  John DcKlccr  BUILDING CONTRACTORS  Davis Bay, B.C. - Phone 005-2050  STUCCO  Old  Homes A Specialty  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTBON  Sturm R.  Masonry Contractor  TRANK TR1TSCH  Phono 086-2063  Box 552 - Gibsons. B.C.  ���- iH .'* r"  ,     al'lt^H  -iVs  a.   X,a��aa..ai..,i..,^..^ji��Sa��.^i.*,.��'-*,a^a^a^��.^iM^a.ft.*l^'ii��,'^^pffl.^.^^a^'.1  ft, u*j*j^ nftii.fl'!,i|l'iiiH>ii'rii^ i[1iiifiini,r���ini i���. ��� ��� _,���.ir^.i^n^.n^~nf���iin~n"^i,^,��� f ft��a*.^ *  ^^ )%..4��*aw^a^.^��1W^fi'ytf^^ia^'*^��^��...l��w^#a3^,��^^^1*1^1'^^ "V   *��  % '.   -at.    I   >^P  '1 **>     -    * .  vi *; *-*" *^a it's 5>fr"*  .51,-'-'y,   '" .'".iif'i  fs-VT  *?">��� -'rA,,'),' <-",V    ."'' w a  Elphinstone'snew science wing will  be open Jo the public during Education Week's Open House, next week.  -The three-laboratory^ddition-used.for-  Biology  Biology; Chemistry and Physics is  now in full use giving students more  scope in science projects. Working  under supervision of Mr. Dave Smet-  hurst are senior Biology students  whose projects and work books will  be on display.  Pender High-Lights  Art Class _ .-  Busy Working on   slab pottery   for Mr R. Bennie's Art Class. In the JUVGIlllG SOCCGf  display during Open  House at El- background are exhibits of colleages; nm.r ,. ,     ,     ,  phihstone   Secondary   School   next graphic arts; silk screen prints and. 0NLY three more weekends of soccer  week are some of the students of multiple block lino cuts. remain t0 complete this season but   i : ! ������      competition is keener than ever and the  boys are  displaying really  fine   sportsmanship.  Last Sunday Gibsons Legion team  members overcame their inherent boys'  shyness to thank Mrs. P. Sluis who rarely  misses a game and has provided half-  time ho1, drinks for many a season, by  presenting her with a beautiful flowering  plant and card of iiianks. Somewhat overcome and very happy, Mrs: Sluis remarked, "but I enjoy the game as'mucii  as the boys".  Next Sunday's games are scheduled  as folbws:  Divn. 7; Game time 12:45 p.m : Roberts Creek Thunderbirds V Local 297 at  .Roberts Creek. Gibsons Cougars V. Sechelt  Tecmen at Gibsons.  Divn. C; Game time 1:45 p.m.:.Shop  Easy V Gibsons Tiger Cats at Hackett  Park; Super Valu V Sechelt Timbermen  at Gibsons.  Divn. 4; Game time 2:45 p.m.: Residential Braves V Gibsons Chargers at  Hackett Park; Gibsons Legion V Sechelt  Legion at Gibsons.  Weekend results: Divn. 7 R.C. Thunderbirds 2, Gibsons Cougars 3, Res. Warriors 1, Sechelt Tecmen 0.  , Divn. 6 Bibsons Tiger Cats 0, Super  Valu 0, Sechelt Timbermen 5, Shop  Easy   1.  Divn, 4: Res, Braves 0, Gibsons Legion  4, Gibsons Chargers 3, Sechelt Legion 2.  ON TUESDAY, February 10, another  meeting was held in the Community  Hall to discuss starting the Coffee House.  It is hoped thaj the teenagers of Pender  Harbour can make a good stab at trying  to find some recreation for themselves  and the Coffee House is one idea. The  teenagers can go to the Coffee House,  which is being held hopefully every second Friday night in the Hall. There  will be a variety of things to do; dance,  play ping pong, or play pool when the  poll tables are brought.  Another club has started up and this  is  P.H.Y.A.C.A.   It  is  a  group of  teenagers  who will  be   putting  on   dances  once a month and shows once a month.  The Club has tried* to make a go of it  for  the last two years  and we hope  it  will be a success this year. The President,  Carolyn   Edwardson,   is   a   person   with  many ideas and  it is hoped that many  of   these  will   be  put   into  action.   The  first dance  is  planned  for   the  28th  of  February and the band that will be possibly  playing  is  tho  Missing  Link.  We  nope  every   one   at   the  dance    enjoys  themselves and hope to sec you all there.  Last week In our column wo told, you  of the  executive members  of the  Students Council, and now we are going to  toll  who  the class  reps  are. They are:  Grade   12���Becky   Collins;   Grade   11���  Fred Pyc; Grade 1.0���Carolyn Edwardson  and Duffy Hnllbcrg; Grade 0���Deb Bathgate and Daryl  Luster; Grade II���Cindy  Harris nnd Jerry Mercer,  INTERVIEW!  This week wc arc? interviewing Linda  Johnson and Elaine Moffat,  Linda is Treasurer of the Students  Council, member of the Annual and  Dunce Clubs, Linda hopes to become a  receptionist,  Elaine is Secretary of the Student's  Council, a .member of the Annual and  Grad Clubs and is a Cheerleader. Elaine  hopes to become a receptionist also,  SPORTS  This week we have Ihe results of our  trip up lo Squamish last weekend, Friday night on our arrival, we hud supper  with some of our billets, thou returned  to the school, Al 7:00 p.m, our Junior  girls played Squamish, During the first  half of the game Pender was behind and  slow in getting started, In the second  half, our junior glrl.i catliereil themselves  together  nnd   Marled   playing  hard,   glv-  ���by April Walker and Wendy Clayton  ing Squamish a scare. However, due to  our late start. I suppose, we lost with  the score 18-17 for Squamish. After that  game our senior boys played Squamish.  They failed to capitalize on a score of  free throw opportunities. The shooting  generally was poor. We lost 31-49. To  round off the evening, Squamish put on  a dance. Their band was made up of  some grade 10 boys.  Saturday morning at 10:00 a.m., Pender's senior girls played Squamish. We  lost however, due to the fact the shooting was poor. Final score-was 40-6 for  Squamish. Then, our senior boys played  Elphinstone. Elphie was out of practice.  We won that game 35-22 with some improved shooting. Our junior second stringers then played Squamish. It was a special  exhibition which ended in a 4-4 tie. It  was a fabulous moral victory for us.  Next Pender's senior girls played  Pemberton. However, due to superior  shooting for Pemberton, wc once again  lost with the final score 35-12 for Pemberton.  Then came our senior boy's last  chance to reach the-finals. They played  a replay against Squamish. In the first  half, the score was 20-15 for us. After  that our hoys' shooting fell apart and  we lost 34-26 for Squamish, Tired from  our exuberance, wo , came home.  Next week, we will he playing basketball at Elphinstone, We will have the  results in a couple of weeks from now.  Next time we will have a write up on  the junor boys basketball team.  Around B.C.  ��       ���-by Edgar Dunning  from his CBC Neighborly News  broadcast Sundays 8:30 a.ni.  YOU KNOW, I haven't had any news recently about unidentified flying, objects or flying-saucers. So the reports that  appeared in the Cowichan Leader about  recerrt sightings around Duncan are of interest. First, on New Year's Day, Mrs.  Doreen Kendall, a registered nurse at  Cowichan District Hospital, saw what she  described as the most unnerving sight she  has ever experienced. What she saw  about 5 a.m. was a brilliantly lighted  circular object with a glass dome, which  was stationary in the air about 60 feet  from the hospital and above the second  floor where she was working.  She said she was so taken aback by  ' the thing that she didn't call anyone and  stood for several minutes watching it before she called another nurse, Mrs. Fred  Wilson. Mrs. Kendall said she could see  inside, two human-like creatures about  six feet tall. Their faces were covered  and they wore dark suits.  She told the reporter that the vehicle  made no sound, and she finally called  Mrs. Wilson to come and lodk. Five other  nurses ran to the window to watch as the  craft slowly pulled away and disappeared  in the direction of Victoria.  Then Vern Stanley-Jones, who is considered to be an expert on UFOs, told the  paper that he and his wife and several  other people saw a large bright yellow  craft cruising over the Maple Bay and  Crofton areas on January 6. Mr. and Mrs.  Stanley-Jones "watched the object for  about eight minutes after stopping their  car and turning out the lights. Mr.r Stanley-Jones said the UFO was from 500 to  1000 feet off the ground, and was the  biggest thing he'd ever seen. It made no .  sound as it moved slowly over the countryside.  Mr. and Mrs. Arthur LeQuesne of Maple Bay saw something similar about 8:30  the same night. Mrs. LeQuesne thought  it was someone trying to be funny and-  said she wouldn't believe in UFOs^if one  landed in front of her.  Others in the Duncan area who also  sighted the object Ihe same night were  Mrs. Kay Clinehens and Mrs. Fran Merrill.     ' '  It was interesting to find that not all  the editors in the province are in agreement about the new laws that came into  effect at the beginning of the year dealing  with drinking and driving. Here's part  of what the editor of the Chilliwack Progress had to say about it:  '"The main effect of the new regulations is to make it mandatory for a driver  to take a breathalyzer test upon the request of a police officer. This law is  tough. But Ottawa has decided there is  no alternative.  "In 1967 records of the RCMP revealed that 43 per cent of the accidents on  Canada's highways were directly related  to the use of alcohol. In 1968 the figure  rose to 45 per cent. **  "In this province 574 persons were  killed in traffic accidents in 1968. Police  say more than half of them were victims  of accidents involving drivers who had  been drinking. K  '���Every person who^drives must face  up to the implications of our highway  accident problem, and of the tough new  law brought into iorce.  It gives new ur-  Poge A-4  The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, February 25,1970  ���iSf^gSg**^^  pin  /'  s  iED HOI  FEBRUARY SPE  AT  r>'  < ..�����  V.,  * ,. f  GIBSONS  A     *��  ���������"���*wrf��r  Western (Hlockey  League  ��� Ferry Service ���  fio all WHL Games  Depart Gibsons 6 p.m. sharp  Return Gibsons Midnight  $8  RETURN  FARE  For  Reservation  Phone  886-7266 or  0C6-7-124  M.r��l  Confirm  Holoro Day  Of  Departure.  I  '^Qmmn!mmv^*wmf*mmmmmlwmmmlmmrmlm^Jmmm^^m^l*m*mlm^J)rl  m>3Cf\  1965 PLYMOUTH Fury  2 dr. hardtop, V/0,  Mwn*-? iumuwiw*'��JWi'!M  ��wwww'mpB��^'''wwi��iw'>w  1963 FOUD Country  Squire Wagon  995  V/0,  auto,   Irani.,,  PS, PD, radio  5?  1962 CHEVROLET  A dr, ��cdon, radio,  6 <yl, ltd,  $43fl  I960 FORD Station  Wagon  vtHmnQ>*mx*iiua  i iWffti ���> a MuaiMg^i.k.t.^ifctt-Aiat.  rrnsr  196LCORVAIR Station Wagon  Automatic. Mechanic's Special.  Need* $75 vorth of motor work  ���u A-m.��t>\: l.i in HlrHiMmuAmi  ,   *l^i<J��rWi>ltofwJB*wUwaW<ifc|^  n  $s E.iterarte Lficf  806-2237 ��� Gibsons  13  gency to the admonition: 'If you drink,  don't drive. If you drive, don't drink."  But the editor of the Cariboo Observer, while agreeing that the new law is  probably the most sensible move in the  fight to keep the drinking driver off the  road, thought that it threatens the basic  rights of (Canadians. Here's how he put it:  "Nobody could possibly argue the te,st  will not prove effective in scaring the  drinking driver. But that's not the point.  The point is simply this: under British  law a man is not required to give testimony against himself. Basically, Canadian law is British law, and making a  person take a breathalyzer test would appear to strike at our very constitution.  "We should not condemn the idea behind the new laWj. but we should look at  it very carefully and ask ourselves if we  are prepared to accept Prime Minister  Trudeau's 'Just Society* if it means a  gradual erosion of our basic rights.  "Wouldn't it have been better to wait  until the federal and provincial governments decided whether or not Canada  needed a new constitution before making  a mockery of the old one?"  Well, Jthere won't be any more rock  festivals in Langley Municipality, such as  the sliow that was staged last year at Aldergrove Lake. _ The Langley Advance  says that the municipal clerk of Langley,  D. J. Doubleday, has been ordered by  municipal council to draft a bylaw ihat  will prevent the festivals being held in  future. The clerk replied that he already  had such a bylaw half written.  The festival last year was held in the  park controlled by the regional park authority which has now moved to limit  the total number of people who can use  the park at any one time. However, the  Langley aldermen are concerned that promoters of such events could lease a farm  , for their shows.  Among the letters that I received this  week, there was one from Marion Swan,  who lives at Queen Elizabeth Hall, the  Canadian National Institute for the Blind  Residence in Vancouver, with a request  for help for the blind people there.  First  New Manager  Illness of a Lower Mainland bank  manager called for a sudden switch-  around last week and within two days  Ef. Nyfors of the Gibsons branch of  the Royal Bank was on his way to  Burns Lake and his place taken by  Barry D. Anderson, above. Mr. Anderson, born in Port Alberni, has  served eleven years with the bank  and has held positions at North Vancouver, Powell River, Vernon and  Vancouver -Island. Both he and his  wife are delighted with the Sunshine  Coast.  of all she wants to know how she can  get copies of "the reports sent by Edith  Josie of Old Crow to the Whitehorse Star.  Well, Marion Swan, the Whitehorse Star  every year publishes the best of Edith  Josie's reports in a booklet, because there  are many other people who feel the same  way about her writing that you do. To  get a copy of the reports, write to the  Whitehorse Star, Whitehorse, Yukon Territory, and enclose -i dollar per copy.  tt'JJ��yi!U,'��WM^I��  SPECIALS  liES'Al  ^5%  ��%  M  .W^IM^TO^^  NEW ARRIVALS:  HEAVY QUALITY  TOWELS���  Special ...r:_   WALL PLAQUES:  PEACOCKS - DUCKS - OWLS  FISH, ETC.  wmmmsmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm��mmmmiim>  immmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  NOVELTIES AND  OIFT STEMS:  MUGS FROM ENGLAND,  JAPAN, GERMANY,  IRELAND and VICTORIA.  wmmimmmimmMMmmtmmmmmmimsmwmmmgm'  VISIT OUR BABY DEPARTMENT FOR GIFTS  FOR THAT NEW BABY.  ?#  885-9343  Sechelt  �������<!*����W��B*��*��������8!^^  Sam the machinery salesman says his  new girl friend is only a distributor's  daughter hut she has her points.  Knmloops Katies .says that the gal who  wears a plunging neckline probably docs  it only to show her heart's in the rluht  place.  v.-  MB^^A^IJ^JflvAA^JtS*^**^*  ** ^*> J*"tt"��H��f4t**<xx-&i*& ����M jWiiw**-.-.. *-tiwdny3ilut��WMM.&  u    ,s . Envelopes - Business Cords  Letterheads - En       P  ^^ invoice - Business  Newspapers ^ ^ _ signs  Letters - Labels  OR WHATEVER .���������������  eftinSti  s**M**r '- ' '" -' 1    -     4 V*  i" '"'     >���'ff'  ,'/r/7(tt*      'itp  /}ffT7*\7,f4V/f{'t rfyr,/' '   '���''/��'/,'/���'/{  . ���>���,// /, ' - '   " 7b ',      ��� 7- /  1  >t%  '      t *<iyrf  aggggggCgg  Uate��JaVaM,  .   *>  K..  mi-i*Mrn * f^��*w<i��*��'W��*ii>*i''  ^���^Mb^r4v^lM^r^��M|r4'l|Mq^��4l^ill  Kl^W^i. ^.KHH���w*  i**1*"* **��� ���* **,*i ifci* * * i*j^,* j.i*^ ,*,��. ��� * *.i^f.|-.Lr^IL^||ia^| ^ mnjfh ��*.1.iT>irii.ii'%.ft ,ni_jn  t,  ^rtks^k Ai^^  AvAiiA^^tt  H*nf*.t. *0m*&H  '   *i * if- -^IihITm-*m^y��ll,i if* f^i -%IH i^nH ij^ma, jnji_m^]i Itw^W^^  |i**^*^'^JJl^J1tf^"^r*^i<itf'c'^rJf^''*gfJB/iiult  Ottawa Report-  n. | y  ���The * News' Ottawa Bureau  OTTAWA ������ Whatever his other attributes may be, diplomacy does not appear to be one of Prime Minister Tru-  deau's strong points, particularly in dealing with the problems of the west.  Latest political gaffe of the Queen's  first minister is reported from a meeting  of the Canadian Student Liberal Conference held in Ottawa. At that meeting  he rejected a suggestion that federal aid  should be made available to wheat farmers of the prairies and said he did not  consider them to be poor. To support  this he said on a visit to the west he had  seen them riding $20,000 tractors and  speculated they probably owned land  costing^lOO.000 to $200,000. Why not give  any rjioney available to the shiall grocer  in bis riding who was being forced out  of /business by the supermarkets.  These remarks were the equal in political finesse to brie he made on that same  trip to the west. .  "Why should I sell your wheat?" he  asked.  The prime minister could hardly have  said anything more abrasive had he deliberately set out-4o-inercase-tbe-alienation--  the  west already feels  for the ��� federal  government.  There   is  little  doubt   the  alienation is there, and growing. Gil M61- .  gat, former leader of the Liberal Party  in Manitoba who attended the student  conference expressed it. So have a number oLbitckbenchers in. the house of com^  mons. Senator Donald Cameron of Banff  has- said the Liberal party cannot hope^  to elect a member west of the Lakehead  (now Thunder Bay) unless things change  drastically before the next election.  These opinions cannot be put down  to political partisanship.  Trudeau has the largest personal staff  ever gathered by a Canadian prime minister. It is presumed they are experts in  political and legislative analysis. One of  the first divisions within that group is  what is known as the "western desk"  whose job is to determine which way the  political winds are blowing across the  prairies and to recommend measures to  meet the needs. Studies of this desk  must inevitably be bound up in the study  of agriculture.  It is hard to believe these advisors  are responsible for the prime minister's  attitudes��� they cannot be described as  outbursts ��� for Trudeau is not given to  displaying excessive emotion white engaging in * repartee. To the contrary his  utterances appear to be given with cool  calculation.  The prime minister has-been charged  on many an occasion with having a legalistic and academic approach to the job  of government. Judy LaMarsh who held  the portfolios of health and welfare and  secretary of state in the Pearson ministry has called him heartless ��� but then  he was never one of her favourites.  In consideration of the prime minister's latest commentary, the question  arises ��� what is poor? Ordinaly a man  with assets of up to a quarter million  dollars is not regarded so. It is doubtful  if the average prairie farmer has that  much equity in his land and tractors,  but should it so happen, it is not to say  he has any available money. He is in the  same position as the owner of a factory  with a big inventory but no market. The  difference is that while the factory owner  can chase sales as an individual the prairie  wheat grower cannot. The latters' fate  is bound to successes of the wheat board  which in turn gets some aid from government" and reports to Hon. Otto Lang the  minister without portfolio from Saska-  toon-Humboldt.  Cash position of the western wheat  grower is bad. This is reflected in the  drastic drop in retail sales across the  prairies in the last few months as reported by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics. His lot is not likely to improve  through 1970 without help of some kind.  In the first place it appears he will not  get a final payment of wheat sales made  in the last crop year due to the drop in  world prices which had to be met if; any  Canadian grain was to move at all.  Present carry-over of grain is close  to 1,5 billion bushels. Prospects for the  export market in the year is sales of about  a half billion* bushels. Last year the crop  was in the neighbourhood of 050 million bushels. Elementary arithmetic leads  to the conclusion there will be nn additional carry-over of 150 million bushels,  granted the' same acrenge seeded and  good growing weather.  Lang has taken note of this, and has  urged farmers not to grow wheat this  year. Ills hope is that production will be  drastically cut. But there has been no  suggestion what they should do In the  alternative, Conversion to livestock is  not any easy prospect, That would need  time, money and know-how none of which  the western dry-land farmer can claim.  Even If he could be would bo hard-put  fro find the calves and feeder cattle necessary  to establish n herd,  Advance- payment for grain stored on  farms and for wheat still unthrashed In  the fields has benefited tho farmer to  the extent of giving him some immediate  cash but isn't n final solution to tho  problem.  Trudeau nhould take another academic  look at the question of how long It takes  for a man wllh $200,000 worth of land  and a $20,000 tractor to become poor  when ho can find nothing to do with  I hem.  /L  I\  ^fo)  Cominercicii Printing  w times  \.  yaVr*.  ('  *"!'  -Wednesdoyrfebniqty-257^1970 TheHtorinsutcrTir  *V*Nl  "^ a^.ln. '"'��      ��       '      I" '  ^   Ir'f     '  *iw  to  i  &        a \.'(l  ".V  f \\ .al   f" , s  ���'f't" /'  t       |' \>  "r   rt*.  -a,       ��..*<*. ,V--.  * M  i r  t "��  W   r  V ,' r    *���*   -  -**      >   ��  '" '**       *    '     '".."V'*  'ff.^lf'   :  ,   |,V v'    ' -* i    ' ilj-f - '-*"'\    "   *���' ���  aJ��    L.  -"���"iui ma.  ' n -T  fa.'  " , *"*  S  '  J . 4 J ^     V.  1   a." "���' y  f'fT      a       *  > '*���'��. V1  '   1  aA  4.  MORE ABOUT ...  �� Parks and recreation  ���from page A-l  agreed the project be appro%*ed in principle but firm figures be obtained first.  SUBDIVISION  sideration   given  to  topography   of the  property.  Mayor Swain noted the engineer.'! had  located the public access road and turnabout as requested and therefore he saw  nothing wrong with the plans.  1    Aid. Benner said he had  previously  For the third time of submission, plans    suggested council inspect the site in older  for a fifty two home subdivision at West    to know what it was talking about "we  Porpoise Bay were held over, this time    can talk here all. night and get no where",  pending a visit to the site by members of    he said.  council and an executive of Townline De- it was agreed council would meet at  velopers. It is hoped to, inspect the area    tlie site before next council meeting.  March 1st.  At first pressntation of the plans it  was noted no waterfront access road had  been included. Next they were resubmitted with a public access road shown but  this was considered to be in an unsatisfactory location. Last week the road was  shown in what was accepted as a suitable  location but Aid. Watson said the plans  had obviously be,en drawn without con-  Blake C. Alderson D.C.  foil- OHicO Building Scehcll  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  Roberts Creek Brownies  Meeting every Monday.in St. Aidan's ������ Pack last week are from left: Tracy  Hall, 1st Roberts Creek Brownies Hairsine; Sharon Fromager; Deb-  are grateful for the leadership of bie MacLean; .Kathleen Watson;  ^rowjLOwl_Mw._AimJChom^soii-fOr-Moraine���Miles; Shirley ~ Smith;  without her there would be hd GlendaKraus; Bonnie Prittie; Cyndie  Brownie Pack. Senior Brownies who Jones; Brown Owl Ann Thompson  welcomed 7 new Brownies Sato the   and Valerie Thompson.  '-'".a,, .~ it * *   1- --     % * *5E  "Wi'-I.  l7-&ii7<k v-*^. 54.".*   ,an��     ,   fWIA.i  ���-\--  H?P'  ���4M ���  I    a   "���   i\��  J<-,7i-sK  i:  V.  1 a      Z&h^ASf':,,.     -  '���-fl S7t>M^ \  k    *s  s^     &M tow        ^r R ^�� a  New Brownies  First Roberts Creek Brownie Pack Mrs. Marg. Wheeler are from left,  held its first public ceremony last back row: Susan Tomicic; Jeanette  week to coincide with World Friend- Tomicic; Bonita Dube and Miriam  ship Week and   the enrollment   of Tomicic.   Front:   Leslie   Hairsine;  seven little Brownies. Proudly wear- Cindy MacLean and Joanne From-  ing their hard earned Brownie pins ager.  presented by District Commissioner  MORE ABOUT. . .  0 Police court  ���from page A-l  blooQ was laid.  To a second charge of being in possession of liquor while under age of  twenty-one, Cragg entered a guilty plea  and was fined an additional $25. He was  given fourteen days to pay the two  amounts.  FOUR COUNTS  Dennis Warren Smith aged twenty  entered a plea of guilty to four charges,  three involving break entry and theft and  one of intent to mislead.  Offences occurred between the 1st  and 3Uth of January in the Halfmoon  Bay area and involved three homes  which were entered and robbed. A  fourth, resided in by Smith, had been  messed up to create the impression that  it too had been broken into and robbed.  A variety of items had been stolen  and included, in part, two hand-guns,  radios, ammunition, coloured coffee  mugs, coloured glasses, money etc. Most  of the goods were later recovered but  ���a TV set also reported missing has yet  'tb.be found. In a statement to police,  Smith claimed to have had two others  with him on two of the robberies but  denied knowledge of the television set  and refused to name his accomplices. He  admitted taking his own house in order  to throw suspicion off himself regarding  a robbery of his neighbour's home.  Police told the court the guns had  been recovered through the Vancouver  City police and Smith had stated he had  expected to sell them to a fence for $325  with which he planned to marry. The  accused is also on parole for a previous  offence  elsewhere.  Pending a pre-sentence report: he  was remanded'do custody to March 4th.  '"-'���-a.^a.a, -  f I  ���i ' * -    TW%' i ' ',     *3 a * *    - "  " *it *   '   7 *. 3     Jyff * '.*' '    i >'       '   ,     *"���',������  *a     1  ft  J.  v> ,  Jf"  <\ , !        it   �� ��' >    * *> ' .     . J.        '       '   \ A      >  .   ��!rl' ���   '"    f      '    ''7i v     '   AWj**  *   '  "s-*  -u     v*  a.1^ ^ .����.     "'��*��� * a  a ' ��'-".--.' 1 '  '  r    ,   .    a '  ,    aj .a.    V* .aaS.        a-a - 5.  ^       .,  J-<'*,�� ���> 5   * '      ���"''     . * V       " I       ,  ,   '  <-Vi   '    ��f*f    1      ighlgij!       }��a.yn,        ,-���   J-,'s     *-.       , ,  ,<  7*4, Xfwvtsrater    ,     i     ���     ���   - -���    ���  �� .t*      * ^  ^  Hii6il)ilr^.i..  ���IMuL.  ���JaWjuAlriofaMnwr^  Now Offlclol  To keep Brownies and Guides active during 1st Roberts Creek Pack cn-  in tho district, many mothers have rollmcnt ceremony. Tho pack would  become leaders just like Mrs. Ann like additional   help so if   another  Thompson who received her Warrant lady would like to help ns Tawny  Pin   from     District   Commissioner Owl, she would receive a warm wel-  Mnrg. Wheeler (right) last Monday come from the Pack,   y  MCMtMMNtfMMN>^^  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  MOTOR-VEHICLE LICENCES  Available at tho Municipal Office, Gibsons, B.C.  Motor-vehlclo licences are available at tho Municipal Office,  South Fletcher f^oacl, Gibsons, B.C. during regular hbyrs 10:00 a.m, to  12:00 noon and 1:00 to 4:30 p.m. Monday to Friday.  OFFICE WILL BE OPFaJ REGULAR OFFICE HOUHS  On SATURDAY, FEBfSUAHY 28,  1970  FOR ISSUING-OF-LICENCE PLATES  Cheques mufit ba certified and mad�� payable to the Minister of  Finance.  '  DAVID JOHNSTON,  Municipal Clerk  $*S��i*l��  IJUJMI lllHI^IJP ll^llll   ������jIMIil.l'^lfM  mkm - m. mi mmrn  SPEAKING ON PROPOSED RECREATION CENTRE.  ���itnft"faijiiliirifc> tiinrirlii" ���*  D*JI HUt'tf*fiIILWHIiUHJSHWI.J'lWI  ''"ff"  ���^y^i^.iy^w^nyi.MJ��"J'i'��HffU'��r��li�� |i|i|.MimmiiMiijjj^.  nrtH.^mt^i*wiln irmttH.���rt j,mi*,*i,^ 0tmt��iiltmmtlmmifJ^>m.iltm<*Uh  FEIiEIUA^Y  Home  Furnislsing  Recliners from  >S\l\  (Reductions Throughout* The Store)  BeauUful Spanish Bedroom Suite���J$3g^.9S  ��� ���_^_���_ $|09 ss  Luxury Spanish 2 piece Chesterfield Suite $499>95  Regular $599.95  PRICES SLASHED! On Chesterfields, Bed Units and many, many other  items.  COME IN AND BROWSE���BETTER THAN CITY PRICES  GIBSONS  886-2346  ^iiii��i'i^^i.iw'iy'|w'��'mfiiwi^^  ���iij!f'm'wy��'i^jyiBff','^JyyBp|||'��^*'a^l^iy.  MIX & /MATCH SPECIALS:  NESTLES Puddings  15 oz.. Butterscotch, Chocolate,  Rice, Tapioca, Lemon,      /]  Vanilla    ,-..���  ��f�� for  LBBBV'S flittered Vegetables  Lima Beans, Sliced Carrots, Kernel Com,  Peas, and                    '      M ftffi'S  Carrots and Peas   ��for J  PURITAN Stews  IS oz., Irish, Beef,  and Meat Ball   i^f^^ffi'IlStt^  PAHHAY  r-wlAHGAHgNE  libs.  FUESN 'B.C.  LAISGE EGGS  ....dozen  CANADA CHOICE  PRBM  H@ASfS  SHORT  [^flfl<^    dimmed for fil^!^  S   CANADA GOOD    '  FRESH IFEtY!^��  CHICECEM  ft.^3  SLICED  WACOM Mop,0>eQf.,.  li^a^^'^tiVuxj Sugar Cured Ib.  KOME MADE SAUSAGES:  BEEF    #ftp PORtC    ^g,|��  lb.     kU^s Id.  braising  Ib.  * CHECK OUR LOW PRICES QN FREEZER BEEF  B.WM.t.,Uwimi.WfiBaX  (iliiiy)|i.ui4li|��i,i|iiLiHj  ry*.nmwm  ^MS^assMs^amasassm  >l^saSSgmmmsmmMSimBSSS^mamsmmaasmaBamK  ���    PRICES EFFECTIVE! FEBRUARY 27th and 28.fi   ���  1  MfiW  GARDEN DAY. D.C.  1  J\\��   1  1 I  o  PHONE 883*2253  *"%���  ��SB������W����i#i��*IMI*^^  "*  mmmmmmmm��^^  ����*lh^��llM*��.l#tarf��M<Wl H* "f*,**.**!.*  ������������.iii����*-**wh*i- -m^*. ��* -v.**,.*  t mvuw * ��, . Pag�� A-6'  Tho Peninsula1 Times Wednesday, February 25,1970  5  LriwJ  !?V7\  -<<:  l����f.-.  .. . the following is a list of dates and times of Activities and Displays tor  Public Viewing'at these Schools during Education Week.  EVERYONE IS WELCOME.  :$.-.$iPI  SCHOOL DATE and TIME  Elphinstone March 3,    7:30 to    9:30 p.m. Drop-In Visiting  Pender Harbour   March 4,    1:00 to    3:00 p.m. Open House     %  ,4 Madeira Park       March 3,  12:00 noon Band Concert  12:30 p.m. Gymnastics  1:00 to    3:00 p.m. Open House and  1   "!ff|l>^   -"Tri     . aiawiu-wa-a,^,.^......!.........,, .aiw-.-i j ��� iimi 1|. rJ .^-i ..../��� u.m i lt,.. .. iii,.i|.ni.i.[in., I ���.mi^urSX  vf i, -^ '-A  7   ���"*"��     \    ��� -       X\-S' *-  i   '        * -  * |-.Ii      V* r ,>\ '- ...       ���/ htr '\i ,���; ��<&  \-.r',v/,'' ' j, * 7 J - J.   '<���   .    *   * "v   *  H*ltlW.IIHI/L/MMI).Wjtil!.M��. WWi^'/'P^   ffM^I<^W'l'^l"Jl^^^lW''Mr'''pMTW��HTIWMpl,'��il  ryi v.-*-!  >V.wV  *���;:��.,.:   ' r<,j t  V,>  .���V.--  i ' tf  ^a>,    ,        "'       -"      a  S    -   *"* x*��    '   w.  \   "   '-^7:11       \    o,  Z1 7*'���<h-      \   ",*,{* '   .  -a��.a, "yy. laa^v* ���  \i  .a ���     a     .'        >  \-r a-    1,*" 1  ->    >, aa     I.UV  iwkS; > y-wti,  .��,rtakddl2isjl.&l,,, f, ,, a...iL  *>��  Egmont  Bowen Island  Gibsons  Elementary  Halfmoon Bay  Langdale  Roberts Creek  Sechelt and  West Sechelt  Concert  Parental visiting  week  March 5,    7:30 p.m.  March 5,    1:00 to    3:00 p.m. Open House  March ,3, 4, 9:30 to 11:00 a.m. Open House, Visiting  March 5, 10:00 to 12:00 noon Drop-In Visiting  PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLASS LANGDALE ELEMENTARY  t., .     j    ".���- .I...   ~ r**\    i    "'v ���������'-'������ ��� "N��-    nm . 1  '-V*     . *\*J ���*** ^    ^*  l-^^n S^m9 -T.-flffiD v***  ,-,p.-*    i  INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION PENDER HARBOUR SECONDARY  7. �� :^Ms  *   ' 1   # - a ".-I  ;i  Fg."'''igV'^~>l!t'*' *  i   l*tV.V^4 ���fral)  A ^  lilt*  f   W  ' I   "  *5& &*}){  a*/��"    .'    '     ^"t^       I."  ���y ^-^*-J.,t?iT,*>; ***���/  .z  sr.X  ELPHINSTONE SENIOR BAND  O  O Q  ELPHINSTONE CRAFTS  _    V  rt, i  i.r  1 *'  1  i  1  \  '-**rr=r n  ^- ~  ���~7 r^  h/  f,  ^N  4i >��� if  \  ���r^  4  sa#W)ttf��^1^'�� ^**!fli,f  \  -a*wr  ��-Bv-**^  -fa-a-,.... .��� ,        '^aaBU-J j*"*"^ **"   fW"**. a  E!> ��� ��.  /'..  ���/   V  ��� I   ' .< <���   /  * ;  {'��� I  V--.  1^/\m,  .?.-������*.<  *"���" I  ^  /;  Hi  ii'  v     *��� ���   f  (:i  ^\  P>lA<J  INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION GIBSONS ELEMENTARY  Ml     !*���-*     '-C.M ���  ��� ill    lif��   ���   VIi 1  ml ilk  111/i ���         ���_..������;    :  BOYS' COOKING CLASS PENDER HARBOUR SECONDARY  ^  %$*  ���*.        ��A     bA  ^���"f*8"  HOME ECONOMICS ELPHINSTONE  V  "N ^N'Ji'^^Nii'iij.tji' imT'w j|ir��rf~l'ki"��"M"'lr# W W  p*^*W WyWH) "tV^*W W^aH"*-1  Section B  Eastern xarmer  Wednesday, February 25,1970  Pages  1-6  Operation Facelift  Irvine's Landing once the scene of  great activity when Union Steamships used to call and crowds gathered to welcome passengers and pick  up freight has for some years been  almost deserted. Now the most  beautiful bay in the district is undergoing a change, a new   wharf  has  been built by the Federal Government and waterfront property is be-  "ing subdivided. A private interest  obviously has great plans for the*  area which could easily be the one  of the most popular tourist centres  on the Peninsulua.  What is education?  IDEA behind Education week, is of  course to focus attention on our schools  and to encourage us to take a greater year  round interest in the learning process in  our own communities.  What better time to pay tribute to a  section of our school community whose  job when well done contributes in no  small way to the quality of education in  this district. Our janitorial service. I have  been most impressed by the attitude taken  by our janitors; that of old-fashioned  pride in their work as they strive to keep  our schools in top shape.  Regretably they do not always receive  the support they should have from those  for whose benefit the schools exist. How  about it kids?  The sixties saw tremendous changes  in the educational picture in this  school district reflecting the changing  thought across' the continent. Added to  the challenge of a rapidly increasing  school population which caused most of  our schools to burst at the seams, were  -the new ideas, whkh,��-CQruj-ontfc<l us,al.GVr  ery turn. The changes are }oo numerous  to do more than mention a few of the  more important ones, such as the establishment of kindergartens, the addition of  library-resource centres to- elementary  schools, recognition of the school's responsibility to supply remedial help for the  individual child's learning problems and  perhaps most important and far reaching  in its ultimate effects the gradual improvement in the flexibility of the curriculum and the schools efforts to adapL it  to individual needs.  If I may be allowed to forecast some  personal opinions, the seventies are going  to offer us a continuation of these same  challenges, in fact we'll probably have to  cope with change at an oven faster rate.  Especially   in   the  growth  of  the  school  ���by B. Mulligan, Trustee  populations and the pressure on our existing plant.. They are going to be years  in which we shall have to use the best  brains and ideas available to us to cope  with the problems of financing the facilities which our children will need and we  will .have to go even further in making  irtaximum use of existing facilities.  Working with young people has always been a rewarding and challenging  experience and it seems obvious that todays society this is an immensely important and strenuous job. We have a dedicated group of teachers in this school district and it is up to us all to give them  the support and help they need.  We also have fine young people, ready  and eager to take a share in the exciting  work of improving the society in which  we live and coping with the problems of  our times. We should be encouraging  them and finding opportunities to use  their talents, their- enthusiasm and their  Centennial directors  approve 38 new grants  BRITISH Columbia Centennial '71 Committee Board of Directors, has approved  40 cent per capita administrative and  programme grants for an additional 38  Local Centennial Comittees.  These grants are available to all communities which have formed committees  and submitted official organization forms  and applications to the Provincial Committee. There are a great number of the  200 committees formed throughout the  Province to date which have not yet  applied.  The first 10  cent  installment  of the  administrative    grant became    available,  September   1,   1969,  and  the  second  10'  cent installment will be sent to established committees March 1.  Local committees in municipal areas  are appointed   by  the Mayor, in   non-  municipal areas they are elected at public  meetings  organized  by regional consul- *  tants of the Department of Education and '  the Director of the Electoral Area.  Latest per capita grant payments approved: Nicomen Island, Perry's Apple-  dale, 70 Mile House, Nelson, West Creston,  New Westminster, Fort St. John, Pop-  kum, Comox Peninsula, Yale, Montrose,  Deroche, Delta, Summerland, North Cowichan, Cumberland, Alert Bay, Cariboo,  Matsqui, Sumas and Abbotsford, William's Lake and District, District of North  Vancouver, Crawford Bay, . Kinnaird-  Castlegar, Harrison Hot Springs, District  of Surrey, Hudson's Hope, Lardeau Val-  THERE are1 obviously two sides to each  coin and a letter submitted to the  Times this week was taken from the  Globe and Mail. Written by P.. C. Trend-  ell of Gait, it presents another aspect to  tho present day anti pollution drive relating to spraying insecticides etc.  As a fruit grower who has sprayed  consistently for many years with modern  lnsecticidss, and before I head for the  nearest apple tree with a rope, I'd like to  make a statement and ask a couple of  questions.  To give the picture, 1 have fruit-farmed since 1948, selling out my 45 acres last  year. For at least 15 years prior to my  taking the place, it had been sprayed with  lead arsenic as the main insecticide. Since  1948 we have sprayed close to the calender using the hew insecticides as they  reached the market. In addition to lead  arsenic, therefore, we used DDT and DDD,  Parathon and Malathion, Guthien and  Dia^zinon and others.  "--^hese were used not only in the orchards, but extensively around the buildings, in a futile effort to rid ourselves of  cluster flies, which talking of pollutants, I  consider to be the greatest menace to  clean and comfortable living, if hot to  public health, in rural Ontario today.  A creek runs through the centre of the  farm, and to it all the land is drained, surface-wise and by tile. We have built a  farm pond on the creek by the house. It  seems probable that the more persistent  residues of say DDT and arsenic would  drain down the creek to the Grand River  and eventually to Lake Erie. But I understand that after 20 years there must be  quite a buildup of residual poisons on that  farm.  The point that worries me-is this. How  come the apples still get^wormy if we  miss even one spray, and that the bugs,  and mosquitoes are thick in the orchards?  How come that as we mow the orchards  on sunny days the praying mantis sit up  all over and are so fat and dandy? How  come hogs and rabbits and little field  mice which seemingly no poison can eradicate, and against "which our only protection is wire mesh?  How come the orchards arc full of  birds all summer, and that when the leaves fall, so many nests have to be taken  out of the trees? How come that every  July when we hoped for a crop from our  five acres of cherries it was always a  question whether we or the birds would  get them? How come we lost out 60-40?  energy  Ti.ename.of> the- game- will, be,*,be    ^^^^ .��.^L,^ ^^  well-informed and understand what is  happening and why. This will be, I believe a very important part of, the school  board's function, not only that wc understand but that wc find ways and means  to   share  that   understanding   with   the  Iage, '.' Chilliwack -and * District, .Priricei'  Rupert, Gibsons, Errington, Grand Forks,  Westbank, Nanaimo, North Saanich and  White Rock.  community, especially with those of you  who pay school taxes. " ���  This education week effort to bring  you and the schools into closer contact  marks the beginning of the Board's public,  relations committee's concern to make  this a year round project. Lets keep in  touch.  Doctor to patient: "I treated a few  cases like your before, so I should have  some luck this time."  and- starling -away with acetylene bangers,.'  ' but those finches, wax-wings, orioles and  robins just stayed with the cherries, and  in inceasing numbers year by year. At  the season's end the cherry pits were inches deep all around under the eaves of  the barn.  How come the pond has small fish in  S?*'*8'*"*^^  Your Heart Fund makes possible  nationwide programs of research, education and community service.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS CENTENNIAL COMMITTEE  A COMEMMIVE PROJECT FOR GiBSOMS  The Village of Gibsons Centennial Committee wish lo give the  public the opportunity to suggest a project of lasting significance for  Gibsons.'  This is to commemorate, in 1971, the 100th anniversary of the  entry of British Columbia into tho Canadian Federation,  You arc invited to write your own suggestion in the space provded  below.  Clip this ad out and mail, or leave in tho box at the Bank of  Montreal or Royal Bank, as noted below. Tho deadline for suggestions  is March  14,  1970.  CENTENNIAL COMMITTEE,  Municipal Office,  P.O.  Box 340,  Gibsons, B.C.  DEADLINE FOR SUGGESTIONS  ���    MARCH  14, 1970    ���  g   My suggestion lor a project ol lasting signilicancc Is:  Signature  Clip out ond leave in tho box al Ihe Bank of Montreal, or Rpyal  Bank, or rnail  to the above address.  i  i  !  i  i  !  i  i,  i  J  it though they were never introduced  there by man; that in the springtime the  frog spawn is plentiful; and that all summer long one goes to sleep to the sound  of the deep-throated bullfrogs? How  come there are so many snakes in the  damp places, turtles in the pond and turtle eggs in the dambank? How come the  big Blue Heron, which has come for years  stand evenings by the water's edge; the  lesser Bitterns steal silently through the  reeds; that pheasants crow and boldly escort their broods through the tree rows;  and that on the higher land at times coveys of partridge feed?  Most surprising of all are those barn  swallows, which nest with amazing precision in the drive shed every year. We  became exasperated with them quite often, what with them bringing back their  progeny with them every year and liming all over. They were becoming so numerous and familiar we had to take some  of their nests down the last few years.  But we loved their seeming friendliness,  their powerful flight and their persistent  skimming over the pond at feeding (time.  Feeding, no doubt, on the chemical-laden  insects from the orchards. Or were they  more clever than we thought, and took  only the insects" which had missed the  spray? ,      .  How come, with the exemption of Par-  athion, when we tied them up, we could  never teach our dogs to stay away from  the sprayer, with the result that they  would come back from each trip just  soppin'? How come these dogs were so  happy, and lived just as long as any other  dogs?  Good or bad, these were our creatures.  and I guess we were theirs. Sure, many  left us for the winter, but certainly many  of the same ones returned in the spring,  bse-ausc they knew the place, and maybe  were raised there. Some insects, animals  and birds probably spent their life cycle  there. How come after more than 20 years  of inlensive spraying, all life seems  stronger than ever on that farm?   ''...���  Anti-pollutionists we are, and conser- '  vationists, but surely studies of ecology  should be deep and continuous. The thjng  we have too much bf and need least is  public hysteria excited by investigator.,  who skim a subject with the object of  finding something sensational and selling  it to a TV network. Such actions are a  menace to sound judgement, and, most  importantly, to intelligent legislation.  mgmmmmMmmmmmmmmmtmmmmmimmMmmtmfflmmmim  TWILIGHT T1MRE  GIBSONS . .  IN COLOR  Starring:  % George Kennedy  WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, FRIDAY,  February 25, 26 and 27 ot 8 p.m.  "THE PRIVATE NAVY  OF SGt. OTARHELL"  IN TECHNICOLOR  Starring: Bob Hope  SATURDAY,   FEBRUARY 28  at 2 and 8 p.m.  SUNDAY, MARCH 1 at 7 p.m.  and  MONDAY. MARCH 2 at 8 p.m.  'MmmmmmMmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmsmmtmw  m.  rv  mm  Hurtling dots on twin spears - small bul nrowintj birjgor,  fast! There tho championship skiers go - down, across  and away In rooster tails ol cjlittorlncj snow - shooting to  win In downhills, slaloms and jumps. Watch winter  games at Whlstlor" Mountain on coursos without compare in North America, Chcor those ovonls at tho British  Columbia Festival ol Sports: Pacilic Norlhwnst Jumping Championships; Pacific Norlhwnst Cross-Country  Championships; Provincial Slalom nnd tho Provincial  Youth Meet tor tho "Nancy Grnono Championships".  Plan to pnrtlclpntn, nr. plnyor,  spectator or oirjnnl/or.  nmntnur spoil*,  orflnnlziitlonu and lho  <v#��A FeSh       spectator or oirjnn  ��$* ^fr/.     Sponr.oiori hy Inn  'sAf.     .   **]&'   orflnnlnitionii and  ��9 fSSI* GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  "a  "��Sk''    */��?�� Dopmlmont ol Tirivol InduMiy  ^C*^    W. K. Klcmnn. Minister  n, 13, Wotloy, Deputy MlniMcr  MAY 16-JUNE 1,1070  For Frs'lvnl Cnlortdnr ot Evrnlti wrltn to:  MUTISM COLUMBIA SPOUTS FEOEn/VTION,  1336 Wis&t Broadway, Vnncouvor 9, B.C., Canada  NAME.  ^SB'i-^SSSSim^^SS^  g��i*agg^^  <**_ tfef *-��. .<��i( JYX I       ..    M" -M. IT  "HI J  fei#��a^  SSSfiSSS  RETURNED  BY ID CM AND  8H,USI  SATURDAY,  FEBRUARY 28th  ���asrss.'s*:::^^  HIGHWAY 101  - SECHELT  Pfiotic 885-2311  (Ladies, Ho Slacks)  sasan^^  ���D*  -1.1-; -jt-;  nfMini m i\ n " ������ i \ �������  3  \  S  REFRESHMENTS 7:30 till 11:30 p.m.  IIIL4^��30|ILf Ij   7:30 till 9 p.m.  $6 A COUPLE   ($3 after 9 p.m.)  p^yutfv] i mi w���m*>*!WM.im*ixn!i * tomiwwtmt  >**^>Si;****)S,*^*^^��^wwva^  ��v��aL'.*iinu*LMp>n!qi�� "lifiiiiW1 'JWMWi.* jaun^  ���> *��tT�� !*+*��� HM^aW^mtwWMB �� lli^H*.^**!  1|WH���WEj-l** ��1 WW*  >m*m^****t^*ll*  i^rm**mm��m in ^^ma^a^-^
it**<''?:*$8&i^¥i^
^^^^^M,»^i»^l^
|^5«W^
s*nH
f    ■> S »i       a. K
,*>*.
Paul
St.
Pierre
Letter from  .
Parliament Hill
OTTAWA —  Barney  Damson,   Toronto
Liberal Member of Parliament and the
*i
.»/
Hfr-',
■    :-*. \V^ * • ^®2 '^' >" &$
In private life, Danson is a plasties     I „^ 4
manufacturer. He has curly auburn hair,     l^-^p't
a face composed large.y"of nose and is
usually found smiling. Mr. Danson is one
who believes that a bit of laughter is
not  misplaced,  even  in  our sometimes     ^
somber parliament.- ^'-f^s w * >.
Even when he complains, he complains      -*S $&»&)£?
gently. Hansard once listed his name »s
"Barley Danson/' He ripse on a question
of privilege, but only to note that this
went against his grain. .......
However   Mr.  Danson  is  sometimes Commerce Class ,     ,
senous,ey^> while smiiing, as you may Typing skill-is a necessary requisite pictured here settles down to full "P/*..- -momliiavclii-nei loll
detect in hisjntro^uc|ion to CoastrCb.4cP- for almost any ..career today and at afternoon session and on March 4th JL CW ll&Cli&U'Sl MilJJo lcll
tin of the Danson Cash Card. both Elphinstone and Pender Harbour   from 1-3 p.m.  visitors are invited    » , ;    ■        -   i .    i
'"The crux  of my idea is to bring   Secondary Schools, students receive    to attend the Open House which will   tnr   fh£   OVGlTWfilfflOlfiO
c^b9^--inte5jyigr<a^.i|;To».reBsil,   adequate training on the latest model   celebrate Education Week. AU-   i_\ 7T . .!™.W\.
Sechelt and Gibsons
World Day ot Prayer '
WORLD Day of Prayer will be celebra-
' ted en March 6 with services being
held in Bethel Baptist Church, Sechelt
and at Gibsons Pentecostal Tabernacle at
2 p.m.
World Day of Prayer is held on the
first Friday in March with Christians in
more 130 countries participating and is
sponsored by an International Committee.
This year ihe theme is "Take Courage"
and was chosen and developed by a group
of five women; a housewife from Egypt,
a socfal worker from Guyana a teacher
from India and a church worker from the
Phillipincs and from the United States.
In 1969, offering from the World Dsy
of Prayor services amounted to $69,000
and were distributed throughout the world
to aid a variety of projects associated with
the Christian  faith and  human   better-
-fage 9-2,  •      The Peninsula Time"?
Wednesday, February 25,197C?
Kmam«i«^
£
ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTORS
Wiring Supplies
Specializing in
Electric Heat
WHARF ROAD, SECHELT
Phone SSS-2HG2
rayj
ilflgAfirigi-iwitft^it ■u>-1tiih'^itTaift i^rfm.^<>M-^nif ■^iftlS^^ii-ffifr!r .Uriy   -
W*»>«»WW;^^
-.-^,-,*...... o. T       ,i-   .ai    •-. adequate training o« «.»- «»»...v~^
i?-..^.^^.:^^-j»-wJ^^^   machines.   Pender   Harbour   class
of the <|ueefi on it. ff you're lucky, you
might have a. bit wjth picture*^ pf ex-
prime -minister^)'
"flierejjais been a tendency in recent
yeari^tj^use credit indiscriminately.
'•This presents Uyp problems. Firstly,
because w? can .delay payment, we are
seduced into buying the things we NEED.
Secondly, the retailer usually has to pay
the credit card company anywhere from
4 per cent to 7 per cent of the sales price
and this gets built into the price he
puts on an article or service.
"When you and I go into a shop and
pay cash, the retailer makes 4 to 7 per
cent more .on our purchase.
"In effect, we are paying a penalty for
our frugality.
"I am urging that you request a discount on such purchases and I think retailers should be happy to give you 4 or
5 per cent for your prompt payment.
"When the retailer receives prompt
payment, he can reduce his bank loan, on
which he can be paying 10 per cent
yearly.
"Secondly, his cash position is improved so that he can buy more competitively from his wholesaler, who also
can use cash and can thus buy on better
terms from the manufacturer.
"With,..credit being so scarce and thus
expensive,  everyone can benefit.
"The effects can pyramid. Costs can
be reduced and we all tend to become
more competitive. Ultimately, our entire economy could   be  on   a  sounder
"It might even force us to re-think " '     Boa*  building
our somewhat free-wheeling and high- Pender Harbour Secondary School's    with Lorne Blakey on the sabot form
flying methods .of operation which have industrial Education facilities are put   which looks like being well used if
tended to accelerate in recent years. We t6 full use being used by students in    the sabot sailing club comes into
might recapture   some of those, ^d-. the day and Adult Educationvat night,    beiiig. ; -
fashioned, but sensible, virtues such as ,. E; teacher Mr. Dombroski works      *        "   '
thrift. -■  ■ ■ :	
"Now I'm not saying it's as simple as
answer'to our inflation problems. As long     l^LQQGircl    IT SOC   SCilOOl
as there is a high degree of inflation in
lough'fiighrwiU continue t0 have a teatoed in art show
an^^7^^£^S^    AB^C^GjU-y fcvy happy to
we can do to fight inflation." i° u     I   1% f   °       T?         T"nt
So  says   Danson   on   the   subject   of a display of children's work to creato m-
inflation terest in Education Week held every year
He   has   had   printed   some   Cashex the first week in March*
cards  which  read   "Businesses   allowing While each school in the district will
credit or accepting credit cards are urged have its own plans for Education Week,
to give tho bearer a discount when pay- the   Gallery   will   feature   painting   and
ing cash, equivalent to their credit cost, crafts   from   Madeira   Park   Elementary
"Mr. Retailer: Inflation can only be School. The work displayed will be rep-
beaten by the concerted effort of all resentative of students from six to twelve
Canadians. Reduce costs, where possible, years of age and will show how a child's
by eliminating credit charges for those concept of shape and form, design and
paying cash," color develop through those years.
Any   Coast   CJiilcotln   residents   who Alsr» in   connection   with   Education
want to carry a cashex card may write week Mrs  Lininn Honeybun has arrang-
my office for one. Barney has provided cd Q small di   ,      of WOrk done twenty
me n supply.  (He  paid  cash  for them, for a courgo in des,      at lho
WHY NOT look and feel on the lighter
side of life this year? The Sechelt
T.O.P.S. club invite you to, join, although
we do have' a limited membership ahd
there are only a few vacancies-left.
Our members range'from stork gals to
senior citizen,so we are riot bothered by
the generation gap. As a matter of fact,
the only gap .troubles we have are the
very thing that prompted Some of us to
join — you knoy/ the kind -r- gaps between blouse buttons! But we ARE winning! So, corne along, you are sure to
find it "en lightening!!"
A gaily decorated automobile had a
sign on the back readings "Just Married."
HJ    Below that1 was written:  "Finally!"
mwm
FOR LOCAL SALES
CALL IN AT
WILSON CREEK MILL.
PHONE
■^JiiBtfgffig
'MaffaJ
f.
't\"h\ 7j-7
SJ*. , *,/; Jii"i<7 ' -'
ik *t,    ",*ai    •    "* - -'
-»       'J.,l*,»       Vj1       il        ,      t t a        , ^       *•        a     "     ,'
y*-S£  ^i««-™«*^a4a^Jaa^»-^»ffi«Oa«^^
fcW^aa. I.    -^»        .La*   *"    *»       ^"-*T ^S  «
»"  P.OYALM." |,v-
:mww**»*'**,>'m-$''Tr**v}%tm»#* i^*«««a«*(*^wjf vr*
Spritely finished in blue and grey with red accents, this Royal portable has a
5-year guarantee on parts, 90-day complete guarantee. Many new action
features for better typing, including variable line spacing, eipi /5?\ /^ i
touch-set margins, wide carriage, ribbon-color selection, ff H}\o2rt
full-size keyboard, touch control, tabulator.
With console carrying cover ."	
'enindutu ^JimeS
Cowrie Street, Sechelt
7
3SE2&"
Phone 885-9654
u
IS8«S»««8B»ii»»i^^
,->»s#i»ai»B8www»wa?^»««waiwwwa««e^^
he suys.)
wut,
ntuuuuuuuuuu.miMki..mMmjuiMmMMJiAiiA£uvuuuuuuiAi (
iw E^asi
Classified AdBriefs reach nearly
2,200 homes every week.
Use thern for steady, low-cost
advertising.
THE TIMES
Socholr, D.C. Phono 685>9654(
E
wrynnnnnnr**yr*****wv******w**vwvw*v*innr***vv.
Ontario College of Art in Toronto. Mr,
and Mrs. Honeybun came to Gibsons two
years ago where Mr. Honeybun is on the
staff nt Elphinstone,
In the past considerable interest has
been shown in children's work, and the
school display will continue until March
7. The Gallery is open from 10-4 p,m.
Wednesday through Saturday.
Following the school exhibit Charles
and Alice Murray of Davis Bay will show
some of their recent work, ond Sechelt
Elementary School Is busy preparing for
Its annual display In the Gallery which
will bo at tho end of April.
mnm, m>erim essoigeni
at Madeira Park, recently graduated from tho Company's Business
Management- Courso held In Vancouver.
This courso is part of a continuing program to assist Esso Agents
In providing better customer service.
LOCAL CUSTOMERS PLEASE NOTE: ERNIE WIDMAN'S IMPERIAL
ESSO MARINA, LOCATED ON THE FRANCIS PENINSULA IS OPEN
FOR SERVICE 24 HOURS A DAY; STOCKING ALL ESSO MARINE
PRODUCTS.
ERNIE WIDMM1
IfUPEftgAL. ESSO
AGENT
MADEIRA PARIC
'Phono
833-2663
r~"
...".J   1. /*.
aim1i!^*4lumi^i6*dltr!4mi^i!t**^^
VfgfHl&tvtftoM*lrVt>&tr*^^
U.***^ rf* „f*a   >**     •k,^-     1*»   l«»   I*       *   **  *       '
1  *   *■ *   *   *-fw»
*. ^(tft.fc*»\*,»--**»**^" •*«•** 1*W^n*i»«*n*^.^i i«*i*wIm
tmii»MiHijftlMpiji~Lii*iiiini Ihu^. itii^ Ail -rwf>niimr**iw""rTi »-■■■* **-^^*^—,*■ ^-* *■ * * «■» -^i-*- a ^«->- ** ifaitaWAlWtllMVMMMMMMr^^   * ���'''"'-���*J73=c^ ^v ; / -,    School District Librarian  ���^���yw^    ?  ^ ck**^*^^***?^'*' ���* v  �����v-^  plays ever expanding role  7f  . ''-    X Y       '^*a'jj>'^7*'*    %"'^!-A><'     V  "        "     '   ' ,  1970CAMARO  Camaro for 1970 is completely new  ��� Available in a two-door hardtop,  this four-place driving machine has  been totally redesigned ��in the European grand touring tradition and offers a choice of 13 power teams. Announced today by Genera} Motors of  |hat elapses between complet ion of the  first and second phases, the system will  discharge ''untreated sewage?  Section 6(a) of the-Pollution Control  Act provides that the time for completion  of works may be extended. Is it possible, then, that provision of the treat  ment plant (the second phase of the  Canada Limited, the Camaro can be scheme) could be delayed even beyond  ordered with Rally Sport option, as    the three-year period   originally   pres-  CHANGING role of the School District  Librarian  was   illustrated   last   week  when District Librarian Allan Crane presented his report to school trustees.  The central library which is becoming  known as a Resource Centre, is the distribution point for some 783 filmstrips; 204  phonograph records; 95 picture sets; 87  art prints; 54 overhead transparencies  plus a large number of chart and document sets; sound films; slides; tape  recordings; models; periodicals and mis-  calleneous items. AH these together with^  the large circulating collection of books  and teachers' professional books have  been card catalogued, with each school  in the district having a set for reference  purposes.  Preparation of the catalogues involved  preparing and filing 32,000 colour banded  cards and together with cabinets to house  them cost the district $1,000. Mr. Crane  told the school board that use of the  catalogues is increasing, leading to greater circulation of resource material.  Since December 1969, austerity measures imposed on the National Film  Board by the Federal Government has  led to withdrawal of free loan films hitherto enjoyed by schools and other organizations. Up to that time G9 films had  been borrowed from the N.F.B. primarily  for use at Elphinstone. The report stated  that a letter protesting the curtailment is  being planned. It is hoped to make greater  use of loans from B.C. Hydro; B.C.'s Department of Travel Industry; Gulf Oil;  Air France and other agencies offering  a film loan service.  books including paperbacks-for use-in  Bowen Island; Davis Bay; Egmont; Half-"  moon Bay; Langdale; Madeira* Park and  Robert Creek schools. Sechelt and Gibsons Elementary Schools have their own  libraries for book purchase.  Mr. Crane hopes to spend $6 per pupil  for purchase ot books this year with additional sums being allocated small  schools.  Besides his work in the central library,  Mr. Crane visits schools and conducts  classes   to  encourage   children   to   read  The-Peninsula-Times -Page B-3  Wednesday, February 25, 1970  and develop library skills.  The district Librarian concluded his  comprehensive report with the hope that  the Board will give due consideration to  the provision of librarian services for the  schools with separate libraries is ever  the financial stranglehold on education  is relaxed. Much of the unrealized potential of libraries as resource, centres for  the encouracement of independent learning may then be realized.  Elphie Highlights  books -.  The  central  library    purchased  752  OUTCOME of the basketball tournament  at Squamish was not so good for Elphie  ^Uut I'm sure they did their best.  Scores were; Squamish 40���Elphie 30;  Pdmberton 35 ��� Elphie 22.  While talking on sports, the grade 8  volleyball team was invited to play the  grade 7's at Gibsons winning one game  out of 3. The grade 7's then came to Elphie  ���by Dennise Dombroski  and the 8's won two games to one.  Pender Harbour basketball boys are  coming down March 6 to play Elphinstone,  good luck to both teams.  On Friday, February 20, there was a  dance from 8-12 p.m; The Patch, a three  man band kept the music going steady.  A thanks to all students and teachers,  who made this dance a success.  above, or with SS or Z/28 performance and styling packages.  Readers Right  Wrong impression  The Editor,  Sir: There appears to be. an erroneous  and possibly deliberate impression created  by both your paper and another that -  Mr. Frank West is the sole objector to  the proposed plan of Gibson's Village to  install a sewer system with an outfall  at Gospel Rock. Dismissing for the moment the question of on what form of  stationery he wrote his objection, the  fact. remains that he, while being perhaps the most vociferous on the subject,  is far from occupying a solitary role  and any inferences implying such are  grossly misleading.  I think the time is long overdue when  all of we concerned parties, myself included, should make our voices not only  heard but be prepared to stand,up. and  be counted as fully endorsing Mr. West's  stand on this matter.  In a letter in a recent issue of your  paper there-wei-c���several sn ide references  to Mr. West's interest inasmuch as his  position at Port Mellon and his residence  at Gower Point were concerned. I should  like lo point out that many of the main  advocates of this sewer plan also may  have "an a.\e to grind" in that they are  engaged in the building trades, real-  estate business, suppliers of material, etc.  In conclusion might I add that I,  personally, have little confidence in a  village council (Gibsons) that cannot  even enforce a Dog Control Law so what  hope or prospect have we for them conforming to the terras set out in a sewage  disposal plan?  D. CRUIKSHANK  No animosity  The Editor,  *'" Dear Sir: There has just been brought  '- my attention a copy of the "BRIEF re  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS APPLICATION  FOR A PERMIT UNDER THE POLLUTION CONTROL ACT. 1967." dated  December 30, 1969, and date-stamped by  the Pollution Control Branch, December  31, 1909.  Section 4 of the Brief reveals an important item of information: "The facilities will be constructed over a three  yeai* period. The initial phase will include  a collection system for 165 acres in the  Village, the foreshore interceptor, the  pumping station, the force main and the  outfall. The second phase will include  additional collecting sewers and the treatment plant."  Does  this  mean  that,  from  the  time  cribed?  I am. aware that "some ill-feeling has  been stirred up locally over the proposed  Gibsons sewer system. But neither I as  an individual, nor this Association, has  any animosity whatever towards tire  Village of Gibsons. We recognize that,  in time, as population increases, our area,  too, may need to instal a sewer system  and treatment plant.  Our prime concern is to preserve the  amenities of this part of the coast ���  amenities which are of just as much  aesthetic and economic importance to  residents of Gibsons as they are to us.  RAYMOND HULL, President  Cup Ol Milk  Editor, The Times,  - -Dear-Sir: We are-delighted with the  results of Mrs. ��� Bennie's USC "Cup of  Milk" fund Coffee Party this year...  ' You' were' no doubt awarfe that Mrs.  Bennie vyas ill. To allow this kind lady  time to recuperate, her friends organized  an imaginative "coffee party by mail".  The amount raised is a tribute to Mrs.  Bennie and the thoughtfulness and concern of her friends.  Dr. Hitschmanova, now in India, will  personally _witness one of the programs  these friends have supported: The daily  distribution of milk to over 3,000 people  in the worst slums of Calcutta.  We are indebted to the contributors  for their generosity and to the Peninsula  Times for publicizing this event. Thank  you...  MARGARET   RITCHIE  Helo ofiered  The Editor,  Dear Sir: Spring is coming early this  year by the looks of things and now is  the time when people are beginning to  think about cleaning up the garden shed  and getting the tools ready for work in  the garden.  The Sunshine Coast Environment Protection Society would like to remind  people that their offer,to collect unwanted:,  ' pesticides, weed killers 'and' "defoliants'  etc., is still open and suggests that anyone with any of these things, which their  conscience or common sense suggests that  they should not use, could deposit them  at any of the following places:  Gibsons���Coast News Office; Sechelt  ���Benner Bros. Store, Municipal Offices;  Madeira Park���Chevron Garage, Frances  Peninsula Corner.  The  co-operation   of  these   people  is  very  much  appreciated  by  the  Society  members and it is hoped that people reading this letter will pass the information '  along to their friends.  Ahyone wanting more information  should direct their enquiries to the address  below.  J,  H.  SMITH,  Secretary  .  .i.f.ji,) ..,, aiui.,u>jij..i,|.]n  I  ��  John M. Billings ...  Demands economic suicide  cautions FIR President  THE magnitude of the 1970 I.W.A. wage  demands will make this year's negotiations in the B.C, coast forest Industry  "tin* most difficult ever."  John M. Billings, president of Forest  Industrial ItelatioiiH. said the high w.*ig��>  demand coupled with lumber prices  which are the rain.11 as they wen* three  years ago, will place an intolerable burden on the province's number one Industry,  "Concerned Canadian.*! In all walk*, of  life are trying to restrain inflation befoie  it completely destroys our social system",  Hillings said, -'These efforts will all prove  fruitless if unions ignore Ihe gravity of  the problem mid continue lo make these  exlioihltant demands upon Industry "  FIR negotiates for 120 companies in  Hie coast forest Industry in contract t-ilU*.  with meii.lwi-s of the Intermitionul Woodworkers of America.  "We are already paying wages and  fringe benefits that, are as h|gh and. In  many Instances, higher .Hum any othei  lumber-producing areas In the woild",  Hillings said.  At the moment, IWA members in  Washington and Oregon earn n ba��.c rate  i1-��hjiiijHT."��iH")'M1J��iSI";i<  ' I����)W��'}IH  m    ��      i..,       ''ii(j      *  of $3.00 per hour, compared with the base  rate of $3.12 per hour in the B.C, woods  and  mills.  "It would be economic suicide for us  to pay more than our competitors in the  U.S.--who also enjoy other advantages in  the form of better-quality timber and  more favorable operating conditions,  "We sell in world markets; therefore  we must keep our costs in line."  World Friendship Week  celebrated by Brownies  SECHELT   and   Gibsons   Brownies   celebrated   World   Friendship   Week   on  February 17th when 1st Sechelt Brownies  hosted  3rd  Gibsons  Hiownle  Pack.  Cilt.sni.1 Hrownles were met at the  door and escorted to their respective  cm nets; thoir young hosts then proceeded  with tho trnditionul Hiowniu Ceruinoi.y  and both packs joined In a sing-song.  Leaders exchanged World Friendship  pins while Brownies exchanged hnndi-  riafls  to commemorate the visit,  A happy social time followed when  lcfrcshments wcie se. ved by Fall y Godmother of tho  1st Sechelt Pack,  **���..** 6m. jfcjn.jjdanJvj'S-*)  ���J flUlm��HM-�� !|J^iqii|i)��|F��IL w jtHpmBmwim 'W* f y f Wiyium  *s. *��� i A      *  .'Ui>^MaU,,tUkM��wi*Vi.iitoi<.i.A�� ��v.A*toj*.d  SUNSHINE COAST CHMEi! RJLA.BX.  73  "pi C773  OKI  AUCH 2nd sat E:00 p.m.  m ,TME NUBSE'S RESIDENCE  GUEST SPEAKER WILL DE  LORRAINE WILLIAMS  WHO WILL BE SPEAKING ON D.C.I.T. NURSING COURSE.  =1  /���  i    t1"?11,1'-  rT���,  '"   \ 1   *  '   K\  \  v \ w.  \r-  .   7~>                 :-        1     A  _   v   "��� fc  .  �� -  p-  - '  ,  ,.i.J                    ��-, ,  ���'  ���  mb m* mm**m*.msi'mmfi 11 * t ww  ^^tai^r  SBJf^YeflEST SHOFPIKG CENTRE, GIBSOMS, B.C..  PGTOJtc 8S6-7213  V   '  .'  .'BAYETTK.  FEBRUARY 25 - EXARCH 7  *aMK*aa*aaMBMM*Ba**B*wM*a*MamBMaMBr**MM*BMmBBaBMaBm*B*ttma*rjiaBM*wBaMMoS,  HAIR SPRAY  I  s  AQUA NET��� 14 ox.  Regulor  or   Hard   to ' Hold.  Reg.  2.00    SPECIAL  ^ fei**���^^ O  V     vfr.  ��� -   Choose from  ���^��aaaS.<aa\t  LICORICE  AtLLSOSITS  1 lb. Cclto Bag.        A ($\i  69c SPECIAL -nJ-2/  ��xtra!)ry !;  .. aMUnerspfrsitf  j ^pra\~  SaaBBBMaBBBBBBBBaaaaBBBBBaaBaaaaaBBBBaaaBBr.  s  in  faaajura.  .-J  I  32  Reg.   1.19 each  SPECIAL, EACH  'I"      > ,'**1'  IT'"'-  -r  I V'     j   ' *'*~��iaV    ���   -_J -H       I  'BaaaBBaBBBBBaaaaBBaBBaBBBBBBaBBaaBBM  ��� *   /��� -\  .*. ��� ���'   T-. "   11 ''43 ^f-*  i.    \ *  w.^.1 *&e  *��*  EXTfM IDHY  SPRAY DEODORANT 9 ox.  Rcg. 1.98  SPECIAL ....  floSf  L~S  J b/\f\~J^ r\y\j\ i  _a^      STAINLEGS  ? MADC IN ENOLAND      ~ZT  \W AIMSMMAISC miW. m\ m a contest form at 8��ie store.  ��� FORTUNE COOKIE SURPRISES?        > ��� BALLOONS FOR THE KIDDIES  ��� FREE MINIATURE ORCHIDS FOR THE LADIES* THE  BEST FOR LESS AT WESTERN  DRUGS  Come in and meet Haig and Maureen Maxwell and their friendly staff!  WQLBfiftSON BLADES  Stainless Steel 5's. arifMC  Rcg. 7Sc     ioo r**i,%i*      * <tA   ����i n  feljfflllfiiH^  l  PASTRELtBF'  ifoh nm iki cii.tiMieii w  HEADACHES  COIDS  BAYER  ASPSRIM  lOO'a - Rcg. 99c  SPECIAL  DUDDLE OATH LIQUID "Pink Chompa0no" by tl tPfJTl  Galaxy. 25 ox. Rcg. 2.00 Special &��U)W  CUSSONS SOAP 4'i-. <P)(!^C  Rcg, 2.00   . ... Special   *J J?  TOOTHDRUSIIES���Dr.  W��it�����Adult���Ai.ortcd. A /\C  Rcg. 69c Special  MUO TREE ���with 4 mug��. *)    f\f\  Rcg. 4.90 Special AJoLJ-U>  COFFEE SET���Complcto with Mug��, Cream and /i fj\ (T��  Sugar contalnrr�� and Colfco Pot. Rcg. 7.93 Special .">!>�����&>�����>  GLASS SET���An attractlvo ��ct of 6 glasiot. rt     ��| tfp,  Reg.   1.95   v Special ***t��J/  KLEENEX  200'.���White. flf*mC-  9 a.m.���6 p.m. Daily  9 a.m.-9 p.m. Friday  Closed Sundays  FOR THE LAPSES  A COMPLETE LINE OF REVLON PRODUCTS  ARE AVAILABLE.  a ai^a^aaaaa IT a,a^^>^aiaa��.mt. wA**J. a  Limit 3  per cuitomcr  Special  a<  ftlodcss Soft-Form  Fomlnlno Naphlnt 40'*.  2.2. SPECIAL iio^V  ^3  N  /COi  E  Wc Fill ond Refill all Prescriptions from any  Doctor or Drug Store at  COMPETITIVE PRICES  \J  ttltUrlifll  bSSI  GS  1 ,  t  �� 711,,'f JSjrei"'&<}' 'in" ■"•* '■>•■ 77 '• f ,*". ^''tX ■"        ^ - \"f ^
.1    - ..u.,*-^. —   a.^  £_. >■£».(_.  J* ,i     iifi.n'iiT  il.nthiilM   mr   iL  ifl  11 fill ifIi nt VV* dM^ri ■    *■*   =-'     " '*"-'  '"'T*-'-
*.*■
f
*Vij ^^K^^'^^^.O?'.!^^^ .^;*;v^.,:,q.^.;>^^'
"»*,.»
5*. 6u'   ",»■'
alwC        '■
.-*
'"  - - -*"■■■"-       —-    -     V—        ...J-.     1- -    -■■■      "J',!.!,     lljf*    ).**   It        |r'f — ■   I—       J.      -.   ,jf  ■■  ».J..>             M.I A     jU^ia     i,ja. -     j_
*    »   ,V     {»
.-VAaS-V
%a*
vvv*»aW»fr»»»^ya^.w.»^»i»<^«^^ ,,;A;|1;>^.&aa*a^-.,h»..j^^
Page B-4
The Peninsula Times     Wednesday, February 25,1970
'•*innrnnnnnrnrl****'*rr*-*1——""■*"*.1^lr~*'i*M'*^nJ"*"''»"*""''^^'*^""""^"^M^^^'"^"^^^'
The PENiNSULA^^efl.
0
! "I may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right."
—John Atiun
Douglas G. \Vheeler, Editor — Stewart B. Alsgard, Publisher
aw**vw**vvv*vvyn<**********v****v************i'********i'r************
~ev- oiBSCiure<s
AS A GROWING and reasonably progressive community with wide, side-
walked main street and scenic setting,
Sechelt sadly lacks one basic ingredient,
refuse containers.
ability for inevitably the vandalistic
element will enter the picture. Therefore, it is necessary to obtain both rug-
ged-and practical bins and this is where
cost plays a big part for such products
There are times when the state of    cost anything from $60 to $100 each
our sidewalks is a disgrace and it is a Regardless, unless we prefer to per-
situation which gets worse as shopping mit our streets to take on the appearance
traffic increases. Littcrbugs there will of an ill kept slum, it is high time a
always be unless, of course, a little law |Uittle action be instituted. It is one thing
enforcement is brought into effect such 1%) plant trees as a means of beautifica-
as fines for dropping litter on public \ tion but if they arc to be surrounded
roads and sidewalks etc. What can be    by a variety of litter, then it is good
done is help discourage indiscriminate
scattering of candy and cigarette wrappers by establishment of bins suitably
located on the mainstreet.
Certainly a need exists and there is
no better proof than the recently installed  tree   planters  which  very  quickly
money wasted. This would be a shame
for flowering trees will eventually prove
a tremendous attraction to be main
shopping area and in this respect is most
assuredly a move in the right direction.
The tree project is not yet completed
but we have no doubt "a good reason
became receptacles for all kinds of street exists as to why they are not yet in the
litter, bottles and such. Even when trees planters.  Main  point is the  fact that,
are in the planters, there remains little although a comparative simple project,
doubt they will continue to be utilized it took  many council meetings before
as refuse bins and to the detriment of the final go-ahead was sounded.  It is
the trees. therefore obvious that due to the com-
What must be appreciated is the fact plexity of selecting suitable refuse con-
that provision of suitable refuse con- taincrs, it would mean a lengthy process
taincrs is actually a matter worthy of before such containers actually become
considerable debate for the day of the part of the local scene. With Spring al-
old tastefully painted oil drum, while most upon us and„the usual increase in
still used ort some parksitcs. is hardly summer population, wc would suggest
-suitable for a main-shopping-area., .^_ the time has come to give top priority to
Then there is the question of dur- this basic essential.
fife*
"Do you have anything that's both good literature and dirty?
,<>»
Instruction limited . . .
Retarded Children's Assn.
seeks larger
WHILE wc do.not doubt nor question tions made recently against council have,
the fact that a number of residents to say the least, been quite ludicrous and
along Gower Point have reason to make one would be led to believe some kind of
good and sure the proposed sewer outfall evil conspiracy has been hatched out beat Gospel Point will in no way pollute hind the scenes. •"
the beaches we also do not in any way Unlike the Hospital Board which does
question the good intent of Village Coun- not hold open meetings, or the Regional
cil. Board which holds many committee
' " It is quite obvious that due to current meetings, council holds very few which
hysteria stirred up in some areas with are not open to the press. Naturally meet-
"pollution" as the lastest whipping block, ings with engineering consultants have
the Gibsons sewer project presents an occasionally had to be held at odd times
ideal target both for the genuinely con- and it certainly isn't convenient for the
cerncd and those who wish to carry on a press to attend each and every meeting    cr,amp(sd quaiters of the old nurse's room
SECHELT and District Retatted Children's Association took another step
forward last week at the Annual Meeting
when a new slate of officers was elected
and committees formed to work on the
dire need for larger accommodation for
the three students presently benefitting
from special instruction.
Mrs. Gladys Legh who had just returned from attending a seminar in Vancouver gave a progress report on the
special   class    which    operates    in    the
attendance.
REQUEST
" The Local Chapter decided to request
the Educational Committee to write a
further letter to the School Board asking
if the Board is willing, to take the responsibility of providing accommodation
in the form of a portable classroom on
school grounds. If not, would the Board
have any objection to the Local Association placing a portable on school property.
Newly elected President of the Asso-
 F___      ._ ciation. Mr. Albert Lynn of Selma Park
taking place. Consequently certain tech-    at Gibsons Elementary School. Although    stated  that  a .service club  had   pledged
classes    are    possible
instruction is  restricted to
personal vendetta. _ .
We know of no way by which sewage    nical details regarding the sewer system    small  handicraft
might be eliminated anymore that we Jave not been ^ °"' ™*"^ S°e three P?'s because ot lack ot space,
know how any country can economically However, there most assuredly is no dark Suffering most is thc oldoj. student who
survive without industry. At the present Plot involved. As council has made requires vocational training and physical
time there are those who make their liv- abundantly clear, it simply intends instal- education. While thc two younger stu-
ing from industrial concerns which are l-nS a" adequate sewer system which will dents are able to join another class in
large contributors to existing pollution, include an efficient secondary treatment
Yet these same people cry thc loudest plant and will conform to all regulations,
from thc "ban everything" bandwagon.    At no time does .t plan to pour raw
sewage into the sea.
When it comes to suggestions of conspiracy behind closed doors, wc would
suggest there arc t other bodies for more
in need of investigation than village council and in thc near future readers will read
From an idealistic point of view it
would be delightful to convert the entire
country to one large national park. Naturally wc would have to return to thc
fig leaf or bear skin mode of dress,
abandon man made furnishings and utensils, depend upon nature for food andras-.
suming one is truly an idealist it would
preclude   butchering   of   animals.   Diet
would therefore prove somewhat limited    Flctcliet^S Philosophy
and monotonous.  ■ ; ——-
This, of course, is to some extent the —Harry W. Fletcher
aim of thc hippy cult but even they have    lNDUCHMF-NT
the school during the afternoon session,
the older pupil has to go home as no
other training is available. Classes arc
only held in the morning and time does
not permit outside activities.
ACCOMMODATION
School Board Chairman, Mrs. Shiclu
Kitson who attended thc meeting stated
that the Board feels it has a moral obligation but there is no other class rooom ue-
yet to discover n means of eliminating
sewage. They also prefer our modern
means ol* transportation, shop for food
and have not yet completely reverted to
the fig leaf.
- Already two raw sewage lines run out
into thc bay at Gibsons which have long
since registered an undesirable contamination count. With this in mind, and following instructions by Victoria that all municipalities have to get sewer installed within a certain period, council of Gibsons
adopted a realistic approach and worked
toward such an installation. Never at any
time has there been mention of plans for
pouring raw sewage into the sea. Talk
originally was for a primary treatment
plant but with tightening of regulations a
.secondary treatment plant was later
planned,
Sonic of the accusations and insinua-
intriguing details of what their taxes arc    commodation   available. She believes   it
being used for '    's hotter to keep the children in the school
" environment rather than isolate them In
a   building    removed    from    the   school
grounds.
Referring to a previous request from
the Local Chapter of the. Retarded Children's Association for more accommodation, Mrs. Kitson who is also chaiimni.
of the school board planning committee
said the matter is not dead and It is still
the planning committee's responsibility to
look into it.
The PENiNStHLA^ykaWe*
rublhhcd Wednesdays at Sechelt ,
on li.C.'.i .Suntihlnc ConM
by
Sechelt PcninMilu Timet I til.
Hox 310-.Secholt, II.C.
Douglas (7. Whether,'Editor
S. II. Alsgard, Publisher
Subscription lUtcs: (in mlviincc)
I Year, $5 - 2 Years, $9 - 3 Years, $13
U.S. nnd Foreign, $5.50
Serving ihe area from Port Mellon to Egirumi
(Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet)
There once was u beagle who raced with an
eagle
to pursue a fat rabbit and Mop it;
Wliile thc bird soared m promt with his
head **-
in a cloud, but feci on thc ground
the dog got it.
It's so nice to have fun and just play in the sun,
and expect thc world owes you u living;
Hut you're on the wrong road if you carry no
load or you're taking much more than
you're giving.
Il takes effort and will lo go climbing uphill,
hut never to Mart Is much easier;
You can claim that you're stuck with some
awful hard luck like lead in thc pants or
amnesia.
<,
'lliough the top of the heap may seem far
and so sleep, il doesn't look far,
retrospectively;
Take a hitch in your slacks ami gel down lo
brass lacks,
And your bootstraps will lift more effectively!
financial support. Membership in the Association is $2 per year and there are
presently approximately 200 members.
Financial report read by re-elected
secretary treasurer, Mrs. Bobbi Cramer
showed that revenue since 1968 included
a bank deposit; membership dues; donations and the school Board grant. Expenditure covered petty cash, advertising, salary, workshop costs and supplies.
The school board had provided accommodation including heating, lighting a'nd
cleaning.
EXECUTIVE
Elected officers are: President, Mr.
Albert Lynn; Vice-president. Mr. George
Turynek; Secretary treasurer, Mrs. Bobbi
Cramer; Directors: Mr. Peter Slinn; Dr.
Hobson; Mr. I. Christiansen; Mrs. L.
Wolverlon and Mrs. F. J, Willis.
Looking ahead to providing better
accommodation and instruction, the Local
Chapter of thc Retarded Childrens Association would welcome new members and
donations. Next meeting will be held on
Wednesday, March 25th at Elphinstone
when committees will give progress reports,
Action packed drama
for Gibsons iheaire
"GUNS of the Magnificent Seven" the
sequel to two predecessing movies of
similar names, starts the entertainment
this week at the Twilight Theatre in Gibsons. This action-packed western drama
of revolution in Mexico in the 19th century is made to appeal to a general audience.
Then, starting Saturday, "The Private
Navy of Sgt. O'Farrell." starring Bob
Hope, Phyllis Diller. Gina Lollobrigida,
and a host of other 'navy types'.
When the U.S. Army moves out of a
pacific island during World War II in its
drive toward Tokyo, Master Sergeant Dan
O'Farrell (Bob Hope) is left in charge. It
looks like it's going to be a vacation for
everyone on this island paradise—until a
Jap sub sinks the ship bringing the island
its supply of beer.
Around Gibsons
—by Marion Charman
MRS. Gail Dyer wats hostess at an even-
" ing party at her home when she entertained at a baby-shower for Gayla
Nuotio. Mrs. 'Karen Nuotio received the
lovely gifts from a container shaped in
the form ot a baby boot. Games were,
played. Guests present were Mesdames
Mary Solnik; Carol Skytte; Marilyn Greg-
gain; Ethel Bingley; Celia Nuotio; Penny
Latham; Arlene Baba; Eleanor White;
Olive Schwabe.
Unable to attend but sending gift,
were Rita Pearl and Marie Clarke. Delicious refreshments were enjoyed.
On Thursday afternoon last week at
the home of Mrs. Colin Dobell, Mrs. Hugh
Archer and Mrs. John Crosby were planning and making decorations for the Hospital Auxiliary Smorgasbord and Dance
which will be held at Port Mellon on
March 14.
A meeting of the Sechelt and GUisonSa,
Baptists Ladies   Missionary   Group " was
held recently at the home of Mrs. S. Spain
Hopkins Landing, with a good attendance.
Mrs. F. W. Downes of Roberts Creek
spent 5 weeks with relatives in Calgary
where, she enjoyed a pleasant holiday.
Mr. Lloyd Elrick who was a patient in
St. Paul's Hospital has returned home.
Coming from Langley was Mrs. Lin-
wood who is now making her home with
her son-in-law and daughter Mr. and
Mrs. Howard Le Warne, Reid Rd.   "        ~
Mr. and-'Mrs. Jack Austin from Vancouver were weekend visitors to their
cottage at Roberts Creek.
Many fishermen are catching their limit of spring salmon out Port Mellon way
these days.
Arnold and Beverley Wiren from
Richmond visited at the Wiljo Wiren
home over the weekend.
The Catholic ladies will be holding a
St. Patrick's Day Tea and Bake Sale at
St. Mary's Parish Hall. Highway and Park
Rd. on March 17.
Merchants have donated items for raffles and there will also be a door prize
when the Jack and Jill Nursery School
.sponsors a Wine and Cheese Party at the
Legion Hall on Saturday February 28
from 8-10 p.m.
At the home of Mr. and Mrs. N. Berdahl on Feb. 17 a delightful candle-light
dinner party was held in honor of the
2nd wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs.
Jim Eldred.
Mrs. F. Taylor returned to her home
here on Friday after being in Vancouver
for a few months. She was accompanied
by her son-in-law and daughter Mr. and
Mrs. Cotter who visited for the weekend.
Miss Gwen Price from Vancouver
visited her parents Mr. and Mrs. W. C.
Price at Gower Point. Guests at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Thor Christenson
were thc latter's brother and sister-in-
law Mr. and Mrs. William Dunmore from
Qualicum  V.I.
I   I
L.
tc'jia£!i"aj
TEUT m\
6 Models to choose from.
Improve YOUR Standard of Leisure.
Teaching machine: Compulsitor.
LEISURE-
THE FASTEST-GROWING INDUSTRY
IN NORTH AMERICA
FRANCHISED DEALERSHIPS ARE AVAILABLE
in your area for this fastest-selling camping
tent trailer in Canada.
Excellent profit potential
for Sales and Rentals.
Visit our complete display at thc Boat and Trailer
Show at the PNE Feb. 27 to Mar.  8.
RESPONSIBILITY
Supervisor of Elementary School Instruction, Mr, Peter Sllnn gave the sixteen, members present an idea of the
School Board's role in the training of
retarded children by reading Council of
Public Instruction rules, The School
District Superintendent Is ror|ulrcd to lie
a member of both thc Hereon Ing committee which recommends a child for
special instruction and the education committee of the local chapter of the He.
tarded Children's Association.
According to the .School Act, it requires a class of leu children to become
I lie Board's sole respunslblllly but he
feels the Hoard has. n responsibility lo
even one child requiring special Insiriie-
llon, Mr. Sllnn also believes there are
children In (be district, who are tuM ul-
tending school ul all, He feels tliiVt 11
accommodation hci'ilmc.-i available nmre
children would take advantage of the
special instruct Ion which bus worked no
well for thu throo htuiUmtii. proMiullv  lu
MAAMAMAUAMMAMAAUMUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUU
TIME TIMES
Sechelt—885-9654
'#vvwvwwwwi»wwviniifwwvvvv«rin»wvvvvwvvvwifwi»*nn»*n.
WEV WILL CREDIT A NEW DEALER $50
FOR TRAVELLING EXPENSES IF ESTABLISHED
AT THE PNE SHOW.
Contact J. R. Ostaf at thc boat-trailer show or
SmpoBo Ipdusfries Ltd.
1070 Cambic Road, Richmond. B.C. - Phone 273-4455
I
THE
PENINSULA TIMES
MMMWiHW JR mil* Wtjfc*M> »'0tMmMtm\MJ0Mt^miMlkMlm\^MMMM9lM0tM,Mtl*MM
Any hairdresser who'll
dye for you is in the
Yellow
Pages
V
i«. J,^™.^*™-.
'fe» -eUA-*., ,    |nt that
z
nn
Jli
"5 P-n/n\Pr
ULiLs UHZMuv
MEsm (Midiia® w>
i WALT -HYGREN
SALES LTD.
i  Your BAPCO PAINT
j  DEALER  in  GIBSONS
Point.
REMOVE WAX  BEFORE PAINTING
Before you paint or stain over previously waxed wooden
surfaces, Ihe Canadian Paint Manufacturers Association reminds thai all traces ol wax must first be removed, A thorough
rub-clown with steel wool lollnwcd by a wipe off with mineral
spirits will probably do thc job. Bo sure to wear rubber gloves
and provide for plenty of ventilation, After Ihe wax Is re-
On lho Wharf - 806-9303
_   „     ,.             . i>i„.i„a.J moved (when water won't form droplets), you will bo ready to
Quality  Home ono rwarlno^ , ..,._,..   __ .__i._tI ,„..
begin your staining or painting project.
D. <£.  DOUGLAS
Variety & Paints
Dcolcr for
PITTSBURGH PAINTS
in GIBSONS
Look - Dcttor - Longer
Sunnycratt Shopping Centra
006-2615
Hfc^^^iw m mtmmmmmimmmammm m *\ imim.iMWMM>i?
PENINSULA
PLUMBING LTD.
Dealer for
Super  Kem Tone
ond  Sherwln Williams
Gibson* - 886-9533
. . » . .1 WW » » "" """"'
Lorgans
Men's Wear
G.W.G.  Work   Clothes
Work Gloves
SECHELT,  B.C.
,      SPRAY PAINT BOOH COVERS
Here's a handy tip for book ownors; To eliminate ragged
paper jackets on books, spray the covers with a coat of clear
locqtier or varnish, It's o good idea to practice on an old book
until you get tho hang ol it. Stand the book on end with Ihe
covers parallel and protect tho pages with a cloth or paper,
Be sure to read the Instructions on tho can before you begin,
keeping In mind that several light coats are more ellective |
than one heavy coat, To prevent Ihe coating from building up \
and running, keep the can in constant motion, starting the !
stroke ho fore the button Is pushed and finishing it alter you \
release the button   Let dry thoioughly,  Presto—a protective \
transparent covering. ]
TWIN CHEEIi
LUMBEft &
BUILDING
SUPPLY
Your
General  Paints
Dealer
M
KEEPING' PAINT CANS CLEAN
|o keep point cans clean lor storage, the Canadian IVnnt
vAnnulacturers Association recommends wrapping aluminum j
oil mound the can and setting it on lop of a paper plate or <
old pie tin. Tho aluminum (nil nnd plate will catch oil the i
dripping*., Then, all you hove to do is remove both and you j
have a clean container lor storage.
Monnmel  &  Bree/a
Paints
Sunshine Coast
--    Highway near
GIBSONS
Phone 886-2808
«*»r*»'<w»*«i.^.*wii»»wi«iw»».'wwlw.f»rw.rwv
'^r^"-- aaa ~„« „-..,„».>, , a , a  a,,     a. *>  4  ��a**  I*"'"  ' ��� *-       ��� -   V */  H ft n     l?W f HI ��� F i  i< KS A    +t^**A  l"'l    t **j  If Ml 1^|J"  1 i^  Sechelt Notes  MR. AND Mis. Ben Lang enjoyed a reunion ovej- the weekend. Coming home  from Port Alice were Mr. arid Mrs. Irvine  Garry with Lisa and Michael and Mr.  and Mi*s. Alan Marshal from Vancouver.  Mr. George Page visited his father  Mr. H. Page corning, from Radium Hot  Springs. He is looking forward to returning to the Peninsula.  Mr. and Mrs. Beneger with son Bruce  from Pender Harbour have taken up  residence on Cowrie St.  Mrs. Margaret Wise has moved from  Pender to reside in one of the Orchard  cottages.  Visiting her friend Mrs. Alice French  was Mrs. Dorothy Bruin of Chilliwack.  Mrs. Bruin was a lieutenant in the  C. A. M. C. during the First "World War.  served in Shaughnessy Hospital and as  a physiotherapist at Qualicum Beach  where she had her most famous patient,  the Duke of Windsor, then Prince of  Wales. The Prince had his hand shaken  out of commission by too enthusiastic  Canadians.  Members of Rebekah Lodge 82 enjoyed a Box Social in the Valentine theme  after their recent business. meeting.  Miss Gloria Bishop and Miss Arlene  Johnson home for mid-term break from  U.B.C.  Spring must be just around the corner  ��� books on gardening are in demand at  the library. Over 4,000 books were issued  last year and many new books are on  the shelves including Potlatch by George  Clutesi and Personality Ships by Ruth  Greene.  Mrs. Norman Burley; Mr. and Mrs.  Ted Kurluk have returned from an enjoyable trip to Spain. They found the people  delightful as was the scenery but the  weather was very cold, the temperature  was below normal. .s > .   .  Visiting *at the LToyct lTTui:nerrhome  were Mrs. Bob Davis with Vicki of Na-  naimo; Mrs. Joan Wood of Burnaby and  Warrant Officer R. M. Turner of Edmonton. We are pleased to say Mr. Lloyd Turner is feeling much better although still  a patient at St. Mary's.  Miss Jacquie Franklin, a student at  Victoria College is home for the midterm break. .���  i  4i  Tribute  Floral presentations on the soccer  field are very rare but last Sunday  Gibsons Legion team showed apprer  ciation to their most ardent follower,  Mrs. P. Sluis of Cower Point, wljp  has cheered their ���eyery game and  served hot oxo when a chill, wind  swept the field.--'Together with a brit-  Selma Park  TWENTY-THREE members attended the  Annual General meeting of Selma  Park Community Centre held on February 17th in the Community Hall. New  executive elected for the coming year,  is as follows: Mr. H. Slade, president;  Mrs. S. Hamon, -vice-president; Mr. A. E.  Lynn, secretary-treasurer; directors are:  Mr. Lloyd Olmstead; Mrs. J. Pylot; Mr.  B. Duval; Mrs, W. McLaren; Mrs. McNeil and Mrs. Whitaker.  A Centennial Committee was formed  under the chairmanship of Mr. F. Jor-  genson with Mr. Ervin Benner and Mr.  H. Hubbs as his assistants. A special  meeting will be called at a later date  when Mr. D. McCooey, Regional Consultant for the Centennial Committee will  be on hand to offer adyice. At that time  it will be decided whether Selma Park  will have its own project or share in. the  proposed recreation centre for the Sun-  In Your Garden  ���By The Old Rake  THE SHRUBS found in the ordinary garden require diverse treatment, they  cannot all be pruned at the same time  and in the same manner. To keep them  in proper shape the pruning season extends nearly the whole year round, that  is to say, there js some type of pruning  to be done in the gai'den, practically every  month of the year. The most important  time to start pruning is in the late spring  and continue throughout the whole summer.  Reasons for pruning shrubs are varied,  some are pruned for general appearance,  some for foliage effect, some for the production of flowers and others for the ber-  rjes which do so much to brighten a garden in the winter. To get the maximum  results from each type it is desirable that  you obtain a good knowledge of the growing, flowering, and fruiting habits of each  type of shrup.  First pruning to be done jn the sprang  is the removal of all broken and dead  branches. Later on when the early flowering shrubs have finished flowering they  can be pruned and shaped up to produce  the maximum bloom the next year. Good  examples of this group are forsyfhia, and  flow.erjng currant and some yg4e*ties ��f  berperjs." FQrffliki& stojjjd fjaye all Ifereisr  year-old and older wood removed. When  we consider that the best bloom is carried  on one year old wopd.it will be apparent  the fairly heavy pruning is advisable.  Currants, being often grown more or less  as standards merely require to be pruned  .into shape, just after they have finished  flowering. To prune Berberis intelligent-?  ly there are three objectives to keep in  mind: the flowers; the colored leaf effect  in the fall; and lastly the fruit.  The first fairly heavy pruning should  be done now, but not enough to upset the  natural lines of the shrubs. The second  can be helped by retaining some of the  old flowering wood to produce that nice  arching effect peculiar to berberis. To  show the berries off to the best advan-  shine Coast. tage, only enough pruning should be done  At  present the Community Associa-    \�� keep the shrub in the shape that is  tion is looking into the proposed gravel  ^Gs: sorted to the particular type of ber-  Wednesdoy, February 2$, 1970,    The Peninsula Times Pflge BrS  feJEW ARRI��ALS AT THE  f^eninduta 2Jime&  liant yellow flowering chrysanthemum, Mrs. Sluis received a card of  appreciation signed by the boys and  coaches. Team captain Bill Sneddon  made the presentation and members  of the team are pictured with Mr.  and Mrs. Sluis.  i  operations as members feel its proposed  location will be damaging to homes  located on the waterfront and those_j>n  the upper side of the highway and will  also create devaluation of adjacent properties.  It was noted that there are approximately 500 residents in Selma Park and  membership would indicate that few  care about what goes on'it*" the conr-  munity. Membership is ��1 per year and  includes use of the hall; use of the library  which is open every second and fourth  Saturday of the month from 2 to 4 p.m.  A sketch club is held every Tuesday  commencing at 2 p.m. and the Cribbage  Club is active every second and fourth  Friday of the month.  beris.'As there are many different varieties of berberis it is good to find out the  growing habits of'the ones you have.  The summer, flowering shrubs all do  best and give the best flowers when the  three-year-old wood is removed every  year and the young wood retained. An  exception is buddlea or summer lilac  which does best when cut down to near  soil level, this treatment produces growth  five or six feet long and the flowers last  much longer. Summer pruning helps keep  shrubs in proper shape. By removing any  young growth that is growing the wrong  direction and pinching out the growing  tip of the growth that is growing too  strongly.  ii MB PADDIJIS  z _ Ji  I  I-  ���   a  Non-confidence  Board .^secretive  claim Association members  )N-confidence in the Sunshine�� Coast  Regional Board was expressed by 6ome  members of Selma Park Community Association and others felt that the Board  had been secretive regarding plans for  gravel mining and barge loading outlet in  Madeira Park Highlights  SPRING is early this year at Madeira  Park. At least that is how thc students  are interpreting the fine sunny weather.  Skipping ropes and marbles are now in  full force. A skipping marathon is being  planned for the girls, while the boys are  reading themselves for a marble tournament.  Last week Thursday, the Grade Six  football team defeated the Grade Seven  squad, 7-6. Michael Kammerle scored a  touchdown and a .safely for Grade Six.  Doug Barsaloux scored the touchdown  for Grade Seven. This Is the second win  for the Grade Six team. A rematch is  scheduled mood.  Two pupils. Judy Tait and Randy  Wnrnock, and Mr. Doerksen have completed the 100 mile run. Judy and Handy  nre both members of tlm Thundcrhlrd  House. Each member will bo presented  with an award, at Hie Inrtimr Track Moot  .scheduled for March 3. In addition to the  award, the winners gained f> points each  for their house, for being the first to  complete the run.  All (Undents in division 1, II, III. and  IV have now completed more than 10  miles. Most pupils an* now pant the HO  mile mark, It is hoped that all pupil*1 will  complete tin; 100 miles by the end of  June, The total number (if miles logged  no far, In approximately (101)0  miles,  On  Tuesday,   Mr,  Scot I  showed   the  film "Hike to the l.iiko," to nil the pupils  " at  Madeira  Park. .J'.ginoi.l  school  pupils  were guesth at tho dhowlng.  The   house   rititnilliigfi   now   show   a  considerable spread due lo the  Steeple-  ���by Valerie Rold and Michael Kammerle  chase which was held on Wednesday,  Thunderbirds are firmly in first position  with 01 points. Mustangs have totalled  51. The Firebirds are third with 4(j.  Charges have  45.  The steeplechase proved to be a wet  and muddy, but exciting race. 21 contestants entered. Judy Tait finished first .  in the senior girhi event. Gary Henderson completed the course in the shortest  time for the senior boys. Paul Phillips  laid Elaine .Antilla, were the winners  In the junior events,  The next important event for the  school Is Education Week, March 2-6.  During the week, pupils' educational  displays will be featured In the Madeira  Park Bank of Montreal, the Pender  Harbour Store, and tho Sechelt Art Gallery.  In store, also during Education Week,  Is iv bund concert for the local ��� piiplls  presented by the Elphinstone Secondary  Band.  On March 3, commencing at 12:00  noon, parents arc invited to attend open  house ut the .school, A hand concert in  the gymnasium will begin open house.  At 12:30 the gymnastics display will bo  held, A primary concert takes place at  1,01) p.m. At the same time, on jlndoor  Track Meet will be held. From ��� 2:80 to  3:30 a tea will be served. t\ V'-rJcty of  pupil's work will be on��display In the  rlnr<room and hall, Pupils nre looking  forward to March (I. This Is the day the  teacher'., convention takes place. Pupils  will not be required to .attend school  that day.  Around Jervis Inlet  IT WAS a pleasant day, The water In  front of the camp was Hiuouth and Just  a hint of a breeze touched my face aa  1 strolled along the bench, Then a rustling of the trees made nui look up 1 saw  n majestic (tight - u storm coining up  Jervis Inlet, At the top of It wan a mass  bf solid, black clouds, Below the angry  looking clouds marched a Him of dark,  rough wftveis which furled their tops Into  white  caps.  The trees moaned ns n great r-r impart  of wind lul them. Sinnll waves hipped  the bench at iny feet. The wind caught  my hair and pulled II and snarled It, us  If telling mi* to get inside where humnns  belong during �� storm. The fl����t lender  puts of mill dropped on my,face,  Now thc waves directly under the  storm front bit the bench with a great  erafihlriK, They end. rolled up the id.ore  ���by Pot Kcnoyei  ns though trying to carry themselves nil  tht< way to nie, I was tempted to take  off my shoes and let the watery fouin  wash over my hare feet, Hut the titorm  grew fiercer In |.lu effort*, to convince  me of his power. The rain drops now  fell on me so forcibly they fitting, It was  difficult to walk against the wind,  }\n I turned mid rnn to the home,  wllh the wind behind mo pushing me  along, And with the rain pounding behind mo. urging, "Hurry, hurry, hurry,"  I ran Into the cabin and pushed the  dour firmly shut behind me, The wind  grubbed tho cabin and shook It to prove  lie was more powerful than I,  1 nnt watching out the window m  tlio /.torn, roared and danced outside. 1  felt privileged to experience a Jcrvjn  Inlet ptorm.  Trail Bay. Opinions were expressed to  Minister without Portfolio Hon. Isabel  Dawson during last Saturday's meeting  at Selma Park.  Mrs. Dawson commented that she did-  not know how the Board had been working on the matter but reminded those present that Regional Board directors are  elected by the taxpayers and she could  not interfere with such a body.  Selma Park Community Association  President Mr. H. Slade said be did not  see why the board had to be so secretive  after promising to keep in touch with  the Association regarding developments.  However he felt that the Regional Board  is comparatively new and directors are  probably feeling their way along. They  are all human and decent fellows, he said  adding that perhaps If more, members  attended the public meetings they would  learn more.ahopt what Is happening,  One member of the Association who  has been having discussions with Construction Aggregates engineer, Mr. Ross,  felt that the Association should go on  record as being strictly against any outlet  within the Sechelt���Selma Park��� Davis  Bay area.  Mrs, Dawson advised nnd agreed to  arrange a meeting with Hon. R,< Willlston,  Minister of Lands Forests and Water Resources, where executive member;, of the  Association could see all tho maps and  hear all the information which Victoria  has, she also recommended that, the  chairman of the Regional Hoard should go  along too. Mrs, Dawson will also attend  the meeting, after which ��ho will advise  Construction Aggregates to meet with the  people concerned,  Sechelt Bowling  ���by Evo Moscrlp  SHARON Mlddlc-mls*. (Sports Club) J.<*d  the ladies thin week with 77�� (313),  Mnnford Cook (Commercial was top nuin  with JI31 (2I)��, 2(H)).  LEAGUE SCORES*  SportH Club: Sharon Middlemiss 770  (313), Don Middleman 0(1!) <.��7I��).  Ladles: Norn Lellner .012 (2!i2), LII  McCourt 040.  Ladles Matinee: Cllndy*. Fitchle (102  (27*1), Hazel  Skytte 003.  Pender; Albert Kdwnrdsoo (101 (301),  John Dlvall 74(1 (27��), Bernice Hiuma 013  John Cameron 070. Cathy McQultty 253,  Commercial: Mnnford Cook 031 ('Ml,  28f>), Frank Neven 723 (201) Sum Maeken-  7,i�� 740. Hob Mntluiwit 003, Al Slriielitin  72!., Freeman Reynolds 700, Pat Porter 732  (205) Dick Clayton 733, Virginia Reynold*.  2.10.  Ball & Chain: Sharon Mlddlemls-o 0-12  (2551. Bubbles CrHghtnt, 034. tfcntt llm-  dei'son 020, Charlie Iluiiiin 012, (llmlvii  Ritchie 0311 (200),  Juniors: S��m Ct*��ry 37J <218-1M>  Parry HtephanHon' 32!i (104-105). Liny  Rlehler 104. Kelly .Steele 150, Ken Cn-'.v  107. Patty Wing 202, Dale Ibnixr 152.  Scott Hodwny 101, Wesley Newman |0I,  Chnrlene Rudolph 151.  The best-known, most numerous and  successful of North American deer is the  whitetail (so-called because the white underside of his tail flags tip when he's in  flight). Also known as the Virginia deer,  this gentle animal roves frorn wilderness  to backyards, from the Atlantic to the  Pacific, from Hudson Bay south to the  Isthumas of Panama. The deer, which appears in 30 subspecies, weights from 100  to 200 pounds when full-grown.  Does Your Club or Group report its  Activities Regularly to The Times?  gq.l,!>^J.!!lllL;-[^^  ^���������Wi^-^       ^N^^��^ ^^k^H^^^ ^*^^MVM^ ^^p4*-^^       fiy^^p^p '*fyiT>' ^*^**^t" *  ��aa'::s?a;;i^^  A Good Selection of  Popular COOKBOOKS  BROUGHT TO YOU BY THESE  PROGRESSIVE PLACES OF BUSINESS  TUNA AND GREEN BEANS ITALIAN!  2 (7-ouncc) cans tuna, drained.  1 pound Italian green beans.  Vz cup (3leu cheese dressing.  1 cup prepared sour cream.  2 tablespoons butler, melted.  2 cups soft bread crumbs.  Sechelt  885-9654  Flake tuna Into a medium-sized bowl, Place frozen green beans In  salted water in a large saucepan; bring water to a boil, Cover, lower  heat and allow ro steam for 6-8 minutes, or unlil beans are almost done.  Combine beans with tuna. Combine cheese dressing and spur cream;  mix until wpll blended. Alternate 2 layors each of tuna and beans with  dressing mixture In a (1 quart) casserole. With a small spatula, make  air spaces so that dressing can seep through to tho bottom. Combine  butter wi|h bread crumbs; sprinkle Ihem over the top of casserole. Bake  in a moderate oven (350' F.) for fifteen minutes.  Yield: 8 servings,  ALMOND TUNA SCALLOP  1  i  minmh Pluming  Ltd.  G-3EA7BNG &, SUPPLIES  Vour Kcmiono  S/ierw/fiv Williams  Paint Dealer  Phono 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  INGREDIENTS: (6 servings)  2 cup*, toasted bread cubs one 7-  ounco can tuna, flaked,  J tablespoon lemon juice.  3 tablespoons chopped porsley.  Yi cup finely chopped celery.  2 tablespoons butler or margarine.  2 tablespoons flour.  V-x teaspoon salt.  1/8 teaspoon pepper.  1 cup milk.  Vi cup grated, sharp cheddar  cheese.  2 tablespoons sliced, toasted  almonds.  METHOD: Combine toasted bread cubes flaked tuna, lemon juico,  celery and half the chopped parsley in a deep, grea$ed casserole. Melt  butter in o small saucepan; add flour, ".alt and pepper. Add milk and  cook until thick, stirring constantly. Add cheese and stir until it melts  ... do not boil. Pour sauce over mixture in casserole and blend all ingredients well. Sprinkle almonds over top, ond bdke in a moderate oven  (350/ F.) for 25 minutes, Sprinkle remainder of parsley over casserolo  just before serving.  rrsm  *��8����w����iWW����a������!i^^  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at . . .  HELEINIE'S ���  FASHION SHOPPE  Gibsons, B.C. - Ph. 886-9941  TODD'S  DiYGOODS  CHILDREN'S & INFANTS'  WEAR  LADIES' SPORTS WEAIt  Phono 886-9994  Sunnycrest Shopping Contro  SAVE MONEY  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving The Sunshine Coast  GULF BUIIDING  SUPPLIES  885-2283 - Sechelr, B.C.  l\  ^mm^^^m��miimmms^mmmmm  t   "*>+��*  ���^**^*MMvMrfkvil,te^,**^>'^i>|W  fc^��^*��Mii��l^i|-'*�����wWi^i* ^"�� i'*w^��"��*  1..-I. -ir*    *ll****^*>** iiwi^i^**'**^!*  m A*  -. *v^m.^t<*��. >>. -���. ,****.*i^ti*T**ii*  "���H^j.^^*^^ *+***^f+>adl^**S *t  >. jh *%_]iii|.ni i*%i*i ***'*'  t. <m.**m0��.t*+J*>*t*+0*^  i.^ri>.�� "*��.���  hriAkwA^arifcriAta^  frii^V rfl-iirfaim^dHmJgiitifliai^ij [f| i^^mj^B. iiTfc   i Outright grants . . .  Legislation aids tenants  in purchase o  Announce proposals . . . ���  B.C. Coast Forest Industry  plan end-td work stoppages  PROFOS.ALSdesigned to end "continuous  and costly" illegal work stoppages .in  the B.C. coast forest industry were announced last week.  Forest Industrial Relations, representing 120 companies in the industry, disclosed .the proposals after an initial meeting that opened negotiations for a new  7^        master agreement with the I-WA.  "Since we signed the last master  agreement ,with the IWA in 1968 the  union has staged more than 70 wildcats,  or illegal work stoppages in the coast  district," said John M. Billings," president  of FIR.  "These illegal stoppages have cost  millions of dollars in lost wages, and production, and have threatened our ability  to meet our market obligations. It is to  end these continuous and costly illegal  stoppages that we have proposed new  terms to the IWA today."  The industry's proposals basically  centre around amendment of Article  XXVI of the present agreement, titled  "strikes and lockouts."  The amendment provides that there  shall be no strikes, work stoppages or  activities which interfere with maintenance of normal production or service  by the rnion and its members during the  life of the agreement. The union and its  members are not to counsel such activity  and, if illegal stoppages occur, the union  is to instruct members involved to cease  such activity.  FIR proposes further amendments on  the subject of illegal stoppages, to provide:  1) Loss of a statutory holiday for any  employee who participates in an illegal walkout within 30 days of such  holiday;  2) Loss of call time for employees who  show up to .work but can't because  of an illegal strike;  3) Loss of fare allowances for participating in illegal strike;  4) Loss of seniority, at, the rate of one  year for each day an employee participates in illegal activity;  5) Postponement   of   the "application of  seniority privileges during an illegal  work stoppage.  A further industry proposal  is Tor a  clause stipulating that new operations  certified to the IWA during the life of  thc master agreement will come under  the terms of that agreement. This would  make the master contract apply automatically when new operations start up,  rather than allow for a new series of negotiations for the one operation,  Other Industry proposals are for revisions in the contract relating to the  composition of shop committees, hours of  work for casual employees, bobtail shifts,  health And welfare, and a seven-day  operation at the option of individual  companies.  The Industry also proposed a job evaluation program for thc coast sawmill  Industry,  and  a one-year  limitation  on  " "    ������"' -'  ������"���"'   '   the retroactive feature bf any award  made by the permanent arbitrator under  the agreement.  Year Book  One ��f the highlights of the Education week display which will be  featured during Open House at Sechelt Elementary School is the Year  Book, introduced Jfor the first time  this year. Working on the project are  from left Kathy Grafe; Vicki Fearn-  ley; teacher Jean MacDonald and  Geri Mullen.  HON. GRACE McCarthy, Minister without Portfolio, released this week details of proposals by Premier W. A. C.  Bennett as Minister of Finance for legislation designed to make home ownership  much easier -for those presently renting.  Traditionally, Canadians have been a  people who want to own their own home  and the proposal put, forward by the  Premier and Minister of Finance, the  Honourable W. A. C. Bennett; gives fur-  theropportunity to British Columbians to  do so. This new legislation offers to those  who have been in a rental situation in  British Columbia either an outright Grant  of up to $500 non-repayable, or a second  mortgage of $2,500 on the purchase of  an older home. The previous legislation  is still in effect, that is, on the purchase  of a new home; $1,000 outright Grant or  $5,000 Second Mortgage. The new legislation is designed to help the tenants in our  communities. The following points should  be made known for the information of  families considering the purchase of an  older home using the new legislation:  ��� Any property purchased before April  1st, 1970 will not qualify.  ��� If you wish to hold a particular home  for when the new legislation is proclaimed, it is possible to take an  option to be exercised after April 1st,  1970.  ��� The applicant must be a tenant occupying rental accommodation in British"  Columbia for not less than two years  immediately  preceding  date  of  purchase of the property in respect to  ;*,    which he is applying.  i��� Date  of  purchase  must be  between  April 1st, 1970 and March 3lst, 1971,  both dates inclusive.  There must be a First' Mortgage at  least equal to the Provincial loan.  Interest rate'of Mortgage is 8%%.  If there is no default, 10% of the required previous twelve payments (not  exceeding $25) is refunded. On a 25-  year mortgage, this reduces the effective interest rate to 7W,  - If. the borrower who is the breadwinner dies, tho Province forgives the  remaining debt. (There is no charge for  this service.)  ���The cheque , for either | the loan or  the Grant is released only after the  applicant- is in occupation of thc house,  ��� but the Government will issue a*  "Letter of Intent" in advance so the  applicant    will    know    how   much  " money will be forthcoming.  ��� Requests   for   application   forms   for  the   $500   grant   or   the   $2,500   loan  can only be met after this Bill is passed by the Legislature, and becomes  law. This would normally be towards  the end of March.  This resume of the newest opportunities for Home Ownership In British  Columbia does not outline all the details.  If any further information is needed,  please write to me at the Parliament  Biuldings, in Victoria, British Columbia.  This legislation "could mean'for some  people, an opportunity to own the very  home they are now renting or. soma other  home, at a lesser monthly payment that  they are now paying out in rent, and  give them an opportunity to build an  equity in a home of their own, and to  provide a hedge against inflation.  i^ii^k^fe^^  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  REGIONAL WATER AUTHORITY  v To permit' connection of new mains water service will be  discontinued for a period of six hours commencing midnight  February 26th to 6 a.m. February 27th. 1970.  GORDON DIXON  Superintendent  !\  Q7Z7/7/7/7/7^Z777Z7/7Z7Z7z  Y777z  W77Z7/7/7Z7Z7/7/7/7Z7/7/7/7Z7Z7\  CHEI.T maniE  PRESENTS  MM  CONTIMC  STARRING:  Jame*. Coburn and Leo Rcnlck.  CARTOON orxl COLOUR  Start:. 8 p.m. Out 10 p.m  Friday, Saturday, Monday,  February 27th, 28th  and March 2nd  NEXT WEEK:  "A^E HIGH"  Coming Soon:  "THE SOUTHERN STAR"  "CHAIRMAN"  "RUN WILD, RUN FREE"  �����<��� rt1^*^+ir^mt**t*p1*.* ^tg^*^MII*^*ll'+IH*li>t***  1**m*ujmH<9t*^.Htt |l��w^Sji*����*iV�������' ���*>.��� ���*! ���*��� n"��i.l"> ���*>���*��<������*�������  ;#���#%��#**>���*-��  %     t      ��      *       ��  ���mtMt***.���Jf����*...-i.�����  *    ���     .  J.*.*^^,^    -.|f. f(<,^L<|   tJ|  r    ~T   *  '  **-��w*��i��   ��    * ����.a��i. Hfc-f^r ]

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xpentimes.1-0185887/manifest

Comment

Related Items