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The Peninsula Times Mar 25, 1970

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 Report sought. . .  ,tf*V  rrrrsri ejt\ funscrp cr\ ^p^^T-  "We3t Canadian Graphic Industries Ltd.  1606 West 5th Ave.,,  Vancouver*4?, D.C.  CT51 CTT3   S��r  LETTER from a Pender Harbour man  read at last meeting of the Regional  Board complained that he had met with  a number of difficulties since, dealing  with building inspector Fred Reyburn  who, he said, has mislead him in his plans  for a trailer pad and septic tank.  Main cause of complaint appeared to  be the fact that, the complainant had received - conflicting instructions regarding  permanent and temporary occupation.  "Director Wolvcrton asked did the  Board have any comments regarding the  situation from the Inspector. Chairman  Cliff Gilker agreed that there could be  another side to the matter and Reyburn's  comments should be obtained befo&e the  Board makes further comment.  Director Bill Scoular argued that "the  man^ involved has complied with the  gulations but has been mislead. DirectX  Wolverton- suggested that according  the letter and Director Scoular a permit  should have been issued, at the same  ���time, a check should first be made with  -Reyburn.  ' Director Scoular pointed out that the  Inspector  was  supposed   to   have  been  *j��W^**$*****yp,a**''mHr***t<  ���i-j.-t.-^.r-g-r �����,*i*A��n>it- -^wju ^l c.t mi t ���tmm">* w  ASSAULT CLAIM  Night janitor at Elphinstone Secondary School George Thomas, aged 20, of  Davis Bay, alerted Gibsons RCMP at 1:25  a.m. Wednesday March 18th and said  he had been attacked by intruders at  about 12:15 a.m. They found the safe  combination and made off with a small  amount of cash; He later staggered across  to the . Drive-in and raised the alarm.  Police are investigating.  MEDICAL CLINIC  Regional Hospital Board still awaits  word from Victoria on proposed Medical  Clinic for the Pender Harbour area. Letter from -Hon.- Isabel Dawson stated she  will contact the Health Minister for information. Director Bill Scoular, however, suggested that due to the long delay  a letter be sent directly to the Minister.  It was so moved.  FIRE VICTIMS  Sunshine Coast Kiwanis announce  donation of $100 to a Gibsons family left  homeless when fire desrtoyed' their home  and belongings recently.  HOUSE NUMBERING  Council of Sechelt last week gave  final reading to its House Numbering Bylaw. Details will be announced in due  course as 'to numbering* sizes ^ejtc..,^.,..^..  making a report to the Board "did he  not made,such a report " he asked.  Administrator Charles Gooding replied  "this is the first I have heard of it". It  was:' therefore moved by Director West  that Reyburn be asked for a report.  The Chairman, reporting on a discussion with Pollution Control Board Director Mr! Venables prior to a hearing regarding a proposed sewer outfall at Halfmoon Bay,, indicated some difference of  opinion.  It seems the Director had been ��in-  . structed by the P.C^. to inform the Regional Board that as it does not have pollution control as a function it was surprised to learn it had adopted a policy  demanding secondary treatment plant for  any sewage applications that might come  in. This, suggested the Director, could  unnecessarily hold back development of  .the area. He explained that in some cases  ���penary treatment is quite adequate.  Jrman Gilker said he in turn  -puinlt'dl out that the Board did not feel  inclinedMo permit investors establishing  a minimum service only to leave the area  with problems later on.' The Director  agreed that the point held some merit  would give it due consideration.  "  Gilker also stated that Venables had  indicated the Board's objection to' the  Gibsons sewer outfall proposal was not  in-order and after explaining why^ the  Board members present understood the  situation a little better.,,  Director Norm Watson added that  Venables had also made clear the fact  he has expert advice available and is  therefore not prepared to listen to the  Board regarding technical issues.  Director .Archie Rutherford suggested  the Board continue its policy regarding  treatment plants. This wasquicklysup-  Serving tho Sunshino Coosr, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon. Hopkins Landing. Granthoms Lending, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selmo Pork, Sechelt, Holfmoon Boy, Secret Covo, Pender Harbour, Madeira Park, Kleindale, Irvino's Landing. Earl Covo, Egmont  Registration Ho. 1T42  2nd Class Mall '  Volume 7, No. 17  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 23. 1970  14 Poses  U I Mr'    * '^"Wi t  ��� in vw      ,F%\  > '   ���   ���   .    S     f -    ���>% r-  . *���*��*-  ,71''   *��   ' r  rvv.---;*������>  jt& i    -.. *  - -  ,4        . iV**  -^ * ��-��ft_l.      /ajpe-^v \   v.    fy- ;*t,.  v     ,'������"'        */"   it.    *���    e."vw. '���-     fai"-'��   . ,}.C>t    'C ' ��� :'  -ft  '*.    '       f' '      ' '      V    **  -f.  ���    -.**���'-.     ���^' > fj'';(f i/V,. r   *',-'',. -rv**F-' y/ 7*s.t\  ,/    ���������'   *'    >    - . "'   >a - ,  ^5*;^-*y:-c^:^-^.��-v.,'>v%j^<:��� :: . 1-- -k^ *��.������  aTV'''!..'     , ,'TV     -    -- : ' ���""���,.���;������ '.      a^s  'V"i -���'*,-*-   >��� Afr///% J   *-"   ;  vV."-\-   .','��   f    .--*���'   ' ".lv V      '    ..V    .'      ,      f     **   "* I       - ,-?, '   '    . . Tr*  g  -    -    -'        *' f��4.~^aa,\^.-!>.        .   ���.  .*���,!,  ,1,1.   I��1_ IHiiM 1 fl^.'.ilin.r 1  i-l I ���  ,ni I.. U.jT ��A Jrt I llM��.J..��t . =--a-J   ���>- 4 ..'..   >..!   ������.'<..  ..   '   .  .V '.. ?.../.. .  ? -/..a..*.-..*   *i   -tl���.^,1',,   ,7   ?^a   .-  ,  ,.������     J    ,���   ,   .,,���*-     ,, 'ff,,      '    " *..    |,^.|���,^   ������,-, A ��� ,'r   ���,'  Ten Year's Servico  KeW grOUP UnderlaKeS J?^" ^ appreciation were present- recently when he turned.the job over LOCal- Hiail Victim  9        r > ed to three long time members of the to Dick Ranniger. His companions ,MWW*a* ��****��   v *�������****  c*nVinlave*l*ii*n lr����w innA Gibsons Volunteer Fire Service at are Bruce Campbell and Fred Hbl- nl Uvn^ol   sHamlr  bUIlUIalSIlip lUan lUlIU last   meeting   of  Gibsons  Council land. From left: Lottie and Bruce UX Ul UlCil CillCiUil  ON WEDNESDAY, March 18, the P. T.  Council Scholarship and Loan Fund was  transferred to the newly formed Sunshine Coast Scholarship Bursary and  Loan Society. A pro-tem. executive was  elected: President Mrs. M. Ball, Roberts  Cheek,    Mrs. - Kingston,    Vice-President,  ported^ by .Director F- '^'.'Jjut ^Watson    Mrs; O. Jackson, Wilson Creek, secretary  pointed out "we have some, .very defuute ��� .������..--.���.*...  Gibsons Volunteer Fire Service at  last meeting of Gibsons Council  March 17th. Each has completed ten  years or more service. Most notable  was the record of Bill Scott who joined in 1953, became Fire Chief in 1959  and continued in the position until  instructions from the Director, there is  also a cost question involved, particularly  when it is unnecessary for'/secOhdalry  treatment."  Rutherford argued that the Director  had said he would back the Board if it  decided to hold fast on its policy, Director  Wally Peterson commented "he said he  would if he sees fit". This was supported  by Watson who added that Venables had  said the Board could always appeal to  the P.C.B. if it choses to keep to its policy  "whether he will like the decision, is  another matter," he said. He also drew  attention to the fact that the Pollution  Control Board has been in the business  a long time and expressed the view that  the Regional Board is rushing into things  a little too quickly in attempting to advise  the Branch on technical matters, particularly when it does not wish -to listen.  *   It was moved a letter be sent the  Branch  asking ~ its feelings    regarding  ���B,Qaxcl "policy on. the, situation. .. _  and Mrs. G. Thatcher, Gibsons, treasurer,  Mrs. Blakey, Mrs. Labonte, Mrs. Volen,  Mrs. Pretty, Mrs. Newmahn, Mrs. Rankin,  Mr. Ellwood arid Mr. Peterson will serve  as directors.   .'. .':."' ���".".",",.."'     * "''.'  It was stated that the purpose of the  Society., would be to enlist financial support from interested companies, organizations and individuals to help aid students  of the Sechelt School District to continue  their education beyond the secondary  school; such aid to take the form ;of  Scholarships, bursaries and loans. At  present the fund stands at $1400 with an  additional $1100 in loans.  On April 6 another meeting has been  called to set up a Selection Committee  and to take action to incorporate the Society under the Societies Act. Letters are  going out to the organizations of the district who are currently supplying scholarships and bursaries, asking them to send  a representative to the meeting on Monday. April 6th in the Library of the-  Sechelt .at 8a,p.m: -      '.,    "  i ���>.  it."   *""���  V-" a  r, ..  V %''\<"t  "**����ai  Proud Moment  Not many hospitals receive accrcdila-  tion on the first application and it is  a matter of extreme pride that St.  Mary's received this recognition of  the service it offers. The certificate  of accreditation arrived on Friday  and is being admired here by It. N.  Jessemay  McDonald;  orderly ..hick  N,u I, \ iW'J-il nil-  J ,* ,     J*'%^u i   Vi>v likyA. *'���  'ft. ��*��/-*'',t  Boundy; administrator Tony Wagc-  makoi'K nnd practical nurse Eater  Andow. l^ill accreditation means that  every department In the hospital is  following tho high standards laid  down by the Canndian Council of  Hospital Accreditation.  Unique situation  Lpfl.  ^comes a  LETTER"from n former Village Aldnrmnri,  read nt last moetlnK of Srchrlt Council,  ��xpro.i.*icd Mirprlm: al r��:c<*nl action of  council In turnlni; down u roquctit by  properly ownrrfi lo rozono propi-rty on  the wntcrfronl,  Mr. Morgan Thrimpiion drew alleiillon  to tlw fact Ihul mi ��*iiill<*r nvoninu request  had been approved by council f|e,*,pile opposition from rertklentit but It had been  .���seen fit to reject it nlmllar rerniefit made  by the, property owncri; Involvnd, He t.uld  ho ..hoped it would not be loo late to  rcc<m,.lder. . '  Onn of the property owners iil.**o wrote  e,\|.H\-t,(|rH; concern and mentioned the  fact that he had re ml of council'*-, ileciftion  In the press but find rrcrivrd no reply-  to his request from council.  Aid, Flay commented "under the cir-  eiimstiinre.'i It would be difficult to niuiwer  either letter truthfully, couneil certainly  did turn tli-o ivumiiMi down".  St SIOF  Aid. Norm WnUon argued that this1  was not so nnd that thc wheels had been  tint In motion by decl��ion to neck advice,  from the IMnhntng Department In Victoria,  Aid. Klliy dl*sai:reed and Maid that he had,  In fact, moved that the wheel:, be jiql In  mot Inn but It was voted down by Mayor  Swain, Wiilr.on and Aid, Harold Nelson.  "This wan Mated in both new'upaper.*.and  It* in our own minutes," he added.  Aid, Wat'-on glanced through the minute:* and ncrr-rrt that this, war* indeed  coned, Mayor .Swaln, however, Insisted  that n Mih'cqucnt motion, that council  contact the Planning Division for advice,  was M'tting the wheels In motion.  Aid. Flay t-tatcd "that had nothing  to do with It. It ww ltd vice from Virtorin  thot put ie* In Ihe present sltuntlon and  luilher, I do not see why a smull vlllnge  ,of this si/i! needs tinother five people on  a plunnin,! coinnnttee lo <lo our won.  lor u:i, il is -jimply u'*mean.*. of pusuiug  are  land. From left; Lottie and, Bruce  Campbell, Mayor Wally Peterson  who made the presentation, Mary-  belle and Fred Holland and Jean  and Bill iScott.  Promise dropped . . .  GOVERNMENTAL promises have again  gone down the drain and the long  assured, Travel Counsellor on the Langdale���Horseshoe Bay Ferry will not be  forthcoming.  ��� Gibsons Council and Chamber of Commerce have been notified by the B.C. '  Ferry Authority that a Counsellor has  not been budgetted for. Further, it has  been decided by the Authority that the  Sunshine Coast does not warrant a late  night sailing service. "  Alderman Ken Crosby expressed the  view that council should strongly protest  the attitude of the Department' which  some months ago indicated a Counsellor  would be hired this season.  V It had- been hoped to arrange a mcctr  ing between Council, Chamber of- Commerce and B.C. Ferries General Manager Monty Aldous, however, in his letter, Mr. Aldous failed to make mention  of such a meeting. '  -  ��� .**  Mayor Wally Peterson suggested Aldous be approached regarding permitting  free transportation for a counsellor provided by the Chamber, He added "he  obviously docs not intend meeting with  us and is not giving us a late ferry".  It was moved council write again  seek int; a combined meeting with Aldous.  MORE PROTESTS  Letter purporting to conic from a  group of Gower Point residents carried  no signatures and was simply - filed. It  was a copy of a letter sent to the Director  of tho Pollution Control Board carrying  on the battle against Council's bid to  remedy a mounting pollution problem  with installation ot an efficient sewer  system nnd secondary treatment plant,  Similar copies wore sent to local newspapers but was not published in the  Times; number one because of the fact  it was unsigned, Secondly we have no  intention of being us.��>d further to assist  what many readers now look upon as a  sorry campaign.  Council has repeatedly made clear the  fact that the secondary treatment, plant  will be installed before the sower goes  into service.  A  bylaw to  t,hls effect   has  been approved and the P.C.B. Director  has stated a primary treatment plant  would have been adequate and that he  has thirty trained experts to determine  merits of the system.  Mayor Peterson commented "we have  held an open meeting, another one is  scheduled for March 18th and a meeting  was held with the Pollution Control Board  Director last week at which their representative was absent. It seems to me  they just wish to object.  POLLUTION  Alderman Gerry Dixon drew attention  to the fact" he has observed an oil or  gasoline slick in the Bay area for some  ROBERT Summerfield of Sechelt was  taken to St. Mary's hospital last Monday March 16th with injuries resulting  from a savage attack on the Indian  reserve where he is understood to have  gone to offer employment to a reserve  resident.  Police report that Mrs. Summerfield  received a phone call in the early evening' Advising her that her husband was  in a home where he had- been beaten up.  After driving to the house and taking  her'..husband to,hospital she notified the  police.  Investigation revealed Summerfield  had been brutally'kicked in the face and  head, he was robbed of more than $300,  his car stolen and later crashed causing  extensive damage.  Held in custody on remand, Kelly Joe  of the reserve is charged with assault  causing bodily harm. Another man is  presently sought for questioning and a  third is also believed to be involved.  THEFT CHARGE  Two ScSchelt men appeared for sentence last Friday March 20th following an  earlier appearance during which they  entered guilty pleas to theft of various  Herns from a deserted logging camp at  Vancouver Bay Wednesday  March  4th.  Edward Carl McKay and Michael Me-  days. Mayor Peterson said it,is probably    talich were ^charged with taking away,  the* one corning down- the . stream--jrpaJSf  his house. He said there are nO fish in  thc stream, fortunately, but someone has  been dumping oil or gasoline in it for  some time.  Aid.  Dixon   replied   "and   they   talk  about pollution".  PLASTIC PIPE ~~  Aid. Crosby stated he has been approached by a number of residents regarding use of a new plastic water pipe now  available. He said he understands it costs  at least J50% less than copper pipe and  is considered to be very good.  by^bbat,*cbbperr-wire, ** marlm spikes, ra-  diators.and brass fittings from the BX..  Forest Products camp. Both said; they  had been -given permission to remove  items from another camp which they  failed to locate. They later came across  the Vancouver Bay camp which they  thought was abandoned and consequently  felt they were doing nothing wrong.  McKay was fined $200 and put on  probation for six months. Mctalich ,was  fined $100 and put on probation for one  year. In addition they were sentenced  to one day jail.  Gospel Rock . . .  ills  COAST Garibaldi Health Unit officials  gave public reassurance at last Wednesday's two and a half hour meeting, in  Gibsons Legion Hall, that they would  have no objection to the proposed treated  sewage- outfall at Gospel Rock.  Speaking at the public meeting called by Gibsons Village Council to acquaint   thc   public   wilh   latest   develop-  tlu. buck".  Aid. Joe Benner agreed and added  "wc were able to approve a new lane and  cancel out another without planning,  these people are tuxpayer.s and have a  right, I feel action .should be taken without having to take advice from Victoria",  Aid. Watson pointed out that when  tho property was retained as residential  on the advise of Victoria twelve years  or so ngo, it was done with good reason,  and wan to control possibility of unsuitable type of business location on the  waterfront.  Aid. Fluy said he did not consider  this a valid nrgumment and, quoting  from ft book of meeting rules, he stated,  It Is considered advisable to cut down  committees to n minimum, thus cutting  out red tape und ntop hinderin.: progress.  Mayor Swaln retorted "we are going  by the Municipal Act, these departments  nro available and you nor anyone cIm* In  goitig to tell me that ten heads are not  better than five".  "They can also come up with more  nrgunients and more red tape," responded  Floy.  Aid. Watson agreed wllh Ihe Mayor  that it I:! relatively easy In a small village  but planning committees are Invaluable  nnd lip would Miipport Ihe Mayor right  .down the line In this respect,'Further, he  fMtid, he has hern In touch with repre-  ���-.cnlallyes of Gulf Oil who have plan*,  for a project In that particular area which  i-oulil prove of considerable benefil to  she rommiinHy. Now having onnsloYrert  file matter further, I feol it might he  worth considering  rei-onlng.  Aid, Henner commented "then 'we  ���should await the visit by the Town IMan-  jut". Mayor Swain ugi-cud.  \  APPROVAL   was   finally   given   at   last  meeting of Sechelt couneil to plans  for a fifty-two lot. high-duns residential  subdivision at West Porpoise Day within  village  boundaries.  Representatives of Townllne Developers were present and explained that they  had re-scheduled roads as near as possible to council's request but that It was  not possible to comply completely duo  to topography of the area. "^���-j  Mayor Dill Swaln expressed the view  that the company had done all covmicII  requested and called for n motion of  upprovul. The plans were (lhen unanimously  accepted,  Another subdivision plan, also at West  Porpoise Day, was submitted for approval  by Mr. Ted Osborne, Involving about five  acres with one central road and turnaround, council agreed it conformed (u  regulations are gave it their blessing.  Two building permits cnnic up for approval and wen; iilso accepted, One for  an .addition to the Chain Hnw Centre,  the ficr-ond for a house on Doiilcvaid,  Alderman Norm Watson drew attention to the fact that rumors have been  going the rounds In the effect that property adjacent to luel gil storage tank*-;  are subject to lil,*li Insurance rales. This  to .sonic extent had been blamed for the  fact n proposed hotel hud failed to  materialize.  Aid,  Watson  said he hud investigated  the rumors and found Ihem to be with-'  out  Inundation,  Aid, George; Flay mentioned the fact  that garbage containers had been ells-  eussecl briefly at last meeting, he wondered If council Intended pursuing .the'  subject. ......  Mayor Swain suggested couneil seek  prices and types of containers. He; said  fifty gallon oil drums had been used in  the past but were not too successful.  It was agreed the clerk look Into  costs and types which would not easily  fall  victim to vandalism.  Letter from a group of Land Surveyors  stated a land use study of Indian reserves  Is being carried out and It is undrrMood  council Is planning a sewer hook-up with  the Sechelt Indian reserve system,  This news came as a surprise to council but Aid. Watson said he was glad to  hear the door .���V'tippnrcntly still open.  Mayor Swaln expressed Ihe view that  the Deserve; newer plant would be Inadequate from the villace-, point of view  "it has not been working properly until  recently, The chloride system has only  been working efficiently for Ihe pa,d  week."  he   said.  The Mayor al;o sjnted he woiild hke  lo see sewers In the village at such lime  il   is financially possible'.  Aid, Watson commented "I uuelerstand  financing arrangements have now eared  up considerably",  Mayor  Kwnln  .cplled  thlil   II   Is  pen.  ( slide  sufficient   revenue   might   he  forth-  coming   once   the   proposed   M.bdlvisle.hs  are occupied by new lioinc.i.  puipiiil  nient.s and facts regarding the sewer proposal, engineer Mr. Martin Dayton prom-  isd that the treated effluent would not  be seen or noticed either from a chemical  or bacteriological  viewpoint.  Mr, Day Ion explained thai conditions  wen: most favorable off the Hock, discharge would In- 300 feet offshore* at the  75 foot depth where the current Is si-award, Effluent from the .secondary trcat-  me.*nt plant will be 110-00 per cent pure  with remaining.lQ^O per cent, purification  taking place in the salt water. Gibsons  Harbour being shallow does not have; the  flushing capacity, said the engineer.  UNTREATED EFFLUENT  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit director  Dr. D. L, Clemmlll saiel he was happy  to hear that a secondary treatment plant  will be installed and hopes it will be accepted to the people; he cannot see any  objection  to   the oulfall   and   he   himself  ���sco pngo  A-5  $500 fine for breach  of suspended sentence  BREACH of a suspended sentence resulted In David Geoghegan of Gibsons  being fined $f.0() when he appeared before Judge Charles Mlttelstead March  l?th following an incident last December,  Geoghegun had appeared originally as.  tin; result of an altvreatlan with RCMP  offlceri, which ended with him facing an  assault charge. Sentenced to a two year  suspended sentence which contained  conditions that hi; abstain from alcohol  and refrain from driving during that  period, he was caught driving again last  December Ulind. Apart Irom the JfiOO  fine his suspension and abstention continues.  Desird I'loude, also of Gibsons, involved in a motor vehicle collision at the  Co-op pinking area March 10th, fac**d a  charge of hit anil run. He wii.h fined $300.  Damage lo both vehicles is estimated ,it  $17.1.  ���Ifjieph   Dorrr of Porl   Mellon WW, remanded   without   plea  to   March   241 h  to  face a charge of  falne  pictence��  Involving  social  welfiuc.   Mall  in   bis  own   re  cogui..ance was set al *Jj*J0l).  t Poge, A-2     The Peninsula Times, Wed.,. March IS, 1*9*^0  w M���^"��~^~~���~***���*^*'���*****^+~***������**^mm^mimm~m*^mm i   mt Mill,���������������*��� nn     ���>������������ Mum���-....-���������������������....������������%  19  REAL ESTATE (continued)      REAL ESTATE (Cont.)  THEPENINSULA^tV��e4. Sechc.f - Phone;.885-9654  Classified  REAL ESTATE (Continued)      AUTOS & TRUCKS (cont.)    FOR SALE  Published Wednesday by  The Penlnsulo Times Ltd.,  ot Sechelr, B.C.  "Established 1963  HELP WANTED  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  September 30, 1969  Gross Circulation 2526  Paid Circulation 2287  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.   .  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  75c  Three  Insertions *,   ", $1.50  Extra lines (4 words)  15c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers . : 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.. -  Legal or Reader advertising 35c  per count lino.  Display   advertising   in   classified  Ad-Briefs columns, $1.75 por inch.  Subscription Rates-���-  By mail, Peninsula area _$5.00 yr.  By mail, beyond 30 miles $5.50 yr.  By mail, special citizens ���$3 yr.  By carrier 50c month  COMING EVENTS   :  ��� r     i   |   i.  ROBERTS * Creek 'Legion  Branch 219 DANCE. Saturday March 28. Music by the  Western Troubordours. Admission $1 per person. 8:30  p.m. to 12 midnight. Legion  Hall, Roberts Creek.     4171-17  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  Wed., Thur., Fri., Mar. 25, 26,  & 27, at 8 p.m. and Sat. Mar.  28 at 2 p.m. and 8 p.m.  "THE SHOES OF THE  FISHERMAN"  Color Starring Anthony Quinn  Sun. Mar. 29 at 7 p.m. & Mon.  & Tue. Mar. 30 & 31 at 8 p.m.  "THE ILLUSTRATED  MAN"  Color: Starring Rod Steiger  4193-17  *>n^MWW>>>Wni>.*MM>l��MHMI**��HHIHM*.<H  CARD OF THANKS  MANY thanks to all our wonderful friends for their  thoughtfulness during my stay  in -the hospital. Also, many  thanks to Dr.'s Mylecrest, and  ' Bu-rfnicjc for the wonderful attention they gave me."���Tom-  : my Sinclair. 4164-17  PERSONAL _^  WISH to contact L.D.S. members. Phone 885-9547 or 886-  2546. 3790-tfn  ��� ALL    Commonwealth    Trust  Company   losers   please  Ph.  885-2864.     , 4157-18  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings * 8:30 p.m., Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327, 886-  2979 or Mr. & Mrs. 885-2355.  7      4106-tfn  WORK WANTED  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  HEAVY   duty   rotovator.   Ph.  080-2807. 4017-tfn  WILL do work anywhere "oh  the  Sunshine Coast:   Chimney facing nnd general brick  work. Phone collect  521-5461.  4095-17  HANDYMAN     wants     work.  Carpentry,    plumbing,    you  name it. Ph. 005-2177. 4088-17  DO    YOU    require    part-time  book-keeping,       statement.),  balance    sheets. Personal   Income tax returns. Ph. 880-1)331.  4127-tfn  MASON  A, R. SIMPKINS  Box 517, Davis Bay Road.  Sechelt.   1105-2132.  Specializing In:  FIREPLACES  STONE  WALLS  IllaOCK BUILDINGS  4102-tfn  WANTED  PEmNSuTA    EVKRCHtEKNS,  Snlnl wonted ��� Plenno contact  J,  M.   Ilnyes  at  Sechelt,  B.C.  Phone 805-0002.  2037-tfn  HEAL estate salesman for the  Pender   Iluboiii*  im*.i,   Cull  Scch.'U A����*iK*ie:. Ltd. 805.2235.  4l.14.tfn  APPU'cWiONH'Vnr nur.wry  school regl.ifnitlon are now  lu'liif! nrtvpU'd for September  1970, AnyotTf intrrr��tedi Ph,  Mrs, Vernn Rim 0(10-7270.  Only limited number of vno-  anclos. 4181-11)  VOLUNTEER  ladies required  for   part-time   operation   of  Chamber of Commerce Tourist Bureau. Sechelt. Please eon���  tact Mrs. C. Murray, 885-9662.  4146-18  MATURE baby sitter required  to live in. Ph. 884-5377.  4142-18  STRONG reliable local resident experienced in operating & maintaining,"J. D. Cat.  Diesel loader, truck & hand  tools. Steady work for a good  Jack of all trades. Start $3 per  hour. Phone 885-9722 if no  answer write details to Box  504. Sechelt, B.C. 4188-tfn  SALAL PICKERS WANTED  Phone Mrs. Noida Wilson  885-9746 or write:  Box 390, Sechelt, B.C.  2910-tfn .  CALLISON  EVERGREEN CO.  Salal Pickers Wanted  SALAL 35c BUNCH  Contact plant before picking.  Located  at  Roberts   Creek,  across street from store.  Phone 886-2633:..  3457-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  EVERGREENS  Madeira Park, B.C.  Salal Pickers Wanted  SALAL 35c BUNCH  HUCK 32c. BOXWOOD 32c.  CEDAR  Contact plant before picking.  Located 1st house north of  Pender Harbour HoteL"  Phone 883-2265  4079-tfn  FOR RENT  RITZ Motel���Rates by day,  \veek, month.. Commercial  crew rates. Full housekeeping.  Electric heat. 886-2401, Gib-  sois, Bl.C. 3559-tfn  HAIJL for ren^  Community    Hall.    Contact  Mr. H. Aubin at 885-9575.  2635-tfn  CENTRALLY located furnished suite. Private entrance,  light & heat include. Suitable  quiet working gentleman.  886-7267. 4204-19  1    BDRM    unfurnished    apt.  fridge", carpet &  stove. Av1  ailable April 1st. $75 mo. Ph.  885-2862. 4198-tfn  45" TRAILER, 2 bedroom, full  bathroom. Sorry no children  or dogs. $85 month. Davis Bay  area. 885-9970 or 885-2342.  4185-17  WANTED TO RENT  SUITE or house, Gibsons-Se-  chelt area for $100 mo. or  less.* Wanted by permanent  tenant commencing April 1. Ph.  885-9300. 4172-19  REAL ESTATE  3 BEDROOM home on Abbs  rond, Gibsons, good view.  Phone 885-2818 days. 880-2600  eves. Write Box 4039 Peninsula Times, Sechelt, B.C.  4030-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR ���  View lots, close to beach and  protected moorage. Sailors,  fishermen and water sport enthusiasts should avail themselves of the excellent selection while they Inst at the low  price of $3,500 each with easy  terms.  WILSON CHEEK ��� 27 nemi  of beautifully treed, level property traversed by year round  trout stream, Ideal for youth  camp, subdivision or holding  properly, Realistically priced  at $19,500 .  GIBSONS ��� Your choice of  two fully serviced, level, cleared lots In new homo area, Excellent view homesltos, Full  Price $3,000 *tach.  Gibsons RURAL ��� Two adjoining Vi acre lots���level Rt  cleared. Excellent soil. Full  Price $2,250 each.  ROBERTS CREEK -- 0,5  nrre.i nicely treed property  ���sloping gently to lho south  with view of gulf, Tremendous  subdivision potential. Full  price $12,500,  Call Frank laowls or Morton  Muekay  8nB-��i.fK) -Eves,'8fflS-701.iT  Vi ACRE lot on. lovely garden  _ bay .lake, 150' frontage-Gorgeous" view." $4,500 "terms."PSi.  922-2559 or write No. 608-1550  Duchess Ave, We-st Vancouver. '   4180-18  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Notary Public  Member  ���  Vancouver- Real- Estate Boarrl-  Multiple Listing Service  PHONE 886-2248  LISTINGS WANTED  Do Wortman  Vince Prewer  Lorrie Girard  886-2393  886-9359  886-7760  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  4195-17  SECHELT HEIGHTS: Near  new 4 bdrm home. Full cone,  bsmt. Auto-oj^l heat. Fireplace.  Lots of comfortable living area  for large family. Carpont, heated workshop. On 2 acres lovely grounds with fishing  stream thru'. Only $27,000.  Terms. Call DON TAIT 883-  2284.  SECHELT: Small estate of  4 ac. plus, level, easy clearing,  good well established and cribbed. 4 room house needs work.  Possession  on  $3,500 down.  Look up beautiful Sechelt  Inlet from this * ��� spacious 6  bdrm. dwelling. Finish to suit  or if-you don't need 6 bdrms.,  with a little imagination, money and carpenter know-how,  turn it into a revenue duplex;.  Over % -acre of land, gently  sloped assures lovely gardens.  Full price only 13,800 and  terms are. available.  GIBSONS RURAL: 1 lovely  flat acre, enjoys sun all day.  Cozy 768 sq. ft. home consisting of 2 bdrms!, living room,  kitchen has lots of cupboards  etc., utility, some finishing to  do. Front in lawn and shrubs,  excellent garden soil. Priced to  sell at $12,750 on attractive  terms.  GOWER POINT: Enjoy our  beautiful sunsets, unobstructed view and privacy from 1  cleared and grassed acre". Outstanding value at only $7,800.  Approx. 3 ac. in desirable  location, back of property nicely wooded. House consists  of 2 bdrms., large living room,  kitchen and nook, utility. A-oil  heat, wired for range etc.  Terms on $17,850.  Are you looking for the unusual? Let us show you this ^  magnificent serviced view lot,  in   prime  location.   Priced to  sell at only $7,000.  Trim 3 bdrm. beauty with  a view unsurpassed. Spacious  living room opens to sun deck  via sliding glass door and features white Sandstone fireplace  with raised Slate hearth. Attractive dining room adjoins  living room and is convenient  to bright kitchen and large  breakfast area. W-W carpet  thru' out in attractive nutmeg  shade. Full basement has unfinished extra bedroom and  "lots of space for storage, workshop or ?. A-oil furnace and  utility. Another feature to this  very desirable home is ithc  Cathedral entrance,and ground  level entrance to bsmt. This  home in Vancouver would  bring much more than the  $35,000 asked. Attractive terms  too.  GIBSONS: Priced for quick  sole is this attractive 2 bdrm  full bsmt home. View living  rm, bright kitchen, also lge.  bright utility. Finished room  in bsmt, Workshop and1 storage, A-oil heat. Grounds aro  beautifully landscaped and  with n neat vegetable patch,  fruit trees. Concrete walks in.  Car port. Attractive terms on  $14,500.  K. BUTLER REALTY  Ltd.  ALL TYPES INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 800-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE   LISTING  i SERVICE  K. Butler ��� 0110-2000  Ron McSnvnney      -~- 1)00-0050  Kd Butler ��� 111)0-2000  Don Tait ��� 083-2204  4194-17  RARE residential view property within .village boundaries of Sechelt'.'Five acre block  $7,500. Box' 4024, Peninsula  Times, Sechelt. 4024-tfn  EXCELLEltT commercial "lot  ���centre Sechelt���highway location, level end cleared. All  services available. Box 1104  Peninsula Times.  .       llM-tfij  150 ACRES elevated view  - -property near Secret, Cove.  Lane access. Just $60,000 for  quick sale. Write - Box 4023,  Peninsula Times. 4023-tfn  PENDER Harbour special lge  fully   serviced   view   lot  in  Madeira Park.,FP $4,500. Ph.  owner 883-2680. 4205-17  BLOCK BROS.  Phone    Mr.    Good    263-4993  collect or 736-5933  For fast service on all* properties and businesses.  WE TRADE  3061-tfn  WATERFRONT .AND SEMI  WATERFRONT VIEW  LOTS  2 superb W.F. and 5 semi W.F.  viewi lots priced from $6,000.  35 miles from Langdale towards Pender Harbour, these  lots are at Ole's Cove, and you  will see my sign on the Highway. Terms available, of  course, at only 8 per cent interest.  Details from Tim Backhouse  922-1728  KER & KER LTD.  922-9121  24'hours      .: a  4201-17  THE SUN SHINES  ON  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 4.75  acres. Close to Golf course.  Now only $5,800.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 1.25  acres, secluded, treed, on Hydro. $2,800 cash.  West Sechelt ��� 5 acres  with 150' of Highway frontage. Gulf view: $12,500.  Sechelt Village center ���  Flat arid cleared building lot.  $3200.    .-���'������'���  DAVIS BAY ��� 2^droom,  basement, view horrie. Auto-  oil furnace. $16,500.  Several/^Fine Waterfront  Properties;  NOR  WEST BAY ��� Half  acre of waterfront where the  fishing. is   great.   3   bedroom  , cottage _ with, stone Jfireplace, i  [ .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 $.195,0.00.  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, ond laundry roof. All  electric heating etc., wall to  wall carpets ��� choose your  color now. Colored Pembroke  bath, Attached carport, A  really delightful home at only  $21,000  Davis Bay ��� Selma Park  View lots, 2-00' x 100' lots',  both for $9200.  KEATS ISLAND ��� 100'  Watefront lot on Collingwood  Road, Piped water and Hydro  serve next lot. $7,500.  SIVER SANDS ��� View lot  on highway 101 and Bryan Rd.  Water nnd Hydro by. $1,500  down or $3,300 cash.  SANDY HOOK ��� Waterfront lot with southern exposure, $8,000 cash,  Multiple Listing Servico  H. Gregory 885-9392  Don.  Hadden 885-9504  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT LTD.  Phone 885-2013  Sechelt, B.C.  4140-tfn  WILSON Creek ���, 1  acre of  property on .Chapman Creek  '&    Highway.     Ph.    885-9389.  Write   Fred  McNult,   R.R.   1,  Sechelt, B.C, 4184-19  GIBSONS HEIGHTS Subdivision, cleared lots 72' x 130  1 blk to shopping centre and  schools. Ready to build on.  $3300 with Terms.  886-2481  2 BEDROOM view home, N.  Fletcher Rd., all landscaped,  car port, auto oil heat, Pembroke bath; cheerful and  bright area, fenced in, low  down payment on $15,500. FP.  886-2481  2.31 ACRES with 3 room  house and large workshop.  G50' frontage on the highway,  can be divided. Chicken house  and corral. FP $8500 with  $3500 down on terms.  886-2481  1 ACRE and 2 bedrm. house  1 mile from Shopping Centre  on Sechelt Highway. 165' x  245', large- living room opens  to sundeck, 3 pc. bath, utility room with tubs. Some finishing to be done. FP $12,750  with $5000 down on terms.  886-2481  MEMBER MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  LISTINGS WANTED  Representing  Zurich and  Western. 'Union   Insurance  Mr. Crosby, eves.        886-2098  Mr. White, eves 886-2935  Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING  CENTRE  '64 VOLKSWAGEN engine &  ' transmission.    Ph.    886-7701.  4176-17  1S38   PLYMOUTH    Fury    3.  Vinyl 2 dr. HT. 25,000 miles.  V8 318.   P.S.  P.B. Auto.  Bob  Nygren 886-7161 4175-17  TRAILERS  16 FT. Shasta trailer. Propane  stove & lights. New furnace  $650. Ph. 886-7161. 4174-17  BOATS & ENGINES  11 FT. PLYWOOD boat and 10  HP   Scott   motor.   Forward  controls & day tank etc. $175.  Phone  112-325-3329.       4137-17  35 HP Mercury outboard for  sale. $250. Ph. 885-9384.  4120-18  21 FT. log salvage boat. Fully  equipped.   Ford  V-8  power.  Ph. 886-2883. 4085-17  12'   CLINKER  boat   with  in-  board motor. Also 8' cartop,  fibreglass &  misc. Big  Maple  Motel. 885-9513. 4200-17  IF IT'S suits ��� it's Morgans.  885-9330, Sechelt, B.C.   ." *  8893-tfn  BUY   your*' trash   incinerator  from   Sechelt   Kinsmen   at  $3.50 each. Phone 885-9542.  USED   wringer   washers.   To  clear $25. C & S Hardware,  Phone 885-9713. 4112-17  ������������i.       ii ������ ������ ��� ���    |  WEBSTERS new standard die**  tionary for home, school &  office, $1.29. At The Times  Book Store, Sechelt, Ph. 885-  9654. 3052-37  NOW AT The Times Bookstore, Sechelt ��� Complete  hunting, fishing," sailing &  horseman's bible series, $2.50  each.- Sunset gardening &  hobby books. Canadiana books  for adults & juniors. Ph. 885-.  9654. 3340-tfn  CHESTERFIELD & chair with  chair   throw   included.   $40.  Ph.  886-7438. 4122-17  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale.  Ph. 886-9959. 4203-tfn  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2481  45 x 10 Tfavello. Washer, dryer, oversized hot water tank.  Fully^ furnished.   By  appoirit-  ���^tnsnt only. 885-2314.    3873-tfn  MOBILE home service & distributor. Ron Thomas furnace  repairs. Box 398 Gibsons. Ph.  886-2728. 3932-tfn  NEW 64' x 12', 4rbedroom mobile home, complete with  running gear, washer, dryer,  freezer, T.V. all iumishings.  $11,750: Apply- Sundance Trai-  lei?''Park,''-Sechelt.''.'       .4087-17.  CARS & TRUCKS  CONVERTIBLE, Private, '63  Ford, 59,000 miles, A-l con-  "dition, carpet & upholstery  like new, P.S., P.B., & radio.  Phone 886-2765. 4159-18  1969   HONDA  CB   350. ��� 3,500  miles.   885-2455  or  885-2076  after 6 p.m. 4097-17  1965    FORD    Anglia    Station  wagon for sale $700. Write  Box   3928,   Peninsula   Times,  Sechelt. 3928-tfn  1960 International % ton pickup flat deck new transmission. Ph. 885-2098. 4178-17  1967    Datsun    pick-up    with  galaxie camper.  Best offer.  883-2663. 4197-17  1960   FORD   V4   ton   pick-up.  Ph. 883-2307.    . 4187-19  1967 GMC Tandem tractor,  w-5th WHL��� D037 Turo-  Flow V8 Diesel w-50,000 miles.  Balance of warranty, 5 spd.  main, 4 spd. aux,, 34,000 lb.  rear bogles, 12,000 frt. axle,  245" whl. base. 11,000 orig.  miles. Fair rubber. For further information, cull 885-2812  or 885-9040. Price $7,500 fiiin.  Copping  Moiors   Ltd.   4101-17  30' WORK boat. 120 hours on  new diesel. Sleeping accomodation, room for small stove  and sink, two holds, new propeller, over 100' W yarding  line, three 70' tow lines, 70  pick-up lines, survey value of  $5,100. Will sell for $4,500.  Boat presently working at  Howe Sound. For appointment  to view Phone 886-7755.  4190-18  KAREN BELL gilnet troller,  nets & gear. Gibsons dock.  Ph. 886-7445. 4167-17  16'   CARVEL   built   boat.   5*  beam. Easthope 2 hp engine.  Build by Cold Harbour Shipyards. 885-9712. .   4168-19  MACHIN||Y FOR HIRE  BACKHOE AND  FRONT END CRAWLER  LOADER  For digging, backfilling, loading, levelling, clearing, & excavating.  Phone 437-3596 or 433-4494  Vancouver, B.C.  ���   406847  PETS  TOY & miniature poodle puppies. Male & female. From  $50 innoculated. Ph. 885-9797.  4131-18  LIVESTOCK  8 YEAR old Shetland. Saddle  & bridle. Ph. 886-2006.  .   4166-17  SWAP  WILL trade guitar and amp  for wet suit  with flippers.  Phone  885-2315. 4155-18  23 FT. aluminum trailer, propane stove & heater. $1,000  or trade. Bob Nygren 886-7161.  4173-17  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITY  EARN MONEY IN SPARE  TIME. Men or Women to  re-stock and collect money  from New Type high quality  coin-operated dispensers in  your area. No selling. To qualify, must have car, references,  $750 to $3,000 cash. Seven to  twelve hours weekly can net  excellent income. More full  time. We invest with you���  ond establish your route. For  personal interview write: B. V.  DISTRIBUTORS LIMITED,  2480 Tecumseh Road East,  Windsor 19, Ontario. Include  Phone number. * * 4170*17  FOR LETTERHEADS, envoi  opes, statements, Invoices  and all commercial printing  contact tho Times office at Section or phone 885 9054,  r~-  [���  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Glb.*on��  Coqultlnm  4152-10  WATERFRORT LOTS  Nowhere on the Peninsula will you find two mora  beautifully situated  TOP QUALITY WATERFRONT LOTS.  Just off the Sunshine Coast Highway, surrounded by  tall trees of a seven aero park estato( only four miles  from Sechelt, Both lots are 195 feet deep and each  has 100 foot of safe gentle sloping beach, All ���services available and Included in price each of $16,750,  First time offered, so hurry for first choice. Small discount for cosh. To view call owner at 733-2586 or  B85-9722.  ���***   *u  (fFff*$F��"   'Vaa^a.  .       W    -afi.a^��a-F  -- -^ , *-��t ^^^ j"* -^ ^        +  1   -j '-.'M-.*.  ft  ^#iA4.(*w i&wmt&M8!M**Ai^*  DCAUTirUL 2% ACRE WILLIAM ISLAND  At   Irvlno's*.  Landing   in   Pender  Hodxnir,   1,400   ft,   water(ror,��,  sheltered, drilled well. Full prlco $35,000 with  $10,000 down,  99 ft. waterfront lot at Madeira Park.  95 ft, waterfront lot ot fori Covo.  131 ft. waterlront lot ot Madeira Park,  Excellent motel or trailer pork -.Ire. 4 ocrei ficro*,, Mlghwny 101  from Pcndor Hailraiir Hotel at Madeira Pork.  23 large view lots In Madeira Pork and fori Covo.  i  Terms available on above properties.  OLLI SLADEY  FOR SALE (Continued)  LOST in Welcome Pass area on  March 14,! 1970���12 ft, fibre-  glass outboard with 18 hp  Johnson motor and tank. Registration* No. 13K48057. Reward  for information. Phone 883-  2457 or 883-2380. 4169-17  CHINCHILLAS. A number of  surplus breeding animals offered at approximately pelt  prices. For information. Phone  Jack Nelson 885-9558. 4183-19  SEE the Handyman books in  The Times Bookstore, Sechelt. Fix ' your Ford, Chev.,  Volkswagen, Plymouth series,  $4.25 each. Sunset books, ideas  for remodelling homes, building furniture etc. ��2.50 each.  Also carpentry, plumbing,  house wiring, Ph. 885-9654.  1 3936-12  LEGAL  UPRIGHT piano   & boys  bicycle. Ph. 886-2302. -4202-17  PROPfAlNE stove with garbage  burner, hot water element &  tank, two basins, some furniture, 30 gal hot water tank, 1  pressure tank, antique mantle  clock, 1 window approx 5'x7\  ALso doors & windows from  50c to $2. Big Maple Motel.  885-9513. 4199-17  RUBBER  stamps of all descriptions   may  be   obtained  at The Times. Phone 885-9654.  Quick service on all orders,  30 INCH band saw, Keel 8"x  12"x40  ft. Keelson  6"xl2"x  40 ft, Ph. 885-9735.       4186-17  MODEL      270       Canadienne  chain saw with 30 inch bar.  $150. Ph. 885-2014.        4189-17  SLIDE projector & screen $45.  G. E. Floor polisher $15. Jig  saw $15. Portable sewing machine $40.  Phone 883-2671. .  4177-17  LARGE capacity tandem boat  trailer, priced for quick sale.  Ph. 886-9386. 4165-17  4    BICYCLES.    1    boys    26"  wheel, 1 girls 26" wheel and  2 Mustangs. 886-2908.    4170-19  PHILCO portable   TV-   Also  Singer Lazy Boy chair. Both  in excellent condition. Ph. 883-  2481. ��� 4126-16  BOSER CEDAR PRODUCTS  SHAKES AND., '...'.:;"..  SHINGLES  For local sales call in at  Wilson Creek Mill.  Phone  886-9697  4156-tfn  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 880-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  130G-tfn  "Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate vicinity North Lake.  Take notice that Donald G.  Marshall of 4820 Pender St.,  N. Burnaby, occupation body-  man, intends to apply for a  lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a iiost planted 600' from N.W. corner of  lot 7000 group 1, 'W.W.D.;  thence 100' N. W.; thence 300'  S.W.; thence 100' S.E.; thence  300' N.E. and containing ?4  acres, more or less. The purpose for which lease, is required is summer home.  Donald George Marshall  Dated Feb. 18, 1970.  4049-pub. Mar. t, 11, 18, 25, '70  lis:  Form No. 18  (Sectirn 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver an4. situate vicinity of North Lake.  ' Take "notice that James Rus-  sel Marshall of Burnaby, B.C..  occupation ironwortker intends  to apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted 500' from N.W. corner of  Lot 7000, Group 1, N.W.D.;  thence 100' N.W.; thence 300'  R.W.; '.hence 100' S.E.; thence  300* N.E. and containing 3A  dcrt-s more or less. The pur-  ���obse for which tho lease is required is Summer Cottage.  James Russell Marshall  Dated Feb, 17, 1070.  4050-pub. Mar. 4, 11, 18, 25, '70  FOR QUICK RESULTS  USE TIMES  ADBRIEFS  . REALTY LID.  SEE THEf��E OVER THE WEEKEND WITH MR, GOOD  For Our Representative Call Mr, Good Collect 263-4993 (24 hours)  or Business 736-5933; or ask our Mobllo Office to Coll,  2695 Granvlllo St., Vancouvor.  WE COVER THE WATERFRONT  Madeira Park, B.C. ��� Phono 883-2233  REVENUE SECHELT  4  Bulte. or summer  rentals/year  round  steady on  the beach.  $5,500 down payment.  LOTS  $2,450 at Garden Bay Lake, see signs, Or from $3,950,  10%  down at Selma Park near water, just off highway before Sechelt.  WATERFRONT  Two dcslroblo lots at Secholt $9,250, Low down payment,  HOMES  Summer or Perm, residence Halfmoon (lay, Gordon Oay, Pcndor  Harbour, split level $16,900, Larger modern home $10,000 down  or 300' near Hopkins Landing, Howo Sound, about $2S,00Q will  handle Will novor bo repeated, As o prestige waterfront residence,  Ovor 5 bedrooms ond guest accommodation, largo grounds,  Retirement  special  at   Madeira   Pork.   Modern homo  plus  eight  lots to sell off as o subdivision, $20,000 hondlos.  2 acre., with 2 Ixlrm. home on Hwy, A miles Sechelt side of Madeira Park turnoff, Only $6600 with $1600 down,  RESTAURANT  On thc beach, finest location avalloble for tho discerning buyer,  very easy to hondlc, 100 feet and a going concern, Do not wait,  buy now, try $10,000 or your trodo.  , COMMERCIAL  Tho centra of tho Penlnsulo 30D' near servlcoi; available for o  motel/hotel, complex sub|ect to xonlng ond llrrtn.os, novor again  at   $60,000,   Also   tho  only * Ladles'/Children's  Wear,   Toggery,  Special Listing,  Commorcial nuilness and Largo Acreages, Phono mo, Mr. Good  263-4993, 24 hrs, I represent In your area wllh Block Hros,  Realty Ltd tho largest In the West. And I nm a realtor ond a  memnur of Ilia Industrial, Commercial and Irwcvtmont Division  of tho greater Vancouver Real Estate Ooard,  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST,  PHONE  ME AND  LIST  YOUR  PROPERTY���WE SCLLI  2695  Gronvllle  St., -Vancouver.   A*,k  for  Mr. Good  263-4993,  24 hours,  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD.  t>  i,  _ik. :t��  ���*"', jP>i  ���v  Suggest, sweeping changes  THE FOLLOWING is a full report of the  recommendations of the Morrow Royal  Commission on British Columbia's liquor  laws.  ADVERTISING  1. That the 'act and regulations be  ' amended as suggested in the chapter dealing with legislation.  2. That the disclaimer clause 'this  advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by  the Government ot British Columbia',  that has been in effect for over forty-  five years should be abolished. It is hardly  conceivable that anyone at this time  would be under the impression that either the Liquor Control Board or the  Government of the Province of British  LEGALS (Continued)  Columbia was advertising.  3. That distilleries, wineries, and  breweries be free to advertise their products in British Columbia in all the printed  media and/or the electronic media subject to a code along the following lines  ��� etc.  4. That any person desirous of advertising a delivery service of alcoholic  beverages be permitted to do so at approved rates.  AGE FOR DRINKING  5. That the legal age for drinking be  reduced to the British Columbia voting  age, which is 19 years at the present time.  6. That the government consider the  possibility of reducing the age of majority  to 19 years.  IDENTITY CARDS  7. That an identity card be carried  by those of 19 and by others, who due to  youthful appearance may be challenged  as to his age by a waiter in a licensed  premise. This card should be supplied  at cost by the liquor control board and  be prime facie evidence of age.  JJ._ ThaLas Jong-as-ihe-waiter-is-not  Form No. 18  (Section 82) -  LAND ACT  "���'������' ���'.���������..���������-���--.>.    - ������  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In, Land recording District  of New Westminster and "situate vicinity North Lake.  Take -notice that Joseph El-  den McKay of 2765 Davies  Ave., Port. Coq., occupation  mechanic intends to apply for  .a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post  planted 700' from N.W. corner  of Lot 7000 Group 1 N.WaD.;  thence 100' N.W.; thence 300'  S.W.; thence 100' S.E.; thence  300' N.E. and containing %  acres more or less. The pur-'  pose for which the lease is required is summer home.  J. E. McKay  Dated (Feb. 21,  1970.  4163-pub. March 25, April   1,  8, 15, 1970  in doubt about the true identity of the   carrier^of ~a icard= he= should -be -relieved  of responsibility. If in fact the - carrier  has forged the card he or.she, arid not  tlie waiter, should be penalized.  Where the waiter is in doubt he should  refuse service or if he does serve will  do so at his Own risk.  AIRLINES  9. That Section 34 of the Act be  amended to overcome this ariomoly and  leave it to the airlines to decide if it is  practical to add the service recommended.  Equal standard of service should be given  to those desiring non-alcoholic beverages.  BREWERIES  10. That in the interests of moderation a beer -be made available with a  lower alcoholic content than presently  being brewed in order that the public  may have a choice between the present  strength beer and one of lower alcoholic  content.  BEER-PRICE  11. That the,fixed price of beer be  considered the ceiling price in order that  the law of supply and demand may take  effect.  THE GINTER AFFAIR  12. That the matter be fully invesli  gated by the dcpaiiment of the attorney  general with a view to any necessary  action against those found to be in violation of the act, the regulations or the  directive.  BEER TERMINOLOGY  13. That standardization across Canada in the terminology of alcoholic content of beer be effected as soon as possible, and that all labels on beer bottles  should indicate the percentage of alcohol  by weight until such time as the metric  system is in effect.  BEER SERVICE  14. That the present practice of serving not more than two glasses per person  at one time continue.  PRESSURE SERVING  15. -That waiters wait until patrons  ' call for refills and that the liquor control  board issue the necessary directive in  this" respect.  PUBLIC HOUSES  16. That the regulations or Board  policy if there be such_ be _revis.ed and  that the comfort and convenience of the  patrons be the paramount consideration.  COUNTER SERVICE  ���17. That .operators .of beer parlors  be allowed to install counters for patrons.  DRAUGHT BEER  18. That all licensees having dining  facilities available be given the right to  serve draught beer.  UNIVERSITY CAMPUS  19. Whether or not the government  agrees with a later recommendation to the  effect that all British Columbia be declared a one licensing area, the Alma  Mater Society of the University of "British  Columbia should be given a lipense on  the same basis as the Faculty Club which  now enjoys a license at the University  of British Columbia.  CANADIAN LEGION  20. That the request of the service  groups, namely the Legion and the Army,  Navy and Air Force Veterans be implemented, resulting in the issuance of one  license only.  21. That Section 2 of the Government'  Liquor Act be amended to enable the  British Ex-Servicemen's Association to be  processed on the basis of a club, the only  restriction b��ing that there shall be no  SECHELT AGENCIES LID.  GIBSONS RURAL No. 1470  29 acres southerly slope with view of Georgia Strait. Good water  supply. Excellent soil. 3 bedroom dwelling. Also cottage and poultry  house. $37,000.00. Coll: C. R. Gathercole. 886-7015.  For the avid gardener. Large, level, landscaped lot. Excellent soil.  Fruit trees. Good water supply. Comfortable two bedroom dwelling.  Double carport. F.P. $ 15,000.���-Terms. Call: C. R. Gathercole,  886-7015 1155  20 ACRES HOME PLUS No. 1150R  Large barn for hay. Ideal for subdiv. Close to Gibsons on paved road  and village water. Mostly cultivated. Barn has storage for 100 tons.  Would also be ideal for boarding horses. Good value at $45,000.  Easy terms. Call: Jack Anderson,  885-2053. ���,  6.5 ACRES ROBERTS CREEK No. 1340  Cozy home. Close to beach, store and P.O. (deal for development  trailer park. $15,950, some terms, bal. at 7%. Call: Jock Anderson,  885-2053.  Single bedroom bungalow on -spacious lot. Recently renovated. Ideal  for retirement: Easy walking distance to shopping. F.P. $9,500. Call:  C. R. Gathercole/886-7015. ,1496  Large corner view lot. Centrally located. Small cottage. F.P. $6,900.00  with $3,000 down payment or reduction for all cosh. Call: C. R.  Gathercole, 886-7015. 1413  SELMA PARK No. 1305R  Cozy one bedroom homo on smoll, easy core, Ibt. Just steps from  boat launching ond general store. Full price for this cleor title home  $8750.00 with half down, balonce $50.00 per. month. Call: Bob  Kent, 885-2161.  SECHELT VILLAGE No.  1425  2 blocks from shopping centre. Where else can you buy a 63x122  lot on watcrmain and electricity at $2500.00 terms or for quick cash  solo $2000.00. Call: Bob Kent, 885-2161.  SECHELT No. 1266  Older 3 bedroom home on poved residential street near school. Full  price $9950 with $4500.00 down. Balance $50.00 per month. Homeowners taxes just a dollar. Call: Bob Kent, 885-2161. ,  REDROOFFS ROAD No. 1341  Level, easy access lots. About 1/3 aero, Terms os low os $550 down  with monthly payments of $50. Call: Bob Kent, 885-2161.  SECHELT VILLAGE" " No. 1394  Ideal family home, 3 Irg. bedrooms, Liv. room 15x24, brick fireplace.  Kitchen features many cupboards, built-in range, half basement with  laundry room, Cement walks and fenced yard. F.P, $26,500, View  this fine home today. Peggy Ayer, 885-2375,  LOTS OF LOTS!!    Buy your future homoslte todoy, Wc have many lots to choose from.  Waterfront ��� View, Call: Peggy Ayer, 885-2375.  VIEW LOT DAVIS BAY     '. No.  1454  Corner lot located on Highway 101. 1/3 acre treed property, water  and power available, no access problem as lot is located on corner.  This lot will not last. Just $3950 full price. Call: Stan Anderson,  885-2385.  26 ACRES���ROBERTS CREEK No. 1393  Year round stream. Large older home. Built work and machine shop.  Barn; App. 5 ocres clear and planted. 640 fr. highway front. Balance.  ���' nicely treed. Selectively cleared with "trails for riding or hiking. Good  view of ocean, close to golf course. Good buy ot $32,000.00. Somo  terms. Call: Jack Anderson, 885-2053.  SARGENT BAY No. 1245  Large Vi acre lots. Close to beach. Nicely treed. $2500 terms. Call:  Jack Anderson, 885-2053. '  .&  "���"->" *~i��w.  '{        $4       -   i Jb-^ ���*���/**���.*      J  -a* -��-H.V    -r        .   ,* *V *    - *.',���*.-.i��; ��� v-,~  MM  4  aVa  '*���"&  t U      ���*-.   \.  *.y "c .-  A:  ��� ���**i  ���v,0  mki*i&1.i+iml*tAmii+i  DAVIS BAY No, 1471  The best lot In the area located fust across from public park and  school, all cleared and ready for building, $5,000 full price. Call:  Stan Anderson, 805-2385.  DAVIS BAY     ~ No. 1475  In the heart of Davis Doy this Is o buy. Lovely treed view lot naturally terraced with good building sites on upper and lower portion  of lot. All services available. Rood soon to be paved, $6200 full  price. Call:  Stan Anderson, 085-2385.  SELMA PARK   ~~  " No.  M60  Nice little 2 bedroom cottage with full bath, automatic propane furnace and propane stove, Largo lot with nlco view of Trail l-,lon<l*i.  Fully serviced, all new wiring In house, A flood buy at $3800 down,  $10,000 full price, less for cash, Coll; Stan Anderson, 885-2305.  DAVIS BAY      ~ No, 1459  Beautifully oppolnted executive home located in Davis Bay on Va  acre lot, Extcn*tlvp Mono work on ground. All hot water heat, 2000  sq, feet, Extremely well built, replacement cost would be more than  selling price of $48,000 with $20,000 down, Coll: Slon Anderson,  805-2385. _  REDROOFS       ���     - No   ,453  Fantastic view of Georgia Strait from o large treed view lot located  on Rodroofls Rood, All service* ore available, woter Is on tho lot, Al  this time this lot Is tho best buy in thc area ot $4500. Call; Ston  Anderson, 885-2305. .   PORPOISE DAY WATERFRONT  Fully serviced wotcrlront lot on nlco quiet lone, All clrorrd ond ready  for building, good swimming beach, A nlco place to live, Rco'onobly  priced nt $7950 wllh $4450 down, Call: Slon Anderson, 085-2305,  DAVIS BAY No,  1342  Semi woterlront view lot, Mew homes, level, Acc��**s to public beach.  $5950 F,P. Coll: Jock Anderson, flO!��-20!>.l,  2 ACRES SEA VIEW * No,  I223R  Paved rood, ready to Uilkl. $7,000 P.P. Coll: Jack Anderson,  005-2053,  b00' WATinntONT SILVIO SANDS No   I2B8R  On water supply anil highway.' Subdiv. pass, Real value only $22,000  FP, Coll; Jock Andn.on, 8857011,  SFMI WAT!RFRONT TUWANEK No.   1242R  Large View lot, close to boot launch on-.! pork $3r>00. $1600 ��lown,  Call; Jock Anderson. 8B5-2053,'  SECHELT REVENUE No, 1237  Near new duplex. Many dcluxo feoturcs. Vanity bath. Oak floors,  Landscaped lot. Work shop. Walking distance to stores and P.O,  and beach. Real value $29,900.00. Try your terms. Coll; Jack  Anderson, 885-2053.  ONE ACRE���SEA VIEW No, 1109  West Sechelt Treed. Ready to build. $5950 terms. Call: Jack  Anderson, 885-2053.  GIBSONS VILLAGE No, 1337  2 bedroom, full basement, all rcfinlshed homo, carport, water view,  sundeck. All services, close to stores. $6,000.00 down. Full price  $16,000.00. Coll: Peter Smith, 885-9463,  MISSION POINT No. 1049  Over Vj acre wooded lease property, with boat lagoon, shower building, beach access, A steal at $5,000.00. Call: Peter Smith, 885-9463.  WEST SECHELT No. 1391  2 only prime waterfront lots, last of thoir kind, Good beach, caf-Y  Access, ond private. 100 feet frontage each, at $16,750 asking.  Call; Peter Smith, 805-9463.  *������" --���"��� ������*���������*--'���-"���   .-f....... ��������������� ...1,...,..���,.,���,.. ...-������a-. .-. ���-~-.m^w.  TILLICUM BAY No,  M-iO  Only $11,900,00 full price, rcfinlshed 2 bedroom home, fireplace,  automatic oil heating, Can't bo duplicated for asking price. Close to  Marina. Call;  Peter Smith,  085-9463.  SELMA PARK ��� No, 1457 ��� 1458  2 largo lots, quiet street, offers on $4,000,00 each. Call; Potcr  Smith, 885-��fM63.  GIDSONS VILLAGE No, 1189  Water view, lovely 2 Ix-drooni home, fireplace, outomotic hcot, good  gordrn, Extensive use of lovely wood panelling. Terms on $1 7,500.00,  or ea.h offer-.: Coll: Peter Smith, 885-9463.  GIBSONS RURAL No.   144/  Dellghtlul 2 bedroom, fireplace, large garage, level lot, Only "  yr*., old, a beauty at $14,000 full price. Call: Peter Smith, 085-9463,  WEST SECHELT No, 1472  New 3 bedroom home, br-niitlfully finished. Quiet area, l.nrge carport, Over 1000 j.q. ft. of luxury. $15,000 puts you In. Call; Pclcr  Smith, 805-9463,  PENDER HARBOUR ' No 14 76  100  ft,  woterlront   with  float,  heart  of   fishing ond  boating men  Over 3 ncrti*.. 2 bedroom Ivmivo fully (urolthcd, All litis tor down  payment of $20,000,00. Coll;  Peter Smith, 805-9463,  A^< FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE  SECHELI AGENCIES LID.  * 0ox  155, Sechelt  Sechelt 085-2235 Gibsons 886-7015  discrimination in membership as to color,  race or creed.  CLUBS  22. That the liquor control board review the files in question and license  such privately -owned clubs.  23. That the club (and other similar  clubs) be eligible for license, same to  include locker room service.  24. That in keeping with our recommendation that the entire Province be  declared a one licensing area Order-in-  Council Number 2413 be rescinded.  DISTILLERS  25. That the present disparate system  of different markups for the various  beverage alcohol products be abolished  and in its place there should be a tax  on the absolute alcohol contained in all  spirits, all wines and all beer purchased.  Thus there will be a tax placed On absolute alcohol regardless of the product in  which the alcohol is contained.   ,.  FORMULA  26. That in order to hold the line on  inflation the prices on all alcoholic beverages should remain as.they are at this  time for a period of two years. ;  27. That thereafter the new system  of taxing on an absolute alcohol basis be  implemented gradually over a three year  period. .. ,  IMPAIRED DRIVERS  28. That the. liquor control board  supply all of their stores and other outlets with a small chart for public distribution indicating the quantity of any  given alcoholic beverage that, consumed  in one hour by the average person, will  result in a breathalyzer reading of .08.  This information could be printed on the  cash slip presently handed to each customer when a purchase is made.  DUTY FREE STORES  29. That the provincial authorities  take the necessary steps to institute duty  . free purchaseof, Jiquor at the international  airports in the same manner as other jurisdictions.  ELECTION DAY  30. That all outlets, including liquor  stores, be allowed to remain open on  Municipal and Provincial Election days  and that Section 10 of the Act be repealed.  ENTERTAINMENT  3t! That Section 5. 18 of the Regu-  tions to the Government Liquor Act be repealed in favour of the following suggested wording: "Music, radio, television  and live entertainment shall be permitted  on all licensed premises, the licensee to  be responsible for the keeping of orderly  conduct in his premises."  FEMALE HELP  32. That waitresses be permitted in  all licensed outlets, liquor control board  stores and clubs.  BAY RUM  33. That the definition of liquor in  " the government liquor act' be amended  along the lines of the Manitoba Statute:  HOLIDAY SALES  34. That government liquor store outlets continue to remain closed on holidays.  35. That alcoholic beverages be served  every day throughout the year in those  establishments holding our recommended  omnibus license, with the following exception ���  On Christmas day and Sunday such  service between the hours of noon and  11 p.m. only.  On Good Friday such service between  thc hours of 3 p.m. and 11 p.m. only.  3G. That conventions and banquets  be allowed to serve alcoholic beverages  on Sunday and holidays; the consensus  of opinion being that many conventions  are lost to the Province due to this restriction; times to be in accordance with Recommendation Number 35 above.  PUBLIC RELATIONS  ' 39. Thot the warehouse type of liquor  outlet be gradually phased out in favour  of the .self-serve type.  SPECIAL   ORDERS  40. That forms for special orders be  available from every liquor vendor for  individuals und licensees; that n special  order department be established lo handle  and expedite delivery of same, and that  the board avail themselves of thc services  of other jurisdictions stocking orders  which nre urgently needed.  SHELF SPACE  41. That shelf space in liquor control  hoard stores bear some reasonable relationship  to  volume of  sales.  42. That Price Lists us supplied by the  Liquor Control Board should be printed  In greater volume so that customers experience no difficulty in obtaining them  on request, nnd these Urns should not be.  confined to a reprinting twice a year,  PUBLIC HEARINGS  43. That arrangements he made wllh  lho appropriate Minister that Ihe Hoard  Koom of. the Mediation Commission offices, Vancouver, he used for public hearings there and the Court House In the City  of Victoria he used for public hearings  I here and that Not ices he published in  advance showing when the hearings will  lake place,  41. That the liquor control board,  when M'clUni*. n��w sites for outlet.! should  work in conjunction wllh municipal authorities to overcame traffic difficult le*.  and other mutter.*, to which the municipalities referred when appearing before  tho commission,  ���15, That the present system or requiring " new holel proprietor to build ono  that has at least one room more than  those In existence In the urea he discarded In favor of n discretion to he <>xor-  ei'iocl by the liquor control board In rel.i-  tlon to public demand and need,  4(1. That the liquor cont nil hoard  have available for sale In their store outlets small gallonago kegs of beer under  picssure .in older to partly overcome  the   problem   of   non-returnable  bottle.-*.  4?.-    That    the   liquor   control   board  provide charts to Indicate whether a wine  Is dry  or sweet  and that   these be pro  nilnently displayed In retail .outlets; further, thai they bo Identified in the earne  manner in the liquor control board price  list, and the numbering system in use  in other provinces be adopted.  48. That a caterer licensed by a  municipality as such be permitted to  acquire an annual permit to supply alcoholic beverages at functions arranged  by him.  49. That the liquor control board  endeavor to bring about-uniformity across  Canada in all matters pertaining to sale  and distribution; to this end the liquor  control board would find it useful to become an active member of the association of liquor commissioners arid pay  its proper share of the cost of operating  the central office in Ottawa, estimated  at present to be about $4,000 per annum.  APPEALS  50. That Section 131 of the Government  Liquor Act be. repealed and in lieu thereof, provisionbe made for an Appeal to  the County Court in the same manner  as an Appeal from a Summary Conviction in all cases where there is a dissenting opinion in any order or decision made  by the Liquor Control Board.  EMPLOYEES  51. The Commission recommends a  program of.training or retraining for all  present and future employees^While the  Commission is mindful of the fact, it is  not our role to deal with wage negotiations between the liquor control board  employees and their employer; it is recommended, however, that such training  or retraining be undertaken at the employer's expense. It is further recommended that the necessary upward wage  . revision provide compensation for additional skills arid duties.  52. That a clerk who has expert  knowledge of foreign wines be employed  by the Liquor Control Board to be known  as a wine counsellor, to purchase wine  and to see that wines are stored as recommended by the manufacturer.  53. That such a wine counsellor be  employed in the specialty and self-serve  stores in the Metropolitan areas of British  Columbia; and in other outlets one or  more clerks be trained as wine counsellors  to assist the buying public in their choice  of wine.  54. That the board consider retaining  an agent in Europe who could facilitate  processing of orders and advise on applications for hew listings.  NEIGHBORHOOD PUBS  55. That outlets, .to be called com-  manity clubs or village clubs or some  such name, be authorized in areas not  being presently adequately served; such  locations to be determined after public  hearings arranged, by the liquor control  .board;  50. That such outlets be licensed to  serve beer by draught or bottle, wines  and spirits, with food available; that entertainment of a community nature be  allowed. Sleeping accommodation should  not be required in such Outlets.  REHABILITATION  57. Your commissioners urgently recommend that the Government appoint a  catalyst or coordinator of ministerial rank  wjiose terms of reference would authorize  him or her to be responsible for a crash  program in the areas of prevention, education, treatment and rehabilitation. This  catalyst should be given not only authority to organize and coordinate but also  the financial support to implement necessary projects or to arrange mutually  sharing programs.  WINE PRICES  53.  We   refcommend  severe  sanctions  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, Morch 25,1970  by the liquor control board against those  who through high markups deny many  people the experience of gracious eating  and drinking habits.  59. We further recommend that every  dining room licensee have available for  service to patrons an 8 oz. and a 12 oz.  carafe of red and white British Columbia  table wine.  60. We have noted a commendable  practice in some outstanding dining rooms  of serving individual glasses of an imported red or white wine at a modest  cost. We recommend this attractive practice to all licensees.  CLOSING TIME  61. That the prohibition against Carrying or transporting a partly filled bottle  of alcoholic beverage in a public place  be repealed.  OFF PREMISES SALE  62. That licensees, under our definition as amended, have the privilege of  selling bottled beer, wines and distilled  products at a maximum markup of one  dollar per case for beer arid one dollar  "iDer  bottle  of  wine or  distilled spirits  during their regular hours of sale.  GIFTS  63; That the liquorcontrol-boardrelease to donees unsolicited gifts of not  only imported wines but all alcoholic  beverages on payment of the landed costs,  provided that before their being released,  the recipient shall be required to fake  a statutory declaration in the form required by the regulations of the liquor  control board/  ���DRINKING IN PUBLIC  64. That drinking in areas where -  there is exposure to the public be permitted; such as patio areas, sidewalk  cafes, beer gardens; park area; swimming  pool areas, etc.; if a nuisance is created  the criminal code or other legislation can  be invoked.  65. That professional sports clubs, or  organizations sponsoring professional  sports, be licensed to sell alcoholic beverages at games.  SAMPLES  66. That tours of distilleries, wineries,  and breweries be permitted and thereafter the^Tllant concerned be authorized  to serve a small sample of its products  or give miniature samples labelled as such  to those interested; this privilege should  not be extended to minors.  REMOTE AREAS  67. As a service to the public the  government should make use of a licensed  restaurant or hotel nearest to a remote  area to serve its residents as a liquor  control board agency.  ROOM  SERVICE  68. That miniature bottles of distilled  spirits, wine and beer by the bottle be  available through room service during  normal room service hours and beyond  by means of an approved mechanical  device.  Blimey! Fags are in revolt  A "MINOR revolution" has been recorded  on  English and: Welsh  college campuses.  In the aftermath of the student revolt  which swept across Great Britain the  National Union of Students and the Committee of Vice-Chancellors of the universities examined student demands for  a larger voice in university affairs.  Their conclusion: students' views  should be taken into account on curriculum, courses, teaching methods, major  organizational matters, and issues concerning thc planning and developing of  the university.  Branch 69  ine new members welcomed  to Senior Citizens group  AT THE regular monthly meeting of The  Senior Citizens Association, Branch  69, held on-March 10th, in thc Sechelt  Legion Hall, 0 new members were welcomed to the Branch, by the president,  Mrs, Madge Hansen. A minute's silence  was observed, in memory of Mr, Ed. Lang  of Selma Park, Mrs. Olive McGregor, the  Secretary was unable to be present due to  recent illness, and Mrs. Hazel Evans substituted In her nbsence, The report from  Mrs. Ruth Mitchell indicated that many  other members were absent, due to Illness  The Bus trip lo Vancouver on March  12 to the Bloedel Conservatory, the Oak-  ridge Shopping Centre, and to McGnvln's  Bakery was a huge* success, and enjoyed  by all. The transportation committee has  plans for another day trip in late April, to  be announced at the next regular meeting.  Spring Tea, Bake Sale, Raffle etc., will  be held on Saturday, April 10, al 1:30  p.m, in the Secholt, Iveglon Hall, Mrs,  Marg*iret   Gibsons   donated   a    beautiful  Satin Cushion to be: raffled at that time.  Plans by the Association* for the purchase of a Loud Speaker System are underway. Many members area bit hard of  hearing, and a loud speaker is a necessity  in a large hall.  The regular raffle was won by Mr.  Dushell, a new member.  Following the business session, Mrs,  Blanche McCrady and Mrs, Lcutchc, of  Halfmoon Bay. entertained thc members  with beautiful musical selections, Including "Santa Lucia" and "Beautiful Dreamer". They formed a most unusual but  interesting duet with a Spanish Guitar  and Hawaiian Guitar.(Then, Mrs, Dorothy  Stockwell, Mrs. Vona Clayton and Mrs.  Kay Dombroski made a delightful Trio,  singing "No Mnn Is an Island" and "Gal-  way Hay," followed by a number of old  familiar songs, in which members joined.  Meeting then adjourned with "God  Save The Queen", and was followed by  refreshments.  PNE Garden Auditorium  International Order Job's  Grand Sessions April 2-3-4  GRAND Guardian Couneil of the Inter-  n,*itlon:il Order of Job's Daughters  tlOJD) will hold their Grand Sessions  April ".'. .'I, and 4, In the Garden Auditorium of the Pacific National Exhibition.  Mrs. Robert lUacUnioro of Burnaby.  (Jiand Guardian, and Mr. Graham Foster, Richmond. Graiul Associate Guardian  will preside.  Then* will be a good representation of  some 3,000 girls and their adult council-'  Ion; iMiIcnglni, to the Hli bethels In the  provlmv at the Imslnej.s sessions and social activities being planned.  International Order of .lob's Daughters  I;, in organization la girls between the  age.*. ��>r 1.! and '.Ml years h.iviii'j a Masonic  relationship. The v��rganl/4��H.,>n ��� I*..����> IU'  teaiblng.*i on Ihe Hook of Job In the Bible.  Members are taught Ihe highcM ideds  and principals of young womanhood, res-  p,-ct and thoiightfulni'ss of others. They  a Is:, receive leadership training, %  Their main project Is the Lymphoid;!  Rc5entcli Project of the British Columbia  Cancer ln**tltute, but each Bethel has its  own local philanthropic project such, as,  ii.'.Mi.*.tuner to the blind, retarded, disabled  and elderly shut-ins, Some alsa adopt foreign children,  Mrs. F.ffie Caldwell, Past Grand Guardian of B.C., started the Lytnphonla Hern arch Project in 11152, In 111 yearn Hetbels  have raised anil donated $511,000 towards  the project, M'iny piece,) of equipment  have been bought and assistance given lo  doelors furthering their -..unites in the  ie-��"iich for the eon* of cancer.  Mi lies In raised bv .each , Melhel "in  niiiiiemu'* ways including bazaars, rum-  iiw.se t--ik*.��,  M-IIIng -.-windy   awl  pcat-nits,  Ililhe-) are located In Terrace, Dawson  Ciei'k, Viuiderhoof, l'riuce George, Wll-  llatnH Lake, The Kootenays, Okanogan.  Vancouver Island and the 1/iwcr Mainland as far as Chilliwack, Poge A-4 The Peninsula Times
Wednesday, March 25,1970
Around B.C:
—by Edgar Dunning
from Tils CBC Neighborly News
broadcast Sundays 8:30 0.171.
YOU KNOW, while communities all over
the province are looking for ways to
get' money for local recreational projects,
the Cariboo Observer says that the Wells
Curling Club has solved its economic
problems with unique non-inlerest-bear-
ing. non-maturing savings bonds. Almost
85 per cent of the clubs $6000 debt was
cleared off after cnly one week of bond
selling. Nick Warawa, one of the sponsors of the scheme, told the paper how it
works. Hundreds of Wells residents
bought the $25 bonds on the understanding that the money would be paid back
only if the resident left town. In other
words, bond holders have more or less
made a donation to the curling club for
as long as they live there.
The money raised by the sale of the
bonds was needed to pay off a bank loan
the Wells Curling Club had raised in
1960 to install an artificial ice plant in a
building that had been built in 1956. With
the sale of the unsual bonds, the club
has now paid off the bank and is assured
of being able to operate. Now the club
has eight high school rinks competing
on a regular basis and doesn't have to
worry about a mortgage being foreclosed.
So, there's an idea for some other
districts in the province who are having
trouble completing recreational projects.
Ralph Hall, editor of the North Shore
Citizen, says that you; keep hearing about
people who can read 1,200 words a
minute. Don't believe it. Who could move
their lips that fast? -
The editor of the Peace River Block
News of Dawson Creek isn't at all happy
about hOw the telephone is allowed to
interrupt in private offices, and he set
out his feelings in this editorial:
"On making a visit to a professional
person, have you noticed that for the
interview you probably had to juggle
times so the visit would be convenient to
both of you?
"Have you also noticed that once seated in the private office that before the
interview has proceeded to an involved
point that the phone rings — and you
must sit vacant-eyed while the businessman attends to what must be a more important item than you came in about?
"It's likely that your business is more
vital and important even to the businessman involved, yet" he allows the phone
to interrupt with its demanding ringing.
"It's about time the businessmen
should realize that the important' matter
is always the person who made the appointment in the first place. To allow a
phone caller to interrupt is saying in
another' way that the business he is discussing with you just isn't important —
and that it was a waste of time to make
a personal visit."
A couple of bald-headed eagles took
on an airplane near FuKord recently and
one eagle lost his life in the encounter
and the plane was damaged in the attack.
Both the Sidney Review and the Salt
Spring Island Driftwood reported on the
incident, Dal Dalziel and his son-in-law,
Miles Bradford, were flying Mr. Dalziel's
Super Cup seaplane from St. Mary's Lake
on Salt Spring Island to Fulford when
the two eagles attacked. Mr. Dalziel
dodged one eagle but didn't see the other
until the bird crashed into the wind-
shieldJ The impact finished the eagle
but it also smashed the glass.
Mrs. Dalziel was waiting for the
family plane to be landed and watched,
the incident from the ground. "If the
eagle had ever tangled with the propeller, I would have been minus a husband
and a son-iii-law," she said.
The Driftwood says it's not the first
instance of an eagle attacking a plane,
but such cases arc rare.
As for the mate of the eagle that was
killed, the papers report that he or she
flies in circle wondering why the other
doesn't come home.
And I found this observation in the
Alberni Valley Times: an adolescent is
a youngster who is old enough to dress
himself if he could just remember where
he dropped his clothes.
The editor of the Surrey Leader thinks
this part of the world is pretty good, and
that we should show our appreciation
of it, in this editorial titled "Our Debt
to tho Future:"
"There aro a lot of things wrong with
this world of ours, but there is also a
<lot that is very helpful, ond hopeful. Wo
in this particular corner of the world
aro among the most fortunate among all
tho hundreds of million.', of pcoplo on this
planet. We have the resources, tho technology und the freedom to live our lives
without hardship. Wo ore free to moko a
wide vnriety of choices In what we do
>f
'    ;* -
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for a living and also in our 'life style'.
"Starvation? Never. Hunger? No need
to be physically hungry, for the services
are available if you make any kind of
effort to secure them. Plagues droughts,
devasling floods, tribal warfare, religious
rioting, formal slavery and hereditary
debt slavery. We never even think of
these things as applying to us.
"Sure, we have problems. But when
we think of what we are spared, and
what we have to work with — we should
be thankful ; for being residents in this
favored spot.
"But being thankful isn't enough. We
live ofi the toil, the thought and the brilliance of generations, before us. So what
do we, as individuals, do to pay our debt
to the past?
"One way is to help provide for the
future in other parts of the world not so
favored. Only a: few of us can take off
arid work directly in some developing
country, on a CUSO staff or as missionary workers, but we can give part of our
production through money contributions.
"Take your choice. There are dozens
o" relief agencies with gr-oc* records in
many countries of the world. Whether
it is Oxfam or UNICEF, Miles for Millions or your own church-supported mission work, you can find a group which
is doing real work, among real people,
and producing positive results.
"Beautiful British Columbia it is indeed. Make our actions match the setting."
And the editor of the Quesnel News
Tab must make a hobby of collecting
slips that he claims he found in church
bulletins.-Here's another One he published
recently: "This afternoon there will be
a .meeting in the north and south ends of
the church. The children will be baptized
at-both, ends."
The Lions Gate Times reported on two
centenarians who celebrated birthdays
recently. Mrs. Agnes Hobson, who was
born in Norfolk, England, wouldn't let
the Times photographer take her picture
until her hair had been prettied up and
more rouge added to he cheeks. And
while that was going on, she chatted
with her friend, Mrs. Florence Barton,
who recently had her 104th birthday.
Mrs. Hobson has • lived in Vancouver
since 1890.
Heart Sunday in this province is
scheduled for next Sunday, February 22,
and to call attention to it, the Smithers
unit  of the B.C.  Heart  Foundation  has
British Columbia  in Japan
Depicting this Province's forest and
mineral wealth British Columbia's
Pavilion at Osaka Japan rises majestically in direct contrast to the
adjoining oriental pagoda. The
mountain and metal spars represent
our minerals and the trees, curving
up to a height of 150 feet, illustrate
our vast stands of timber. Theatres
and displays are underground.
come up with an unusual publicity stunt.
The unit was formed less than a month
ago, and full of enthusiasm," the members
decided tb canvass the Outlying parts of
their district by the most modern methods,
available — by helicopter ahd show-
mobile. With the co-operation of Okan-
agan Helicopters pilot, Bob Jay, the
secretary of the heart foundation unit,
Helen Hachey, and the educational chairman, Sheila Jay, loaded a snowmobile into;
the big helicopter and took off on their
canvass. They took along a reporter and
cameraman from the Interior News of
Smithers to lecord the event and for
publicity, and while the report doesn't
say how much was collected von the helicopter trip they sure got lots of publicity.
One of the forms they landed on was
that of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Then, who
were totally unprepared for the visitors
from the skies, but soon got into the
spirit of the occasion and had coffee
ready for their visitors. And as a result
of all the publicity, the people of Smithers must be well aware of the fact that
next Sunday is Heart Sunday in their
district. ■"■•:
mmMwumwmmntnivnNmvymtwmMawmmiuMnntvmuwvwmiu
HEAR
REV. A. W. AFFLECK
Principal Burrord Inlet Bible Institute
11 a.m. - MARCH 29th
Calvary Baptist Church
GIBSONS
ITiES
I he T mries
.mtmmmnnmmMmmnmmmmmmm ■mmimn ■ « ■ mmmmmmt
mmmMmmmA
n't (■*-.,. *    -1    J        .-".l
.....a—. -■ '.►*<»-■>". "'•''r,Na-«,/r'51'''ft7'/"l
a,-aW"»t.^H^
£UidaV>Nl"t—
BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH
MERMAID & TRAIL, SECHELT, D.C.
Sunday School 10:00 o.m.   ,
Church Servico 11:15 a.m.
PHONE 0Q3.9o63
All Welcome
SUNSHINE COAST
GOSPEL CHURCH
(Undenominational)
Sunday School — 10:00 o.m.
Church Service —■ 1 111S a.m.
Evening Service 7:30 p.m.
PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS
Davli Day Rood and Arburua
(2 blocks up from Highway)
*'.
ANGLICAN CHURCH
SAINT HILDA'S—SECHELT
fl:00 o.m. Every Sunday
9:30 a.m, -Church School
11-00 o.m, 2nd, 4th, 5th Sundays
7:30 o.m. IM ond 3rd Sundays
SAINT MARY'S—GARDEN DAY
11:30 a.m   1st ond 3rd Sundays
7:30 p.m. 2nd ond 4th Sunday*
Redroof f-v—3 p.m., 2nd, 4th Sunday*
Egmont—3 p.m. Ut ond 3rd Sunday*
SECHELT AGEWCQE5 DATE I^AtD
• This frco rcmlndor of comlna events Is q servico of SECHELT AGENCIES
LTD. Phono Peninsula Times direct for freo listings, specifying "Doto
Pad". Please note that space Is limited ond some odvanco dates may
havo to wait their turn; also that this Is a "remlndor" listing only and
cannot always carry full details.
KflftUUW^^
March 26—9 a.m. Tosclla Block, Secholt. L.D.S. Dako Salo.
March 26—from 10:30 a.m. Wilson Creek Holl. Coffee party.
March 26—7:30-9:30 p.m. Gibsons Elementary School Cub and Scout
BoxInQ,
April 1—0 p.m. St. Hilda's Church Holl, Secholt Gordon Club Medina.
April 3—2 p.m, Roberts Creek Legion Hall. L,A Sprlno Tea & Bozaar.
April A—8-11   p.m,  Modelro  Park Community  Holl.  Pender Harbour
Hospital Auxiliary Wlno and Cheese Party.
April  11—2-0 p,m, St. Hilda's Holl. Secholt Garden Club Flower Show
and Art Display. Tea and Plant Salo.
April   16—1:30 p,m.  Senior Citizen*. A'.soclatlon pranch 69 meeting.
In Sechelt Lcalon Hall.
April 18—1:30 p.m, Sechelt Leolon Holl. Spring Tea ond Doke Solo.
Sr. Cltlxem Branch 69,
ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE Of PROPERTY
Multiple Lhtlng Servico
Vancouver Real Eitato
Board
REAL ESTATE
INSURANCES
<tj
—.Jl-'S"^-—**"
£0L
Secholt 805-2235
AGKMCIES LID.
24 HOURS Gibsons 886-7015
\
ZJ
j.J.i-^'
OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &
CABINET SHOP
Hardwood Specialists
< Fine Custom Furniture
Store and Restaurant Fixtures
Furniture Repairs
Custom Designed Kitchens and Bathrooms
in all price ranges.
R. BIRKIN ,
Beach Avo.-, Roberts Creek, B.C.
Phono 886-2551
PLUMBING CONTRACTING
SEPTIC TANKS - REPAIR WORK
GEORGE FAWKES
Tel: 885-2100
R.R.  1, Sechelt, B.C.
MICKIE'S BOUTIQUE
Specializing  in  Permanent  Florals
Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-2339
In the Benner Block
TWIN CREEK LUMBER
BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.
Dial 886-2808
When You Need Building Supplies
Give Us A CoU.
FREE ESTIMATES
CONTROLLED BLASTING
ALL WORK INSURED
FREE ESTIMATEi)
FRED DONLEY
Pender Harbour - 883-2403
L & H SWANSON LTD.
READY-MIX CONCRETE
Sand and Gravel
BACKHOES
Ditching - Excavations
Office In Benner Block
885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt B.C.
Telephone 886-2069
ROSE 8. ART ENTERPRISES
Pottery, Supplies, classes •& firing
dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products
Pine Rd. & Grandviow Avo.
 P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.
.     LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER
Household Moving, Pocking, Storage
Packing Materials For Salo
Member of Allied Von Lines,
Canada's No. 1 Movers
Phone 886-2664, R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.
At the Sign of tho Chevron
,    .    HILL'S MACHINE SHOP
7 & MARINE SERVICE LTD.
Machine Shop -—Arc and Acty Welding
Steel Fabricating — Marine Ways
Automotive and Marine Repairs
Standard Marine Station
Phone 886-7721       Ret. 886-9956, 886-9326
ANN'S COIFFURES
in the Bat Block
Next to the Co-op Store
Gibsons 886-2322
HARBOUR TAXI LTD.
Harbour Motors
Shell Gas and Oil and Repairs.
24 Hour Taxi and Wrecker Service.
Garden Bay Rd., Pender Harbour, B.C.
 Tol; 883-2414
READY-MIX CONCRETE AND
BUILDING SUPPLIES
Your One Stop Building Store
For All Your Building Needs
GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.
,    1653 Seaview - Phono 886-2642
"""       ALTA RAE BUILDERS
HOME - COMMERCIAL
RENOVATIONS - CABINETS
Journeyman Finishing
Box 14, ScchcU  B.C. - Ph. 885-2355
JOHN'S WOODWORKING
China and Kitchen Cabinets,
Bookcases, Coffee Tables, etc.
Free Estimates.
Box 169, Gibsons, B.C.
Phono 886-7211, ask for John.
AUBIN'S UPHOLSTERY
Furniture Recovery a Specialty
Flno lino of fabrics,
Samples brouflht to homo.
HAL AND MAY AUQIN
Tol. 885-9575 - Davis Bay
CHUCK'S PAINTING 8.
DECORATING
INTERIOR & EXTERIOR
Free Estimates
Phono 885-2375 after 3 p.m.
Box  593. Socholt.  B.C.
PIANOS
Tuned and repaired professionally
WE BUY AND SELL PIANOS
Phono 885-2846
__ J. G. REPAIRS
All small air cooled motors repaired.
Saw  filing,  lawn  mowers  sharpened.
Reasonable rates.
All repairs guaranteed.
Phono 886-9959 aftor 4:00 p.m.
or weekends.
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
 ■■ ■ ■■■--—■—i   ■ j  i
PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.
GIBSONS
ESSO OIL FURNACES
No down payment - Bank interest -
Ten vears to pay
Complete Una of appliances
For freo csHmato—Coll 886-2728
THE TOGGERY
Ladies' and Children's Wear
Open six days a week
Phone 885-2063
Cowrie Street, Sechelt
SECHELT BEAUTY BAR
IN RICHTER'S BLOCK, SECHELT
(formerly Nita's Beauty Salon)
Phone 885-2818
Bernino & Omega
Sales, Parts, Service
UNSHINE
EWING
ERVICE
FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION
REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES
Mrs. Mono Havies - 885-9740
HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA
All electric cabins. Boat rentals.
Launching ramp.
Mercury Outboard sales and service.
Ma ri ne ways, Repa i rs.
883-2248 - Madeira Park, B.C.
John Hind-Smith
REFRIGERATION
and Major Appliance Service
PORT MELLON
TO PENDER HARBOUR
Phone 886-2231
from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Res. 886^49
C & S HARDWARE
SECHELT, B.C.
APPLIANCES - HARDWARE
HOME FURNISHINGS
Phone 885-9713
HALL SHEET METAL
Domestic - Commercial-Industrial
Telephone 885*9606
Box 164, Sechelt, B.C.
HANSEN'S TRANSFER LTD.
WAREHOUSES
Sechelt 885-2118 - Gibsons 886-217H
DAILY SERVICE FROM VANCOUVER
SERVING THE SECHELT PENINSULA
Furniture to onvwhero In Canada.
General Freight. Low-bed and heavy hauling
,ANADIAN   IfROPANE
Serving the Sunshine Coast
with reliable and economical
Cooking, Heating and Hot Water
FREE ESTIMATbS
Phono 885-2360
Box 684 - Secholt, B.C.
RICHARD F. KENNETT
Notary Public
Sunnycrest Shopping Centre
Gibsons, B.C.
Offlco 886-2481 Res. 886-2131
ROY & WAGENAAR
B.C. Land Survoyora
Marino Building - Porpoise Bay
Sechelt, B.C.
885-2332 or ZEnfth 6430
BELAIR JCUSTOM 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 Towino
L. HIGGS
Phone 885-9425
P K RENTALS
Madeira Park, B.C.
Grovel - 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 oi 886-2848
MARINE MEN'S WEAR
SUITS: In Stock and Made to Measure       ,
Headqucrters for G.W.G. Work Clothes
Stanfield - Arrow - McGregor
Currie - Pioneer Clothes
JEWELRY - TIMEX WATCHES
WATCH REPAIRS
1585 Marine Dr., Gibsons - 886-2116
BILL MePHEDRAN
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR
Free -Estimates
Phone 886-7477
TASELLA SHOPPi:
Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear
Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens
Dial 885-9331 - Sechelt, B.C.
MADEIRA MARINA LTD.
Madeira Park - Pondor Harbour
Parts & Marino Service
Dealor for Evinrude,
O.M.C. Stern Drive
Lawn Boy, Sportyak, Springbok,
K & C Thermoglass
pnd Pioneer Chain Saw Dealer
Phono 883-2266
ECHELT
.GARDEN
HOP
A COMPLETE SELECTION
for all your .garden and patio, needs
SECHELT GARDEN SHOP
Cowrie Street - 885-9711
■■i»iiii-m w■—n———,■■„■,, an, ,T mummmm^m^^^m^mmm hi ihii i mi ————
R. SCHULTZ PLUMBING
PLUMBING SERVICE AND INSTALLATION
Sechelt to Pender Harbour
Phone 883-2426
~~    R.R. 1 Madeira Park, D C.
TILLICUM HEATING & SHEET
METAL
OIL - ELECTRIC & GAS
No down payment
Phone 885-9494 - 885-2045
1RNIE WIDMAN
for all your
iSSO PRODUCTS
IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER
Phone 883-2663
Madeira Park, B.C.
ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.
Residential, Industrial
, and Marine Wiring
Specializing in Electric Hear
Phono 886-7244	
COAST BACK HOE AND TRUCK LTD.
Backhoe arid Truck Rentals
Fill for Sale
Phono 883-2274
Box B9 - Madeira Park, B.C.
John DoKleer
BUILDING CONTRACTORS
Davis Bay, B.C. - Phono 885-2050
STUCCO
Old Homos A Specialty
GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION
Stucco & Masonry Contractor
FRANK FRITSCH
Phono 886-2863
Box 552 - Gibsons, B.C.
MACK'S NURSERY
Roborts Creek
Stinshlno Coast Highway
LANDSCAPING - SHRUBS - FRUIT TRETS
0ERRY PLANTS . BEDDING PLANTS
FERTILIZER . PEAT MOSS
Phono 886-2684
WORK WANTED
Rototllllng . Lawni and LondKoplna
Carpentry . Plumhln-p - Septic Tonka
Lots clcorcd of dchrl* or ony Job.
No Job Too Smoll ond Seldom Too ni0,
Phono 885-9418
William S. Doolcy, R.R. 1, SwWt-, B.C.
TT) rs I Oj
S)LSLM
PENDER HARBOUR EXCAVATION
Sand - Grovel - Topsoil
Fill - Drain Rocks - Sewers
f    R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.
Phon® 883-2265 or 883-2721
STAZ&IPS
Commercial Printing
mes
VdflSii^ ^N>--  \  "��� Y  *  -f a f^      ~l  a..,.  *Sa^       *     .JFarf f-  ,  V  *>��� /, ;  /<  ft  */t'  ' -*�����1 '    ,  -. MM   '  r'i1    -*��.   -  ''.'Fa  .f^f       1? ' *rl aa.   ���*-  .V^'V^WV^H    -- *   *' '; *������ ���-*;-���-/ tv i "���V'j'J'���' .   J;-- ,;-.v'v -,S'^."''  Ti^.M)_!.$ 'b%\*. /   \V        4.J..-V   *'i ..,- ���>,*.?���'"i (V** "'''   -    *-?,   *���     -."-a,*   .     1   A*r*r  %*.^ ", -  I,"   '-   ^TKtj-i^".'f4   '��� '   f   '   - ->   >fc^V     ***^/ ^r^i-rr^' ���"-.���������ft;'^/t\\  (5. ���-'����� ~��&~.7lh   w&r.*    '      -���-, v   -V-    '-  "- F > '     .-   x-      -iu^��"V'  ' -���>���:- fe/ A ;*^ ^jj'"7'- *���-���--   j' ���:   V"-"-  --���-%,   ': \-*.-<#'.'P  hll JrifiS & BrOWnlfiS TiA   Colourful Easter posters are appear- son. Busy working on their mural  UUiU'�� w-wwwww iJ-n   ing in gchooIs flj^gh^t ^ ^strict are from left Cathy Klotz; Gail Rob.  as youngsters   get   into the   joyful erts; Lorilee Edgren; Barbara Rob-  spirit otthe approaching holiday sea- erts and Cindy Myslicki.  ready for Cookie Week  MARCH 10 'meeting of the Sechelt L.A.  to Guides and Brownies was held at  the home of Mrs. Lynrte Jorgensen of  Halfmoon Bay.  "Girl Guide Cookie Week" is scheduled  for the. period 'May 1 to 8. It is hoped the  general public will give the usual enthusiastic support when Guides and Brownies visit with these delicious cookies.  Plans are now underway'for the annual May Tea and Bazaar. This popular  event is tentatively, slated for May 28 in  the Legion Hall, Secholt,. so be sure to,  circle this date on your calendar.  Tho annual B.C. Guiders Conference  is to be held at UBC on May 12, 13 and  14. Representatives from this area will  be attending.  "^ Next meeting of the L.A. will be held  at the home of Mrs. Harriet Newton on  April 1. .  Own suggestion  ��� K  4ri ^m^m*.**u  r-:  Ask For Free Catalogue of  Real Estate  .Agencies Ltd.  BOX 155 PH. 885-2235  "���     SECHELT; B:C.   ' ' '"  i wliiii-ft-iriiiiiihrttrfi.iriw'i  FISH will not be affected by effluent  discharged into the Straits of Georgia  600 feet from high water mark at Gospel  Rock when the secondary treatment  sewer plant is in operation at Gibsons,  engineer Martin Dayton stated at the  public meeting held in Gibsons last  Wednesday evening.  It would be possible to eat fish caught  right off the outfall said the engineer  who added that fish ���only suffer when  the waste absorbs oxygen which they  require. In salt water and the open sea5  there is nothing to worry about. Shellfish however could, be affected as the  whole fish is eaten not just the flesh.  VIRUS INFECTION  Asked about the cause of infected eyes  and ears suffered by children swimming  off the Municipal, beach last summer, Dr.  Gemrnill, Coast Garibaldi Health Director  stated ��� that doctors In the PbweJH River  area had reported the same thing. Although no definite conclusion had been  reached he felt that "redeye" was due  <��  ���TT*  ��� IT    1 ii'if '    " "iinr niriiliiiii 1  a*  -aaiaa  .I1..I,  ','-,] ,^-,;,,,n-,i,|,.,n.,...V,-,,i;V--|   -,!  ,,,,lJlVl.-.-l,n.,l.rMa A  o  ���II  SI  $2.95 to ��4.��  Pink, WhE.!&, lavender and tried.  Some large specimens also  available.  nn  to a virus condition and many swimming  did suffer from it.  Dr. Gemrnill, -who also said that  chlorination would not kill a virus, is  not sure that infectious hepatitis virus is  found in water ���'as it had. not yet been  isolated. Incidence of the disease appeared  to.be greater in winter and spring.  ( Asked if the Village had ever (considered discharging crude sewage into  the Straits, Mr. Dayton replied that the  Village never had but that he himself  had'; made such a recommendation in the  report he made in 1963. This was amended  in 1966. when he recommended treatment  of the sewage^  BLUFF PROBLEM  It was stated that houses on the Bluff  would" not. be included in the initial  stage jpf ] the^ sewer, scheme because it  would'lje" too^costly for the village.  Mr. Dayton commented that the Interceptor will have the capacity to accommodate the Bluff but he would hate to  have the job of putting sewers in that  subdivision, it would mean blasting the  rock and possibly breaking the water  lines.  Replying to a suggestion that no  further building be allowed in the subdivision, Mayor Wally Peterson said such  approval is in the hands of the Health  Department.  _;,  REFUSAL     V  Asked why the Pollution Control  Board .turned down the first application  for the sewer project which would have  introduced the secondary treatment plant  when required, Mr. Dayton said no reason  was given. They are the controlling authority and don't hove to justify their  decision, ho said.  The Peninsula Times Page A-5  WedneBdoy, Morch 25, 1970  MORE   ABOUT. . .  �� Sewage disposal  ���from paga A-l  will have no, objection to a similar outfall  to be installed near his home at Powell  River.  Beaches arc being sampled for pollution and if there should be deterioration,  further treatment of the sewage-would be  insisted upon.  Dire need of a sewer disposal system  was stressed by Public Health officials.  At, present two untreated sewege effluent  lines are discharging into the bay and inefficient septic tanks are discharging raw  sewage into the ditches which Is being  carried onto the beaches.  Health Inspector Peter Bell said the  situation at the Municipal Beach was very  close to health limits last summer.  SEPTIC TANKS  Both Dr. Gemrnill and Department of  Health engineer Paul Bardahl said that a  good septic tank is not equivalent to even  primary treatment.  Most of the treatment takes place in  the soil absorption field, which becomes  saturat-M in about ten years and the sewage then" overflows int<> the ditch.  Dr. Gemrnill stated that the septic tank  problem in the Village of Gibsons is increasing every week, and Mr. Bardahl  pointed out that it is far better to have  an effective treatment plant than the present system where saturated drainage  fields overflow into open  ditches.  COSTS  Asked about the cost, Village Administrator Mr. Dave Johnston stated it is difficult to make an accurate estimate as it  is not known what the tenders would be  and costs are escalating with the delay.  With installation of the secondary treatment plant in the initial stage, annual cost  to the householder would be in the region of $90 to $100; hook up would be  about $125.  Original bylaw approved by the people  in 1968 was for $425,000. The new bylaw  to cover installation of the secondary  treatment plant was given three readings  by Council on Tuesday and is estimated to  cost $200,000 making a total of $625,000.  Although the plant and trunk system  will be built to accommodate a population of 2.000 the first stage will include  about 460 homes plus vacant lots, A similar plant installed at Aldergrove in 1969  is costing the householder $105 per year.  INFORMATION  Roughly about eighty people attended  the meeting with good representation  from Gower Point where residents are  strongly protesting the outfall at Gospel  Rock.  Mr. Ross Gibson chaired the meeting  attended by full Council.  Frist hour of the meeting was: taken  up by slides showing various types of  sewer plants in British Columbia; Eastern Canada and the United States.  ..��� . Asked about pollution problem in the  Fraser River and its effect..locally, Health  Department engineer Paul Bardahl said  that plants discharging into the river must  be converted to secondary treatment by  1975. Discharge from the Iowna and An-  nacis Island plants into the Straits of  Georgia are primary.  Council is presently awaiting approval from the Pollution Control Board. Mayor Wally Peterson said construction  would take from . 12 to 18 months and  householders would be given about one  year to connect to the system.  Engineer Martin Dayton said that the  trunk line along the waterfront would be  underground and no final plans have  been resolved on position of pipe from  bottom of Gospel Rock to the highway.  t^rtttt nHw-i'ifl^  ���M"^"*  ���"���yglf*?^ * iy*��r*[y&*t*p^^^tp*'*&t*ti4twi  nln.-nni-JKi./.r- iifirnr .lA ?,..>��fa<J>|  ATTENTION! ROBERTS CREEK AND GOWER POINT  Have your "GOLDEM FLOW" underground wafer  line installed by  mm \?M3M  a�� a Special Low Hate of  27c per foot installed . . .  ���������l-rti-iii v-f-   . t'-*fr*   "--���'^g*-i  Seexars,cars, cars-ten thousand  horses strong blast out of the pits and  into the Alaska Highway Rally - feature  motbrsport event of British Columbia's  FestivaJ of Sports. Watch the wild dash for  position as 300 motorcycles and their  masters burst through spurting gravel and  rolling riders at the Ashcroft Motor-cross. Spin your  mind at trie Knox Mountain Hill Climb, watch off-highway  vehicles buck and roar through Dawson Creek's Enduro,  cheer as buggies bounce and go-anywhere vehicles go -  all in spectacular competition guaranteed to quicken the  pulse of the coolest driver. Centres: Chilliwack,. Keiowna,  Oliver, Ashcroft, Dawson Creek, Taylor, Alaska Highway.  Plan to participate, as player,  -$BM ffc��.       spectator or organizer.  .j-Vv       ^fe    Sponsored by the amateur sports  ti?M ____��&& organizations and the  5��ISr Bt*-*"S \  ���"��'"#. \=m&&3 M**  *P%^^as^ Department of Travel Industry  ��� H^0XfSK&   W. K. Kiernan. Minister  Ft. B. Worloy, Deputy Minister  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Matron, -emerging from theater showing foreign film, to friend: "I have an  idea that those English subtitles don't tell  the wlrole story."  MAY 16-JUNE 1,1970  For Festival Calendar of Evonts write to:  BRITISH COLUMBIA SPORTS FEDERATION,  1336 West Broadway, Vancouver 9, B.C., Canada  NAME.  ADDRESSu  %^?v,.  ' '   i.   Kf4     I ' :' >  ���> :��������������,   '^f.^fV     !       -. ���**  \r>        * ** ^*i, i   .' �� T'9**? ���,   *4fl*^" St  \{{ ��i .-*'* ,"  t)*.;\\\^\bi>J\*p*!s7  \     . '       f >��>* �� >.,"**����� "ii*�� *.W*  - ,M��5v  V/'.*..'       "   I *��������*.Ai   .'*���*,.,'"1"/ >��J  On T.V. John Bradshow  (Noted   Garden   Export)  RECOMMENDS:  CILFerliM  For Vegetables and  Flowers, 5-10-1S  Also for LAWNS,  Golfgrcen and  Turf Fortlllxor.  SWEETEN THE SOIL  WITH  GftOUND  LIMESTONE  .,(   ,1,' , ��t ,   ,  i    ,-r   , >i,   5    I  . "   . *F',     .   .   ,  fibs.  '���,;-777f, ,.*jiy  -   LkO^'d  FRUIT TREES  from  Borry Bushes  Ornamental Trees ond  Shrubs,  Come In and browse at our new Outdoor Garden Centre. Freo advise on  ;' your gardening problems.  M,  -1,  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons  &i  m  ypslie  rhana 886-2919  **^*^^*iiw-^.<**ft^*...<n,^.** �����*.-*��*-����-���*���** <" i��**-������** ���*��� *tt **��-*^*%I*  t^S JtA,**" ���^i'^^VJ-*-!*-.*.*****'!*** r*  *****. *** ���**�����* *>��� * * *-*S** ���*-'��� *   ����� �������� ���* -^.y*-*.^ ��������-**���*  >/*,   k  *m. jk *#.# a**^** *********** **^* + **** ***>*���**>***  <  V jb, a, **Mk. A.* *KJ* ���*��� AAAAAA-A.AAAAltVAJ'VA^AAA /*.**. j^ an ,/*.  A^^AA^ M+ * **. *>+ -H.A-** ���������->..  tmsssBaaxBgxsBssBeassaaaaeaBaa  BSjSBBggBBBSBBBgSa&aBSBSSttSL  max  vmsMimwmfetfmmn  The Reninsuui^^^  i may be wrong, but / shall not be so wrong as to jail to say what I believe to be right."  ���John Atkin  Douglas G. Wheeler, Editor ��� Stewart B. Alsgard, Publisher  IBisa^teF at tin�� iw��mt ato��F  THIS week we publish, without com-   newspaper accounts of the trial  ��  ment, an editorial from an Ontario  publication "On Target".. Apart from  its interesting probe behind the scenes,  thc fact is that riots are becoming increasingly prevelent in the United States  with a steady infiltration into our own  society of the same thugs' and anarchists. "We have warned of this fact on  many occasions and again suggest that  vocal groups are raising their voices  from time to time against progress in its  various forms while a very real danger  is creeping in; not at the back door but  through the front.  On Target states;  Thought for the week: "Your Republic will be pillaged and ravaged in  thc twentieth century, just as the Roman  _Empirc__was by_thc barbarians. _of_Jhe_  fifth century ���r wi,th this difference, that  thc devastators of the Roman Empire,  the Huns and the Vandals, came from  abroad, while your barbarians will be  thc people of your own country and the  product of your own institutions."   \  ��� The English historian, Lord Mac-  aulay, writing more lhan a century ago  about the United States.^  Canadians have been - fed * a steady  dosage of 'news' for many weeks past  respecting the trial of the 'Chicago T  ���r seven leaders of the 1968. Chicago  Riots. This bizarre 'trial' will probably  go down in American history as a very  "important one. For decades the enemies  of America have been using and abusing  freedom to undermine and destroy the  very institutions of freedom. And in this  so-called 'Chicago T case we have witnessed an all-out attempt by the Reds  and their minions to use the very courts  of America to discredit, undermine, arid  ultimately destroy all respect' for law and  justice ��� a prerequisite and cornerstone  of the free society.  The following report is from the  Feb. 28th issue of the respected Washington weekly, Human Events.  "The tumultuous trial of the 'Chicago  T ended last week with the five major  defendants convicted on charges they  crossed state lines to incite riots at the  1968 Democratic National Convention.  The jury of 12 men and women who  weighed the testimony of nearly 200  witnesses ruled out conspiracy but agreed  that Thomas Hayden, David Dcllinger,  Jerry Rubin, Abbie Hoffman and Reh-  nie Davis had descended on Chicago  nearly two years ago with the express  purpose of fomenting violence.  "Little-known defendants John  Froines and Lee Werner were both acquitted ��� although Froines broke down  and cried, 'It's not fair, it's not fair,'  when informed of the verdict.  "From thc very beginning the defendants and their chief attorneys, William  Kunstler and Leonard I. Weinglass,  sought to obscure thc real issues through  obstructionist tactics. 'Wc do not recognize thc legality of this proceeding/  proclaimed one of thc defendants. 'Wc  will make a mockery of this, kangaroo  court.'  "Thus, even before thc trial" began,  Kunstler and Weinglass told a Chicago  press concfrcncc that a fair trial was  impossible. They said there would be  'two trials' ��� one in thc court room,  which they could not win, and one in  thc court of public opinion.  "A professional public relations man  was enlisted to represent thc defendants.  Press kits, biographies of thc Seven, and  copies of defense motions were made  available to the press. Rauocus press  conferences were held to divert thc  media's attention.  "Inside thc court room, thc defendants and their attorneys engaged in a  deliberate campaign to turn the trial into  a circus. 'Wc have put thc judge on  trial,' chortclcd    Rubin   after   reading  Indeed, that was so. Day after day,  thc media treated the wild outbursts of  the defendants and the calculated harangues by the lawyers... as if they were  thc trial itself. Rarely was attention given  to the testimony of government witnesses.  "But it was thc testimony of these  men ��� including government agents and  police undercover operatives ��� which  convicted the jury that the defendants  had come to Chicago with the express  purpose of inciting violence for revolutionary ends.  Item: Defendant Hayden, a founding  member of the Students for a Democratic  Society (SDS),�� was mapping plans for  disruption-eight months before the convention. Meeting; with Davis and other  radicals in January, Hayden said it was  imperative to organize convention protesters 'who can fight the police, people  who aret wi Uing to get arrested.' In Chicago,; Hayden called upon his followers  to 'spill blood throughout the city.  "Item: Defendant Davis, another SDS  whecihorse, Ordered his 'marshals' to  provoke police by kicking them in thc  shins.*The police will react by clubbing  and kicking the demonstrators ahd the ships, George C  tclevfsipn cameras will pick this up. *"u" '" '""*"  They (the TV cameras), will not be able  to see what the marshals are doing. They  will only be able to pick up What the} pigs  will do. Then we will have our confrontation.'  "Item: Defendant Rubin, thc mop-  topped, self-proclaimed Communist who  created the Yippic movement, repeatedly  proclaimed his intention to provoke  violence.  "Novelist Norman Mailer, who appeared as a defense witness, conceded  that Rubin told him he wanted to bring  100,000 young people to Chicago to  confront the Establishment and 'smash  thc city.' Mailer himself was 'scared at  the very thought of it.'In Chicago, Rubin  led more than 300 demonstrators down  State Street as they attacked cars, overturned trash cans and threw bricks. On  another occasion Rubin egged on his  violent comrades:   'Kill  the  pigs,  kill  Readers' Right'.  Help sought  Editor, The Times, "'    .  , Sjr:~ St. Jtohn's-Ravenscourt School in  Fort Garry, one of the oldest English-  speaking schools in Canada and by far  the oldest in the West, this year celebrates  its one hundred and fiftieth anniversary.  To our knowledge none of its alumni is  so ancient but just who is our oldest  living graduate we do not know. Through  your help we may be able to find him.  The school dates back to 1820 when  the Rev. John West of- the Church Missionary Society built a log house on the  banks of the Red River to educate abandoned or orphaned Indian boys. Three  years later it became a boarding school  and. with the Indian youngsters were  mingled the sons of Selkirk settlers and  of ��� Hudson's Bay Company factors and  traders who wanted their sons educated  in the North West. Sir George Simpson,  Governor of the Bay, was a staunch supporter.  Today, the school is non-denominational and international. It draws students  from many parts of Canada ��� especially  from the rugged north and west ��� as  well as from places as far aWay as Singapore and Brunei, Mexico, Biafra and  Iran.  In   1950.  St.  John's   was  joined   by  Ravenscourt,     an    Independent. ..school  founded by Norman Young in 1929. The  present alumni of St. John's 'and Ravens  court are many and scattered across Canada* and the USA. Numbers have aerueved  eminence. Among them .were^rnen, once  well . known .  and    still-^remembered:  Richard Hardistry, Chief/Factor of Fort  Edmonton in the 1860^ A. K. 'Isbister,  founder of the Manitoba Isbister Scholar-  ell,' Eric Hamber. But  who is, and where lives, the oldest among  the businessmen and lawyers, the 'farmers,  doctor^ambassadors, mining engineers,  geologists,  bush; pilots,   teachers,  sales-  n,    hockey   players,  ; MP's,    editors,  academics, civil servants, foresters,' millionaires and mendicants, we do not know.  "Perhaps  our  oldest   living   alumnus   is  among your readers ������ or perhaps one of  your readers might direct us to him.  Your help will be much appreciated.  H. John ���.��. Schaffter,  <     Headmaster  and arbitrary action, I might point out  that the Vice-President, during my absence, and without consulting any other  member of the Executive, wrote on behalf of the Association a letter to the  Regional District Board, opposing the  Gibsons sewer scheme. Neither I, the rest  of the executive, nor the membership,  would have known anything about this  letter, had it not been printed in a local  newspaper on February 4, as part-of  a report of the Regional Board meeting.  5. It has been alleged that my conduct  in connection with the Gibsons sewer  question is shaped by a close friendship  with Mayor Peterson of Gibsons. In fact".  ���I met Mr. Peterson for the first time at  the public meeting held on 'March 18 at  the Legion Hall, Gibsons. Till then, he  did not know me, till then, I did not even  know him by sight.  6. It is alleged that the forthcoming  special meeting of the Association has  been fixed by me at a time deliberately  chosen to inconvenience many members.  The meeting was set for March 29 to  give part-time residents the best possible  chance to attend. If anyone is inconvenienced by this date, it is me: I am giving  up a long-awaited vacation, and flying  home from Boston, Massachusetts, in  order to attend the meeting.  Raymond Hull,  President, Gower  Point Property  Owners'  Association.  "The five defendants served notice  they will appeal their convictions all  the way to the Supreme Court. 'The  statute is blatantly unconstitutional,'  said Kunstler, referring to the anti-riot  provision authored by Sen. Strom Thurmond (R.-S.C.) and Rep. William Cramers (R.-Fla.) under which the five  were convicted.      -.      - ,  "Interestingly, Kunstler has not always been so concerned about the Constitution or its guarantees of due process.  Last July, for instance, he told cheering'  Black Panthers that a Plainficld. N.J.,  mob had been right when it stomped  to death a white policeman during a race  riot, -The officer deserved that death,'  said Kunstler, 'without thc necessity of  trial.' .'  This morning's'news reports that thc  'Chicago T have been let out oh bail  during an appeal to a higher court. It  is significant to note that the appeal will  be handled by a legal team headed by  Morton I. Stavis, whose Communist-  front record dates back three decades.  When Stavis and his wife were called  before thc U.S. House Committee on  Un-American Activities in 1956, both  invoked the 5th Amendment when  questioned about Communist party membership!  It seems obvious that this whole  'Chicago 7' case ��� including the accused's legal battery ��� is part of the  Reds' was against America which is being waged on thc home front, within thc  United States. For 35c, to cover postage  and handling, we'll airmail to you an  8-pagc report published by C.I.P. on the  Chicago Riot.  awsi   JJODJJDS   Bl��il����%IS  FOR TUE past three weeks Thc Times  and many other newspapers throughout the province have carried an advertisement under thc "Help Wanted"  columns advertising the fact that North  Slope ��� Alaska needs men for oil field  work and that rate of pay is $2,900 per  month,  For thc stun of $2 to cover costs,  interested individuals would be mailed  complete information.,  There is nothing new in this type  of advertising and in most cases an  ethical newspaper will not accept such  an ad. for usually it spells out one word  "Racket". Wc have, in fact, rejected  numerous such advertisements and normally would have done the same thing  in this particular case. Unfortunately wc  received an official insertion order from  -.in ethical advertising company of newspaper representatives who carried out a  check on thc advertiser involved, and  were advised thc principals had "been  investigated and given the go-ahead by  the RCMP. '  General idea behind this type of  ileal Is that lists of jobs available are  compiled and forwarded, in turn, on  receipt of $2 to those seeking information as advertised, This is a reasonably  straight forward and fair transaction,  providing the jobs�� and staled salaries  are Hi be had, Should the jobs and high  salaries prove lo be a figment of the  imagination or a down-right lie, then it  is obvious a racket exists,  in this particular instance, we do  not yet siiggcsl fraud exists for Ihe advertisement is so worded that  it docs  A  .��  not actually state thc jobs arc available. It merely states "for complete information send $2 to cover cost to Job  Research Service, Whitehorse Yukon.  Manpower public relations officer  Murray Perry has been advised by thc  Alaska Commissioner of Labour that  no such work is available unless prearranged with thc companies working  there. It appears thc information sent  out by Job Research Services docs little  more than outline labour relations laws  and working conditions in Alaska. It  In no way promises jobs.  Many people have sent in their $2  and it seems hundreds of Canadians have  been duped into thinking there arc high  paid jobs in Alaska. "The jobs just  arc not available," says thc Manpower  representative,  Mr.1 Perry advises that it Is very  likely these people are operating within  I lie law but morally they should be  slopped.  It is extremely unfortunate that  these operations arc able to legally mislead people and relieve them of hard  earned cash. liven if only S>2, to many  people wcking employment, il represents  no small amount, We can only advise,  possibly now that the bird has flown,  any shortage of labour is'quickly advertised and we would suggest lhal whenever work is advertised and the advertiser asks for money, it is a safe bet  something smells,  In this case thc ad has already been  taken out of The limes and it will be  the last of its type to darken our pages.  True facts  Editor, The Times,  Sir: I wish to correct some misleading satements that are being circulated  about my activities, as President of the  Gower Point Property Owners' Association. Here, are the facts.   ,. :  t.Tlie Association exists, not only for  full-time residents,'but for all property-  owners of the Gower Point area. Many  members live at a distance, and come to  Gower Point only during the summer.  Since its inception, the Association has  held its annual meeting in the summer;  this meeting hears the reports of the past  year's executive, discusses current business, and elects a new executive to  administer its affairs for the coming year.  Some of my critics have urged the  holding of general meetings at short  notice,.during the winter. Few or no.nonresident members could attend such meetings; control of the Association would  therefore slip entirely into the hands, of  fuptime residents. I feel that such a  policy would be wrong.  Some full-time residents have told  me, "Wc should control the Association  anyway; we pay more taxes than the  summer people."  My reply to this is that I do not know  the size of member's tax-bills, and do  not agree that this point is relevant, anyway. I intend to see, while I hold office,  t'hat all'members, "whether'resident year-  round or part-time, have an equal voice  in thc Association.  2. I have been accused of being  secretive in my handling of thc Association's business.  On thc contrary. I began the practice  of sending out bulletins to members; telling them what was being done on their  behalf.   Four  such   bulletins   have   been  sent out since the last annual meeting.  1 have freely supplied information to  anyone  who asked for it. Take  for  example  the correspondence with the Village of Gibsons that has boon thc subject  of recent discussion. Experts, or complete  texts of the letters were printed in local  papers; the substance of the correspondence was circulated by bulletin to members; every person who called on me to  ask about the matter wus shown or given  copies of thc correspondence. What more  could   be   done   to   keep   thc   members  Informed?  3. It is alleged that 1 acted arbitrarily  in writing to Gibsons- Council on March  5. Here Is what hnppenecl. Important new  information about tho Gibsons newer  scheme had just been released, There are  four members of the Executive: one, Mr.  Grover Sinclair, was nt work In Vancouver; I was leaving Immediately for a  business trip to Seattle; it was obviously  Impracticable to hold an executive meeting at that time.  So I wrote deluded letters to the other  member,*! of the Executive, setting out  the faet.s and asking their opinion. Two  replied by phone, ono by letter, Tn ac-  crirdnncc with the advice thus received  from the executive, I wrote to the Gib-  pomi Council. I at no time stated that  a meeting had been held: I deliberately  used the expression,  "A majority of the executive of this  Association   considers   that;  u) If the proposed bylaw is passed  and  , b)  If (lie work   is carried out in ������<>.  corriiincr, with the plan described above  The   G.IM'.O.A.   will   be   prepared   to  withdraw  Its  objections   to   the   Gibsons  sewer   scheme,"  4,   While   we   are   dlnensslng   serrecv  ^at salaries?  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Our TV station Channel 6 is making much -propaganda out of the sums  of money paid to.doctors by the medical  plan. They quote the high man. of the  totem pple. at $66,000. Pfui and shucks!  Lots of hockey players get more than  that for half a year's work, and have time  for lots of fun as well, according to that  teenage idol, Derek Sanderson.  I'll bet most of the doctors do"not get  that much. Did anyone ever stop to  consider what it costs to operate a medical  clinic? I cannot figure Ouris, for instance,  at anything less than $20,000 a year and  probably more. And look at the income  tax they pay.  Anyway I would rather see a doctor  get $66,000 for relieving human suffering  than the Federal Government pay out $53  millions,, in , one year (yes, chums  $53,000,000) for bilingualism. which never  relieved, anybody's ' suffering, except  those frenchmen who draw fat salaries  from it, And let's hot hear that guff  about unity. -  ���-*���  J. S. Browning.  Prefer the apes  Editor, The Times,.  Sir: What kind of noise annoys an  oyster, when, an oyster is in thc stew.  This was" the question put to a panel of  experts at a recent symposium on oysters.  Because of the complexity of the problem, only those people holding valid  degrees in oysterplogy were allowed to  express an opinion. The oysters who  might be suspected of prejudice were not  permitted to reply to the question.  After intensive research and painstaking, experiments, it was-determined  that oysters have an N.T. (noise tolerance) of 60 dec. X 9nth. In accordance  ' With approved scientific ��� procedure,- the  . experts conducted tests under carefully  controlled conditions, subjecting oysters  to 60 dec. X 9nth. The scientists were  somewhat  dashed   to  discover  that  al-  Pcge A-6* Tho Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 25,1970  though at no time did N.T. exceed this  limit, the oysters were still annoyed. The  experts checked and rechecked their  calculations but could find no solution.  One day a member of the audience  suggested that maybe it wasn't the noise  that bothered the oysters. Perhaps the  scientists had overlooked something.  Could there be an unknown factor causing the oyster's irritation? These embarrassing questions threw the assembly into  a state of confusion, but fortunately it  developed that the brash questioner had  absolutely no quolifications in the field  of oysterology and he was forthwith dismissed.  I couldn't help thinking about the  oysters when I read in the Peninsula  Times that the Pollution Control Board  has "30 fully qualified experts", dealing  with the problem of pollution. These  people are the professionals who speak  with authority on such weighty* matters  as chlorine content, coliform organisms;  nitrates; phosphates; viruses etc. The  public is properly impressed by their  scientific knowledge on the mysteries of  MPN's; BOD's; and XYZ's. They accept  without reservation, the pronouncements  from on high, and yet, like the oysters,  we are not happy.  Have-the -experts -overlooked-som.  the engineer have a formula which sets  forth the irresistible invitation of the  clear ocean depths? Which of the "30  fully qualified experts" can express man's  sensibilities in algebraic symbols? Where  is the slide rule that can measure man's  need for beauty? And because we can't  measure beauty, does that mean it doesn't  count?  We do not dispute the value of the  contribution of the' exp"er't. We concede  that he knows what he's talking about.  But that is not enough. Man is more than  a mechanical testin device to be lowered  into the water to determine his tolerance  to coliforms or his vulnerability to viruses.  If the experts, in their solutions to  problems are not prepared to acknowledge-those qualities which distinquish  man from a machine, you can have your  experts. Put me down on the side of the  " apes.  Mary 'Gross.  ' Wife to neighbor as husband fertilizes  lawn: "I keep telling him���our lawn eats  better -than we do.".  thing? Is the cause of our unhappiness  outside the realm of their knowledge? -  Surely such a thing is not possible. Consider their achievements in the field of  pollution control. Take for example their  outstanding solution to the problem of  sewage disposal; The experts assure us,  , that although we may dump thousands  of gallons of sewage into our water, it  is perfectly safe for us to swim in these  waters, or to eat shellfish from ,them,  providing we abide by the experts specifications for adequate treatment. To the  humble layman., this is .a miracle of  scientific achievement, but the experts  gO even further. Even if minute particles  of suspended solids" are visible in. the  water, there is no cause for alarm. As  long as the electron microscope sees nothing offensive in these "solids". Why  should the human eye?  But technology is indeed marvellous.  Many of us have had the dubious pleasure  of drinking water that has been used  over and: over .again and purified. Of  course it looks awful, it smells awful and  it tastes awful and no one wants to drink  it, but What does that matter? It's safe,  isn't it? The simple pleasure derived from  drinking sweet delicious water is of no  consequence to the expert. Can pleasure  be stored in a test tube? Is an appreciation of nature visible under a microscope?  Obviously these intangibles are outside  the precise domain of the expert. Does  isnowrcom  i-pletel  An entirely neto translation  . in the language of today.  NEW TESTAMENT  OLD TESTAMENT  APOCRYPHA  Popular Edition $5.95  (with Apocrypha $6.95)  Standard Edition $9.95  (with Apocrypha $10.95)  Library Edition (3 volumes)  $9.95 $6.95 $5.50  OXFORD/MACMILLAN  NOW    AT  SECHELT  wmmmmmsmmmm  Grant and Barbara Livingstone Present:  entitled "Shalom Israel" (Peace to Israel")  Wednesday Noon at Pender Harbour High School  and 7:30 p.ih. in Pender Harbour Tabernacle,  Madeira Park.  ����*��T*>����������i'��F*i!'^^  3E5E  ...J.  Ask For Frco Catalogue of  Real Estate  r3@KKHS.  F\��/V y^.        .     ���aaw*a**"W'  Agendet Ltd.  nOX 155 PH. R85-2235  SI.CHFLT, nc.  ****** fm 01. -A  in,**   k       ��    ��  i>*   -i y>    *j*   **��   m   �����.  ���, ^fb^ihM^H *vSM.n*>*w^rMiir> ,*>������ g&t ^���H>~&��*r'>*>v**fi&sr<tonw#& 1  ��� 4   *   -   -��m�� '  '���ataWHh  BROUGHT TO YOU BY THESE  PROGRESSIVE PLACES OF BUSINESS  ; -i  Easter Spice Buns are Fast, Easy and Delicious  A fast, eaiy recipe, Easter Spice! buns are made the Rapidmix way.,  One quarter of the total amount of flour is mixed with the sugar, salt,  cinnamon and yeast; add hot liquids to this and beat for two minutes;  add half a cup of flour, beat another minute, then stir in remaining  flour ond continue with the recipe as directed.  One kitchen hint; in the Rapidmix method, liquids should be HOT  to the touch (i.e. as hot as the hand can withstand).  EASTER SPICE BUNS���Makes 2 dozen buns  BOOKSTORE  A Good Selection ot  Popular COOKBOOKS  5 to 6 cups unsifted all purpose  flour  Vi cup sugar  1 teaspoon salt  1 package Fleishmann's Rapidmix  Active Dry Yeast (I tablespoon)  1 teaspoon cinnamon  1Y^ cups milk  Yi cup water  V\ cup Blue Bonnet Margarino  1 Yz cups raisins  \  Sechelt  885-9654  Peninsula Pluming  Ltd.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Your Kemlone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phono 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  ���^nqp��  In a large bowl thoroughly mix 1 Yz cups flour, sugar, salt, cinnamon and undissolved Fleishmann's Rapldmix Active Dry Yeast, Combine  milk, water and Blue Bonnet Margarino in a saucepan, Heat over low  hoof until liquids aro hot to tho touch. Gradually add to dry ingredients  and beat 2 minutes at medium speed of electric mixor, or vigorously  wllh mixing spoon, scraping bowl occasionally. Add Yz cup flour. Beat  at medium speed 1 minute, or vigorously wilh mixing spoon, scraping  bowl occasionally. With mixing spoon, stir in raisins and enough additional flour to make a soft dough, Turn out onto lightly floured board;  knead until smooth and elastic, about 8 to 10 minutes.  Place in greased bowl, turning to grcaso top. Cover; lot rise in warm  place, frco from draft, until doubled in bulk, about 1 hour.  Punch dough down; turn out onto lightly floured board; Divide  dough Into 24 equal pieces. Form each piece Into a ball; place balls. In  two wall greased 8-inch round cake pans. ���  Cover; lot ri.se in warm placo, frco from drall, until doubled in  bulk, about I hour. Bake in moderate oven (371)" F.) about 20 to 2!i  minutes, or until done. Remove from pans and cool on wire rack. If  desired, frost with icing sugar frosting.  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at .  .  .  HELEINIE'5  FASHION SHOPPE  Gibsons. B.C. - Ph. 886-9941  DRYGOODS  * * i  CHILDREN'S & INFANTS'  WEAR  LADIES' SPORTS WEAR  Phono 886-9994  Sunnycrest Shopping Contra  Icing Sugar Frosting���Combine; 1 cup sifted icing sugar; V�� lea  spoon vanilla; sufficient milk to moko a stiff Icing.  SAVE MONEY  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving Tho Sunshine Coost  i**'1  t GULF BUILDING  SUPPLIES  885-2283 - Secholt, B.C.  ;   ���  fr-  I  \ l r *�������� ji  J    m   *4.A4 -*_.��. .*. -j*   iVA <*  J  ���- A A-*#��^ *���*.*��#��.�����>.#�� A 1*.**+.+^*,^ jfc^. ^ *.+**+++***.' ���b*'''**)"'****-!**-^^ ���"���"-^''f^ vv'^rv'fV'fT''^^  ��   a.   -FI   FV   F   a  .f*l   JiFa.   *  ,.  irfvywvrw*  ��**rw>.��^., r  $120,000 investment new jphone facilities  The Peninsula Times Page A-7  Wednesday, March 25,1970.  ���������..���y������ .!���������������������   ������!���!   Ill ������   I        ������ ������������     [���l*��MIIIIPI  NEARLY $120,000 will be invested in new the area.        " ,.���*�����,.���,..���. ������ c������j��� xsnr^  tTiiiimitr. ,n(i  telephone facilities serving the Gib-          At Gibsons, $57,000 will be spent for ^nsin��"s ^^p   ^.SmLSS    S  the  sons, Sechelt ond Pender Harbour areas cable extensions north of the telephone Teewanek   three    communities    in  the  as part of the B.C. Telephone Company's office and for a 1 Venule submarine cable Xicl^l7-[ ^innn ����i,��� t3L���pH rnr Pon^,  1970 expansion programme company L installation from Gibsons to  Keats  Is. ���J��7,000 ^^S^mSX  nouncfed today. land. a  numbej. q��  areag>  including Madeira  G. C.    MaeDonald,    the    company's         A 200-hne switehmg equipment addi- park, Garden Bay, Middlepoint and Silver  Cooi>tal Division manager, said the ex- ^n installed in January costing $26,000 Sands  penditures will* provide new cable and also Jas,included in this years program The   expenditures  are  part  of  B.C.  switching  facilities  to meet growth  in at Gibsons,  demands  for  local  services  throughout  Telephone's $91  million 1970 expansion  At Sechelt, $29,000 will go for cable    program for British Columbia.  ?  I  Poultry  Farmers ,f  Timed just right for Easter, baby   been studying the various stages of. pictured with two different types of  chicks are hatching by* the dozen at    change that an egg embryo goes incubators are from left: John Hob-  Gibsons Elementary ��� School  where    through during incubation. Three of son; Trevor Quarry and Tony Berg-  Mr. Drew MacKee's class project has   the students in charge of the project nach.  * -Ml*-'"- A ^% fr A      r- V  * pS'^sav-    ���'.% "fit **���"? w-frnf^  &*Wei  r\J&        ^*>f , J  ** w|***��?    "      F-f  ���\   -  >mmami^ai��memmm��gmmmmmammmm0mimmm��imim  'THE CORNET  Ask For Frco Catalogue of  Real Estate  Agencies Ltd.  BOX 155 PH. 885-2235  SECHELT, B.C.  ^F*jf.  htf,iAnt...u?'Mk.  ^*w^;'^iw'��ifg'r''i|'y5'w'"-' |!'r*:''ff ���v1'  ifai��n��mi.��iUmA  iHltimr.iifiiri^nWfflilnT.-  f   W  iWtt.FnT.1  FOR QUICK RESULTS  USE TIMES  ADBRIEFS  Local Odd Fellows  visit Walla Walla  SIX local Odd Fellows headed: by their  Noble Grand Jack Boundy jpuj-neyed  to Walla Walla, Washington on a chartered "bus' with Brothers frOm'the jurisdiction Of British Columbia to -Join with  thoir brothers from Washington, Idaho  ond Oregon. '      .  OVer 500 witnessed the Degree* "com*-  petition which tho Donald R. Stnlth candidates received. Those making*"the..trip-  locally were H.'Reiter: G. Newsham; S  Tyson; F. Walker and, T. I. B. Smith.  ^      Wonder  Easter season arrived 'with lots of  popping at Gibsons Elementary  School last Friday when baby chicks  were hatching out all over the place!  Various expressions ��� of wonderment  on the faces of kindergarten children  as; they Viewed "the fluffy yellow  chicks were a delight to see and the  little ones fully approve senior students' project. Chicks will be taken  home by students who helped Iri the  project and have poultry accommodation.  n:  i  34'x24' 2 Bedrooms  SIIIL��iK!<  & Wo. a built ceaiPLETE m youh lot  ilEAIDY TO liOVE M.  Complete erection on crawl space foundation.Installation of  plumbing, wiring, heating, Crestwood kitchen cabinets, floor  covering, painting and decorating.  tV Wo. 2 SHELL STAGE.  Installation of crawl space foundation, erection of prefabricated home package to lock-up stage. 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Your labour counts as cash if you do your  own building.  r-OUR SEUEOTI��  FULL PMCE  For Model  Illustrated  (Fireplace and walks not included)  FULL PRICE  For Model  Illustrated  (Fireplace and walks not included)  FULL PUSCE  No. 3  Packago  lOTlS-    No. 1 and No. 2 Prices could vary slightly duo to lot preparation and location.  !"���%���# H FS��    prjccs inc|U(lcs oil taxes and generous freight allowances. (  100% mortgages and interim financing arranged on clear title property..        I-  Visit Our Display Cpurt  6257 Kingsway, Burnaby, B.C.  Phono 434-2458  Open 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Weekdays  9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturdays  Sunday appointments by request  4 MODELS ON DISPLAY  r##i-M��#��!t^^  f*��'*-,  /y    ORDER NOW    fa  ,"C*'  # AND SAVE $$$  j��j Toko  dollvory  /S lator and bonoflf  \A from lowor tvlntor  A production cotrt.  fft  ,*  ���r*iA  DU'PETY DO, 0 oi. ttttlng gel tit  iettinp   lotion  SPECIAL  Maclean** TOOTHPASTE, family ��li��,  rcg.   $1.00. SPECIAL  Tamo CIUME RINSE  with body, 0 o��.       SPECIAL  FDS SPRAY plu�� FDS BATH OIL BEADS,  2 oi. froo,  ro-p. S239. SPECIAL ��������  V^-^fv&v  It I .,��� _  DRUGS  SUNWYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS  CLOSED Good Friday and Easter Monday  * ft  Store 2s Located on fine  . Phon�� 886-7213  ���00m000m��Km0B0tK0000��****��*0**��l'****"��*0**l!<*************i��<"H  CLIP THIS COUPON  G Send mo Colored Plan Book of moro than -SO  De-ilant,  Model* and Specification-!. Encloiod $1.00,  ["] Send Mo Freo Llteraturo.  NAMf.     Wit.       jrflU  ADDRESS   .   CITY      LOT LOCATCD AT  PI-!OV.  ��,    CHALETS  Prle��d oa low  PHONE No,  \  i  i  .  7aT6o) j  COTTAGES  Priced   at   low   f|*i  a*  %%%v%  mmmammmimmMammmmmmm^mmm��maMMmmmm0MmmHmmmmmf*immmwm9^  S��Sj&x*  m^msmm^mHgfm^m^^sm^mtm^mmmimms:-  V  I !  > J" ��.^a��^.-FV i^X A-< e J * *  k, U^aiii . '.*c'-» w*   *£  ris'i f j.! 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Around Gibsons
—by Marion Charman
ON THURSDAY at 12:30 the Gibsons
United Church Women held a Thank
Offering Luncheon in the Christian
Education Centre with a large attendance.
Members of Women's Groups from Port
Mellon to Sechelt representing 9 churches
were guests.
The visitors were welcomed by U.C.W.
president Mrs. J. P. Stewart and in the
fellowship room where all went to receive identification badges, the two lovely
paintings by the late Miss Mary Doherty
were much admired.
Well-known for their ability to create
a wide variety of culinary delights, the
U.C.W. provided a generous luncheon
with many tasty treats. The beautifully
appointed tables were adorned with
dainty vases of spring blooms with large
bouquets of blossoms decorating the
room.
Rev. Jim Williamson prayed for
blessing of the offering which will be
used for less fortunate people overseas.
■ Mrs. Wes. B. Hodgson, leader of the
Grandale Unit, in her devotional gave
a message in keeping with the Easter
season.
Mrs. R. [Vernon was accompanist for
Mrs Ted Hume and Mrs. W. J. Mueller
whoso beautifully rendered duet had as
its theme the giving of thanks to God.
Father Power who was invited to be
the speaker for this event had been
hospitalized. Rev. Canon Minto Swan was
introduced. Canon Swan who retired 6
years ago had been in the Anglican Ministry for 47 years, serving as a Padre to
the armed forces and also at Kingston
Penitentiary for 12 years. He has crossed
Canada 50 times.
Canon Swan has a ready wit ahd
his tallk revealed the keen sense of
humor which his hearers enjoy so much.
On this occasion-* Canon Swan left iiis
audience with much food for thought as
he spoke, about this decade with its social
developments and changes. The pendulum
may swing to the point where an end
will be reached on tolerance of the drug
situation. A white paper on wholesome
living?
Re drug addicts — while a lawyer
might deplore their loss of mental ability
and a doctor would see the tragedy of
their physical life being over in some
cases at 20 or so years, a clergyman
i would most of all regret their not having
the glory, beauty, wonder and thrill of
knowing Jesus Christ.
Religion is drawing into peple's thinking in this decade Yale reports a 25 per
cent increase in divinity school candidates
for the ministry. This will have an effect.
These were some of the points touched
on by Canon Swan. He plans to leave
for a European holiday and does not
expect to accept many speaking engagements while on vacation.
At the Pentecostal Tabernacle slides
of Liberia were shown when there was
a good attendance at the Friday family
service.
BRIDAL SHOWER
A delightful surprise bridal shower
honored Mrs. Penny Oulton at the home
of Mrs. F. E. Verhulst, North Road, on
Monday, evening last week. Hostesses
were Miss Marney Jepson; Mrs. Dorothy
Swinney; Mrs. Lois McLean and Mrs.
Julie Sheppard.
Decorations were in pink and white
and many beautiful gifts were received.
Over 30 guests were present. Delicious
refreshments included a 2 tier prettily
trimmed shower cake.
ROUND AND ABOUT
Mrs. Tony •-, Thompson has returned
after visiting in Edmonton for a couple
of weeks. Larry Thompson who is living
there, motored from Alberta to bring
his mother to Gibsons.
The fire nt mid-day on Thursday' for
which the alarm was sounded was scrub
and grass burning at the Gibsons Rod
& Gun Club.
On Friday at about 2:30 p.m, a scrub
fire at thc Crawford home on the Sunshine Coast Highway brought out the two
Roberts Creek fire trucks who in short
time had everything under control.
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ECHELT JEWELLERS j
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Board triumph . . .
Pago A-8 Tho Peninsula Times
Wednesday, March 25,1970
THREE years from the first day of operation, the Sunshine Coast Regional
District will start water flowing through,
its new system to the Roberts Creek area.
Administrator Charles Gooding stated at
last meeting: of the Board that water sup-
ambulance service whereby free service
would be available to Sechelt residents to
and from St. Mary's Hospital and their
homes. This does not include service out
of the village.
Director Watson said the letter was for
ply lines have already been tested and it    information purposes as requested by the
is hoped to start supply of water as of   Board following an earlier suggestion by
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April 1.
Big item of interest was a progress report by en?ineer Martin Dayton on a proposed water system for the Halfmoon Bay
and Redrooffs areas. A three phase
scheme was presented which would utili-
lize the Selma P-^rk reservoir and include an additional 200.000 gal reservoir
near Welcome Woods.
First stage would" provide  for up  to
himself that the Board might also consider
some- form of assistance.   "
He explained that the service is a dire
necessity but one in need of financial
support. "Communities are getting a per
capita grant for this service and unlike
most others We have put it to that use,"
he said. Watson also expressed the view
that he did not see quite how the Board
is able to offer assistance' but stressed thc
MARCH 25th TO MARCH 31st
nine hundred connections but at this time   4act that without help the service could
there are only 575 likely. The first phase/be lost to the area.-
could start almost immediately providing©       The matter was held over for further
funds are available but Mr. Dayton esti*^   investigation.
mated it might be four to five years be-        -> 	
fore the system could be extended to take
in the Welcome Woods area. 'This, of
course, would depend mainly upon residential growth.
Total cost of the scheme was estimated
at $559,000 and would include acquisition
of the West Sechelt Waterworks.
Hippie, plucking petals from flower:
"I turn her on ... I turn her off
... I turn her on ... I turn ..."
Women who smoke cigarettes spend 17
per cent more days ill in bed than women
who never smoked.
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Handicrafts make
change from the pressure of academic
learning and students Howard Paul
and Kelly Steele demonstrate the ingenious method of making plaster
of paris wall   plaques using   clay
Workshop
a   refreshing   moulds patterned
with design of
student's" choice. Also on display at
Sechelt school were colorful masks
which were mounted on the classroom walls.
Around Jervis Inlet
THERE is a widespread interest in wild
edibles. Several people have told me
or writ-ten me about wild plants they
eat which were not mentioned in my
recent column on that subject.
One Sunshine Coast lady wrote that
one of her favorite vegetables is sea-
spinach. She gathers it in the spring
months while it is tender. Sometimes she
nibbles the raw plant as it comes from
the beach or she bo|ls it for a cooked
vegetable. Later in the year she eats the
sea-asparagus which is also a good wild
vegetable.
This same lady wrote she also once
ate some skunk cabbage. She broke off
the tenderest part and took a bite of
the raw plant. Within seconds her mouth
apd lips started to swell and blisters
formed in her mouth. She ran to the
creek and washed but her mouth but
for a short time after she was ill. This
confirms, as did my own experience,
what the plant books say — if. you are
going to eat skunk cabbage boil it in
several changes of water first. And then
only eat it in the early spring when it
first comes up. In later stages of growth
it is a poisonous narcotic. I think I'll
let the bears eat the skunk cabbage
while I enjoy less fiery, wild foods,
Most everyone I talked with or who
wrote had eaten and enjoyed morrcl
mushrooms. Two people told mc about
the wild onions which flourish in the
spring on some of the islands in this area.
One, letter writer mentioned some blue
berries which are found at thc head of
Jervis Inlet and which are especially delicious. And a logger told us his favorite
vegetable was stinging nettles served as
a boiled green.
A visitor to our home said she had
heard mud shark is very tasty when thc
meat Is cut into strips, dipped in batter,
then deep fried. Her husband told us to
try pickling , bottom fish. Wc did and
learned pickled ling cod is a delicacy
our family will<hn!vc often. Its delicious
plain or with soda crackers or even can
be used in casseroles or salads.
There arc muny other wild edibles
which I haven't mentioned. Some arc
so common most everyone know about
them, such as dundclions, clover, and
lamb's   quarters.   Others   urep't   as  well
—by Pat Kcnoyoi
known as  edibles  but  are  very  tasty.
Soon winter cress will be up for the eating. Its tangy taste adds the perfect touch
to salads. Two ''weeds" which we don't
find   right  here  at  Granville  Bay  but
which I think grow in this area are dock
and  its relative,  sour dock.  Dock is. a
very good cooked green in the summer.
In late summer or early fall we like to
gather the dock seeds and make bread
from them. It's one of the tastiest breads
I've  ever eaten.  The sour dock  has a
tart   taste,   my  children and I   like  tb
nibble on the raw leaves. Sour dock (or
sheep sorrel) makes a very special soup
and also can be used as a cooked vegetable. A very  good  pie filling  can be
made   from   its   leaves  which   have   a
flavour similiar to lemon. Sour dock is
perhaps the most-versatile of wild plants.
Cat tails are another versatile wild
plant. Its rushes have been used for,,weaving durable chair seats and the downy
fluff from the spikes has served as stuffing for pillows and sleeping bags. Our
only interest in the plant has been as
a food. The spikes, when green and firm,
are  an  excellent  boiled  green.  We  eat
• them dripping with butter much as wc
would corn on the cob. At* the base of
thc cat tails leaves there is a stem. The
inside   of   this   is   very   mild   flavoured,
good in raw chunks, cut into salads, or
in sandwiches. The root of the- cat tails
can be dried and used as flour. It seems
like there is no part of this plant which
isn't useable.
SHARE  BUILDING
Chairman Cliff Gilker stated members
of the Board had met with members of
the School Board in order to discuss feasibility of sharing quarters. He suggested
each Board would appoint a committee
to meet again and pursue the situation
further. They would then report back
with their findings and any recommendations.
PUZZLED
Report from the Building Inspeotor F.
Reyburn drew attention to the fact that
a trailer restaurant at Earls Cove is on
an improper foundation and a number of
building regulations have been violated.
However, most of them can be rectified
at small cost.
Main cause of concern, and surprise,
was the fact that a septic tank has been
installed directly below thc trailer, which
is against regulations. Strangely enough
it has been approved by the Department
of Health.
Directors discussed the situation at
leng'.h and general opinion was that the
only logical solution could be that the
trailer was moved after the septic tank
had been approved. Chairman Gilker said
he knew for a fact that a septic tank has
....•Jo, be at least three foot beyond the build-
""Inl.
It was moved the matter be referred
to the Department of Health for a ruling.
AMBULANCE SERVICE
Letter from Council of Sechelt stated
it had entered into a  contract with an
OS-im im IK
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TREMENDOUS new shipments
of lovely Sportswear arid Glamour wear have arrived  at
Helen's,
New Spring Suits,
Ensembles in Fortrel
Lovely new lacey and
cardigans.
If you want- a fit, coma
to Holen'$ for petit 5-6
to 241/*2. o/s Lodi« Coots
to 22»/2.
's
msnmn
Shop
Seaside Plan,
Gibsons
Phone 886.9941
frV-rir I **'i-rr-f- ^I'rl"*-*? i',*'*"'-ni
Originality   is   the   art   of  concealing
your 'source.
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:Mf^pmip«pj»'(ifliw
•T7fsr'FTr
1 htflinl Wni f irilillF liiF,fm.H1niiy Itia.
Ask For Free Catalogue of
Real Estate
Agencies Ltd.
BOX 155 PH. 885-2235
'   SECHELT, B.C.
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«»M«i*«t«S»!F«^
SEASIDE PLAZA, GIBSONS
,uu**m0**HmmmrvummmmmnmMmmmimmmiMm*»mmMmm**MmMmmmmmmimmmmmMmmnm*mmmm»»mmmaMmmnmm»*
Easter Flowers - Easter Lliiles
HYDRANGEAS * AZALEAS * CHRYSANTHEMUMS
*    GARDENIAS
FRESH CUT FLOWEH AfliAWGEMINTS
World-Wide Service—Open Good Friday 9i00 a.m. to 5t30 p.m.
and Easter Sunday 12:00 noon to 3:00 p.m. for your convenience.
rSft
,:iV
Royctt Albert
CUPS AND SAUCERS
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You probably won*t bo ablo to spot lho
big chango In this year's Volkswagen If you
Just pass ona on tho highway; but you might
got an Inkling whon ono passos you.
Tho 1970 VW has a blggor onglno. 'Ill's
now 1600 cc's.*)
How wo did It is Intorostlng: wo mado
tho onglno blggor, but wo didn't add any
weight. So while it pushes tho Volkswagon
harder, it doesn't push tlsolf any harder.
Ono of tho reasons why Volkswagon
onglnes with 200,000 milos on thorn aro not
unheard of.
Still, a lllllo more horsopowor hardly
makos tho bug a Boast.        *
A now Volkswagon won't show anybody thai youVo arrived,
It'll just mako suro you got thoro.
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CORNER SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY «, WHARF RD./5CCH£tT/0Q5.2Ql 2
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,F  iiAi.i/4a.tAl'iiF(F'/>IJ.lF.JJi. HVr\  Section B  Wednesday, March 25, 1970  Minister without portfolio . . .   ,���  Hon. Grace McCarthy writes  on low income lions  ���^t-w*^, v^^  GOVERNMENT of : British Columbia  stands ready to play its part in the  proposed Federal plan to provide housing  for families with an annual income of  no more than $5,000 and it is my hope'  and belief that in this Province, such  housing can be provided for ownership  rather than rental.  The Provincial legislation will provide,  in effect, $20 per month toward the cost  of owning a house or to put it another  way, the Provincial assistance is equivalent to additional income of up to $890  per year in determining the minimum income required by owners to qualify for  a loan or again in another way,, the  provincial Grants will allow an additional  $3,000 cost or a qualifying housing unit.  Honourable   Robert  Andras   (who   is  Blake C. Alderson D.C.  Post Office Building Sechelt  Phono 885-2333^  Res. 886-2321  Tuesday to Friday 10:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Saturday 9:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.  EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT  ENTERPRISES LTD.  rfJW  aiaUti.  1065 CHEVY VAN, immaculate condition,  new 8 ply tires-rear; 6 ply tires-front; side  loading doors as -well as rear doors. $1495  1964 FORD 3/4 Ton 4x4 pickup truck-  long box; all heavy duty equipment: 352  V/8, 4 speed, trans, power take-off, 75  amp. alternator and battery, 16" wheels and  tires, heavy duty bumpers,/ A-l condition.   _.. ._.___._..��__.. _.$1695  1966 FORD 3/4 Ton 4x4 pickup truck-  long box; all heavy duty equipment: 352  V/8 engine, 4 speed trans., power take-off,  75 amp. alternator and battery, 17" wheels,  and tires, heavy duty bumpers, tires like  new, A-l condrion, many more extras $2195  1970 FORD F100 xh Ton pickup���long  wide box; v/8 engine, 4 speed std. trans.,  power disc brakes, heavy duty springs and  shocks, auxiliary gas tank, west coast mirrors, heavy duty rear bumper, vinyl top,  custom radio, only 4,000 miles���factory  warranty, all set up for a big camper. $3670  1967 C0RTJNAGT, lady driven, fully  equipped including radio; low miles. $1595  J968   VOLKSWAGEN    DELUXE,    custom  radio, gauges* all vinyl interior, low  ���mU&i7-ltiZM!��&:iiz<z~.^::.���..^7^^&l 395^  196.3 FORD 4 dr. Sedan, big 6 cyl. cngino,  std. trans;, very clean.���_a ��� .....$595  1964 CHEVY II Station Wagon, auto trans.,  brand new tires, completely  reconditioned.    $895  1963 PANTIAC 4 dr. Sedan, V/8, engine,  auto, trans., freshly painted, good rubber,  rccondtloncd. ... a $795  1966 BEAUMONT 4 dr. Sedan, V/8 engine,  auto trans., custom radio $1395  1961 PLYMOUTH BELVEDERE 2 dr. Hardtop; big slant 6 cyl, engine, auto, trans.,  radio 1 $450  1967 CHEVY NOVA .4 dr. Sedan, big 6  cyl. engine, auto, trans.; good tires, very  clean  $1395  1960 FORD Station Wagon, V/8 engine,  auto, trans., 4 new tiros $395  1961 CORVAIR Station Wagon, auto, trans.,  this car requires $75 cngino work, good  body. Mechanics Special Price $195  1960 PONTIAC PARISIENNE 4 dr. Hardtop, V/8 engine, auto, trans., PS and PB,  custom radio, good tires, runs well. ....$395  1966 ACADIAN CANSO 2 dr. Hardtop, 6  cyl. engine, auto, trans., custom radio, very  clean. $1395  1960 ENVOY EPIC 2 dr. Coupo, low milc-  ago, A-1 condition, bucket scats, 4 spd.  trans., economy plus.  ..... $1195  1964 METEOR 4 dr. Sedan, V/8 cngino,  auto, trans., PS, PB, custom radio, electric  rear window, fully reconditioned. .$895  1965 FAIRLANE 500 2 dr. Hardtop, 289  V/0 engine, auto, trans., PS, PD, radio, Immaculate throughout, $1295  ODDS ond Ef^DS  2 ONLY VOLKSWAGEN FRAME TRAILER  HITCHES ... $10 coch  5 ONLY   5.60x15  VOLKSWAGEN   TIRES,  now.    .... .  . , $11 each  ENTERPRISES  LTD.  to be commended), Federal Minister responsible for housing, has provided $200  million in the CMHC Budget, for "innovations" including any scheme that will,  provide housing for families with an annual income of not more, than. $5,000.  Success of such a plan will, to some  extent, provide an alternative to the present public housing scheme which has  not proven to be an unqualified success.  Under "puLmc housing", the Federal and  Provincial Governments subsidize capital,  cost through preferred interest rates and  all three levels of Government subsidize  operation costs through rent subsidies  by gearing the rent to income of the  tenants.  To provide. housing for families of  this income will pose a challenge to builders, developers, municipalities and cooperative groups ahd communities. Using  'the standard CMHC test, namely the payments must not exceed 27% of the gross  family income it will mean that the  monthly payment must not exceed  $112.50. This means a First Mortgage of  not more than $13,000 assuming taxes to  be $25 per month or not more than $13,700  assuming taxes to be $20 per month ���  this is on the assumption that for this  scheme CMHC will provide mortgage  money at 7%% repayable over forty  years.  ., Assuming a down payment of $500 (IJt  is unlikely that such families will be able  to pay more) it means that each housing  unit will have to cost no jnore than  $13,500 to $14,700 (depending on the taxes)  to qualify.  It now becomes obvious that to make  this objective feasible two British Columbia Provincial Stautes will have to be  used namely, the Provincial Home Acquisition Act which provides for an outright  Grant of up to $1,000 and the Provincial  Home Owner Grant Act which provides  an annual Grant of up to $160 towards  taxes.  It is unlikely that family housing can  be provided at a cost of $13,500 to $14,700  but by the application of the $1,000 Grant  under the Provincial Home .Acquisition  Act and the $160'per annum Home Owner  Grant,'the cost of the qualifying house  increases by almost $3,000 to a feasible  $17,150 Xassuming taxes of $20 per month)  and'$16,450 (ssuming taxes of $25 per  month).  It is now up to builders, contractors,  etc. to submit to CMHC 'proposals that  will meet these requirements.  It is hoped that Municipal Councils  will see this plan as a partial alternative  to Public Housing where the municipal  taxpayers'pay 12*4% of the operating  losses. Councils should realize .too that  "this "i1��ft* "'"p'rdposatinvolves .- Ownership,  and not rental, at no cost to the municipal taxpayers. It is almost certain that  ���efficient use will have to be made of  land'and municipal services in. order to  provide housing units in this price range  and Municipal Councils should recognize  their responsibility in providing land use  and zoning for every segment of the com-  munitj'.  So far. I have referred only to new  construction, but I am sure that CMHC  is prepared to. consider proposals with;  respect to existing Or older housing, I  can see a real possibility in existing  apartment blocks and garden apartments  which arc now being rented either subdivided under the Strata Titles Act or  individual units sold to members of a  co-operative.  In this case, the new Provincial Government legislation will most likely be  used. Under tho new Provincial Acquis.'?  tion Act a Grant pf up to $500 or a second mortgage loan (on very cusy terms)  of up to $2,500 Ib available to lonanis  who have been renting for two years to  purchase an older housing unit. * .  The Government of British Columbia  is anxious to co-operate in furthering  this plan, and any contractor or group  who are considering proposals to CMHC  should contact me or tho Provincial  Administrator, Home Owner Assistance,  Parliament Building!*, Victoria, British  Columbia.  i'W'm'B'gB-KM'WMM^  LOCMIUG1 SECHELT THIS SPBM6  i  Presently located In Powell Hiver we will be establishing an Asphalt Paving Plant within the Sechelt area in  time for your summer paving requirements*; Call us  now for estimates or enquiries and take advantage of  ���twenty years experience in the paving industry.  rife Box 95 IPowell Hiver  or  Phone Collect 485-6118  iq|iBIW>l'lJl'WF*I^PII'i'ltf-^rW'l^ UU  Wlll'lllpii'UllWm.lilHI "I WP).WIjWWP|i��mW''iiw||U.W>L��W^  Local Artists  00  o o  o  Uiyl^\3y\^  o  (PHESEt&T, PAST OR FUTUISE)  Artists and gardeners will combine  their talents for the Flower Show arid  Art Display Ho.be held in St. Hilda's  Hall on April ilth. Added attraction  will be the raffling of the painting of  the Similkameen River donated by  artist Mrs. Chas. Murray. Admiring  Mrs. Murray's work presently on  display in the Gallery Shop is Mrs.  Doris Crowston (standing). The annual spring flower show will also  feature a plant sale and tea.  Interest grows . * .  Sunshine Codsf Scout news  reveals varied activities  ^..i.,'i:i.r,|:..��ti.J..;,j.,^*..,ir,.r.\.  ���'  Ask For Frco Catalogue of  r  i  1  Real Estate               __^���-���*-���������--1  r^T^3f3rZM^lf^ rl f  Mi*    H       I* "      i^i.W�� "^  ���  BOX 155          PH. 885-2235  SECHELT, B.C.  if SjWfb*. Tw^^ag^w4^^i^^w*'*'m  ,1|r^>  1st ROBERTS Creek Group Committee  for Cuhs and Scouts has been reactivated" and the following personnel are on  the Committee: Mr. D. L. Montgomery,  Chairman; Mrs. Norah F. MacLean,  Secretary; Mrs. T. D. Bulger, Treasurer;  Mr. E. Fossett, Sponsor's Representative  ahd Mr. T. Dennis, Mrs. Miles, Mr. G.  Kraus, Members at Large. Robert Hawken  is Cubmaster assisted by John H. Drake.  Scoutmaster is Geoff Harrop.  The Group is sponsored by Roberts  Creek Community Association and meets  in Roberts Creek School. Boys of Cub  age, 8-11 years, interested in joinning the  Park should phone Mr. Hawken at 886-  2542. Scouts, 11-14 years, should contact  Geoff Harrop, 886-2443.  CUB CAMP    -  - -��� 1st -Sechelt Cubs, under  the leader--*-**:  ship of Mrs.   Nora  Leitner .and  Bruce  Cobleigh Will be holding a Cub Camp on  April 1 and 2 at Camp Byng.  TRAINING COURSE  A special training course for leaders  of Scout Troops will be held at Camp  Byng from 9:00 p.m., Friday, April 3 to  4:30 p.m. Saturday, April 4, Training  Team will be Mr. Bert Piper, Chairman  of the Regional Adult Training Committee  and Assistant Regional Commissioner,  assisted by Assistant Regional Commissioner Tom Stewart, Assistant District  Commissioner, Carletoh District, Reg  Eades and District Commissioner, Capi-  lano District,  Warren Digby.  Local Scoutcrs registered to date include. Maxwell .HammcrsmyO., Troop  Scoutcr, 1st Gibsons, Robert Hawken,  Cubmastcr and John H. Drake*, Assistant  Cubmastcr, 1st Roberts Creek, Othor  candidates include Scoutcrs from East  Vancouver, Squamish, Powell River and  Centre District.  SPECIAL COURSE  A special training courso for Pack  Scoutcrs will be held at Camp Byng on  Saturday, April 11 from 9:00 n.m. to 7:00  p.m. This course will cover subjects  "Working with Boys", "Getting to Know  Boys", "The Hole of the Scoutnr" and  "Cub Handicrafts", East Vancouver  Training Team have offered to come up  to share their knowledge aiul experiences  with local loaders. Brownie leaders in  the Sunshine Coast are welcome to attend also, The course fee is $4,00 and is  due by April 1. This covers lunch and  supper at, Byng, Application:, due into  Scout House, <S(S4 West Broadway. Vancouver 0. B.C. by April 1.  ADVANCED COURSE  An advanced leadership training  course for Pack and Troop Scolders will  be held at Powell River Scout Camp from  June 20-27, 1070. Arnold Murray, District  * Commissioner, Powell River will he  Courso Lender. Course fen for this woolc-  long extensive course Is only $1.0,00, All  applications lo he sent to Seoul llous",  Vancouver or direct to Mrs,   Bev John  son, 5559 Nelson Avenue,  Powell River *-  as soon as possible. The course limit is  36 candidates. 28 have registered to date  ��� hurry!  ANNUAL MEET  The Annual Meeting for the Sunshine  Coast District Council will be held at'  Camp Byng on Monday, May 11, 1970 at  8:00 p.m   Eveiyone welcome'  You Still Have The Boy Spirit In You, Don't You?  You  Surely  Healize The  Weeds,  Outlooks  And  Desires Of Boy Life.  Likely You Can Deal With The Individual Boy  father Than With The Mass.  And   You   Probably   Promote   Corporate   Spirit  Among The Individual Boys.  w^^m^^^^^^^s^^^m^^m^M^^m^^mm  (  TWILIGHT THEATRE - Gibsons  A modern-day story ot faith, courage, and intrigue!  MCf'Cv f i'*aGic p f'Vi ill inline U .  WWW Mifc ���������.���.������j ��� n-ji-Hitf-finiHii nrE-i���H 1OTW*1 -vm-*^*"-'-I 'It***  Ll.nJ  (tju  V ,    - * ��-  P^oj��vl4ion%n(i Motr ocolor  ��'  3.  mm  "THE SHOES  OF THE  FiSHEtWiA*M"  COLOK  ..Starring   Anthony Quinn  Wed., Th..r��� Fri.,  Mar, 25, 26 and 27 nt  0   p.m,  ond  Sot.,  Mar.   20  ot 2 p.m. and 8 p.m.  rtW��m��IIM'-����IB.��<��IIH.i>l��M��>�� >tpf.aMi<dafe**e��f����  "THE.  ILLUSTRATED  ���MAM"  COLOR  Stoning I'.nl Stciner  **n*m**mmm*ib  Sun,, Mar. 29 at 7 p.m.  and  Mon.,  ond  Tucy., Mar.  30  ond  31   ot B p.rt.,  Don't; doro store Qto  iwfrn-^ftai  ��^*'^'��-*-*--i'��^'ftir*Ml^ lilt*  ��� <imkm*i��*b&��m<\>mn*  lee us for the full  ORIGINAL,PROVEN OZITE OUTDOOR-INDOOR CARPET.  It's lho carpel proved so durable ^t'a usocl outdoors, proved  oo attractive, It'a ijboi! Indoors,   '   ' '   '  TOWN-AIRE CARPET-wllh built-in hltih donslly fonm rubber buck  lor oxlrn soilness. Uso It In your bodroom, kitchon, hnsomont...  uso your Imnglnnlian.  SOFT, WARM, QUIET OZITE CARPET TILES. No wnxlnfl or  pollahlno. Built-in nit.hor bncK. Colorlnst, Stnln-roslstflnt. Won't  rot. Cfisy lo Initnll. Full rnnijo ol colors.  OZITE FUTURISTIC CARPET. Rul>l,,,|.bncl-,ed rmilllco'or p*.l-  torn cm pot. Ama/inu riosian dolinltion. Froslt, clear colors, E*-  c<.|.llon.'l durability, Prlcctl l��r leas I linn nny othor ('unllty pnt-  lom rmpctul  $8.49  89c  w.iJ   in  m  KGetF.H^iiWtp.r.FiO  Hl/jZffff-lS CARPET PRODUCTS made wiuS!��<��&m*aM��  WE ARE YOUR NEW OZITE  DEALER IN SECHELT  12  DAYS  DELIVERY  Call   On   U��   For  All   Your   NcctU  <,��;i��tl��lhiif,!(!*K;'1tni'-"Ml:(IUf O.H. Ct��r>. _-Vf.liiii,!-?ti-itilirl-.mi��ultttiir#il hi I"|<�� lit tit ������idUm,. �����-. f ><-i>" ,\��\!.,i-!"it! f* \tf Ct-e-n]c*t Ce^r��-*/.  I ���=t\  1 I    1    a�����  * * <"���*    V  a*   a^*-^   af-F-     "v*,-**-f-'F"'J  a ?  * a/*"!'' " \  tv S.   - rr *  \  "S-f1***       ��-*fc ���*  1  R *      ��  ���W  "Wav,,;-.  *   - >.  'j*.  ,. -        *��<' i  fa  |uaaa.a. ,   _���;  ���  X  1 \ <?  1 i i  >.!"  J.  0  X'"  <*��  t;  \��  _-"S\  Paul  St  Pierre  Letter from  Parliament Hill  *v ���  ���*.  ,<���-  ** "** %$7i  C3  '   ^*Wi>  .*-,*-  ���,-/  1 Hs  i'"*.  /'-*.  /  UV-  kc  w ���W^ffc-nfi-t. *.�����������������<��� M.'tl-.'-nirtft'i-ff i  Page B-2 The Peninsula Time^ii  Wednesday, March 25, 1970       -gflR-eferee Ted Farewell has  -to -keep  Fly-up will launch  brand new company  GUIDERS meeting held in Gibsons took ,  place on March 17 at  "5v Shadwell'sl  home  with Marg Wheeler  in *the chair.f  Arrangements were made for the fly-up  which  takes place on April 21 and will  form   a  brand  new  company  with   two  n^w   leaders.   Mrs.   Maureen Dorais  and  Mrs. Lilian Honeybunh. There will be 19  girls in the new company.  In the fall the girls .will be selling attractive Guide calenders with each month  featuring a Girl Guide scene, profits from  the sale of the calendars will go- to the  girls. - " '--- ' - ���  The 1st Gibsons Brownie Pack will  be taking 9 girls to camp on April 10-12  and on April 24-26 the Third Pack wilj  take 15 girls to camp. These girls formed  ���the 3rd Pack, 3 years ago.  Guiders have been invited to the Gibsons L.A. meeting on April 28 in the  Anglican Church Hall giving Mothers an  opportunity to meet the leaders working  with their daughters. All mothers are  most welcome to attend.        *  *3an eye open for the shoe which followed the ball   every   time goalie  8..V  *  Petunia (Pete) Jackson aimed a kick  when Mothers played Sechelt Tee-  men. Fathers later played Shop Easy  and the coaches and referees had a  Soft Shoe Soccer  tough game with Sechelt Legion for  the final games of the season which  brings soccer to a close in a spirit of  good sportmanshlp. Coaches, refs and  managers devote every weekend  from September to keep the game  alive and youngsters on the field.  pyiiv.yi^wpiinfi.1  wpr^Trjwwrr*  .f<  .��n>.Mm  "j-r ,*>*  t*L��'  ���    ' i   a -  -ft  if  a J. (,  c\' '>  "**v<  . *aa4b.Ja,'aAwf��*fV  *****<���, a   *  "     X"'"'"* "*** i    r1   fT  jf'   " ,  fe  ENROLLMENT  Gibsons 2nd Guide Co held an enrolment on March 9th.  ~ ' Louise MacKay; Susan Baker; Deanie  Sanderson and Georgia Rhodes made  their promise to Captain Ev MacKay;  Heather Wright will be enrolled March  24.  Lori Montgomery was awarded her  reader: hiker: child care; home nurse; conservation; first aid; cook; collectors; home-  maker; seamstress; naturalist; hostess;  craft emblem: woodlore emblem; Judith  Scott and Karen a-\ppleton received their  hostess badge.  Games were played with mothers  joining in, followed by refreshments including a special" cake resembling the  Guide Emblem and made by Ev Maekay.  .    .        ***   K *!'  '.i*v  ,.*!!*wiw*��J*'**<',*   .-F^t-,-? --,    t-���>'" Tr.��ji|  K"SUf   -  ���a. vyP'A  ���J."l  .i-piw^iiWili  l       ^ Ft- W   ft.  ���''Wv^vi;''^^J''.^'T*r��^.W^'i! 'Sad  Ask For -Free Catalogue of  Real Estate  \l  Agencies Ltd.  BOX 155 PH. 885-2235  SECHELT, B.C.  " A   .   *���*'     "* f:i V       ^   I     !      *"        *���">        **  aaki  >..��. l...lA,'J...��*.      .a..,   .    --  Hey  Mom!  Stella Johnson keeps youngsters at    men took on the Mothers while de-  bay during last Sunday's fun soccer    lighted fathers   watched   from side  game at Hackett Park when the smal-    lines .-  lest team in the league Sechelt Tee-   ^__ ... ..... .   - i  Madeira Park Highlights  OTTAWA ��� Budget day came to Ottawa  with a curious quietness. If it weren't  for a visit by Ma Murray of the Bridge  River & Lillooet News, it might not even  have been worth reporting here but my  oldest and saltiest newspaper editor  throws off sparks like a pinwheel where-  ever she moves, and on Parliament Hill  she was as ever.  A curious contrast, these two people.  Ben Benson, a small, dark balding man  with a high, squeaky voice and almost  always confident smile of a Christian who  is holding four aces. He is also one of the  toughest characters of this cabinet.  Mrs. Murray, with a blue bonnet, a  blue dress she borrowed from daughter  Georguta for the trip East, a bit of blue  language, an 82-year-old face that looks  more and-more like that of an impish_  schoolgirl's with the passing of" years and  a mind that is probably just as tough as  Edgar Benson's.  Ben wore a carnation in his buttonhole  when he rose in Commons at 8:00 p.m. to  read a budget speech which was unusual  for the things it did not do. For ihe first  time since 1913, a Canadian government  produced a budget which did not involve  tax change of other similar moves which  require money bills.  As is known, there was .a reason for  this. The White Paper is out for public  debate. Until it ends, and legislation for  the new Canadian taxation policies begin  to be shaped, much of the nation's taxation remains in a limbo.  By the time this wlumh appeal's, Coast  Chilcotin readers will have heard and, con-   girforft.-. th.-* /ipt.iils of that speech. "It heed  not be repeated here. However, except for  those who did not see the Globe and  Mail's front page of budget day, there may  be many who did not hear Margaret Murray's budget speech before Senator Keith  Davey's committee which is studying the  mass media of Canada.  She repeated much of it in my office  being, for the moment, just between a  meeting with Energy, Mines and Resour-  Minister Joe Greene and an appointment for a CBC television interview in  Ottawa studios.. .  'Damn it all," she .said, "I've been  through two wars. And when we went  them tn.rl*914 and in 1939 we weren't  rery good shape. But the country got  behind out of the dust and we won  wars."  "Now we got a war to win right here  at home, in Canada. We've got to stop  this crazy spending binge we've been on  and we got to step this damn inflation.  "I'm getting sick to the teeth of ;the  bitchers and bellya'cherswho don't think  we can win this war right here in our  own country. And that's what L'told 'em."  It has some similarity to the budget  speech which I was to hear in the Commons less than three hours later.  ��� However Ben Benson's style of delivery is different.  Maybe it's not better, though.  Ai EAOT"S "BSRB&XJot? afee VASSBSLTT  SM(!5IS*SA'i!l��i*Sl)'aS ^CBBI>AES BKK  *, 40 Different Items to Choose From *  SUNDAY, R/3AKCH -SSfiti - 4:30 p.m. to 7:3�� p.m.  $3.50 per person $2.00 for Children (under 12 years)  RESERVE EARLY, PLEASE - PHONE 886-9815  **i  SEdiELT-VAE^COIJVE^ or SECHELT-  Phone SecHteSI, 885-2214  or MmaMo, 753-2-341  ���WE AIRWAYS-ILTTI  SECHELT,- B.C.  V,-  ��� ,  rpz  1rr1    -....a...    .     ..,..,    a-      .0.1.  '"7       >.J    alii1.        - *        "      ,  Yr-'r-"' ' �����--  a .   V .-u.^.��-!:.!*i^fc>,...,a.... ^i  tmmMmMmBmmmmsfflZMMmsMMMMSEPMMM&mii^  -AStreR,  Last call for .Easter, ��andlies,  Baskets, Easter Straw, Filled  Baskets, Boys Hats, ^aags,  Cups, etc.    We fill our own.  I  i  i  i  ���j-  1  I  *3  MU.IIIlfUWIIMljlWIIIII^WIWWPtW  specials;:  Men's Work Sox. 59c pair. Rubber Gloves, reg. 89c, Special 59c  pair. See-fhru Lighters, reg. 98c..Special79c ea. Boys' Camper  Knives, 59c each. Farmer Needle Books, reg. 29c, Special 20c each.  Blue  Lined  Envelopes, 9c  pkg.  Men's  Straw  Hats,  reg.  98c,  Special 65c each.  \\\\m*i\*i\tf0am*imniinrmm<c*\nr\T\r\mtr-*  jiftwfMMiioitffiiiii'riiiiiiiriiri^iiiiiiiirtniftii'M- nnflMtifiimi-nmfli"iiirnnffininfTnirinriir  I    CLOSED GOOD FRIDAY  ES 3��c. to ,-98c." ���,  -     HAPPY EASTER TO ALL  IB{  W&MMIY  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9343  i  |  *-��  "S  i  I  ���1  I  ���I  1  1  I  1  ^.Wa-'y^^^  THE GREAT film, "Wild Splendor" was  shown at Pender Harbour Secondary  School. Mr. Oeming was accompanied by  his well-known cheetah, "Tawana".  Mr. Oeming showed his film in color,  starting from ,the Everglades of Florida.  The nature film consisted of many different animals, reptiles and birds. Before   the   film,   cameras   were   snapping  CHEAPEST WAY  To upgrade your house is to lift and put it on a concrete and block wall  foundation.  FOR DETAILS CONSULT  REGIONAL DISTRICT BUILDING INSPECTOR  For Estimate Consult  A. EH. S!fHP��ifl.NS  Box 517 Sechelt - Davis Bay Road - Phone 885-2132  ���by Valerie Reid  the picture of the fastest beast in the  world. Cheetahs are becoming extinct so  we were lucky to see one.  A marathon skipping tournament for  girls took place on Thursday, March 12.  The ropes were not allowed to stop. Firebirds were first, Chargers second,  Thunderbirds third and Mustangs fourth.  The house scores are now, Thunderbirds  1C0, Firebirds 158, Mustangs 155, and  Chargers 150.  Friday, a marble tournament for tho  boys took place. All contestants brought  two marbles. At the end of tho tournament all winners of each house accumulated their marbles in one large pot. The  Mustangs took first place by winning  43 marbles. Firebirds accumulated 28,  Chargers collected 19. The Thunderbirds  won 11.  During the afternoon on Friday, the  Madeira Park pupils wore treated to u  tumbling display by tho Sechelt Elementary tumbling team. Following the  display a floor hockey match was held.  Sechelt won 5-2.  A  ���"^���Tf'���'q"*'  ^&  <m ��W MY  iMMT SALI  nn/^nnn*". nr  LiiJ^Ul/U  ��  Ull  wftFFWMiniwwwviFVWitwwtwiww' i  WALT NVG-^EW  ���  SALES LTD.  Your BAPCO PAINT  DEALER  in  GIBSONS  On tho Whoit - 006-9303  Quality  Houso and Marino  q Point.  1       ���J-FW-'ytah'-M*"^^  |*VaW*aWWlf|fWVV^*^^  PEMINSULA  PLUr.QB.nG LTD.  Dealer for  Super Kern Tone  and Shorwln Williams  Gibsons - 806-9533  r  ��roan's  en's Wear  G.W.G.  Work Clothe*  Work Gloro*  SECHELT, B.C.  H4mmmmm0****mmm>mvmmmmm0*mmmmmmm**t  imwism EpaDGSTTOGa  CHABIMtABL: A COLORFUL DECOU1ATBWG  TOUCH  Want to give your dining room a decorating treatment  that's simple and inexpensive? Put a broad band of color  around your dining room by putting-up a wide chair-rail, suggests lho Canadian Paint Manufacturers Associaton. With  walls painted a palo or neutral color, you can accent the doors,  windows and wainscoting in bright contemporary colors. A  wide chair-rail will help lower a too high ceiling in addition to  providing an Interesting decorative touch," .��  CAN OF PAifW ���!- LAMPSHADE - MEW LAMP '  i  Brighten up old wooden or metal based lamps with a  fresh coot of paint suggests the Canodian Paint Manufac- ;  turors Association. Choose your favorite color, spray on two  thin coats, odd a new lampshade and you havo a bright new  lamp!  BANISHING THE BASKETBALL HOOP  The basketball hoop has -^^"o �� P****rt of our ^omev* but  not necessarily the mo*.t ottracrSp part���especially when it's,  perched on tho front ol the garage and clearly visible from  the street. The ..Canadian Paint Manufacturers Association |  suggests painting in thc some color os the roof of the garage J  or the wall of which It is hung. It'll seem much less obvious  and won't detract as much from the chorm of your homo.  C773  UaUMMMMMUUlM  TWIN "'CHEEK  LUfViBEf-f &  BUILDING  SUPPLY.  Your  General Paints  Dealer  Monamel & Breeze  Paints  Sunshino Coast*  Highway near  GIDSONS  Phono 086-2008  Hi   f ^ .a^-^-A  /  K-'  22-010 n  SVHoin.ci'rijnol  odorless/nll.yd  INTERIOR  SEMI-GLOSS  WHITE  iW'J.H'a'JI-?* Uif.-n ������*.*). *- d.l.ij.")  \  ��� - P.  oln.-/*;!!, in ������nil����   '' '���  MbHTTi \;\ Mih i. * ' -lii  ia-.t|.l,  Mil (Mill**'    .l-..)'.!-.'..!.*.':..* \ H ���H��ll liM-1'- ��'        Mix'/l'l-it .������' ltiltlt HtOp  -I iii|i<<tl i <       ilii   'Sfr *   "it hi Hit I    onllil   imI "l-I-f tj.  ,'fii   |   tin.   >j|.|i|.  \i Vl.\i\'      '.\'\'.\ i-iMfl      ������.���-I'l IH'I ���I'Ui-l-  i-l    -J   -'-.i ���     ��ri l��i  i,\ i\ ..'   * -I"    (     "I."    H -i' ij Im-'iitji  ids  ������'���.[������.���I ���,>���.�����   1 \'f    'I'll"   ���'��� "Ii'   .V k'/'MHI"!"1 i/'Hi-iH*  (nAF.i- wm APRIL is*}  '-"���."���y^Hiit  LiiW/'!yi (r^m nnii  u Ylu lJuVj   oIa"\..jLjLJv\   b'v '  LiO  ,'  ]  lS <&  \  **w��wwPwwwwwwvw*rmrw*wwwm wmnwmf  I���\nn  (    1 til V S.        I l"    I I i> I  I i    ��� ���    I 1 V / I . "a    ^    J  Witoxm e)l!U  VI'VI I   \  J   II   \7l  \1     UnliQ  O  v-~-  E-E-S^liway IM Gi&s@H9  ���  ��� ���" Phono 886-2S0S  aSBsaggamassaaaBi"^^  /  \  ' ** i  A *��i��% **** i*n,^i*w .^^. ��h Jk^^ ���** *^*.** .*�������* i����i^*^ M  a'T-jff-JB^TJ.  J"-   V     a*       '^*1|k'?1����*,f?**1  l^'"t-^v^#i<W-*ia^��kgia  : f  Juvenile soccer  week-end results  LAST of tho soccer league games took  place" at Brothers Park, Gibsons on  Sunday when Gibsons Cougars scored a  2-0 win over Residential Warriors. Cou-,  gars and Warriors were* tied which neces-'  silated playoff game.  Gibsons Cougars are champions of  Division 7. Sechelt Timbermen, Division  G Champions. Gibsons Legion are champions of Division 4.  First class movies-  at Gibsons theatre  STORY of a last desperate effort to  prevent World War III. "The Shoes  of the Fisherman," starts on Wednesday  of this week at the Twilight Theatre,  Gibsons. "  A secret meeting is arranged. One man  is called upon to succeed where- all the  world   leaders  have   failed.   That   man  ' was once a prisoner in a Russian labor  camp. He is now the Pope.  Anthony   Quinn. two-time   Academy  Award winner, is cast as Kiril Lakota,  the   former   Russian   prisoner   who   becomes  Pope.  Oskar Werner is  seen as  David    Telemond.  a  theologian    whose  Throughout the year it is the parents     writings are disputed by the church. The  Who Watch the kids play SOCCer but     story was filmed against magnificent set-  last  Sunday   at  Hackett  Park  with     tin8s- Vatican interiors were reconstructed  the parents playing too, the youngsters brought their cameras for those  special scrap book pictures. Photos y-L;���: s��r'*'*8 �����a*y .ine ���"��-  are Barbara Jackson* Lori RodWav slrated Man", starring Rod Steiger as the  aie J-jarnara jachson, lou noaway.    man who is tatfooed with lbe irnages of  Craig and Spott Rodway and Bever-- 3 dimensions: past, present and future,  ley Jackson also keeping an eye on The movie staggers the mind as steiger  events  are  Lynda   and  Kathy  Rod- relates to Willie (Robert Drivas) the story  way and David Nestman. of his life as it exists, and will exist.  Wednesday, March 25,. 1970        The Peninsula-Times  ���Page B-3  <pr  ROBERITS CREEM  n  WMflMI  ^v  Refreshments 8:00 p.m. to 12:00 p.m.  Dancing 9:00 p.m. to 1:60 a.m.  '  jMJH^i.iyMM��*lHiiw  faJ T 4 F *.  *�����  -'���-'������ "'��-F--     <-*���    ���  ,-Tli  WU.IW M' 'Ml  >dA*  ''!"W'^IW^'''-W''*"**FtF^^  E��'"WFiM.'ii'y-a��WMi>a����iiw|na**F^  ,        t'tt /    ���*     ��."��** l"* \    *- ** Ja ,*** & ">     *'* ,^"     <i* *���'���  at Rome's Cinecitta Studios.  Then  to  further    the  entertainment  spectrum,   starting   Sunday   "The   Illu-  Pender High-Lights  ���by April Walker and Wendy Clayton  ON Wednesday March 11, Al Oeming vi- chers of Pender Harbour Secondary, are  sited the school and pave a talk on animal the sponsors of the Badminton Club,  life.  This  was   called   "Wild  Splendour" Lately,  for the  last couple of weeks,  and   Mr.   Oeming   brought   along   a "pet Cur two house teams, Haida and Nootka  Cheetah to show the crowd. The turnout have been playing basketball. All teams.  was a real surprise because nobody found junior  and   senior,   are   competing.   The  out that Mr.  Oeming  was coming until SCore is now Haida G, Nootka 2. Next week  the day before. we will have the spotlight on our junior  We would like to thank the students boy's basketball team.  who helped to make this wonderful ex-  Whose Cheating? _,        ���- *..;,.' ,,.,'  .,' ,  weii when you're lacking in height j; amiiy entertainment  you have to get a bit aggressive es- ���* .  pecially when   the goalie   mistakes -fftr   Tsrafprfrnnt  HlPa iTP  your head   for the ball   and even ��� IUI.   WalCl.llUlII   Xllcail-U  \Vbrse this  Petunia Jackson isn't a SECHELT Theatre on the waterfront pre-    come a Practical Nurse and also wants to  mother  at  all   says  young  Teeman sents good  family entertainment  this     travel.  Bradley Rodway, doing his best to week, "A Boy Teh Feet Tall," starring  harrass   his    big opponent   during Edward G. Robinson  pefienco possible and those who worked  in the kitchen selling food to hungry animal lovers.  On March 18, the school received its  trampoline which they have been waiting  all year for. It will be set up and possibly  left on the stage for students to use. We  hope that this will help to amuse them  and that no accidents will occur.  At the soc-hop last Friday, the Dance  Club decided to do something a little  different and so they hired a local band.  This band includes three school students:  Jeff Hallberg; Daryl Luster; and Glenn  Vincent. This band played well and are  called "Sapphire Moth".  INTERVIEW  ��� This week we are talking to the last  of the Graduating girls, and this is April  Walker. April is on Volleyball and Basketball teams, is a member of the Dance  Cub ond of the Student-Teacher Committee. She is also the secretary of the  Coffee House  Club.  April  hopes   to  be-  SPORTS  Sunday's end of the season fun games  at Hackett Park.  "���;* *-"���  Ask For Free Catalogue of  Real Estate  Agencies Ltd.  BOX 155 PH. 885-2235  SECHELT, B.C.  ..U.J. ii*.*.**,l*i  A young boy who is befriended by .      Sometime   after  the  Easter  Holidays,  Edward G. Robinson journeys from place Pender Harbour Secondary is holding an  to place, experiencing adventures of all open,   Badminton   Tournament.    Regular  kind: the Suez crisis and battle, the threat members of the school's Badminton Club,  of vultures in the Arabian desert, the kill- wju   be   able   to   compete.   It   will   be  ing of a vicious leopard, and his travels knock-out competition,  over the wild and dangerous jungles of ^^ aro fiye catcgorics. ^ singles>  A good adventure movie with lots of Rir\s si.nf*!f ��� ho^ do"ble-?". girls doubles,  action   and    spectacular     scenery   with ��nd mixed doubles. Trophies will be a-  something for all ages to enjoy. warde,d 1�� *he ���ln���r in ���ch category. A   _  perpetual trophy  for, each category  has  Woman  holding empty leach  at dog J**11 d?mU':d to.tho sch��o1 by* the follow-  tralning and obedience school:  "He ref- )?&:   Mr*  Art  Alexander,  Mr.  and  Mrs.  used to come" Duncan Cameron, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Cameron, Mr. and  Mrs.  Ross McQuitty, and  Suburban wife to commuting: husband: Mr, and Mrs. Henry Whittnker. They will  "Have a good day, dear, and try not,to be  added  to  the  many  trophies  of  tho  breathe too much in the city." school. Mr. Tnlento nnd Mr. Tiernnn, tea-  ann-to  APVEOTISED SPE-tlA  (DWARF  RHODODENDRONS  Shop early supply is  i mired. ttssa  SPECIAL  jy  PONTICUI  HOSES  Named varieties,  reg.  1.39   SPECIAL, each  (LaQiLL i  or  for  full of  budS ..a. ���....  PAWSIES  15c  each     for  12  \  *\  ��������/  /���  JAPANESE AZALEAS  10 named varieties to <|    ��g  choose from each J|��J  DAHLIA TUBEHS  Dec and Cactus, '  reg. 69c ea.   Jg"^  SALE  ..'.. each j),  POMPOM  reg. 49c ea.  SALE  each  ]S  IC  AZALEA'  Mollis,  mixed colors,  reg 2.95. fl  Sale  Ji  Q��  Ask for this booklet from our representatIwe,  MR. K. R. MILLER  Assistant Manager  who will be at  POWELL RIVER INN  Powell River. B.C.  THURSDAY, MARCH 26th  If you require a torm loan to start,  modornlzo oroxpand your business,  wo invito you to discuss your nooda  with our representative  INDUSTRIAL  DEVELOPMENT BANK  Itm f INANCINO FOR CANAOIAN BUSINESSES  80S Dun.mulrSf,  Voncouvor, D.C.  J  Easter Gift Problems?  Why not give a  GIFT CERTIFICATE  from  SECHELT GARDEN CENTRE  Choose a Sovely fflowering pieanf  or flower arrangement from the  flower shop, a good selection.  DOOR PRIZES:  Check your cash register receipt for your  lucky  number.  Browse through the nursery and choose from an  unusual and rare selection of nursery stock.  LOTS OF PRIZES!  A COMPLETE SELECTION OF ALL YOUR GARDENING NEEDS  t,  -*U  L  ok  (a*  \^y L-izi u \J l  ���  SECHELT  hi  PH0l*��E ��85-971!  SSS^zms^STZSSS^^^"'  cv\        *(4' r \'r*.\( wire ^  ^a-     >       */  1\  i-t|> *����''.\\u/���������,���*"*  I #* '.   .sn.   *���-  ���A.-7!:.  I*.   M  V-. -- J  K  ^���^/^������^WW^i-^M^IIiW^  ?ya-Sg����^  EASTER DAMCE      r/P  Willi  lie mm GEBhlMH''  SATURDAY,  r^AH���H 2GS.J  iwttmim*iimTim*S���*"P'-m**W<*  mmmiiA mm~m i  A.  x wm  "a  >  HcJtMkk*���** '^��.<��^ito*,��Mtfe.��^a��M.  HIGHWAY' 101 - SECHELT Phono 005-2311 ~ (Ladles, No Slactts)  '���" ���^���^ ' ' 5 1 CLOSED  EASTEH SONDAY AND MONDAY EZT^"���^^^  REFRESHMENTS. 7:30 till 11:30 p.m.  INPIillMMiWlIP   7:3tf %IIU '9 p.m,  $8 A COUPLE ($4 after 9 p.Pi.)  1 ^���fH^0*'Jltlr**. ���-^'^������--^Si^  &*mrl+lfp**iSlGk^^*AH^^i*r*~^^*^~* f:  .Page B-4  The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, March 25,1970  ���"' ^ge of majority . . .  ���*.  ,* j  SECOND Reading of.The Age of Majority  Act was read in the Legislature this  week by Attorney-General Leslie Peterson. He said "The purpose of this Bill is  to give recognition to the mature young  women and men of British Columbia by  lowering the age of majority to nineteen..'       ;  ' "'    �� 7  It is common knowledge that the  young people of today are maturing in  body and mind at a much earlier age  than previous generations. The introduction of this Bill recognizes this fact and  provides an age of majority that will  give these young people a new sense of  freedom and a new sense of responsibility  in our modern society.  The old adage of "giving someone the  key to the door," when they reach the age  of twenty-one, had more connotations  than the key giving implies.  Basically, it inferred that a young person until twenty-one was an adolescent,  who \yas incapable of making sound decisions without advice and who could not  have any active role in business, elections  or organizations. The- establishment of the  age of majority at twenty-one dates back  . to the Norman Conquests in England in  1066. A period in the Middle Ages . . ."  and here we are approaching the Twenty-  first Century and still trying to apply  "Middle Age" processes to our young people in British Columbia," said the Attorney-General.  Many major advancements were made  in the Twentieth Century, man has made  longer strides than in any other period in  "*  history and especially the last twenty-five  years. Much of this progress can be attributed to the dedication and hard work  of young men and women in all fields of  endeavour. The Government felt the finest tribute it could pay these young people, it is recognize them as adults at an  earlier age and give them all the rights  and privileges that society condones upon  reaching the age of majority.  Much concern has been given to the  lowering of the age of majority in other  Governments throughout the world. In  Britain, Sweden and here in Canada . . .  Ontario . . . have conducted studies and  provided reports on this topic. For Canada, we in British Columbia can set the  standard by recognizing that British Columbia is a Province of young ideas, young  ambitions and young hopes.  By reducing the age to nineteen we  cut across all the Statutes in British Columbia concerning the law. Upon reaching  the age of nineteen, men and women will  lt=4ake on all legal responsibilities of&Con-  tracts, Deeds, Regulations, Litig&tfoTfs-V"-!)-  ting and the freedom of decision to drink,  and be free to marry.  r  This Bill provides the recognition of an  individual reaching the age of majority  of nineteen, is the commencement of the  relevant anniversary of the date of his or  her birth.  In passing this Bill, British Columbia  will be setting a precedent in Canada and  giving-lhe young people of our Province  a new freedom and a new responsibility.  ^M��^^  THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE  ART'S TOSMTM SOCI  WILL BE HELD ON  Purification Project  Water, Wear Water from the waste  treatmtmt facilities at the General  Motors Iransmissiqn plant in Windsor  has beeiT th! environment of these  tropical fish ��� and their descendents  ��� ever* since the $1.8 million treatment iacilities opened in September  1968. Marlene Rideout, material  control, and Lynn McWhinnie, employment, admire the papered fish in  their tank in the water treatment  control room. The treatment plant  Pole hazards .  CLOTHES lines and' other obstructions  attached to telephone poles are hindering telephone installation and repair work  in many areas of British Columbia, the  B.C. Telephone Company said today.  The company issued an appeal asking that anyone who has created obstructions on or near telephone poles have  'hem removed immediately so work can  proceed in safety.  Tom Williams, B.C. Telephone's  Coastal Division Customer Service Manager, said the company's safety regulations do not permit employees to climb  poles where obstructions create hazards  to life and limb.  He said the workmen's-compensation  board regulations clearly prohibit such  obstructions, and cited this regulation:  "Mail boxes, signs, clothes lines or other  obstructions or hazards shall not be allowed on or in close "proximity to poles  upon which v/orksmen are required to  work."  In addition, he said, the Federation  of Telephone Workers of B.C. had added  its voice to,this safety practice, advising  its member not to climb poles with obstructions attached to them or near them.  "Anyone with any concern for individual safety will recognize immediately  that a clothes line or similar thing attached to a pole creates a substantial  hazard for a workman climbing that  pole," Mr, Williams said.  "The very life of any man who climbs  an obstructed pole is in clanger and we  cannot have the safety of our employees  so  imperilled."  He said the problem is delaying a  substantial amount of telephone installation and repair work in the Lower  Mainland and elsewhere throughout the  province.  "We are appealing to residents  throughout the province to see that pole  obstructions are removed," Mr. Williams  added. "Every customer throughout B.C.  -will be receiving during the weeks ahead  a request to. assure that, if he or she has  such obstructions they are taken down.  "We believe fair-minded British Columbians will heed this request."  Since 1958 over 18 million Heart Fund  dollars have been channeled into medical research in Canada.  Heart disease is expensive; in Canada,  the economic loss it causes is approximately $200 million yearly.  -���    -    ��� ���   V ni'--        ������ >r,   y*  Ask For Free Catalogue of  Real Estate  Agencies Ltd.  BOX 155 PH, 885-2235  SECHELT, B.C.  FURNACES - STOVES - WATER HEATING - TRAILER AND  BOAT EQUIPMENT AND PRIMUS CAMPING EQUIPMENT  (This offer good only until March 31st, 1970)  removes oil, chemicals and solid  contaminants from approximately  100 thousand gallons of process water  used in the plan's routine operations  in any eight-hour shift. The treated  water, in which the fish live, is then  discharged into Windsor sewers. This  water treatment facility is part of a  current $26.2 million program of air  and water purification recently announced by General Motors of Canada.  at 8:00 p.m.  IN THE SECHELT LEGION HALL  SIX TRUSTEES WILL~Br NOMINATED FOR ELECTION.  FURTHER NOMINATIONS WILL BE RECEIVED FROM THE FLOOR.  NOTE: Entitled to participate in and vote at the meeting are:  1. Members registered in ^1969, who have paid Membership dues  ($2.00) for 1970, before the commencement of the meeting.  2. New Members who have been registered and have paid Membership dues ($2.00) for 1970 NOT-LATER THAN���30 days prior to  the meeting. (  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL NEEDS YOUR SUPPORT AND INTEREST.  NEW MEMBERS WILL BE WELCOME.  Sechelt, B.C.  March 20th, 1970  A. WAGEMAKERS  Administrator  St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt  B.C.  ---���-���-���-���-  UBa^j^rMi^iiiiii lMiil,iuv M  STANDARD MOTORS, SECHELT  Vw^.^-h-i*ua-*-*i*HitF*^^  PHONE 085-2360  * itffa^^KAlVMWiXta-e  fT.   nT") **-- - g     r  - ^y *-  _^j  f  * < >        f ���"���  ^ t "~" y  pm WW ���/>���& "AWSW^ ���WAWW.A-W-W.'Ai'i-^-aAlflM'Mi^ |i i��|n n-fi  ''a     V.)  a".    '        ,-    [ "*.  "J  ���"-a.  x v*.  .  a*"4"*--.  r  ���V-.*  /   a*"-"*"*"-"  \ /   .- W -V   }* *   * **, A  V      /if-^v^***�� ���-.     V \J  \ ..It**    ��''"���' J > . IfF "la \  .*  ���        ' '     -  '' *      J,      ��� ., *-**.      * 1     a-'  V ^     &       *- ?\\  </  ���'U  v* i J  h U ���  Start witlva basic fact  Everyone wants a warm,  comfortable home. No cold  f-spots. No uncertainty as to  fuel -supply. No breakdowns.  Electric Heat given you all  that. Constant, even befit  throughout the entire hou.se.  Plus individual temperature  control. Each room ia as warm  Y  s  j*  /  in  ��     <  J-  i'  a.'* i      *  >    *.     ��''  �����   .^  ^  *-**'���*-��  J      '-    *"  ft '  *,* ���'        - -.*  11  ^Mf.   *.*���<*!,. f*r��<tG.,.i.'9bJt,.vWH^^m  or as cool as you like it to bo.  Then add thc advantages  of totally clean, completely  silent heat. Add tho space you  gain because no furnace in  required, no cumbersome  tank. Add the timo you save  cleaning grimy walls,  consider never having to  order heating fuel again.  Beginning to make sense?  Kind out about Electric I teat.  Call your B.C. Hydro o,fliec.  Without charge or  obligation you can liave a  recommendation of tho typo  and size of electric heating  best suited to your homo and  an honest estimate of what  it would cost.  The fact is, moro than  2-1,000 B.C. homeowners now  enjoy Electric Heat*.  B.C. HYDRO  4f  ROBILLIARD  ELECTRIC  Sechelt - 005-2131  *   NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour - 003-2516  SIM  ELECTKIC  LTD.  Sechelr - 885-2062  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ltd.  ���_��---������ Gibson* - 886-2728  BILL rVfcPHEDUAN,  Electrical Contractor  Gibsoni - 886-7477  ���M������1.^ ^��� ���     . ..    .     ._     ...  i  -<  S *+ ���*   s **��� * S    * *r  * Halfmoon Bay Happenings  .   ....   . Kemano.-haye. recently, settled .in their  ���,   "    ' home-at Halfmoon Bay where .they look  forward to a happy retirement.   :  Mrs.   Myrtle  Fraser  and  her "family  -by Mary Tinkley who have been rnting the Conquest home  have moved in with Mrs. Fraser's mother,  Mrs. Ina Cunningham for the time being.  Legion Branch 140 LA  Coffee Parly success  Wednesday, March 25, 1970   ���    The Peninsula -Times  Page 8-5  ROYAL Canadian    Legion    Branch 140  L.A.   held   a   most   successful  coffee  party,  rummage  and  bake sale' in  the  A film programme, all in colo�� to bf    Legion Han���last week.  ONE of the experiences that never fails contest in April.  to excite .and stimulate us is the sight _���,,-,..  of formations of geese going over. In the RUMMAGE SALE FILM PROGRAMME  Fall, this excitement is tinged with sad- There will be a sale of rummage and ^ ^   ness for the message it brings of the com- heme baking at the Halfmoon Bay school shown "at   U.tTWelcome"Beach*~Hal7 on  ing of winter, but in Spring it fills us on Wednesday, March 25 atl p.m. Dona- Thursday March 26 at 7*30 Dm* will be     - Mrs"   Leo  Johnson  was  the  pleased  with hope and with the kind of elation tions or rummage and home baking will by courtesv of BC Hydro arid Will in-    winner of the Easter basket. Bake tables  wnlch Robert  Browning must have  felt be' gratefully received and everybody is ciude ��a place of Refuge"  a picturesque    and 1'umma'"e booths were well stocked  when he wrote "God's in His Heaven, all's welcome. Proceeds of .the sale will help , fnm depicting the Columbia Valley a re-           wel1 Patronized-  right with the world".                           .. defray expenses of a trip to Vancouver fuge for tne Kootenay Indians and now a        Members of the L.A. are planning a  .    Flights of geese going over last Fri- tor the children of the school.       , year-round      vacationland       "Dorqthy's    hus trip to the Lower Mainland in early.  day night and on Saturday morning were WALKATHON    ��� Dream House" in British Properties has    ;*p���- Anyone who would like to join  reported by Roy Greggs and Geith Comyn.          .             ... '              . already been seen by thousands of peo  Flowering currant bushes are in bloom, a A 3-day Walkathon, similar to "Miles  sign that any day now we shall catch our fAor MiN-tens'' ��s being planned to start on  first sight, of a Rufus hummingbird Apnl 3 at the Vancouver City Hall and  heading for Hope, 100 miles away.  EASTER EGG HUNT "Moccasin   Miles"   is   a   fund-raising  There was an Easter Egg Hunt at the program organised by and for native In-  Welcome Beach  Hall on Saturday with dians by the Resources for Native Progress,   mo^PrnF^m*ainm^,'  30' r-h.lHr.--n   ��aki-n��r  nart    VJhBn  *Ua  ., ��� Associ.ltinn.   Mill...   T-evlnt-irf   nt   RpHrnnff-."    uluJ*-Ln. equipim-m.  them on this outing should contact Dianne  Anderson at 885-9785 or Moira Richter  at 886-2331.  pie when it was on exhibition in the "Ease  of Living" display. The film follows the    project from  its   planning,  through  the  construction stages to the finished inter- A  compliment  is  a  gift,  not  to be  iors, and it illustrates how the electric ser- thrown away carelessly unless you want  vice is planned to cope with all up to date to hurt the giver.  iU.y**.*UimZLi*6**  nigwHa-tnwi  iijijijui'unu-win  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Users are advised that* all (1969) rates due either The Sechelt  Waterworks Company or the Sunshine Coast Regional District  remaining unpaid on March 27th, 1970 will become recoverable  as taxes in arrears and applied as such to the 1970 tax roll.  Charles F. Gooding  Secretary  m-limi'ii' *T;Fiu'|i'|wT---*^'i^w^��|wi'Plw'��l>^*'|iiiL'piv  �����.., ���������J-.,->..>.    ...-�����.���   ��� *.       I.-... ���  A third film was produced in commemoration of Light's Diamond Jubilee.  This particularly fine production follows  the life and career of James Scott who,  from childhood, was possessed with a  thirst for electrical knowledge. In the film  he reviews the developments already accomplished    and   challenges   the   eager  30" children taking part. When the young Association. Millie Leyland of Redrooffs  sters had found all the hidden treasures, has entered her name as a walker. Any-  they   enjoyed   a   film   show   with   Mr. hody wishing* to help our native Indian  Keith  Comyn  as  projectionist.   "Cinder- organisations to help themselves can do  ella" was an animated film made from so   by   sponsoring  Mrs.   Leyland - by   a  cartoons drawn by school children who al- Pledge of as little as ten cents a mile for  so spoke tne dialogue. the distance she actually walks. There is,  A second film "One Little Indian" was ��* course- n0 ceilinS limit to the amount    VUilll#���ai4TO    ���,���,   ������.��,���.���    ULC   ���_���  a puppet show with a safety precautions "��y tcan PledEe- ���*s- 5?*^, ^ be    minds of electrical engineering-students  moral. Refreshments were served by San- &*d   �� J!?3,^ *"* W^�����- Telephone    to sUU further a^^nts in electri-  dra Jorgensen, Margie Van Egmond and her at 885--4134., citjr  Sheila Murphy.. The event was sponsored REFUSED  by the Halfmoon Bay Recreation Com- Word has been received from the Dh--    PROGRESS  mission which is planning a hat making ector of Pollution Control that the appU-    HJ-fL���^  cation of Halfmoon Developments Ltd. to    ^\L r^ Tn *,n^SS,^���>S  j-   . ���     ���,,.. ���_.    . .     ��� ,. _        oi huge rocks in full swing. The march  hZ^ESJfiS? Halfmoon   Bay    o�� probgress has its sadder ^pects and the  has been refused. Redrooffs   Road   will   never   look   quite  NEW ARRIVAL the   same   again   without  .the   magnifi-  Mrs. Leta Hanney has just received cont old fir tree gone from beside the  news of the safe arrival of yet another driveway of the Joe Paine home,  great-grandchild, the second within the  present month. The latest arrival' is Michael Bryon, born to her grandson Gary  Hanney of Surrey and his wife Barbara.  Mrs. Hanney's guests last wekend were  her son Bryon Hanney his wife Lorrill  and their grandson Allan who also visited LorriU'9 mother, Mrs. Ross Conquest.  R57  !%  '���ta-l'latr^UMM.l^jjr  Ask For Free Catalogue of  Real Estate   .  BOX 155  Agencies Ltd.  PH. 885-2235  SECHELT, B.C.   ���"���'������" "���*! n  ������- ���   *ir  ti  ^i.  a   M....,?.   ,      ...   ..      (       . .     _a, ^ ^       ^  Bruce Charleton was in Vancouver last  week for a medical check-up.  I  One citizen to another:  "There's only  one thing he lacks as a" natural leader���  natural followers."  A  it  Al  4-5  ������*-��r ���  ���''"  I)  I  ft  Clergyman to garage mechanic: "Your  Mr. and Mrs. Conquest, formerly of    estimate runneth over."  LfaFFFF... FF.aa.-W��F..����^...a.JFF.ayf.vCtt.^a^a..��Fy-FF'1 y-FFF^F-WF  7  ;*i      ,      \ C*  '    '-     ���= \ *��� *      '."?>  *f7?\  . V  4j  "���a^SES-y-S.*^^  e ��yr'Beautiful Potted  ��� WE WIRE FLOWERS FOR EASTER    &  * SPECIAL EASTER ARRANGEMENTS    it  nn cJLunn 5 *J-lowep& Cf ^Ljiftd  Sechelt "WEDDINGS OUR SPECIALTY"      Phono 885-9455   mmm*mm*m^mBmm0mmmmmma^^mmMm00m~~~m*^mmm~*~~*mwmmmmmH u ���  urn m^mmmm^^mmmm m i. i n imwiim  ^,ljU.JINI^WUiMJ,tf).^IIV,ll4ll|pM,y^JJ,^a'Jll|I^.K.IJi,UI'^l'W BA'y4P;MJ'W'a^'"*lMV'Vla'^*aWW'.-JJfU'''^'^-llLFK  ���i  i  i*  '-���  SaSWffta-iiwm-MaWw^-Siissw^^  ���*<  ��   .4  'twwwj^JiiJ'iimiaaawiJW'OTwiwiii^^  'a\:,v'Mv.*FV.'*��  ,V1  a"," ^      I-'  v  )     - F       a  >; (a.  t.  '  V  > ,1  ���Vi��  ��,*f,  . *ijS**|���  -' <,/,M'Srt,'Vi?��'/*''~',*,?w'*1'-AWaV ****v*��**��*it*t>fw-<t)V''''.  VA  !'l   .  .T-SX^^i       a.-M.  -I"*���if  ���fa-^.rt^ UiW*.  t     l*  t  * 1 I   Jft    '     If  i     "it     '  l|v  urn hhwidi ���uiMi.iiwiH'y w ywipwww 'y m w wgi-pUM-W"-"-' f m^m'm>imMn^mmwmm  ik?.-zllW:z: .zr..ira.Ms^, ,-��3,,..i....^,7,F*a^^^^^^  Eoster Treats  Kiddies!  WWII fW W'l'Wli'i""? ��)W y ��Hiwi,)|iii ���ni�� WWifji' m m*^mmmwnmmmA  :Frt*"��   ',*���/'- l  IV:-'/^t-1  by  i_r  '���a,  Q  |lrprB^^IWy^FWf^W  LOOK WHAFS  vive your feet a treats  W/7d new  "CLUNKIES",  well  held  lor  your  walking  pleasure. "CUTS OUT" sleek, shapely, sensible.  Soft touch shoes for daytime or party time.  Now Shapes and Colors in Handbags.  NEW SPRING COLORS  ��^888��j@^  ,!  ������ -     >���'   .jWixKrai'.-i*!     *-"���'''     "'��� "    ' �� ',***'! ��"^,^Ra*lJV*-.'*"*���  ...      ��*a*��..^ ^^J  '    1 .  <"V      '*'���.<'���' ,V*  r>*S -^"^lAi^ WW  Vii/  pMfa����WW��j *������-���������'������������  ^iw���*  c  Cowrie St., Sechelt  "WHERE COMFORT COUNTS"  ....   Pitona 885-S519  '111 ���% "*feVr  --.MrwrF.- -..-*^-������fW^!vm^gk��1 *-r**a"S*j?* **  &***?*4';af��' f Tft*. .j/*��a     i,?v VS,L    |'li4,F**'t1,  . 1(       .       , a        '^���'h;.*    -^a-ag''* J-aT'^j-- /- *-�� ^^f ^ ,  ^ ^    ' V     '      ^/''^     \     ' <'\ f f    ^  ''    **���      '   V'       ^  < *>, ,','"',    **        ,V''' ^  J'   *^ J     '''n* ��/* > ^       ',*"(',,        ^ '      J*  ,  >. *. ,   '>,.'">���*- ".'   " ' '.    %���* 7  i ft7y-'-i "'itf'tK*'' ���***�����?***% *<-'�����',���  "v"-"*������**/-%'"       * ' '"*^,*'*'i '''*' ' "* '  .,,"���!  . .... -     iff,   "����� J     !,-.>,        \    al   a*i    ��a,        / !   > *��� t        I        I      *      *   a     *\  ,} J '  v>       ��V    kt.i     '(-M   t*WH��Il>��<'��Sft'   (���IjVMiF.F'F.* *V!**-M %    '<** �� 4 ' ItrH'A J Wf    - WSSllf  l'    f.  F^ .4��    %, * if^.  j F; V     ^    St   ��  \*j      ��"*��*     f1 i'    . M ���*���}    i-'       "*, \  f       \ '        \ /      I **!*'<(<  .f^ s7\ 4l .,f.^^f4  fC'jI.,' /a* 'f I ^  S*   ,   4   P,1  *F   ' a.  I  - * (ft*..*-1",   *45����Ft=*s��*��s*^'l- -'    4,f>n'h ��<^-#��iKa#1 V - *���#,.*��* 1�� ,      f  %*<��.(*?   **rJ**i # i . >#F.ff��>-4 |      mSsmfJ *     ���-*<-.*'>ts,��ri��*>,t  *       '       *   S'jJtaJl        ��       <  3S����fSt��*��*i!��!**��*il��a*����  raN ��">.  Page B-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday. March 2S, 1970  Interesting meetings  modern Israel slides  KNOWN to many on the Sunjihine Coast  for their work in thc building of Glad  Tidings Youth Camp in Salmon Inlet,  Grant and Barbara Livingstone, are launching into a different sort of work with  two meetings this week at Pender Harbour.  . Wednesday noon at the High School,  with" historical and geographic emphasis,  and Good Friday evening at 7 p.m. in Pen-  clcr Harbour Tabernacle at Madeira Park,  with more specifically Christian emphasis, they will be showing a slide travelogue on modern Israel, entitled "Shalom  Israel", (Peace to Israel). Open to public.  Refreshments served at Friday showing.  .;-' The Livingstones, who are moving  shortly, plan to show their "one hour tour  of the Holy Land" to school, church, fraternal and any other interested groups  throughout the province, hoping to meet  what they feel is a dearth of first-hand  information on that critical area of the  present world scene.  ���K   It was through a mutual deep interest  _ih���Israel that the Livingstones- -met in  19S7. She had...returned to .Canada' to the'  heme of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed  "Thomsen in Gibsons, from service with the  Canadian Embassy in Tel Aviv. Her diplomatic status enabled her to roam both  sides of the-former partition, and she ac-  * cumulated a rich collection of slides of all  "Palestine. Mr. Livingstone later that year  had a Middle East tour "drop right in my  lap," as he puts it, and h& camera probed  some fascinating ancient and modern sites  both on and off the regular tourist routes.  "Our concern", he says, "is to try to  meet a great vacuum of information on  this vital area of current affairs both as  to the geographic challenges and achievements of the Iraelis, and as to their historic. Divine, moral, legal and human rights  to exist there as a nation, and especially  to point out how there restoration has  been both miraculous and has fulfilled,  in startling detail, Bible prophecies two  to four thousand years old, and to show  h'ow the Bible promises the reconciliation  of all the problems raised for Arab peoples in Israel's restoration."  Sechelt Notes  MISS Verna Turner of Victoria has been  visiting Mr. Llloyd Turner. Also visiting Mr. Turner who has been ill for some  time were his daughter and son in law  Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Wood of Victoria.  Recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Leo B.  Johnson were Mr. and Mrs. Bill Smith. It  was nice to see the former residents Bill  and Dorothy who always took an active  part in community affairs.  We are glad to report Mrs. Olive McGregor is home from hospital. Mrs. McGregor is well known for her work with  Senior Citizens.  Capt. and Mrs. Gordon Jones are enjoying a visit by their daughter and son  in law Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Leopold of  Walnut Creek. California. They arc accompanied by daughters Tami and Allison.  Capt. Jones spent a few days at Cry-  di-ns Itcsort in the Qucsnel area but is  glad to get back to Sechelt.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Morgan enjoyed a visit from their niece Miss Kathcrinc Robinson of Seattle.  Miss Mildred Moore and Mrs. Doris  Houslcy had the highest score at another  Bridge game in aid of Sechelt Hospital  Auxiliary. Four tables were played under  direction of Miss Chris Ward who has  been giving lessons to aid the Auxiliary's  ���..������.a luuiient.  The Past Noble Grand's Club of Sunshine Rebekah Lodge of which Mrs. Mary  Walker is president entertained at a Whist  Driv6 recently held in tl\e lovely new  home of Mr. and Mrs, Frank Walker, Thirty eight members and guests attended;  the door prize wns won by Mrs, Ed. Mess-  ner, other prizes were won by -Mrs. Jack  , Whaites; Mr, Bill Brown; Mrs, Gladys  Brown and Mr, J. Derby,  By Cecelia Tait . . .  <&i  rr  SECtf LT THEATRE  ���    PRESENTS   ���  "A Boy 10 Feet Tall  5TARRING  Edward G, Roblmon ond  Forg-i*. McClollond     ,  CARTOON, COLOR ond DOUBLE  Starts 8 p.m. Out 10 p.m.'  FRIDAY, SATURDAY and MONDAY,  March 27, 20 and 30  - ML ���  Sunday Midnight. March 29th  "Defils of Darlness"  Storrlno; Wllllom Sylvester  Next Week:  "The Italian Job"  Coming Soon:  "Those Whore Tho  Happy Times"  "Carry on Doctor"  "Che"  .���?"'^"t**<sV--^-*^ *&<ty\?^��*^\i4.'��x'ipmys--:.jc  *V**l*ara/'a')--*FaV>VVV>iF��V^^ ^      ,  , . - 1 I**4*"-.  **F ' | *  * ? *      ' ' ,  _ )  Your Heart Fund i.s the "Number One  defence against heart disease, Cnn:ida'*.  Number One heart enemy,  TO MOST people, escape to a secluded is-  - land never gets beyond the dream  stage. Margaret Mclntyre is one of the  few people to have made the dream a  reality.  Miss Mclntyre, who now lives at Sechelt, came originally from England. She  started out in life as a concert violinist,  having studied at the Manchester Conservatory of Music.  Most of her career has been spent in  teaching piano and violin, though she  worked for many years training choirs  and orchestras for C.B.C. Radio "in the  days when it was C.N.R.V. and its studios  were located in the old C.N. railway station."  An accomplished composer, one of her  orchestral suites has been performed in  England and a work for' choir was performed recently in Ontario. Several of her  compositions form part of the Toronto  Library of Canadian Composers.  Strange to relate, then, but in keeping���with-4he-unusual-person-that-she is,  she has completely given up music and  has sold her piano and violin.  Her disillusionment with her career  was one of the reasons she decided to  give up city life and look for solitude oh  an island. "The frustration of trying to  cram music into children who were^totally incapable of recognizing B flat from a  bull's foot" was just too much for her, so  she persuaded her woman companion  Jerry Jervis, to give up their city apartment and try living with, and off, nature.  Six months later they' arrived at "their  newly acquired acreage on a small North  Pacific island, "which shall remain nameless", and began the seemingly hopeless  task of building their own log cabin, aided only by a few second-hand, rather primitive, tools, Miss Mclntyre's younger  brother and an unlimited amount of enthusiasm.  Their attempts at living off the land  were thwarted for a time while they painfully learned the rights and wrongs of  vegetable growing. They also had to adjust to the shattering discovery that the  goat they had taken along was too old to  give milk, and nine out of their dozen  hens turned out to be roosters.  In spite bf these and other hazards  the adventurous pair completed theiru  house and managed to survive on the island "for almost two years. Miss Mclntyre's unpretentious- book "Place of Quite  Waters" -gives a colourful amusing and  often moving, description of the trials and  rewards���of their island, existence, and  their e'neouriters with the islanders.  Miss Mclntyre first came-to live in  this area just after the war, haying served  for 3 years with the Canadian Women's  Army Corps. But her wondering spirit  soon took her off in search of new adventures, moving from place to place until  she had sampled much of the territory  from Powell River to the Kootenays. Then  followed a 7 year respite in Porpoise Bay.  It was while living at Porpoise Bay  that "she finally got down to writing her  -book, which she claims, is the hardest  .work-she has ever done in her life. During this period she also wrote several travel articles for Blackwood's Magazine.  Getting-itchy feet, again, she and Miss  Jervis moved back to apartment living���  this time in Victoria. She found, Victoria  city congenial but was unfortunate in  her choice of apartments. "Next door  there was an artist playing the piano all  day long; underneath a man played string  base and uptop we had a bunch of hippies just lounging about on 'the balcony  smoking pot". So that in a very short  time���just over a year ago���they returned to the comparative quiet of the  Sunshine Coast.  About future writing plans, Miss Mac-  Intyre says she would like to write.another book, this time about people.  "There's nothing in the world more interesting than people", she says, "just so  long as they've kept at a respectable distance". However, she hasn't felt like writing lately, and as she finds it such an effort she says she will simply wait until  she feels in the right mood, then she'll  write. And what if she never feels like  writing again? "Then I won't write and  thats that!", she exclaims brightly.  Now Miss Mclntyre has the wander  look in here eye again. She talks about revisiting her native land and the possibility of staying there. And she might just  do that if the pull of the peninsula does  not prove too strong.  Asked if, after her many experiences,  she had any words of wisdom to pass' on  to others, she said "Well, I think, people  should do what they do best and nd.  jump from one thing to another". But  isn't that contrary to what she, herself,  is doing? "Ah, yes, but then I'm having  fun!", she beams.  7' J:>^'^*'j-*7.?[TAr.\/���;.f.\*tll t-^^'^^^^^tnu^^tA^mP^-,  Ask For Free Catalogue of  Real Estate  KJ 1  Agencies Ltd.  BOX 155 PH. 885-2235  SECHELT, B.C.  �����J��i1iM��'��l'iaP!W*-*  't-W'��*wifWu^��l^^iii��^J|wiu''lPW5laW|"ii  t.Jl....T'.    .....^.^...-..-..a.        ��,.      .^F..      -���.       a ���.        ��� a" a.,        a...,,.,  mlttol,1k,Mm^'Z&��Jmmit*<*Aih,Hmmii    r   I   in rflih.'- i  sca  ELECTRICAL  ��  Wiring Supplies  Specializing in  rani&EL'  Electric Heal  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  Phone ��85-2062  V**       ^ *    -^^    '      ��     -       r-  X'-"-"J'-  J���-"���   -������-���������   ������- ---���-������--���--  "Z7  to. �����>->  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  S����  Architectural Designers - General Contractors  Will be opening a New dffice on Cowrie St., Sechelt,  April  1st.-"INQUIRIES  BEFORE APRIL   1st. Phone  88S-20|3f Sechelt or in Vancouver Phone 732-9198.  AJex Foley or George Ardley.  O       RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL       O  COOKS  CTOC  nnnnnnnn-n^nnnnnnnn^  DON'T FOKGEt EASTER CAWDT and EGGS  .FFfaaaaJ.  0~a, _ *">FV- ���*-���*�����  %'m��Mm.  ��f. a>  ..*���  TtigMfirliaster  C  3  \ZJ  FLETCHERS  FULLY COOKED  FRESH  FROZEN  10 lbs. to IS lbs.  GRADE  r\n  SIMBJiAjL-i/ w  nt\ ns*  FREH LEAN  A LIMITED SUPPLY OF FRESH TURKEYS AVAILABLE WED., THURS., and SAT.  VJfl  DULK  Imported  Bulk   Ib.  Mexican  Med, Sixo  5 *L0O  '  IV.(fMHF-tS,        Thursday, March 26 9 am til 9 pm    n\#  .  lilV^^a"        Saturday 28th and Monday 30th        ^  GOOD FRIDAY CLOSED I   9 am till 6 pm  Prices Effective: Wed., March 25, Thur.,  March 26 & Sat.,  -March 28  {a     Ha  IWmIIJ Ii  UTJi  waiian  Delicious  each  A Spring Time  Favorite. ���     Ib.  /  J  ^  /  / cr  7  7M;H��7lS)j  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  8S5-2025  SECHELT   k\J  777/777Z7/7/7Z7Z7/7/777/7/777/..,  ***  ���**���������-*���* ma*  ��* t\,m. r   rt   * *���  ****** ***   a*-*.-**- -a* .M   4��^  j* J* ����*,^* ** ���* ���*���*���*   **-*������** **..  jBtfc***.!- +��� a\f(aH<AAA*��-A>M'A'A HJ1     -afcj-*      -"--* Mk<^^ "^    A      ^^    ^      ^  0   Ui%W\.% '   U\t   \*  kl LW  '���^r*��  < j> 4  + .* *  * * .* Jt *? ,t   t   I   1   v  ���m��a   *.���%.-.-

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