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The Peninsula Times Jan 22, 1975

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Array PENDER MAnBOUfs^B.C,  H < t        <  BOATS -, CAMPING FACILITtES - CAFE  MARINA 883-2757   ���   CAFE 883-2296  West Canadian Graphic��nd  04 West 6th Ave.,  ancoWer 10, B, $.  2nd Class Mail  Registration  No. 1142  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Piprt Mellon, Hopkins Landing; Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Cfeek, Selma Park, Sechelt,, Half moon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Pork; Garden Boy, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, ���Sgmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 12���No. 9  Label  This Issue 14 Pages���15c  Wednesday, January 22,1975  f    ti  ���Joor Coverings  ^ * prape�� /v ���<  8 Jenn-iMr Batiges  *    1,200 ^lock, VVrjqrf Road^ ^  P.O. Box 1093, SECHELT,; B.Q  mom 885-2922  T  j  /  SECHELT ���The provincial department  of highways is looking at a possible four-lane'  highway through Sechelt roughly parallel to  the powerline right of wayv  In a letter to Sechelt Village council, A.G.  Tranfield, regional superintendent of design  and" surveys for the highways department,  said a study on the future highway through  lot 304 had not been completed.  "We can advise you that the future highway will be a four lane width and We would  anticipate a right-of-way requirement of 150  feet with an alignment.. .oh the north side  of the B.C. Hydro right-of-way," Tranfield  said in his letter.  The letter came in reply to a council letter  about the future development of the area in  question in Sechelt Village. On a recent field  trip to Sechelt he noted a subdivision road  being constructed on the proposed futufe  highway right-of-way.  He added that he was recommending a  survey of the proposed right-of-way through  lot 304, "and beyond if necessary."  Tranfield said the 150 foot right-of-way  was the maximum needed and a smaller one  may be possible.  The letter caused one alderman to wonder"  aloud why the two right-of-ways should run  side by side.  "Wouldn't it be better to have multiple  use of me Hydro property,'' he asked.  In choosing superintendent.  -\  \   ---  -Vi  /  A  \  MADEIRA PARK���The eye examination  program in local schools has been credited  with saving the eyesight of a six-year-old  . Madeira Park bojK  Gary Bennett, told The Times that, his son,-  J  %  J  '/>  /<  l -  ��-- _  -k  \  (  i  I  j *  ���_����  Eric, enrolled at Madeira Park Elementary  School before his sixth birthday and a defect  " in his left eye was detected in October.  Subsequent treatment by a specialist  produced a permanent improvement, he  .said, "and, we hope, iri a couple of months,  bis eyesight will be normal."  Bennett stressed that if the defect had not  been detected until Eric was six, treatment  would then have been impossible.  "Anyone who has a child under six should  be sure there are no eye problems," he said,  "because they can't be corrected after six  years of age."  giving Eric special attention during  course of treatment.  He singled out amongst the staff principal  Verne Wishlove, Grade one teacher Lette  _Ialento,and school nurse Hilda Costerton for  'a very effective and conscientious  doing   ToBT  ' 'The schools have a program where they  examine the pupils' eyes from six-years-old  up. This examination might show the  necessity for glasses, but it may be too late  for kids who glasses won't help."  Bennett said it was important, during  Eric's course of treatment, for him to keep  on an eye patch.  "Mrs. Talento made sure he didn't partake in any rough-housing and taped his  patch back on if it came off," said Bennett.  "He had quite a bit of help through the school  ^  -Bennettsaiiihejwas-par.ticularly_grateful���und^standrngJiiiyproblfims."  *!"��  %  / ^  to the local school board for instituting an  effective eye examination program in the  district and to the staff of his son's school for  The happy father said Eric is now in the  top grade of his class, academically, "thanks  to Mrs. Talento's special attention."  ^���^  /  \  Editor, The Times:  Sir ��� I would like to take this opportunity  through the medium of your newspaper to  praise the Board of School Trustees of  District No. 46 for the level of education  present in Our school district. Special  mention must be made ��� of Madeira Park  Elementary School. The entire staff,  especially Mrs. Talento Grade one teacher,  Hilda Costerton school nurse, and Verne  Wishlove principal are to be commended for  ai very effective and conscientious job.  My son Eric had a hard-to-detect form of  blindness in one eye that was diagnosed at  the school. If this condition had been allowed  to persist, further treatment would have  been to no avail. Because of the fast action of  the school, my son's eyesight has been saved  and Eric continues to be a high achiever in  his class.  My heartfelt thanks go out to the School  Board and to the staff of Madeira Park  Elementary School for a job well done.  '"'"*���        Gary Bennett  TtoaT��^~Scnool"Trus^tees^wiU"seek "the  widest range of advice" from the community  before selecting a new superintendent. ���-���--���  That announcement came after a meeting  between trustees and representatives of the  department of education. The department  will make the appointment after consultation  with the board.  ' 'The board and the department were both  in   agreement   that   there   should   be  GIBSONS ���A 15-year-old youth was  rescued from the waters of Gibsons harbor  Jan, J5 after a boat he was operating sank.  Two local men heard him shouting for  help, said RCMP, and rushed to the scene of  the mishap In their boat.. They found the  youth clinging to a floatation seat.  Police are Investigating the possibility  that the boat was stolen and attempts are  being made to contact the owner.  They said charges may be laid If tho boat  proves to have been stolen.  widespread���pubhc���involvement -in- the -  (selection) process," said a statment from  the board.  Public involvement take the form of  suggestionS'from.the-eommunity-on���what  kind of an educational system is wanted by  this district," said trustees.  Questionnaires will be sent to every  household on the coast, "to establish the  criteria by which applicants (for the post of  superintendent) will be measured."  An analysis of these-questionnaires "will  give the board a very good idea of the wishes  of the community."  Trustees also intend to hold public  meetings to receive briefs from interested  groups and individuals on the selection  process.  In their statement, trustees .estimated:  "This process should be completed within a  month and the board will use this information to guide them and the department  of education in the final interview and  selection procedures leading to the appointment."  The The board agreed to seek Input from  the community on the selection at the request  of the local teachers' association and other  groups.  But the trustees statement pointed out:  EYE EXAMINATION at Madeira P>rk >}  Elementary School detected defect in  six-year-old Eric Bennetts left eye. just  in time. Following treatment, eyesight^  is now returning to normal.  Eric'si  father, Gary, right, has high praise! for  school board and staff at Madeira Park  school  for  helping   his   son   during  treatment. Looking on are grade 1  teacher Lette Talento and principal  Verne Wishlove. Eric wears a  Stay turned down  ���See 'Board colls  Page A-2  over the eye during treatment. .,       The father of a woman found dead in  ��� Timesphrlfe^kReberts Creek last summer, made a last-  ditch attempt Jan. 16 to keep alive an outstanding1 charge against John Sanucci, who.  had been found not quilty of manslaughter in  connection with the death, Sanucci was  deported January 15.  When the body of Mary Jones, 33, was  discovered in her Lockyer Road home July  12, RCMP laid a charge of manslaughter  against Sanucci, also known as John Sherwood.  Sanucce, 29 failed to appear at Sechelt  provincial court July 18 to answer the charge  and a warrant was issued for his arrest for  non-appearance.  The manslaughter charge was stayed Oct.  30.  Following an Inquest into his daughter's  death, McNeil filed a second manslaughter  charge against Sanucci, but this was  dismissed at a preliminary hearing In  Vancouver.  Sanucci has now been deported to the  United States where there are outstanding  warrants for his arrest.  At Sechelt Provincial court's Jon. 16  sitting, crown prosecutor Hugh McCallum  applied to enter a stay of proceedings on the  charge against Sanucci of falling to appear In  Four and a half inches of snow last week  at the weather station brought the week's  precipitation totals to 1.87 inches for the  week and 3,84 for the month. Ten inches of  snow equals one Inch of rain.  WEATHER JANUARY 11-17  L. H Prec  20  25  34  32  26  31  36  34'  37  42  38  41  42  43  Jan.11  Jan.12  Jan.13  Jan. 14  Jan. 15  Jan. 16  Jan. 17  Week's rain 1.42, snow 4.5, total 1.87 Ins.  January rain 3.15, snow 6.9, total 3.84 ins.  ins.  nil  .03  .01  nil  .02  .97  .39  Snow  ins,  4.5  nil  nil  nil  nil  nil  nil  Total  ins.  .45  .03  .01  nil  .02  .97  .39  court July i8"*t56 answer the original manslaughter charge.  But Robert Gardner, McNeil's lawyer,  opppsed4hemove.-He claimed that only the  attorney-general of the province had the  authority to enter a stay of proceedings.  McCallum said he had been instructed to  enter a stay of proceedings by F.A. Melvin,  regional crown counsel.  Judge J.S.P. Johnson said he understood  each case in which a stay of proceedings was  being considered had to be referred to the  attorney-general for authorization of the  move,  "Melvin is not the attorney-general of the  province," he said.  McCallum admitted that he did not have  authorization from the attorney-general to  enter a stay in the Sanucci case.  Gardner said that Sanucci had been  released from custody on the first manslaughter charge after a $5,000 bond was  posted by Roberts Creek resident Dal  Grauer.  When he failed to appear July 18, to answer the charge, Judge Johnson Issued a  bench warrant for his arrest, said Gardner.  GIBSONS - Village Mayor Larry  Lubonto is getting tho feedback ho asked for;  but It's not what ho wanted to hoar.  Several residents outside Uio Gibsons  vlllngo, but Inside tho proposed expansion  boundnrlos, have come out strongly against  tho vlllngo expansion. Tho main bono of  contention Is that thoy will not Iks getting as  much out of It In terms of services ns thoy  would be puttingin,to It In taxcs."-''--'"s-*~'*-*'  FRTrnoN  A petition opposing Gibsons proposed  expansion to tho north Is gaining support  from the vast mujorlty of residents In  Grnnthams Landing, Soames Point, Hopkins  landing nnd Lnogdnio, according to ono of  Uio canvassers.  George Skon of Hopkins landing told Tho  Times that only ono of 70 Grnnthams Landing residents ho lind approached with tho  petition refused to sign It,  ��� And the same trend-would bo found In tho  three other areas eyed by Gibsons, ho felt,  "It Is virtually unanimous In tho four  communities that wo should stay Independent," ho said. "Wo havo our own little  communities; they're In the black; and it's  lovely Just the way It Is."  Skcn said the only reason Gibsons wanted  to Include Hopkins, Soames, Granthams and  lnngdnlo In tho municipality was because  thoy bnpponod to lay between Uio existing  vlllngo nnd Port Mellon "by nn nccldont of  geography, Thoy'ro reaching for Port Mellon  as If It's n pot of gold, hut thoy may end up  grnsplng n thistle." ,  He described  Sanucci   as "a  __  the bench  direction..  warrant  .to law  for  en-  mwsfm  LJ  kit ��m  ��� SECUELTj-Village.Uupaycra will he  asked to cough up nnoUier $17,1.78 In 1075.  ��� Socholt Vlllngo Council brought down  their 1075 provisional budget. Total expenditure predicted for 1975 is $275,070 which  W $0,744 morn than tho hmount the village .  spent In 1974 and $:.2,25ft more tluin the 1974  provisional budget.,amount,  Tho provisional budget wan accepted and  sent back to committee whoro It will bo ���  finalized before March,  Tho provisional budget expenditures show  , few major Increases In expenditure. Indemnities are up $600 following tho councll'n  announcement of a ten per cent Increase  across tho' bonrd on pay scales,  I Aignl fees aro up $300, Tho running of tho  village office Is up slightly. Salaries nro up  from $17,000 budgeted and $19,242 spent In  1074, to $24,000 budgeted in 1075.  Miscellaneous governmental costs  dropped $300. Building Inspection, costs are  up $358.  The $15,000 budgeted for road maintenance Is up from tho $10,000 budgeted last  year but down from the $24,912 actually  spent. Street lighting (Is up $000. Drainage  costs more than doubled from $071 spent to  $2,000.  Fourtliouitiid���ll<dlnrs" "IfiVvtr   irci'iir"  budgeted for parka and recreation.  Under 'fiscal florvlces', tho regional board  hikes $8,500 and tho school board $120,000.  Another $4,000 goes to the hospital district  Iwnrdnnd $9,ooo to tho��� fire protection  district, The latter three ore also listed on the  'revenue' side as collections for other  governments,  Another $18,000 la net aside for road  construction and puvlng. Also a $2,200 contingency fund haa been sot up.  On tho revenue side of tho budget, tho  biggest Income In from taxpayers ��� $69,935,  Uiat year $52,056 was budgeted,  Per capita grants from the provincial  government wlU amount to $21,690, Collections for the achool dlntrlct, hospital district  board and fIro dlatrlct cancel Uiomaolvos out  from tho expenditures aide, - -   ~   ��� '������- ������  Anothor $28,000 cornea In from tho water  dlatrlct. ���  Other   sources   of   revenue   Includo  municipal license plates, business licenses,  - building pcrmlbJ, dog licenses, land charges,  bank   deposit   Interest,   and   provincial  government grants,  It la expected aorno changes will bo mndo  before tho budget la flnaltaod,  Ho rejected statements from Gibsons  nldcrmon Uiat tho wntcr supply In tho four  communities wns limited nnd Uint mnny  nrons wore "saturated" with sewage.  BEST WATER  "In Hopkins Landing, wo have Uio best  wntcr supply on Uio Sunshine Const," snld  Sicca. "In my house, Uicro la 54 pounds of  pressure on anjworago' day. Granthnma la  "oxhtHly^tho^HtTioii Our W>tor1sult)ply'''"'ls"  beautiful,"  And ho maintained,' "Sewage la no  problem,"  Replying to statements from Glbsona  council that development would have to bo  curtailed around Granthnma, Soumca Point,  Hopkins nnd I-angdalo, hccal.se of overdevelopment, Skon m.ld. "Rubbish,"  "Tho coat ot land nnd honaca In our area la  tho same aa In North Vancouver," ho said.  "This creates Its own selective process.  We're not putting up(barricades to atop  development,"  Skcn .was critical of Gibsons council for  under wraps" Ita expansion  then suddenly unveiling them  without any details of tho coat Involved or, the ���  coat of the study conducted by Dayton and  Knight Into Uio feasibility of Uio move.  Ho said It was In the best Interests of  Dayton and Knight to advise council to  proceed wlUi Ita expansion plaa*., because  the firm would Uicn gnln thocohlrnct to plnrf  water nnd sower oxtonaiona to thb nnnoxort  arena,  "For tho coat of Dayton nnd Knlght'n  study, Glhaoun could have laid two mllea of  two-Inch  ���Skcn.  pipe In the village," estimated  WITHOUT WORKING  The Hopkins landing builder said that  Glbsoas wanted to annex Port Mellon to raise  ��� See 'Expansion...��i>nge A-2  *'/%:    i  "keeping  proposals,  >,  ���$1  ���I  \r     '      ,,-MO.o     "<  t   1.1     I      '    '  MAYOR LAKY LAttONTR  ... gets feedback  forcement agencies to ring him before the  courts."  But, Gardner tpld Judge Johnson, Sanucci  was handed over to the immigration  departmeht for deportationi after co^ufrap-  pearances in Vancouver for the second  manslaughter charge and a count of  marijuana possession, "despite a warrant  for him, under your hand; a command to  bring him before you."  He said'that he had mentioned the outstanding warrant to the Judge in Vancouver  and to the prosecutor, but Sanucci was  deported the next day.  "It appears that a court order, under your  hand, was flouted quite flagrantly by those  who administer justice," said Gardner.  He told Judge Johnson, "It appears that  the warrant went back into the RCMP file  and was not executed despite a command for  you. Now, (McCallum) has come before the  court to tidy things up by entering a stay."  He aid the normal procedure would have  been for the crown, through the attorney-  general, to enter a stay of proceedings on the  falling to appear charge, "but they didn't.  "What is happening is tantamount to an  abuse of the process of the court. The crown  Is not coming to you with clean hands."  ,Gardner asked the court to refuse the  crown's application to stay the charge.  Judge Johnson said that although an  arrest warrant road as a command to the  police to apprehend nn accused, "I havo  never felt Uio court has tho authority to  command tho police or the attorney-general,  or to say thoy aro not doing their Job,  "If thoy feol, from time to tlmo, that thoy  prefer to act on one process rather than  anothor, I don't got upset because1 thoy don't  bring a man buck, I don't feel thoy havo  flouted my authority."  Judge Johnson snld If tho attorney-  general wanted to "clean up" tho Sanucci  case by entering a stay of proceedings on tho  falling to appear charge, ho would grant it,  provided tho crown could show proper  authority;from,tbo attorney-general to apply ������,,  for tho amy,  "The thing haa had Its day In court," ho,  McCallum snld It was tho responsibility of  tho crown office to ensure that prosecution  did not become porsbciUlon And that Justice  waa served,  "It la no longer In tho Interests of Juatlco"  to carry on th'o case against Sanucci, ho Bald.,.  McCallum also felt that Gardner had no"  authority to object to the stay.  Judge Johnaon turned down tho crown's  request for a stay of proccedlnga pending  written Instructions from tho attorney-  gcnornl to make Iho move,  ,1,, (An enrllor atory on ttnnucot'a legnl,  problom'a la carried Inside today's Times,)'  Snnuccl wna deported the (lay before he  ��� wna achedulod to appear In Seclielt court.  The regional Immigration officer aald ho waa  deported about noon January 15 after chceka  with the federal Juatlco department allowed  there were no ordera to prohibit execution of  Iho November V, (leporti��tlon"ordor;  - Senior Crown counsel p,A, Melvin snld  that If Sanucel'a Ixdt-aklpplng charge In  stayed, the $5,000 hnll will bo returned to Dal  Grnuor,  * /  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday,, January 22,1975  >-  o  A-  ���- from page A-l  additional tax money "without working for  it."  In Hopkins Landing, he  noted, local  residents were building a 50,000 gallon water  "storage tanlTwitfi^MtWlaBor  "It has all been paid for and we're still in  the black," he said. "If we can do it, so can  the big guys." '  He felt the cost of materials required to  improve Gibsons' water system would be  minimal compared to the consultation fees  charged by Dayton and Knight.  Skea told The .Times that the petition  feel the residents should get behind their  council and not just sit back and complain  and expect to have the amenities handed to  them free. iBut please do not force oh us a  program for which we have not asked and for  -whiclrwe-stand-to-loseTnuchT: ���-  A meeting of the Gibsons Voters  Association was scheduled for January 20 at  the Gibsons Elementary, A fuU report on the  outcome of that meeting, at which the mayor  and council were expected, will be carried in  next week' Times.  \  ROBERTS CREEK ���Monthly meeting  of the Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary.was  held on Monday, January 13 at 11:30 a.m. at  St. Aidan's Hall.  This took the form of a luncheon which  was arranged by the auxiliary catering  committee; the tables were, very attractively  set up and a delicious meal was enjoyed by  all. i  Twenty-three members answered the roU  and after regular business was dispensed  Mrs. Raines who officiated at the installation  of officers for the coming year, several new  committee members were appointed. All  reports showed the past year to have been a  very busy one for all members and a substantial amount of money raised.    '  Lastly   Mrs.   Raines   presented   Mrs.  Ironsides with past president's pin and aU.  agreed that she had worked hard and  willingly.  Next meeting to be held February 10 at  \<U  opposing the annexation would be submitted  Association Jan. 20.  - "Then, we'll send it to the department of  municipal affairs and tell them to get Gibsons off our back."  Hopkins Landing resident David Fyles  attacked some of the premises under which  the expansion plan was made and also had  some sharp comments about the effects.  "I take exception to the report of the  consulting engineers which indicates the  water systems of Granthams, Soames and  Hopkins are hopelessly inadequate and that  raw sewage is escaping in all directions. The  statements made are inaccurate and grossly  exaggerate the problems.  "The Hopkins water system is probably in  better condition both presently and potentially than the Gibsons system. Over the past  few years we have replaced about 75 per cent  of our pipes with full sized mains. Our  program over the past ten years has been one  of continuing maintenance and im-  prbvement.  REPLACING  "Granthams," Fyles said, "is in the  process of replacing its mains and the  Soames system was extremely well  engineered when it was put in 25 years ago.  Langdale is adequately served by the  regional district.  Fyles also commented on the proposed  voting for expansion.  "The residents of the whole area will vote  on the expansion, not just those residents in  areas which will be absorbed by the village,"  he said, "The proposal is far more attractive  to the residents of Gibsons who will benefit  from a greatly Increased tax base than to the  residents of the other communities whose  taxes will be increased.  "The number of voters in Gibsons out  number those of the other areas, "Fyles  pointed out, "and therefore the issue will be  decided for us. About one-third of the landowners In Hopkins will not be allowed to  vote although they pay two-thirds of the  taxes there because they are summer home  owners and this is" not their permanent  residence."  Fyles said, "the village of Gibsons has  little to offer to the districts. Their list of  benefits includes many tilings that these  communities already have and few they can  not obtain by their own efforts at reasonable  cost when they are required."  DAMAGE SPIRIT  Fyles said amalgamation would damage  community spirit and identity in the smaller  . areas. ,  "These communities are historically and  geographically separate," Fyles said, "and  each is a good example of participatory  democracy.. Community meetings are well  attended, residents are willing to serve as  trustees on water boards and trustees  receive good co-operation in their work.  Administration of these districts is very  Inexpensive because much of the work is  done voluntarily.  "All of this will bo lost under the proposed  plan and I feel this is progress In tho wrong  direction," Fyles said,  ADVICE  He also had some advice for Gibsons to  help itself overcome its problems.  "Tho village council should look to tho  resources of tho village, not only monetary  but human, to help Itself out6f Its problems. I  ���from page A-l  "The district superintendent is a civil servant employed by the department of  education and charged under the Public  Schools Act with many important respon-  siblities with affect education in his  superintendency. As such, the final decision  on the appointment will rest with the  -ministec-oLeducationi! :   Trustees said it was in the best interests of  everyone concerned if the board agreed with  the department's selection, "and, in fact, the  procedure in recent years has seen a board  able to interview prospective district  superintendents and to indicate their  preference to the department, which has  then, usually, appointed that person to the  district."  Following the meeting between trustees  and department of education officials, a  delegation of parent representatives met  with deupty minister of education Jack  Fleming in Victoria.  "The department is encouraging boards  to involve the community in the (selection)  process," delegate Tim Frizzell reported  after the meeting.  He said the department was seeking a  recommendation from the board on the  selection of a superintendent which was also  supported by parent and teacher  representatives.  Frizzell favored formation of a committee  comprising board members, teachers and  parents to "determine leadership criteria  meeting the needs of all segments of our  educational' community and, secondly, to  interview the candidates for the purpose of  comparing them to the criteria."  The parent representative said Fleming  indicated that an interim superintendent  would be appointed at the end of this school  year to allow the district time to choose a  permanent ^replacement for retiring  superintendent'Roland Hanna.  "Mr. Fleming left the members of the  delegati^ mth tfr^ that  the school districts in this province that will  provide the best education for their children  will be those that have community involvement with their trustees in planning  and decision-making," said Frizzell.  He urged parents to write to their  trustees, "requesting that the board invites  parents and teachers to participate on a  committee for the selection of the new  superintendent of schools." ���  Mrs. Ironsides turned the meeting over toT^:30, members to bring sandwiches.  P.O. Box 640, Sechelt  Leaves Sechelt for Vancouver & Nanalmo  J^O-amHt2:OO-ltoon-^0O-pi  Leaves Nanalmo Harbour,  for Sechelt  J  ^ r//A.  ���-      * \��-. ��� -*��� 1-T -  ,   t  ./**.      I  r       I        *��� > L  .......u.  v.x.t.V.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v,  ROBERTS CREEK - Thieves struck the  Peninsula Hotel Jan. 15 and made off with  between $3,000 and $4,000 in cash and  cheques.  A hotel spokesman said the culprits broke  into tho office between 1 a.m. and 3 a.m. and  cleaned out the contents of the safe.  It Is unclear whether the safe was open or  locked at tho time. Earlier estimates had put  tho loss ns high as $5,000.  RCMP aro Investigating.  ViV��VA%V��ViViViVpV*VAV��VA%V#%tv!!v  IS  I ��� t ��� * I ���TiVi ��  ��H*  O   Citation   O   Cameo   0   Merit  O   International   O   Monocrost  ��   BURLINGTON  ��      CELANESE  ��  WEST MILLS      ��  HARDING  ��ARMSTRONG      �� OZITE  P.  II  Ii  m  v.v  v.v  ���  G.A.F.      ��� ARMSTRONG  O  FLINTCOTE  PI I    !������   lll)PIWl||IISl^l..>W^|>*tf^p^iWWW..|��WW��^aS��>W^  aflaiiifiia^ >  ��tmm*m*.mt**ll*i+**immm4 ������������ mini ������*��� ��� 1 mnvJr  ��� TAPPAN     ������ INGLIS  ��  FINLAY o  JENN-AIR RANGESl:  ��v.  '.V  LOCATED NEXT TO WINDSOR PLYWOOD  Tor Ap^intmont P��oT^WoT27^r* " ' ~ ||"  9OMfl  Box 694, GIPSONS  '.�����.  AS MOST local motorists found by  opening their mailboxes recently, it's  Autoplan time again, and the provincial  government is ready and willing to take  their money. Sylvia MacLean, who  operates the motor vehicle branch office  in Gibsons, tells us that automobile  insurance and licenses are available  now at Autoplan agents throughout the  .coast. "We hope more people will renew  their insurance early, this year, and  avoide the last-minute rush we had last  year,", she said.  Leaves Vancouver Harbour  for Sechelt  3  00 am  00 pm  30 pm  9:00 am *9  12:30 Hoon 1  3:30 pm  * Daily Except Sunday *  Commuters Special $15.00 return  Leaves Sechelt Monday through Saturday 8:00 a.m.  And returning from Vancouver 3:30 p.m. the same day  5ljei:ral-mcurcioit-Tate^bH$a^ ���-|-  12:00 noon Friday to 12:30 p.m. Monday m  CONNECTING   FLIGHTS   FOR   PENDER  HARBOUR  AND  LOGGING CAMPS   |  |  Porpoise Bay - Sechelt g  Sechelt - 885-2214 Vancouver - 685-4922__    q  ^anaimo - 753-2041 S  rf    -  .-  *  ',iVWViV*Vi,iV��Y**'n'�� V  Our new 1975 catalogue is now  availabje upon request with  dozens of designs with  both comfort and convenience,  elegance and practicality  in mind.  If you are seriously thinking  of building a new home,  Beaver is introducing their  1975 selection with a  ��� ���*���  5% discount offer on a  cash purchase of any  Beaver design package.  vyrite today for your  free catalogue and  more information  on Beaver's       ... r  money-saving cash  discount offer ...  no obligation.  There is a place for  all your tommorrows  with Beaver.  _r    l-,,-,u-,  ���  D  P  ���  p  lumwl  a  ���  P.O. Box 248  Surrey,,  pnr sn.aa/./75  ' ��� I plrtn lo build in 107B  Ql own my own lot '       Ql will roqulro flnnnclng  uQQnpnapnnnnnnnnnnnnnLi %  -Tl '    '(T--.-  yours  -     ��   ��.,  ���---    '' 1  T   '     '  i.  *J  i  *   ..  *l I  i  .'   i  ..for  Hello, dere! Every now and then I have a  problem of how to start a column off different  than the last time, so I am open to  suggestions and if you have one send it to  Squaringly Yours, P.O. Box 33, Sechelt, B.C.  VON-3AO, and your name will be in the  column with a thank you. ���'      .  A week ago, The Country Stars wereShort  one man of having three sets, but a good time  was still had by all, with hopes of more next  week, of course, the old flu bug is still on the  BY  mauric:  E HEMSTREET 885-3359  I  Thfc Peninsula Times    ���"       page A-3  Wednesday, January 22,1975  ii  prowl, this plays heck with our attendance.  . Oh, well, it just takes a little time to get new  square dancers started. ���  Once complaint I had was that there  wasn't enough humour in my last column. So  I said, you can't be funny all the time. Well,  he said, at least you could tell a joke once in a  while.  So isaid, "all right, what's a good joke?" and  his wife spoke up.and said, ''the jokes he  knows, you can't print.  Then he said, "Oh, yea! How about the  woman who was so ugly that the peeping torn  asked her to pull the blinds down or the near  sighted turtle who took a loggers hard hat out  to lunch?  - You know, maybe a little more humour  would be good, because every time you read,  a paper, turn on the T.V. or radio, all you get  isthe-governments running.each.other down,-.  .CARPET CLEANING'    .  | byARGOSHEEN f  Headquarters at Seaview Market,  Roberts Creek  10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.  Monday to Saturday  OLD LEGION building in Sechelt is  being eyed by the local Senior Citizens  branch. The branch hoped to purchase  the building to use as their activity  centre and meeting hall. They hope to  generate revenue by renting out the  building for evening activities. They are  presently investigating ways - of  generating the finances for the project.  John Sanucci was found not guilty of  manslaughter but it may not be the end of his  legal problems.  Sanucci was charged in the manslaughter  death of Mrs. Mary Margaret Jones July 12.  4leeently-he^ppeaFed-on-aie-ebaFge-anfj  SECHELT ��� Sechelt Senior Citizens are  moving to purchase the Old Legion Hall in  Sechelt.  Presently the seniors are using the hall on a  two-day a week basis and are meeting with  Legion officials to purchase the hall. The  Sechelt senior citizens organization has 275  members, according to president Emery  Scott. ....,        .       Scott appeared before" Sechelt Village  council this week to ask for any financial  assistance the village could offer.  The purchase of the building, he said,  would be handled through applications for  government grants, both federal and  provincial, pledges from membership and  other local fund-raising functions.  "The building has been used by the senior  citizens since 1969," Scott told the council, "it  is in a good, central location and it is being  offered to us at a reasonable price."  Scott emphasized that the price of the hall  included all furnishings and stock including  dishes and cutlery.  "If we don't get this building, we are out  in the street," he said.  He added that he would be contacting all  levels of government to see what financial  assistance they could offer. He emphasized  tha|- many of the 275 members had pledged  $100 or more toward the purchase of the  building.  Scott said the building was in good shape  and the only possible major expenditure was  a new roof.  "Once we own the building, we are free to  rent it out. We want to produce all the  revenue we can from it." He said most of the  senior's activities were day activities and the  building could be rented out in the evenings.  He mentioned several other ways the  membership could keep down the costs such  as doing their own janitor work and light  repairs.  Alderman Ernie Booth summed up the  council's position, "We are in complete  sympathy with you, but you have hit us at a  bad time. Right now we are in the middle of  our budget."  Alderman Booth moved that the request  be tabled and discussed again when the  budget was finalized.  Alderman Norm Watson said, "you are  certainly entitled to a slice of the pie if there  is any pie to slice."  The council told Scott that any con- ���  tribution the council could make would  probably be quite small, probably around the  $200 mark.  The matter was referred to the budget  committee.  ...  There may be some help for the Seniors  from the federal New Horizons program.  This week the federal government decided  the program should be given full program  status.  In a press release, the department of  health and welfare said they are asking for  an increase of $4 million in the grants  element of the program. That would bring,  the program total to $14 million. *  GIBSONS ��� Mrs.       Jean       Langley^  president ofJheJ^bsons-Hospitd~Aulciliary,  -showed'ih^heFannual report that 1974 had  been a very active year.  There are 23 active members who  volunteered approximately 1,000 hours to  many activities. They had eight bridge  nights, one spring dance, assisted in compiling the voters list for Gjbsons, and in the  fall had an Aloha luncheon earning $2,500.  There are also volunteers who work in the  extended care unit and gift shop of St. Mary's  hospital,  The bridge nights are held in the health  unit on Lower Fletcher. The next night will  be on January 27 at 7:30 p.m.. Anyone  wishing more information may contact Mrs.  W. Davis at 886-2009.  There will also bo a work party at the  homq of Mrs. Doris Drummond on Franklin  Road on January 29 at noon.  To anyone who wishes to knit for the  hospital gift shop, wool will be supplied.  PMS  m  Sunshine CoiiHt Community Resources  Bonrtl If) plowed with their committee's  work.,    ��� ���  ,���������^  iipprovnl of tho work of ,tho committees ns  reported nt t\ recent meeting,  <��v*���    John IaiwIh reported on the extensive uao  v"~~nnd vnluo of tho mlnl-hus,  Tho Horncrhakora Service under tho  direction of Mr, B. Tynon If) bringing needed  help to ninny eltl/.ouH.  Tho newest .service sponsored by tho  '.society Is provided by the Senior Services  Committee, Mra. Loulflo Hume, co-ftrdlnntor,  <   pjnnfl to help .senior citizens find meaningful  activity In their dally ,llve,s, Recently n  wohvIiik programme wan Introduced to the  resident.1, of tho Klwanlrt Village In fJIbiHonn,  N*7V crnft-drop-in uvcnh-K at tho village also  mot with MiceesH, The committee for .seniors  Is fully aware that mont of the .senior cltlzonn  .,������,In thl.s area hnvo the capnhlllty of organizing  Ihelr own time very miccoHisfully, and have a  great capacity for asststinfj others, Tills Is a  talent that the committee hopes to utilize.  "A year iif{�� nt UiIh llivtu the Community  UcfiourcuH.Council was butj, horni nn<l Ukl  subject of inieimo <.Ihu..w..oi.. today, Homo of  lift nlniiiiiro Iti reality thus Improving the  quality of life of many of our citizens," t\  silokofunan (laid,  An impaired driving suspect told  provincial count he had been beaten up by  the friends of a teenage girl he had knocked  down in Madeira Park on New Year's day.  Gaston Provencher said he had rounded a  bend in the1 road when he spotted "a whole  bunch of teenagers across the road,"  Someone shouted that he had hit someone,  said Provencher, and when he stopped his  vehicle, he was kicked, beaten and thrown  down a bank by some of the youths at the  scene.  Accused saldthat after the attack, he got  .back Into his truck and locked the doors until  pollco arrived.  Provencher pleaded guilty to driving with  n blood-alcohol rreadlng over .08.  Ho claimed Uiat because of Injuries ho  sustained in Uio beating, ho had to take time  off work.  RCMP Const. Bob Prest, tho arresting  officer, snld that when ho arrived on tho  scene, ho could see that Provencher "had  been In some sort of fight some plate. Ho  made some remark that someone had beaten  him up."  Prest said tho boy friend of tho girl  Provencher had hit had apparently beaten up  accused,  ��� l The teenagers claimed thoy had been  walking at the sldo of tho road, and not on tho  pavement, i\�� Proyenchor maintained, snld  Prest.  He said the girl the accused had struck  was "just bruised."  Provencher denied having left Madeir  Park Legion immediately before the accident, He said he had just come from home.  Judge J.S.P. Johnson fined accused $200  and banned him from driving for one month.  was dismissed for lack of evidence.  Sanucci was.to appear on the original  charge in Sechelt court July 18; but he failed  to appear at that time. The charge was later  stayed by the crown.  At the time Sanucci was out on $5,000 bail  put up by Dal Grauer.  Although the crown stayed the charge, it  arranged for an October 30 inquest. The  inquest jury, at that time, ruled that Sanucci,  after a drinking party involving himself,  Mrs. Jones and others, caused Mrs. Jones  death by a blow or blows.  Harvey McNeil, Mrs. Jones' father, then  swore out a second manslaughter charge.  On  January 7,  Judge  J.J.   Anderson  dismissed the charge, after a preliminary  hearing for lack of evidence.  -......--Sanucci is scheduled for deportation to the  U.S. and a lawyer, acting for McNeil, is  seeking to press the failing to appear charge  before Sanucci is deported.  Sanucci had been facing a possesion of  marijuana charge resulting from a Victoria  arrest, but that was withdrawn at the request  of me justice department.  If deported to the U.S. Sanucci faces  charges in California of escaping custody. He  is presently being held in Vancouver for the  immigration department awaiting deportation.  Senior crown prosecutor F.A. Melvin said  the bail-skipping charge would be dealt with  in Sechelt.  Women in history  It took Emily Howard Stowe 20. years to  become a practicing physician.  The yearjvas 1867 and the practice of  medicine was strictly a man's job.  At the age of 15 Emily decided she was  going to be a doctor, something no Canadian  woman had ever done before. When she  graduated in 1867 from a U.S. medical school  (women were not allowed in Canadian  medical schools), she returned to Canada  and was promptly refused a licence to  practice. It took her 13 years of struggling to  win a practice for herself. When she did she  became not only Canada's first woman  doctor but also established Canada's first  school of medicine for women only, the  Toronto School of Medicine.  violence by the train load, starvation in other  country's when our. own is destroying food  stuffs just to keep the prices up and so on.  Maybe it is good to have a little humour  here and there. If I can bring a. smile to  someone's face once a weel then I feel I  should grant myself a fifty per cent raise in  . pay. There is just one problem. I don't have a  few thousand taxpayers to draw from. Sure,  community work takes more time now than  it used to, but then we didn't get paid at all  but we still helped out and said, "that's my  good deed for today."  -must-get-along-for-now-buH-will  leave you with this thought in mind: Money  can buy everything but your health, so if you  are healthy in body and soul, smile, because  you are very, very, wealthy. See you at the  square dance.  Sechelt Notes  ���by Peggy Connor  The extended care patients went shopping  December 13 with Mrs. Redman and  volunteers. This was also the first trip in the  mini-bus. Lillian Peters did a good job  organizing everyone. On December 19, The  Canadian Legion 140 hosted a Christmas  party for the extended care patients. Rony  Dunn and her Crockets did their routine.  Helen Sinclair led "out in the sing-song of  carols and holiday music and Sant  distributed gifts. The refreshments were  supplied by the Legion. r  The- same Santa, (a striking resemblance  of Gordon Dewar) with helper, Ina Graf in an  appropriate costume, distributed auxiliary  gifts to the patients on Christmas Eve.  Everyone was happy to see they were  remembered by-Santa and enjoyed themselves very much.  The Annual Volunteer Meeting will be  held January 23 at 11 a.m. at St. Hilda's Hall.  Everyone is to bring'their own lunch but the  coffee and tea will be provided. After lunch  there will be a panel including Mrs. Bragg,  for a question and answer period. All  volunteers at the hospital are urged to attend.  Seehelt Cleaners  Wharf St., Sechelt  COMPLETE DRY  CLEANING SERVICE  Same day service^ngarments only  if in store before 2:00 p.m.  Hours Tues. thru Sat.  9:00 a.m. ��� 5:30 p.m.   .  CLOSED MONDAYS  AGENTS FOR * COAST LEATHER &  SUEDE LTD.  Phone 885-9554 .  ^paefo/i&wg  ��� YOUR LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  OFFERS A COMPLETE RANGE OF  SERVICES, FUNERAL OR  MEMORIAL, AT MODERATE COST-  ��� THE LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  HONOURS THE CONTRACTS OF  ALL FUNERAL PLANS OR  DESIGNATION FORMS OF ALL  MEMORIAL SOCIETIES.  ��� THERE IS NO FEE FOR FILING YOUR  FUNERAL PRE-ARRANGEMENTS OR  DESIGNATIONS WITH THE LOCAL  FUNERAL HOME,  ��� CONVENIENCE OF THE LOCAL  FUNERAL HOME IS VERY IMPORTANT IN TIME OF NEED.  yoA, frtnt&en utfonmatiw <xn  t6e a&we. <vt a fee frttt&tal  fvte-asvtAHq&ttettt fdcut.  HARVETTUNERAL H0IHE  1665 Seaview Rd.  Gibsons, B.C. 886-9551  Dan A. Devlin. Owner-Manager  asjltwaitssoiaisssaisns)^^  i!  Salos & Sorvlco Now & Usod  Seaside Plaza, Gibsons  Phone  886-9213  SECHELT ������ A request for a cemetery In  Socholt"lion received another bounce.  Recently the RecheU and District  Chamber of Commerce sent n letter to tho  Sunshine Const Hoiilonnl Hoard nuking for  their consideration In putting In �� cemetery  In Socholt,  , Tho regional board passed tho request on  to tho Socholt Village,  .���Tlio vlllugo promptly fired tho letter hack...  to the regional hoard with tho reminder that  the regional district has the function of  cemetcrloH nnd this should he their doolnloro  "Cemeteries are now �� regional mutter,"  onujildcrmuiiu commented,. and hack the  letter wont.  HlooliH lMfl iuul1IM7 were mentioned as  possible niton, Thoy are located on the we^t  Hide of Porpoise Bay, .,;,  ��*.  E MUST CLEAR THE FLOOR!  Wo havo somo now modols coming In, and wo havo to  make roppn for thorn . . . and wo'ro doing It by  reducing our prlcos to ROCK BOTTOM.  WE WILL HATCH ANY DEAL  ADVERTISED ON THE  .SUNSHINE��OASIJ._ ._-_  Show us a curront advortlsod prlco on any Maytag or  Inglls washar, dryor, fridge, stovo or dishwasher and  than chock our showroom ,, .  ovon on coln-oporatod waahara and dr/ors.  THIS OFFER IS GOOD UNTIL  JANUARY 31ST., 1975 - AND  YOU CAN COUNT ON US FOR  PROMPT DELIVERY AND  mmmmmmmm>mmmmnmmpmmwmwmmmmmmmm*mnmmmmmmmmm^  ��� STOCEW.PMTS   .' ���;':������..'  Wo will bo stocking a full lino of parts, for our  appliance*., so you can! avoid tho Ion0 wails for  ,, ordorod parts to arrive, Wo think you deserve-  ,tfio oorvlco. ' ' ',  ��� '  , GIBSONS NEW LISTING  6 years young, spotless, extremely well built home sweet home. 3  BR. 2 full bathrooms (main, E/S). Main floor W/W. Terrific kitchen,  featuring large eating area with craftsman built-ins. Finished rec,  room down with f/p and space for further development. A pleasure  toshowanytime.With$12,900mtg.7%1$l45P.I.T. , $56,500  GIBSONS NEW LISTING DUPLEX  On Marine Drive, 1 BR suite up 2 BR suite down. Rentals $310  monthly. Taxes $242 gross. Both updated and self-contained including appliances. Investors special or live in �� rent other. $39,500  GIBSONS BRAND NEW HOME  3 BR beauty, 2 levels with dormer windows up, Double plumbing.  Shako roof I Family room off kitchen. Sea view $54,900  ,i  GIBSONS  65 x 120 Sea Vlow Lot. Sargont Rd. off School Rd.  $13,250'  *  PORPOISE BAY  Socholt district lots. Waterfront $22^900, Soml-watorfront lot closo  to boach oroa, Lpcatlon: Sandy Hook, Tllllcum. Terms $9,900  It should bo on this 22 aero ranch. Pondor Harbor aroa. Fully foncod,  undor hay. Lovoly 2 bdrm homo. Stabling for 5, riding ring, grandstand, loafing shod.' 2 year-round streams, Hot to trot of:    $139,500  TRADES CONSIDERED���* COURTESY TO AGENTS  1 205 7 24^1arii^'Drlve^  West Vancouver  BERT BARNES  9225010  926-3256  FRANKLARSEN  9217395  ssas  SS3B  J IflMSTJ. ll  PHONE 885-3231  Birth Announcements *  - GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERNDRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  COMING EVENTS  SECHELT  Chamber  of   Commerce Banquet, February 1st  at Parthanon Restaurant. Dinner  and Dancing. 10908-9  ENTERTAINMENT  GIBSONS LANES-Open  bowling Friday 7-11 p.m., Sat.  itfy^F���  Page A-4   The Peninsula Times" Wednesday. January ZZ, lVTV^  PERSONAU���^. .  ...  alcoholics     Amyous       CLASSIFIED   ADVERTISING  RATES  meetingsi8:30 p.m. Thursdays, Phone 885--3231  Wilson Creek Community Hall. Publishsad Wednesdays by  Phone 885-3394 and 886-29667-IiV Powell���Rivei���News���Tsvm-^Fier  \  -^nd^Sund^a^STjimrand  p.m.  Madeira Park ^meetings Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. in the  Community Hall. - 10551-tf.  WORK WANTED  NEED a* carpenter. Call Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.        1365-tfn  Your pictures framed and  mounted from Artistic Woodwork stock. Needlework a  specialty. Ponderosa Pines  Trailer Park, Wilson Creek, 885-  -95?3* ���  10879=15-  Sechelt Times Ltd.  ot Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Logo I  or  Reader  advertising  40c  per-counMine.       ^  Member, Audit- Bureau  '      of Circulations  September 30, 1973  Gross Circulation  4446  Paid   Circulation   3894    ������..  As filed  with the  Audit  Bureau  of Circulation,  subject  to  audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  -Ono Insertion. "������,,.,..  $1-50  10328-tfn  OBITUARY  OFFEN ��� Passed  away  January 13,1975, Emily Cowan.  Offen, late of Gibsons, B.C., in  her 90th year. Survived by her  son Kenneth of Gibsons and sister  Ada Vincent Clarke, Victoria.  Funeral service was held Friday,  January 17 from Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Rev. D. Brown  ��� officiated. Interment Seaview  -Cemetery _10958:9���  NEVINS ��� Alan Penrose  Nevins, passed away January 12,  1975, age 78 years. Veteran of  First World War, 'charter  member of the Royal Canadian  Legion, Branch 109. Survived by  a sister Eleanor N. Morris.  Memorial Service was held  Thursday, January 16 at St.  Bartholomew's church.  Cremation Harvey Funeral  Home Directors. 10959-9  COOPER���'Passed away Jan.  17,1975, Margaret Ella Cooper  late of Gibsons, aged 62 years.  Survived by a daughter Audrey  Sanford, Vancouver; Douglas in  Ontario; one grandson John,  Calgary. Funeral service was  held Wednesday, January 22 at  10:30 a.m. from Harvey Funeral  Home Gibsons. Rev. D. Morgan  officiated. Cremation.       10998-9  CARD OF THANKS  I WISH to thank Dr. Hobsoirand.  Dr. Inglis and all the nurses on  floor 2 at St. Mary's Hospital  Sechelt, for their kind and efficient care of my late husband  Ewart, and also to thank all our  friends and neighbours for their  help and many expressions of  ��� sympathy and encouragement  during this .time.��� Amy Mc-  Mynn and family. 10963-9  MANY THANKS to the kimd  l friends, especially the people  on the ferry staff, who lent their  support and sympathy at the  departure of my husband  Richard Burton. The cards and  flowers have been deeply ap-' "  predated. Thank you.���Dorothy  Burton and family. J1000-9  I WISH to thank the staff of St.  Mary's Hospital for care and  service during my stay in  hospital; also Dr. Rogers, AI  Savage and the mini bus for  return home most sincerely. ���  Mrs. Eileen Foulkes.        ,10991-9  Wedding Announcements  MR. & MRS. Ray Whiting of  Gibsons are pleased to announce the forthcoming  marriage of their daughter  Sandra to Murray McHeffey, on  January 25,1975. 10971-9  MR, & MRS. Ken McHeffey of  Gibsons are pleased to announce the forthcoming  marriage of their daughter  Jeanne to Joe Warren on January  25,1975.   . 10972-9  PERSONAL  BAHA'IS believe In Tho Foundation of all religions Is ono nnd  Religion must bo tho source of  unity. ' 10920-tfn  published   In  FltOM A-Z we have people in  need of employment for any  type work to zoologist and in  between, Labourers loggers and  mechanics to office and domestic  workers and waitresses. Phone  886-7370 11 a.m. - 3 p.m. for  Sunshine Job Placement Service.  10974-9  FURNACE    installations    and  burner   '    service.        Free  estimates. Ph. 886-7111.      36-tfn  LIGHT   moving   and  hauling.  House   and   garden���maintenance, rubbish removal, tree  cutting,   etc.   Free   estimates,  Gibsons to Sechelt. Phone Norm  886-9503. 10266-tfn  GENERAL    handyman.    Carpentry,   painting   and   light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516       2285-tfn  DUTCH Gardener, landscape -  design and maintenance. Free  estimates. Call Hugh 886-  7785. 10940-10  WILL butcher, dress or cut your  meat or game, your place or  mine. Phone 883-9045     3044-tfp  BACKHOE     available     septic  tanks   sold,   and   installed.  Phone 886-2546. 10513-tf  PEERLESS     Tree    Services.  Benefit from experience. Tree  work guaranteed and insured.  Call J. Risbey 885-2109.   330-tfn  FRUIT tree pruning. It's good  investment, free estimates call  Evergreen Landscaping 886-  7244. 10888-9  LIVESTOCk  2 HORSE trailer for rent. Cunningham's. Phone 885-9927 3340-  tfn   CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450   994-tfn  New & Used Tack  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa - Hay - Straw  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  "'���      PHONE 886-7527  10664-tf  FEEDER   and   butcher   hogs.  Jersey heifer due to calf next  month. 883-9172. 10965-11  SWIFT Feeds - H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  by order. 258-tfn  Laying hens, $2.50 each or $24 per  dozen. Phone 886-7244.   10887-9  YOUNG weaner pigs, for sale.  Phone 885-2901. 10902-9  . PHOTOGRAPHS  The Peninsula  ordered fob your own use nt The,  Times off Ice. 117,'1-tf  Times can bo  CHICKS-Dual      purpose  Paymaster (Rhode Island Red  Cross), White Ixjghorns, White  Rocks. Ship anywhere. Napier  Hatchery, 22470 04th AVc.iiR.Tl. 7  Unglcy, 534-6208. 10907-tfn  FOR RENT  CENTRAL    Gibsons,    former  school  board  offices,  ubovo  Kruse Drug Store. 885-9306  740-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY HD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  pmupy^injiw  ��W^��f|o>>lW��a)^  ll *������'.������..  uhicxxQini  AUTHORIZED AGENT  INSURANCE CORPORATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Ooaulllul 4 bodroom.homo, will, (Jonon Ruby Lako, ..ulll 1974, nnd lion  many imiIc|u�� |oolur����, Cnrpolod throwfihout, Hon carport plus Inrno  vyorkMiop ond prlvotn lloot, On Hydro, Full price $79,000 with one-  third down,  BRAND NRW HOME -1120 ��q, It,, 2 IMU ond don, hall l.a��nm<int,  Mnrjnlfkmil vlow ol liorbo./r, Sunny ooutlinrn oxpntturo, An iwollonl  buy at $<!!>,000, ,  ���.  ���  ������ ��� '     ������ s....  WATERPRONT About 100-too) |rnntar|��i In Oarqnln bay, approx, ono-  thud txi�� tot, Uwiiilop, on rood, powiir nnd wator, (\P, $29,300,  Three Insertions ���     ��� $3.00  Extra Lines (4 words) 50c ���  (Display Ad-Briefs $3:00 per column  inch)  Box Numbers   50c extra  Deaths. Card of Thanks, N In  Memoriam, Marriage and  Engagement notices are $5.00 (up to  14 lines) and 50c per line after that.  Hour words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must  be   paid  for  -i-advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area  $7.00]   Outside  Overseas     Senior Citizens,  Locol Area   $6.00  Single Copies   15e  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods or services may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn at any time."���(Supreme Court' decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable fate.  A composition charge-is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the odditionol work. , ,    ,   -.  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to <tecourse in law.   ~ ia* i ��� "   /  PHONE:  r>.^    BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  1,900' - WATERFRONT - PENDER HARBOUR  14.85 acres with 1,900' sheltered waterfront, 5 BR home presently  being remodelled, plus small cottage used for office. This property  has an excellent  large bay and would possibly make a   large  marina with good access from Hwy. 101. $165,000.  *?vvNi ty"  FOR RENT  CARS & TRUCKS  SUITES   TO   rent.   Heat   and  cablevision  incl.  Reasonable  rents. Phone 886-7836.      1425-tfn  HALL for Rent. Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.     Contact  Marg Pearson 885-2337.   324f>tfn  REDROOFFS  area���Modern  2  bedroom home, unfurn. $200.  Immed. occup. 885-9007.    10896-9  1966  FORD  Mustang,   4  spd.  trans., 289 V-8. Must be seen.  Offers. 886-9865. 10903-9  1971 V.W. SUPER Beetle, good  condition.   $1795.  Phone  886-  9645. 10995-9  1969 OLDS Delta 88, 2 dr. hardtop, A-l condition. PS - PB, new  tires. Below value at $1300. Must  sell. 886-7956 eves. 10997-9  SECHELT���2 bedroom all elec.  house,  $210.  Phone  885-9219.  Fridge and stove incl.       10884-9  1 B.R. trailer. Fully furnished.  Suit couple. Near Gibsons $150.  886-9231. 10953-9  2 B.R. FURNISHED home on  waterfront,   Roberts    Creek  until June 30. Ref. required. No  pets. 885-9286. 10960-9  LARGE 2 B.R., 2 bathrooms,  family room, LR and DR on 5  acres. Gibsons, North Road.  March 1 to Oct. Reliable tenants  only. Ref. $300 month. Phone 886-  9040. 10962-9  HALL FOR rent. Wilson Creek  Community ; Hall.     Contact  BonnyJVJgard..88i>5403. J0954-:tfn.  1966 MERC % ton, V-8, std., new  tires,   good   condition.   $900.  Phone 885-3359. 10987-9  BOATS & ENGINES  1 "B" LIC. Fish boat, 20 ft., diesel  powered. Comes equip, with V%  net, 1 net, new condition-, Northern Sockeye, 5 and one eighth  inch mesh. 1 Jana "Mickey  Mouse" radio telephone. 1 -16 ft.  speed boat 40 HP elec. start FG  bottom, 1 -12 ft. FG boat 3 HP  I.B., 1 -10 speed bike, 1 - trolly.  Phone 883-2415.   10938-10  17 FT. BOAT and trailer with 65  H.P.  Merc. O-B.  Good condition. Cabin and head, $1700.  Phone 885-2100. 10923-10  PEOPLE   needed   for   shared  house." Gibsons waterfront 886-  7988. 10993-9  SECHELT3 BR"home~ partly  furn. Responsible adults only.  Close to shopping and school.  Phone 885-2903. 10992-9  CARS & TRUCKS  1970  d  2749  0 f^STJ^jSlanb->\  (^ioi^^g^reio^  Good  885-  10957-9  '66 VW  Beetle. Retee. Good  running cond. Phone 883-2562.        10970-11  1971CHEV pickup 350, V-8 % ton,  auto. PS & PB, stereo H-D  susp., boxslde rails, hitch, etc. A-  1 cond. $2995.  Phone 805-2439.  10848-tfn  LARGE MOUr.n wllli vlow on ov��ir 3 ocros on valuable cornor property at  Klelnclnlo. $40,000,  SAR01':N|5 HAY    l.m.i.tlli.1 wotmlronl vlow lot wllli amy nccnt* to  ��nnd ond pobblo hooch, Over ono acre o| land. Of|or�� to $20,000 ca��h,  John Broon  ��� 003-9970  IMIONH 003-2794  Jock Mormon  003-2745  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE; 687-6445  fi��  LANGDALE Vlow  cloarod  loti  walking   dlslanco   to  ferry,   Only  $12,500, "i ;  i'l^RESLRD., GjnSONS:::.3 bocirooip |lom0| |arfl0 v|ow |jj|' Noq, ar|C|  ottractlvo,   idoal   lor  young  family "or   ro'ilrod"^  avnllflhln] $35,900, p ^   20 ACRES -Partly cloarod and foncodi nmall cabin - good ,Bprlno. Ex-  collont acroorjo boy, Torms nvallablo; $63,000, ,|  42 ACRES lllijh nbovo Glbsonai swooping vlow, out ol lojid liooro,  AnKlnn $70,000, Olfoin,  Watch tho sun rl��o Irom till* npnrkllnn, vlow homo, uppor Gib'  tion�� Vlllngo, 3 botlroomo, tundeck, llroploco, clone |o schools,  $39,000,  REVENUE PROPERTY '2 dup|oxo��i can bn bound! nlnpjy or lop,ollior,  Ono luxury unit. $45,000 ond $63,000, Excollont financing.  WATERFRONT   Whlto  Road,  Roborln  Crook,   70'   Ironlnfio,   Trood  proporty with Idoal Mimmor cabin, Pull pTIco $42,000,  CLEAN, COZY 2 BEDROOM HOME ��� $29,500, OEFERS,  VIEW LOT, WAKEFIELD ROAD, ONLY $10,500,  SECRET COVE   Lnrrjo lot, $7,500 down,  OOWER PI,-   a vl��iwlot��| hl(|h loud. |00'x?00', $22,000 no-ch,  OROWNING RD Sorvlco and Inncod lot, $14,000,  VYRITll OR DROP IN FOR OUR FRER  PROPERTY DROCHURE  listingsI^ktId " "    "  K, A, Crosby   806-2090 j, W, Vlssor 005-3300  Don Sutherland 005-9362  ^X  14'  RGT^UNABmjfrinrlP'"  Merc, elec. Good fishing and  ski boat. 883-2295. 10978-9  MOTORCYCIES   1975 750 HONDA, saddle bags,  windshield,   excellent   cond.  $1500.885-2190, 10977-11  REAL ESTATE  DISTRESS SALE  Vendor anxious for any offers on  this neat 2 bedroom cottage, only  3 miles from Sechelt. Try $10,000  down. Asking $28,000. For further  details call Mrs. Boyd (112) 291-  1790 or (112) 291-2821.  CANADA  PERMANENT TRUST  3953 East Hastings  N. Burnaby  10912-9  VIEW HOME - MADEIRA PARK  Attractive full basement home, built August, 1972. Approx.  1,288 sq. ft. with 3 BRs, master ensuite. Carport and large covered  sundeck. Situoted on large, partially landscaped view lot. Close to  all conveniences. $55,000. Existing first mortgage approx.  $20,000 at 9%% per annum.  FURNISHED COTTAGE - GARDEN BAY  Comfortable 2 BR cottage on 2  large  lease  lots. Leases have  approx. 18 years remaining plus 20 year option. Close to stores,  marinas and post office. $15,000.  HOME AND APPROX. 5 ACRES  Located on hwy.   101   at Middle Point.  2BR home, oil furnace,  separate garage and workshop. $35,000.  LOTS  1. BARGAIN HARBOUR���approx.  1  acre, nicely treed and sec  luded: 35'xlO'   one BR mobile home. Immediate possession.  $35,000.  2. NARROWS ROAD - good building  lots near Madeira  Park,  $9,000 to 11.000.  3. GARDEN BAY ESTATES - serviced lots, some with view, in  this area of fine homes. $5,900 to $11.900.  4. MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISION - 2 serviced lots, $9,800 and  $10,000. ���������������������  51 NARROWS ROAD - Approx. %  acre of level land with an  excellent view, close to water. $22,000.  6. MADEIRA PARK - 2 serviced lots, suitable for mobile home.  $8,000 & $22,000.  7. MADEIRA PARK ROAD - building lot, close to school, stores,  gov't wharf <dnd post office, $9,500.  8. MADEIRA PARK - 2 commercial lots - $16,000 and $18,500.  9. GARDEN BAY - serviced view lot on Garden Bay Road in Garden Bay. Driveway in and level building site cleared. $11,000.  10. FRANCIS PENINSULA - large, very level treed lot - excellent  for mobile home. Water & hydro available. $10,000.  WATERFRONT RESORT SITE - SILVER SANDS  Approx. 500' excellent low bank Gulf waterfront, 9,8 acres. Comfortable 4 BR home, approx. 1,331 sq. ft., private marine railway  for hauling boat into basement shop. This property would make  the finest waterfront resort or condominium site. $168,000.  SEMI-WATERFRONT VIEW HOME  3  BR family home  in Garden  Bay -  brick fireplace,  sundeck,  carport, full basement, On a level corner lease lot - fully  landscaped, fruit trees. $45,000.  ACREAGE - KLEINDALE  Approx. 16 acres on Hwy. 101 - good commercial site - gravel pit  on property. Asking $57,000 and open to offers, Existing mortgage - approx. $38,000 a ItO per cent per annum.  DOUBLE WIDE HOME - MADEIRA PARK  Fully furnished 3  BR double wide mobile homo, 22'x56',  now  1972, on  permanent  foundation.  Living  room,  kitchen,  2  full  bathrooms,  oil  furnace,  washer,  dryer,  fridge and dishwasher.  Large level lot with lawn 8i vegetable garden. $37,000.  DEEP WATER MOORAGE - OYSTER BAY  Approx,  2,9 acres of flat,  treed waterfront with approx.   175'  sholtorod, low bank shoreline Westerly exposure. Water and hydro  available. A good buy at $39,900.  WATERFRONT HOME ��� MADEIRA PARK  Furnished ono BR homo, approx, 8)4 sq. ft,, on small 52' sholtorod  waterfront lot. Lower floor unfinished - room for 2 additional BR's,  Largo sundock. Closo to school and shopping centre - low taxes.  1    ,. $45,000.  MIDDLE POINT ACREAGE  19,9 acros of nlcoly treed proporty on Hwy. 101, with furnished  ,     ono BR collage �� 2 pco, bathroom and sundeck. $42,000,  GARDEN BAY ESTATES  Fully furnished 2 BR home with good view, partial basement,  double carport, largo covorcd sundock, shoo carpot and stono fireplace, PlUs washer, dryer, ronoo and fridge. Located on cholco  ���-corner view Totrsouthorn-oxposuro,~oood-pardon and-convonlantly-  locatecl to stores and P.O. $57,500,  WATERFRONT - GUNBOAT BAY  Approx. 4 acros on Hwy.  101  near Modolra Park with approx,  '   160'WaterfrontTsholtorod moorago;$57/000r���"^~'-"  HOME WITH POOL ���'HOTEL LAKE ' '  Attractive 3 BR homo with w/w carpot - acorn llroploco, "ft baso-  mont  with  storaQO.   Boat  shop,   approx,   2Q'x54',   Situated  on  larqo  trend  vlow   lot,   beautifully  landscaped with  patios,   f|ah  pools, fruit troos and a 22' swimminn pool, $52,000.  QUALITY HOME - GARDEN BAY ESTATES  '    Quality Imllt"3 BR;"full basement homo, built 1974 - w/w carpot,  rloublo carport,  vory largo sundock, istono flroplaco,  Uvlngroom  and rllnlng room havo opon beam ceilings, master DR has full  onsulto plumbing. Situated on soml-wntarfront vlow lot, Southern  exposure,  $69,500,  'porfy  10.96 ACRES WIJH COTTAGE  18,96 acres on Hwy, 101 near Mlddlo Po|nt, Nlco|y trood propori*  with crook and furnlshml 2 jlR cottage, Lots, of'trcoa for a log  hoil^ $50,000,  WARNOCK ROAD - FRANCIS PENINSULA  Approx, 2 acres lovol land with oyor 600' road frontoQo, 208'  doop, Possible 7 Ibt subdivision, 2 BR Pnnobodfl homo, built 1971  . none Hreplaco, f\,ll basement. Phpno Jack<Nt>l>l��, ro��, 803-2701.  -v  OLLI  SEAVIEW MARKET - 'ROBERTS CREEK  Buys general store, 1 block from waterfront in Roberts Creek. 2  BR living quarters. Would ��ui|ider trade for house and/or property  in Roberts Creek areo'^65,000. plus cash for stock.  GUNBOAT BAY FISHING RESORT  Small resort on approx. 5 acres with about   152' waterfront in  Pender Harbour - access from Highway 101. Three cottages with  housekeeping facilities, owner's 3  BR home,  4  rental boats,  3  motors, log and styrofoam floats. $110,000.  READY-MIX C^^CRTTE'BTJSTNESircrEQUiPMENT-  Operating in the Pender Harbour area with two ready-mix trucks,  1   dump truck,   1   loader,  gravel  crushing  and  screening   plant,  gravel lease. $118,000.  EGMONT MARINA - FISHING RESORT  Approx. 4.5 acres, approx. 660' waterfront. 11 motel units, owner's three bedroom home, restaurant and store (leased out).  Standard Marine station, bait sales, floats, launching ramp,  8 rental boats and 7 motors, cqmper space, room for expansion.  $275,000.  TOP SOIL BUSINESS AND EQUIPMENT -  RUBY LAKE  10 year agreement to remove top soil. Cat 955 track loader,  Linding soil shredder,  10-10 Lawrence drag line and equipment,  Dodge single axle dump truck. $20,000.  COMMERCIAL ACREAGE WITH REVENUE  4.4 commercial acres, .adjoining new shopping centre in Madeira  Park. Store building, approx. 3,000 sq. ft., plus 2 houses, all  presently leased. Excellent property for holding or immediate  development. Low taxes. Asking $ 190,000. Call Jack Noble - res.  883-2701.       |,   .  RUBY LAKE MOTEL AND RESTAURANT  11 modem waterfront units, all electric, in a beautiful setting  on 4.3 acres, approx. 200' waterfront on Ruby Lake and approx.  800'' waterfront  on  Lagoon,   Hwy.   101   runs  through   property.  Float and launchihg ramp'on Ruby Lake. $115,000.  Also .approx.   1200 ft.  licenced  restaurant  with  all  equipment.  Comfortable 4 BR home, approx. 1 acre level land with 300' waterfront and 351' frontage on Hwy. 101. $80,000.  SAKINAW & RUBY LAKES  RUBY LAKE COTTAGE  119' waterfront lot with furnished one BR cottage - living room -  kitchen, bathroom with shower, acorn fireplace, sundeck, water,  hydro, float. Road access. $32,500.  4 BR PANABODE - SAKINAW LAKE  4 BR furnished Panabode with 1% bathrooms, sundeck on all  sides, fireplace, 2 boats & motors, float. Situated on approx. 24  acres with approx, 1,250 ft, choice lakefront with Westerly exposure and many "good building sites. An excellent property for  a private retreat "or for a group investment.  $105,000.  SAKINAW LAKE  Two furnished waterfront cabins, both with washrooms, on approx. 1.34 acres of nicely treed lease land with approx. 175'  sheltered   lakefront,   12'   boat  and   6  hp  motor.   All   for  only  $16,900. .   ���  SUMMER COTTAGE - SAKINAW LAKE  Small furnished summer cottage with sundeck, on 100' lakefront  lot. Float. Needs some finishing, $26,500, ADJOINING lakefront  lot, approx. 70' of low bank shoreline. $18,900.  SAKINAW LAKE  Approx.  500'  low  bonk  lakefront on  about  7%  acres,  nicely  treed. $50,000,  FURNISHED SUMMER HOME & GUEST COTTAGE  SAKINAW LAKE  On 116' deep, sheltered lakefront with float, 3 BR summer homo  - 1,197 sq. ft. with 3 piece bathroom, fireplace, largo sundock  on 2 sides, Guest cottage - 396 sq, ft,, 4 boats, boat house, floats,  diesel light plant. Westerly exposure, Water1 access only, $50,000.  EGMONT  WATERFRONT ACREAGE - EARL COVE  Approx. 1,800' good waterfront with sovoral beaches and bays.  Contains approx, 42 acros, Crook through proporty, 3 BR furnished  homo, full  basement,  oil  fur/iaco.  Access  from  Egmont  Road.  Excellent marina or rosort sltp. $175,000.  APPROX. 600' WATERFRONT  Approx,  7 acres  with approx,   600'  waterfront adjoining  tho  Egmont  Marina.   Payed  Maplo   Road   runs  through   proporty.  $100,000.  WATERFRC^floTS  Two ad|olnlng lots, oach with approx, 64' waterfront, Close to  school, post 'office, storo & government wharf $16,000 to $19,000,  APPROX. 375' WATERFRONT  Approx, 375' waterfront with (loop, sholtorod moorage on approx,  10 acros of trood land, Access by trail or water. $35,000.  ��>  WATERFRONT LOT ���SUNSHINE BAY  Approx, 43' waterfront lot located on Truman Road, with tho  finest Ylow, building site, sorvlcod with wnlor, hydro, and sower.  Priced low far cash $16,000.Ulrm. '  WATERFRONT ACREAGE���REDROOFFS ROAD  Approx, 3 acres of sloplnp vlow property with 209' of watorfront-  ago, Panoramic vlow of Mary Inland and tho Gulf. Property In ?.  scparato lots, ono with old house, $100,000,  LARGE ACRE^gT7i���o5u. PER ACRE  D,L, 2392, approx. 160 acros, situated apnrox,  IW mllos above  Hwy, 101 noar Malfmoon Hay, Aco/m by old logplng road, Trails  & roods throughout tha proporty, nlcoly (rood unnblo (and. Outslda  land froo*o area * poss|J>|n subdivision slto, $160,000.  LARGE VIEW LOT - SELMA PARK  Approx, Y* aero norvlcod vlow lot on Hwy. 101, Good v|ow of Gulf,  $2,2,500.  JACK NOBLE  Ros. 883-2701  or  Ros  JEAN SUDEY  , 803-2233  DAN WILEY  Ros. 803-9149 REAL ESTATE  REAL ESTATE  REAL ESTATE  WANTED TO RENT  MOBILE HOMES  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Wednesday, January 15,1975 The Peninsula Times Page A-5  NOWORK.HERE  This 3 B.R. waterfront home near  ,SechelUsimmaculate4nsidean(L  out. Landscaped garden terraced  to beach. Outstanding view*  Make your offer now to Mrs.  Corry Ross, 885-9250.  ,,     SEETHE^UNSET  _2;08���ai;r^s_ot-ea^ily_Ml5o,iviiied_  well tr,eed land. 2 mins. "from  Marina.     Community *' water  system nearby. Hydro on site.  NEW HOME  3 bedroom full-basement home,  has double plumbing, attached  carport and sun dec]  Sechelt location.  Close in  LANGDALE���Large corner lot  overlooking    Howe    .Sound.  Asking   $14,500  cash- or   best    facilities, for approx  ^-offeiv886-9961. -10901*9���eoHeet4H&)485-9671  GIBSONS-Sechelt&area. Space  for 25 ft. house trailer, with  facilities, for approx. 3 hits. Call   "' -�����     =10969*9=  Contact owner   -  885-9851      10900-tfn  $2500 DOWN  SELMA   PARK   -   PRIVATE  SALE:  Price reduced to $17,500 for quick  sale. Phone Mrs. Corry Ross, 885-  9250.  .L.E.KYLE "REALTOR"  West Vancouver  922-1123  10937-10  Ideal retirement or starter home.  Good clean condition. 2 bedroom  with large kitchen and L-R.  Recently updated. Sign on  property. Owner will carry  contract for suitable party. For  Further details call Mr. Moore.  879-7104 bus. or 434-2881 res.  10915-13  TRADES CONSIDERED  3 bedroom, separate dining  rbl5m, full basement, deluxe  home. Choice ,.��� view lot  -over-looking���Seehelt-Inlet, convenient to the arena and Village  of Sechelt. Many features. Phone  885-2894 or 885-9851. _            109%-tfn  CAMPERS TTBSIl^'  NEW or used piano for approx. 6  months. Phone. 886-2503. 10988-9  HELP WANTED  1968   17   FT.   Scamper   tra^bl  trailer, exc. cond., shower and  toilet. 885-2516. 10945-10  WANTED  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. All species. D & 0  Log Sorting Ltd., 886-7896 or 886r  -77f)0.          lOBSfctmz  CONSTRUCTION firm requires  full time dispatcher,with some  experience of bookkeeping and  office procedure. Phone 885-9666  >or 885-2888 evens. "' 10964-9  DAYCARE for kindergarten girl,  Sechelt - Davis  Bay  area.  Tues., Friday. Call Mrs. Knox  885-2333. 10973-9  BABY SITTERS and domestic  type workers. Phone 886-7370,  Sunshine Job Placement Service.  10975=9-  "Spanish decor.  24'K 48'STATESMAN  3 bdrm, separate DR, shag  carpeting throughout. Avoca'do  built-in dishwasher; deluxe  range; 2 dr frost free fridge; fully  furnished & tastefully decorated.  On view at Sunshine .Coast  Trailer Park. .   v  1960 Detroiter  10'x46', 2 B.R.  partly furnished. ' >.  SUNSHINE COAST A  TRAILER PARK  886-9826  10734-tf .  1965   GLENDALE   3   bedroom  10'x60', good cond., $6,000. No.  39 Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  Gibsons. Phone 886-7598.   10944-8  , 12',x 68'AMBASSADOR       BACKHOET    Busines^-Ilbiess  Deluxe, 3 bedrooms, 2 taths,   a for?,es s,?,leMo�� W1}}*^ W  raised living room electrical   S&  tireplace^fhe^and^ryer^���Iff^^^t  Front Loader converts to crane,  or Fork Lift, 1-12" and, 1-24"  bucket. All weather cab with  heater, ready to go with or  without work. $14,500. Phone 885-  2439. 10326-tfn-  HONDA motor cycle franchaise  available.    For   information  phone     Trail     Bay     Sports  Unlimited, 885-2512. 10999-9  LOST  WALLET on Landgale Queen,  Horseshoe Bay, Jan. 10,4 p.m.  Finder ��please mail wallet and  contents to A. E. Nicholls RR1  Sechelt. Please keep cash as  reward. 10951-8  ROBERTS   Creek   area.   Snfc-  FOR SALE  LEGAL NOTICES  DELUXE Admiral auto.,washer. APPLICATION FOR AN  Reg. $459, Special $395. Sun-    AMENDMENT OF POLLUTION  sifirieColLm T^.^98irnW8.3^^^  ��� ��� ���������     3392, PURSUANT TO SECTION'6  Queen size water bed, like new. OF THE POLLUTION CON-  $150. Phone 885-2496.    10925-10    TROL ACT, 1967  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  STORE AND ADJOINING HOUSE FOR LEASE  Vacant store building with equipment, and adjoining house for lease in Madeira Park. Situated on  Madeira Park Road, across from shopping centre  Good location for store or office. $450 per month.  (pM'^E)��7  -Q^JJj I    i      .Sir. ,  REALTY LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.       Ph. Pender Harbour 883-2233  POINT ROAD, HOPKINS LANDING  3 Bedroom, full ibasement home on semi  ��>.        waterfront with beach access.9  ^Asking $45,000 with good financing  Phone Gene Ochitwa of 985-8803 or 736-2551   (24 hrs.)  FAIRVIEW REALTY LTD.  ���X1  ���      ;i  ".  1  1     ���       -ll  r ��� ��� i    ��� '��-.���  11  '   ."������      "     *  a-l C ���I'-  (faideu 'Say  This brand new post & beam home has everything.  It's 1120 sq. ft. with 3 bedrooms, basement on grade,  and a magnificient view of the harbour.  Settle down with a little, alder.in the fireplace and  watch the boats go by. The price is just right at $45,000.  W&td&i 'Wwtfiowi  REALTY  LTD.  883-2794 [DAYS]  883-2745 [EVENINGS]  MEMBEROF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  ESTATES LTD  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  ESTATE  REAL  ESTATE  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  WATERFRONT PROPERTY-  PEACEFUL - BEAUTIFUL - RARE  Just imagine owning this spacious 3 bedroom home on a prime 2 acres  of flat waterfront property in West Sechelt. F.P. $80,000.'Call Doug  Joyce.   DAVIS -BAY-AIM D-AREA- ���   selma Park  Home and two cottages, $29,500, Live in one, let the other two pay the  expenses. Property includes three lots with, 150' highway frontage.  Good leasehold property. Consider the value. Call'Dave Roberts.  SELMA PARK ��� WATERFRONT REVENUE  4 semi-furnished suites right on the beach, Steady year round revenue,  $365.00 per month. Stone fireplaces, auto hot water. Ideal for semi-  retired person who likes fishing and boating. Walking distance to  Sechelt. Dominion lease, F,P. $31,000. Some terms, Call Jack Anderson,  SELMA PARK  View lot, fully serviced, beautifully treed. Approx. one-half acre, F.P.  $16,000.  TWO WATERFRONT LOTS  Close to   now ico arena, in one of the nicest new areas to open up on  the Sunshlno Coast. Power and telephone are underground and water  system is In, Previous lots in this area sold very fast, F.P, $18,000 each.  Call Davo Roberts.  DAVIS BAY  70x122' vlow lot, treed, easy building site, The best buy around. F.P,  $9,500. Call Stan Anderson,  SECHELT AND AREA  TWO VIEW LOTS \   ,  No stoop hills to climb to reach thoso oxcoptlonal lots, Terrific vlow of  Socholl Inlot and Coast mountains. Close to now Ico arona and ox-  collont public boach and boat launch accoas, Only $10,000 each, Call  Davo Roborls,  /                 ���������-,'    . ���.,     >     ������.,-���  Only $3,000 down, Largo lot In tho village, Cloarod and lovol, roady to  'build on, 93' Irontago, $ 12,500 or offors. Call Ed Baker,  2 bodroom near now homo on large view proporty, 100'x220' with  subdivision possibility. Wall to wall carpets, loads of cabinets In large  kltchon and dining aroa, Hoatilator fireplace, Minor finishing required,  F.P. $39,000, Somo torms, Call Jack Anderson.  VILLAGE LOT  100x250' uorvlcori lot closo to boach. Drlvowoy and culvert Installed,  Many Irons on a unique lot, F,P, $13,500, Call Slan Anderson,  Lovol lot, nlcoly trood, Handy location In West Socholt, Noar school and  titillcini pormltloti Zoned R2, F,P, $0,900, Call Lon of Suzanne Van  Efimonil,  THRIVING IWSINGSS  Tlil�� orocory Morn ninkos a nlco profit os woll na paying a vory good  wago to tho owner, Good working hours - 11 o,m. to 10 p,m. F.P,  $16,050,00, Call Ston Anderson  LARGE PARKLIKP LOT  71x233' Imnvlly troml, folly sorvlcod lot, No close neighbours. Tho  ultimate In privacy, Priced right ot $10,500, Call Ston Anderson,  fiinnll cottogii on lnnio kind oppiox, 1)00 nq,'ft, Only stops to hooch,  Good vlow, Lo| Is SO'xlOO', Pull plumbing. IM\ $17,000,  PORPOISF^AY VIEW HOME  Just post now Ico nrcvno, 1?96 sq, It, w-"w rugs throughput, Atlmcllvo  rumor llroplnrn, Two coilipkito bathrooms,.lull hosomonl, panoramic  vlow Imm living room, kltchon, niostor bedroom ond sundock, Prlcod ol  $34,500, Mako your o|for, Call Ed Dakor,  NEW  $311,000 or nllors, Atlmcllvo 2 hodrnom ronclwr. Walking rllutanco to  all cnnvnnlHiKnn wltjiln Socholt vlllngo, Idonl ��(artor or ro|lroir)oi)t  honiu, Atlrnrtlvn corniir llioplnro, ww throurjhout/carpoit, e|c, For  mom Inlnimotion rail Urt Oaknr.    '  SMALL HUT COMPORTAHLU  Moikiin, r.oiy andninnll 1 hodroonilinmo In Socholl, Pnncwl for prlvocy  .ond u)iitalsto[0(io shod In back yard, lot.ItAL'��200'.,p,P, $22,500, Call,,,  Su/nnno Von Pgmond or (till Montfioinory,  $31,500 FULL PRICE  3 bodroom vlow homo In Wilson Crook, Carport and sundock, double  windows, full basement, roughod-ln plumbing, Finished on outside,  Hooting and all Intorlor doors Included, Movo In and finish yourself.  Call Jack Andorson,  SELMA PARK  Cozy ono yoar old 2 bodroom ho/no In nlco quiet district, Eloctrlc  boating, flroplaco and carport and portly finished rumpus room, F,P,  $43,000, Call Doug Joyco,  DAVIS BAY  Built only 6 yoars, on Laurol Road, Panoramic view, 3 bodroom ful|y  dovolopod baiiomonl, with roc room, oxtro plumbing and bodroom, 2  flroplocott, sundock, Asking $54,000 with odors, Coll Ed Bnkor,  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  2,25 acros, 2 bodroom 3 yoar old view holW'on highway, Garden soil,  Eloctrlc boat and hot walor, Must bo sold, $27,500 with tonus.  I      ' h(  ���9 ol an ncrorhoavlly trood vvllh-nyonr-t'outicl flrookrr-iP-i-*lliB00rCall---  Doug Joyco,      ���  SALT SPRING ISLAND  Build your own log cabin Irom tho timber on this 15,90 acron In ono of  Iho most boaulllul moan on Iho wont coast, Building site, has vlow ol  "T^il'vaT'S  ian'odaie VIEW HOME  Contnmpory 3 bodroom homo, alltodnr llfotlmo 'oxlorlor siding, En-  nulto plumbing, unique design, Carp'ort, largo lot, vory.close to school  p,|\ ,$53,900, Cnll Sinn Anderson or hill* Montgomery,  4,6 ACRE SMALL IIOLPINQ  Ci\d ol Crows Rood In Robot H Crook "ion, Gothic arch homo, 760 sq, (I,  Numls nomo llnlsltlng, Roducod to $29,700, Call Dill Mongomory,  '    ', nniFER THAN NEW  ,  JiirI nulsldit Glbtions, 12x55' mnhllo homo on 95'x)57' lot, Tail  ovornmnns, lawn and gnrdon arn iho soiling loi Ihls boaulllully  ninlnlnlnod homo, Plnnndnn I" no problem as nur ownor will carry, P,P,  $25,000, Call Doug Joyco,  IUWANP.K  ,���D0'k120' rvtirvlcod lot, rmuy.walkinn dlfilnnco to Morlnn, nn'l ��vv|nimlnn!  |ij| |�� limid, Call Doug Joyco,  Davo Rubor Is      i  Pviis, Phono llllfi.'J9'/3  Stan Andoison  rvoi.,i'hononnr��.2nnr)  fQ  Dill Montgomory  Pv��is, 0(16.21106  Lon ol Su/anno Van Enmond  ��       Ivi.i.,|'hnn"(iliri-9'6fl3  Jot k Andonon  r.vov Ili1f).20!)3  Doug loyro  rvos,piionuiinr..276i  Idltukm  Evoh, Plioniilinfi-3/i'll  AYERS MobileHome Park, we      even. Jan. 4, come-along at-  "' ....      tached to a 30 ft. creosote log.  Reward. Phone 885-3402.   10994-9  WANTED TO BUY ,  SECOND  hand  manual  typewriter in good working order  for office use. 885-3231 weekdays  or 886-9214 evenings.        10948-13  OLDER   Mobile   home,    any  condition,     approx.     8'x40'.  Phone 885-9750. 10936-10  have trailer space available.  Phone 885-2375. 10777-tfn  DOUBLE WIDES  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be  accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplied. Also  large selection of twelve wides.  For further information  Call Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  ���Burrraby r-   Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc.  OIL heater, galv. pipes, drum full  of oil. Cheap. Phone 886-7031.  10996-9  LOVESEAT and swivel chair,  chiffonier and vanity, many  other items. 886-9865.        10986-9  DELUXE Admiral dishwasher.  Reg. $469, Special $409. Sunshine Coast T.V. 885-9816. 10982-9  SILVERTpNE 12" T.V., $35; 30  gal. Tiot water tank, $20; wind-  up baby swing, as new $15; 4 in 1  baby snowstnt, fits to 2 years,  never worn $7; wooden windows,  -various sizes, cheap. o^6=2513trr==  i 10990-9  WOOD logs, bundle of approx. 20,  alder and maple. 886-2513.  10989-9  DELUXE 13 cub. ft. Admiral  refrigerator. Reg. $489, Special  $439. Sunshine Coast T.V. 885-  9816. 10981-9  GIBSON E.S. 335 guitar with  case.  Fender  (Pro Reverb)  amp. 885-2121. 10976-9  This application is to be filed  with the Director, Pollution  Control, ^.Branch,    Parliament  , Buildings, .Victoria, British  Columbia. Any person ^who  qualifies as an objector under  section 13 (2) or (3) of the  PoDution Control Act, 1967 may,  within 30 days of the date of  application, or within 30 days of  the date Of publication in the  British Columbia Gazette or in a  newspaper, or, where service is  required, within 30 days of the  serving of a copy of the application, file with the Director  Van objection in writing to the  granting of a permit, stating the  FOR-SALE-  M.D.L. 25012  8917-tfn  V4 ACRE lot on Nor West Bay Rd.  cleared for mobile home $7500.  Write Box 70 Enderby, B.C. VOE  1V0. 10968-11  MORGAGES  NEED MONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  Sold  - First - Second - Third -     c  SUMMER COTTAGE  AND BUILDING LOANS  READILY AVAILABLE  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP LTD.  2438 Marine Drive  West Van. -926-3256  8909-tfn  COME & GET IT  FREE puppies. Phone 885-9030.  10932-8  DELUXE Admiral deep freeze,  18 cub. ft. Reg. $369, Special  $339. Sunshine Coast T.V. 885-  9816. 10985-9  ��� ������       ��� ���     ,     a,    .a-ia..,.. ���-,,,- -,.-..���������   -   .,-,,.-,-   i.-a  2-80 GAL. propane tanks', brand  new propane fired household  dryer;   near   new   3   kilowatt  Peters diesel light plant. 886-  7338. . 10744-tf  DRY alder, cut to length, split  and delivered, $30 load. 885-  3184. 10949-10  DELUXE Admiral dryer. Reg.  $309, Special $279.  Sunshine  Coast T.V. 885-9816. ��� 10984-9  USED   equipment���1   propane  fired boiler, 1 propane fired No.  ; 40 W.H;; 1 oil fired commercial  boiler, 1 oil fired domestic bur-  . ner. Phone 885-9007. 10897-9  USED FRIDGE and portable 19"  3-W TV. Phone 885-9514.109664  DELUXE 30" Admiral range.  Reg.   $429.95,   Sepcial   $389.  Sunshine Coast T.V. 885-  9816. 10980-9  FIRE place alder ��� A pile 4 ft.  high x 8 ft. long and cut to  specified length max., 20 inch.  Fraction of a cord only $25  delivered. Sechelt area. Phone  885-2325. 10770-tfn  -SE-T-0F-left-hand-golf-elubsrear-t-  and bag, Raleigh 10 spd.  bicycle, 4 tires - 695x14, 4 tires  750x15, Viking sewing machine,  early American solid maple tea  wagon, adjustable camper  stands. 883-2295. 10979-9  SWAP  PENDER Harbour 1 b>3droom  house, W-W, F-P, elec. heat,  close to stores, beach and school.  F.P. $21,500. Trade for truck, lot,  boat or? 883-9144. 10910-10  LEGAL NOTICES  BRITISH COLUMBIA  ASSESSMENT AUTHORITY  Take notice that the first sitting  Of the Court of Revision to hear  appeals concerning the 1975  Assessment Roll for the Vancouver Assessment District and  Village Municipalities will be  held as follows:  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  including the Villages of Gibsons  and Sechelt at the Village Office  Gibsons, B.C. on Tuesday,  ���*si1.risi1r in  -wanner in-wluch hti  Those who do not so qualify may  file with the Pollution Control  Board an objection in writing  under section 13 (6), in the same  manner and time period as  described above.  I, MacMillan- Bloedel In-  dustriest Limited of 26th Floor,  1075 West Georgia Street, Vancouver, B.C., hereby apply for  amendment to Permit No. PR-  3392 issued on September 16-, 1974  in favour of MacMillan Bloedel  Industries Limited.  _To_s��ange_#ie_quality_of_the_  in  February 4th, 1975 at 10 o'clock in  the forenoon.  Dated at New Westminster,  B.C., January 6, 1975  R. C. Winterburn,  Assessor  10927rpub. January 15, 1975.  effluent-contaminant by deleting  that part of section (d) of the  permit which reads "dredged  materials - silt, sand and  woodwastes" and substituting in  its place the following: Dredged  materials - silt, sand and  woodwastes; dryland sort debris  - gravel, sand and woodwastes.  To increase or decrease the  "quantity to be discharged" by  deleting that part of section (b)  of the permit which reads "3700  cubic yards once every two years  (general rate is 925 cubic yards-  day for four consecutive days)"  and substituting in its place the  following: Dredged materials:  3700 cubic yards once every two  years general rate is 925 cubic  yards-day for four consecutive  days; Dryland sort debris: 400  cubic jards per year (general  rate is 200 cubic yards-day twice  per year).  I, Acting Secretary Treasurer,  Mrs. Anne G. Pressley, hereby  certify that a copy or this application has been received by  the Regional District of Sunshine  Coast.  Thisiapplication,.dated on the  12th day of December, 1974", was  posted ^ on the ground in accordance with the Pollution  Control Regulations.  J.A.Cochrane  11001-pub. January 22, 1975.  Life is a Cabaret, as the title song goes,  and the feature movie at the Twilight  Theatre is destined for a long life.  Bob Fosse's direction and choreography  can only be called brilliant and Liza Minelli's  singing, dancing, comedy and drama performances makes her the leading, contender  for superstardom in the seventies.  The movie is set in Berlin at the time of  the rise of the Nazis and uses the songs to set  the moodfpr many of the events. The comedy  contrasts with the explosive theme of a  country on the brink of a dictatorship.  - Joel Grey won an academy award for his,  performance as the bl-sexual master of  ceremonies.  Full length feature animation "Fantastic  Planet" Is also on the movie fare,  An Intriguing and provocative, sort of  combination of the animation techniques of  "The Yellow Submarine" nnd tho  phllospohlc theories of "Planet of tho Apes"  Is this Now World release that should find a  largo Interest In tho art house college and  more Intellectually oriented markets.  Dono primarily In Czechoslovakia with a  French director and n French cast doing tho  voices, the film h&> an intriguing look to it  that is unlike tho most animation dono In this  country, particularly tho Walt Dlsnoy brand.  Or for that matter tho "Fritz the Cat" and  "Honvy   Traffic"   stylos. , A   blond   of  surrealism and the sort of crudely shaded  figure drawings of newspaper cartoons, the  film is always exciting to look at and it moves  at a fast enough pace to keep the interest up.  There is little comedy and little real  identification with the few characters that  are   In   throughout   the   film,   but   the  Howe Soundings  imagination is on a high enough level to  compensate for that. The R rating  presumably refers to some (drawn) full  frontal nudity though the one depletion of  love-making is so stylized as to be quite  unerotic, and certainly tltillation is far from  the filmmaker's intent.  SEE US AT OUR OPFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHOLT HUS DEPOT  The Socholt ond District Chamber of  Commerce and tho Continuing Education  Centre may bo co-oricratlng for a scries of  'courses for local businessmen.'  Director of Continuing education, Knrln  lloomborg, nald soma courses, had been run  In the past, but Iwul mot with limited success.  She hopes that, through Iho Chamber of  Conimorco. Interest and enrollment In tho  classes can ho generated.  Classes require about 10 momborn to bo  viable, sho said.  Courses under consideration are basic  bookkeeping, contract law, payroll  calculation and management accounting.  Tho basic bookkeeping has mot with success  thin yonr,  Hoemberg sold she Intends to try again  with Uio other .courses when Instructors and  times can bo arranged,  She has contacted tho Chamber of  Conimorco about students.  By 1 o'clock on Saturday, January 11, a  large crowd had already gathered In front of  the Queen Elizabeth Theatre In Vancouver,  although the programme wasn't due to start  < until 2:30 p.m. Soon bus-loads of people  arrived to swell the crowd of shivering  people which Included a group from Gibsons.  Thoy had all come to attend rally to launch  tho fiftieth anniversary colobratlons of the  United Church of Canada. Several singers  from Gibsons were already Inside, rehearsing with tho 400 voice massed choirs under  the vd|rectlon of"Leonard Lythgoo. Tho  theatre was filled to capacity when the  Vancouver Philharmonic Orchestra, under  tho direction of Paul Douglas, played tho  Overture -* Morzart's Symphony Numbor 35  In D (Hnffncr).  ���After-n-Fnnfnro-by-tho-Brnos-Qulntotr  Mnster of Ceremonies Rev. Rod Booth  outlined Uio ways In which tho colobratlons  will bo marked In Uio press, on radio ond on  T.V,, under Media Plan ��75.  - Processional of banners followed to honor  representatives of sister denominations, past  presidents of B.C. conference nnd persons In  attendance nt tho Inaugural Services of tho  United Church.  Rev, Rod RooUi, who- Is director of  communications, B.C. Conference, United  Church of Canada Introduced Mrs,  Genevieve Carder (Ministry with Persoas of  Exceptional Needs) who spoke,of her work  with tho Division of Mission In Canada.  Mr. Keith Jomloson and Mrs. Josephine  Jnmlosqn, United Church missionaries In  India, were Introduced next. Mr, Jnmlcson,  who In a Sanitary Engineer,' worked In  Angola before going to N, India In 1005,  Highlight of Uio event was the address by  Dr. Robert MeCluro, past Moderntor of tho  United Cliurciror Canada, who fias rocontly  returned to Canada from Sarawak, North  Borneo. An outstanding personality and  dynamic public speaker, Dr, MeCluro  covered a wide variety of subjects. In his  *'fspGceb;*""   -'-������'----'�����-"-������---<'���-���-���'���-���-��-���-'-;-��.-���  Talking about tho nativen of Sarawak, ho  said that wo could learn a groat deal from  them about hlgh-dcnslty living, In order to  live together In crowded long-tomes, they  ��� by Margaret Jones  have learned to curb their aggressiveness  and help each other, obeying the Tenth  Commandment 'Thou Shalt Not Covet.'  They are not acquisitive, they do not steal,  and their lives are marked by a contagious  peaceableness.  On the subject of a changing society, Dr.  MeCluro spoke on tho importance of being  adaptable. Tho mark of a living thing, he  said, Is adaptation. Man cannot go back to an  old way of living; ho must go forward and  learn to adapt.  Commenting on tho attitude of  pessismism Uiat he found on his return to  Canada, ho felt that, to bring about a change  In society would require Individual vision os  well as leadership from the Church.  In a lively question und answer period,  -Dr.-MeCluro nnswered-questlons put-to him-.  by tho Rev, Rod Booth. About the world food  shortage, ho said It Is necessary to do three  Uilngsi- First feed Iho people; then tench  them how to grow more food; ond thirdly  teach them how to limit their population  On a trial marriage query Dr. MeCluro  snld that In oUier societies he has seen thorn  work woll nnd lend topormunont marriages  with a high fidelity rate. But ho emphasized  It would not work In our society, _  Prolonged, enthusiastic applause greeted  tho end of his remarks.  The offering Uien received at tho Rally  Will go to tho Mission and Service Fund of the"  United Church, I  Following the presentation Jnu dedication  of the offering, tho orcliosljiVi>lnyod tho  Thcmo from Chorale St. Antony by (Haydn-  Brahms), and tho Mass Choirs sung 'I was  Glad When They Said Unto Mo'-(Keith  Blssoll), ���    '  Musical highlight was the rendering of  .'All People That on EnrUi Do Dwoir ^ hymn  anthem by Ralph Vaughan Williams, ��� by  tho massed choirs, orchestra', Brass Quintet  and all tho people,  Commissioning was by Jon Jcsslmnn,  -President of the B.C, (Conference of the  United Church of Canada. Ah a HucosNlonal,  tho Philharmonic played the'Finale from  Brolun'H 'Variation'! on a Theme by Haydn  Op, BOA,  *> ���J      ���"rs  "* W   "I  r  i  I ^  \  )j/  *ka> h  '������*t��     ��*  j.   '   *        ��  >   a.   a  fa*  ��   ��     a   a  '</*  V  W'  I   I ���   ��� ��  ' ,1  ���        ���  a "* *       " ���     ��  .v     a a a i *  .. ;���.* .j* "f �����.������  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 22,1975  fl' -  i    i  j  I-  i.\  1  v-1  V  a  '/  /s  ,���'  t  /  w-  Y,  I  r  '���a-..  1 1  ��!  I  I  r    I  t  I        \  t*  '.J,"."'  \  \>  ^aulS,  1  /  4  -   ^  ���f  f    ')  s  1  I  \l  ��  i      s    *  .f  va^MaWII  I  -J  JOAN QUARRY, president of ladies Money was raised by auxiliary mem-  auxiliary to Gibsons Legion Branch 109, bers at catering events during past few  hands over cheque for $2,000 to Legion   months. Presentation took place Jan. 11  DAN DAWE, seated second from right,    Stan Verhulst at the group's annual    the coming year. Standing, from left:    secretary;     Stan     Verhulst,-    past   President Dan Dawe as contribution    during     Legion's    annual    general  is the new president of Gibsons Legion    general meeting Jan. 11. Also pictured    Chris Beacon, service officer;  Paul    president;   Harry   Booth,   executive;    from ladies towards new cenotaph,    meeting.  Branch 109. He was named to succeed    are officers and executive members for    Gauci, sergeant-at-arms; Rick Wray,    Gorde   Gregsoh,   executive;    Garth  '  ' Coombs,    executive;     Bill    Edney,  ~1    executive.   Seated,  from  left:   Jean  Roberts, treasurer;  Bob Carruthers,  first    vice-president;    Dan    Dawe,  j    president; Johnny Wilson, second vice-  , I    president.  i     :   LIDIES    AUXILIARY    to    Gibsons  hi anch 10f) elected new i'\ecutive Jan  11 at annual general meeting. .Standing,  from  left;   Jill  Coombs,   executive;  Louise   Hume,   vice-president;   Joan  Carnaby,   executive;   Sandra   Neild,  sergeant-at-arms. Seated, from left;  Gladys Sluis, secretary, Eileen Spencer, president; Sally Dawe, treasurer;.  Joan Quarry, past president. Absent  from" picture  is  executive  member  Marion Alsager.  o  o  The Pacific Picture Taking Co.  HARVIEMcCRACKEN, PHOTOGRAPHER  Commercial * Portrait * Wedding Photography  Same Day Passport Photos * Restoration & Copy Service  * Service In tho Comfort of Your Home *  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Box 926 Gibsons    886-7964   DaV or Even,n9  O  O  ^&Oi  o /offi\\ o  ��jO  /t J1"'  4''  ���f       \ U i  11 I  i I  i  *<i kf\ HUH ill-. I  I kl    in      MH   KlMt    *-H ^      *  l I   ��*> Ii    H l��  > Hi  i i i  W$it!'^^ !p��wbh  I, <  Breakfast on ah egg.,  And get high quality protein..  ~* *" ��� -calcium"'; rrVitamirrAr��� ~~~  and iron going for you.  All day long, ^>^  THE EQQ GROWERS.GROUP   , L,^mJLyJCCAJE1  ^'4"��''i/rl%'  IF��ip��@s  Bob Fortune,  British Columbia's well known  T.V. weatherman.  On How to Save Energy in-Your Own Home  V W *   V*f+f*m       * ^"  -WaJk-a-few-steps-and-save!_Jy^ujLfLrepJac^^  start. When it's in use, it's a bright,  *-���  cheery, comforting sight. When it's f,  dark and  silent,  it  can be the h  greatest single energy waster in the   '  house.   A   fireplace   without   a  damper (or one with a damper that's  not closed) sucks heat out of your  house like a monstrous vacuum  cleaner, wasting up to 20% of your  annual heating costs. But a damper  that's closed when it should be, or a      (  tight-fitting solid screen in front of jfu fc  the fireplace, will help cut down the  heat loss.  ' a        '  .     '%  i  -   ^'^  *-* *  '��� !��� vfl4il^.fl��W��-.~��wf^  Everyone's, heard of the energy Look into saving energy   Here's one way you can save just  crunch, but are you aware of the through your windows.     ^ turnin8 a dial" Turn down your  energy nibble? We mean the dozens  of little ways we all waste energy;  little dribs and drabs that nibble  away at valuable natural resources  and.at our pockctbooks. The fact is,  energy wasted can mean money  wasted, whether it's a little or a lot.  And a bunch of "littles" always add  up to a lot.  Wc think it's worth a lot to you to  conserve energy, right in yoin- own  home. When you look around,  you'll find many ways to fight "the  energy nibble" -���easily, painlessly  and, in many cases, without spend-  ���ing...mQaey,,__ , ,_.������:.  thermostat by 10�� every night, and  you'll turn down your annual heating bill by about 10%! Going away  for the weekend or longer? Set it at  55�� and conserve energy. And keep  in mind, for every one degree over  70�� you set your thermostat, you  use from 3 to 5% more energy.  Wouldn't it make more sense to put  on a sweater instead, especially if  the sweater's already paid for?  These are just a few of the ways you  can save energy right in your own  home. You can probably find more  Why not spend a few minutes on  lour of your home? you're sure to  .,,.  ,        ,���, .    i: i a   i ��� .      i   ways with little or no trouble. (By  Windows let in I gh, heat and,   ,/       |f ,  watchingfV,  depending oiMh^Y.ewy^omei>lenH~-r/T~7^  uncnJn,   tU��� ,n��� ,,I��A U hnn.    W    ,S    th��    SW    .Sfflr  lUinCTl    Oil/)  ant scenery. They can also let heat  .,,, ^���vt/. urv^uMi-nu,���, E         conservation doesn't take  escape, even when they re closed.         *^      ,     .  .  Weather-stnpping can help keep ,, c.,'.  .  fjnd tilacesjyhe^youca.] i^uve, w think ~ to your budget, to  we'll even show you where to look.  "Z.���  " "J1^?,^  Your fireplace.  Save energy  in your spare time,  simple, inexpensive way to save.  "���Storm.windows and doors are also'a AricI��� aH> \hllV, whlll,s such lx  good idea.  shame  about   wasting  energy:  - p a.* m*��w* mtnmtptrr'  D* i-  ...  r  A   ,   !r       .       ^,      ...     ,,    you're wasting much more than just  And, if you're contemplating the J ��� tt  ; construction of a now house, con- ymi llwn^'  Isidcr double, or even iriplo^lnMU-...^^^.^^ ^^.e^^ wi^iy.  < windows to cut heat losses and ���     .,   (    hA  reduce condensation on the win- y���� ����vt��lot moii imm you  ,��� dows,  ^  it J ^ral)cs cnn h��'P��tt)0> ���� a bright,  sunny day, open them up and let the  sun help heat your house (sunlight is  absolutely free). At night, bo sure to  '*J^cI6My6^^r"d^VplB.^W��l'yo^^l^^ed^^co",  "*"* heat losses.  you think.  CHY  CUSTOMED ADVISORY SERVICE KARIN HOEMBERG, 886-2225  The high cry across the Peninsula for a  qualified instructor to teach credit courses  was finally heard. It is a good feeling to live  in a community where the members feel  responsible for each others needs.  David Little who used?to live in Vancouver  sStrtteridlllBUnowuvesinGibsons and still  attend the university a few days a week in  order to finish his Ph.D. You will hear mop  about David and his extensive knowledg��H^  the field of psychology, education and anthropology, i ' ' ���  It is a lengthy process to get UBC's formal  stamp of approval on the courses and the  instructor. With a temporary approval I  decided to start the courses in February in  order to get the most and best out of this  unique opportunity.  . I would like to see at least one course, take  lplace-during-the-day-.in_onder_to_gLveJhose_  who  only   have  day  time   available   a  possibility to join this program.  When you give your name to the School  Board Office, Centre for Continuing  Education, please state the time and place  you prefer and we will make an effort .to  make the best program for most people.  The official description of the courses  looks like this:  EDUC 430 - HISTORY OF EDUCATION  (3). An examination of selected topics in the  history of European, ? Canadian and  American education and of the relationships  between historical developments and current  educational policy.       , �����;���--  ,  EDUC 400 - PHILOSOPHY OF  EDUCATION (3). An introductory course in  which consideration is given to the  philosophical foundations of education and to  the practical bearings of theory upon  curriculum content and classroom practice  in our schools.  PSYC 305 ��� THEORY OF PERSONALITY (3). Approaches to the theory of  personality, principal theoretical problems,  research- theories of personality as  represented by psychological systems.   PSYC 100 ^���INTRODUCTORY.  PSYCHOLOGY (3). Emphasis on current  research and the psychologists's approach to  problems in the context of representative  theories and issues in psychology.  Most of the courses will be taught three  hours a week. At the first meeting the  students will be informed about the fee, the  procedure for registration, and the schedule.  BY ROBERT FOXALL  Three new members of Senior Citizens  Association No. 69 were introduced at the  monthly meeting held Jan. 16 at the Old  Legion Hall. Dorothy and Neil McKelvie and  Mrs. Erickson are the new members.  During the calling of birthdays and  wedding anniversaries it was revealed that  Mr. and Mrs. ��L Eldred were celebrating  ���"their Golden Anniversary. Congratulations  were extended in a very hearty way by all  present.  Dave Haywood advised of the film  showing to be held at Sechelt Elementary  School Jan. 26. Films would be shown by Bill  Wilson and would deal with the operating of  the Canadian National Railway. After the  showing the usual refreshment and social  hour would be enjoyed.  Dave also advised that arrangements  ���were-going-ahead-for-a-Concert-of-Sacred-  Music in the Baptist Church. Date will be  announced shortly.  Eva Hayward reported for the ways and  means committee. The Spring Tea and Fall  Tea and Fair had both been very successful  and financially rewarding thanks to the  hearty co-operation of all members. Agnes  McLaren reported that we seemed to be a  healthy bunch who were staying clear of the  Hospital. After the treasurer reported our  finances were also in reasonably healthy  shape President Emery suggested a short  break whilst we stretched our limbs a little.  After the break he introduced Mrs. Hume,  ��� chairman, Sunshine Coast Community  Resource Society. Mrs. Hume outlined the  aspirations and hope of the Society. Last fall  a survey had been started to develop the  community needs of Seniors. As the survey  progressed one need became apparent. The  need was for Transportation. We see the  result of the drive that was Instituted when  the need became apparent when we see the  Minibus travelling pur roads getting people  to the clinic and other essential services.- It  was evident there was need for a Crisis  Centre.  For the benefit of those living nlonp a  Telephone Tree was being established, Such  persons would bo telephoned at pre-arranged  times and If there waa no answer tho caller  would call again In five minutes. Somo  responsible person would bo dispatched to  tho borne If there was no answer to the  second call,  Mrs. Humo outlined hope that steps wore  being taken to establish a Seniors Service  Dcpt,, in the area. She hoped this would come  to fruition In April. She would bo chairman  with the approval of Seniors and representatives of Senior' Organisations. The  telephone number of tho Telephone Troo Is  sWO-7415. Full co-operation waa assured to  *MrsT Humo liy "Uio membership"of"N67f>or���*"  Jack Uusholl, who had boon III at time of  tho Installation of Officers was then In-stallcd  as second vice-president by Dave Hayward',  Pros. Emery reported that two officers of  tho Human Resources'Uranch had visited tin  during tho Wednesday Danco to oxumtno tho  ball and learn mora of our activities, Thoy  were pleased with what thoy hud learned and  would recommend that our application for a  grant   should   receive   favorable   coir  ��� federation. "  Emery also reported that ho had talked  with��� MP Jack Ponrmili and felt optimistic  that further assistance would lw forthcoming  from fedora! sources,  Tho moinburnhlp aro responding woll with   pledges, Tl)0 future looks bright forsecuring  ���> our own quarters.  Under tho heading of now business  resolution** wore pawed establishing signing  officers In accordance with the bylaws, Tho  following committee chairpersons wore  named; " lioypllhl^'^vislUriR'^^Tobanna'  Slclnbnusor, social .To an Sherlock, cn��  tertalnincnt Hazel' Evans and Davo  Hayward, ways and moans Eva Hayward,  transportation Davo Hayward', Publicity  Robert Foxall and magazines Hilda Howo.  All chairmen are authorized to add to  their committees..        ^ =   :  Following the business draws were held  Hilda Howe took home the hamper of  groceries that represented the door prize  while the monthly Shop-Easy awards went to  Mrs. Elisabeth Thicke, Mrs. Wagener, Olive  Clear and Johanna Steinhauser.  After singing "The Queen' we enjoyed a  cup of tea and a friendly get-together.  LOUISE DADSWELL of Gower Point  Road, Gibsons, celebrated her 90th  .birthday Jan. 15, Here, she displays  certificate of congratulations from  Prime Minister Pierfe Trudeau and a  letter from Premier Dave Barrett.  SECHELT ��� "We are helping to pay for  -himrwe might as-well use him ^amemberof-  the Sechelt Village council commented as the  boarcl  referred  their  zoning   bylaw   be  reviewed by the regional planner.  The board passed a motion to have the  zoning bylaw referred to the planner for his  comments and recommendations.  Commenting on the zoning bylaw,  Alderman Norm Watson said, "I'm  disgusted with it." He said the regional  zoning bylaw was much more concise and  easier to follow.  Alderman Ernie Booth moved the bylaw  be sent to the regional planner for his  comments. It was passed.  The two villages in the regional district  pay part of the district's costs which include  planning.  ^^^^pB^ffl-j^^S^W^W^P^  For the third consecutive year, the  Christmas Seal Campaign in British  Columbia has topped its objective.  The the end of the ninth week of the annual Christmas Seal Campaign, contributions to the B.C. Tuberculosis-  Christmas Steal Society exceeded the campaign target of half a million dollars by  $41,850. With three weeks still remaining in  the campaign, honorary treasurer, Alex  Clark of Prince George is confident the final  figures will be as high as $550,000.  The contributions to date from Sunshine'  Coast total $3065. ,  ���-Clark-saidthe-support_given_this^cam-_  paign by the people of British Columbia  indicates the growing public concern about  the increasing number of deaths attributable  to respiratory disease, and their realization  of the need for more research in this field of  medicine. He said that in recent years there  have been great advancements made in the  diagnosis and treatment of the major lung  diseases, but added that only concentrated  research and the expansion arid continuance of public and professional education  programmes could provide solutions to those  problems which so far remain unsolved.  "Considerable credit for this year's very  successful ��� campaign goes to Mrs. Pat  Murphy, chairman of the Sunshine Coast  Christmas Seal Committee," he said.  /  GIBSONS ��� Born in 1885 and still going  strong ��� that's Gower Point Road resident  Louise Dadswell, who celebrated her 90th  birthday Jan. 15.  Over 35 friends and relatives squeezed in  relays into her small home to help her  celebrate the great day.  Mrs. Dadswell was born in England and  immigrated to to Canada in 1922. In 1928, she  moved to Vancouver and, five years later,  married Albert Dadswell, who worked with  the CPR.  Mrs. Dadswell moved to Gibsons in 1946,  after her husband died, and became involved  in church work. She is a member of the  GibsonsUnited Church women's group and  still weaves her own drapes, cushion covers,  rugs and blankets on one of two looms she  owns.  The great day was heightened for Mrs.  Dadswell by the arrival of a certificate of  congratulations from prime minister Pierre  Trudeau and a letter from premier Dave  Barrett.  Mrs. Dadswell may not have been the  youngest at the party, but she wasn't the  oldest, either. Visiting her from Gibsons was  Greta Grant,  91.  Also  present  at  the  The Sechelt Justice Council will meet at  7:30 p.m., Thursday,^ January 23<"M the old  Legion Hall in Sechelt.  The topic will be general discussion on the  Justice System.  CARIBOO AUTO SALVAGE LTD.  Quick Removal of all Scrap Metal  Objects-'LARGE OR SMALL WE  HAUL EM ALL'  Specializing in Trucks and Heavy  Equipment of all types, also Car-Bodies  and Tin removed. Complete yard cleanups arranged.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  J  New glass door has been invented for  refrigerators. The only defense, we suppose, against all those people who open the  refrigerator door and BROWSE!  *  Easy-to-come-by  base  for   a  family-room  table:   a   barrel!   Paint   it   and   top   with  plywood or plastic laminate.  * *  To protect itself from crime, a town  Florida has built a chain-link fence around  the whole town! Sounds like a great big  playpen.  Clear bulbs give no more light than frosted.  The light is just more evenly distributed in  frosted bulbs.  * *  Land developer in Arizona was censured for  incomplete prospectus. Seems he  "neglected" to mention his land was  alongside a bombing range.  * *  Looking for a nice house in a quiet  neighbourhood? See  .   in Sechelt call 885-2241  We're   experts   at   matching   the  right homes with the people who'll  love them I  a-   ��� ������! I���^Mb������iS>W����������iiUSSSSVaji^���  <3sJ  mBBaaaw^^  s  ap^pp^ay^  #S. TMt&adcf (Ltd.)  CABINETMAKER  * Kltchon cablnots      f Occasional tables otc.      * Built Ins  * Custom porlod furniture     * Book Casos otc.      * Furnituro repair  * Light mlllwork also dono *  Located on Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt  ,   Noxt to Forost Ranger '  Res. 885-3180 Bus, $85-2594  VHigaa^ff^  *��$ttPW&i&^l^^  I  mmmmMmmmmmMmwmmmmmij  BDUL  ffiHE  !  rr"  CHAMBER OP COMMERCE, SECHELT  innn|flV  ffllHSM  v   _   ������ ��� N      February 1st  at  GUEST SPEAKER  TO  iiV  Panceto: lite Train"  Social Hour 6:30 p.m. Dinner 7:30 p.m.  PUBLIC WELCOME  Illat^^H*"  i  Yes fojks ��� Munday Homes have reduced prices to clear  Thirteen (13) Deluxe 1974 Mobile Homes. These "once in a  lifetime" Buys include setup and full manufacturers'  warranties. So, take advantage of these tremendous savings  by reserving your choice now!  CLEARANCE  MANUFACTURER SIZE SERIAL NO. SALE PRICE  EMPEROR 12' x 6iy 2 BR 3625 *10,40IL  EMPTOR 12'x60'2BR 4111 $10?4(ML  BRENTWOOD 12' x 62' 2 e[R 3633  .*10,90CLm  BRENTWOOD 12'x 68' 3 BR 3731 $li,900-00  BRENTWOOD 12' X 68' 3 BR 3853 .. ��� '11,900.00  BRENTWOOD 12'x68'3BR 3854 *llf 900*00  BRENTWQOD 12' x 68' 3 BR 4092 *llf900,00  SAFEWAY , 1    12' X 68' 3 BR 2546 * 12,900 *00  EMPEROR 22' x 42' 3 BR 4043 *15f900.00  EMPEROR 22'X 42' 3 BR 4045........ .?15,900*00  BRENTWOOD 24'x48' 3 BR 4379  .'19,900*00  BRENTWOOD 24'X 48' 3 BR 5407 '..'19.900..00  SAFEWAY 24'X48'3BR 2980 .,'18,900,00  All prlcoa aro current condition. F.O.B. our sales display lot In Abbotsford, B.C.  ��       Youpay the tow, and we'll arrange dallvory for you|'  Sale commences January's, 1075 and ends; February 15,1075.  ^BURNAByjft37jll84���IV..C0QUITUM.941;511,4..  ABBOTSFORD 530-5045 Dealer No. 25085  @ �� * pR|CE REDUCTION BASED ON CATALOGUE CASH PRICES OF JUNE, 1974.  gggg  w��*a*ii^^  eg��g,^  T Wednesday, January 22,1975  Use-Times' Adbrieis to Sell Buy, Rent Swap, etc.  BY HELEN PHILLIPS.  MOM AND ME  Starting Jan. 22, the arena will be open for  mothers andjheirpre-school children from 9  a.m. to 11 a.m. Please take note that this is  for pre-schoolers only. No other children will  be allowed on the ice.  The cost will be 75 cents for mom and  "me", and an extra 25 cents for each extra  "me". This is a good opportunity for mothers  to get their small children, out on the-ice  -wtQnmi bigger ones around.'  the arena for times and fees.  MINOR HOCKEY  Saturday, Jan. 18. Peewees. Suncoast Suns  5, Kinsmen Kinucks 3. Trail Bay J3ports 8,  Be's 2. Clippers 4, T & T Trucking 3.  BANTAM  D* & 0 Logging 5, Family Mart Aces 3.  Tyee Flyers 9, Pender Harbour 4.  Sunday. Pee wee. Pender Harbour- 5,  Standard Oilers 3.  .THVF.NTI.K  Uncle Mick's Whitecaps 6, Pender Harbour 0. Coast Paving 4, Canfor Canadiens 3.  I urge you all to take advantage of this  because it will be on a trial basis and, if there  are only one or two mothers out and a lack of  . interest, it will stop.  PUBLIC SKATING TIMES  Some adults are not aware of the fact that  adult skating starts at 7:15 p.m. instead of  8:30. All skating times are the same, 2:15  each afternoon on the weekend and 7:15  Friday through Sunday.  GOOD SAMARITANS SECHELT - Chuck  Massey has been  UOUU bAMAKUANb _ named pres}dent {or fog     ^        tf   f ft   I*��jBBfitenoU^  _  near the beginning of hockey practice. We  TO FIT  EVERY,BUDGET FROM  MINOR HOCKEY WEEK JAN. 18-25  Full game schedule  Sponsors of local minor hockey teams will  take the spotlight Jan. 25 and 26 during  Sponsor Days at the Sunshine Coast Arena.  The event will wind up Minor Hockey  Week in Canada, which was proclaimed from  Jan. 18 through 25.  Before each game, team sponsors will be  introduced to spectators and the players will  present them witlra token of appreciation for  their support.  Free hot dogs and pop; will be provided for  all minor hockey players.  ���Game-schedule-forthefollowing-weekend-  is as follows:  SAT. JAN. 25  Large Ice:  5:30 a.m. ��� Pender Harbour Lions; 6:45  a.m. ��� Pender Harbour Legion eagles; 8  a.m. ��� Family Mart Aces vs Seaside  Plumbing; 9:15 a.m. ��� Suncoast Suns vs  Legion 109's; 10:30 a.m. ���Tyee Flyers vs.  Kiwanis; 11:45 a.m. ��� Kinsmen Kin-Ucks vs  B.E.'s.  Small Ice:  5:45 a.m. Trail Bay Sports; 7 a.m. ���  Weldwood Clippers; 8:15 a.m. ��� Standard  Oilers; 9:30 a.m. ��� T & T Trucking; 10:45  a.m, ��� Elson   Glass;    12   noon ��� Canfor  Canadiens.  SUN. JAN. 26  Large Ice:  5:30 a.m.��� Pender Harbor Jets; 6:45^  a.m.��� Trail Bay Sports vs. Weldwood  Clippers; 8 a.m. ��� Standard Oilers vs T & T  Trucking; IQ^p^a.m. ^Coast Paving vs  Elson Glas's^4fi45^Jmi^ Uncle Mick's vs  Canfor Canadiens.  ~Small-Ee! V.        ���-1��� ���-���  5:45 a.m.��� Tyee Flyers; 7 a.m.��� .  Kiwanis; 8:15 a.m.���Family Mart Aces;  9:30 a.m. ��� Seaside Plumbing; 10:45 a.m. ���  J & C Sonics vs Mercuryland Sales; 12  noon ��� Pender Harbor Whalers vs Super-  Valu23's. ���   '  -  had a public spirited mechanic work on it for  three or four hours to get it fixed. I don't  know what we'd do without these good people  to'give ..us a hand when needed.  Speaking of people giving us a hand, the  adults that are out supervising the public  skating are volunteers, so if there is  something not to your liking, don't go  complaining to them. I heard one person  giving one of the men heck for something  that was obstructing the fire door. Sure,  nothing should be, but, then, on the other  hand, you can move it yourself as easily as  ask a volunteer who is out there on his own  time to do it.  EXHIBITION HOCKEY.  Roberts Creek won over Gibsons last  week 8 to 4 and then tied a game with Pender  Harbour 4 all.  Next Sunday, Jan. 26 Wakefield plays  Gibsons at4:45p.m. and Roberts Creek plays  Pender Harbour at 9:45. Next week, we will  have the scores for the game on the Jan. 19.  With the paper deadlines the way they are, a  lot of scores will be a week behind as they are  being played on the Sundays.  McKIBBON ELECTED PRESIDENT  Warren McKibbon has agreed to take on  the job of president for the figure skating  club, but in name only. Don't phone him for  information. Look at the schedule posted at  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  ��� January 22 to January 28 ���  at Point Atkinson  ��� Not to be used for navigation  Elphinstone Senior Girls basketball team  defeated Pender Harbour's Senior Girls 27-17  on Jan. 14 at Pender Harbour. High scorer  for Elphl was Gall Blomgren.  Then on Wed., Jan. 15 the girls went on to  play Sardls. Tho girls played really well and  their game was very exciting, especially In  the first and second quarter. During tho third  quarter, Sardls' girls caught up nnd oven  though our girls kept up their determination  nnd stamina, thoy eventually beat us 22-19.  High scorer for Elphl was again Gall  Blomgren who was assisted by every ono of  her tonm members. A very good game wns  played by Elaine Gnnt and Sue Dixon.  MINOR HOCKEY WEEK JAN. 18 - 26  "Take your boy to the arena ��� don't just  send him."  Saturday, Jan, 25: 8 a.m. Bantam ~  Family Mart Aces vs. Seaside Plumbing;  9:30 Peewee ��� Suncoast Suns vs Legion  109's j 10:30 Bantam ��� Tyee Flyers vs D & O  Logging;' 11:45 Peewee ��� Kinsmen Kln-ucks  vs B.E.'s.  Sunday, .Ian. 26: 6:45 a.m. Bantam ���  Trail Bay Sports vs. Weldwood Clippers; 8  a.m. Peewee ��� Standard Oilers vs. T&T  Trucking; 9:30 Girls Hockey; 10:30  Juveniles ��� Coast Paving vs. Elson Glass;  11:45 Juveniles ��� Uncle Mick's Whltecnps  ������vs. Canadiens.  22  0245  12.4 1 25  0505  14.8  WE  0545  11.9  SA.  0935  12.3  1100  14.3  1415  14.6  1920  4.1'  2150  1.6  23  0335  13.3  26  0545  15.4  TH  0725  12,5  SU  1030  11,7  1205  14.3  1515  14,8  2020  3.2  2235  1.3  24  0420  14.2  27  0600  15.9  FR  0835  12,5  AAO H25  10,9  1315  14.4  1615  14.7  2100  2.3  2315  1.4  A   28  0635  16.2  �����i  ^r TU  1205  1710'  9.8  _  14,4 J  Ir  THIS WEEK ONLY  PIONEER P-20, 14" bar and chain.  Rog. $174.95  Snprial-   *1 flair3  Mama��aam^aaMaaHaMaaMaMBMBMMHimaMa*Hava��aMa��MBMBaaH��Ma*  MERCURY OUTBOARD  SALES & SERVICE   MERCURYLAND  SECHELT 005-9626  poms  f  ITED  YOUR SPORTS  AND MARINE SPECIALISTS  KEINELL BOATS  K& C BOATS  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SEAGULL OUTBOARDS  FOR SALES & lilCE  885-2512  yffBMfci^^  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Public notlco Is horoby glvon to tho oloctbra of tho Municipality of  Gibsons that I roqulro Iho presence of iho said oloctors at tho  Municipal Offlco, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, P.C., on Monday  tho 3rd day of February) 1975, electing a person to represent thorn as-  ALDERMAN for tho unoxplrod torm ending Docombor31, 1975.  Tho modo of nomination of Candidates shall bo as follows:  Candidates shall bo nominated In writing by two duly qualified  oloctors of the municipality, Tho nomination-paper flhall bo doltvorod  to the Returning Olflcor at any tlmo botwoon Iho dato ol this notlco  and noon of Monday, February 3, 1975. The nomination-paper may bo  In tho form proscribed In tho Municipal Act, and shall stato tho name,  roaldonco, and occupation of Iho person nomlnntod In such manner as  lo sutflclontly Idonllfy such candidate, Tho nomlnatloivpapor shall bo  subscribed lo by jho candldato. i ,  " "In Iho ovont of a poll being necessary, such poll will bo opened at  the Municipal Of lice on Saturday, Iho 22nd ihy of February, 1975  botwoon IhoJlioVrFof n!00"n,m7olidni00 p';ni7,of whkhovory person  It. hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Glvon under my bond at Gibsons, D,C. this llth day of January, 1975,-  Returning Offlcor  i^te^CT^  He was elected at the club's recent  general meeting. George Flay is vice-  president.  Other officers are as follows: Secretary-  George Flay; Treasurer-Archie Scott;  Directors- Gunnar Wigard (gun), Harold  Nelson (fishing), Joe ifrellis (entertainment), Dick Laird (publicity), Walter  Koeler (juniors), and Len Clarke (ways and  means).  Ken BeVries & Sons  LTD.  Gibsons *. 886-7112  * Carpets  * Tiles  * Linoleums  * Drapes  PWft.*  ���Vaf^**-  a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Tues. - Sat.  CLOSED MONDAYS  OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT TILL 9  WE.NOW HAVE A NEW SHOWROOM IN SECHELT  located in the new offices of Trail Bay Design  at the traffic light ��Phone 885-2713  ��*v/r&   JM& DL7Q &  (^M  ^fl m WIMWI a^llta��WI����.t����.IW��l��W.^'��l��t^l^lllss*l^^ ,      ,,,  *Sj^^B&P  irst Week/January 23-29  CHILLIWACK  BOWLING Mixed Couples Tournament Jan. 24, 31 Feb. 7  7 & 9 prn each night. Chllliwack Bowling Centre 124 Young  St. South. *D.D, Hartley 795-9614. ���  BdtoLING Queen of the Lanes Jan. 19 thru 25 Chllliwack  Bowling Centre 124 Young St. South,  BOWLING Youth Bowling Council "Four Steps to Stardom" Jan, 1 - Feb, 1 Bantam, Junior and Senior Boys and  Girls ages 5 to 20, Chllliwack Bowling Centre 124 Young  St. South.  HOPE  CURLING Men's Open 4 Event Bonsplel Jan, 23, 24 7 pm  Jan, 25, 26 8 am Hope Curling Club, Sixth Avenue, "Mark  Pretty 869-5411.  MAPLE RIDGE  ARCHERY Frasor Valley Indoor Junior Championships Jan,  26 9:30 am Maple Ridge Rocroatlon Centre 225 St, Juniors  10 to 18 years ol age. 'Marlene Schut 463-4184.  BADMINTON Junior Invitational Badminton Tournament  Jan, 25, 26 10 am each day Wostvlow Junior Secondary  School 12210 Sklllen Street Maple Ridge, Pefor Dempster  467-9140. *  INDOOR SOCCER B,C, Winter Fostlval Indoor Soccer  Tournament Jan, 25 Fob, 2, 9, 16. Four week round robin  featuring 900 playora In ago groups 7-16, Various School  Gymnasia In Maplo Rldgo, '/lay Foublstor 467-4311, '  MUSICAL TALENT Honey Musical Talent Showcaso Jan.  25 7 pm Maplo Rldgo Contonnlal Arena Auditorium 11943  225 St, An opportunity for 9 to 16 yoar old omatour vocalists  nnd musicians to perform ond havo on audlonoo to on|oy  tholr talonts, Sponsored by tho Hnnoy Music Tooohoro  Group and tho Parka and Rocroatlon Commission, 'Mrs,  Osbomo 463-0121,  MISSION CITY  INDOOR SOCCER Annual Mission 5-o-aldo Cup Invito-  Hanoi Tournomont Jon,. 26, 26 9 nm ? 5 pm Mission Control  Elomontnry School, Divisions 5, 0 &, 7, 'Rrynn A, Loonn  020-7090,  NORTH SURREY  HOCKEY North Surrey Minor llookoy Jomborao Jon, 25-20  o am - 12 noon North Surroy nooronllon Contro 10275 -  ..,13S*St,.! fion ..floofl,~,����.~~.,,^^  POWELt RIVER  DRAMA "DIRTY WORK AT Till: CROSSROADS" n (iny  90's molodrnma Jan, 29, 30, 31 Fob, 1 n pm oaoh day  Powoll Rlvor inn 7050 Albornl St, Prooontod by iho Powofi  niyor Playora, *Mnuroon Rxtor 403-320!,  SECHELT  CARPET BOWLING  Fob, 3, 10, 17 2 pm  J, Dorby 005-2403,  '���),  ��� Ronlor Ciilznnn Tournomont Jan, 27  Loglon Hnll Mormnld St, Sooholt, 'Mr,  sS  A proarnmmo ol tho Community Rooronllbn Branch  BRITISH COLUMBIA GOVERNMENT  ^DEPARTMENT OF TRAVEL INDUSTRY  Hon. Krnont HofCrvilnlnlor -   \\, i. Colby, Qoputy Mlnlitiof  For dotnjlod llailnrja of all winter Fostlvni ovonla, pick up your Iroo "Schoduia of  Gvonta" folder nt any B.C. Brnnoh of tho Canadian Imporlnl Bnnk ol Commerce;  Rooroatlon Offloo.or any Oftlao o| Iho B.d. Automobllo Anaoolntlon.  ����� ^  4 v.(  '_ /���">  immmmhmlimmmmim  lllllllllllll  "M*^ Editor's note:  Minor Hockey Week across Canada  started on Saturday and many parents  should take a look at this letter from an  anonymous youngster. Actually it could be  applied to any sport for a boy or girl.  Dear Mom and Dad:  I hope you won't get mad at me for  writihg'this letter, but you always told me  never to keep back anything that ought to  be brought out in the open. So here goes.  Remember 'the other morning when my  team was playing and both of you were  sitting watching7-Well^I hope you won't  get mad at me, but ymi-kind-of-emc^avrfuUv^hard, but'l guess I'm just a  barrassedme. crummy hockey player.  Remember when I went after the puck       But I love the game. It's a lot of fun  score-and felrH���beij^-^wife^feer-4ads-and-leaFring���1<  tried to decide they scored against, us.  Then you yelled at me for being in the  wrong place.  But what really got me wa$mrwhat  happened after the game. You shouldn't  have jumped all over the coach for pulling  me off thrice. He's a pretty good coach  and ajgooa guy, and he knew what he was  doing. Besides, he's just a volunteer  coming down at all hours of the day  helping us kids just because he loves  sports.  And then neither of you spoke to me the  whole way home. I guess you were pretty  sore at me for not getting a goal. I tried  could hear you yelling at the goalie for  getting in my way and tripping me. But it  wasn't his fault ��� that's what he is supposed to do. ~~ V    '  Then do you remember yellmgjtf-me to  get on the other side of the blue urns? The  coach told me to cover my man and I  couldn't if I listened to you, and while I  compete. It's a good sport. But how can I  learn if you don't show me a good example? And anyhow, I thought I was playing  hockey for fun, to have a good time and to  learn good sportsmanship. I didn't know  you were going to get so upset because I  couldn't become a star. j^g  Your Son  ��<mw  The Peninsula Times PageB-3  JWednesdayrJanuary^M^S.  ,A,������ut  Men's Commercial Hockey League is into  its second week of games.  This Sunday, January 26, Wakefield takes  on Gibsons in the first game of the day at  4:45 p.m. and Roberts Creek meets Pender at  9:45 p.m.  AJOLgames are.played at those times  Sunday, During the week, practices are held  on Thursdays at 9:45 p.m. and Saturdays at  4:45p.m. ^>     *  SECHELT ��� Ladies shooting is now in  full swing for the season at Sechelt Peninsula  Rod and Gun Club and the group is seeking  more 'markswomen'.  Anyone interested in taking part should  contact Bea Rankin at 885-9787 or Phyllis  Handford at 885-9605. Transportation to the  range will be provided if necessary.  ~~"Eadiernshooting-is- heldevery-second-  Thursday of the month at the Rod and Gun  Club range at Wilson Creek.  Gov't Inspected �� Choice �� Grain Fed  hole or Shank Half .  lb.  Gov't inspected �� Royal  s1  m  ���J Lat^aSM>>^  with Tender Tinier  .Grade  Gov^t-Bnspected Regular  lb. r.h  BY OZZIE HINCKS.  Come on, you golf beginners; enrol now  for 10 lessons on how to stroke that golf ball.  There will be five lessons in the clubhouse at  the Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club  and a further five on the course when the  weather co-operates.  The1 toal cost of this venture will be $15  and the course will be restricted to the first 15  or 20 applicants. So hurry. The course is open  to all members and non-members. ,���->-.     .���  Lessons start Monday, Feb. 10 at 7 p.m. in  the clubhouse.  For further information, please contact  Bob McKenzie at 886-7810 or Roy Taylor at  886-7715.  The winter four ball, nine hole tourney is  going off very well with lots of keen, friendly  competition. The snow has limited golf to less  than one week so far. Early leaders in the  tournament are John and Doreen Mathews,  Don Sleep and Freeman Reynolds, Bob  Emerson and George Boser and Peter Smith  and Clayton Jarvis.  Come on, the rest of the teams; there are  lots of games left to overtake these front  runners.  '  The clubhouse is a great place to socialize  with your friends. Don't forget, bridge is held  the first Saturday of every month at 8 p.m.  with afternoon bridge every second week  starting Feb. 4 at 1 p.m. Remember, bridge  is open to all, men, too.  Why not enquire about a social membership in the club? Initiation fee is $100, with  modest annual dues.  For the more active, join for golf on a very  interesting, skill testing and well-maintained  course. Last but not least, try square dancing  every Friday at 8 p.m. That should get you in  shape for 36 holes or more.  Gibsons Winter Club ..  SECHELT ��� Nominees are being sought  for the Gus Crucil Memorial Trophy,  presented annually by Sechelt Peninsula Rod  and Gun Club to the member who has made  an outstanding contribution to conservation  and promotion of membership.  Members are urged to enter their  nominations as soon as possible on the  nomination forms included in this month's  club bulletin.    ��  Wt$$!fc  The Sunshine Coast Recreation  Association and Nimpkish Construction are  to settle their differences themselves.  Nimpkish Construction had approached  the Sechelt Village Council, owners of the  Sunshine Coast Ice Arena, and asked that the  council pay. Nimpkish for items above and  beyond the contract for construction of the  arena.  At the village council's meeting last week,  the motion was made that Nimpkish and the  recreation association get together and come  to an agreement over the money and take the  result back to the council for their consideration.  Nearly 1,400 scientists, supported by  Heart Fund dollars, are working to find the  answers about heart disease. Your dollars  help. Your B.C. Heart Foundation urges you  to support tho Heart Fund.  BY HARRY TURNER.  This week I will make another appeal for  more members and tell you more about our  facilities.  As I stated in last weeks item we need  more money from either the community or  '' tbe^go'vernments in order to build the  building with a cement floor. Obviously a  cement floor is best because then the  building can be used both summer and  winter. It could be used for roller skating, for  Sea Cavalcade events, dances, arts and  crafts displays and workshops, bingos ��5hd  many other functions which require a large  hall.  If you think what we are doing ig good for  the area, then join us. Pick up an application  form from the Royal Bank, Gibsons. Those  who have already joined, we can use your  money, so take it to the Royal Bank at your  earliest convenience.  We have planned for a future arena with  our ice plant. The plant is a 50 horsepower  unit which would be adequate to hold Ice for  an arena for up to 48 hours while work was  being done on an arena ice plant. Tho plant  will also hold ice early and late in the season  so that, ice skating can be accommodated in  Uio very beginning weeks and final weeks of  the curling year. Tho larger plant will also  hold Ice during tho summer. Its final advantage Is taking less time to build tho ice ���  10 days instead of the 30 needed for a smaller  plant.  Our estimated cost to completion remains  at $150,000. However a recent estimate for  insurance purposes already sets the  replacement cost at $200,000. The substantial  saving in cost over value is a result of  donated equipment and many hours of  volunteer labour. If you have an hour or two  to spare, drop by the site and perhaps they  can put you to work. There are many jobs  which can be done by volunteer help.  Use 'Times'AdBrieis  zgaassssssmmssBmi^maismmiag^as^BSsnmmmsami^^^a^Mmsam  On March 1, the Modified Grid System of claim staking will take effect In  British Columbia. This Is a far superior method of locating and Identifying  mineral claims. It should lead to Increased discoveries and developments,  while virtually eliminating conflicting claims.  IU��IWIWfflWW  pmWMmMm��MKlmm  Before this can happen,  records must bo'Tovlsocf and ''ma^'muif"^  propnrod, using tho Modified Grid Systom, And  enro must bo taken that tho now 3ystom and  tho prosont system aro not confused. So, there  will bo a moratorium botowoon January 15  and Fobrunry 20 on claim staking In.British  Columbia. Remember, no claim staking during thla slx-wook period,  For a full report  on Innovations In B.C. mining, road "Thoro  Havo Been Somo Changoa," this' booklet la  available at Provincial Mining Recorder Offlcos,  Ot;, write to tho Department of Mlno3"and potroloum Resources, Victoria,  Jm  j  !  'i'W  \  ^k^s003^^  ���.lavs*���   ���*���   ��*-.���������������-.     ,fc���aI     *��*'  GfeK�� o{fcS3D  CttiBljCS'd?  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  JANUARY 22nd THROUGH 25th.  We reserve the right to limit quantities  More than the value is super and wefe proving it every day  8  BEST HJIU, G1BS01S Page B-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 22,1975  in  The Peninsula^**^  j   caws*  \/\  VET       �� ' -^  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  " r  Gibsons exmms:  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other  right  that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  Looking over the 1975 proposed  budget for the Village of Sechelt brought  a question to mind. It's well known that  the favorite past-time of taxpayers is  complaining about how much taxes they  ia^e4e^ajv&u^ow^any-of4he-same  taxpayers have ever gone down to the  village office and asked to see a copy of  the budget?  Our guess is not very many.  We don't think there are very many��  people at all, despite the nearly $70,000  they contribute to the revenue side of  the ledger, who know just exactly how  and where the money is spent.  They probably have a general idea  about roads and garbage and other  things, but there is much which can be  connected general government expenses will cost Sechelt $46,750 in 1975.  Transportation including road maintenance, street lighting, airport,  drainage and truck and shop expenses  wuUotal #.2,?0Q. ^- :_  learned from a close examination of this  or any budget.  For example, running the office and  Lvory  Speaking in general terms, the ivory  tower is crumbling. Today's front page  carries two stories in which elected  boards are reaching out to seek public  input in helping them make a decision.  The school board's selection of a new  superintendent of schools and to a lesser  degree the Gibsons village expansion  are indications of something that is  happening all across the country.  People in authority are no longer  afraid to ask Joe Average on the street  where he should go next. The ivory  tower syndrome of "we were elected to  this position to make the decisions for  you, so butt out" is quickly and mercifully passing away.  People are becoming more and more  aware of the decisions that effect their  daily lives are being made without  consultation with them. At the same  time the elected boards, although they  try their best, are realizing that their  activities are becoming more and more  complicated by the very fact that they  are trying to work in modern life. Under  such circumstances knowing what the  general public want is not only getting  harder, it's getting impossible.  The result is that while more people  are demanding more say in governing  themselves, most boards are asking for  that same guidance. When one is willing  and the other isn't is when the problems  develop.  But communication solves problems.  In the case of the school board and  the superintendent, people should  realize that the superintendent is like a  liaison between the local school system  and the provincial department of  education. He should be sensitive  enough to listen to the local problems  and take them to Victoria when  necessary (and often if necessary) and  he should be strong enough to see that  the good points of the school system are  applied here and stuck to.  No doubt each group, teachers,  parents, students, trustees will have  their own qualities to add and finding  such an individual will be very difficult.  The   difficulty,  however,  will  be  Poet's Corner  Garbage, planning and zoning will  gnaw $6,000 off the total. Recreation and  culture including library, community  service and recreation buildings will  take $6,900.  Over $169,600 goes for 'fiscal services' over which the village has little  control. These include the regional and  school board costs.  The remaining $23,700 is capital  expenditures.  ~^ir^~t^s~$27576707TA^one~foir  trying  to  second  guess the .budget  makers?  ��   o  minimal compared to the problems  which would arise if the wrong person is  chosen; or mucty worse, if a person, any  person, is tossed behind the superintendent's desk even though he meets  none of the local requirements.  in the case of the Gibsons Village  expansion, Mayor Labonte and the  council are to be commended in the way  they have gone about the expansion.  They are seeking public input and they  are getting it.  The first reactions we have encountered are strongly against such a  move. It doesn't look like an easy road  for Gibsons, but it's early.  We will offer this warning, however.  If Gibsons goes ahead with its expansion  against the wishes of the outlying areas,  it will find itself in serious trouble.  There can be no end to the misery  people can inflict when they, themselves, have been made miserable.  So we hqpejthe council will consider  meIeedbacEpaHMy.hr  Again we commend them for asking  for public input in their decision. It's a  trend we would like to see speeded up.  'isaster  f  ,'' ~~Yo\ir contributions ore invited  " Careless My Love   .  By Jock Bnchop  Llko i\ breath of Spring enchanting mo. '  Through my mind drifts my Love  ^-a^^lto.yoimiLlH.BhQi.HoJnncyJrco,,,^^^,^^,  Yot full of life nnd tho Joy of living,  She tortures mo, With unconcerned dlf*  ,   fldcnoo.  What win I do, what can I say to hor?  Would she receive my words with kindly  grace. 7  I hardly dare to liopo for some small  trnco,  '  pf kindred feeling.  a*auaiw��fWwa����a��WVV��WVMWWW������VMI����^  The PENiNsuLiv'^We^  hiliHsliul WnliH-MluyN nl Swlwlt"  "'iiii IUYk Sunshine Coast  _ _ ,. ; ��� JV (. ���   s>*    INmviiKlvrrNiwTwirrrlcF'*  .'i SwheininwiUd,  l^ijc .110 - Sccliclt,  HioiwHH!>.l?.1l  ^.��.��,^m.w.���.SulK<cd()llunl(vitct>i(liittdv.uta>)..  bviil,>7jKTynir, Ikyoixl .VSnilln, W  i'i.SA'.ilO.'OvcwwwSII,  SvivOifi the unvjhitn I'ort Mellon toItynmt ���  [HowSiwuttnA'n'b Inlet]  nn��^iv<��www����viaVV��<inno��iin��wi��wwv>fa*i^��r^  -Al&r/yr*  "LOOK AT IT THIS WAY ��� WHAT'S MINE IS MINE AND WHAT'S YOURS IS MINE."  ���S: TOT  ���vwvwvv  f  Former MP Jiits Pearsall for 6in the hole9 statement  A major cyclone struck the City of  Darwin, in Northern Australia, on  Christmas Day, causing damage  assessed at over one billion Australian  dollars ($1,300,000,000 Canadian) and  necessitating an evacuation airlife for  some 21,000 residents.  Funds are badly needed for these  unfortunate people who have lost homes  and possessions in this disaster, the  worst in Australian history.  The Australian-New Zealand  Association in Vancouver is coordinating an official fund raising  campaign, and appeals to all to contribute generously to this relief fund.  Within Its own local club members  and friends, ANZA has already raised  over $1,000, and is continulrtg its local  efforts.  All contributions will bo  acknowledged, and an income tax  exempt number of these donations has  already been applied for. All donations  should be sent to;" Darwin Relief Fund,  Ausjxalla-Now' Zealand Association, 3  West 0th Avenue, Vancouver, B.C. V5Y  1M8.  Cheques or money orders should bo  made payable to Darwin Relief Fund-  ^N7X~'���"~ - ������-���-* ~~  Councds/boards  meetingtimes-  Roard'ii und municipal councils hold  public mooting nt the following times  and places.  ��� Gibsons vlllngo council, municipal  hall, 1st and 3rd Tuesdays, 7 p.m,  ��� Secholt school board, Gibsons, 2nd  and 4th Thursdays, 7:30 (I/>wer floor,  Gibsons municipal hall).; -  ��� Socholt village- council, municipal  hall, 1st and 3rd Wednesdays, 7:30.  -����� Sunshine Coast ' regional board,  Secholt, last. Thursday of each month,  7:30 pIT ~~" ~~" " " ~ ~ "   Mombors of tho public may attend  any of these meetings but generally  muaStobtnin prior permission'in order to  speak or represent a delegation,  Editor, The Times:  Sir���I would have preferred to stay out of  the controversial issue of MP's salaries and  expenses. However, since Jack Pearsall took  the liberty of stating that I went "in the hole"  ws sm,aller raise  means more money  Editor, The Times;  Sir ��� According to Ottawa sources the  MPs suggested thirty three and one-third  percent salary increases ends up by being  greater than the original fifty percent increase. Ottawa quote:  "A close examination shows that it is  hardly a compromise since the four year  period (1974-78) it amounts to a higher increase than the original. Initially there is a  thirty three and one-third increase from  $26,000 to $34,666 but salaries are then to be  indexed on the Industrial Wage Composite  Index. Assuming a ten percent per year  growth in in wages, which is a conservative  estimate, Members of Parliament would be  receiving $46,139by 197&.Under the original  proposal this figure would be $39,000."  The real salary increase to MP's is hidden  by their tax exemption.  Now  1. Salary..'. $18,000  2. Expense Allowance $8,000  3. Effect of Tax Free nature  of Expense Allowance $6,500  $32,500  (Calculated on the basis of 35 percent  federal tax and 30.5 percent provincial tax)  "If comparisons to other Canadians are to  drawn accurately it is necessary to calculate  the real income obtained from the tax  exempt allowance and add it to the total.  Item 3 is the additional Income that would be  needed to enable tax to be paid on the expense allowance by any other Canadian  earning a comparable Income."  1978  1. Salary $46,139  2. Presuming Expense Allowance  Is still $8,000 Tax Free  3. (1974) then additional  increase 6,500  TQTAL SALARY $52,639  From a tnx-payorwylowpolnt.  ~"     OttoNordllng  North Vancouver  during my term of office, he leaves me no  choice but to add a little fuel of my own to the  fire.  I imagine that most people have personal  debts of some kind that are not the result of  employment expenses. Whether I incurred  any debts or not during my term in office is a  personal matter and I don't think that anyone  has a right to make this public knowledge for  his Own benefit.    As far as the federal government's pay  package is concerned there is certainly poor  judgement on the part of the government as  to the timing and presentation of its proposal.  I agree that many Western MP's as well  as the member for the huge riding of Northwest Territories do deserve special consideration, but I don't agree with the kind of  proposal put forward by the federal govern-  >ment.  �� Apparently, under its original proposal,  the federal government averaged down to  include the period 1971-1974 with the period  1975-1978 in justifying a 50 per cent wage  increase.  If applied locally trade unionists would  Now is the time  to get together  Editor, The Times:  Sir��� "It's time, gentlemen, time!"  Time for capital and labour, employee  and management to get together to do  something about the rapidly escalating cost  of living and inflation*.  It does not take very much vision to see  that we are on the .verge of a very great  depression, in spite of all we hear to the  contrary (wishful thinking, perhaps).  Time to realize just what Is going on In tho  world, and how to deal with It. Read Matthew  '24. "  ' "      '  Time to start rationing now, with a fair  deal for everyone, and to do away with many,  extravagant luxuries.  Time to do away with all denominations,  and get back to Uie Bible, and study tho  perfect blueprint for mankind, with tho  answer to war, unemployment, sickness,  disease and world chaos.  Time to wake up before it is too late,  E.W. Abraham  Victoria  argue that their pay increase under a new  contract should be dated back to the time  when the previous increase went into effect.  Under the revised version the proposal  calls for an increase of 33 per cent instead of  50 per cent as originally proposed, with  future increases tied to the industrial wage  index starting in 1976 and not in 1978 as  originally proposed. However, by indexing  earlier, MPs would be getting much more by  1978 than they would have received under the  original version of the bill.  There is no doubt a good case for people in  public life earning sufficient money to make  their service worthwhile. However, it's  regrettable that the action taken by the  federal government has brought about an  adverse public reaction which certainly does  not help to improve the public image of  politicians and political life in general.  I am sure that Mr. Pearsall will agree  that decisions under public pressure are  difficult to make. It is our privilege as constituents to criticize the decisions of our MP  if necessary. However, it is our duty to  respect his privilege to make decisions as  befits a Member of Parliament.  Harry Olaussen  Powell River.  BYGUYSYMONDS  First let's make one thing perfectly clear!  Garden Corner is not being produced, at the  moment anyway, by a professional gardener. ���   *  It wiUJiowever be handled by one who has  an extensive agricultural background,  mostly practical, and with considerable  experience as a writer on farm matters at  the local, provincial and federal level.  With this as a foundation, it will be the  aim of this column to develop, for Times  readers a-forum where problems can be  aired and answers sought from the best  sources available.  So, with the reader's help local hor-'  ticultural interest can be stimulated and'  knowledge shared. For our part while there  will be no attempt to pose as the horticultural  expert, every effort will be made to bring to  our readers the opinions and judgments of  the best in the field.  For a start, let's make a few general  observations about getting results from the  land, as are appropriate to the time of the  year.  January in this part of the world is just  about the depth of winter. But unlike the rest  of Canada, mis south west part of the coast  only occasionally sees winter at its bitter  worst. So things can still be done outside.  ���Somepruning-anddormant spraying _ar_e..__  jobs for this time of the year, while the bulbs  should of course have been put in the ground  several weeks, indeed months ago. When the  days begin to lengthen and the air and  ground begin to warm up a little there will be  more than enough to keep the gardener busy  so why not take advantage of the slack  season to take a look at the tools you will be  using and making sure, that they are in  proper condition to do the job.  As the spring gets nearer there will be the  temptation to get seed into the ground at the  earliest possible moment. Resist that temptation. Seeding too early brings disappointment, frustration and expense, because  you will have to do the job all over again and  probably with the loss of the time you were so  anxious to save.  Ground temperature is the key and  ground temperature is largely the result of  proper cultural methods. All plants need  three essentials to thrive ��� air, water and  food. Soil conditions play a vital part and  proper attention to these is the difference  between a good gardener and a poor one.  In gardening as in farming mere is no  "success" or "failure", only results and  these few inches of top soil that stand between us and annihilation must be properly  ��� used and jealously safeguarded if we are to  survive.  So take a look at the condition of the soil  on which you depend for enjoyment, and  maybe life. Have it tested in a laboratory, the  cost is ^significant, and get proper advice on  how to correct what needs correcting. The  B.C. department of agriculture publishes  scores of pamphlets covering every conceivable aspect of agriculture and horticulture. Experience shows too that it is  staffed with dedicated professionals who are  anxious to help. If you don't know how to get  what you want to know, ask us and we'll get it  for you if it exists. And when you find out how  to do it.  ilson Creek News and Yiews  Vancouver -�� Tho Growing Room  Collective of Vancouver, Is pleased to announce tho forthcoming publication of ROOM -  OF ONE'S OWN, A Feminist Journal of  Mtornturo and Criticism, Tho planned  publication date Is March, 1975 and the  magazine will bo published quarterly.  Tho tltlo, derived from Virginia Woolf's  essay, is meant to convoy tho Importance of  tho conditions necessary for women writers  nnd,'carrying tho concept ono .step further,  stresses tho necessity of having space In tho  communication!, media In which feminist  artists may develop and experiment with the  now fonris of expression demanded by new  theory and nnalysls, Room Of One's Own,  then, will provldo that space for tho  emergence and legitimation of women's  sense of competence- and creative  capabilities, nn woll ns for the development  of fcmlnl.it modes of expression, ���* ���  ��� Tho Growing Room Collective urges  women, writers who have as yet been unpublished to submit manuscripts, Room Of  One's Own will contain mainly short stories,  pctryf~ drama,-and essays -of -leternry  criticism and theory. Manuscript1* dealing  with feminist critiques of tho nrts In general  and the problems confronted by women  artists will also lx) considered for  publication, In addition, vlsunl artists aro  Invited to submit their work,  Subscriptions to Room Of One's Own aro  $5.00 per year, $1.50 per issue. Institutional  rates aro available upon request. Please  send manuscripts nnd-or subscriptions to  Tho Growing Room Collective, No. 9 - 2520  Prince Albert fct., Vancouver, B.C., Canada  V5T 3X1.  Civil Defence for tho Sunshine Const Is  looking Into tho purchase of nn emergency  vehicle,  , Sechelt, Alderman Dennis Shuttloworth  told council recently that the Civil Defence  Ward had Alderman llochno from Gibsons,  regional director Peter Hoemberg and  himself and plans were In Uio wind to acquire  an emergency vehicle,  ' It doesn't hurt and thoro are no usual  symptoms, Only your doctor can tell about  high blood pressure. Contact your local  Heart headquarters for more Information,  Are you beginning to regret those New  Year's resolution already? Here's one you  should keep without regret: WHEREAS: My  neighbourhood Is only as good as each Individual makes it, RESOLVED: This year I  will take an active interest in my com-  munlty.  Make a start by being at your next  community association meeting. We've got  summaries of the proposed 'tree by-law' for  you and you can read it over and be informed  when wo have an invited guest at the  February meeting (Thursday Feb. 11, 8  p.m.) to answer your questions. This is the  only way in which we can be sure of giving  direction to our representative on tho  regional board so that ho can truly represent  Uio feeling of our district.  Speaking of tho rcglonnl board, did you  luiow that we now havo Tim Frizzell  representing us on tho board at least until  December? Tills la how It camo about. Tho  elected representatives liavo to appoint an  ultornntotoslt In case of their absence, If for  any reason a rcproscntnUvo cannot sit for  Uireo; months tho alternate assumes tho seat,  It's Important that our scat Is not vncant as  Uils area holds two votes. So, since Charles  Gooding has vacated his sent, Tim, as his  nltornnto, will represent us this year. So now  ���.Tlm.hns something Jncommon,with,Gornld(.  Fordl  It seems Industrial zoning Is on tho  Regional Board's ngenda for Area ���C which  Includes Davis Bn^ - Wilson Creek. This Is of  vital Interest and to find out more, lot mo  repeat, attend the community association  meetings whore wb try and sort It nil out.  Tho Day Care centre will bo tho scene of  ���much activity nnd confusion como Friday,  Thoro will bo video taping of a typical day's  activities. Tills Is happening courtesy ot  jSochelt Agencies. Watch for tho film, on  (Channel 10 In tho near future.  We're very proud of Marg Pearson, day  Oire Director, who will bo off on an Intensive  course Iri Vancouvor on principles and  practices of early child development, We  understand that she was ono of a few chosen -  1'rom a great many applicants,  Ongrntulntlons Marg I  Something new is happening that our local  people aro Involved In. Tho Attorney-  General's ��oftlco bus, formed local Juatlco  committees whoso purposeIs to got local  feelings and opinions Of the various aspects  of dispensing Justice In this province with  special emphasis on 'our own unique  problems.   This   Includes   tho   probation  system, pre-trial procedure, juvenile  problems, and more. We hope to see the overall goal of revising an out-moded justice  system to the benefit of us all. Tim Frizzell;  Chuck Stephens and myself will be members  of this committee.  The future of the Davis Bay wharf is not  going to be left to chance. Tim Frizzell and  Chuck,Stephens met with Jack Pearsall,  M.P. to advise him of our concern. He Is very  Interested and as enthusiastic as we over tho  need to clarify the picture. There's no  question of Its present ond future value, and  we're glad to havo Mr. PcorsaH's help and  co-operation. I'll bo keeping you posted on  Uils.  I,ot mo commiserate with all of you who  ore reading this between sniffles,and coughs  with thermometers In their moutlis ond cold  ,, feet under tho blankets I Never saw such a  winter for .the 'flu bug.  From, the pulpit  ���<  ���by Pastot Gorry Foator,  One hoars a lot about security those days.  In some labour disputes we road about Job  ^sceurlty.bolng..anlssuo.Tho.workQrs.wnnt..to.u~v^.  Iks told that their Job Is not In Jeopardy  because of automation or some other factor,  Most people also want to havo financial  security, You invest your money wisely and  carefully In order to build up secure holdings  for the future.  lately, however, wo nro finding out that  some of our securities are not so secure nftcr  nil. Wo rcnlteo thnt a number of things could  happen thnt would affect our various  'securities'. In fact, in more ways than ono,  wo nro nn Insecure people. What Is tho best  security for mo nt this particular time?  1 am certain a lot of us would llko to havo  tho answer to that, Well, tho Bible has the  unswer,  and furUiormoro talks about1'�����>  security which so many do not realize they  need i- That   In - spiritual   soourIty,  - or  -  'preparation for eternity nnd that day when  wo meet our Maker,  I suggest to you that the l>ost securities  nro tho promises of God nnd It Is so foolish to  .neglectuuch.valuable advice und counsel  when all we have to do Is pick up. a Bible and  begin to read. If you ronlly are looking for  security that cannot bo shaken or taken away  then yon should got acquainted with .lesus  Christ nnd His word. .CBC highlights  Wednesday, January 22,1975 The Peninsula Times  Page B-5    IS3��  (g&S&ti0*  .��'���'  ��  iiaiiw m��3  w m  There is a growing debate in this district  about the direction that the development of  recreation facilities should take.  The financial difficulties of the Sechelt  Arena complex have added fuel to the fire. It  is the contention here mat while the arrival  of the arena is a welcome and overdue event  and that the men of energy and foresight who  brought it into being deserve much credit it is  nonetheless folly of a fairly high order to  make such a facility the sole recreational  facility in the area for the foreseeable future.  There is a need for a centre of the performing arts where drama of all ages and  music ��� folk, classical and contemporary ���  can be performed and the area is singularly  rich in people of talent in these fields who  could utilize such a facility for the benefit of  the community. Anyone with any vested  interest in the tourist trade, for example,  must see that an active programme of music  and drama in an attractive and functional  facility will have much more to offer our  summer visitors than an ice rink alone.  THIS WAY ,\  The provincial drama consultant of the  B.C.Government Ray Logie in a recent article in the B.C. Theatre News put it this  way:  (Incidentally Mr. Logie wtil be in this  area in all probability next month and wiU be  available for consultation with all interested  parties.)  BY RAY LOGIE  Theatre has needed assistance ever since  those first cavemen got into their animal  skins and acted out a successful hunt (how do  you light a cave?) Theatre has always  needed patrons and continues to do so.  But in spite of the endemic lack of  facilities in B.C.; notwithstanding the many  municipal governments that cannot see the  need for a viable community theatre;  regardless of the paucity of good technical  equipment and the myriad other problems  facing theatre groups in this province,  somehow ... some way ... threatre survives, develops, and surprisingly often  makes a unique and dynamic contribution to  the group consciousness. People Insist on  doing theatre in spite of the difficulties.  CHALLENGES  And possibly It is the difficulties that help  give B.C. theatre its exceptional vitality,  originality and daring. It is only when the  many difficulties are viewed by theatre  workers as hopeless rather than as  challenges that a group ���professional or  amateur ��� is in real trouble. They become���  tired. Listless, and theatre dies.  This is not to say that we should go it alone  and allow the recreational and cultural  dollar go to other pursuits. On the contrary.  The difficulties facing amateur theatre in  B.C. are too great, too burdensome, too  overwhelming, in many areas of this highly  industrialized, high-standard-of-living  province.  DON'T REALIZE  Too many city fathers, busy with commerce and little leagues, fail to realize* that  B.C. communities developed theatrical  activity in the colonial period, long before  they organized recreational sports teams. .  Theatres is a solidly traditional pastime in  most B.C. communities.  The provincial and federal governments,  although making rapid strides recently  (B.C. Cultural fund, Arts, Access, my job),  still do not make their printing facilities  available for publishing of threatre literature  as does the Alberta Government, for instance.  Recreation directors and administrators  too often cannot perceive the unique  demands of theatre, requiring, above all,' an  uninterrupted space Of its own. The logistics  of theatre simply make it impossible for  theatre groups to share space with gymnasts, oil painters and Ladies Keep Fit.  LOW PRIORITY  And worst of all, the theatre people pick  up the vibrations and, after years of low-  priority treatment, begin to feel they are  some kind of second-class recreational  ' citizens. They begin to be apologetic about  their theatre involvement. They are cheated  out of the pride Uiat should accompany a  creative endeavor.        /    a  Theatre is a unique shared experience. It  requires as much giving ��� emotional,  physical and intellectual ��� as it is possible  to give. Its value to the community is  spiritual, not always tangible, and therefore  often unrecognized by governments, administrators and ��� more is the pity ��� too  often unrecognized by theatre people  themselves.  Our task is, through the production of  exciting and relevant theatre, to remind the  community of its theatre tradition and of the  dynamic adventure of live theatre. And to  obtain its support, its participation, and its  assistance where necessary.  And to have fun doing It.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services aro, held each' Sunday  at 11:15 am. In St John's United  Church, Davis Boy, by an Informal  Group of Clirlstlon Scientists.  Everyone welcome  Phone 085-9778 or 880-7082  ami ������IIIMIIUIIIIIIDIMI |||l,<l,��,IM,l,IHHIISIIIMS,p  fi        Tito United Church  ot Canada  SERVICES:  St. John'i UnlM Church - Davit Day  Sunday Sorylcos - 9:30 a,m.  Glbioni Unltad Church  Sunday Services - 11115 a.m.       '  ,  ���      MINISTRY:  ' Rov, Jim, Williamson, Gibsons, 006-2033  iraiiiiiiai>iisiiiiliittisiiliiiiiiiMiilsii,iiii<iilii,iiuiiHiuiii>;  ST, HILDA'S ANGLICAN  CHURCH, Socholt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY!  8-..10 and 10 a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL; 10 a.m.  THE REV. N. .1. GODKIN, 083-2040  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Sunday Services  Socholt i      " Gibsons I1'  HolyPnmlly"     " ' ���    "St, Mary's  ,Snt, ol 6 |>,m, Sun,/.! J, 1 run.  -'Sunday nt 9 n,mr-���* ""- -���-���~"  ���-- <~\  Ronton Rov, father E, Lohnor  RRS-9S2A  Canada's Orford Quartet, winners with  Austria's Franz Schuberf Quartet of the  20,000 Swiss Francs prize fat the European  Broadcasting Union's -international competition in Stockholm last November will be  honoured in a special CBC Radio program  January 22, pre-empting "Concern".  Quartets from 8 countries took part in the  3 days of stiff competition which tested  different aspects of Quartet playing.  The members of the Quartet, named after  the famous Music Camp of Les Jeaunesses  Musicales du Canada at Mount Orford where  they first met, are violinists Andrew Dawes  what is the real picture of IndiaFHousing in  Canada? Whose responsibility is it to provide  adequate living,...conditions? What about  Metis and non-status people?  Metropolitan Opera 2:00 p.m. Boris  Goudenov, Mussorgsky, sung in Russian.  Symphony Hall 6:30 p.m. Toronto Symphony  with Robert Silverman,, pulrio.  CBC Stage 8:03 p.m. "Tlielast Infirmity" by  Stewart Boston, internal politics and  jealousies of a high school'situation.  My Music 9:00 entertaining and informative  musical quiz from the BBC. Frank Muir and  Theatre, Montreal. Program includes  African poetry and legends with guitarvtfe-  companiment and solos by Bebey. Originally  from Douala, Cameroons, Bebey. has  achieved international recognition as a  novelist, poet, composer and guitarist. Now  living in Paris, he is an advisor to UNESCO.  Touch the Earth 10:30 p.m. Acadian.folk  singer Edith Butler in concert from Halifax.  and Kenneth Perkins ;._yjolist Terence  Helmer and cellist Marcel St. Cyr.  The Orford Quartet is presenUy in  residence at the University of Toronto and  widely known for its work with university  and younger students.  WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 22  Finals of the International String Quartet  Competition from Uie public concert in the  Royal Academy of Music, Stockholm. 8:03-  10:00 p.m. The air Haydn program wUl include Quartet in B major Op 76 no'1..' 4 per-  formed by Germany's Robert Schumann  Quartet, Quartet in G major, Op 77, no. 1 by  England^Chilingirian Quartet; D minor, Op  76 no. 2 by Austria's Franz Schubert Quartet  and F minor, Op 20, no. 5 by the Orford  Quartet.  Country Road 10:30 p.m.In depth interviews  with Bob Bissin and Marie Lynn Hammond  of Uie National County Group String Band.  THURSDAY, JANUARY 23  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part one  CBC  Talent  Festival,   Helene   Lagueux,  piano; Carole Lavertu, flute. Part II, recital  from Queens University, Kingston, Robert  Aitkin, flute; John Hawkins, piano, Part III.  Vancouver Cantata Singers.  Jazz Radio Canada 10:30 p.m. Concerts by  Mood Jga Jga from Winnipeg and Nimmons  and Nine plus Six recorded in the Maritimes.  FRIDAY, JANUARY 25  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. Part One of a  two part profile of the late Mayor Camilien  Houde of Montreal,.the most colorful mayor  ever to gain power in a city famed for its  flamboyant political scene.  B.C. Folio 9:03 p.m. People and places in  British Columbia.  SATURDAY, JANUARY 25  Our Native laud 12:10 Indian Housing ���  At Film Society  John Amis with Denis Norden and Ian  Wallace.  Anthology 10:03 p.m. "Made in Canada" a  story by Eugene McNamara of Windsor, also  theatre review by Peter Hay.  Orchestral Concert 11:03 p.m. Winnipeg  Symphony conducted by Boris Brott with  Morley Meredith, baritone.  SUNDAY, JANUARY 26  The Bush and the Salon 1:03 p.m. "The  Mystery of the Talking Corpse" and other  Canadian ghost stories by Lamont PilUng.  NHL Hockey 5:00 p^mrPittsburghPenguins  meet Montreal Canadiens.  The Entertainers 7:03 p.m. Royal Canadian  Air Force and a portrait of Bee Gees.i successful Australian pop group now hviifg, in  England and an interview with Phyllis  Diller.  National Arts Centre Orchestra 9:03 p.m.  Conducted by  Kazuyoshi  Akiyama  with '  Christoph Eschenbach, piano. ?  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. "The Private  Man" by George Walker a crackluig absurd  farce.  Quebec Now 11:03 p.m. Labour in Quebec.  MONDAY, JANUARY 27  Bob Kerr's "Off the Record" 2:30 weekdays ��� light classical music.  Max Ferguson Show 3:30 p.m. weekdays  program of satirical sketches and off-beat  music.  Pacific Express 4:03 p.m. hosts Alan Garr  and JUdy Piercey explore the B.C. scene  weekdays until 6 p.m.  Identities   8:30   p.m.   Canada's   cultural  minorities.  TUESDAY, JANUARY 28  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. Francis Bebey  in recital and in conversationWith Hugh  Hood from Sir George Williams University  SECHELT ��� Timber Days 1975 is on the  road. !  The Timber Days Committee met last  week and another meeting is scheduled for  February 3. ':  Morgan Thompson acted as chairman of  the first meeting where a tentative schedule  of events for the May 18 and 19 celebration  was worked out. Emphasis was made that  Uie May long week-end is still a long distance  away and many changes, alterations and  additions could be made before then.  On Sunday, May 18, the parade starts at 1  p.m. with the crowning of the queen at 2 p.m. ���  At 3 p.m. there will be a war of hoses. Also  ��  GIBSONS - Irene. Jewitt of Gibsons is  the latest $100 winner in the Lions 400 Club  draw. Her ticket Was picked by Jim Mullen.  Proceeds of the raffle will go towards  construction of a classroom for children with  learning disabilities at Gibsons Elementary  ^-School.  Approximately 2&,000 Canadians dief&ach  year from he&rt attack before they get tortile  hospital.'Know the warning signs of heart  attack and what to dov^it could save lives.  Write B.C. Heart Foundation, 1881 West  Broadway, Vancouver V6J 1Y5.  scheduled for the Sunday is the tug-a-war  and1^ junior dance and 14-18 year old dance  in the evening. The adults dance will be  Saturday night.   *  Monday morning wUl see the pancake  breakfast and children's sports and also  horseshoes.  Logger sports are scheduled for noon  Monday.  AU scheduled items are tentative.  The committee is also drawing up a list of  additional proposed activities for the two  days and are investigating the possibility of  many items;   The committee can be reached at Box 883,  Sechelt.  ffglWI��WB��BB��M��glllflrW��imwa>HgBMB��WmB|ai^^  -cure  i  9:30 p.m. to 1:30 ��.m.  SATURDAY, JANUARY, 25th  _  }   MHIWMMIWalWIaVtaWWtVlaTiWUtHaWI^^ J  I  I  in Live Entertainment     i   i   i i  TOZA AVAILABLE  'JOIN IN THE FUN'  ���PENINSULA  HOTEL  Highway 101 ��� Cover Charge ��� 886-2472 j  /�����������.����������������.�������������������������...����.����������-��.-��������--��������������-------������--���������_^-----_--i  Planning is underway for tho second  annual Sunshine Coast Music Drama  Festival, slated for Uie end of April nnd Uio  beginning of May.  Uiat year, over 200 entrants competed In  tho Klwnnls-sponsorcd event In a wide range  of categories, from bond to speech nrts,,  In all, 104 categories will be open to  performers,of nil ago groups, elementary  school pupils to senior citizens,  Music classes will bo abjudicated April 29  and 30 by Phyllis Shujdt form the UBC  ^Dopnptmont.-of-MuBlo,��^��a.��.��--^-����-^---~-*-.  Public concerto featuring tho top entrants  will bo held May 2 and 3 In Gibsons nnd  Pender Harbour,  Copies of tho syllabus And entry forms  may ho1 obtained from: Secretary, Sunshine  Coast Music nnd Drama Festival, Box 5000,  Gibsons,  All entries must reach the secretary by  March 1.  MOTHERLESS CHILDREN GET AID  ��� A British Columbia woman sent a  gonoroi.H donation to tho USC, saying: "I  love children nnd have had eight of my own."  Slio wanted her donation to bo used In  emergency aid to children whoso pnrcntn  have perished and whq languish now In  BnngladcslLrefugco.cnmps, suffering from.  hunger and the olckneoH that comes through  malnutrition, Contribute to The News Cup of  Milk. -'      '  Unfortunately, the print of BeUe de Jour  which arrived was a dubbed print rather  than a sub-titled one. I found this quite  distracting in the intial scenes because the  dubbing for Belle de Jour's husband was  very poorly done, but fortunately his part  was small, and the other voices were better.  There was the smallest Film Society  audience to date for Alexander Nevsky, a  very interesting film indeed with its  distinctly propagandist purpose and Its  wonderful musical score and costuming and  the strange symbology of the Teutonic  knights.  Audiences were, skimpy too for  Chinatown, a fine film in the Twilight  Theatre's regular programme. The gory  ending, by tho way was entirely Polanskl's.  Robert Towne's original script had the Faye  Dunaway character successfully escaping to  Mexico. The Franco-Czechoslovaklan  Science Fiction animated feature Fantastic  Planet playing for two days only Thursday  and Friday, January 23 and 24 should not be  missed. It comes from Lenten's studios and  shows on Inverted Lilliputian allegory, Tho  film won' tho coveted Grand Prix at tho  dCannes Festival last year.  Tonight's film Is not suitable to those with  delicate constitutions, Tho Devils Is a  restricted film carrying this warning from  tho Director of MoUon Picture Classification  fRcllglous documnntary, brutal " and  terrifying'. The film Is an account of events  In Loudon, iFfh'nce during tho 17th century  when Uniajn Grnndlcr, the vicar of St.  Peter's Church, was burned nllvo for  diabolism. Ita sourso Is n play derived by  -Jolvn-Whltlng from Aldous.Huxley's,book,.  Tho Dovlls of Iioudon, **&-*  The director of tho film la tho flam-  buoynnt young English director Ken Russell  whoso previous films Include Tho Music  levers, Women In Love nnd Tho Boyfriend,  all films previously scon In tho Twilight  Theatre's regular programme and the latter  seen also last year in the Film Society's  programme.  Here in part are Keith Wallace's notes on  The Devils.  The charge (of diabolism) was founded on  the highly emotional words and behaviour of  a prioress of the Urseline Convent who  suffers from a severe case of frustrated lust.  She appears to be possessed by 'devils' and  charges the Vicar, Grandier, as the culprit.  The whole affair is somewhat impressively macabre when It comes to the  exorcising of 'the devils' from her and the  equally distraught nuns. Ken Russell went to  some startling extremes, and the visuals are  quite hair-raising. He produces extravagant  and indulgent Imagery which is at times  bordering on the operatic in Its staging.  The drama Is potent. Vanessa Redgrave  as tho prioress gives a concentrated performance which Is strenuously physical: her  energy Is. Intense ond nearing hysteria,,  Oliver Reed Is fleshy, sweaty and powerful in  his best rolo to date as tho vicar. Doug  Watklns must be noted for his excellent  cinematography which aided. Russell In  keeping audiences' eyes wide open and glued  to the screen.  NEXT WEEK  From next week onward, tho Film  Society's screenings will take place on  Tuesday, nights at tho Twilight Theatre  rather than on Wednesdays as In tho past.  (Note, however, tho single exception In  Kamournskn, Wednesday, March 20). Next  Tuesday, a film specially booked from tho  Canadian Film Institute In Ottawa, Tho  World ofApu (In 30mm-format)-will bo  screened. This will give n far more Interesting Insight Into llfo In India than did  Slddhartha screened earlier In tho Film  Society's 1974-75 season. Tho film Is made by  India's Internationally acclaimed director,  ���Sntynjlt Ray. Tho musical score Is by Ravi  Shanka.  .Date  ns taught by Mnhnrlsiu MaiiesU Yogi  Lecture �� Thursday - 8 PM ��� Saturday ���  Whitaker House, Sechelt  1-4 PM  immmn  ���*m>  EVERY MONDAY  EVERY TUESDAY  EVERY WEDNESDAY  EVERY THURSDAY -  EVERY PRIDAY  I  -EVERY-SA1URDAY  M5 p.m., Community Hall, Roborts Crook,. Elphlnstono Now Horizons  carpot bowllno, cards fi, films,  Danco Workshop, Coll Jonnlfor 005-2407 ��� 7 p.m,  .-��������� 2 p,m, S,C,A, No, 69 Carpo! Bowling, Old Union Hall, Socholt,  7;30 p.m., Socholt Legion Hall S.U.D.S, (Socholl Ups ond Downs) Ctub,  Now Mombors wolcomo,  ��� 2 p.m,, Solma Park Horizons bowling, Solma Park.  ���-��� 2 p,m,, Sonlor Swlngors danco group, Old Loglon Hall, Socholt,  ��� OiOO p,m,, (lingo, now Loglon Building, Socholt,  .  ���- OiOO p,m,, Dingo, Pondor Harbour Community Hall,  ���   "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoalth Contro, li30.q;00 p,ni,  0 p,m,, Introductory Locturo, Transcondonfnl Modllatlon ns taught  Mriharoshl Mnhosh Yogi, Whllakor Houso,'Socholl.  ���3i00 p,m,, Gibsons Unllod Church Women's Thrift Shop, Also first  Saturday of oach month, 10a,m, to l'2 noon during suinmor months,  -~2.4i00-p,m,r��Tranaeond��nlar��Modltaf|on-lntroductlonrCo\vrl0"St,7"  Socholl,  ��� Opon 12 noon to 2 iQO p,m,, Wilson Crook Library,  Jon, 23 -First Socholt Girl Guldo Ertrolomont, St, Hilda's Hall, Socholl,     7  p.m,  Jon' 2n  5och,,tt Skoicli Club mooting, Whllakor Houso, nrlno n now painting   ' 0  SIX NIGHTS  A WEEK!  Show? start.M.*..00 p.m., 0,00 p.m,,JO.00 p.m. and mldnlnht.  RESERVE IN ADVANCE FOR GROUPS  Madeira PmC PO#3-2377  Coffoo Shop, Dining Room, Cocktail taunga, Catering  %m  m,m�� 11  hi���hi % my m �� bumh wstm ����� ��u atw �� mm* 'Long record of serious offenses  PageB-6 The Peninsula Times     Wednesday, January 22, |975  The Welcome Beach Community Hall has  started on the second half of the year.on  shuffleboard and carpet bowling. Time for  the shuffle-board remains the same but  carpet fowling has been changed, from  Tuesdays to Mondays at 1:00 pjn.  The Welcome Beach carpet bowling,  players are challenging the'"Old Timers"  from Sechelt on January 27 around 1:30 p.m.  We were sorry to hear Jack Burrows has  been in St. Mary's Hospital for surgery  recently.  Mrs. Eva Lyons spent Christmas in  Montreal with her daughter, Marilyn Russel.  She hadn't been home but two or three days  when she was called to Vancouver for the  funeral of her sister-in-law, Mary Kilcullen.  Many may remember" that Mary was the  sister of the late Frank Lyons.   JohirSmitirhas had a rough-time-recentl  On December 13 he took a fall down some  BY JERRIE LOU WICKWIRE  stairs and broke Bis collar bone, Then on  January 4' the doctors found, he had broken  every rib on his right side. He is home now  and doing as well as expected.  The builders have started work on the hall  this week land if all progresses as planned, it  should be finished in a couple of weeks.  The shows will start again at the Welcome  Beach Hall on February 6 at 7f3d p"ip"^nd  the subject this time will be Canada.   !  Jean Savage is now home from hospital  after undergoing surgery.  After visiting her grandsons in  Jacksonville, Wintefhaven and Orlando,  Florida, Mary Tinkley is home again and  recovering. She had a very lovely time and  was surprised to see the snow here. She will  resume her column next week.  Also home after a week at the Loggers  anvention4n-Vant^uver-are^��b-and-Jean  Trousdell.  A Sechelt man with a "long record of  serious offenses" was given a suspended^  sentence and placed on probation for three  years when he pleaded guilty Jan. 16 to four  charges of breaking, entering and theft.  Allan Billy, 26, admitted breaking into  Parkers Hardware and the Village Cafe in  Sechelt July 17 and Don's Shoes and Supervalu in Gibsons July 18 and stealing merchandise from each store.  Crown prosecutor Hugh. McCallum told  provincial court that Billy had a long list of  serious offenses, including parole violations  and breaking, entering and theft.  He asked Judge J.S.P. Johnson to "impose further incarceration."  McCallum said protection of the public  should be uppermost in the mind of the court  when considering sentence. "Previous at>  tempts to rehabilitate Billy have failed," he  said. .    ,  Defence lawyer for Billy said his client  was born in Sechelt but had lived in Vancouver for six years. He returned to the coast  a week before the offenses took place and  ^was involved in "much "partying, much  drinking.  "If he hadn't been with relations at this  point, it wouldn't have happened,!' he said.  "He should have stayed in Vancouver."  Billy's lawyer revealed that a serious  charge was 'pending against his client in  Saskatchewan and that he had already been  held in custody for six weeks.  McCallum pressed for a jail term for Billy  of not less than six months.  "We're not trying to protect the public for  six months," said-1hTdge-tMihTi30Tir"We^re-  trying to protect them for 20 years."  He felt a short jail term would be useless.  "Justice dictates that this man should go  back to Saskatchewan and, face the problem  there," he said. "The B and E^s were not that  serious. That type of B and E is almost a  drunken lark."  In imposing a suspended sentence, Judge  Johnsons laid out as the terms of Billy's  probation order that he abstains from alcohol  and illicit drugs for three years, reports to a  probation officer monthly and gains steady  employment or job training.  Police were ordered to keep Billy in  custody until officers arrived from  Saskatchewan to execute an arrest warrant  issued for him in that province.  In other court news, Douglas Roy Figler  ~lv^BrTS5imnttted~for trial on an impaired-  driving charge.  The offense was alleged to have taken  place Nov. 2,1973. '���r-^    * :_^  The crown chose to proceed by indictment, so a preU  ary hearing was field  nough evidence to  gher court for trial. ���  testified  that they  to establish if there wl  commit the case to a  RCMP constables  stopped Figler near: Sechelt Nov. 2 after he  rounded the corner at the traffic blinker light  on the wrong side of the road.  They claimed that a breathalyzer test  administered to Figler shortly after the  incident indicated a blood-alcohol ratio of .14.  Judge Johnson committed the case for  trial.  Recycl�� thi�� ftlewspaperl  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there tor quick  reference   .   .   .  anytime!  ACCOUNTANTS  W.Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT^ #  Phone: Bus. 886-2714,-Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  - Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park        ���       Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Sat. 10 a.m. to  3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BflflHSEaVBzflBBHBBSSBBOSBB  BLASTING  XED'S BLASTING a CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate anytime  TEDDONELY Pender Harbour 883-2734  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed   Phone 885-2622  Box 7 3, Sechelt, B.C.  CABIN ETMAKERS  CUSTOM BUILT CABINETS  Pine and Cedar Furniture  885-2601  G. S. McCrady  CABINETMAKER  Custom cabinets, Kitchens, etc.  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt  Next to Ranger Station  885-2594  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  CONTRACTORS  (cont'd)  SUNSHINE CONSTRUCTION-  ���New house framing and renovations  Pre-fab house erections  Phone: 885-9435  DAY CARE  CONTRACTORS  Wilson Creek  DAY CARE CENTRE  ages 3 -6  qualified supervisors  885-2721  LAND CLEARING  J.D. 450 DOZER  phone 885-2993  MACHINE SHOPS  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Your  Building Needs  PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 886-2344  TRAIL BAY DESIGN  WILL BUILD TO SUIT  COMMERCIAL ��� RESIDENTIAL  885-2713  SKANNOR DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Quality It our Name  Building ii our Game  Rosldontlal -Commercial  Flroplacos and Bricklaying  885.2692 ��� Box 868, Socholt  MISSION POINT DEVELOPMENTS  LTD.  BUILD TO SUIT  '    PREFAB HOUSE ERECTION  RENOVATIONS  Eves 885-9951 ��� Box 547, Socholt  I I'll   I' '      nil    i  -      i  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  MadolraPark Phono 083-2585  -~����� WINDSOR PLYWOODS--���  |tho Plywood People]  AUPLYWOODi  Gxollc and Construction  , Panelling ��� Doom . Mouldings  ' Glues. insulation  Hwy, 10| ���Gibson*��� 806-9*21  GIDSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  .,,',,.,..     H97\|LTD..   ali,i.uildingMaii;hials,\  "ready-mix"  CONCItETE-OHAVEL"  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "OENCRAL PAIN'f"  806.2642 086-7033  Highway 10| --Gibsons   1 ' ���  ���,���,���.���. , Uso thoso spacof. lo .,���.���.,,; .���,,,.'_.,..,,,,,���  roach nearly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING, LANDSCAPING, AND  BACKHOE WORK  TELEPHONE 886-9824  R.R. 2. Gibsons  BRUCE CAMPBELL BULLDOZING  Road Building, Land Clearing, etc.  Hillcrest Ave., RR 1, Gibsons  886-7672  DOUBLE R TRUCKING  LTD.  '��� EXCAVATING ��� SAND  GRAVEL ��� FILL  Phone 886-7109  DRYWALL SERVICES  Mac Cameron  PH. 885-2706  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Ponder Harbour aroa  Sand ��� Drain Rock ��� Crushod Gravol, otc  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to servo you,  R.R. 1, MadolraPark  Phono 883-99 U  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo . Cat  Wator, Sower, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  LftHSWANSONLTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE DAY ROAD  885-9666,    Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors ��� Patios - Stairs      (  Walha ��� Driveways  Froo Estimates Phono 885-9413  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  ���    Weekly Garbage Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal etc.  Barry & Dan Leech 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TOOLE'S COVE  Tel. 886-2938 or 885-9973  when   renovating   or   spring   cleaning    call    us  for your disposal needs.  Commercial Containers Available  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860   - Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R. R. 1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  Pender. Harbour"  McCANN.ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential ��� Industrial ��� Commorclal  All work guarantood ��� Froe ostlmatos  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madolra Park  ..,..-    Phono 883-9913  *mm*mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets- Carpets ��� Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, salos manager  Phono 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dlanno Allen, Proprietor  Export Hair Styling  Cowrlo Stroot Phono  Socholt 005-2010  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (at Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricating-Marine Ways   Automotive and Marine Repairs .  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721      Res. 886-9956. 886-9326  c  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tank- Pitching  Excavating     Lond Clonrlnn  Road nulldlnn   Gravol fl, Fill  886-2830  PonConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  POR! MULLOiN TO PENDER HARBOUR  086-7417 or 006-90,90  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcos  11   i  Spoclall'/lnn lixliywall applications  ln��ii|n|��nl and texts/rod colling*  R.R. ill, Socholt 005.2464  1. E. f RADETT6  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  MadolraPark Phono 883-2377  Conventions, Dlnnors, Group Meetings  Waddings and Private Pqrtloa  ��� Ml Hotol Facilities ���  KNITTING MACHINES  BROTHER  KNITTING MACHINES  ,,   ContitRopruMinlntlviii  Esther Andorson        V '  005.3357    v.   J'1  ~ - *      Uoo tliooo opacoo to   roach nearly 15,000 people  ovorywookl  MARINE SERVICES   L. CLAYTON MARINA LTD.  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoes  ��� Runabouts  ��� Used Boat Sales  FREE   ESTIMATES-PH   886-9604   or   886-9111  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Complete Marine Accessories ��� Full line of  cartop runabout boats and cruisers  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Sechelt 885-2512  Vancouver toll free: 689-5019  MEAT CUTTING  ' . Game dressed, cut, wrapped ft frozen  LYNN'S CUSTOM CUTTING I  Box 277, Sechelt  885-2575, evenings only  MOBILE   HOME   SERVICE  Soa Coast  MOBILE HOME SERVICE  (dlv, of Soa Coast Shoot Motal Ltd.)   Comploto Maintenance  Do-lt-Yoursolf Trailer Skirting  24 HR  Box 920, Socholt      SERVICE Tol, 885-2712      ' tmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtiwt   ���  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Housohold Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sa|o  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  NURSERY  Mack's Nursory - Roborts Crook  Landscaping -Shrubs . Prult Troos . Fortl|l*or  -,���.���.,���0orry Plants ..nodding Plants. Peat Moss..���.,  Pully Licensed postlcldo Spraying for  landscaping and troos  Sunshine Coast Hwy,      Ph, 886-2604  PAINTINGS, DECORATING  KAN-DO PAINTING .  INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR  Box 943, Socholt  OOS-2734      , Evening*! 085-2936  PLUMBING & HEATING  -G & E PLUMBINGA HEATING LTD. .  Plumbing-Heating-Installations  Renovations-Sewer Hook-ups  All work guaranteed 1 year-Prices on request  886-7638 ��� Certified Plumber  Box 165, GIBSONS  L & R PLUMBING & HEATING  - SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST -  Box 651, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2918  L. Mitchell & R. Mitchell  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES        ', All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-7'017  Sea Coast  SHEET METAL LTD.  Heating    ���    Ventilation    ���    Air    Conditioning  Domestic, Commercial and Industrial  Free Estimates  Box 920, Sechelt  Tel. 885-2712  SECHELT HEATING and  ���   INSTALLATION  ��� FREE ESTIMATES ���  Wayne Brackett   885-2466  Box 726, Sechelt, B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Service ��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-lt-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-7685  Ray Coates 886-9533 or 886-7872  RADIATORS  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos, Industrial and Heat Exchangers  WE GUARANTEE ALL WORK I  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  RENTALS  * Here's an economical way to  reach 4,000 homes (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference  ....   anytime!  ROOFING  CONTRACTORS  REyLABLEJ^OHNG  Tar & Gravel  Duroid * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  phone  885-2992  SEPTIC TANKS  885-2064  TRODAN INDUSTRIES  Manufacturers of FRP septic tanks  Available in any size  Phone: 886-2953  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales arid Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph.  886-7525  SIGN PAINTING  AL'S SIGN'TIFIC SIGNS  Show Cards - Banners - Truck Lettering  Boats - Plywood Signs - Windows, etc.  Mason Road. West Sechelt  Phone 885-2606  PIANO TUNING  CERTIFIED PIANO SERVICE  Regulating ��� Repair*   -" ' ���ElectronlcnllyChockod ���"""; - ~-'  Workmanship Ouarnntood  David Nowosolikl 806-2703  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Easy  Strip   Concroto   Forming   Sysloms   ���   Com  pressors  ���   Rototillers   ���  Generators   ���   Pumps  Earth Tampors  Sunshine Coast Hwy. & Francis Ponlmula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  Why Buy When You Can  RENT IJ at  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  Domestic & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooers to Lighting Plants  R.R. 1, Davis Bay, 88S-2848  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS   '  FOR ALL TYPES OF flASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  '    Complete Instructions Provldod  FISHER FORM RENTALS  865-2612-or 085-2359 ovos.  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINIrRENTALS LTD."  No/tfi Road, G|K>f>n�� '  "Wo Rai/Tor Soil Almost Pvorylhlnp"'(!    ,  Typewriter*. Lighting Plant* -Televisions   ''  Rototillers   ���   Comont    Mlxors   ���   lawn   Rakes  "-' ^^��--**���~--^/s/^ocha^lc,S'Tools"w~-^"---���"l���w'   PHONE 086.20-10    24 HOUR SERVICE  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building ��� Wharf Street  Box 609 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 805-9713  ROOFING  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phono 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a,m, to 5:30 p,m,  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  -- Comploto Troo Sorvlco   Prompt, Guarantood, Insured Work  ��� Prices ,Y'6u Can Trust  Phono J. RISBEY, 806-2109  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  T.V. and RADIO  J & C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES & SERVICE   ��� wo sorvlco all hrands  085-2668  pcross from tho Rod ft Whlto   SECHELT   SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Box 799, Socholt Phono 005-9016  You have  to walk  before you  can run.  BILL BLACK ROOFING  ft INSULATION  .., DUROID SHINGLES .TAR A GRAVEL ,,.,.  NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  no��201(G|hson�� B06732O  panmipacrion  Ilia ftHMilmii mimifimil Ini |.m al Mums  I'iltmt, In your Iscml )*��u l��n<m'10�� rif;Ut,  \mm I  R  8  pmim. 4 Jmbm\  ^? Vi  ��4    VaaV L-4  IT  L  fl  O  mmmmmomamataam  n  Q  0  a  I CHANNEL 12  News  News-  -Mon-*  Ami  News  News  Seottle Party  Todoy Game  Only  today  -Poy-  Cards  News  News  ���News���  News  Yogo  Yoga  -Pay  Cords  Joker's  Wild  Gambit  Joker's  Wild  finmhlt  Gambit  10  Western  Schools  Mr.  Dressup  Merv'  GrifFin  Merv  Griffin  High School  Rollers Broadcasts  Hollywood Mr.  Squares Dresiup  See  It  Love Of  Life  Consumer  Prepare  Definition  Definition  Calendar  News  Calendar  News  See  It  Love Of  Life  11  Sesame  Street  Sesame  Street  Merv  Griffin  Big  Showdown  Jackpot Talk  Jackpot ��ack  Blank Talk  Check Back  Young &  Restless  Search  Search  Jean  Cannem  Jean  Cannem  Sesame  Street  Got  5mart  Mayberry  RFD  Young' &  Restless  Search  Search  12  Luncheon  Date  Luncheon  Date  Password  Password  Split  Second  Survive  Survive  Our  Lives  News  Ida  C larkson  Cont'd.  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Movie:  "Assignment  Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Tattle  Tales  Dinah  Dinah  He Knows  She Knows  Another  World  Villa  Alegre  Lilia's  Yoga  C asper  Ghost  Speed  Rocer  About  Faces  Century  Sole  Family  Court  Dr.  Zonk  "Brady   Bunch  The  Runaways  To   Kill"  ��� Joan  Hackett  "Family  Court  Dr.  Zonk  Dlnqh "  Dinoh  Dinah  Dinah  ""Another  World  Brady  Bunch  "Sesame '"  Street  Sesame  Street  "The   Flintstones  The  Monsters  "Funorama"'  Funorama  Funorama  Merv  Grey  Owf  Partridge  Fomily  Tfie  Runaways  News  News  John  Gielgud  News  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  News  News  News  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Mr. Rogers  Mr. Rogers  Electric  Company  Gilligan's  Island  Bewitched  pewltched  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Bob  Swltzer  Hourglass  Hourglass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News N-.  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News .  ZOOM  ZOOM  American  Radical)  Thot  Girl  The  FBI  Griffin  Walter  Cronkite  News  00  f 15  30  Hourglass ,  Hourglass  Music  Machine  To Tell  The Truth  Untamed  World  Truth Or  Conseq.  Treasure  Hunt  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Mike  Douglas  Price Is  Right  Wild  Wonders  Banjo  Parlour  Block  Journal  Bbck  Journal  The  FBI  The  Raymond  Challenging  Seti  Hollywood  Squortis  8  This  Land t  Opening  Night  That's My  Mama  Sam  Houston  Little  House  On The  Prairie  This  Land  Music  Machine  Tony  Orlando  And  Down  That's My  Mama  Movie:  "Wicked  Feeling  Good  Feeling  Good  Burr-  Show  Beverly  Hillbillic  Dr. In  The House  MASH  MASH  ' 30  45  Opening  Night  Music  Camera  Sam  Houston  iMovIe:  "The  Lucas  Tanner  Lucas  Tanner  Muslc_  Machine  Canadian  Composers  Cannon  Cannon  C anpon  Cannon-  Dreams  Of  Paula  Schultz  Theatre  In  America  Theatre  Own  "Bottle  Circus"  Jumphrey  Owen  Marshal I  Councellor  At Law  10  Music  Camera  Poclfi-  Canado  Daughters  Of  Joshua  Cabe"  Petroce  Petroce  Petroce  Petroce  Workshop  Cont'd.  First  Person  The  Manhunter  The  Manhunter  Elke  Sommer  Bob  Crone  In  America  Theatre  Bogart  June  A Hyson  . Cont'd.  All In  The Family  C rimes  Of  11  News  News  News  News  News  News  Wide  World  News  News  sW  News  News  News  News  New j  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  America  Voga  Yogo  Big  Valley  Big  Volley  Passion:  Baptist��  News  Movie:  12!  Movie:  "Campbell's  Kinqdom"  (I 958)  Special  Alan  King  Cont'd.  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Paths  Of  Glory"  Movie:  Bonacek  Banacek  Banacek  Movie:  "I'm.  Alwa-s  Loved You"  Night  Watch  News  "Birds Of  Prey"  David  Jamien  THURSDAY, JANUARY 23  CHANNEL 11        CHANNEL 12  00 News  |;'. IS ��� News  30 Mon  45 Ami  News  News  Women  Only  Seottle  Today  Seattle  Today  Party  Game.  Pay  Cards  News  News  News  News  Yoga  Yoia  Pay  Cards  Joker's  Wild  Gambit  Gambit  Joker's  Wild  Gambit  Gambit  10  00 B .C .  15 Schools  30 Mr.  45 Dressup  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  High  RoTlers  Hollywood  Squares  School  Broadcasts  Mr.  Dressup  See It  See It  Love Of  Life  Consumer  Prepare  Definition  Definition  Calendar  News  Calendar  News  See It  See It  Love Of  Life  11  00 Sesame  15 Street  30 Sesame  J5 Street  Merv  Griffin  Showdown  Jackpot  Jackpot  Blank  Check  Talk  Back  Talk  Back  Young &  Restless  Search  Search  Jean  Cannem  Jean  Cannem  Sesome  Street  Get  Smart   -  Moyberry  RFD  Young 8.  . Restless -  Search  Search  12  oo  Luncheon  Date  Luncheon  Date  Password  Password  Split-  Second  Survive  Survive  The  Doc tors  News  Ida       ���-*  Clarkson  Cont'd.  Newv  News  World  Turns  News  Your  iMove  Movie:  Sesame  Street  American  Radicals  Favorite  Martian  Eddie's  Father  Mike  Douglas  Mi fee  Douglas  Bob  Switzei  Ed  Allen  All My  Children  Moke A  Deal  The  Doctors  Another  World  Hogan's  Heroes  FBI  FBI  Guiding  Light  Edge Of  Night  "The  Shores  Of  Tripoli"  People  Music  Art  Art  Movie1  "Mork  Of The  Vcmpire"  Mike  Douglas  Match  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Nfght  $10,000  Pyramid  One  Life  Another  World  Somerset  Somerset  FBI  FBI  Edge Of  Night  Price Is  Right  Match  Game  Maureen  0"Harq  Good  Word  Music  Animals  Cover  To C Over  John  Beal  Cont'd.  Cartoons  Price Is  W   .  Dealer s  Choice  Juliette  Juliette  Take  Thirty  General  Hospital  Money  Maze  Celebrity  Sweeps.  Movie:  "Up From  Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Tattle  Tales  Dinah  Dinah  He Knows  She Knows  Another  World  Puget  Sound  Speak  Out  Casper  Ghost  Speed  Rocer  About  Faces  C entury  Sale  Family  Court  HI Diddle .  Day  Brgdy  Bunch  Bonanza  Bonanza  The  Beach"  , Cliff  Robertson  Family  Court  Hi Diddle  Day  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  *?WorW "���  Brady  Bunch  Sesame  - Street  Sesome  Street  The  Flintstones  The  Munsters  Funorama  Funorama  F unoroma  Merv  What's  Now  Partridge  4b      Famil;  Bonanza  Bonanza  News     .  News  Red  Buttons  News  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  News  News  News  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Mr. Rogers  Mr, Rogers  Electric  Compcriy  Gilligan's  Island  Bewitched  Bewitched  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Sports  Scene  Hourglass  Hourglass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Newi  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Doug lot  News  News  News  News  ZOOM  ZOOM  Making  It Count  That  Girl  The  FBI  Griffin  Walter  Cronklte  News  Hourglass  Hourglass  House Of  Pride  To Tell  The Truth  World Of  Animals  Truth Or  Conseq.  Make A  Deal  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Mike  Douglas  Jeopardy  Jeopardy  Karen  Karen  Funny  Farm  Yogo  Yoga  What Now  America?  The  The  Raymond  High  Choparel  High  Choparel  8  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Barney  Miller  The Odd  Coup e  Mac  Davit  Mac  Davis  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Streots  Of  San  F roc I sco  Bill  Moyer*  Foreign  Report  Burr  Show  Be-erly  HHIbinies  The  Walton*  The  Waltons  Stompln'  Tom  Chlco &  The Man  Streets  Of  , San  Francisco  Spec lali  Ann-  Mo rga re |  Olison'  Police  ��� Woman  Police,  Woman  Movloi  "How  To  Save A  Police  Surgeon  Mac] ear  Maclear  Japanese  Film  . Festival  Cont'd,  Movlei,  "No  Love,  For  Hollywood  Squares  Moyloi  "Great *' *  10^ %  Sprocket!  Sprockets  Honorqblo  M��r,u<eri  Horry O  Harry O  Horry O  Horry O  Movln  On  Movln  On  The  Rotkford  ��,,M...  Conl'd.  Marrlaq.  And Ruin  Your  UJe"  Kung  ru  Johnny"  Petof  finch  Conl'd,  (Jobbery"  Zero  Moitnl  11  Now,  Newi  News  News  News  News  Wide  World  Nowi  News  Tonight,  '!G  New*  Nowi  Newt  Nowi  ewi  ews  . .awi  Nowi  ewi  ewi  ^mvs  ^OWI  Bin  Valley  Blfl  Valey  Kim  Novak  Hi.  Touch  12  Movloi  "Sherlock  Halmus"  Conl'd,  Special  Wide  World  Special  r  JpnlnM  Shaw  Movlei  lavoi11  8  Movloi  o?Jl  Proy"  Mov |at  "A  Woman'���  Devotion"  Nowi  Movlei  "Tlio  Nor! In  I'opon"  FRIDAY, JANUARY 24  CHANNILI    CHANNEL I   CHANNEL It   CHANNEL 1)  Nftwi  Newi  Mon  Ami  Nowi  Nowi  Women  Only  5��ml��  Today  SoqltU  Today  Parry  Gome  Pfdi  &  10  CDN  Schools  M[,  Dreuup  Merv ���  prirrin  Lllch  fWleri  Hollywood  5r,uqrel  School  Uroadcailt  >4ewl  *)��WI  SOW!  Howl  Yoga  Yoga  Joker's Jako  Wild        '    ��� Wild  Onmhll  Gnml'it  Oamlill  Gnmhil  S-eelS  ti^0'  Coniirnior  Prepare  DeflnllU  Calendar  Nnwi  Calanriar  Nowi  Love Of  life  11  Sniame  5'iianio  Street  Merv  Griffin  Slmwelown  .Jackpot  Talk  Bae.lt  fcr   pi  Cli��k (lack  Yauno A  Re it I oil  semen  Snare h  ?aK��nie  tmel  Got Yaina  Smart ,   fl. Reitlen  Mnylmrry Snore i  Nfli Search  12  lytidipon  Date  Iuncheon  Do In  Pan worn*  Password  Mil  Second  urv ve  urvlve  Uvai  Nowi  Hr  C Imhwn >  Conl'd,  Eewl  Sit  Turns  WW.,  Move  Mov In i  5niom��  jlSWIip I  C aunt  nvorll*  nlhnr  jam"'  i)rtut)lni  'SB  4(i     All  l_s<.lt  tinr  Allnn  Moan A  (Jnril  Iho  Poelprt  Another  logon's,  ernes  f!!l  Oulrllni)  lfl,,,o<  NipTi  Wl  BE    frV |  An ri.Tdi a,  [Vnwjlni  'Vilcls  nmn  rjylno  Nun  &* oi  N lulu  no,win  lo IIve  ���St'  5tifnonnt  SiifTiprifll  (US  ilDO 0(  'iliiTii  ffi."  Buhl,  Match  Onme  Orolrl.  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Iji) Mnnlly  ma'  vnnlno  1 "wl  lows  'lewi  S��WI  ��I��WI  lewl  *Jnwi  he truth        f.  Hues  sluel  mill Or  , mil��i|,  Inllywnml  )i��irei  ewi  ewi  nwi  ewj  Tk".'  'ouglai  News  Newi  Newi  News  s  oranary  liania '  S'llllle  Oimin  Wnller  .(.rnnklle  Nswi  luralla  Inrello  larella  niellii  Knlnf.hak  Sln'll'ei  innfrml  C hkn A  Ihe Mm.  n  ��as_  fntnlly Wnilil Speiihil l'i  Knlilni'-n fii.ii Wiiille H  ilhiinn   "te;!"     teif' ii  jiSs"  Ireamre  Hull  milly  Wy''.  i'ffi"'"  )nllnr  _nv ��  v^nvle  Wuililmjimi  Week  weei  Wall  W��<  ill.I.  iek  I  till Of  lllll  Mi.,  nil.I  am  Junes  lummy  ..Lluiiliir^.  Tommy  llunlei  I In 1 I  ���(ll IJlWIU,,  l. nuple  iW.MlMll,  'lllll'll,  liinimy  , lii��il��l,.  fammy  llmlet  SaitwrKiil  Mav  l|nlill(l,  ipilnln,  Hlmiiilnlri  -jSj'i��_  Chiill.nueil  Mnvlei  ..Ll l|iy��,,���,���  Mli.hriel  WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 22  Channel 4���9:?0 p.m.���Runaway - Of-  1teial^aTia^pat9sengeTiTtrx^        runaway  ski train from plunging down a mountain to  disaster.  THURSDAY, JANUARY 23  Channel 12���9:30 p.m.���The great Bank  Robbery - Several groups try to break into a  well-guarded bank - Clint Walker, Kim  Novak.  Channel 6-r-12 a.m.���Revolt of Slaves  shows Christians in their struggle for  freedom in pagan Rome.  Channel t>���2:05 a.m.���So Evil, So Young  stars Jill Ireland as a girl framed as an accomplice in a robbery, goes to reformatory  where she is subjected to cruelty of sadistic  chief wardress before her innocence is  proved.  FRIDAY, JANUARY 24  Channel 12���11:25 p.m.���Spy Who Came  In From the Cold with Richard Burton and  Claire Bloom.  SATURDAY, JANUARY 25  Channel 12���7:30 p.m.���Love American  Style - four skits involving love and complications.  ^ChaTuiert^rwbi?^heTeVA^irl-Rr1V^  Soup with Peter Sellers and Goldie Hawn.  Channel   6���8:30   p.m.���The   Wicked  Dreams of Paula Schultz starring Elke  Sommer and Bob Crane.  Channel 8���9 p.m.~Play Misty For Me - a  disc jockey's romance with an unstable  woman nearly ends in tragedy, starring Clint  Eastwood and Jessica Walter.  SUNDAY, JANUARY 26  Channel 47-3:30 p,m.-Charly - Cliff  Robertson won an Academy Award for his  . portrayalj)fja_ mentally retarded man who  undergoes experimental surgery which  allows his intelligence" to develop but it  proves to be temporary.   .  Channel 4���11:30 p.m.-Jane Eyre -  starring Joan;Fontaine as the shy governess with Orson Welles portraying the sinister Mr. Rochester in Charlotte Bronte's  classic story of mystery and romance.  MONDAY, JANUARY 27       /  Channel 4���9 p.m.���The Boston Strangler  with Tony Curtis as the demented killer of 13  Boston women.  Channel 5���9 p.m.���Play Misty for Me  with Clint Eastwood as a disc jockey who  becomes involved with a disturbed girl.  TUESDAY, JANUARY 28  Channel 4���8:30 p.m.���The Daughters of  Joshua Cabe Return - three shady ladies are  hired by an old rancher to pose as his  THURSDAY, JANUARY 23  Channel 5=3 p.nr-^Ann-Margret Olsson  in a musical variety special with her guests  Tina Turner and The Osmonds.  SUNDAY, JANUARY 26  Channel 8���10:30 a.m.���Canadian Midget  Hockey Tournament with 13 teams from 12  regions and the host city of Oshawa competing for the title.  Channel 6���5 p.m.���Music to See with The  Purcell Quartet includes the 1st Movement of  daughters.  Channel 5���8:30 p.m.���Shadow in the  ^tre^^mrld^jTemieTeTnTme-^  LoBianco and Sheree North.  Channel 4���11:30 p.m.���Someone at the  Top of the Stairs - terrifying experiences in a  Victorian mansion face two American girls  who rent a room there with death as a fellow  tenant.  Haydn's Quartet in D.  ChanheF'l^T30~p\m.^^  cess - International Women's Year in Vancouver.  Channel 8���9 p.m.r-The Undersea World  of Jacques Cousteau - the dramatic story of  the coral diver of Corsica.  MONDAY, JANUARY 27  Channel 4���7:30 p.m.���Last of the Wild  examines the highly organized, almost  civilized family structure of the lion which is  barely surviving in Africa's game preserves.  10  III,,���IV  6,1   e,y  Onllery  iiiie||ri  lurellii  lirielln  Int.Ha  like  omiwi  illce  WonirHt  H luhl Siilherln  ll'i''*' ifiTlu*  ililllkn Colli '.I,  lUlherlnml  Itlfl  M-l.  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Drop In today to  havo It chockod, a worn noodlo Is  tho ma|or causa of rocord damaQo.  .     ,WESERVICt3WHATWESEI?L',������  ELECTRONBCS  & APPLIANCES  Cowrlo St., Socholt   005-2560  Does Your Club or Group report its Activities Regularly to The Times?  .SATURDAY, JANUARY 25  MONDAY, JANUARY 27  CHAHHELa  CHANNEL 5   CHANNEL 6    CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL I  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 11        CHANNEL 12  N!c Ct  Pic  D'lbflrvilla  D'lbervllle  Devlin  Devlin  Korg  Korg  LoodOf  Tho Lost  Slgmund  Slgmund  All Star  Wrestling  All Star  Wrestling  JConnie  Jeannie  Partridge  Family  Red  Fisher  Fontastico  Fontostlco  Jeannie  News Jeannie  Across Super  The Fence      Man"  News  News  Mon  Ami  Nevw  News  Women  Only  Seattle  Today  Seattle  Todoy  Party  Game  Pay  Cards  News  News  News  News  Yoga  Yogo  Pay  Cards  Joker's  Wttd  Gambit  Gambit  Joker's  Wild  Gambit  Gambit  10  Ie60  Ie60  e60  Ie60  Super  Friends  Super  F trends  Pink  Panther  Star  Trek  Golden  Years  Outdoor  Sportsman  Dinosaurs  Dinosaurs  Shazam  Shazam  Story  Thealrp  Hudson  Brothers  Farm -  ���City  Welly's  Workshop  Scooby  poo  Shazam  Shazam  10  .B.C.  Schoo's  Mr.  Dressup  Merv  Grtffin  Merv  Griffin  High  Rollers  Hollywood  Squares  School  Broadcasts  Mr.  Dressup  See It  See It  Love Of  Life  Consumer  Prepare  Definition  Definition  Calendar  News  Calendar  News  See It  See It  Love Of  Life  11  Vedette  en Direct  Rue des " ''  Plgnons  These Are  The Day*  " American  Bandstand  Jettons  Attack  Go  Go  Attack  Popcorn  Machine  Hudson"  Brothers  Rupert  Bear .  Pete'sT  Place  Bobby  Golaiborc  Life   Style  Flintstones  Comedy  * Hour  Cont'd.  11  Sesame  Street  Sesame  Street  Merv  Griffin  ���Big    Showdown  Joclcpat  Jockpot  Blank  Check  Talk  Back  Talk  Back  Young &  Restless  Search  Search  Jean  C onnem  Jean  Cannem  Sesome  Street  Get  Smart  Mayberry "  RFD  Young 8.  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College  Boskefball  UCLA  at  Sports:  The  Cuban  Special  CBS  Children's  Film Outdoor  Festival Outdoor  Sports  Spor-  Out  Big  Marble  Outdoors  Outdoor  CBS  Children's  Film  Festival  Bob  Switzer  Ed  Alien  All My  Children  Make  A Deal  The  Doctors  Another  World  Hogan's  Heroes  FBI  FBI  Guiding  Light  Edae Of  Night  "Tammy  And  The  Millionaire"  Cover to  Cover  Working  Together  Movie:  "A  Bullet  For  Mike  Douglas  Match  Game  00  I 15  , 30  Canadian  College  Sports-  Sports  Inner  City  Lucky  Jim  Notre  Dome  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Sports:  The  Cuban  Spec lol  Dialogue  Dialogue  Green  Acres      ���  Canadian  West  .. Roller  ���Derby, ,  Movie:  "Alice  In  Wonderland'  Hudson  Brothers  Page 12  Page 12  00  1  15  30.  45  Market  Place  Edge Of  Night  $10,000  a ram Id  ie  Life  Another  World  Somerset  Somerset  CK  Curling  Classic  Cont'd.  Blng  Crosby  Pro-Am  Golf  College .  Basketball  Oregon  at   .  CBC  Curling  C lassie  Cont'd.  .Wagon  Train  Wagon  Train  Roller  Derby  Under  Attack  Villa  Alegre  Carras-  Colendas  Shirley  Temple  George  Raveling  Ouloot  Outlook  News  Conference  FBI  FBI  Edae Of  Niaht  Price Is  Right  Match  Game  Debbie  Watlon  Good  Word  People  At Work  Reaching  Out  The  General"  Cont'd.  Cartoons  Price ll  Right  Dealer's  Choice  Bugs  Bunny  Bugs  Bunny  "Pro  Bowlers  Tour  Pro  Oregon  Slate  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Bugs  Bunny  Bugs  Bunny  Hee  Haw  Hee  Haw  Under  Attack  Wide   ,���> (  World (-  Sesame  Street  ^Sesame  Street  BIS  Time  Wrestling  Cont'd.  Favorite  Martian  Bewitched  Bewitched  Juliette  Juliette  Take  Thirty  General  Hospiral  Money  Maze  Celebrity  Sweeps.  Movie:  "AI  Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Tattle  Tales  Dinah  Dinah  He Knows  She Knowl  Another  World .  Villa  Alegre  Ripples  Ripples  Caiper  Ghosr  Speed  Racer  About  Facei  Diamond  Head  4  Family  Court -  Dr.  Zonk,  Brady  Bunch, i ��� [���  ���"Bori&nza  Bonanza  Capon e"  ���Rod; \ ^  "Stelger  Fay  Family  ��� Court  Dr.  Zonk  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Sesame  Street   ,  Sesame  Street  Mickey  Mouse  The  Munsters  Funorama  FufiOromo  Funorama  Merv  NHL  Hockey:  "Buffalo  at  Bowlers  Tour  Wide  World  Evergreen  Express  News  News  NHL  Hockey:  Buffalo  ot  News  News  News  News  Of  Sports  Wide  World  Mr.  Rogers  Electric  Company  UFO  UFO  UFO  UFO  Manhunter  Manhunter  Manhunter  Manhunter  Electric  Company  Partridge  Family  Bonanza  Bonanza  News  News  Spain  Cont'd.  News  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  News  News  News  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Montreal  Buffalo  ot  - Montreal  of  Sports  Wide  World  News  Nowi  Seattle  Weekly  Montreal  Buffalo  ot  Mon I real  Movie-  "It  Happened  To Jane"  All  Star  Wrestling  Cont'd.  ZOOM  ZOOM  Behind  lines  Mr. Rogers  Mr. Rogers  Electric  Company  Gilligan's  Island  Bewitched  Bewitched  Grlffir  Merv  Griffir  Merv  Star  Trek  Trek  CBS  News  Page 12  Page 12  l;30  45  Klahanl  Klahanl  Hour fll oss  Hourglass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Newt  News  News  News  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Ceilidh  Ceilidh  'tea?  iir  ST"  Truth Or  Conseq.  Make A  Deal  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  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Fny�� ^iiailni  lliaiitwri  |ii|id|'|  Wniril  llriwi  Mitiilinllrn  Rfrtiitil  Wlilniiiik  tomorrow'*? for^olicn man   . . .  Hlo|>|Hi(l lulYcrUHHij* ycHlnrclay.  The FmirnvhA^dmeb  call our 4i��lverlisin^; ��lc|>(irtiuoiit lodoy  at aar^.wai  ./  Choose from the largest  selection of parts  on the Sechelt Peninsula  -1  SUNSHINE AUTO  AND  INDUSTRIAL  PARTSUD7  MM0RfH&Bm'  /\330CIATE  N#*  Wharf Rd, Sochett 885-2296  mmmpm^p^m.  \>   ."J  RENOVATING?  Lot   ua  holp  you  transform your  homo Into your costlo,  SECHELT  BUILDING  (1971) LTD,  Whnrf ft Dolphin StrootiTTocholt ��� :* vs  i<\ i  .{ "i  -"V.  "C-*-  M J  c-j  PRACTICING hard for the upcoming  Sunshine Coast Music and Drama  Festival is seven-year old Catherine  Crucil from Sechelt. She will be one of  an estimated 200 entrants in the second  annual Kiwanis-sponsored event set for  April 29 and 30. Winners' concerts will  be held May 2 and 3. Looking on is  Catherine's sister Julie, six. Both girls  will be competing in the seven-years-  and-under piano category.  PageB-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 22,1975  Happenings around the Harbour  By Jock Bachop 883-9056  Kathleen Yull who used to do such a good  job of writing this column and husband Ralph  delighted us by visiting for a weekend here.  We spent Saturday evening at the Legion  with them and old friend Charlie Hauka and  had a ball.  'The Sound of Chinook', the band which  plays such easy listening and dancing music  was there and though the heavy snow kept  attendance down those who managed to  make it had,a grand time.  I'm told that Dave Pritchard saved  Harold and May Aubin of the band and Tom  and Kay of the bar a tough drive home by  putting them up for the night at his Maderia  Park home. Nice gesture, Dave.  GOOD NEIGHBORS  Monday, the thirteenth, I decided to  shovel a way out of my so called driveway so  I could get my car out. Guess Vm just too  lazy to walk when transportation is handy.,  Anyway, two vehicles passed when I was  sweating and cursing the snow. Both drivers  " - Joe McCann and Jock Hermon stopped to  ask if they could be of help. Terrific! Incidents like this enhance my appreciation of  living in this community. People helping  people. Isn't that what life is all about?  NEW TENANTS?  Although the 'For Lease' sign Is still up on  Willie Mattis' old store in Maderia Park I  saw some people working in the building  recently. Who knows, perhaps we will see a  new business opening here one of these days.  HONESTY PAYS  My wife Marge received a nice reward in  the mall from the owner of the. wallet she  found New Year's morning. A thoughtful  gesture that was much appreciated.  NEWCOMERS WELCOME  I met the new owners of tho Maderia  Marina which formerly belonged to Harold  and Joyco Clay.  , I talked to Bob and Ruth King who Informed mo that partners Jon and Pat Hoff  will be Joining them later.  Tho Kings who also own Langloy Auto  Parts are from Surrey and have six clilldrcn,  four of whom will bo staying with thorn.'  ,lon and Pat Hoff havo two children.  Although wo will miss seeing Harold and  Joyco down at tho marina tho now owners  aro nlco friendly people and I wish them and  tliclr partners well In their now venture.  Welcome to Pender Harbour folks.  SNOW DAMAGE  ����M...WhUo..down4n>Uio-nu)rlno.aroa.Ltook.aw  look nt floss McQultty's half-sunk boat  house, I understand tho weight of tho snow on  tho roof was the cause. Ross told mo his boat  which was Inside at tho time of tho mishap  was not too badly damaged, I imagine It will  Iki quite a Job to rlRht tho boat house and it  will ho Interesting to see how It Is dono.  Jock Bachop 883-9056  Frances Peninsula around where the Ship's  Chandlery Store now stands.  EGMONT  Not a great deal happening here at the  moment. I hear however that Heather Fearn  is going to vacation in Mexico with her sister.  WHO NEEDS PREJUDICE?  I don't know about you, but some people  including me are getting a little weary of  hearing stories and rumours about Don  Westersund here in Maderira Park.  Yes, I read all about his so called eccentricities recently in this paper. But let me  tell you this. This same man has closed his  store to go to the aid of people who needed it  quickly on more than.one occasion. I can  vouch for this.  I am sure his business is suffering  because of the kind of talk going around the  Harbour, and if he has to pull out of the area  on that account it would be a great pity. We  are hopeful of getting a Health Centre here as  you know and it would be ludicrous if when it  arrives we still had to drive to Sechelt to fill  prescriptions.  Personally, I couldn't care less about the.  possible idiosyncrasies of a man who is  concerned about the welfare of this community and shows it not only by word, but by  de>sd.  We need the services he supplies ��� let's  forget personalities and support him.  SO LONG, OLD BUDDY  Alvin Dribnenki of the Royal Bank has  been notified of a transfer to Houston, B.C.  I think I can safely say all of us who know  him will be sorry to see Alvin and his family  leave. We lose a banker, fireman,  photographer, Softball pitcher ��� but most of  all a good friend. Alvin will finish up in the  bank here sometime this month then enjoy a  well-earned vacation before ho takes up his  new duties.  Good luck to you Alvin, and I hope I con  hoist a few With you In the Loglon before you  leave.  (Editor's note: This is the first in a series  of columns on individual income tax returns.  They are prepared by the Institute of  Chartered Accountants. The Times will be  carrying a column a week from now until the  end of April.)  PENALTIES SEVERE  The Income Tax Act provides, in a  number of areas, the tax collectors with the  authority to impose a variety of penalties on  taxpayers comnutting'''offences' against the  Act.  The Canadian income tax system relies on  honest self-assessment by taxpayers. The  "big stick in the cupboard" is rarely used  unless a taxpayers obviously fails to comply  with the law.  Apart from the rather ominous statement  that "it is a serious offence to make a false  return" which appears on the tax return, the  only specific penalty referred to on the  return is a penalty of five per cent of the  unpaid tax and Canada Pension Plan contributions for failure to file on the due date of  April 30.  The penalties themselves range from  'amounts of $25 or less up.to substantial  amounts plus imprisonment according to the  nature of the offence.  As more and more taxpayers are turning  to other persons for assistance in preparation  of returns, it should be noted that the Income  Tax Act also provides for a broad range of  penalties covering offences by third parties.  Any person preparing or assisting in the  preparation of an individual's return for  compensation is now required to discuss that  fact on the face of the return.  Revenue-Canada has a special investigation division whose main responsibility it is to investigate suspected cases of  tax evasion. Any taxpayer confronted by the  special division will find that sympathy at  the time is a rare commodity.  Heart and blood vessel diseases kill more  Canadians than all other causes combined.  Tho B.C. Heart Foundation Is fighting these  killers. Your dollars nro needed. Support this  community's Heart Fund clrtvo,  WITH Wtl^ EVES  (gjjg) Odo.trKsnS.f.ty  BACK IN BUSINESS  .lust got hack from Kelly's. Ills goodies  nro as tasty ns ever and Judging from the  number of contented people I saw thoro he  was sadly missed, After all, wlw wants soup  and a sandwich for lunch when Kcllyburgers  aro available.  1 asked him how )>o had enjoyetl his trip ib  I-as Vegas and ho said aside from losing to  the.'one armed bandlty ho near froze to  doatii I 1 thought It would lie warm down  there. Well, 1 guess the action at any rate was  hot,  PENDER HARBOUR 1925  A wry Rood book to rend Is 'Whistle up the  Inlot' ��� tho Union Stotuushlp story, by  (iernl'd A, Hushton, Ono of tho many  llhwtrutloiw la tho book Is a photograph of  IVwUn' Harbour taken U\ July IM5, A��(wr as  I inn diHevuttue It w��yt taken from a point on  '    k '���       I . *  John Hall   -  CARPETS  DRAPES  CERAHIC TILES  COMPACTORS  GARBAGE DISPOSERS  'JENNAiR' RANGES  tt$JklAA\Jik  \%v%a**  Dayo Flsk  Lifetime Seam/ess Aluminum Baked Enamel  Continuous Gutters 65 Accessories,  CALL FOR FREE NO OI\LIGAT|ON ESTIMATES CUSTOM INSTALLATION  OR DO IT YOURSELF  BLUE RIBBON  1 LB. PKG.  DELMONTE FANCY  HALVES OR SLICED  14 0Z.  FOR  GARDEN GATE,  CUTTINGS   TANG  FLAVOR  CRYSTALS  NABOB  14QZ.  DELMONTE, EASY-OPEN  FOR  * PEACHES * PEARS  * FRUIT COCKTAIL .  SEVEN FARMS  DUTCH OVEN      2 LB. SALTED  10OZ.  FOR  UPTON'S  SEVEN FARMS  10 OZ   FOR  120'S.  NABOB  MACARONI & CHEESE  48 OZ.  FOR  A' ih  !TS*" ���-  ,��*!.->'  :X  m ^  w  New Zealand  nn  N  ^&:  ~~��*.  t3\]  the Piece No. 1  Bb.  Kl  Fresh Ib.  BONNIEBROOK  WB8MMgffBW^WiftffiWft?WMff!l  Frozen Food Specials  k        BONNIEBROOK  2 LB. CHOICE  Viy CHOICE U~n LB.  U  '^s^ssts^ss^si&^^sss&ssss^ss!S&si!S!S^ss^sime^  $M  d  Am.  lbs.  B.C.  Fancy  Imported Can. No. I  Medium Local Can. No. 1  lb.  bag  lbs.  ���jit'ij^^^.gafl^awg^j^s^t^flag^^sagsgSiaigiaBgag'j;  ����� tCOKVIAI  ���Bakery Specials-  b  aimr.  a��,   a a a ���  a   QOZ.  doz.  gas^m^^  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY, JANUARY 23 to SATURDAY, JANUARY 25.  VI fC  frjjji^jh  SERVING Tm ENTJR^^SUISSHI]n|EJCPAST  Showroom Hour��i 9:30 o.m. to 5s30 p,m., Twojtlay to Soturday,  Qpposlto now RoQloncil District Offices  WHARF ROAD * SECHELT       PHONEs 885-2022  mm!**  006-9012  Mont Dopt.  Wo Reserve Tho Right To Limit Quantities  086-9023 Dnkbry   J^j  \L^��jLJ L/l, JLJl, //.. ////-/^#^ Cs  <?.".  ^  ^  ,r*  ^'        '  '���'ll-  V  3 ���  *.-  7  T    's  a-i/  <>..  C<'  ��������'���"  .a"*  la^Wi^fei^SSSim^ A 3a  How the forest grows  On a warm summer day the leaves of a large  tree can suck up from its roots as much as two  or three hundred gallons of water. This  intense activity underneath the placid surface  of a tree is one of the basic activities of growth  in the forests.  Trees, for all their great bulk and strength,  can be up to 90% water. Leaves draw in carbon and oxygen from the atmosphere: Roots  get potassium, nitrogen and other minerals  from the soil. Water and sap pass upward and  downward in the stem and branches of (he  tree through bundles ol' tubes thai are like  tiny chambered straws. They distribute nutrients where they are needed, and thus the forest grows,  Water is the essential element here, The  biggest trees in Canada grow on the west  eoasl where there is iibundanl rainfall and  mild temperatures, In the interior of tho con-  tincnl, where there is less rainfall and where  severe winters freeze the water in the soil so  that it is not available lo trees over long periods, trees tire smaller in size,  Man and nature work together to promote  forest growth, Natural re-seeding is given  every encouragement.in forests managed by  MacMillan Bloedel us ihis form of regeneration is a natural and ellicienl means of bringing in a new foresl crop. However,..where  nature is slow lo re-slock. MB plants seedlings ninny millions of them since iho programme started in 1938.  This concentration on growing trees is  based on man's need for more and more  products created from trees and their fibres.  Some materials, such as certain plastics, are  by-products of petroleum or natural gas and  as those fossil fuels are exhausted they can  never be replaced. Base metals will also  become scarce in the years ahead because  there is no way to create new one.^. But as long  as we have water, soil and light we can grow  trees to satisfy our needs for wood and wood  fibres, building materials, paper and packaging, Those growing forests, well-tended  and in vigorous health, are available for recreation and as wildlife habitats through their  long growth cycle. They will help hold and  conserve the lakes and water courses on  which both man and wildlife depend,  The study of trees is a major science in itself  and every day botanists, tree physiologists, sil-  viculliirisis and other scientists are learning  new things about the growth and function of  trees, the conditions that make them healths  or sick, how they age and finally die. At MacMillan Bloedel'we'fool'thai oiio of (ho most  important parts ot'our role as forest managers  is the 'improved growth of forests entrusted to  our care, These are the forosis that will su iply  lhe needs of I'm lire generations and we I link  many Canadians will be inlerested in this  report on the way the coniferous forests of  British Columbia'grow and nourish on the  wcsl ooast, 4a  So the forest grows  The story of forest growth begins with the  soil which has been accumulating over the  centuries through the action of plants and  weather. In pre-hisfory, primitive plant forms  such as lichens fastened themselves to rock  surfaces and slowly broke them down to small  particles. Then mosses and ferns developed  and when they died they added humus to the  earth's crust. The weather played its part. The  action of ice, rain, heat and cold create'd more  soil particles from solid rock. When larger  plants evolved, their roots pierced cracks and  crevices and continued the age-old process of  breaking up rocks and turning them to soil.  Then, if water was present, and light, giant'  plants such as our northern conifers grew and  established vast forests that are a living community of interdependent life forms, animal  and vegetable. Trees create thick masses of  humus that are an essential part of the forest's  growth. Leaves, bark, branches, cones and  dead trees fall to the ground and decay into  organic matter that returns minerals to the  soil. Like a great sponge, this humus retains  moisture, even in the heat of summer.  Trees such as we know them today did not  exist until about 300 million years ago. About  that time the vascular cambium evolved and  made possible the stroruj timber plants we  call trees. Before that, plants grew to about  two metres in height and they were flabby,  soft, short-lived and weak.  The vascular cambium is a thin film, just  one cell thick, inside the bark of a tree. On its  outer side it develops green bark cells. These  newly formed cells carry food from the leaves  to the rest of the tree. Outside the green bark,  or phloem, new bark cells are produced by a .  cork cambium to form a protective sheath.  On the vascular cambium's inner side the  sapwood is developed that transports water  and sap to the leaves for the manufacture of  food. Each year the cambium develops a new  layer of sapwood on the outside of the previous year's layer. The results are the familiar  rings we see in the cross-section of a tree, a  graphic record of each year's growth.  Old sapwood dies and becomes heartwood.  Therefore, most of the tree is dead and only  its outer layers are alive. Still, the dead cells of  old wood retain their structural strength and  trees can, in many cases, stand for centuries in  the face of great stress from wind and  weather. It is this quality of strength that has  made wood one of man's most important  building materials.  A tree with its cambium layer intact but  with its green or inner bark removed in a ring  around ijts trunk will eventually die. Water,  coming down from the leaves with its store of  carbohydrates created by the process of  photosynthesis, won't get through the break  in the circulation system caused by,,the  removal of the ring of inner bark. The roots,  without these carbohydrates, lose their ability  to grow and in time the tree will die from lack  of minerals and nitrogen from the soil.  A cross section of a tree trunk provides an  excellent illustration of the movement of  water within the plant's structure. The early  wood, made by the tree in spring, reveals  wood tube cells that are much larger than  those made in summer. This is because they  must carry more water in spring for developing leaves, shoots and flowers than they do  in summer. The lighter and darker shadings  of annual growth rings result from the difference in cell sizes.  i'l'M   i) 5a  Each of ihe five principal enmentric layers of  the tree trunk has its'own special function. The  hark (1) is a protective layer. On some trees it is  a mere skin, hut on others, including the  Douglas fir. il mav he as much as a foot thick.  This outer hark is being produced continually  by the cork cambium.  The inner bark or phloem (2) is a spongy layer  The tree reveals its own life history ���  Young immature stage. Tree is free growing  and dominant amongst its neighbours, or sharing dominance with other trees. It is making  rapid growth.  Here there was a long period of slow growth  when the tree faced strong competition from its  neighbours.  Older mature stage. Growth is slowing down,  partly because of age but mostly because  nearby trees were competing with it for water,  nutrients and crown space.  The tree has regained its dominant position.  There is less competition from neighbouring  trees and a slow but steady growth rate prevails^  Over-maturity is setting in and the tree is vulnerable to disease and insects.  Opposite page, top left. The common horsetail  (Equiseium arvense) found in damp areas  throughout B. C. is a miniature descendant of  plants of the Paleozoic age when forests consisted of huge club mosses, ferns and horsetails,  but no trees. All these plants reproduce by  spores and they lack a vascular cambium.  Opposite page, lop right. Mosses and lichens  may seem insignificant when seen amongst  trees but they are pari of the forest's vegetative  life cycle. The mosses and other plants on this  rock outcropping will, as they decay, add  humus to the forest floor and thus contribute to  the age-old process of soil manufacture.  Opposite page, bottom left. Mosses such as the  ones hanging from these trees are found in the  coastal rain forests and they are one of the  signs foresters read when assessing the biological, geological and climatic conditions of a forest locality. This particular moss (Isoihecium  stoloniferum, sometimes called "Old Mtin's  Heard") indicates abundant rainfall.  Opposite page, bottom centre and right. Lichens are unique in the plant world. They consist  of an alga and a fungus co-e.xisiing in a rare  form of inter-dependence that helps them  endure conditions that would kill other plants.  They can stay alive for long periods, even years,  without water but if you wet a dried lichen .such  as,this form, called "lizard \hin lichen", it will  instantly turn green and pliable and resume ils  growth. Lichens secrete a form of acid which  eats away at rocks and, gradually, over many  years, breaks down the rock surface to created  layer of soil In which mosses, ferns and flowering plants may become established,  which stores food manufactured in the leaves  and transports it to other parts of the tree.  The vascular cambium layer (J), if it could be  detached from the barlJand the wood, would be  almost in visible because it is only one cell thick.  It is vital to the tree's survival as it continually  produces wood or xvlem cells on its inner face  and phloem cells on its outer side.  Sapwood (.4), which can represent several years'  growth, is the wood which carries water and  dissolved mineral sap up the tree.  The heartwood (5). while dead, gives the tree its  strength and rigidity. If air reaches it, it soon  decays and leaves the tree hollow. As long as it  is sealed off from the air by living tissue on the  outside it gives the tree its firm backbone. 6a  The outer layer of a needle is a waxy film  which helps protect the tree from loss of moisture in dry weather. The surface of the needle is.  covered with pores, called stomata. which help  in the transpiration of excess moisture, intt if  the tree is not actively feeding by photosynthesis the pores will close to conserve moisture.  Just under the surface is the layer of green  chlorophyll which captures the energy of the  sun and uses it to create food.  The amazing ability of the vascular canr  bium to build the structure of the tree  depends on a steady supply of food during  the growing season. The twin sources of food  ��� roots and leaves ��� work in delicately balanced co-ordination to collect various forms  of nourishment from the soil and from the air  and combine these elements into sugars and  starches that feed the vascular cambium.  Roots draw in water, the principal component of a tree's bulk, and soil minerals. To  make minerals soluble for transport up  through the wood as sap. root tips secrete  droplets of acid which dissolve mineral elements before they are drawn into the tree's  system.  While this is going on. trre leaves, the other  half of this remarkable food factory, are at  work.  The needles of a conifer tree are its. leaves  and they function in the same way as the  broad, flat leaves of deciduous trees. Through  the miracle of photosynthesis (putting  together with light), leaves, with energy from  the sun. take carbon dioxide from the air and.  combine it with water and minerals from the  roots to make sugar and starches which supply the tree with food. An important by-product of this process, for man, is oxygen.  r       ��    �� v  a>C-smv  *s Wis j*     *  <&  rail i   j?��  'Jr"\f MMiH      .xr  ^    MI 19   d -  >  Hark is so Important to the life of a tree that it  has special defenses to protect it, When  attacked by pests or injured by fire or storm,  conifers heal the wounds in ) licit' bark with  secretions of pitch as this Douglas fir has done,  L-- ��� ,   "  t~*  d CD kj OC3cJi^&��>  Tree roots have thtee jobs to do /'/km aie the primtpul soui'iv of wutci, the) uhsoib essential  minerals, and they are the tree's anchor, holding it erect despite the bujfeting of gules, Large  trees such as pines produce a taproot that develops before the side roots. In some species, such as  Jim, the taproot disappears as the tree matures, When forest crews plant young trees they must In'  sttre the roots are well distributed, If they are not, theiuaturing trees will not be well anchored  and will be vulnerable to destruction by winds, 7a  The five principal conifer speciesof the west coast have distinctive features.  (.'I'M*  Douglas Fir  (Pseudolsuga menziesii)  Needles are ^ to /': inches  long (19 to 30 mm.), bright  green or blue green standing out from three sides of  the twig in ranks of two.  Buds are conical, shiny reddish-brown, sharp pointed.  The oval, reddish-brown  cones have thin, rounded  scales. The three-pronged  bracts between the scales  are unique to the Douglas  fir. Bark on mature trees is  up lo 30 centimetres thick,  deeply marked with dark  red-brown ridges.  Western Hemlock  (Tsuga heterophvlla)  Needles are flat, blunt-  tipped or indented at the tip,  variable in length from 1m to  ���'4 inch (6 to 18 mm) on the  same twig. There is no taper  to the needles from base to  tip of the twig. Needles are  mounted on a thin threadlike stalk and they have two  while stripes on their undersides. The hemlock forms  ovoid light brown cones up  to an inch long. The bark of  older trees is dark russet-  brown and deeply furrowed  with flat, scaly ridges.  Western Red Cedar  (Thuja plicata)  Leaves of this species are  scale-like and blunt, '/�� to U  of an inch long (3 to 6 mm.)  in overlapping pairs, each  pair at right angles to the  pair below. The tree produces an oval cone only  about '������; inch long. It is  composed of 4 to 6 pairs of  thin brown scales. They  open at mat wit v but sta v on  the tree over winter. Bark is  thin and fibrous and peels  off easily in strips in spring.  Il is grey coloured on  mature trees.  Balsam Fir  (Abies amabilis)  Needles are dark shiny  green with two broad white  bands below. They are '.i to  IlA inches long (18 to 30  mm.) and notched at the  ends. Twigs are stout with  minute hairs. Cones are  cylindrical. .?'': lo 5 inches  long (9 lo 13 cm.) and dark  purple. Scales are nearly as  broad as they are long.  Bark is thin, smooth, pale  grey and marked with conspicuous white splotches on  young trees, more brown  and scaly on older trees.  Sitka Spruce  (Picea silchensis)  Broad, needle-shaped  leaves bristle out on all sides  of the spruce twig. They are  about ': to /'�� inches long  (12 to 28 mm.), stiff, very  sharp-pointed, yellowish  green above, whitish below.  Cones are cylindrical, pale  yellow to reddish-brown  and 2]m to 4 inches long (6  to 10 cm.) with thin, stiff  scales, wedge-shaped and  finely serrated at the edges.  The thin reddish-brown  bark scales are loosely  attached. 8a  The flowers of forest trees, as in other  plants, are their reproductive organs. Flowers  produce and exchange genes with those of  nearby trees of the same species and the fruits  which result from pollination and fertilization contain the seed for new trees.  Most trees have separate flowers for each  sex ��� some for pollen, others for ovules. The  yew and the juniper have separate trees with  all-male or all-female flowers but the others  generally have both types of flowers on every  tree. However, genes are predominantly  exchanged between male and female flowers  of different trees.  When speaking of conifers, it is not strictly  correct to speak of flowers. Their male and  female organs are more appropriately called  strobili. The female strobili are usually on the  upper or outer branches of the tree and stand  upright during pollination. Male strobili or  cones hang downward from the branch when  pollen is released.  Eventually, the female strobilus of the  majority of B.C. conifers develops and hardens into a cone, and that is the distinguishing  feature of most conifers.  Some conifers, yews for example, have  fleshy strobili called "berries".  In the coniferous forest, wind is the primary instrument of pollination rather than  bees or other insects. The male strobili produce a copious amount of pollen of which  only a portion reaches the receptive female  strobili.  It is a fact that plants make their greatest  effort to reproduce when their life is in danger  through old age or lack of nutrition. After a  summer when nutrients are in short supply,  flower and fruit crops tend to be large. In conifers, such bumper seed production has been  called stress crops. They may arise from a  number of causes such as root diseases,  extreme drought, or damage to a tree's translocation system which moves necessary elements to various parts of the plant.  The fruit of a tree bears the seed. On the  broadleaf tree it is the female part of the  flower, the ovary with the ovule inside, fertilized and grown to ripeness. The ovule  becomes the seed, the ovary its covering. For  example, in a peach, the shell of the stone is  1 "��     J t     ��*"���*���   "*" -i     V "   *     f  '"V, *;>���'  '*��� * >',\ i -' r -^^v .O^ - >/i \\* -**il ij7i<V vf ri V*, �� \i n/H/ Pf/-S/'*?,. F/* ife^s,-- -^ .* "��� ^sy^rC ������ -     -.*���>-*���.,  .   '     J' ' <*    ��� A CV    A r I *\ V .wi  V tf 7 I VI VI li'j/i Ir/ni//   h/'l "15^x5'   *���<��� *%&vLo��.A <   ." - "-,   -.  v.��  j       '-     -\ .' f :  /    ���     N,   V ' y  t      ,        ^J     ' .     >  \    ' x        '      'l  \    :  _ _   V '  ?2^ -       -     -       -     - --  l"      4  . sV     -��� 9a  the ovary; the kernel the ovule. The fleshy  covering around it is a development of the  stem just below it.  Conifers are different. The fruit of the conifer is usually a woody cone but may be fleshy  as in the juniper or yew.  Conifers are known as gymnosperms (from  the Greek "gymno" meaning naked and  "sperm" meaning seed). The naked seeds  develop on the base of the scales of the cone  and, at maturity, the cones open and shed  their seeds to be scattered in the wind. Some  pine cones require heat to open.  The reproductive cycle ��� from bud. stro-  bilus. pollination, and cone formation to the  release of the seed ��� takes varying lengths of  time depending on species and growing con  ditions. Studies in British Columbia have  shown that the entire reproduction cycle of  the Douglas fir extends over 17 months, starting with budsivisible in April. The vegetative  buds develop into shoots during fn>e following  ten weeks. EarlyH��Nthat period the function of  new buds is determined as vegetative or male  or female strobili. Pollination of the female  strobili doesn't occur until the following April  and the mature seeds are shed in the fall of  the same year. Some conifers, the pines for  example, require an additional year for the  seed to mature.  The fruit of a tree ��� whether plum, peach,  berry or wood cone ��� has a single purpose: to  carry the seed from the parent tree to a site  where it can take root and start a new tree.  Birds, animals and the elements co-operate  in nature's seed dispersal process. Thousands  of broadleaf species have their seeds distributed by birds which feed on the trees' berries. Conifers get help from the wind. Most  seeds of the Douglas fir fall within 1.000 feet  of the parent tree but some have been carried  by the wind distances considerably more than  a mile. Squirrels, field mice and otheranimals  hoard seed for the winter and inevitably lose  some of them. These lost seeds are in effect  planted.  Most forest seed ripens in the autumn. The  conifer seed is dormant during the winter.  Then in spring it will germinate after the winter cold, has activated it and broken its dormancy.  Top photos. Squirrels toss cones to the ground  and later collect them for their "winter hoard.  After a squirrel has eaten the seeds from a cone  only the core and some scales are left, Inevitably some seeds are overlooked which may germinate where they fall.  Immediately left are the seeds of a Douglas fir  almost ready to be dropped, 'These seeds will  fall in September, some 17 months after cone  development was started in April of the previous year. 'The three spikes on the cone bracts  are typical of the Douglas fir, ���  The photo on the facing page shows a branch of  a Douglas Jit\ Standing upright at,the end is a  female strohilus. Eventually it w(ll becohlb a  seed cone, Hanging from the underside of the  branch are male or pollen cones. Their pollen  may fertilize the eggs in female cones of  another tree, 10a  One key to the miracle of tree growth is the so-called plant hormone or auxin which is generated by the leading bud in a tree's structure, that is. the one farthest"from I lie roots, the leader.  Auxin tends to inhibit growth. Therefore, when il flows from the lead or upiclc bud, where it is  produced, lo lateral or side buds beneath il on the twig, it retards their growth and promotes the  vigorous development of the leader. If the tip is broken off or eaten by deer, a lateral hud below  the damaged lip assiones the role of apicle bud and soon developes into a new leader.  th/'  ^ v5 v?j�� J  Above. As a new forest springs lo life, the young seedlings are sheltered by a profusion of herbaceous plants and shrubs. In the first few years tree growth is slow as the young plants develop  their root systems. When roots are well-established, there is ({.spurt in growth and the new forest  overtakes the shrubs and weeds thai sheltered it in its early years.  In a forest untended by man. crowded conditions and nature's competition frequently  bring slower growth in trees which must fight  for space, sunlight and nutrients. A cross-section of a tree from such a stand will show  annual rings becoming smaller and smaller as  the tree gets older, especially when the tree  passes its prime which, in the case of conifers  in British Columbia may range anywhere  from 80 to 200 years. MacMillan Bloedel has  found that its managed forests show more  consistent annual growth rates.  Under modern technology, trees are  cropped with the same regularity as food  ���crops, though the cycle is much longer. For  example, a Douglas iir at 5 years of age is the  equivalent in maturity to a corn crop 5 days  after germination. The forester who sows a  new crop is not likely to be around at harvest  time, while the grain farmer will take oil'  many crops from the same land in a lifetime.  A Douglas Iir will mature in about 80 years.  You can harvest ears of corn in about 80 days  after seed germination.  A 50 year-old Douglas Iir in its prime, having reached l()() feet in height, can add ,8  cubic feet of wood in a single1 grow ing season.  2 foot in height and ': inch in diameter Ah  feel above ground level.  Improved strains of trees are being developed by selecting tho best trees and using  them as parents in controlled breeding. There  is an agency known as iho 'free Improvement  Board. .Marled in 1958 as an association of  government and industry foresters, MjioMil-  lan Bloedel plays an active part inihiswgani-  /.ation which has selected more than o()()  Douglas Iir "plus" trees trees \s hich appear  to bo superior lo their'neighbours in growth  and form, In an area near Nanaimo. a "bank" of.trees  of known origin has been established by  means of rooted or grafted cuttings. The  resulting plants are genetically the same as  their parents and represent "clones".  In some special experiments, clones are fertilized with pollen from one other selected  p 1 us-t-nee���Eirs U-al Lm a 1 e_can ex_a��e_pi cked_uflL  to eliminate any possibility of self-fertilization and a paper bag with a polyfilm observation window is fastened over the plant. Pollen  is injected with a hypodermic needle and the  needle hole is plugged so the bag excludes the  entry of airborne pollen from any other  source.  Top left and right. The female strobili of these  trees, descendants of superior parent trees, are  enclosed in paper hags to prevent pollination  from inferior trees. Foresters will use a hypodermic needle lo pollinate the strobili with pollen collected from other superior trees. The  resulting seeds should produce a new crop of  superior trees.  Centre left. This tree'is the kind foresters seek  out as parent trees. Straight and well-  branched, it is superior to its neighbours.  Centre right. MB foresters try to give trees the  best possible growing conditions. Bui in nature,  things can- he rough and trees with an  indomitable urge lo survive will adapt to hardships. In over-mature forests the forest floor i  often covered to a depth of several feet with  fallen logs. These victims of storms, fires or old  age constitute rich sources of decaying humus  in which seeds can germinate and grow. Later  the upper roots of the young trees, such as those  shown here, embrace the nurse tree and then  seek out the soil below. In some cases when the  nurse tree has rotted away completely, the surviving tree stands on its upper roots as though  on stilts.  Bottom left and right. These two stands of trees  are the same age. The stand on the left has  grown under natural conditions and each tree  has had to compete with its neighbour for light  and nutrients. The stand on the right has been  thinned by MB's forestry crews. Each tree has  put on optimum growth because it has been  assured ideal food and light conditions. The  principle afforest thinning is the same as that  followed by a vegetable gardener who thins his  rows of carrots and lettuce to get maximum  vigour from well spaced plants.  Opposite page. Bottom left-rain forest, Bottom right -dry hell, Crowing conditions in  coastal B.C, can change within a few hundred  metres. In that distance, a rain forest with its  ferns, mosses, spruces and hemlocks can give  way to dry bell forests marked by a predominance of Douglas /ir interspersed with  arbutus and other species which require more  light but less rainfall,  0  *&>  inu.,a...ai.ia. I ��� nev  ��>�����<������������ ��� ��������� r\rr *-���?        T"���  immm^$mir^:-><.& ' \ (  SB8sl<8>/����aVtC    '  W>L:���i,��''.i.iJ ',, n.'.W, �����>.��� .�� i, ����a.ia .1 ill ii ���laHilii    I  I'M      '.Viar,     *   ���    ", ���<    ,,  lAU&tiZL* r&^tiffim-btiZ ifft^B,   A  *    --a    *  c  n '�����&     -/��>>?_ "��      fli ft  MacMillan Bloedel is a Canadian company with operations in many parts of the  world. Its principal products are building  materials, pulp and paper products, and  packaging products. It also offers world-wide  shipping services through its transportation  subsidiaries. It is the largest company of its  kind in Canada, employing almost 19,000  people in this country and 5,600 in other parts  of the world,  MB is a company harvesting a renewable  resource as illustrated in this booklet, The  trees it cuts in managed forests are replaced  so that the resource is not diminished, yel the  products manufactured in the Company's  plants are sold at home and abroad to earn  millions of dollars in payrolls for its employees, further millions in taxes and other  charges for all levels of government, and foreign exchange that benefits the entire Canadian economy. The Company's sales last year  were well over a billion dollars and about 80%  of that represented income brought into Canada from sales outside the country.  Since it was founded mofe'lhan 60 years  ago in British Columbia, the, Company has  pioneered many of today's methods of harvesting trees, getting the logs to converting  plants, and shipping the end products to markets, In 1973 we spent more than $86 million  adding to our plants, equipment and property,  Investments of that size have a spin-olf  effect on dozens of other companies that supply the forest industry with goods and services, They represent thousands of additional  jobs. Therefore, it is in the interest of all  Canadians lo assure that their forest industry  is taxed and regulated on a scale no greater  than that in other wood-producing countries,  If the costs of making our products are raised  beyond those of our competitors, we will be in  no position to supply the new jobs a growing  Canadian labour force will need, Indeed, we  will be hardpressed to maintain employment  at present levels.  Canadians have the technology to grow  and harvest the finest forests in the world. For  itself, MB hopes to expand the contribution it  'Vnakes to the economics of British Columbia  and of Canada, but this will depend, to a  large extent, on the cost of getting the raw  materials out of the forests, converting them  and getting them into the hands of our customers, If governments and industry can  work together to keep those costs under control, we can continue to compete with Iho  best,  Copyrighll^S, M.iuMlll.in Hloudcl Limited.   MacMillan Bloedel  107.. W, CleorHiiii Vmicouvbr. II.C,  Vfili 3R'>

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