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The Peninsula Times Feb 18, 1970

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 M  Chamber project. .�� :  Seckelt.  donated as tourist bureau  ��est Canadian Graphic Industries Ltd.,  1606 Seat 5th Ave.��  Vancouver 9, 'B.C.  fBU0��ffi&  C^3  Service  RcfllstratJon No. 1142  2nd Clo$s iVMill  ^     *. . V_  SECHELT and District Chamber of  Commerce at its last executive meeting moved to abandon any plans for  inclusion in the Mainland 'Southwest  tourist group and 'concentrate its endeavors upon a tourist bureau instead.  "  Involvement with the Lower Mainland organization, would have cost the  Chamber $600, in return for which, it  ^*T**T1*jr*r*TifTii".iiiiii)'{ri>iipniij||wy ihhihihiiojh  MUSICIANS  Following students of Mrs. G. L.  Brooks have passed their music exams  for-tbe-Royal- Conservatory of���Toronto?  Piano: Grade 5, Karen Dombroski,  Hons.. Grade 4. Dennise Dombroski, 1st  Class Hons. Grade 1, Lhevinne Talento, .  Hons. Leina Fraser, Hons. Theory,  Preliminary Rudiments: Dennise Dombroski, 1st Class _ Hons, .Mary. Cameron,/  1st Class Hons. Karen Dombroski, 1st  Class Hons. Heather Walker, Hons.  WHITE PAPER  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce members' and wives will have fan  opportunty to hear how. the Benson's  White Paper affects everybody with the  appearance, as guest speaker, of Mr. Can  Carmichael of the Canadian Council for  Fair Taxation at regular dinner meeting  February 25th at the Sechelt Drive ��� In  Dining Lounge.  AFFLUEhiT-EFFLENT  Winding up her Address to the 29th  Legislative Assembly of B.C. Hon. Isabel  Dawson spoke at length on pollution and  ended with "Surely if science can put  a man on the moon he can devise a  washing . compound that can give, the  whitest wash yet" leave not a doubt as  to whether it "contains a possible' pollutant." Such a washing compound, said  Mrs. Dawson would safeguard the home-  maker: and her family artd indeed the  community from the pollution malaise  of their era, thus making an affluent  rather than an efflent society.   .  would have received fix thousand brochures together with a plug in another  brochure. Some thirty communities were  expected to participate in the programme  and an estimate of $25,000 has been  indicated as cost of administration.  Chamber President Joe Benner stated  a small building which was (the original  Sechelt jail had been offered free to Jthe  Chamber for use as a tourist bureau. If  placed on wheels for removal during off  season months, a site had been offered  by Ted Farewell fronting Peninsula  Motor's Ltd., on the highway.  It was argued that an extensive advertising promotion at this time would *  be wasted due to limited accommodation  and the fact that presently we have'little  to offer visitors and not even a boat rental  exists. It would therefore be far wiser  to put such funds that are available into  a bureau which can be used each year  and would prove an attraction to existing tourist influx.  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howo Sound to Jorvii Inlet). Including Port Motion, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Crock.  Wilson Crook, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bey, Secret Cove, Peridor Harbour;'Madeira Park, Kleindale. Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  10 Pages  WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1970  ������trtrtfM**!* -  ,' >'  i  1'  11  ,     , >1,' *,;' iV.    '1        i  ���      ,  *-  ..1     -b"  '.il   ijr's v ,*  rSil  ���r  I   V  >/  CREDIT BUREAU  Necessity of a credit bureau .was discussed following" report of an earlier  meeting of; Gibsons Chamber-which set  a committee to investigate establishment  of some type of bureau.  It was agreed to contact/the Gibsons  Chamber regarding Jthe matter and since  that1 time a meeting of both Chambers  has" bfeen. slaved for February 23rd in  room 123 at Elpbinsfone Secondary. School  at^7:30' p.m. Mr. James McLellan of the  Vancouver Credit Bureau will be guest  speaker and all. interested residents are  invited to attend.  INDUSTRY  It was stated Gibsons Chamber had  suggested' a - combined" committee to investigate, industrial promotion for the  Sunshine Coast. Need for such a venture  was agreed upon and it was moved the  proposal be appproved in principle.  Members. wei;e of the view that the  area is wide open for a number of light  industries which could be acceptable to  the nature of' the; district. We require  such industry in order to progress and  it was felt industry-or commercial enterprises have to be gone after, they will  not. fall into our lap.  . A. committee has since been appointed  including Doug Wheeler and Erick  Hensch.  Legion Awards  Royal Canadian Legion, Dominion  and Pacific, Command awards were  presented recently at Pender Harbour Branch 112 by Zone Commander  Mr. Ted Surtees. Pictured from left  with Commander Surtees are recipients, Betty Klein, her brother Rob^  ert Klein and Katherine. MacKay;  and President of Pender Harbour  Branch, Mr. Jim Cameron.  Fire epipment show  for elementary  School Board \  REPORT of a dance held in Elphinstone  school on January 24th and published  in the Times February 4th was blown-up  out of all proportion^ according to School  Board Public Relations Chairman Bernard  Mulligan   who told the Board   at   last  Thursday's meeting, "Why bow .to this  type of ���journalism?'' '  Mulligan , also    commented   that if  GIBSONS   Volunteer   Fire   Department    Sechelt has a problem with ��� "hippies'V  visited Gibsons Elementary School lor ; "don't dump it on our laps",  a demonstration of equipment on Feb-;        School  Board   report 'on .the  dance  ruary  5th at the request of Principal    which was nc^t a schpol function although  Mr: George.Cooper. ������it-had been announced over the School  Public joint use . . .  iiize school iaciiiti.es  MAXIMUM joint use, with the public,  of school facilities will be facilitated  four years $211-million of school construction was  authorized; it involved  4,504  by an amendment to the Public Schools.   classrooms .arid libraries and 214 gymna-  ���Ac^to-4jertatroduwdv-b}^ slums; and activity rooms:  ister. Hon.: D- L. Brothers, at; this sessiop.  of the Legislature. .'/. .  Other highlights of Hon. Brothers  address on Education given' during the  Budget Debate'is the Provincial Government's new policy of combining operations of provincially-opcratcd vocational  schools with adjacent regional colleges  1c serve the interests of both economy  and efficiency.  Tho Government docs not intend to  upset the existing cost-sharing arrangement whereby 60 per cent of the operating  costs of the colleges is provided by Victoria. Revenue for vocational schools will  continue to come from Provincial and  Federal sources.  SCHOOL DISTRICT STUDY  Mr. J. Phillipson, the Department of  Education Assistant Superintendent (Administration) is conducting a study of all  school districts to sec where the pressure ureas are locuted. "As soon as wc  have determined the* amount of essential  classroom construction that is needed, it  will ho allowed to proceed", he said.  At tho suggestion of the Minister,  School Trustees of the Province hpve  formed n committee, under the chairmanship of Mr. Peter Obcrlnndcr, chairman of the Vancouver School Board, to  make a careful study of new means and  methods of economical school construction. Mr. Brothers said he hopes to have  the committee report by the end of March  and has asked tho committee to advise  him on how such a programme could be  implemented.  EDUCATION COSTS  Cost of the instructional unit has been  raised from $11,0(10 In 1009-70 to $12,000.  The instructional unit, made up of 30  elementary or 20 secondary students (or  fractions .hereof) is used In determining  a school district's basic education programme. The Instructional unit cost Is  determined by dividing all approved  operating cost's,of all school districts during the previous,,year b.V the total number  of instructional units In,the Province.  Number of Instructional units in a  school district multiplied by the unit  cost, plus the cost of certain auxiliary  services, Is Urn dintt'let cost in which the  Government   will  share.  Mctwecn 10110 and 19(10 public .school  enrollments grew from 310,1100 to 502.030.  " an increase of fiR.a per rent, In the same  period teacher enrollments Increased by  <if>,2 per cent. The Increase^ In Department  ol   Education    estimates    between  I0li0-ill and 1070-71 rose by ��I0.'�� per cent,  Mild  the report.  Mr, Brothers Mild thai the cost to the  taxpayer for operating expenses of public  ii'hooi'i (exclusive of capital expenditures)  has   reached   staggering   proportions.   On  the hiipiii of u 200 day school year, public  school     operating     expanses     are    how  M.KOO.OOO  per day  compared  lo $!.lt.,00tl  per day In  10(10,  Capital   costs   are   h1m>   rising   at   an  alarming rate and this plus the fact lhal  interest rates have continued to IncreaMV  forced the Government  last  year   lo ask  school  boards  to confine their construction  programmes   to ci-enllul  classrooms  only.  Mr.  Ihothct-j   ..aid   that  in   lho   lust  Children from* kindergarten to grade  3 were treated to a full show of: equipment from No. 3 firetruck and also the  inhalator truck. The firemen explained  the fire j>hone system and inhalator  equipment and the children showed great  interest.  Ladies Auxiliary to G.V.F.D. called  the "Firebelles" are collecting .used" toys  which could be repaired "and .given'to  needy children at Christmas. Anyone  wishing to donate toys may leave them  at Mr. Mandelkau's Shell Station in Gibsons or with Mr. Bill Wright at Sunny-  .crest Motors. .  public address system, is published in  this week's issue of the Times and its  summary confirms that, no chaperons  were evident although their presence was  3 condition of r.the rental, prinking had  been taking place; it is possible that  marijuana was being, smoked and smoking regulations were-being broken.  The report is being sent to Sechelt  and "District Chamber of Commerce in  reply to a letter requesting-a'-report on  . the dance and asking what the Board  intends doing about it. -        ���--._.  NO ANSWER - ;-s   :."���-���- ^>   ���*>   V*  Operation Understanding  second meeting of series  SECOND meeting of the series OPERATION    UNDERSTANDING    will    be  held in Elphinstone Secondary School on  Thursday, February 19 at 7:30 p.m. /  Staff and students of the school are  preparing skits which will provide material on family situations for discussion  hy adults and young people.  A previous meeting on "Communication" held recently was considered successful by those attending and it is hoped that more people will come out to join  in these small group discussions which  will expand later into the subject of our  community environment.  $400 and suspension  follows breathalyzer  CHARGED with driving with mbre than  80 Mgs of alcohol in his blood, Peter  Andreeff of Gibsons was fined $400 and  his driving licence suspended for- six  months when -he appeared before Judge  Charles Mittelsteadt last week in Gibsons. ". ��.    .  Court was told Andreef had been  observed driving from the Peninsula  Hotel along the highway and crossing  the centre line on a number of occasions.  Breathalyzer 'revealed a reading of .19  and chargesjwere subsequently laid. Court  was also told the accused had two previous'impaired driving convictions.  Kenneth Feidler cf Gibsons entered  a guilty plea to thirtyeight charges under  the Social Service Tax Act. He was fined  $10 on each count" and ordered to pay  arrears of $1,878.29.  Also of Gibsons, Mrs. Bothwell, was  given a six month suspended sentence  on a charge of false pretences following  issuence of a cheque for $20 which subsequently Was returned N.S.F.        \  Late in January, Wesley Andejfcon of  Davis Bay entered a plea of guilty, following an earlier remand, to a charge of  driving with more than 80 Mgs. of alcohol  in ^iis blood. Charge arose following a  minor road accident. He was fined $300.  *>  THREE young Pender Harbour   people Sechelt-PoWell River  all former Pender Harbour Secondary Hvdra rontmrt mxrrtvrtckcl  School students   were  honored recently "?~, ��S?"1"1" aWamea  when they received awards from Domi- BC- HYDRO has awarded a $1,172,000  nion Command and Pacific Command of ��� contract l�� Hume and Rumble Ltd., of  the Royal Canadian Legion. Vancouver, for construction of a 53-mile-  The  presentation was  made  at  the l?ngJransmission line linking Sechelt and  Pender Harbour Branch 112 at a special^  gathering .attended by Zone Commanded  attacks Tiipes and AldenEpn  laid down ground rules regarding rentals  and have competent people to carry them  out, he said. We have had drinking in  the auditorium before" and had no trouble, he added. In this instance, Mr. Rutter investigated the dance and acted  quite rightly by closing it .down.  Alderrnan Flay had expressed concern  in council, over the dance following a  report made by Alderman Joe Benner  who is President of Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce.  Three Pender students  receive Legion awards  the Powell River area.  The new 230,000-voltline will supple-  New Appointment  Position of Postmaster in Sechelt the Royal Canadian Navy has bqen  changed hands last week when Mr. In the Postal Service for 17 years,  Sid Callin, pictured on right took" coming from Campbell River. Mr.  over from Mr. Bill Larson who has Callin and his wife Peggy will reside  gone to Waljcy as Supervisor of Post in Sechelt, their two sons arc mar-  Offices. Mr.  Callin, who served in riccl      ,      f ������ ' ; 1 ; ;   St Mary's Sechelt �� > ��  Provisional accreditation  following hospital survey  CERTIFICATE of accreditation will be  forwarded shorty to SI. Mnry'�� Hospital Scohcll following study of a survey  -Submitted to the Cnnndiun Council of  Ho.spllnl Accreditation,  At this time the accreditation Ih provisional which means that the Hospital  In fully accredited but lucUs certain pro-  vl.slon.'i. ThlH Includes lack of phyulcnl  building fiit'ilitic'i In certain departments  (Medical Records nnd Admlnstintlon)  therefore the hospital will be mirvnyed  again within one year or ��s soon ns proposed construction Is completed.  Notifying Hospital Adminstintor Tuny  Wiigrn.nkci'i of the decision. Executive  Director. L, O. Ilnidley, M,D. explained  that rcpor! ol the surveyor noted arrival  ot a new director of miming and indicated  a mrdlcttl Muff that still had work to  <ln but one ready and willing to tnhe it  on. These (mis and knowledge that an  extension prngrnmnie Is scheduled for  the near ftiltirc ^.tsRefstM Shut �� prngrc-sM  report be forwarded lo the Accreditation  Hrnnrh Indicating slalus of''the building  project and it Miii.n.ary of net Ions taken  in regards lo recommendation.*, submitted  to the Hospital.  With attention of nil pnrtles to Ihese  comments and recommendations during  this year, the Director said, the Hospital  should find Itself very close to full accreditation in the near future.  Accreditation gives the hospital recognition of its efforts to attain and  maintain high standards of service to  patients.  It gives the Medical Staff assurance  that their patients will benefit from Ihe  services of well trained' personnel In all  ureas of the hospital. Il gives the patient  n sense of riecurity In knowing nllhouish  Ihe hospital Is small the Mandard of cue  has been surveyed and hns passed I lie  ��� constructive criticism of nnt only one hul  a Council of skilled nnd qualified personnel, In the field of hospital administration and patient enre,  It niven lho Society and General  Public good reason to take a keen InlercM  and pride In their hospital.  It (jives the. Board of Trustee*, uvmii-  unee that their re.ipunnililllty for nil Dial  i: can led out in Ihe hospital in pioloctrit  by stuff who are lollovvlni; to the best  ol their abilities, t|.<; high standards laid  down by the Council for accreditation.  and'hc later explained to the Times that  he felt-questions asked by';Sfcchplt;and  District Chamber1 of Cbmmerce had not  been answered. School' regulations had  been broken; drinking and "pot" smoking had taken place and _ Board did not  indicate whether or not' it' condoned such  action.  A recommendation made on the report  which was submitted by secretary treasurer Jim Metzler was removed by majority decision of trustees. The recommendation stated "that only duly constituted  and bone fide organizations be permitted to rent school facilities".  Mr. Metzler warned that the School  Board has to assume liability if something happens at a dance on school property and that is why, he made the recommendation.  District Superintendent Mr. R. R.  Hanna also warned that trustebs are  trustees of school property, if fire regulations were not obeyed, ifmay not be possible to claim insurance in the event of  fire.  Building Superintendent Mr. Rutter  told the Board that he only closed the  dance because of the smoking rule. The  young people were smoking heavily and  Wouldn't listen. Although he saw no-one  under the Influence, quite a few bottles  were found but no liquor bottles which  was unusual at a dance of this type.  Trustee Wm Mulcolm who fully condoned use of school facilities for young  people's dances, commented that this was  obviously one of the better dances. He  felt ko long as tho group renting thu  auditorium were local people and taxpayers, they were entitled to rent tho  .    hall.  Trustee Agnes Labonte replied that  probably an equal number of taxpayers  were interested In good wholesome  functions for young people.  Rev. Barry Jenks felt that it was all  in the minds of people who saw something which upset them ond the reactions  ���.i*' of two or three people gave an indication  of why there are not more activities ot  this kind. "People get up tight when  they see certain things," ho said and added that if school rentnls nre limited to  bona fide groups It will kill young people  groups.  Mr, Metzler commented that he himself could now sec a loopholo in the.  "duly constituted group" recommendation  for he would assume that the "Hell'.*)  Angels" were such a group and would  be eligible to rent the school auditorium.  Regarding the four listed chaperons  who were not present, Rev. Jenks wondered what age a chaperon would have to  be fnr he thought,, the group renting the  hull were nil over 21 years of age How-  rver trustees Sheila Kll^on, Malcolm nnd  Mulligan all agreed that rhapfrons should  be presrnl,  Board Chairman Rhielo Kitson referred to concern of three parents who Iclc  phoned the Board office wanting In know  how they could he sure II a dance was  kcIuioI sponsored, Mo-.I trustees fell this  wfts �� parent-mtiKlenl problem.  Ted Surtees, and relatives and frien'ds>?jo��     ment service to Powell River now prov-  Making the event Unsual was.lhe'pre"-  .���tedtatlrfri'f'Of'the.twq Command awards to  Betty, and' Robert Klein, children of the  late Mr. Will Klein who served with the  Seaform. .Highlanders 'in World War II  and Mrs.-Kleiri"Who' works in Post office  at'Pender Harbour.  Miss Betty Klein who is in her fourth  year at Simon Fr&scr University received  Command awards in 1966 and 1967 and  will take up teaching. Her brother Robert,  in his third year at the University of  British Columbia is- studying Marine  Biology.  Miss Katherine MacKay is also studying Marine Biology and is in her second  year at U.B.C. Katherine was awarded  a Dominion Command award and is the  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John MacKay  Jr, of Pender Harbour. Mr. MacKay served  with the Royal, Canadian Navy in World  War II.  ided by a* single I*3$.,u<a0-v61t line from  - Secltclf "  ~"  " "  ��� Clearing of the.1 iiglit-of-way -for the  new line is now virtually-complete and  construction is scheduled to start early  this spring.  The new wood-pole powerline is expected to be in service in October. It will  be energized initially, at 138,000-volts.  Included in the construction contract  will be a 6,450-foot-long water crossing  over Agamemnon Channel to Nelson  Island.  A separate contract for a second  water crossing over Jervis Inlet will be  awarded  later.  The Jervis Inlet span ��� 11,542 feet  -r- will be the longest overwater transmission line crossing in British Columbia.  Each  of  the line's  three  conductors  across the inlet will be anchored'to high *  rocky bluffs on each shore by individual  35-foot-high steel towers.  Studies continue . . .  Mdil (pud piripf  REFLECTION  Trustee Mulligan lelt that Alderman  Floy of Seehell Village Council had rhed  a bad light on .school trustees. We hav��  PLANS jJDR gravel operation!) in the  Sechelt area arc by no means dead  for at least one of the two companies  previously named as being Interested,  Construction Aggregates Ltd., contacted  The Times this week'''In vn-der to clnrlfy  any misunderstandings that might have  been cruated.  Company engineer Mi*. V. E. Ro*(s. in  a phone call to The Times, said he'had  been made aware of Ihe concern expressed by a number of residents at a recent  meet Ing of the Regional Board. It has  been the Intention of the company to put  out n report on its plans but there lias  \been so much ground work and so many  preliminary details' involved that Construction Aggregaleti Ltd. .has been In  no position to make any statement lo date.  Mr. Rosa stales:  It has been brought to our attention  both by the .Sunshine Coast Regional  District Board and by usldcnts of Selma  Park that concern has arisen over studies  by our company In regard to transportation of gravel to dock facilities fronting  our Lot 1 of Lots 2. ?., -1. fiO and Part of  Lot 1 D.L. Lot 1329 near Selma Park.  We are presently carrying out feasibility studies on several alternate ways of  moving gravel from a plant site to Ihe  water for marine tiansporlatlnn to the  market. One of these alternates Is to move  gravel through D.L, 1 .*)!>.. east ot the  Indian Reserve and by tunnel enclosed  ennveyor beneath Ihe road allowance lo  the dock facilities, Never has there been  any plan lo transput I the gravel by truck  nr above ground in the dock.  Construction Aggregates Ltd, has been  keeping Ihe Sunshine Coast Regional  District Board aware of Its activities in  the area over the pi.st two year;., The  majority of our work has Involved exploration for gravel i>n private and Crown  I .ond, However, various plant id ten i��iul  lollies Ib the water I rave been under  ���tiiflv   in   Ihe    event    thai    a   sufficient  is proven.  The Department of Lands, Forests &  Water Resources have made It clear to  our company that any sand and gravel  development involving Crown Lands  would require the concurrence of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District Board,  who in turn have advised us that any  sand and gravel development must bo  compatible to the community,  Application submitted  for Greene Court plan  HOARD of Director.*; of the Sunshine  Coast Senior CiU/.eiu," Dousing Society  met at the Norm Hurley home on February 13, with Canon Alan Greene in tho  Chair.  Chief' business on the agenda was a  report from Mr, Burley on findings of the  special Project 1 committee which had  been InvestigntIng feasibility of an exten-  llon to Greene Court, the senior citizens'  home.*, nl Sechelt,  Mr, Burley said the Project 2 committee felt that In spite of high Interest rates  and tight money, the .Society was In u  favourable position to proceed with ex-  lenslon plans and had no hesitation In recommending that .in npplieation for building another leu anils be ..ei.t. immediately  to the Provincial Government and Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation  for approval.  As soon as the applications are oppixiv-  ed, Ihe llo-ird plans to call for tender,-)  on the <-<nv.lruction of ten more units.  The 'Society recently changed Its fiscal  year to end March 31 and this will have  I In* rfb<r) of chttnu.i.u Mm* i.W'inlHTiJ.lp  year, Current inen.b��i*',lilpi buve been extended lo March 31 and any membership  fees   now   being   reiclveil   will   cover   the  quantity of murkciablc bund and gntvclpcHud April 1, 1070 to March 31( 11*71*  �� Jt  ����i^,l4^^^r<ili&^i*V**r.  V  Pogo A-2..Tn.o Pcn.nsuta Time's, W>dnesdoy,_F.eb. 18,1970  REAL ESTATE (continued)      REAL ESTATE (Continued)      REAL ESTATE (Continued)   AUTOS & TRUCKS (Cont.)    FOR SALE (Continued)  THEPEmNSULA^^e* S"echelV - Phon��, 885-9654  |  Classified $**&>]$tJ��&'jjrn Iff  m*wiMrmt*Mm*ww*H*nnn**v��**w*mauwmm**wvmnivvu*wAni**w****i*^  Published Wednesday liy  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  ot Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  .5>:  Member, Audit* Bureau  of Circulations  September 30, 1969  Gross Circulation 2526  Paid Circulation 2287,  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One  Insertion  75e  Three  Insertions  $1.50  Extra lines (4 words) 15c  (This rate does not opply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers , ,,' 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  _for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date."           Legal or Reader advertising 35c  per count* lino.  Display -advertising   iij   classified  Ad-Briefs columns, $1.75 per inch;  Subscription Rates���  By mail, Peninsula area _$5.00 yr.  By mail, beyond 30 miles $5.50 yr.  By mail, special citizens���*$3 yr.  By carrier _ ��� - 50c month  COMING EVENTS  THE 1st Annual Fellowship  Dinner of the -Gibsons  Breakfast Group for Christian  Fellowship will be held in the  Anglican Hall Gibsons on Saturday,- Feb. 21 al 6 p.m. The  speaker' will be Mr. J. W.  Tomlinson, Seattle. Music and  Singing and Fellowship. Admission $1 per person. 3933-12  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  Wed., Thur., Fri., Sat., Feb. 18,  19;   20,  &  21.  Evenings  at  8  p.m. Matinee Sat. at 2 p.m.  "ICE STATION ZEBRA"  starring Rock Hudson & Ernest   Borgnine,   in   color.  Sim., Feb. 22* at 7 p.m., Mon.,  Tue., Feb. 23 & 24 at 8 p.m.  "THE FIRST TIME"  starring Jacqueline Bisset in  color.  ^���^    3982-12  PERSONAL  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���-  Meetings 8:30 p.m.,- Thursdays,. Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327 or 886-  2979. 3300-tfn  WISH to contact L.D.S. members. Phone 885-9547 or 886-  2546. 3790-tfn  WORK WANTED  EXPERIENCED      dressmaker  & alterations. Ph. 886-2963.  3208-tfn  TILLiCUM  Chimney, Service.  Eaves cleaned and repaired.  Painting,    gardening,    janitor  y^sSrvice, odd jobs etc. All worls  guaranteed.  RR1  Sechelt, Ph.  885-2191   preferably   evenings.  2754-tfn  CARPENTER   expert   in   all  lines,    reliable,    reasonable.  < Anywhere on Sunshine Coast.  886-7423 eves. 3510-tfn  BABY    sitting    service,    Mrs.  Beryl  Sheridan,  Phone  885-  9568. 3950-13  HELP WA'NTED (Corif.)  SALES girl needed ��� Earn  high commissions, work own  hours. Part or full' time. Training provided. For personal interview. Ph. Mrs: Marchuk  885-2330. 3965-12  room and'b6ard  ROOM,   board   and   care   at  West   Haven*  Guest   Home,  Powell River, for senior male  citizens. Ph. 485-4518.    3955-14  FOR RENT  RITZ Motel���Rates by day,  week, month. Commercial  crew rates. Full housekeeping.  Electric heat. 886-2401, Gib-  stf-is, B.C. "  3559-tfn  HALL for rent���Wilson Creek  Community   Hall.    Contact  Mr.-H. Aubin at 885-9575.  2635-tfn  DAVIS BAY, I bedroom, self  contained apartment.   View.  885-2153 evenings. 3B74-tfri  3   ROOM   basement'--suite  at  Granthams. Phone 886-2555.  3918-13  SPACIOUS 3 room- furnished  suite in Gibsons. Heat supplied. $90 month. 886-9563.  3923-11  2 BEDROOM duplex, Davis  Bay. Electric range installed.  Occupancy date. March 1st.  $100 month after* 6 p.m. Ph.  885-9719. \ 3972-tfn  HOUSE  for  sale  or  rent   in  Gibsons. Ph. 883-2207. 3956-12  3.2 acres with small cabin at  ��� Wilson Creek. Highway  frontage'. 5' mihuteS, from*  beach. Private' sale. Ph.,885-  9665 write A. Gallant, R.R.U  Secliblt, B.C. \ 3934-13'  BLOCK BROS;  Phone    Mr.    Good    263-4993  collect or' 736-5933  For falsi service on all properties and businesses.  WE TRADE  3061-tfn-  MADEIRA PARK  PENDER HARBOUR  Just approved ��� new subdivision of 20 large, choice view  lots overlooking- harbour and  gulf. Close to stores and  schools. Excellent terms available  OLLI SLADEY  Madeira Park, B.C.  PHONE  883-2233  " - ,7" .3755-tfn  WANTED  PENINSULA   EVERGREENS,  Salal wanted ��� Please contact J. M.  Hayes at  Sechelt,  B.C. Phone 8(15-1)902.  2837-tfn  GOOD  quality  top  soil, Min.  10 yds,  Earl Cove area, Ph.  883-249(1. -12  HELP WANTED  MOBILE HOMES  SALAL PICKERS WANTED  Phono Mrs. Naida Wilson  885-9746 or write;  Box 390, Secholt, B.C.  2010-tfn  CALLISON  EVERGREEN CO.  Salal Pickers Wanted  SALAL 35c BUNCH  Contact plant before pkcklnii.  Located   nt   Robert..   Creek,  across .street from .store.  Phone 886-2633  3457-1 fn  PENDER HARBOUR  F.VERGREEN$  Madeira  Park,   B.C.  Salal Picker3 Wanted  SALAL 35c BUNCH  Contact  plant  before  pick in**,  T.orated  lrt house north of  Pender Harbour Hotel.  Phone 883-2265  34511-1 fn  45 x 10 Travello. Washer, dryer, oversized hot water tank.  Fully  furnished.   By   appoint-  msnt only. 885-2314.    3873-tfrt  10 X 52 general mobile" home.  Ph. 886-2602. 3902-13  MOBILE home service & distributor. Ron Thomas- furnace  repairs. Box 398 Gibsons. Ph.  886-27281 3932-tfn  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  SPARE TIME INCOME Refil-  ling and collecting money  from NEW TYPE high-quality coin-operated dispensers in  your area. No selling. To qualify you must have car, Teferr  ences, $600 to $2900 cash.. Seven to twelve.hours weekly'can  ��� net excellent monthly income.  More full time. For personal  interview write CANAPENN  DISTRIBUTING LTD., DEPT  A, 160 Bay St., Suite 205, Toronto 1, Ontario. Include phone  number. 3953-12  REAL ESTATE  PENDER HARBOUR: Electricity heats this fully insulated 2 bdrm. bungalow. Ideal  summer home near public  marina. 500' Hwy. front, community water and mostly level, cleared terrain makes this  near two acres right for some  S-D. Terms'on $13,000. F.P.  WEST SECHELT: Country  estate for large family. 4  bdrms., full cone, bsmt., bright  kit., fireplace, carport, heated  workshop, etc., etc. On two  acres fenced and level with  gnrdt>n and trees nnd fishing  stream thru'. Excellent value  at $27,000 F.P. Terms. Call  DON TAIT 883-2284.  ROBERTS CREEK; Over 2  acres with an unfinished 3  room liou.se and a large outbuilding. Fenced pasture, Good  growing urea. Nicely treed. I-  deal for horso lover. Only $��,-  500, Terms available.'  ���GIBSONS RURAL: Lot us  show you 3,7 acres of choice  "country property. There Is ��  sturdy building here that  could he readily completed Into it permanent, or summer  homo. Lovely ocean vlew.^  Good road access. Priced lo  .sell at $10,500,  GIBSONS: Tidy *1 room  bungalow on a view lot near  henchs, hoatirig. Garden nnd  fruit trees. Perfect retirement  or Mimmcr home, Full price  $0,000 wllh $3000 down,  Attractive 2 hdrin,, electrically honied, ntueeo bungalow  on a quiet road. Large well  cared for grounds. Village  water. Attached Karaite, $12,000  <���Ji.il. takes.  Wc have a good .selection of  lulu and mnrill acreage from  GiliMoi.ti. Ilohi'i-tii Clock to Pender Harbor. Priced from $1,500  up, Drop lit and discuss,  Gibsons Village; No: 1189. 2  bedro0m7 water view, quiet  street, level 5 min: walk to  stores. $10,000 down. $17,500,  F.P.  _,CibS0hs Village, No: 1337.  Full bsmt. A-0 heat, cosy 2  bedrooms, car port. $16,000 FP.  $5,000 Down.  ���Gibsons Rural No. 1279'. 23  acres, 3 bedroom plus house  with 2 bdrm suite, south  slope: FP $45,000 Terms.  Highway Acres, No. 1284.  5li�� aA.cres South Slope cleared,  2 bdrm, good for subdivision.  $10,000 Down. $15,700 FP.  Waterfront Lease, No. 1052.  60 ft. wfnt, level beach. Fum  cottages from $8,000 to $10,000  hydro & water. Call Peter  Smith, 885-9463.  Sechelt Village, No. 1266.  Handyman special on paved  residential road in Sechelt. 3  bedroom home, 2 blks to shopping centre, 1 blk to local  school. Taxes only $100 with  grant. $9,950 FP, ^ cash', bal  ance $50 month.  ���r��  <\  EXCELLE.NT commercial' lot  ..���centre .Sechelt���highway* location1, level arid cleared. All"  services available. Bok 1104  Penffistutf Tlm'aa. :      jUM-tfo  ROBERTS CREEK: 2 level  lotsj 80.\'175 ea." Partially cleared, 5 minutes to beach. Full  price $3,500 each.  ROBERTS'  CREEK:   2] lots  fronting on paved' road handy  to beach, 63' x 200' each. Full'  price $6,000" each:  GIBSONS: View-lot"'70' zt  140', on residential srrcet.  Southern slojie, mostly cleared. Full price $3,500 on1 terms;  GIBSONS: Approx. Vj acre,  VLA approved, partially cleared lot close to beach, post office and shops. $4,400 on terms.  GIBSONS: Lewi lot, priced  for cash sale. Only $1,650.  LIST TODAY  . . . THE McMYNN WAY  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Notary Public  Member  Vancouver Real Estate' Board  Multiple Listing Service  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  PHONE 886-2248  Do'Wortman ; ^886-2393  Vince Prewer 886-9359  Lorrie GiVard       886-!  .:. ..    "     ;    ���       3976  K. BUTLER REALTY  6V INSURANCE  aibiiona. ll.CJ.  Phone r.ttfl-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  .SERVICE  K. Butler  Ron MeSuvaney  Ed Butler  Don Tait  Sechelt; No. Vi425. Only  $2,000 for this residential lot  in heart of Sechelt. Level with  hydro & water on street.  Call Bob Kent, 885-2161  ASK FOR OUR FREE  CATALOGUE  SECHELT  .  .,.:,,   AGENCIES LTD.  Box 155, Sechelt  Sechcit Gibsons  885-2235 886-7015  3981-12  MISSION POINT ��� where,  the sun really shines! Summer cottage only five years  old, has 3 bedrooms, bathroom  and big living room-kitchen.  Community Water," new St.  Waterfront lease lot, in a riicc  area. Cottage is insulated,  could be used year round, appliances* go'with.  886-2481  GOWER POINT ROAD ���  half an acre of nicely wooded  SWF, road allowance along  one side, regional water at  hand. Wonderful view potential. Lane Installed for trailer.  $4,500 cash takes. Terms on  $5,000.  806-2401  SELMA PARK ��� small  duplex in nice neighborhood,  hero Is your opportunity to retire with a built in Income,  present tenants throe years.  Located on lease lot. $6,850 FP  with only $2,000 down on easy  terms,  8110-24 111  SUNSHINE  HIGHWAY, nr.  Gibsons,   all   .services   in. 1.5  acres   with   127'   frontage on  access road. "$3,000 FP on  terms.  880-2401  1 FRANKLIN ROAD,.Gibsons  Village, close lo good bench,  some view. Pretty little ono  BR bungalow, Ideal for retired couplo. Garage and shed on  Int. which Is fenced and In  garden, Handy, to all amenl-'  lien, no hills to climb, Furniture Included for only $11,600  with $0,000 down, Easy tuxes  here,  80(1-24111  BARGAIN HARBOUR, wllh  delightful view of islands. Approx 2 acres with 500' waterfront, and highway aem.su rear  portion. Wooded, delightful  trees, alone from highway levels off to provide.some excellent building Hlten, Hookup to  water system T1|A. Good subdivision potential, Properly  now being surveyed, $22,000  FP. half rash.  8110-2 Ifl I  Mr,  Mr  Crosby, eves.  White,  eves,  ��� aflo.2000  ��� nan fltjsa  ��� nno-2000  .--. 1103-2281  .    3977-12  AAocGREGOR PACIFIC?  REALTY LTD.  FO|l Sale 3 bedroom home' oh  2J/i.  acres. Fruit trees, auto  Oil1 heat. View property. Halfmoon Bay; B.C. Ph. 885-9752  _. . 3331-13  Granthams ��� Fully serviced  bungalow with breathtaking  view, carport and matching,  workshop. Large view living  room with* fireplace. Bright  pace-saving kitchen. ��� $3000  down handles.  ��� Gibsons Rural ��� 2 bedroom  modern home on 5 level acres.  Living room 16x16 has attrac-1  ti've fireplaci-j and large picture' window; dining room:  Pembroke plumbing, carport  and patio. 3 acres cleared with  rich, soil. Secluded and yet  conveniently located. This is a  rare investment at $14,600 on  ���terms.  ���One acre, level and fully  serviced with front area cleared, would make 2 good building lots. Full Price $4000.  Roberts Creek ��� Beautifully treed 5 acres with gentle  south slope. 260 ft. highway  frontage! Close to- Golf Cburse.  Full Price $7500'.  Davis Bay"'��� Largd, fully  serviced view lot. Can* be  sub-divided. Frontage on two  roads. Full Price1 $6005!  Pender Harbour��� Large,  fully serviced lots Oh blacktop  ' 77/sfl.   roa<*  w*tn  easy a<icess- Only  ��./r"\ 200 feet from.year round, shel-  3976-12 3 jtered     bay    with    excellent  moorage.    Full    Price   $3,500.  Terms. .  Ii)b7  OLDSMOBILE in running order. $100 or nearest offer. 883-2417. .    3924-13  1965 MUSTANG 6 cylinder ,4  speed.  Some  body  damage.  $779. Pli. 885-2121. 3962-14  1950   Willys   Jeep,   4   wheel  drive,   good   running   order.  886-2442 or 886-7009.    3967-12  BOATS & ENGINES  SALE ON USED  OUTBOARDS  3    hp Gale, $49.  .3  .'hp Evinrude, folding, $149  9.5 hp  Evinrude,  demonstrator, $410.  18    hp Evinrude 1968, -365.  ,.20    hp Johnson 1966, $249.,  33    hp Evinrude .1965, $295.  33    hp Evinrude 1968,"$395.  35    hp Evinrude 1960, $225.  35    hp Johnson 1959, $190.  40    hp Evinrude 1968,  $495.  45    hp Scott S-S. $450.  55    hp Evinrude S-S, $750.  55    hp Viking L-S..S475.  90    hp Evinrude,  new  block,  $595.  All Used Motors Warranted  MADEIRA MARINA  OMC  Servicentre  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone   883-2266  * 3979-12  ENTERPRISE oil range, with  wa'dr  coil. Reg.  $359, now  only $195. C & S Hardware,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9713.  _  3983-14  IF-  IT'S ' sults-Ut's   Morgam  885-9330, Sechelt. B.C.  8893-tfa  BUY   your   trash   incinerator  from    Sechelt   Kinsmen    at  $3.50 each.  Phone 885-9542'.  -KITCHEN chrome and white,  plastic--stepstool, $12. Wooden kitchen table 30 x 42" with  arborite top, $15. 4 wooden' kitchen cabinets, $15 each. Small  wooden desk, $15. 3 piece'  chesterfield suite, $125. 7 piece  mahogany bedroom suite $200.  Walnut chest of 1847 Rogers  cutlery service s����j3 old English pattern, $7a?%k.inese rug  rust with under'" pad, approx  8 ' x 10, $150. 2' spring filled  mattresses single bed size 39"  $20 each, 2 ribbon springs,  single 39" size $10 each. Mahogany TV, $100. Oak serving  table, $75. Treadle singer sew-  "ing machine $25. Revere ware  kettles, pots and pans etc., various prices. Phone 885-9598 after 5 p.m. 3969-12  FOR- SAijE JCoAMMiedV   ALL wool reversible colonial  .rug, approx 12* x ,18V Grey  arborite  885-9415.  table,   5  chairs.  Ph.  3970-12  HI-FI   in   cabinet,  record   changer.  2919.    -   '    '  automatic  $85.  .886-  3952-tfn  2 DOUBLE beds, 1 with deep-  sleep mattress in good con-"  dition.    Travelling    wardrobe  trunk. Phone 885-9479: 3971-12  TANDEM boat trailer,  length  26', capacity 4,800 lbs. $400.  1283   Dougal   Road.   Gibsons,  B.C.    . .      3966-14  30   WATT   stereo   amplifier.  Garrard   Record   Player.-  2  42"   Co-Axial   Speakers,   Will  sell all or;, part. Pli. 885-9440:  -itf  1961 Plymouth; 2 door' hardtop, good engine,, body, tires  8z paint. Needs some repairs.  $75. Speed boat shaft, 7 ft. mo-  nel with strut propeller, stuffing box, bearing & coupling.  Complete $35. Girls bike, new  tires, good condition, $20. 2  Scout suits & hats, $5 each.  Lance Kilborn, Madeira Park,  883-2688. 3954-12  PETS  Rflfl-2090  1180-293!.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate ��* Insurance  RUNNYCnEKT   SHOPPING  CENTRE  (Jib-out, BC,  I ,1975-12  1400���777 Hornby: St.  Vancouver 1, B.C.  Phone* 688-3501  Hopkins: 2 bedroom semi  WF home with dn rm.; basmt  suite.'with separate & indoor  access. New furnace. $20,000  FP.  View home in Gibsons,- 7  rms & utility on ground floor,  plus attic bedrm and work  shop in part bsmt. Wonderful  home for a large family at  $22,500 FP.  New, carpeted Bungalow;  dining rrti, utility,'-car port, &  patio, make this 2 bedroom  home with fireplace an ideal  retirement home. Price $20,800.  Sechelt area 40 acres, 6 acres  pasture. House neecjs much'  renovation & repair, $40,000.  5 view acres in Sechelt,  $27,500.  Modern WF home, second  large house to be finished &:  forty acres to sub divide. Ph.  for particulars.   .������/���-'''  a-*�� ���-;. r -:\i.i>   ...������--,.  Salesman: Jack Warn  Phone  886-7244 or 886-2681  3980-12  THE SUN SHINES  ON  West Sechelt ��� 5 acres  with 150' of Highway frontage. Gulf view. $12,500.  Sechelt' Village center ���  Flat and cleared building lot.  $3200.  DAVIS BAY ��� 2 bedroom,  basoment, view home. Auto-  oil furnace. $10,500,  Several Fine Waterfront  Properties.  WILSON CREEK ���, 2',*i  acres with 2 bedroom, basement home, year round creek.  $18,500.  NOR WEST BAY ��� Half  ace of waterfront whore the  fishing is great. 3 bedroom  cottage with stone fireplace,  Hydro, ond lots of water,  $7,000 down.  DAVIS BAY ��� 165' W.F.  with 2 bedroom home. Finest  Beach on coast.  WEST SECHELT  VISTA   VIEW ��� Lots   on  water    system.    Going    fast,  choice of eight. Now $2950.00.  Terms.  SELMA PARK ��� Lovel>  view lot with older 2 bedroom ,���  home. Bird nanctuavy with  enclosures. Imported birds,  Take all for $17,500 cash. Also  2 bedroom home on large view  lot at $15,600 cash.  Now home In Sechelt: Fully  Insulated 2 bedroom, non-  basement, panelled living  room with floor to celling fireplace, nnd laundry roof. All  electric heating etc., wall to  wall carpeta ��� choose your  color now. Colored Pembroke  bath. Attached carport, A  really delightful home at only  $21,000.  Davis Bay ��� Selma Park  View lotH, 2-06' X 100' lots,  both for $0200.  KEATS ISLAND ��� 100'  Watofront. lot on Colllngwood  Road, Piped wider and Hydro  nerve next lot. $7,000.  Multiple Ll.stlng Servlco  H. Gregory 005-9392  Don. Hodden 885-9504  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT LTD.  Phono 885-2013  Sechelt, B.C.  3074-If n  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay: .  886-9900, eves. 886-7088  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons Coquitlam  3978-12  REGISTERED    black    miniature     poodles:      Champion  sired. Reasonable. 886-2617.  3921-13  TOY & miniature poodle puppies. M&F. From $50 innoc.  885-9797.  3968-14  CARS & TRUCKS  LIVESTOCK  1958    STUDEBAKER,    Silver  Hawk.    New   motor,    New'  tires, well maintained. Phone  885-2087. 3914-10  PRIVATE sale. 1964 custom  sports hard top convertible  Oldsmobile. Super 88. Ex.  cohd. tully automatic; power  steering and brakes. Electric  windows, 6 way electric front  seats, new tires 394 cu. in. 330  H.P. Full price $1750. Phone  885-9630 or call John H. Nelson residence, Selma Park.  3906-tfn  1905    FORD    Anglia   Station  wagon for sale $700. Write  Box   3928,   Peninsula   Times,  Sechelt. 3928-tf n  '48 CHEV;%��� ton flat deck. 17"  wheels      needs.,    exchange  transmission and battery. 885-  9463. 3929-12  1966 CHEVELLE Maljbii. Aut.  radio, low mileage, new  tires in ekecelle"nt condition.  $1,795. No offers. 885-9654. One  owner. 3973-tfii  PONTIAC CONVERTIBLE  One owner, 5;500 miles, all  powbr, as new, $3,8001  PrVotie 863-2386  3917-tfri  SMALL   Chinchilla    herd   &  equipment.   By  appointment  only. Ph. 886-7246.        3959-12  2V2 YR. old riding horse with  saddle   8c   bridle   for   sale.  Phone 885-2349. 3957-14  LOST  P.A.IR   man's   reading   glasses  between   Roberts   Creek   &  Gibsons. Feb. 12. Ph. 885-2822.  3963-12  SALE OR RENT  THREE    bedroom    house    on  Pratt road, Gibsdns for sale  or rent. Ph. 883-2207.    3964-14  WANTED TO BUY  -PIANO  9308.  wanted.  Phone   885-  3961-12'  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD.  Phone 263-4993 collect or 736-5933 Mr. Good'  WE COVER THE WATERFRONT  COMMERCIAL PROPERTY"  Good holding property on main st in busy shopping" area. Store  size 3000 sq. ft. Buy ot todays price. Only $15,000 down. Terms.  Mr. Good 263-4993.  SMALL HOLDING  Just off highway on high ground with year round water supply plus  two room cabin about 4.6 acres. $11,950. Mr. Good 263-4993.  FOUR SUITES  Located in Sechelt area Sunshine Coast, year round income oh  level beach or for a summer place, plus income. Two bedroom;  two I bedroom. $5,500 Down. Mr. Good 263-4993 or 736-5933.  LOT  On hardtop road access to level beach, approx. 75 ft. by 200 ft.  All services available, Sechelt. $9,500. Mr. Good 263-4993 or  736-5933.  DUPLEX  2 small year round rented on hwy., leasehold, your terms. F.P.  $6,950. Mr. Good 263-4993 or 736-5933.  WATERFRONT  Three lots as a packaged buy located on Lagoon Road, Madeira  Park, on blacktop & all services. F.P. $11,500. Your terms. Mr.  Good 263,-4993 or 736-5933..  N< ���������������~~���~~~������������������������  For the Sunshine Coast Call Mr. Good collect 263-4993 and list  your property?  I COVER YOUR -AREA���LIST NOW  ��� ���       \ Mr. Good 263-4993  FOR SALE  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint���Fibreglass���Rope- ���  Canvas���Boat Hardware  Compressed air service for  skindivers air tanks.  Skindivers available for  salvage work.  Walt nygren sales  Ltd.  Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  1300.tfn  HOUSE AND ACREAGE  3 bdrm. older typo home on level 5 acs. Auto/oil heating, only  $20,000 F.P.  Modern 3 bdrm. bsrvir. home on 9 view acs. Existing V.L.A. mtge.  ��� Can-you:qualify?.!s .        t  1650 sq. ft. home on 1.75 acs: Subdivide into 8 view lots arid  get this lovely home on best view lot for FREE.  , AT BUILDERS COST  Buy this brand new 2 bdrm. home for only $15,000 F.P. Qualifies  for Govt. 2nd mtge.  WATERFRONTAGE  Also semi waterfront lots, numerous to choose from starling at  $2700 with low dn. pymr.  IF YOU WANT YOUR PROPERTY TO SELL CALL  G. Knowles 291-2881  or 298-0541 .(collect)  BROS. REALTY LTD.  WTO 0�� y��M?  Rnthcr herd to believe? Well it's tnlc ��� Chinchilla  KiiiK'hinit Is not only profitable, It's highly enjoyable  us well, Chinchillas arc rciiiirdcd as the cleanest animal In the world; they have absolutely no odour and  can ho raised in 11 clean ��lry basement, itnrnitc or  ���spare room. If you're Interested, check the appropriate  by-law for details of any retaliation re raising Chinchillas on your property.  PelliiiR nml the sale of animals for breeding stock  has become n commercial reality. The package now  beinR offered by tho Association removes many of  the risks by (uiariintccini; llic following:  ���jAf^r the association provides all member ranchers with  a complete ranch twining proHnim.  ^r-Ar Certified ('railed breeding .stock.  TtViAr the Association provides priming, grading, killin.?i  pelting, dressing and marketing nervlcc's to all its  members.  Chinchillas cost less limn $3,00 a year to feed and  require only about an hour a day to care for. It is  one of the easiest businesses 16 gel started in; relinking a relatively small down .payment���tin low as  S4.S2.00. Chinchilla ranching qualifies for bank  financing and provide* special lux advantages.  THE CIHINCHS1LA ASSOCIATION OF  NOHTH AMtEltlCA  Ottr mollo "QUALITY' BI.1'0RI*: QUANTITY". All animals (IcHvcrcdby the Association ns hrcorT-  Iiir isfock niv certified slock ncroni|)iinIcd by n emifienfe of Rradhtj* frftnt d.hcr IsMPRKSS CHINCHILLA imitKDKRS CO-OP U.S.A. (Ihe World's Iniftcsl) or NATIONAL CHINCHILLA Will l>-  KltS OF CANADA.  rw*fww����w*��'����,��  FREE LITERATURE  The Chiitchillti Assnci.1t.011 <if North America,  (Vltl F.nst Hastings,  Vancouver, II.C.  ADULTS ONLY  Gentlemen: I nm Interested in full details of Chinchilla ranching as n full or part-time business.  NAMI*     ��� ���  A(H* .,  ADDRFSS . ��� .������.,...  CITY  _.��� _��� .   OCCUPATION ~....J. ..��� -,......   TFi.r.rnoNr.  SI  1042  4 K. A. Ctosby ., .  diiiiinaiiaLpi  Gibsons theatre shows *&**#*.  aciion packed suspense  .��a-a��_J��  "WHEN YOU hear Ihe words, primary,  secondary and tertiary, how many  people know what we are talking  about? Here is an explanation for the benefit of those who are interested in knowing what they are talking about when  sewage treatment is the subject.  Sewage is essentially the wastes of  human existence. The used water supply  of a community, the liquid and solid"  body wastes, household Wastes and often  industrial wastes combine to form the  sewage of a modern community. In times  of rain it can contain large amount of  grit which may enter the sewer direct  if the community has a combined sewerage system, i.e. sanitary waste and storm1  water in the same system. If a community  has a separate domestic sewer system,  grit may enter through a loose manhole  cover, broken" tiles, basement drains, or  from washing vegetables.  Average sewage is usually at least  99.95% water by weight, but the remaining .05% of the sewage will do unlimited  damage if not properly treated. Sewage is  ^ extremely putrescible, containing large  numbers of bacteria, many of which are  ot the disease-producing type and if not  treated in a short time will decompose and  give off large quantities of malodorous  and poisonous gases. If discharged" untreated into a body of water, this will  become so polluted that fish life Will be  killed.  t A sewage treatment plant is built for  the purpose of removing this objectionable material from the sewage so that  a clear, pure effluent can. be discharged  into the creek, river or lake. The effluent*  should be sufficiently pure so that it  will not produce odors, harm fish life or  carry disease-producing bacteria.  An activated sludge; sewage treatment  plant treating normal domestic sewage  Will give the highest quality effluent that  can be produced by any type of plant  at the present time.  The treatment of sewage consists of  three separate processes or steps:  1. Primary treatment, consisting ofj^rif  removal, comminution and primary  sedimentation.  2. Secondary treatment, or the activated  sludge process, consisting of aeration  and final sedimentation (settling).  3. Sludge digestion and  drying.  Primary treatment by sedimentation  will remove 30 to 40% of the organic  load. Secondary treatment by biological  action and sedimentation will remove almost all of the remaining suspended and  dissolved organic material to yield an  overall reduction from raw- to final, of  90 to 98%. Sludge digestion converts the  highly decomposable organic material,  which has been removed from the sewage,  to a stable, inoffensive sludge.  In the Gibsons Sewage Treatment  Plant sewage enters the wet well through  a barminutor (shredding device). Pumps  lift the sewage to the grit or sand trap  where heavy inorganic matter--settles  out. From there it continues to the primary settling tanks where organic solids  are settled out. The primary effluent  flows through channels into'the aeration  tanks. Diffused air applied to the sewage  brings purifying bacteria (aerobic) to life,  ��� The aerator effluent enters secondary  settling tanks where the "bacteria, called  "activated sludge," is .settled out. Part is  returned to the aeration tanks and part  is pumped to the digester.  The final effluent flows through the.  chlorine contact tank, over a 90 degree  "V" notched weir, which -controls the  flowmeter and chlorine feeding, into the  outfall.  Ihe^sludge is periodically pumped to  the drying beds. The dried sludge, composted with leaves and other material, is  used as a soil conditioner or lawn dressing. It is high in nitrogen.  IMMEDIATELY' following a mysterious  fire at Ice Station Zebra... The U.S.  rushes into action its r8tom-powered submarine Tigerfish IlX .carrying Marine"  riflemen. Destination: Ice Station Zelira  ��� secret outpost at the top of the world.  Orders: Get there.before Russians!  The U.S.S.R. rushes into action- its  long-distance jet bombers, carrying  crack paratroopers. Destination: Ice Station Zebra ��� a secret^ outpost at the top  of the world. Orders:" Get there before  the Americans.  Don't miss- the action* at Twilight  Theatre in Gibsons as *JIce Station  Zebra" starts on Wednesday, with an  action packed cast, including Rock Hudson. Ernest Borginine, Patrick McGoohan,  and Jim Brown.  Then beginning Sunday, "The First  Time", a curious*comedy of three teenagers who seek to'taste the pleasures of  manhood.  ouble ting ceremony  echelt Anorlicoli  JANUARY 3ists was'-the' date chosen for  the . pretty wedding of Linda  Grace' Fedosov, eldest daughter of Mr.  ahd Mrs. W. Harding' of Blind Bay', Nelson Island to" Charles Larry Nichols, second son of Mr. and Mrs. L. Nichols- of  Francis Peninsula:  Rev. Barry ' Jenfe officiated at the  double ring* ceremony which took place  in- St. Hilda's Anglican Church,- Sechelt.  Given in marriage" by her father, Mr.  W. Harding, the bride' looked very beautiful in her traditional style gown of white  georgette and heavy silk with' erhbroid-  et'ed white roses' descending from ��� the  waistline and full flowing train. She  carried a bouquet of yellow and orange  Hawaiian delight roses.  Attending the bride were Mrs. Margaret Sundquist, Matron of Honour and  Miss Gail Dellar, bridesmaid. Both wore  coral gowns of georgette and silk" arid  carried bouquets of white carnations  with green ribbon trim. Flower girls  were Pattie Reid and Hazel Reid', -weaving1  white dresses trimmed with pink ribbon. ���  Best man was the groom's brother,  Mr. L. Nichols and the bride's" brother,  The; Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, February 18, 1970"   *  Mt. Rick* Fedosov'of Blind Bay was usher.  * Reception was held in Madeira Park  Hall where the bridal table was] decorated,  in pink and white theme: Master of  Ceremonies was-Mr. Mark Myers who also  proposed! the toast to the bride. Servers  we're' Miss- Lorraine Bilcilc and Miss "  Kairlene Sundquist. Mrs. Helen* Sundquist; Mr. R6yvFenn' and Mr. Keith Sundquist helped make the banquet a.success.  For, the honeymoon journey which  will take the young couple on a month's  tbiir-.'of the United States and Mexico,  the bride.more a travelling suit of light  brown . with white chrysanthemum .corsage. *  .  On* their return Mr. and Mrs. Charles  Nichols. will take up residence at Larson's Resort. Madeira Park. Gifts were1  put away until their return- from Mexico.  By December 31st . .  SCHOOL Board office will have to vacate  its present quarters in the B.C. Telephone Building on North Road Gibsons  on December 31 of this year, wheriBC- Tel  will require increased space.  Taxpayers approved spending a total  of $60,600 in referendum* No. '8 oh a! new  school board office and architect's plans  were drawn ur>bdt the freeze oh all but  essential  construction delayed tfuilding.  Trustees referred the matter to* -the  planning committee,at .last week's meeting of tho Ba#rd',  EMERGENCY CLASSROOMS  .Reporting on a meeting with the Department's Assistant Superintendent, Mr.  J. Phillipson, Board chairman Sheila  Kitson stated that he seemed sympathetic  toward the district's requirements and  the matter how rests With the Minister of  Finance. �� J"���., *  Emergency requirements presented included a one room addition to Langale;  six classrooms at Sechelt and a further  two laboratories and a growing area to  be built on top of the wing just completed  at Elphinstone. -*  Secretary treasurer Jim Metzler expressed some concern that' the cdnstruc-  tion may not be permitted under emergency conditions set out in the. Public  Schools Act. He stated that even after  cabinet approves it may still be necessary  to go Jo Referendum which would mean  presenting another referendum to the  people and a six months delay.  Superintendent R. R. Hanna warned  that this Was just second guessing and if  a referendum has to be presented why  not present referendum No, 10, which is  the one Board was working oh When-Victoria notified Boards not to present con-'  struction referenda in December.  TEACHERAGES  Board owned teacherages in the\ Pender Harbour area are aio longer occupied  by teachers arid upkeep is becdrru^g'ebst-"  ly. The one at Kleindale will cost an estimated ��635 for upkeep ire" 1970 arid" is,  rented jft $78.50 month. Another in Madeira Park will cost an estimated $710 in  repairs during 1970 arid is rented for $60/  per month? Trustee Ganshorn recommended that the Finance Committee evaluate  the situation and, cither decide to raise the  rent or dispose of the building at Madeira  Park. If the property is sold the money  goes into the shareable capital sinking  fund, said,Mr. Metzler.  il  HOLIDAY  When a seemingly reluctant trustee  Dave Ganshorn was finally persuaded &  that teachers were permitted one day a  year to attend a Department of Education  approved Convention; the Board agreed  that all elementary schools be closed on  March 6. Topic of the convention will be  Individualized Instruction and trustees  were invited to attend.  A movie theater in Oregon caters to  the sobbing types. There are two "crying  rooms" enclosed in glass,' where emotional customers can sob in solitude at no  extra charge. .       ���      '       ��  An old' maid, according to Kamloops  Katie, is a girl of 24���where she should  be 36.  Action instituted  .iwciiiis did traffic patir��]  * *  with purchase of equipment  GIBSONS Kiwanis Club has undertaken  to buy new equipment for the school  traffic patrol at Gibsons Elementary  School.  The patrol which was suspended recently because motorists were no longer  paying attention the students is ,now  back in operation. To assist further the  Board will ask Department of Highways  to re-paint the- crosswalk and remove  obstacles such as trees and bushes which  impede visibility.  Board will also ask the proper authority to replace the dotted passing line on  the highway from the Super Valu Plaza  to the elementary scliool with n double,  'no passing line.  Other recommendation approved by  the Board is to seek Department of Education permission to change school hour.,  nt Gibsons Elementary School. Lunch  hour will end at 12:50 intftend of 1 p.m.  and home-time will change to 2:50 from  3 p.m. This will allow children to clear  the crosswalk before ferry traffic is  heavy and nlno relievo pedestrian traffic  congestion which occurs when both the  high Kchool nnd elementary school utu-  tlcntH nro returning from lunch nt tho  same time,  A further recommendation that the  school  yard   bo  opened  up for  parking  cars was referred to the Planning Committee. Trustee Mulligan thought that the  school buses should pull onto School  Road to load and unload children rather  than doing it on the main highway.  Superintendent R. R. Hanna reported  that the student 5c bus was back in operation in Gibsons. Students pay 5c each  and the cost of the bus is self supporting1.  S:tfITAL  4G  RELiGION'  T8  ICE STATION ZEBKA  There  era three  million  people'  around 1ho world today who be*  Have thai IHo unification of'mankind  It the will of God for our age. They  call Ihemiolve. Daha'li,  Porhap. Doha'I It what you are  looklnrj for, .- +    ,  EDNA M. FOOTB  Dahai't of Sumhlno Coast  885-2080, Secholt, B.C.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  MERMAID & TRAIL. SECHELT. D.C.  Sunday School ������ IOiOO a.m.  Church Service ��� 11:13 o.m.  PHONE 885-9465  All Welcome  SECHELT A&ENCBES BATE PAS*  ��� This freo reminder of coming ovents In a sorvico of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD, Phono Peninsula Times direct for Ireo llstlnos, specifying "Date  Pod". Please note that space Is limited ond samo advance- dates may  novo to wait their turn; qlso that this Is a "remlndor" listing only and  cannot always carry full details.  18���8 p,m, Room 123, Elphinstone,  Secholt & District Retarded  Children's Assn, General Meeting & Election ol Officers.,  19���1:30 p.m.  Branch 69.  19���7:30  p,m,  Undor&tondlno"-  Elphlnstono  School,  -Tho Family.  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:08 a.m.  Church Service llilS a.m.  Evening Service 7i30 p.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS  Davis Doy Road and Arbutus  (t blocks up from Highway)  Frh. 22���2 p.m. Sechelt Legion Hall. Guide and Scouts Annual Thinking  Day Service,  22���2 p.m. Glbions United Church Centre. Guide and Scouts Annual  Thinking Day Service,  ANGLICAN CHURCH  SAINT HILDA'S���SECHELT  B'OQ a.m. Every Sunday  9; 30 o.m, Church .School  11:00 am. 2nd. 4th. 5th Sundays  7:30 n.m. 1st nnd 3rd Sundays  SAINT MARY'S-GARDEN BAY  11:30 o,m, HI and 3rd Sundays  7:30 p.m. 2nd and 4th Sundays  Redrooffs���3 p.m., 2nd, 4th Sundays  Egmont���3 p.m. 1st ond 3rd Sundays  Sechelt Legion Hall.  Senior Cltl/cnn Awoclotlon  Public   Meeting   "Operation  23���7:30  p.m.   Elphinstone;  Combined  Chambers  of Commerce  "Community Credit Bureau" meeting,  Morch 4���Doadllno lor tiling oh|ect|onu  charge, Hearing on March 11 in.  |o llolfmooti Hay Affluent dlv-  ASK FOR FREB CATALOGUE OF PROPERTY  Multiple LUtlng Service  Vancouver Real Eitata  Board  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGGN.OES LTD.  24 HOURS Glbfon* 886-7015  ���*~j to^ik ����� ��.  .*!.*�����*...���  .-V  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &  CABINET SHOP  HatdVood Specialists"  Fine distort. Furriitur'e>  Store' ond Restaurant Fixtures  Furniture' Repairs'  Custom Designed Kitchens and Bathrooms  in all price ranges.  R. BIRKIN  Beach'Aver., Roberts Creek, B.C.   Phone 886-2551-   PLUMBING CONTRACTING  SEPTIC TANKS - REPAIR. WORK  GEORGE FAWKES  Tel: 88S-2fOO          \  R.j�� Jv-Setfielty B;C.    MiaaE's BOUTIQUE  Specializing  in Permanent Flo>aTs  Sechelr, B.C: Phone 885-2339  In the Benner Block  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need BuHdihg Suppties  Give Us A CaU-  FREE INMATES  CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL WORK INSURED  FREE ESt.MATES  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry for home.and office  Ki*cyien*Spe'ciol|^i  R. Dirlun/Boaeh AVoi, RoiaCrtj CVeck  : ;ypim^m$^in;;;:,7.  Tclephono 886-2069.  ROSE 8> XRf ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, classes!" & firfrijj' I  dedlelffci? Duncan's C^rarrtTc.prbduc*fS  Piittf Rd. &, GraricfvloyAvo.'  P.O. Box 62, GiDibrifi. B.C.   LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving. Packing, Storage  Packing Materials; For Salo  Member of Allied yoH1 Lines,  Canada's N6; 1 Movere  Phono 806-2664, R.R. T, Gibsons, B.C.  At the Sign of tho Chevron  HILL'S MACHINfe StfOlP  Si MARINE SERVICE Lfp.  Machine- Shop ������ Arc ond, Acty. Welding  Steel' Fabricating'���' Madrid Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard' Marine Sfirtlolr.  Phone 886-7721       R����. 886.9^,^8^9326  ANN'S COIFFURES  in the Bal Blocfe  Next to tho Co-op' S~t$fif  Gibsons       666-M22  HARBOUR TAXI LTD.  Harbour Motors  Shell Ga-3 and Oil and Repairs.  24 Hour Taxi and Wrecker Service.  Garden Bay Rd., Ponder Har&biif-, B.C.  Tel: 883-2414  READY-MIX CONCREtE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Stop Building1 Store'  For All Your Building Needs  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  1653 Soaviow - PhonO 886-2642  ALTA RAE BUILDERS  HOME - COMMERCIAL  RENOVATIONS - CABINETS  Journeyman Finishing  Pox 14, Sochctt, B.C. - Ph. 885-23SS  JOHN'S WOODWORKING^  China and Kitchen Cabinet*,  Bookcasos, Coffee Tablos, etc.  Fred Estimates.  Box 169, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-721V a%k for John.  AUWN'S UPHOLSTERY  Furniture Recovery a Specially  f ln*f llrte. of .fobrlcj,  Sample* brought to* home.  HAL AND MAY AUDIN  Td. 8B5-9575 - Davis Bay  CHUCK'S PAINTING &  ��� ��� -'DECORATING   <"  INTERI6R & EXTERIOR  Freo Estimates  Phono 005-2375 offer 5 p.m.  ,      tfbx. ��?3*>'$ttt��flltr D.& , ���.  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons'  Every Wednesday  886-2248  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-9852  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies  .   For' Your Fuel: Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment - Bank Interest -  Ten years to pay  Complete line of appliances  For freo estimate���Coll 886-2728  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' and Children's Wear  Open six days a week  Phone 885-2063  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reupholstering - Restyling-  Complete Drapery" SerVice ���  Samples shown in the home  Pfione 886-2050 after 6 p.m.  or 886-2873  Scows -'���t-'Lpgs-  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  ���LTPv   ':  Ht36vyrEquipmfehtM6vlri8&LnaTovirio ;  �� ' ' t^lGGS  _ Phone 885-9425  Pl't IffiN-tALS"  Madeira Park, B.C.  .   Gravel - Fill - Top Soil  Bulldozing - .Loader - Ba'ckhoe  Trucks  Phone 883-2240  SECHELT BEAUTY BAR  IN RICHTER'S BLOCK, SECHELT  {formerly Nita's Beauty Salon)  Phone 885-2813  Bernina 8r Omega  Sales; Parts, Service  UNSHINE  EWlNG  ERVICE  FREE HOME DEIWONSTHATtOKl  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL  Mrs. Mono Havies - 885-9740  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA '  All electric cabin?. Boat rentals;  Launching ramp.  Mercury Outboard sales and- service.  Marine ways, Repairs.  883-2248 - Madeira Park/ B.C.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  and Major Appliance Service  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30' p;m.          Res. 886-9949    L&H SWANSON LfDl  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand arid Gravel  BACKHOI.S  Ditching - Excavations  Office In Bonnor Block  885-9666. Box 172, Secholt, B.C.  HANSEN'S TRANSFER LTD.  WAREHOUSES  Sechelt 885-2118 - Gibsons 006-217,1  DAILY SERVICE FROM VANCOUVER  SERVING THE SECHELT PENINSULA  Furniture to anywhere In Canada.  Gerlt*rol Freight. Low-bed and heavy  hauling.  ,ANADIAN   jfROPANE  Serving tho Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking,' Heating and Hot Vv"ater  FREE ESTIMATES     i  Phono 885-2360 '  Box 04 - Secholt, B.C.  RICHARD F. KENNETT  Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons. B.C.  ft *  Of fled 886-2481 Rc3. 886-2131  ROY 8, WAGENAAR  D.C Land Surveyors  Marine Building - Porpolso Bay  Sechelt, B.C.  085-2332 or ZEnith 6430  MADEIRA MARINA LTD.  Madeira Park - Pender Harbottr  Parts & Marine Sorvico  Da6ler fof Evinrude,  0>;M.C, Stem Drive ���  Lawn Doy, Sportyok, Springbok,  K & C Thermogloss  and Pioneer Chain Saw Deol#r  turn 883-2$6;��  SEASIDE PLUMBING  ���'     -      Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting  Steamfiftirig - Hot Water Heating  Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 886-7017 or 886-2848  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  SUITS: In Stock and Made"to Measure  Headquarters for G.W.G. Work Clothes  Stanfield - Arrow - McGregor  Currle - Pioneer Clothes  4 EArVELRY - TIMEX WATCHES  WATCH REPAIRS  1585 Marine Dr., Gibsons - 886-2716  BILL McPHEDRAN  ELEtrTRlCA^  ���.���,..v:v;-;:'.-';v.F^  -i,;,.r^>��*<m**Q*7W':,. ���;;.,;,w.  TASELLA SHOPPE  Lddies' - Men's-.Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331 - Sechelr, B.C.  ECHELT  .GARDEN  'HOP  A COMPLETE SELECTION  for all your garden and patio needs.  SECHELT GARDEN SHOP  Cowrie Street-885-9711  R. SCHULTZ PLUMBING  PLUMBING SERVICE AND INSTALLATION  Sechelt* to Pcndor Harbour  Phone 883-2426  R.R. 1 Madeira Park, D C.  C & S SALES  SECHELT. B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  FRNIE WIDMAN  for all your  i^SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phono 883-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential, Industrial  and Marino Wiring  Specializing In Electric Heat  Phone 886-7244   PENDER HARBOUR  $Am & GRAVEL EXCAVATION  R.R. 1  Madeira Park, B.C  883-2265  COAST BACK HOE AND TRUCK LTD.  Backhoa and Truck Rentals  Fill for Sale  Phono 883-2274  BOX 89 - Madeira Pork, B.C.  John DolClcer  BUILDING CONTRACTORS  pgyra Boy, B.C. - Phono 885-2050  STUCCO  Old Home* A Specialty  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  Stucco & Masonry Contractor  FRANK FRITSCH  Phono 886-2863  8'dX 552 - Glblonf, B.C.  ���*���.  * .���.���Ha*.*.*. .VOW a�� >^ **, *..��. a*a*�� ^,-Aw*. ^�� *.d*,*. *���  ��a*ai, fa/h.**.*.*  a. ^.L.ia... ii a ..a.  a^.aK,a��^a.a.. .^.ayia^^i.Wa^^*"^*"*. wia^aaaj .  .... fa aa.iaa.aaaa. *^*..^.a.Hja^iiMI|a]%*^^MafraTJ.dW.Li^W%n^Ji^f"fr^lJ'*^'i*^1 ^a.WM.a^^'.t.frta^fflart^a.^^^^fta^a^.apaa^a  . a fca-.a��a*, ���. *      31        .       e^fc...   ^W     M . ..*.  4. -*      V^a-a*        .  V^a   *   <*.* 1     iL^->f>'^^ii^r^^^r^r-^'ir4j'<v^i|jr"^'qi"it/^^gJ>r'"w" fl**i',"iij" y'n"^ '>i'"ti'*fciJ*'Vti*ii"B���^*��"a**ir"li'*tMi"'i"l  PcgoA-4  Tho Poninsulo Tftaba   Wednesday, February 18, 1970  Around Jervis Inlet  ���bvsfat Kenoye0  ROCKWEED is a small, brownish coloured seaweed which grows amongsb^he  rocks below.high tide line. During the  summer months the plants detached and  floated upon' the beaches where our  dogs eagerly caught them .and ��� nibbled  on the puffy- ends.  During cool weather we gather this  seaweed to use in our cooking.  Our favorite way of using it is to  pour two or three inches of water into  a large kettle, then line it with a few  inches of rockweed. On this we lay  scrubbed?- whole potatoes, carrots, and  other long cooking vegetables we wish  to eat. All around and over them we" pack  more of the'seaweed. Then we-tightly  cover the pan and cook for about twenty  minutes. Next we uncover the kettle  and finish filling it with any quick cooking vegetables we have and with clams  (whose-shells have been scrubbed to remove the sand) or fish fillets wrapped in  aluminum foil. We top all this with more  rockweed and steam until done. The seaweed imparts a special flavor to all the  foods in the.kettle, which our family  thinks is great.  We also steam eggs in this seaweed.  The eggs absorb the spiciness of the  rockweed .through their shells. It takes  about twenty minutes for the eggs to become hard-cooked. When served on toast  and under a mild mustard sauce, this is  a tasty dish. ,  A. few sprigs of rockweed cooked in  clam chowder, fish> chowder, oyster stew,  or potatoe soup add a good flavor. I add  less salt when cooking with the seaweed  for it supplies its own.  I have read of people who diy this  seaweeed, crush it to a fine powder, and  put it in salt shakers to be used as a  seasoning. I haven't tried it but feel it  would work very well.  *  The little weed is too tough to be  eaten itself. Its flavor, however, is such  that I think it will go well in a variety  oi dishes besides those T have tried it in.  It adapts itself particularly well to other  seafoods and to bland vegetables.  St. Pierre . . ���  RACK' Bencher's Day in the House, it  was called by Steve Otto, outspoken  Liberal- Member of Parliament for York  JJasTin Toronto..  The Parliament of Canada hadn't seen  a comparable day in its history. A private  member (Paul Yewchuck, Conservative,  Athabasca) had moved concurrence in a  committee report on Arctic ..sovereignty  without authorization of the committee.  The government was dragged reluctantly into a debate.  The leading government party speaker,  Paul St. Pierre (Liberal, Coast-Chilcotin)  opened a 40 minute speech to the House  with a firm ���declaration of his intention,  to vote for the Opposition motion.  Almost a , dozen other Liberal back  benchers, including several British Columbians, were crowded off the speaker's  list during the full day's debate. "Two  ministers joined in the debate and one,  Mitchell Sharp, Secretary of State for  External Affairs, praised the report and  said the government was generally sympathetic to the forceful views exposed  in it.  Sharp Said the government would  shortly bring down legislation to control  the threat of pollution in the Arctic.  St. Pierre, in leading the debate for  the Liberals in the House, said he was  impatient with the. government attitude  on Arctic sovereignty declarations. Action  did not follow its words, he said, and he  urged a unanimous vote*.in favor of the  Committee's 'recommendations. " "*    '���;";  . The Coast CUil.cotmMP.{.a.a. he-doubled the wisdom of Parliament treatirig  committee reports in the manner initiated  by the Conservative party in the "debate.  The effect, he said, might weaken committees rather than strenghtenirig them in  their work. But he praised fellow members of the Northern Development Committee   of  other  parties  and  his   own,  specifically the chairman (Watson) and  Bud Simpson (Conservative-Churchill)  for their work. He also criticized the Opposition parties generally for discussing  Biafra during Opposition Days in the  House while ignoring issues closer to  what he claimed were their responsibilities as "responsible" opposition parties.  St. Pierre was criticized by Opposition. Leader Robert Stanfield and Liberal  MP Otto for his opposition to Conservative party tactics but praised for his consistent work to force the government to .  act on the Arctic sovereignty-poftutipn  issue.-  Opposition Leader Stanfield said "I  wish also to congratulate the hon. member for Coast Chilcotin who. although  he criticized me somewhat in the process, had the courage to take a strong position, the concurrence in this report and  the adoption by the government of the  position taken by the committee in this  report. I congratulate the hon. gentleman."  Otto, who disagreed with portions of  the report, said "I admire the calibre of  men ,who sat on the committee... and  especially the member for Coast Chilcotin  who led' this right from the beginning  ��� almost from the day he arrived in this  House.  "He assumed to some extent today  the role of a minister without pay. He  led the debate/He organized the speakers. T am glad his efforts have been re-  cdgiiizeda I,recognize him as a man. who  holds very-strongly -to -his views. *  ��� Committee Chairman Watson and  Bud;Orange-(Liberal Northwest Territories, .also- praised ,|he Coast-Chilcotin  Liberal for. forcing the issue to public attention. .....".'  Heart attack is responsible for about  77,000 deaths in Canada annually.  US  .. E  ���miiiBMiMiiSgpawgs^^^  V*   <   "*<1��WpJi.>V<��  AV*/k.^av  A,,^ .vn���,      av^,..    , ,  r  NIMH M  SECHELT AND DSSTH1CT  Id*. Cam Corinichool  of tho  CANADIAN COUNCIL FOR FAIR TAXATION  Will be guest speaker at the  Regular Dinner Meeting  WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 25  AT THE PENINSULA DRIVE-IN DINING LOUNGE.  ^  \* Refreshments 7 p.m.  Dinner 7:30 p.m.  K'JZ  Please make dinner reservations by February 23rd.  Phone Sec. Bev Mortlshaw at 885-2058  ' S'K"k!LA   S  r  /  --a      ',   ���    "',   XJ.V./V?'/V   .'"'l   V    a"      ���*  "���? '.* fSi    'ill,      />'�����, |       a/l  ���A  *mt"**s*r* >/SAi''|*,Vv,v*vvv>hvvwVvl,w ^"^ >f*t*frir^*i  \  *****ry">0,**f*^v^*+m^^+p%^*^j*<^^*0*^  At Gibsons . ��� ���  AT AN impressive ceremony in St. Bartholomew's Anglican Parish Hall, Gibsons, on the evening of Jan. 21 new officers of the Arbutus Rebekah Lodge for  the ensuing year were installed.  Under the leadership of new Noble  Grand, Mrs. Bernice Chamberlain, the  group decided to work to provide i!urrush-  ings for the proposed Senior Citizens*  Housing Project in Gibsons. In that .connection, members embarked immediately  oh the construction of a patchwork quilt  under the chairmanship of Mrs. Alice  Cherry. One 'quilt is well on the way and  a second is in the planning stage. Any  donations of "patches" or related materials would be most welcome.  The Arbutus ladies are also saying Nabob coupons towards the same project. If  anyone has coupons not "spoken for" 'the  group would be pleased to make good use  . of them.  ' Apart from thi�� special Project involving the Sem^r Citizen^^ousmg, the Arbutus Rebekahs a branch of trie Independent Order of. Oddfellows, have several  projects which are sponsored on an organizational basis. These include,: the  World Eye Bank and Research into diseases of the eyes in Rochester, New York;  The United Nations Pilgrimage for Youth  whereby "young people of High School  age are encouraged to compete for the privilege of taking part* in an Annual trip  through the United States and. Canada to  the United Nations. Several local children have been represented on thes Pilgrimages.  Oddfellows and RebekahsMiave a Summer camp at White Rock for children, who  otherwise would not enjoy the pleasure  of such a holiday for financial or health  reasons. The B.C". groups also, support a  home in Newton for older members of  the organization.  In addition to these organizational  sponsored. projects, the Arbutus. Rebekahs  have made substantial donations to St.  Mary's Hospital in Sechelt and assisted  on many occasions in community affairs,  financially and otherwise. Some" of the  'members are now reaching the age when  they can no longer be as active as -their  hearts and minds wish. They are looking  for young women with a sense of responsibility towards their families and neighbours, and whose visions will shape the  future.  Any lady interested in joining this forward, lookig group, the Arbutus Rebekahs of Gibsons, may contact any of the  listed officers. The fee to join is $5 and the  yearly* dues are $5.  Officers for the ensuing year arc as  follows: Mrs, Bernice Chamberlain. Noble Grand; Mrs. Alice Cherry vice-gand,  Mrs. Evelyn Begg, Financial Secretary,  Mrs. Christina .Ritchey, Treasurer and  Mrs. Muriel Ball, secretary. Appointed officers are Mrs. Elsi Mitchins, Chaplain,  Mrs. Winnifred Keen, Conductor, Mrs.  Deborah Carruthers, Right Supporter of  the Vice Grand, Mrs. Eleanor Frew, Inside Guardian and Mrs. Muriel Ball, Pian-  iste. Mrs. Mary Strom is, the Past Noble  Grand.  As a gesture of affection and appreciation, Mrs. Mary Strom outgoing chief  officer was presented with a gift from  the Lodge. Gifts were also presented to  the hew Noble Grand Mrs. Bernice Chamberlain and other deputizing officers.  Roberts Creek Auxiliary  welcomes 2 new members  Amended constitution for the-co-ordinating council, to St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliaries was read out to the members at  Roberts Creek Auxiliary meeting on  Monday  evening,  February   9th.  Mrs. Tibb reported a very successful  day at the "Thrift Shop on Jan. 31 and  suggested a thorough canvas should be  made for new stock of articles for sale.  A suggestion was put to the meeting  - that perhaps a bake sale and tea might  be hold later in the spring, but this was  tabled for further consideration as there  were at least two ether projects under  way at the present time.  Two new members were welcomed  and at the close of ihe meeting refreshments were served.  ***u*ki  tutit*Mtm^mil\t*\i>l tl H��� HTn'l III  PHWlHfl"IM ipi-^wipw  zssz  rprWIW^^WIjrw  nllr.y-1  ATTENTION! ROBERTS CREEK-AND GOWER POINT  ====== HOMEOWNERS   '  {Klave your "GOLDEN 1FLOW" underground water  Sine installed by  at a? Special Low mate of  27c per foot installed . . .  *V,JL"?*!  in-i"-��---'"-,m inftii    V-i fJn*ii  '"*-��� j3-"- ���" -  ��� a.-   A..^LJ..^ "a-.y..^,.*..-.^  33-  I  >W#iN����WWi������IiW��i^^  tajMWaaa^aflB.  ������-���'-  3T>  teMTESM. Mi COMMITY ftESBDElTS  GIBSONS and SECHISLT  Chamber of Commerce Chamber of Commerce  Invite all interested parties to attend a community Credit Bureau Meeting to be held in: Room 123, Elphinstone Secondary School, 7:30 p.m.,  MONDAY, FEBRUARY 23rd.  Guest Speaker to be "James McLellan" from the Vancouver Credit  Bureau.  NOTE: We Would Ask that all Businessmen and Employers on the  Sechelt Peninsula, please set aside this evening and attend this meeting.  ITEMS TO BE DISCUSSED:  ��� HOW A CREDIT BUREAU OPERATES  -���    COSTS OF BEING A MEMBER  ��� RATES AS THEY APPLY TO THE SECHELT PEN INSULA  ��� BENEFITS RECEIVED  COME OUT AND SUPPORT YOUR COMMUNITY  I  (  mmmmmmmmmmmmmMmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmim��  Buy '  Phone' SSS-2^24  Limited  REAL ESTATE  AND INSURANCE  Phone SS6-24SI  A Complete Line  of Shoes for  the Entire Family  Phone $36-2624  VARIETY AWED  PAINTS  You May Pay Your B.C.  Hydro and B.C. Telephone  Accounts Here.  Phone S86-2615  Phone 886-9962  The Service Station  with everything for the  motorist  item Progs  HAIG MAXWELL - PHARMACIST  "The Best For Less"  Phone ��36-7213  a*\tt*t*  n  Phone 386-9543  I*.  Btrygoods  Children and Infants Wear  Ladies' Sports Wear  Phone ��86-9994  tmLJbK  Our fpopylotr monthly  Family,. Allowance Draw  Now gives yoi| a better chance to  win. We give 3 prizes each month  One $30 and ' Two $10  Draws  Wi��(^������  SEEB%jjSSES3EBEBBF*6fil  \  : *" **"**!k^  V* I   J J     1 /J"'IW ��   '  !^MWr~7.  ^  -.-'*>.���-���  aag.as��3iBsaBsgis^  %xx^n\2-KLfmimw&Bm  ��^w��a^��ftsws^i^e��M  GREAT      flficTnr  ��PF Saturday,  |N        February 21st  HIGHWAY 101  - SECHELT  (Ladies, No Slacks)  ���*.  D/*A  JOC  HEFIIESHrViENTS 7:30 till 1&:30 p.m.  NUKllllijSUKll   7:30 till 9 p.m.  $6 A COUPLE  ($3 after 9 p.m.) -  ^^^^^m^   *^lp~.+*.pm.*H.#it**<lm>*I^rt*t+4���.K,  h^A*^..-^ ^i��+*S^|^^^^^i^1l��*M^<*^^,^/*l^A I'll**.^*^^  r��^AHA.iAk^��Mi<^i#i-**A.^'i**4*>>��W*<Mu4^  �� i*^1*j*^A<^'��iii*i-jI* (*.**����* a***��.mw*^  . ^* A A  hAAAA  A A  *n  ft  A^Mi  , el writes..  Landscaping  Gibsons Municipal grounds .are be- Village    office    in the background  ginning to look most attractive as houses the Provincial Court and the  terraced green lawns- and gardens Elphinstone Pioneer Museum; while  with blacktopped pathways are re- .the Health Centre provides accom-  placing.the tangle of bracken which modation for Senior     Citizens   and  formerly occupied the property, over- Hospital Auxiliary meetings,  looking  Gibsons   Harbour.   Gibsons ,  Section B  Report substantiated . . .  Wednesday. February 18,1970  Pages 1-6  Report of pot smoking and drinking at  a recent dance held in the Elphinstone  School auditorium has been described  by a few individuals as exaggerating and  it has suited the purpose of two or three  such people to accuse The Times of sensationalism.  In actual fact the report was simply  quoted from a statement made at a meeting of the Sechelt and District Chamber  oi Commerce which in turn requested  information from the Board. of School  Trustees. Assurances were also sought  that schpol property would not be put  to such use in future.  The following report was submitted to  the Board last week by Secretary Treasurer Jim Metzler and bears out the Times  report except that it does not substantiate  claims of people being seen,in stages oi  undress. However, "a young "persbh"who  was present submitted a letter which  was published in last week's Times and .  which . states two hippy types were  parading bare from the waist up.  Mr. Metzler states:  The maintenance supervisor. Mr. Rutter", reported to me as follows:  "Re: Dance, Elphinstone, January 24,  1970.  The Secretary of the Sunshine Company, J. R. Snider made application for  the use of Elphin.iUir.c Gym to hold a  dance. This booking was processed in  the normal manner but with two extra  requirements: (1) six chaperons, (2) profit  donated to public benefit. -  At approximately 11:15 p.m. the  R.C.M.P. Corporal phonod stating that  there was drinking and pot smoking nt  the dance. I got dressed and went to the  school and invcsti^-ilcd outside and inside. The main lights wore out in the  gym, several projectors were operating  and the area heavy with smoke. Although  I saw only one hot lie of beer, our servicing janitor had seen more earlier.  The two R.C.M.P. officers on duty  were consulted and they concurred with  my decision to terminate the dance as  quickly   and  quietly  as  possible.  To minimize hard feelings and property damage. I told Mr. Snider to start  the last dance nt ll:-50. An announcement  was made referring to tho possibility of  no more dances due to violation of smoking regulations In spite of numerous requests to .stop .smoking,  The participants left quietly and were  out  of tho stihool   by   11:57���p.m.   I   then  went to the Police Station and left a  message for the Corporal stating action  taken."  The incident was *��� checked out with  Corporal Biggeman, Officer in Charge of  the local R.C.M.P. and with Constable  Cameron the investigating officer. They  reported substantially the same as Mr.  Rutter. The Janitor ��� at the school telephoned at 10:30 p.m. and Constable Cameron investigated. tJpon entering he  detected the smell of marijuana and noticed a number of assorted bottles on  the floor. An.intermission was in progress  and while the crowd was noisy it was  not disorderly. He did not see anyone in  a state of undress. He reported back and  Corporal Biggeman had another officer  sent down from the Sechelt detachment  as.a precaution. Mr. Rutter .arrived at  11:40 p.m. and the dance terminated  shortly after. Between Constable Cameron's visit and Mr. flutter's arrival, most  of the empty bottles had apparently been  disposed of. Mr. Rutter informed me he  did not see any disorderly conduct while  he was there.  Three parents telephoned the Board  Office having let their respective sons and  daughters attend under the impression it  had "been a school sponsored * function.  They were told that the school had no  part whatever. During discussion with  these parents, two confirmed that their  children" had seen some drinking and  thought someone was smoking marijuana, one stated their daughter had not  seen anyone drinking in the hall itself  and didn't know anything about marijuana. All three wore unaware of any  scenes  of  undress  or  undue  behaviour.  S u n-i m a r y :  1    There was no question that drinking  occurred; ' ���  2. It is very likely one or more persons  had  used  marijuana;  3. There did not .scorn to, he any evidence  to   substantiate   the  "undress"   statement; .       /���  The  chaperons  wore  not  evident;  Tho   investigating   policemen   showed  good   judgement   In    the  manner    in  which he' attended.  The dance was "not a school function;  The  Board  Is  satisfied  that Building  nnd    Grounds    Supervisor,   Mr,   Bob  Itutter   acted   In   tho  host  'Intercut   of  tho Hoard;  ���1.  (I,  7.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS ...  4 BIG  DAYS  Wed., Thur., Fri., Sat.,  Feb. 10,  19, 20 and 21  Evenings at 8 p.m.  SATURDAY, MATINEE  at 2 p.m.  ti  ICE STATION  ZEBRA"  In Melrocolour and  Super Panavlslon.  STARRING;  Rock Hudson, Hrnest Rorflnlno,  Patrick  McGoohan and  Jim  Brown.  STARRING;  JncqucJino  -Bliicl.  In Colour.  22  p.  Mon., Tue.,  Feb. 23 & 24  at B p.m.  in Colour.  \   Sun., Feb. X  f      at 7 p.m.,  ���I I   '''ii.    I    1.1 t| ,. I, I     .   , .��� Il ,1  !(,l'|l"  .      t   a-   VW-..S|    V"''  i.)jjj��r  I,  ?(k/-H'-  ~/~"-^r  RAY WITT, President of the Sechelt and  District Kinsman Club announces;  Kinsmen Week, the annual anniversary  observance of the Association of Kinsmen Clubs starts Monday in North Vancouver.  The week, which will run until Sunday February 22, features a very special  celebration, being the 50th Anniversary of  the  founding  of Kinsmen. The  Friday February 20, will be he!  Dogwood Room in the B.C. Building  the P.N.E.  Kinsmen Week honours the founding  of the Kinsmen movement by Harold A.  Rodgers OBE, in Hamilton, Ontario in  1920. From that small beginning the organization has extended so that today  there are Kinsmen Clubs in more than  435 communities throughout Canada.  The Association of Kinsmen Clubs is  a truly Canadian organization of young  Business and Profession men, 21-40 years  of age, gathered together for the purpose  of service and fellowship. A natural and  spontaneous outgrowth of Kinsmen has  been the "K-40", which is an association  for all Kinsmen who have passed the age  - of forty. In recent years many of the kinsmen wives hp3j�� also formed their own organization, 'calling themselves Kinettes.  Two of the main objectives of Kin are  to carry on sevice work in their communities and to develop character through  modern business and professional methods and ethics.  .....    ���from the Legislature, Victoria  TWO WEEKS debate on the Throne  Speech l\ave been completed, with  many interesting and well prepared  speeches by both old and new members.  ^Friday, February 6, Honorbale W. AC.  * Bennett as Minister of Finance presented  the 18th budget of his administration.  Expenditures for. the fiscal year which  commences April. 1, 1970, estimate a record 1,165,400,000, an increase of 141,387,000  over the 1909 budget and an increase of  nearly 14 percent. Mr. Bennett stated that  tl.p governments first policy of the new  decade is for people-to-provide continuing  improvement in government services  through increased social and economic  benefits. Some of the highlights are:  1���Home owners grant increased from  $150 to $160.  ���2���Supplementary  allowance    to  old  age pensioners increased to provide  income to maximum of $150.  3���Social allowance rates increased $5  for each head of household and each  dependent.  A���Nursing home social assistance  rates increased $35 a month to  maximum of $280 and boarding  home rates increased $15 a month  to a maximum of $35.  5���Municipal per capita grants increased $2 per capita from $28 to  $30.  6���Provincial home acquisition grants  to allow a $500 grant or $2500 second mortgage for purchase of older  homes, 25 million was added to  fund to allow for this. -  7���Increase of 17 million over 1969  for local school districts with a  total of 158 million.  8���Expenditures for universities and  colleges totalling 109,485,000, an  increase of 20,770,000 over current  year. University grants are in-  sed 12 million over current  i>ear.  even million provided for civil  service salary adjustments.  0���Greater succession duty exemptions with valuation of survivor's  pension increased from $100 to $250  a month and family home to be  ._   totally exempt.  As the budget debate progresses and  the estimaste of the various ministers  comes up on the floor of the House more  details of the many changes will be expanded. All in all I find it a most interesting session and am looking forward to  not only the department estimates but  also to the legislative bills which will be  introduced shortly.  Guaranteed Watch and  Jewellry Repairs  uLtLlCiCa  at ROBERTS CREEK ,'&  PEAT MOSS and  FERTILIZER  NOW  AVAILABLE  Landscaping  and  Tree Pruning  '      '  PHOME  8@6-26S4  1  Brand new Large 12' Fiberglass boat with new  1970 Johnson 6 HP Outboard. Reg. Price $745.  SPECIAL OftJLY $53J.S0?  * Includes 2 life jackets, oars and oarlocks, plus  5 gallon gas tank.  (Ready To Fish With Terms Available)  "Authorized Johnson & OMCftirts Dealer"  Sechelt '885-2812  !KW��!!W������i��iiB*��a^^  LOniiG IN SECHELT THIS SPR16  Presently located in Powell River we will be establish--  ing an Asphalt Paving Plant within the Sechelt area in  time for your summer paving requirements. Call us  now for estimates or enquiries and take advantage of  twenty years experience in the paving industry.  rife Box 95 Powell Wwer  or  Phone Collect 485-6118  ���a*^w��ww^  "-'���^"-���:-~"rrffi  wi*wiii''^��w|i|i|iw,w  .Vv,..J.��a.S!.,J&;^.,>Ka_-.'.;J.J_..t.a^L,a  ass"  ���wr-nfi ������!>������  MiMMMIWWMBWIBWWW^  MU&BA  EOTERTAIHIIESW - APPLIANCES  ��� TRY A-SET IN-YOUR HOI  ��� 98 DM FREE.LABOUR POLICY  11 PHILCO FACTORY SER1CI  '��� COMPARE IHE VALUES:  PHILCO 20" B/W .  . :._.: from $219  PHILCO CASSETTES  PHILCO COHPOMEI*ITS-Rck. $185  PHILCO RANGI  from $59-95  SPECIAL $168  AVOCADO, ALL OPTIONS (1 Yr. Service Inc.)  REG. $399 SPECIAL  $344  fssgg^p'-aaT^^^  SS'^^Si.BSBBXilSKI^'SKB  JsSSS  Eta  BSBigakiMa  FREE DELIVERY      ���      SERVING THE PENINSULA  COWRIE, STREET, SECHELT  mm  n   r���"i  PHONE 885-21?!  tagga*^^  �����?"��.'w  ���.*r**y*^H****r*i, ����������*��� r***rS.tok*l*,.**i^:a*i*mMi0*to ����nW'  ���i. ����� ��i���m  Jl^no^-fcMffc A,>��*s^*i j*. *^<*��i ����v *����� i*^*^ i��^��>^Wm  I  OT.ji*.!^*!!^ iWWi.ift JWin mi ill  m  ������Aa/fwiHiifl^^  * nv��K��./ +  a. 'Mi  , ���*-**v>%  1*1  1 t'^/^x��,:  ft  f   r]  ? *���  a'aW    f   ^  1       i-rtrtiV >���  Pau/  St  Pierre  Letter from  Parliament Hill  a.   ���--���.-  - -v  h^JLJyi  OTTAWA ��� Resu ts of a recent opinion  poll of Coast Chilcotin are tabulated  and presented here today.  It would be tempting to comment on  many aspects of it. Space doesn't permit. The figure^ below will have to  speak for themselves.  I offer only a couple of very brief  observations.    "  It's impressive rhot on some questions,  many people mark an honest "O". to  indicate they lack th<�� information needed  to make a judgment. So do I, on many  many matters. But in politics there is  always a tendency toward instant judgment of all matters, and the fact that  Coast Chilcotin respondents marked "O"  when they felt so. indicates to me that  they were spending t>ome time and  thought on the poll.  A strange fKing-emerged���from -the  last section, which asks for definition of  Canada's major problem. Under the  heading "other", only two people marked  housing. Yet housing ��� remember? ���  was a major issue in the recent election f  and the problem has not yet been solved.  Perhaps the answer lies in the fact that  the poll sought opinion as to the "major"  problem. Many people may agree that  there's a problem in housing, but they  dbrti consider it the nation's worst.  Response  to  all  the  questions  is as  follows:  CONSTITUTION:  1. Should the power of provincial government' be increased at the expense  of the federal government? (Y=48; N  ��� 187; X-2, 0=3)  2. Should the power of the federal government be increased at the expense  of the provincial government? (Y=-64;  N=172; X=l; 0--=3)  3. Should a new constitution provide for  a direct link between the federal  government and governments of  Canadian cities? (Y--120; N-^110;  X=l; 0=7: N/A-=2)  TAXES, FINANCE, TRADE  4. Do you approve of the general intent  of the White Paper on tax reform?  (Y=,170;  N-=60; 0 = 9; N/A���1)  5. Specifically do you favor: The proposed capital gains tax? (Y=150; N���  80; X-=3; 0=S;  N/A=-2)  6. The increased tax on small businesses?  (Y=39:  N-193; X =:-:*>; 0=6)  7. The  proposed alteration  of  tax  pro-  .   visions for the mining industry? (Y=  142; N=--87; X-3; 0=8)  8. Do you favor wage controls? (Y=124;  N = lll; X=l; 0=4)  9. Do you favor price controls? (Y==  175; N=60; 0=5)  10. Should a small guaranteed minimum  income be paid to Canadians, includ-,  ing those not willing to work?  (Y=  73; N=l60; X=l; 0=4; N/A=2)  11.Should the'government provide considerable subsidies to create a Canadian merchant fleet? (Y=41; N=  147; X = 2; 0=50)  SOCIAL  12. Do you favor some relaxation of the  law concerning marijuana? (Y=99;  N.= 132; X=3; 0=6)  13.Do you,favor greater control of pollution even if it costs you noticeably  more per year in higher taxes or  higher prices for goods? (Y���225; N=  12; X^.3)  14. Have the "permissive" aspects of last  year's Criminal Code changes on abortion laws, etc., proved beneficial to  the country? (Y- 136; N^20; 0^-81;  X-2; N/Au=:l)  NATIONAL AND INTERNATIONAL  15. Should the federal government have  imposed a settlement on companies  and unions involved in the British  Columbia dock .strike? (Y-.---.170; N=  55; O    15)  10. Should   the   Indian    department    be  abolished,  as  proposed  in  the White  Paper?   (Y, 131;  NO;  0*100;  N/A  .1)  17. Should Canada declare sovereign control of all waters in the Arctic archi-  palego?   (Yr 231;   N    2;   0^-7)  18. Should the government express public  disapproval of American involvement  In the Viet Nam war? (Y.-97; N��  130; O   3; X    3; N/A 4)  19. Should thi! Cunndlnn government aid  the United Stales in the Viet Nam  war? (Y-24; N���211; X -=1; 0=4)  THE'FUTUKE'  20. What is tho largest problem facing  Cumuli, today? A. Inflation; H. Unemployment; C, Thrcut of war; D. Threat  of social unrest, riots, etc.; E. Threat  of Separation of Quebec; V. Threat of  Separation of West from East; G, Los:,  of ovciw.is markets; II, Other. (Inflation 1)0; Unemployment ;��� 4; Threat  of War 1; Threat of social unrest,  riots, etc, 0; Threat of separation  of Quebec 13; Threat of separation  or East from West ���'���' 1; Loss of over-  Hens markets ��� ���< 0; "Others", included  until, null's, yunki'UH, tho prime ri.in-  Isler, tuxes, lack of brotherhood between nations, pollution, welfare to  people not wiltiiif* to work; ptrlctcr  immigration lawn, education, U.S.  control of Ciiuadiun economy; Moral  degeneration;    Cost    of    bureaucracy;  (sell more grain  locally.  Page B-2 The Peninsula Times.      Wednesday, February 18, 1970  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  In last tension packed minutes of the  Provincial Cup playoff, Gibsons  Legion is striped shirts put on the  pressure concentrating hard on the  ball as shown by Roy Smith's determined shot'despite'being tackeld  Tackle '  by Lynn Valley- player. Final score isr expected- to be in the Provincial  was 1-0 for Lynn Valley 'putting Cup finals but if the team had not  Legion out of running. .Playing in scored that early goal last Saturday  Vancouver the previous weekend the game would have gone into over-  Legion scored' a thrilling win over time with Legion playing the stronger  Mount Seymour Blacks. Lynn Valley game.  WELCOME  Beach   Hall-   was  gay  and  colourful with a decor of heaits and  cupids for the very successful Valentine  party last Saturday.  After a singsong, with music supplied,  by Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Leuchte, the members threw themselves with abandon into  acting Charades, with just about everybody participating.  One charade acted' out was "Happy  Birthday" which was a tribute to Mr.  Hugh Duff who was celebrating his natal  day. A special tribute was paid to Mrs.  Leuchte who convened the program, to  Mrs. Clear, Mts. Williams and Mrs.*  Leuchte who carried out the very attractive decorations and to the ladies who  did such a fine job of catering.  Special guests at the party weie the  Duff's house guests, Mr. and Mrs.  Conley who are gradually working  way back to their home in Penticton  three months tour of Mexico, in  Campmobile.  Nobody enjoys these friendly parties  at���the���Wdcome-Jjeach Hall more than  Mr. and Mrs. James and Mr. and Mrs.  .ily"?.."-i    ^im Rhoades and these good friends had  come from Vancouver especially for the  occasion.  a- a  1 *  'i    *��  !.-;  *-\i  TAUGHT INDIANS  Jack Leyland has returned home after  spending three weeks in Hazelton where  he taught the techniques of silvermithing  to 23 Indian students.  The program, arranged in conjunction  with the Department of Indian Affairs  and the local school board is designed  to offer Indians an alternative means of  making a living at a time when, it is be- ,  coming increasingly difficult to do so by  fishing.  Hazelton, is attracting large numbers  of tourists with its 'Kasan Village, a  museum complex comprising five native-  style long houses one of which is a treasure house museum and one��� a carving  shed. Indian crafts are always in great  demand by the tourists and the Indians  are very quick to learn new crafts.  Already an experienced wood carver,  Jack Leyland spent most of his spare time  in the wood carving :>hed learning all he-  could of. the Indian craft, so who knows,  . ���by Mary Tinkley  we may yet have a Totem Pole in Halfmoon Bay J *    f  OPEN HOUSE  On February 22nd, after the" Evensong  service at the Chuich of His Presence,  there will be an open house tea at the  Alan Greene home to celebrate the 81st  birthday of Canon Alan Greene. A special  cake foi\the occasion has been sent from  England by Mrs. Greene's niece, Mrs.  Mary Braham.  HERE Si THERE  "Mis.'Stan Moffat,, accompanied by  Elaine and Kit, awas in Vancouver last  week to meet her daughter and son-in-  law, Lonaine and Lorne Wilson arriving  fiom Australia on the P&O Liner Arcadia.  Though on a business trip, they had  many opportunities to enjoy their visit.  They saw the Great Barrier Reef and  visited relatives in Sidney. They stayed  for a time at the fabulous Surfens Paradise at Brisbane, where Lorraine was  photographed for tho resort's next bro-  ������huic.   ~  Thxr"Francis-Stone-home-was-crowded-  with 25 ladies when Mrs. Stone gavr�� a  tea last week in honour of Mrs. Guy Winning. Mr. and Mrs. Winning will be  leaving on the Liner Oriana at the end  of the month for a world cruise.  Mrs. Keith Comyn has returned home  after undergoing minor surgery in St.  Mary's Hospital.  Latter Day Saints hold  regular Sunday Schools  Latter Day Saints held regular Sunday  School in the Selma Park Community  Hall" on Sunday February 8th at 10 a.m.  Guests from Powell River and Vancouver were present including President  Hawk' ahd his family and Sister Snider  from Powell River. Also, Elders Odgen;  Lawrence and Priess and President Baker  from Vancouver.  Thirty-three persons present enjoyed  a quiet lunch.  Sunday School will be held each  Sunday at 10 a.m. in the Selma Park  Community Hall and all interested persons are welcome to attend.  J  \N  Playoff  Declared one of the most outstanding  spectator sports in the world, Soccer certainly does not draw much  interest from Sunshine Coast fans.  3ust a'hahdful of old faithfuls turned  out for the thrilling Provincial Cup  playoff between Gibsons Legion and  Lynn Valley Cardinals held in Gibsons, on.. .Saturday. Despite ^waterlogged higb school field me game  was outstanding with Lynn Valley  using every defence Irick in-th'3��� book?' Sechelt Timbermen  after scoring* a first and only early Cats o.  goal.  WEEKEND  RESULTS  Divn. 7: Sechelt Teeman 1 R.C. Thunderbirds 0. Local 297 0 Res. Warriors 6.  Divn. 6: Super Valu 6 Shop Easy 0.  1    Gibsons  Tiger  Juvenile soccer week-end results  Divn.  4:  Gibsons  Legion  2   Gibsons  Chargers 0, Sechelt Legion 2 Res. Braves 1.  ALMOST certain tobe the only Provincial.  Cup playoff to be seen on the Sunshine Coast  this  season  took place  on ,  Saturday   afternoon on  Elphinstone  Secondary   School's   water  logged  playing  field.  Those who did bcther to turn out were  rewarded with a brilliant game of Division 4 soccer where Gibsons Legion just  barely lost to the powerful Lynn Valley  Cardinals expected to be in the finals  for the coveted Cup. The game proved  to most spectators that our local teams  need more competition from other leagues  to help strengthen their game, but It alsp  installed a great sense of pride in the  knowledge that out of town teams are  picked from a .wide selection of boys,  and although our lada lost, they were no  easy  match against much atrongcr  op  ponents.'  "With "only four more weekends of soccer to Wind up the season, a little more  interest from the public would help  bring a shaky season lo a close for only  the devoted efforts of a few people have  kept 13 teams playing this season.  SCHEDULE  Schedule for next Sunday February  22nd; Divn. 7 game time 12:45 p.m. R.C.  Thunderbirds V Gibsons Cougars; Roberts Creek. Res. Warriors V Sechelt Tee  Men ; Hackett Park.  Pivn. C game time J:45 p.m. Gibsons  Tiger Cats V Super Valu; Gibsons Sechelt  Timbermen V Shop .Ejjjsy; Hackett Park.  Divn. 4 game time "?:45 p.m. Res.  Brave? V Gibsons Legion; Hackett Park.  Gibsons Chargers V Sechelt Legion;  Gibsons. ���  ���1��E  YOUE1  �����,WF v ���<* "i���Htr*  (W&fSlrlrBc&sjufl"   sa��c��rodQPtrocm   sa   Qfla&tJ I  ksjsa,^^  - -    ���  If you ever thought you had to spend a lot to havo luxury carpeting  in your home, guess again. Wo offer a wide cholco of deluxe floor  covering styles plus rubberized padding ... at prices you can afford.  Como see.  1  -U���**  wrtwWtSti&a/i**  ^^^l/*4******  Western Hockey  League  ��� Ferry Service  to all WHL Games  Depart Gibsons 6 p.m.  sharp  Return Gibsons Midnight  $8 RETURN FAHE  For Reservation  Phona  806-7266 or 086-7424  Must  Confirm Before Day  Of Departure.  t,  BROUGHT TO YOU BY THESE  PROGRESSIVE PLACES OF BUSINESS  GARLIC-MAYONNAISE DIP  Vi teaspoon celery salt  dash of paprika  2 packages Chun King frozen hors  d'oouvro size egg rolls.  1 cup mayonnaise  Yz cup cream cheese at room  temperature  1 garlic clove, minced  V* teaspoon dry mustard  Blend all the dip Ingredients together well. Chill. Serve with crisp  hot egg rolls, prepared according to directions.  YANGCHOW FRIED RICE  2 cans Chun Kng Fried Rico Vi cup chopped scallions or green  7 can (7 ounces) chunk-style tuna,      onions  drained Va cup shredded iceberg lettuce  2 teaspoons Chun King Soya Sauco.  Heat fried rice. Put in a serving bowl and add all othor ingredients.  Toss together and serve immediately,  To make a "Bouquet", pack hot fried rice Into lightly oiled  coffee, tea or custard cups, pressing rice firmly clown. Invert molds on a  plain platter tapping to loosen tho rico. Surround each unmoldcd rice  mound with halved cucumber slices and uso various length or scallions  or green onions as the stems of your fried rico flowers. (Yield: about 6  servings),  FRIED RICE-STUFFED TOMATOES  1 package Chun King Chicken  Fried Rico  6 impeded, medium-sized  tomatoes  '/, cup finely chopped onions  '/i cup soft bread crumbs  Prepare fried rice according to directions. Cut tops off unpceled  tomatoes. Corofully scoop out pulp and.mix it with hot fried rico. Add  onions, bread crumbs, solt, pepper, oregano, basil and >/i cup of the  grated cheese to fried rice mixture. Fill tho tomato cups with this mixture and top with remaining V-% cup of grated cheese, Bake in greased  muf/in cups or baking dish in a preheated 350" F, oven for 20 minutes,  Sorva Immediately.  Ltd.  HEATING &, SUPPLIES  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phono 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at . . .  HELEWE'S  SHOPPE  Ph. 886-9941  FASHB^  Gibsons, B.C.  1  teaspoon salt  V\ teaspoon popper  Yx  teaspoon oregano  V\ teaspoon basil  Yi cup grated cheddar choeso.  (MtnrnMtMHMWMamNMWr.^^  ���gwjS?**B3  TODD'S  DRYGOODS  CE-.ILDLREWS & INFANTS'  WEAR  LADIES' SPORTS WEAR  Phono 886-9994  Sunnycrest Shopping Centra  SAVE MOWEY  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Solving Tho Sunshine Coast  GULF iUILDlNG  .   SUPPLIES  685-2283 - Sechelt, B.C.  SSSETT"  J  �����-*��� ���*%����������� *+./*. A����HiMhrii����irih.rfn.J��  ���*���*'* **�����* *^������i Hfl^MkiAAflA 0,0*.++******^* j-   ftp w  \a>. "  ���*rsy,..y,   M   '*   **!  / " '    '      "a. ^ *        * * - t        ���  f"r*i,*'/,*i'i^-v,.'|' \ s   -   -    -  V?   '**���>��� ��� .j-^5\ <��� 3  .     ...     a*,* , 1,       ,J�� a''.^' -    a   ���,  S* "a ���S '     '   *      ���        .       v. t   'if      "7  ^Kc-r-< ���  -^*f ^  :/ /J H     -':   J^{ J   ���  :��� -v.fi' vi*-('i . ���  T  : \'f  t\    \ \   '���'��� \ */   '  ' -V   i       *<     5 5       " \ '     - :      ja*  a' - /- \ ,'L I; ;\   Vv  1 v, *   ^ \ V*.     ^*  , *>Aw       -     *<- .1     <f      *   ���''      '"  If   I*        j* **** V-J-   ^ j  _%f     >  T�� rr         <.      *      r . -i* ���*���    r      **     * j-       1      J i/1  Well Played  Provincial Cup playoff between Gib-    (left) for Lynn Valley and. Bill Sned-  sons Legion and Lynn Valley Car-'   don with.gr.eat respect for their op-  dinals on Saturday was a close game   ponents ability,  leaving team captains Doug Locke  -^  .-~N  \/''  *s^*%}  ��� }      -   . *. '*���  /  * ��  ���"��.  Legion's Dave Fjromager conies in  td barrass iLynn Valley Captain Doug  Locke in;last Saturday's Provincial.  Clip playoff .at iSlphinstone. S.warftpy,  field brought most players down and  stopped ball short during play. Lynn  Action  Valley team had a chance to warm  up before returning home jvhen  Gibsons Legion L.A. under supervi-  siori of .Mrs.. Dorothy Bragg served  a hot snack.    *    '  TAKE A LOOIC AT THESE  mm ahhivals at the  'enindala ^Jimes  A IHE WESTmN ANGLER  A MEMOIRS OF A BIRD IN A  GUBLDED CAGE  A McNAUGHTON Volume Bi  v/^ THE PRBMER OF FLY FISHING  aniMMany, Many, Many More...  The Peninsula Times Page B-3.  Wednesday, February T8t 1970  Sechelt Auxiliary  plans fund raffle  MONTHLY meeting of Sechelt Auxiliary -  to St. Mary's Hospital, held last week  at St. Hilda's Hall .was well attended.  President Mrs. Ivan Smith chaired  the meeting and reports of the various  committees showed all volunteer services  were active.  The Thrift Shop report was excellent,  showing profit and many hours of volunteer service.  The President displayed a beautiful  afghan made and donated by Mrs. Z.  McCrea, whicli is to bt. raffled. Two lovely  baby jackets were made by Mrs. Livesay  for the showcase in the hospital.  The tentative constitution of the coordinating council was read and discussed and was accepted after one deletion was made.  Members brought ficwer, containers to  be used in the hospital Wards. A letter  from Mi\ .'Wage-makers thanking the  auxiliary for table and chairs in the children's ward was read.  A donation of $50 has been received  from the Legion.  Mrs. J. Parker was presented with her  past president pin, and ihqnWr.. mpmht-rg  ' lor their" co,-operation  during her term  of office. Mrs.  Eve Moscrip  made  the  presentation.  After adjournment, tea was served by  the refreshment committee from a table  decorated with hearts and flowers for  Valentine's Day..        ,  Skating back .-^.  COPY of a letter signed by thirty-seven  teenagers, including high school students, and one high school teacher had  not been received by the Peninsula Times  Office up to deadline but the* letter addressed to the Peninsula Times was read  at last Thursday's Board meeting. It gave  the young people's view-point of the now  almost legendary dance which was held  ���at the school on January 24th.  Attending the meeting were eight of  the young people who signed the letter:  Dianne Fisher; Ona Burnett; Nona Veale;  ���Shirley Hoehne; Paul Beeman; Jim  Nay lor; Lyle Davcy and Gary Flumer  felt. Also attending were Mrs. Celia Fisher; Mr. Sutherland;' Mr. Hay -=tnd members of the school District staff.  Following discussion on* rental of  school board property which is reported  elsewhere   in  the   Times,  trustee   Dave  .Ganshorn placed a recommendation on  the agenda for the policy committee,  which is the entire board, that the Board  : develop    full   use  ot school���faeHHiesr  Building supervisor Bob Rutter stated  that the gymnasium would be cleaned on  the midnight shift."  GRANT REJECTED .  Three families' living about 2.5 miles  from the Elementary School along Porpoise Bay Road. Sechelt requested trans,  portation assistance for their children.  Transportation assistance had been paid  for two. years prior to the double shift"  ��� system, when a school bus running at a  reasonable time had been put on the  route. Now that Elphinstone has reverted  back to the single shift, only one bus  serves the route and primary children  have to leave home to catch the 7:45  a.m. bus, then walk from the Forestry  Station to the school arriving about 8  jrt.m. In the afternoon they have another  long  wait  before  cc.ching the   4   p.m.  - bus at the Forestry Station.  One of the mothers Mrs. Sutherland  told 'the Times that she refuses to have  ' her children waiting all that time and  is presently paying $7.50 per week taxi  fare. She feels it is unsafe for children  to walk the distance due to gravel trucks  on the road and a cougar has been reported in the area which is isolated. Also  she cares enough for her'children to  want to know^-where they are and what  they are doing and refuses to have them  waiting around. She will have them study  at home by correspondence when the  family allowance is used up on taxi fares.  Transportation chairman Bill Malcolm  stated the children arc within walking  distance approved by Council of Public  Instruction and he ooesn't see how the  Board .could approve assistance when  other children in the district are similarly  placed.  Cost to the Board for five children  involved would be !j.602 per school year.  Mi*. Malcolm said it is not possible to  change the bus time although it had been  investigated. Seeing that a bus serves  the area, the grant was rejected. Trustee  Mulligan did not favour the decision but  did not wish a negative vote recorded.  The common view' that cautions against gaining more than 15 pounds" during  pregnancy is being questioned. Studies  indicate that the pregnant woman who  gains 24 "to 30 pounds, provided the  pounds result from a sound diet, may be  doing her unborn child a favor. Data  show lower infant mortality in such  weight gains, compared to the 10-to 15-  pound class.  Trustee Bernard Mulligan also presented  notice of motion concerning, four proposals on policy changes.  SKATING APPROVED  ', Skating for teenagers in Elphinstone  auditorium has been re-instated if the  Sunshine Coast Skate Club accept the  only evening of the week when the hall  i*. free, that is from 9:.15 to 11 p.m. on  Monday evenings. The club requested an  additional week-day evening. Club's request was rejected by the Board last  year when property ��� damage and dust  were two of the reasons given.  Trustee Barry Jenks said he thought  dust was the .problem but was told that  the hall had not been granted last semester due to the double shift system.  M-itggrag  SECHELT, B.C. , PHONE 885-2062  * Electrical Contractors * Complete Wiring Supplies  ^AHMEt Portable theaters and Small Appliances  40 Gallon Hot Wafer Tanks 1Q8.0��  30 Gallon Hot Wafer Tanks _^_____S9.50  Ganges  L from 1S9.��0  H  i  twiWMW^gaewMii^^  Oy* ^;���'^'i;^'-lLy^i^n!'^''^'iwt^'W.^^J^T^y  ���#$!^P$^^  M4m4**����gWUM4  i  ^  MM  PROVINCE or  .   BRITISH COLUMBIA  ,��4t" ��a<*fA ItyJ*" ui t\i  I'.,      '*        * aPsi^f*!!} '��!��'  "Wwmfci  I  i.  *��*$  ��� jwM>>.'**���� j,'^  Budget Y/s-%  ppeeclVipl?  E in.' V J  a.*"  i  I ���  If '  r  \'V' "-���������-���������. MrtWMIT^ ,,  ',*."*  1 ".  I ,'*V^:  '  '��,V^5>C*^    'ja*-,.  . i  THE GOVERNMENT OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Hon. W. A. C. Bonnott, P.C.,  Premier and Minister of Finance  I  Largest budget in  British Columbia's history-  balanced and completely  financed within the limits  of Canada's lowest  provincial tax structure  Tho $1,165,460,000 budget Is a 14% Incroaso over Inst year's  budget and is a cloar Indication ol tho continuing strongth and  vitality of British Columbia's oconomy in tho fnco of  rampant inflation, tight monoy and record high interest ratos.  Tho pay-as-you-go budget provides Incroasod funds for sorvlcos to  pooplo in oducation, health, hospital and modical caro,  social services and urban growth. It provldos grants and low-cost  mortgagos for tho purchnso of old as woll as now homos .,.  Increases Homeowner Grants . . . oxompts homos from succession  duties ... and expands a growing notwork of road, rail and  powor systems to tap vnsl natural rpsources, cronto now jobs and  ' expand tho economic boso. Abovo all, it will maintain  British Columblo'3 high credit rating by continuing a strong,  dobt-freo financial position that Is ono ol tho most olloctlvo  weapons a govornmont^con wiold In tho light agnlnst inllation.  For your complimentary copy, plonso mail lho atlochod today,  MAIL THIS COUPON FOR YOUB FRFF. COPY:  j G. 0. n.ynon,  | Dnputy Minister ot Flnnnco,  i Parliament Buildings,  I Victoria, Brllifih Columbia.  Ploano nonet mo n copy of lho 1970  Brlllnh Columbia Budget Rpooch.  (PIcoeo Indlcnto II you roqulio  rnoro than ono copy.)  I  NAME  ADOBE  V.  ta#t<^mt4w>m*#**m"i*****$t^ ���''5   v* jfe'W'SK.-A-W^VV^-v^  Page B-4  The Peninsula Times     Wednesday. February 18, 1970  /.  ���mmHnm....��m��mn*.n....��mtimMnn...m��mn��.*.*itiuutm��Mmm��.mi>mm��Miuuuuuui  | The Peninsulars^  ��mmuuuum��imm>.mnii��mii��;  "/ may be wrong, but I shall norbc so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right."  y^ ��� ���John Atkin  A Douglas Q. Wheeler, Editor ��� Stewart B. Alsgard, Publisher  l��OT1l����W��W��'J>iWI��'��'����W'.��'W������'.'.����''��,)���*'.*��^^  !  Mew flsuws BiaM d3@imi��@mE��  DURING recent weeks a number of  motor   vehicle drivers   have fallen  foul of hew laws under the Motor Vehicle .  Act.  Most notable of which has been  no insurance coverage and the breathalyzer test.  Both are proving ^extremely costly  and, from a law enforcement point of  view, very efficient. Far too many innocent people previously suffered as a  result of becoming involved in accidents  with impaired drivers or those who failed  to carry adequate insurance. Therefore,  drastic changes under the act were  bady needed.  Formerly, lack of insurance seemed  to pose no problem for offenders, a  situation no longer existant in B.C. for  adequate coverage is now mandatory  and penalty for failure to comply can  prove very expensive indeed. The same  applies to those who are caught driving  and fail the breathalyzer test.  There was a time when the charge  was driving while impaired and in the  event of a driver contesting the charge  a lengthy legal battle often ensued. The  excuses and stories put forward by, or  for, the defence often approached the  ludicrous and in many cases, when an  element of doubt was created, the case  would be dismissed.  Under the new act which calls for  taking the breathalyzer test, by request  of RCMP officers, the matter is greatly  simplified and providing the test reveals  a reading of more than 80 milligrams  ; of alcohol in the blood, the case is generally considered to be conclusive.  f Should the accused go to the trouble  of entering a plea .of not guilty and obtaining legal representation, then the outcome could really prove costly: To prove  innocence after the test states otherwise  is a hard nut to crack and, indeed, very  .9.  WHILE some people are just getting  around to rcali7.c what the federal  government's White Paper on tax "reform" will mean to them (if they own  a home, a summer shack, some savings  and earn or will soon earn over $9,000  a year total income) others see something  more sinister lurking behind it ��� a  shift in Canada's government from elected  representatives to hired intellectuals.  Howard Green, a former minister of  external affairs at Ottawa and a respected parliamentarian of 28 years' standing  ���no.w retired���pointed out some of the  danger signals.  Liberal House leader Donald McDonald recently announced that the  Tiudeau government intended to push  through 74 pieces of legislation in 73  days during the current session at Ottawa.  Perhaps the top-heavy Liberal majority  gave him the courage to make this totalitarian demand, for it indicates he  expects to be able to quell debates to  suit his���and Mr. Trudcau's���timetable.  Mr. Green protested weeks earlier,  and in a different manner, against this  policy, just as clearly as if he had been  told it was coming. "Trudcau and his  key staff���which has grown from 8 to  5? in a few years���are trying to stamp  out debates in Parliament. The prime  minister and his key staff are not parliamentarians . .. they regard the Commons as a talkshop and the sooner they  shut it down the better," the experienced  former Member warned.  He had more to say, and unfortunately for Canada what he had to say  was true. "Parliament is the whole heart  of our democratic system. But the prime  The PENiNSULA^^ed-  Published Wednesdays nt Sechelt  on B.C.'*. Sunshino Const  by  Sechelt Pcnin-iuln Times Ltd.  aox3H)-Scch��?lt, B.C.  Douglas G. Wheeler, Editor  S. P. Alsgard, Publisher  Subscription Rates: (in ndvancc)  1 Year, $5 - 2 Years, $9 - 3 Years, $13  U.S. nnd Foreign, $5.50  Serving the nrea from Port Mellon to Egnumi  (Howe Sound to Jervlt Inlet)  unlikely to succeed. Subsequently, a  guilty verdict means an average of a  $300 fine, at least thirty days driving  suspension plus legal fees. Tack onto  this loss of work and "possible increase  in insurance rates and it would seem a  long hard look should be given to the  likelihood of driving after drinking.  Refusal to take the test can result :n  a fine of up to 51,000 or up to six  months jail or both.   ,  It would appear loopholes in the  Act have been well plugged. There are,  however, many more to be taken care  of before carnage on our highways is  substantially reduce.1. Hit and run is one  example for it happens far too often  and is one of the most despicable of driving misdemeanors. Penalty for this offence in some countries is severe but on'  the home front, only too often, after  police go to great trouble to locate a culprit, he escapes with a trivial fine.  What is not taken into account is  the fact that as far as many hit and run  drivers arc concerned they leave the  scene with complete disregard for the  fact they might have left a seriously  injured person behind. By their actions  a person could feasibly die through lack  of prompt treatment. There have, of  course, been cases whereby others have  been left dead on the roadside.  , This is an area calling for far heavier penalties than are presently meted  out and there arc many others also  worthy of general tightening up. In the  meantime we might take consolation  from the fact that a step in the right  direction has been taken and there remains little doubt the breathalyser test  has already resulted in drastic reductions  in highway accidents resulting from  drinking drivers.  minister  is  not  a parliamentarian ..."  "Trudeau has set up a ring of men  in his own office who have more power  than the cabinet ministers," Green  declared.  Mr. Green might also have pointed  out that Mr. Trudeau is dangerous because: he does not care if he is re-elected,  and that in fact he might not wish to be  re-elected, since the burdens of office  have already made some inroads on his  jet-set life..  There is a lot to be said against the  political party system. There is also a  great deal to be said for it, since upon  it rests the parliamentary system. "Parliament", incidentally, is a French-derived word meaning "to talk."  Mr. Trudcau seemingly intends to  have little or no "talk,"  Hon. Isabel Dawson  lauds anti-odour bid  HONOURABLE Isabel P. Dawson, Minister without Portfolio and MLA for  the Mackenzie riding, praised the announcement by the Honourable Ray Wil-  li.ston, Minister of Lands, Forests and Water Resources, that the Provincial Government will award a quarter of a million  dollars for an effective device to eliminate the odour of Kraft pulp mills.  In making tho announcement, Mr. Wil-  liston pointed out that, at the present time  no totally effective method of eliminating  Kraft pulp mill odour |.s know, short of  .shutting down the.  plant,  Mrs. Dawson said that since the utilization of waste wood by conversion to  pulp has become a major factor In the economic life of many British Columbia  communities, it is essential that an answer to odour emissions from these mills  be found. '  The device in* method receiving the  award must be proven capable of practical and economical application Under actual  working  conditions.  "In our efforts to ensure quality environment," Mrs, Dawson said, "il  Is of major importance that we do not.  stifle our economy which is often the  means of providing the necessary dollars  to carry out our environmental programs,  This type of nil* pollution contro device  is an essential part of our drive for quality environment,"  -     ...  Readers'-Right 'y  What orgy?  Editor, The Times,  Sir: With reference to your article concerning 'the orgy" held on January 24,.  in the Elphinstone School gym, we would  like to set the facts straight. We attended  the dance, and feel that your article was  overwritten, exaggerated, and dangerous  to the reputations of the kids who attended.  It is true that about seventy-five per  cent of the people at the dance were "hippie types", but that had nothing to dp  with it. Just because they are "hippit.  types" does not make them worse Tthm  anyone else. There was not a lot of drinkr-'-  ing going on, and as pop was being sold,  pop bottles may have easily been mistaken for beer bottles. As far as the mar-  juana, you don't have to go to a dance to  find kids taking it, and we did; not actually see anyone smoking marijuana. Why,  if there was so much drinking and smoking of marijuana, weren't any arrests  made? It hardly sounds logical.  As far as we could see, the "Various  stages of undress' was completely false.  As for the "couples lying around on the  floor", that happened to be during the  intermissions, and as there were no chairs  the kids were"'sitting, not lying, on the  floor.  We feel that the article was made to  sound like-everyone was lying around on  the floor in stagts of undress, drink, and  smoking marijuana, which certainly  wasn't true. Believe it or not, most of the  people at the dance were there for the enjoyment of the music and dancing . It  could hardly be called an "orgy", and we  cap hardly be called "influenced by the  hippies".  Diane Fisher. ,Oi.o Burnett. Shirley Hoeh-  ne. John Hopkins. Pam Gross. Lyn  Ward. Paul Beeman. Martin* Kiewitz Cindy Douman. Pam David. Jock McPhedran. Karen Brignall. Lee Brown. Bob  Crosby. Nona Veale. Dana Johnston. Al-  vin Gokool. Glen Stubbs. Bill Price. Kim  Inglis. Murray McHeffey. Rick Quigley.  Dave Fossett. Dan Weinhandl. Terry Wea-  therill. Mr. Sallis. Debbie Marsh. Dave  Husby. Linda Williams. Shannon Murphy.  Martin Corley. Howard Lang. Eric Nelson  Pat Murphy. Frank Hoehne. Brenda Bond  Gary Flumerfelt. Jim Naylor. - ���*-  Capitalist decadence  Editor, The Times,  Sir: The specious promises of Nixon  to end the Vietnam war, are matched in  Canada by Trudeau's repeated vows to  end inflation. Both of these statements  are a great strain on the 'Credibility Gap'  and quite unbelieveable. But they are not  unconnected.  In the case of inflation it is mainly a  sorry burden on the working class, and a  threat to the savings, security and living  standards of old people and those living  on fixed incomes.  During inflation the business moguls  ���do very well thank you! Price and rents  are increased whenever this seems necessary; and then of course the blame"is  placed.on the workers, who must demand  higher wages. Government financing too  is planned and conditioned on the creeping paralysis calld inflation. So, the present conference of big business about inflation is predictably a failure. None of  these gentry are likely to reduce prices  without coercion, as this would destroy  the private enterprise system. That HOLY  COW!  The  real  cause  of  inflation  is  WAR  V ,/ ' _    ���      (hot or cold)"and extravagent ^necessary expenditures, because of 'cold war'  hysteria. As long as the country accepts  this excuse or attitude, the politicians wMl  not change the pattern. Inflation is further proof of the decadence of Capitalism  the B.C.G.E.U. wants the right for some  of the members to strike, the last thing  the Union wants is for the members to  actually strike. Also, the Union is aware  that there are some groups, such as  nurses or aids in mental hospitals and  Unfortunately, until  the people wake " Jail guards to mention only two, where  a strike is out of the question. These  groups will have to be provided with  access to impartial and binding arbitration  up, prices will continue to rise; the workers and those retired will lose their savings  and - face more insecurity/ More strikes  will naturally take place and these are  very necessary.  All  workers  should deny  and scorn  the false claim that wages cause inflation.  ' D. L. JOHNSON  The cougars    \  Editor, The Times,  Sir: While it is appreciated ALL soccer players and their coaches "who recent-  to settle their disputes.  The following are just a few examples  of the unsatisfactory conditions - B.C.  Government Employees are working  under: A BIOLOGIST receives 13.to 19  per cent less than he would if he was,  working for the Federal Government or  the 3 other Provincial Governments in  Western-Canada. A SOCIAL WORKER  receives 6 per cent less than if he was  working for 'most of the Municipal Governments in B.C. On ORDERLY receives  ly visited  Vancouver for the Provincial    ������ . .      ..       ... , .  play-offs did  a  magnificent  job against ,*.?2 Per ^ ^ ^S^n*nomx?l  such great odds, the following lines were *in a Publ'c hosPltaL A TRUCK DRIVER  inspired by the particular game I watched, but could be applicable to any or ail  Sunshine Coast soccer teams:  tiefMere $/>  Students' Full ��owing Course  INCLUDES ALL PHASES OF DRIVING       __$42"00  ADULTS AVERAGE COST  ���... ^. $63"����  BRUSH UP LESSONS OR TEST CAR RENTAL ��� $7 HOUR  Free Tick-up or your home. Duol Controlled Car.  PROFESSIONAL INSTRUCTION  JLA DRIVING SCHOOL  PHONE 88-S-240I  Rivals wearing black & white  For that North Vancouver fight,  The soccer clans were gathered on Nor-  gate field,  With the smallest of the foe  Big as the Cougar's tallest joe,  Yet the red shirts in the fust half failed  to yield.  Now, the black & whites were made  To struggle, and fag, and spade,  Before their only ball went past the post  So cheer those brave red devils  Who kept the game near level���  The Cougars!  Our young  heroes on the  Coast.  A SPECTATOR  " P.S.���Parents,  where were  you?  Present facts  The Editor,  Dear Sir: It would be deeply appreciated if you would print the following  item in your valuable publication at a  convenient date in the near future.  By and large, the general public is  not aware of how unsatisfactory . the  working conditions are to most B.C.  Government Employees and how completely unsatisfactory the bargaining  procedures are which exist between the  B.C. Government Employees' Union and  the Government of the Province of British  Columbia. Therefore,, jwe would like to  present the public with some of the*fac��s  relating to our problem and with our main  objectives.  With to exception of British Columbia,  every other Provincial Government in  Canada and the Federal Government  provide collective bargaining rights for  their respective employees. Municipal  Government employees and those working for such Crown Corporations as B.C.  Hydro and Pacific Great Eastern Railway have the right lo strike, as well as  complete bargaining rights.  That is all the B.C.G.E.U. is asking for:  The right to meet face to face with our  employer in order to negotiate rates of  pay, hours of work and other conditions  of emplbyement. The right to be able to  go to a conciliation board or an arbitration board, if there is a dispute on these  issues. The right to strike, if the findings  of a conciliation board are not satisfactory to the Union, (the findings of an  arbitration board would be binding on  both sides). And finally, the right to a  written contract, binding upon both  sides, spelling out these conditions.  It  should be pointed out that  while  or even a LABOURER working for the  B.C. Highway Dept. receives 10 per cent  less than if he was working for most of  the Municipal Governments in B.C. A  DRAUGHTSMAN, married with twb children of school age, has an annual income  of $257.10 less than a SOCIAL WELFARE  RECIPIENT who* also has two school age  children to suppoct.  Overall,, the salary scale for Employees  of the B.C. Government is 15 per cent  below the pay for comparable jobs in the*  Federal  Government  service,  Municipal  Government services and in such public *  utilities as B.C. Hydro. ^  Mr. John Kenneth Galbraith, who was  an economic adviser to President John.  Kennedy, said recently in" a speech in  Ottawa that "few things are so" socially  necessary, as strong union organizations  for employees of Government at all  levels". He also stated that, "if the public  services cannot act on their own behalf,  their compensation will fall further and  further behind.  The Premier of this Province has  often said that the B.C. Government Civil  Service is second to none in Canada, that  is one thing the B.C.G.E.U. ��can agree  with. The B.C.G.E/U. is also aware of  the fact that it is the loyalty and dedication of the employees to the Government  Service that makes it second to none.  So we hope you good people will agree  that the request of the B.C.G.E.U. for  bargaining rights is eminently reasonable  and that there is no justification for the  Government's decision to withhold, these  rights.  R. G. Olsen  Blake C. Alderson D.C.  Post Office Building Sochell  Phono 885-2333 ���  Rcs.886VM2>^ ;..  Tuesday to Friday 10:30 d.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Saturday 9:30,a;li.. to 1:00 p.m.  EVENINGLY APPOINTMENT  Spritely finished in blue and grey with red accents, this Royal portable has a  5-ycar guarantee on parts, 90-day complete guarantee. Many_new action  features for better typing, including variable line spacing,  touch-set margins, wide carriage, ribbon-color selection,  full-size keyboard, touch control, tabulator.  With console carrying cover   Ic  enindula Junes HOOICSTOfiE  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Phone 885-9654  8M(iWMM��inlM��MStii^^  I  When it comes to home heating decisions  ireo  iiauooe  *      !*'.>!**  ,7   ���T^  :?  v-W  I Ltffsd^fe  vnl  'WW?Vi'if* liimjr v    *  ,-��v,ft'O^U/.Uw  arm  .-VWMh if   ���  **�� 4h"��l til &*$$*���<<���>��� *'  V*   if  '2.. yv ^ {  w  "i <&-  "ft  ,) '  uth'i  fv ?pTT  ���lb Mil i  W. Collington,  Prince George, B.C.  1286 square foot, framo construction, boated  full basement,  li.C. Ilydio tistimoto: Ar.ui.il hooting cost;  L,  ��5J33a��3*-ifcS*i3*.  inini)i|iiiii^nnuinippim|mijiii)iniiiiiiiiiiiumtiLiiN^  ���,...i..j,..,.,.���..'.,aItO<L.I.....^ <S|  W. G. Copping.  West Socholt, B.C.  1370 square, tool, frame construction, unhealed  lull basomont.    ���  D.C, Ilydio iKiilniiiti*: Ai lii.il huutiii.) cost:  i>w����Mi.fff,af-?.,',  -���mm* * 1  *.�����.M.*^Wt|..l    ���    ������������������ 4**-   ���     �����    �� I  I    '-a.  ^���  W���V a. W   *" aa^ .    ,  ,*,   ���* ^^����ai.  Kjia�����t ;r.7SE:a: - .r :|  W. Rytor,  Nicholson, B.C.  ,1100. *'qiiiiro loot, fiiimu cunsliuclion, lio.HocJ  full bnriflmoi.t,  H.C. Ilyrlio iMim.no: Ai.tunl hriilino. i;o*.t:  WIU��   i.jniypwuim-  , !���,'��    t\-  7ho lioiulr. of tlior.o Unco households callod  thoir local B.C. Ilydio olficQ boloro  dccici'lnrj tho bout way to heat thoir homo:..  With no chnrue and umh no ohlifHtion.  thoy fiat an lionrru, .k.c ui,,to idea ol what  lhf�� com would be nnd a irromrnnid.'itiun of  tho typo and m..o ul oIc-.mu hcutmy  .. ,-��  ROBILUAtRD ELECTRIC  Sechelt - 885-2131  NICK'S  ELECTRIC a APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour - 803-2516  thoy would nood. I.iko -M.000 ollior  H.C, liomoownor:,. thoy decided on clean,  quirt (.lectin; heat,  How nbout you? Call and ar.k Iui your  |ir*n i;d|iy ul "(initio to I lei tut; llratiiiq".  Ilnarl \\, thru i nnnitlcr Ihr �� nrnlrrt n| r,\rr\\\f,  boat fui you, hum.;.        ^ B.C. HYDRO  r.  'SIM  ELECTRIC  LTD-  Scchclf - 8S5-2062  ��  rl.  JIALYOUK CUMI Ul. I ROOM BY I.OOM  ��ne Hear  t  PARHIMSOITS HEATING  LTD.  Gibsons - 886-2728     *  BILL McPHEDRAN,  Electrical Contractor  Gibson* - 886-7477  "n .  ..L.  .-...-._.�� Sechelt Notes  MR. and Mrs. Gordon Potts have received  ��� word from their youngest daughter  Alice who ' arrived safely 'in England  and taken up duties at the-Conference  Centre at Scargill House, near Kettlewell,  Yorfcshide. Alice who graduated from Elphinstone, is billeted wiUi a young lady  from Penticton who is an acquaintance of  Leslie James who also���went to Elphin-  , '.stone. .'���"���.'-'.  j Visitor who  dropped  into  the Times  office last week remarked that he had  seen two locally built catamarans, while  spending some time at Mazatlan, Mexico  recently.  Mrs. A. R. Wood and daughter Lea of  Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, were recent  guests of Mr. and Mrs. D. R. McCallum  of Selma Park.  /Guests at the home of Mr, and Mrs.  /Fred Espley were Mr. and Mrs. William  Schenk of Lac Du Bonnet, Manitoba.  Mrs. Leo Johnscn has returned from  Campbell River where she visited,, relatives.  Sorry to report that Mr. Lloyd Turner  is a patient in St. Mary's Hospital.  Mrs. Lottie Postlethwaite now residing  in New Westminster has been a guest of -  Mrs. Z. McCrea.  LUNCHEON  ^liss-Henrietta Campbell who has been  -S  wmwmemmi��\��>*  "imnvmmmmmmmmwi  N".'  :\  j.^  il  If  *  i  /aV/  (  i  V*��  ki:'  '-'i.'  .'.>  V  ��� -   < \  V  r**>i i ���   in i jt��  a*.        J  Wednesday, February 18, 1970       The Peninsula Times Page B-5        to*  TWO visitors and two new members  were welcomed at the regular meeting  of Pender Harbour, Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital held m the Madeiraf Pai'k  Legion Hall on February 11.  President Mrs. O, -Sladey opened,, the  meeting and plans for .the wine and  cheese party for April 4 were discussed,  Mrs. G. ���Gooldrup to be convenor. Suggested theme���"A Return To Italy"..  ������ '���.'���'���. ��� *>������  Dates for the fishing derby oh bursaries and it was agreed to set up a bursary for a graduate of Pender Harbour  High School going in for a registered  nurse of practical nurss. The bursary to  be $300 for a year p3id at $25 per month.'  Applications are to be received from students, by letter. Mrs. J. Donnelly; Mrs.  Porteous and Mrs. G. Gooldrup to be the.  Bursary Committee.   .    ' h  Reports were read by Mrs. Sladey;  Mrs. B. Brown; Mrs. J. Donnelly and Mrs.  W. Rousseau explained the blessing jars  to new members. Mi's. G. Wolpert showed  ,tlve scrapbook to more recent members.  '"Mrs. L. Alexander, working on novelties asked for more old nylons for stuffing toys and brought an attractive sample  of new items she had made.  The President then read the revised  bylaws of the co-ordinating council and  discussion followed.  Next meeting will be held on March  11 at 2 p.m. in the Legion Hall, Madeira  Park. ~ .  Put out the welcome mat for the volunteer who calls at your home to canvas  for the Heart Fund. Give ��� so more will  live.  a guest of Mrs. George Adams was gi !<*<.���>  of honor at a luncheon arranged by the  St. John's United C,hurch Women's Group.  Miss Campbell was deaconees of St.  John's Church Wilson Creek for five  years. Other guests at the luncheon held  on February 10 were Rev. J. Williamson  and United Church Women of Roberts  Creek, and Gibsons.  Fifty ladies were welcomed by President Mrs. W. De Bart. The hall was decorated in Valentine theme and the smorgasbord table centred with a bowl of  spring ~flowers. " "  "  After lunch, Miss Campbell showed  slides taken during recent journey to the  Holy Land. Later in the afternoon, the  ladies of St. John's met for a business  meeting where they made plans for a tea  and bake sale to be held in Wilson Creek  Hall on April 14.  i i   Legion reaches 55,000  New legislation introduced last year  brought a more realistic approach to  dealing with young people who have^  problems .arid on Sunday"Mr. and  Mrs. Maurice Hemstreet of Roberts  Creek held open-house at the first  Step Forward  receiving remedial home to be established in thn . district   Pirtturp.ri he-  fore the large two storey home of  weathered" shakes are from left.  Provincial Court Judge Charles Mittelsteadt; Mr. Norm Burley, Justice  of the Peace;   Mr.. Dan   Anonby,  _SociaLl^c^e:tanuLiyir_Maun  _street._Minister  of Social  Welfate-  Hon. P. Gaglardi hopes to visit the  home in the near future.  NATIONAL, Provincial and Local Legion  membership chairmen will meet Sunday, February 15th at Legion Branch 16,  727 East 49 Ave., at. 9 a.m. to celebrate  reaching the 55,000 total Provincial membership and make plans for the growing  organization.  Heading the list of distinguished  speakers from Ottawa is R. D. "Bob"  Chesney, national chairman N. A. "Norm"  Shannon and J. R. "Rod" Johnston. From  New Brunswick vice-chairman H. M.  "Mac" Heckbert and from Nova Scotia  H. S. "Hugh" Murphy. R. L. "Ray" Harrison, responsible for the local membership increase, will chair the meeting assisted, by. the local committee and executives. .;  '"The program Js*<lirected at the-heart  of the Legion, ��� its aims, objects and  its achievements shown on film, slides and  other visual aids, supported by excellent and knowledgeable speakers.  The Ladies' Auxiliiary will provide  lunch and members desirous of attending  should confirm in time to allow arrangements to be made. All zone delegates,  branch officers and membership committees are welcome.  First in district . . .  ^��'^��i^^��Mmmmmmmmmmiimmm��m��^^am^mmmisiimt^  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Will bo in Sechelt  ondcay, Feb. 23  For an appointment* for  oye examination phono  805-2818  ^^mmmmmmmimmimmmmmmmmtmm��mmmmiiimmmmmim!��  LAST Sunday was "Open-House" at the  Hemstreet home on Elphinstone Road,  Roberts Creek and many friends, neighbours and out of town guests gathered to  wish Maurice and Peggy Hemstreet every  success in their new venture, operation of  the first Receiving Remedial Home in the  district.  Looking after children is nothing new  to Mr. and Mrs. Hemstreet for besides  bringing up their own family they have  cared for tweny-five or perhaps twenty-  seven other children, "We alvyays meant  to keep check," said the happy couple  who have helped so many youngsters during times of family stress.  Not too many months ago the Hem-  streets moved from their home in Sechelt,  which had been the headquarters for junior and senior square dancing for many  -years, and settled into their spacious residence on thirty-six acres of park and  woodland at Roberts Creek. Since then  helped by their children, Peter, A|an and  Sandra, they have been busy fixing up  the house and clearing the overgrown  gardens and at the same time anxiously  awaiting authority to open the first group  home in the district.  Now nil the red-tape hns been cut and  already the Hcrnstreota have welcomed  four teenagers Into their family and on  Sunday they wore busy helping with ser  ving refresrments and showing visitors  around the grounds, accompanied by two  large friendly dogs who obviously receive lots of attention too.  Mr. Hemstreet who plans later to operate a camping ground on the very beautiful property, said that any problems  which arise amongst the youngsters is  settled at round table conferences. If anyone wants something special, it is discussed and if approved, a little extra held a-  round the house or grounds is expected.  Contentment appeared evident throughout tho large house which has eight bedrooms and four bathrooms and many  large windows which let in the fresh  breeze which sweeps down from Mount  Elphinstone.  The, day chosen for the opening was  more appropriate for on tho television another children's help project, the Variety  piub's telethon was being watched with  Interest and it was also the birthday of  the newest member of the Hemstreet family, two year old Margy.  Maurice and Peggy Hemstreet have always been active In projects which bring  happiness and interest to young people.  Besides their popular square dances,  Maurice often gives time to be master of  ceremonies at chlldrcns pnrtitfst and concerts. In the basement, their hobby or  rock collecting is put to use making Jew-  Happy Celebration  One hundred guests attended open-  house at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  M. Hemstreet to celebrate the opening of a Government Group Home in  the district and also helped celebrate  the birthday of the latest member  of the Hemstreets happy family, two  year old Margy. Mrs.; Peggy Hemstreet will be worfcifig closely with  Social Workery Miss^tdith Friesen,  pictured oh the left..  fcl   II        I      - !��� I I  cilery and gift items giving an added interest to young guests. ���  Social worker for the area Mr. Dan  Anonby explained that present capacity  of the Receiving Home would be six people with a maximum length of stay of six  months. The home will serve local needs  first and from there youngsters will be  referred either to foster homes .or training  school,  Approximately one hundred people attended the very successful opening, including Judge C. C. Mittelteadt; Mr. Norm  Burley, P. J.; Gibsons Social Worker Mr.  Dan Anonby; Sechelt Social Worker, Miss  Judith Friesen; Probation Officer Mr.  Peters; Gibson*; Mayor Wally Peterson;  Sechelt Mayor Bill Swain; Mr. and Mrs.  E, Yablonski representing Elphinstone  High School; also many other rcprcscnta-  dves of organizations, in tho district.  HjR  rm  /Tftnnre nn  liU^UlAlLs LnJ/Ai  ann  LiU  MSAim pmmb�� imp  b ��������� ���*.  *w*vv**nrwvvvnivnnnnnnnn*nnnt* i  i WALT WYGREW  SALES LTD.  Your BAPCO PAINT  DEALER  in GIBSONS I  j On tho Wharf - 006-9303  Quality  House ond Marino ���  Paint.  ! l<M��tWW>��MWM����VMM>��"WVIWMM>IM��W^IM>^��  PENINSULA  PLUtiBIf*ICi LTD.  Dealer for  Super Kern Tone  and Shorwln Williams  Gibsons - 886-9533  wnrwwwwiwwviiw wm* wwwww  organ s  en's Wear  G.W.G. Work  Clothes  Work Gloves  SECHELT, B.C.   EASY PABI>IT ISEf  Rub protective cream on yo"ur hands and arms before  you start working with painting materials, suggests the  Canadian Paint Manufacturers' Association. This film makes  it easy to remove the paint from your skin when the job Is  completed. '  SPRAY TIPS  When using a can of aerosol spray paint, remember  these tips from tho Canadian Paint Manufacturers Association: (1) Hold the can about 10 to 12 Inches from tho surface.  (2) Practice on an Inconsplcfous section or scrap of material  to preview the linal results, (3) Press lho button ALL tho way  down and mova the can at a steady pace, parallel to tho surface, Use short, dusting strokes, releasing tho button at tho  end of each stroke, (4) Carefully road and follow all off tho  manufacturer's label instructions.  BUILD YOUiS OWtM BULLETIN BOARD  Need a bulletin board for all thoso items���shopping lists,  notes, telephone numbers���thot never seem to have a ploco  of their own? Make your own suggests lho Canadian Paint  Manufacturers Association. Cut out a largo square of  masonito and sand tho edges to mako them smooth. Then  cover it with ono or two coats of gold paint, When your  square hos <!rl��l, rub with o coat of brown antiquing glaze.  To finish, gluo on ono or more square* of colored cork tllo  In the color that will best accent your roorri.  l,n*VVWWMVWWrV*l��V'M>llr^^  ED. -Q.  DOUGLAS-  Variety & PaBnfs  Dealer for  PITTSBURGH PAINTS  in GIBSONS  Look - Bettor - Lonaer  Sunnycroit Shopping Contra  006-2615  MMWMMMMMMMI  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmi  1MMUIAIUUUUIMUUUIIIAIUUIAIMJUUUU ���  TWIM CHEEH  LUMBER a  BUILDS!^  SUPPLY  Your  General Paints  Dealer  Monamel & Breeze  Paints  Sunshine Coast*  Highway rteor  GIBSONS  Phono 886-2803  0  ���-���j  'jr^  Id  J      azL  V  are  w  / )  '*f\   ^-il/.-      "TahonooodtookBtourphon&  r"     " *#; ->>        bargain tatea error G p.m,"  ��:--rU \  ,, *    I" t*. ���* '    /  -       * 4 la        ...��  ��������* .     --AVL,      '    / 'a*>��-***\  (    y  ��� ^;*?/    1��r,\  X"*-1 *' '7'T*aT        *****,  r-S  ~^^��5"  ������<��|����|����>�� ������'����mini'��l��|."��.��.��i.M  You can talk c\mt ociobo Cnnndo lo Hollfeix, If you wfint.  And It costo loss than two dollnra (or throo mimitoa odor fl p m, (flvon lo;.n closer lo homo).  (Tvery niobt o! I tx> week - nn<1 always on Surtax's! Jv$\ check your pfiono directory  tor lho comploledotaila. And I loppy Diftlinyl  Gbmh our low-eo.1, l��lf uf��-hour celling r*lot In your directory.  U '.��� m* * Tfl**��-$����,**Si TttyfeMI tjritf�� if * Page B-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 18/ 1970  Around Gibsons  ���by Marion Charman  Senior citizens . .  our-voice Has Been ne  MEMBERS "of the . Driftwood Players  drama group, have been busy rehears-  "ing two one-act plays which they plan to  present on Friday March 13 and Saturday  March 14 in the auditorium of Gibsons  Elementary School. These plays are "The  Lovers" directed by.Mr. George Mathews  and "Heaven on Earth" directed by Mr.  John Burnside. Mr. Michael Thomas heads  the stage crew which has been busy  painting and assembling the sets.  FUTURE TEACHERS  Four Elphinstone Senior Secondary  School students, Miss Eileen MacKenzie;  Miss Angela Willis; Miss Denise Quarry  and Miss Karen Alsager were among 250  from all parts of B.C. who as members  of the future teachers club attended very  worthwhile and profitable meetings at  Simon Fraser University.  After attending workshop, seminar  and discussion groups, the functions concluded with a banquet and dance. The  flirts were hilleted and���ahopether���had--iv  SENIOR Citizens Counsel lot, Mrs. Olive  McGregor, recently forwarded a letter  to Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau supporting a brief submitted by the National  Pensioners and Senior Citizens Federa-  In reply, Mrs. a McGregor received a  brief note from Trudeau's Secretary H. A.  Lawless together with a copy of a letter  from the Prime Minister to an Ontario  resident who wrote him a similar letter.  In his letter, Mr. Trudeau states:  Yours is one of several thousand letters I have received from senior citizens in  the past few weeks, calling on the government to implement the October 9 Brief  presented by the National Pensioners and  Senior Citizens Federation, and in particular calling on the government to increase  the Old Age Security to $150 a month  and the personal income tax exemptions  to $2000 for single persons and $4000 for  married couples.  ,5.1 wish it were possible for me to answer personally each letter I have received  T wish it. wpre^possihle to meet-with-eaelr  happy time finding it stimulating to be  able to.exchange ideas with other young  people. They were away from Thursday  evening until Saturday.  CHURCH NOTES  The Catholic ladies gathered Wednesday 11 for a combined meeting and social  at St Mary's Parish Hall. There was a good  attendance and Mrs. Nancy Fenton from  Keats Island who is a Baptist Missionary  was guest speaker. Also guests were Mrs.  George Owen and Mrs. Robert McQueen.  Several delightful duets sung by Mrs.  Fenton and Mrs. Robert McQueen were  much appreciated. This very delightful  and inspiring get-together concluded with  the serving of refreshments.  HERE AND THERE  Vandals have once again been pushing  over and damaging mail boxes along the  highway.  Recent visitors at the homes of Mr.  and Mrs. Frank Wyngaert and Mr. and  Mrs. Roy Nygren were Mr. and Mrs. John  de Buhr from Burnaby and Mr. and Mrs.  Danny Dutz from Port Coquitlam.  Mr. Frank Lehman from Victoria spent  a few days here when he visited his nephew George Weal and other relatives and  friends.  From Vancouver, Joe Provincial and  his wife (the former Mrs. Olive Blomgren)  visited here recently.  Mrs. .--Dennis Oliver was hostess at her  home, on Tuesday February 10 when she  entertained at a jolly children's party in  honor of the birthday of her son Joey.  The many young guests played games and  enjoyed a delicious luncheon.  Mrs.  F.   MacKenzie  from   Vancouver  visited with her son and daughter in law  Mr. and Mrs. Ian MacKenzie and family.  Moe and Inga Nissen and Mark accompanied by friend Paul Jackson all of Vancouver spent the weekend at the Nissen  country home on Metcalfe Road.     ^J     :  From the local high school', Mrs. Bea  Rankin   attended   a   special   Provincial  Counsellors Conference at UBC recently.  Miss Marjorie MacLean; Miss Phyllis  Thatcher;  Jim  Barnes and Doug Oram  will  travel  to  Vernon on the  weekend  where, as members of the United Nations  Club they will participate in a- "starve-  in" sponsored by business people to raise  money for needly people overseas.  Visiting Mrs. Dorothy Szabo were  daughter Beverley and her friend Miss  Mary Tillaart from Armstrong, both girls  are in nurses training at St. Paul's Hospital. David Szabo who attends college in  Vancouver was also home.  Star-studded cast  at Sechelt Theatre  GREGORY PECK and a star-studded  cast will the screen of Sechelt Theatre  on the waterfront with a truly remarkable adventure movie, "Mackenna's  Gold".  In the Southwest of the 70\s Marshal  Sum Mackcnna (Gregory Peck) is reputed  to be the only livinj; pcnion who knowH  1he location of a cert ah. canyon of gold.  For this ho is cutpurccl by Mexican  bandit Colorado (Omar Sharif) nnd his  cutthroat, gang, and forced to lead them  to the treasure,  Complications multiply when a group  of citizens from n nearby town declare  themselves in, nnd when the motley, expanded crew is attacked by Apache warriors iincl/ii U.S. Ci.vnlry unit led by u  muideiTHi/' .sergeant, Maclcennn'H troubles  i.ie compounded by bis interest In n pretty  Ijirl who Is another of Colorado'., captives,  and the attempts ot a Jealous young  squaw to kill her. The big western Is  notable for an unusually long roster of  top actors, and brealhtaklng scenic effects.  of you; most of all, I wish it were possible for me to give you a straight "yes"  in answer to each of your requests.  For I sincerely bebeve���and I have  stated triis publicly many times���that we,  the government, must help you in your  fight for economic survival; we must  speak out on your behalf and we must act  on your behalf. Other groups in society  have the organizational ability and the  economic leverage necessary to fight  their own battles successfully; senior citizens on limited fixed incomes are among  the groups that cannot do this alone.  A few weeks ago, referring to inflation, I told a conference "of business and  labour leaders that "the true measure  and the true cost of what has been hap-"  pening can be found only among those"  unprotected Canadians whose incomes are  fixed and who each year have, watched  "their purchasing^ power and standard of  living drop by 4lor 5 per cent". I pledged?  then, and I pledge again to you now, that  the government will do everything in its  power to ensure that your $100 will not  dwindle in worth to $75 five years from  now, or $50 ten years from now.  Fighting inflation, fighting the spiral  of ever-rising costs and prices which so  affects you in your daily life, has been  and must remain our priority.  This does not mean, however, that we  not also moving in other ways to help  alleviate the very real difficulties which  so many of you face in trying to meet the  monthly rent, the weekly grocery bilL,the,  medical expenses, the small luxuries to  which everyone is entitledr -������i  In your letter you called for an Increase in personal exemptions from income tax. The White Paper on Tax Reform tabled on November 7 by the Minister of finance proposes that basic tax exemptions be increased from $1000 to $1400  for a single person, and from $2000 to  $2800 for married couples. In addition, it  is proposed to retain the special deduction of $500 for all persons 70 years of  age and over; the standard deduction of  $100 would also be retained. If adopted,  therefore, these proposals will ensure that  a single person who has reached the age  of 70 will be allowed an income tax exemption of $2000; married couples will be  allowed $3400. Again, if adopted, these  proposals will go a long way towards ad-  leviating the tax burden for senior citizens between the age of 65 and 70.  Your letter also calls for an increase  in the Old age Security to $150. As the  Minister of National Health and Welfare  pointed out in his reply to the Brief presented by the President bf the'National  Pensioners and Senior Citizens Federation, to replace the existing Old Age Security and Guaranteed Income Supplement with a pension of $150 would mean  an additional cost of $1 billion over and  above the present costs of the pension and  supplement. Furthermore, because the increased pension would be payed to all  pensioners regardless of their need, this  very .substantial expenditure would be  made without in fact achieving the objective of 'en<airing that it is those most  in need who would receive the greatest  assistance.  This is one of the many questions in  the field of social security legislation  which is now under intensive review.  We must give most ��to those whose need  is the greatest. To achieve this aim however, in so complex a field as social security has required many* months of study  and will continue to -receive our urgent  attention in order to arrive at an equit-  abe and practical formula.  At this stage, I cannot name a magic  figure and say "yes, this is what we promise". What I can do is to assure you that  your voice has been heard and listened to,  that your needs are not drily appreciated  but that they are prompting pur thought  and action in many, many areas: in our  determination to curb inflation; in our  new tax proposals; in our study of all  social security measures.  Yours sincerely,  P. E. TRUDEAU  Sechelt Rowling Lanes  TOP bowlers this week both from the  Commercial League Cauleen McCuaig  845 (289, 313) and Dick Clayton 817 (325).  They led the^ Shop Easy team to season's  high three of 3S48 (net), which came  within six pins of the Alley record. Bubbles Creighton (Ball & Chain) rolled 749  (270, 301).  LEAGUE SCORES  ��� Sports Club: Lionel McCuaig 724,  Frank Nevens 707. Ladies: Lil McCourt  684 (266), Nora Leitner 617 (278), Ev  Chappell 318, Fran Starrs 643 (253) Aline  Watson 614, Sharon Middlemiss 658.  Ladies   Matinee:  Gladys   Fitchie   600,  Helen Philips 264.  Pender: Bert Gooldrup 630, Bill'Cam-.'  ���by Evo Moscrip  eron 688, John Divall 687.  Sechelt Commercial: Cauleen McCuaig  845 (289, 313) Dick Clayton 815 (325), Orv  Moscrip 723 (284), Sam MacKenzie 823,  Millie Gray 620 (289), Peg Thomas 736  (283) Frank Nevcn 742, Al Strachan 688.  Pat Porter 703 (270) Lionel McCuaig 727  (293), Roy Hutton 708, Bob Maikawa 719,  Roger Hocknell 692.  Ball & Chain: Bubbles Creighton 749  (270, 301), Gladys Ritchie 625, Ester Berry  628, Louise Middlemiss 614, Kathy Hall  630 (266) Helen Philips 609 (260).  Juniors: Larry Richter 319 (170), Debbie Neslman 252 (144), Kelly Steele 163.  Scott Rodway 167, Tom Creighton 170.  Sermon: Soul food.  H'   <  Ul  .u|,()MiiK"   i,ii���.i.��.i,)��i-.. ������..  OF THE  LORD JIM'S LODGE  DINNER STARTS AT 6:30 P.M.  MEETING STARTS AT 8:00 P.M.  (Dinner Tickers $2.00 Each. Available At The Credit- Union Office.)  (winner   i icRurs >fx.vu cocn, **Yu..u��it; *\t   inti'vruiir   uniun wince,  J&^lF&r   /twfeJr  ./^jUJir   M4&ZW 'JF~Y\VaW J$Fj$WW jR^KW /^vy J^^^'MT fiz^FW M^^W  i% ������"��v  ���    PRESENTS , ���  MACKENNA'S  GOLD  Storrino:  Cifi'fjory Peck, Omor Mioril  on<( Julie Mcwmor.  CARTOON ond COLOR  Starts 8 p.m. ��� Out 10;1Q p.m  Friday, Saturday, Monday,  February 20th, 31���� ond 23rd  NEXT'WHK:  THE PRIME OP MISS  JEAN DftODIE"  ^La��^?^*.  /,*  vi?Li   y    CALIFORNIA  EMOBSLHES or    ' <^  f  7Z7Z7/7Z7Z7/7Z7Z3Z7/7/7/.


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