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The Peninsula Times Dec 16, 1970

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 *=-��*  ?.  For Reid Road area . . .  N  ctter impr����emeiiis planned  Council assures' delegation  West Canadian Graphic industries Ltd.,  1606 West 5th Ave.,     " "     '  Vancouver 9, 8.C.  ���  tffl  .__,  J.  REPRESENTING taxpayers of North  Road, Reid and Park Roads, Mr. Chris  Beacon appeared at last meeting of Gib-  .soris-council and presented petitions signed by a substantial number of residents  of that area seeking information as to  when council would improve their water  supply.  Mayor Wally Peterson advised him  thai council has been looking into the  situation and would be meeting with  the engineers Friday in order to discuss  costs and plans for a temporary line. It  has already been suggested by the engineer that a line from the reservoir down  Reid Ro_.d could be assisted by a booster  pump. This would hot be the ultimate  solution but will improve the existing  situation until such time sufficient funds  are available for what, will be a major  project. ~~  has been spending money on a waler  system for Pratt Road \yb|ch is outside  village' boundary;" afthe'same time, neglecting areas brought into the viHage by  recent expansion. Mayor Peterson explained that thfs is not correct. The Pratt  Road line has. been in existence for many  years, it had"*corroded badly and council  was obliged to remedy the situation.  Aid. Charles Mandelkau added that  many people fail to realize that the water  system is a separate entity to the village.  Further, costs of the improvements will  be borne by. the Pratt Road users, not  by village taxpayers. "As far as the Reid  Road area is concerned, that is now top  priority," he added. -,      .  Mayor Peterson warned that while it  is hoped to make an early start on a  water scheme, it will certainly not be  the best of systems. It will, however, suf-  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Get!.., Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour,.Madeira Park, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, Earl Covo, Egmonl  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  2n<j,CI<. ss Matt  ReQistration No. 1142  Unior. *^3S��- Label  This Issue 16 Pages  12c  It  was also  pointed out that stories     fice until such time a higher storage tank  have ehculated to tlie affect lhat council  rr"  f,. -" _3  V   {**��*.-[ ***->! tftC-y*?**} tVt^yvr*?* ft?* **.***(���   f ��a***<*fly ***��? aaaf.teaal_i��A.aajjaffi  "~*0 '  I M"lf_. YrtTh . -  t____.  KIWANIS DRAW  Sunshine Coast Kiwanis Club held its  fund raising color television draw last  Thursday December 10th. Lucky winner  was Mr. Jack Clements of Gibsons.  ELECTRIC  RANGE  Another lucky draw winner is Mrs.  Ray Clarke who won the electric ���range  from the Trail Bay Hardware Store during grand opening of the Trail Bay Centre  last weekend. Prize was turned over early  this week by the store owner Alf Bredefeld.  CHAMBER REPORT  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce reveals in a financial report that  total cost of tourist bureau trailer, twelve  thousand brochures and sundry items  came lo $1,197.29. After grants from  council and provincial government together wilh sales of advertising on brochures, actual expenditure by the Chamber was a mere $77.29.  *      .     <?,>���**,..*        ^.      '*-*.%4%^\y   JF"     JiY-FjtFy ��  ������������"������     '*'       -'        : '������*"������        **      *     '*  is constructed in order lo provide greater  pressure.  Asked if village could give some indication as to when plans might be put into  effect, council expressed the view thal  all being well, plans could be finalized  for a start early in the new year.  Aid.   Ken  Goddard  pointed  out  that  while the system might only be a tern-_. |  porarily undertaking, it will still.call for  a major expenditure.  Voting proves light  for local elections  ELECTION   fever  failed   to  reach  any  record heights  last weekend and. on  the whole, rain to  generally  anticipated  form.  In Gibsons a twenty-five per cent turn  out to the polls saw no "reason to rock a  tight ship and returned both encumbents,  Charles Mandelkau and Ken Goddord.  Highest vote went to Alderman Mandelkau with 209 votes. Aid. Goddard drew  177 and W. Robinson followed up with  140.  For Area D of the Regional Board.  Roberts Creek, top man proved to be  Harry Almond who now replaces Cliff  Gilker who decided to stand down this  time. Of an 11.3 percent turn out he received 79 voted. Ian Maclean, three limes  unlucky, polled 32 and was trailed by  Art James with 22.  For Area B West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay. Cliff Thorold topped the Poll  with 98. Rita Relf. however, made a very  good showing with 87 and was followed  by Roy Holgate with 35.  For the same area, the.water bylaw  failed to get the required sixty percent  although it came very close"with 110 voting yes and 100 no. **"  . * ���*  i.%i  .....  it  *  "*?f  fV,  v'.  '**.. it  J_T.-^._-  t" "X  (-)   Ft.  _____  [���_*  *  p  <_y  / Introduction  Heloing celebrate the opening of a  new'branch in Sechelt, Gibsons Royal  Bank (manager M>. Barry Anderson  and his wife Alana were on hand to  assist the Sechelt Branch manager,  Mr. Keith Duffy and his wife Darlene  (pictured on right), at the grand opening on Thursday of last week in Uie  Trail   Bay   Centre.  Mr.  and   Mrs.  Coast Garibaldi .  eoltSi Director reports  use of drugs on increase  Facts stated . . .  SUBSTANTIAL increase in use of drugs  in thc Coast Garibaldi Health District  was reported by Director Dr. D. L. Gem-  , ��� ,        , mill al  lasi  week's Health Unit meeting  Duffy and their three children have   held in Gibsons.  taken up  residence at  Davis  Bay,        increasing use of drugs is one of the  coming here from 100 Mile House. most crucial health  problems facing our   _������ ���    society   today   and   this   health   problem  must i-__eive priority, said the Director  who asked Board, members to think about the situation in their community.  Dr. L. C. Kindrcc who represents the  Municipality of Squamish on thc Board  reported concern in Squamish where several programmes are under way and the  Rotary Club is also working on the problem. He wondered how effective the  programmes are in reaching the young  people and deterring them, as there are  (..,> figures .indicating overwhelming success.  DUE to u few scurrilous remarks levelled  against Mayor Peterson by poorly informed individual... Municipal adminis  trator lo the village of Gib.sons, Dave  Johnston, clarified the situation at last  meeting of council.  One individual involved has, it appears, soon fit to criticize the fact that  Mayor Peterson had informed council he  would look after some of the duties of  the villago building inspector who wa.s  undergoing an eye operation, While somo  evil seems to have been interpreted from  thi.s .statement, Mr. Johnston made clear  the fiict that a.s Mayor Peterson, a qualified building coi.tn.elor is a member of  the building committee, he had asked him  lo look aftor a few small duties presently  in the hands of Ihe inspector. Further,  he made clear the fact that thero was no  question of any payment involved as fains Mayor Peterson was concerned,  VILLAGE OUT  Although the village:.* contribute as  participants in the regional districts, Mayor Peler. on said hi- understands some- of  the dlroelbr*. have decided among thi*m-  . elves not to have n village representative  as board chairman. He expressed the  view that as the village is pari of tho  district lie could see not. reason why such  a decision .should have been reached.  Alter due consideration II was agreed  that Mr, Johnston seek information regarding', u.-h a sitii.ition Irom the department of municipal affairs,  When first formed It was agreed that  a new director each year lako his turn  an chairman, lluis giving everyone a  chance, ,*.o far vlllage'roprc. dilative;*, who  aro also, directors, have nol hcen selected  lo lake Hie chair, The Times chocked'I ho  ������Ituation wilh secretary treasurer Charles  Gooding and was informed lhal a policy  wa. introduced in MM III Unit only director*1  of the electoral area*, he mo appointed,  NEW   BUSINESS  Application!, lor permit., included a  a slcain cleaning and car iindcrenaling  operation at ihe former quart.il*,*. of an  aulo body shop ll was pointed mil that  both business! s win* ol a ��� nulla* u.ilure,  Perntll. wan llieielure approved.  Second application wa. for operation  of a household lile an.I heal biclne*,** lo  he openiti'd'lrom a home In a residential  neighborhood. Mr, .lohusion c .plained  that Him would Involve slniage ol wood,  prenlo lo,;:. elc. which would be delivered  In cu. luinon., Then* would he no (|iic*;||on  , o| a , (renin,, ot vehicles pulling up and  loading the Incl, n *,, <i .mimed il .vill bo  delivered   by   Ihe operator,  Mayor t'elc.-inn .aid he could seo  nullum, -ati inn villi llu- *.i..|���.-j.| ilnd  Mll!/',o,\hd a |icinul In* granted Imi should  Ihere be ,ui,v "��� coiii'il-ilnl ���, 11ia-1, || n.uld  In* with held  in  future.  COMPLAINT  Letter from Ihe Coal Cai'lhaldl Health  Unit slaled a eoinplninl had I. wii received  regtudit.R n home in tin- bay area Check  by the health inspector had levcalcd the  Juet  tluil  Ihe septic lank  system was un  satisfactory. The owners had been informed that occupancy of the home would  not be permitted until such time the  sewage system is put in satisfactory condition.  WATER LINE  Complaint from a Prowse Koad resident that renewal of tho water line is  required, was given due consideration.  The complainant said water flow was, on  occasion, almost  nil.  Water committee chairman Charles  Mandelkau said he had already discussed  the situation with works foreman Fred  Holland and it seems the line does need  renewing. Il was agreed the matter be  discussed with the engineer in respect lo  .size of pipe required etc.  Government approval  holds up Homes plan  BOARD of Directors of the Sunshine  Coast Senior Citizens' Housing Society  met al the Louis Hansen home it. Sechelt  last week and received thc disappointing  pews that the B.C. Government has fully  committed all its allocation of funds lo  elder citizens' housing at the present time  and is not in a position to make further  allocations until its next fiscal year.  This was a grave disappointment to the  directors who lodged an application for  the extension to Greene Court with the  government in March this year and had  hoped to go ahead wilh the project as a  winter works programme. They feel they  are in a particularly favourable position  lo proceed. The land is available and  cleared; new plans have been drawn up  which have received the unanimous approval of the board and there are sufficient funds in hand lo get started. In  fact, the only factor holding up the  launching of Project 2 is government approval. As soon as this is received the  "board will call for tenders on the proposed  extension.  The society acknowledged with gratitude u donation or $..00 from the Ladies'  Auxiliary to Brunch HO Royal Canadian  Legion.  J?^:^IW*K- ��AVf -N-"  X'  *\..  ^j***.  si '^;  0 v-  \  #A/AC  t     /    .\A_-~C ''V Vf*%t  |HA-P%f   /:}\ ^   , W  & x*^yi7w7ji     i ?  la. ***_**a ��__&*!_-        .                     W��_a.                                               ....,!���..-, ,1    ,  1 . T--  X  DRUG ABUSE  Thc Health Department alone-.cannot  sc.'.ve the problem of drug abuse and  there is some confu.siun about what is tlu*  best thing to do. said Dr. Gemrnill. whose  report* reads as follows:  "Many theories have been advanced  concerning the cause and correction of  drug dependents, ranging from lack of  communication with youth to availability  of drugs.  Whatever the forces al work, Ihey are  combined to extend the use of drugs into  the younger age groups.  Individuals living under a wide variety of environmental conditions are involved, indicating that there is no one  magical solution for drug abuse. No single agency or profession can solve the  problem by itself.  All of us must share some responsibility, and wc must extend our efforts  to ensure a proper educational programme, treat menl and -rehabilitative  services. Whatever the service, it must  be woll planned and include the youth  groups. Indeed, many are puzzled as lo  the ht-.-t  way to meet these services,  'Educational objective. of a drug  abuse piogrninmo are Ihe .same in cle-  men'.ary or secondary school---lo prevent  the development ami further progression  of Ihe situation.  Factors leading to drug abu *���(��� art-  many and complex ami programmes have  lo be flexll.'e lo meet the iniinv ."Ituation-., We have io be hones' and sincere  wilh youngsters and involve them a.-  much a.s we can."  PROGRAMME  On   reviewing   p;isl   piu,-raiU'no..,   I.lv  Volume 8. No  3 ��� WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1970  George Flay returned  Rod and Gun President  SECHELT Rod  and Gun  Club held its  election of officers for 1971 at last regular meeting aad returned George Flay  as President for a second term. Some of  last years" slate remain in office and  some new faces join tl\e scene.  Bob Janis was elected Vice President,  Ron Spencer Secretary and Bill Rankin  Treasurer. Directors; Joe Melish, entertainment; Haro'd Nelson, Fishing, Bill El-  hs, Gun.  Junior Rod arid Gun is proving very  popular with fifteen in the senior group  and more than twenty taking the firearms safety course.  Next Handgun Shoot will be held at  the Gibsons Club Sunday December 20.  This will complete first half of competitions.  Hunter Training course will be offered at the Clubhouse in the new year and  will be publicised in The Times in due  course.  Early morning alarm  for Gibsons Firemen  GIBSONS  Volunteer    Fire    Department  was called out shortly after 6 am last  Sunday  to   a  fire  Which  demolished  a  house at Granthams Landing.  Owners of the home were away from  the district al the time but a neighbor  noticed smoke coming from a window  and alerted the Fire Department. Interior was burning fiercely when the firemen arrived and low water pressure in  that area did not help loo much. However, flames were contained and finally  extinguished.  Fire Chief Dick Ranniger told The  Times smoke was so dense on arrival that  it was necessary to drive" to the bottom  of. the Granthams hill in order to locate  thc actual house. Cause of the fire is not  yet certain but is being investigated.  TelephoneGompany  adviseS/tru-ttkieys  B.C. Telephone Company, a/ is the custom at this time ot -yem*,/again warns  the public to keep on hand a list of  emergency phone numbers such as fire  department, police and ambulance service.  Switchboards are fully staffed in  order to cope wilh increased holiday season calls and consequently there could  bo times when ah operator is nol always  able io answer immediately, in times of  emergency every second counts, it is  therefore of grea, importance that such  number be readily .ivailuble, thus saving  precious time by dir.ct dialing.  The Telephone Company announces an  advertising program dealing wilh this  subject and will again lie distributing to  al customers a special card on which  emergency pumbeis might be listed. It  is advised that th-.-s. be. kept close to the  phone, particularly during the festive  season.  Gemrnill said, it is pretty clear that the  teenager and twenty groups are very difficult to reach; they have pretty well rejected the formal lecture and films. He,  feels thai they can be reached if information is correct and they are allowed full  participation.  Experience during the past year indicates that youngsters and parents prefer  to participate in small groups where discussion can bc informal. Resource material i.s available and the Health Unit will  assist   whenever   requested.  Final solution will be through informed young people who will themselves  take a positive stand on this issue, said  Dr. Gemrnill.  CRISIS CENTRE  *...-.Dr..Gcnuiail. reported that lho "Voice  of Women"* in Powell River was in favour of establishing a "Crisis Centre" in  that area. Thi.s would require a lot of  work a.s manning the telephones is a 2-1  hour busuiess. Similar, centres report that  about S)"peF cent ol the calls received  aro drug  problems.'*  Alderman   .Ken   Goddard   of   Gibsons  said that Sui.shme Coast  Kiwanis have a  .special   committee   to   work   on   a   Drug  Alert programme.  Dr. ("emmill advised Health Board  members to review the situation for more  open discussion. There may he specific  problems  that  require attention.  School Trustee . . .  Board qppointmeiit tabled  for further' consideration  SWAP  OR  SELL  TOYS  OW!  ���fitit   o   hil.t-  iii   ii   I ill e ni   <i   l'i.|   lny   ihtil   ihe  kltls   l|tl\c   (iiilijHiv.nf   Sell   <>l    *.��>M'   '.'   tl�������>����.jl��  II .<���     f Itl.llH'll.'      I'l-Oplf     (HI'      la a, ,k ���������.)      I..|       llllM||.  W1IF.N school trustee Dr. Walter IUtrl-  ni.l.'. term of offie. expires on December .'11 si, l|u* Minister ol' I.ducatii.n  inay c.erei. e his power to appoint a trustee to till 11,:* vacant seal.  I-i, pile much publicity given to the  ftii'ihcii,uin ; election ol school trustees lo  IUI two vacant scat.-, in Ihe St*e|ie|l Pender Ibuliour ana of Ihe school district,  only oiu' pel coil wart no. limited; Mr, Hill  Malt-o tu ol Madeira Park who ha,-; been  re-e!.rted'by acclamation,  At laM week's Hoard meeting, a lt*t-  lt r wi\: received from Mr, Peter Preset*. Uy ol Madeira Park espn-.srdnn wlll-  iiii;uc-.s io fill llu. vacant Meal, S(t'relary  ireasurer Jim Met/.'er pointed out Ihe  piocctluie In (lie Public School Act and  warned that if this method ol appointing  a I in �����*!- should be acecpieil, anyone.  could nominate, himself to (ill a vacant  ���fill i,iilni i|ian vuk losing out in an election,  The ItoanL lal>lt'ii a|i|)oinhui'iil of a  liu-iee  iiniil   Die  nesl   meeting.  Mi' I'll" i*e.ky allt'iitletl 'the- Hoard  inciting, al-o* In attendance were Mr,  Ti u y lluolh who was elected hy aecla-  m.itlon to icprcNeiil Sechelt and Mr, WII-  li'tin Niuimo, elected hy ace'amallou l<>  Iiii llu* oil" yeiu* vacancy It'll by TruM',--'  Du\c (ian-hoi n  n< Iguatioii.  reports, were approved by trustees wilh  one provision, lhal Trustee ,Agnes Labonte who was .reeled Chairman' at Ihe  first meeting, l*e iho one and only chairman, A!:-o that giic),!.*; attending the Indian Integration (,'amniillee, "meetings  have no voting right.*..  Chairman of the Kthicalion CoinmilP...  |)a\e   Ganshorn   recommended   that   tho  mutual      evchnnge      ineelings      between,  .school tin I.*.���*., teachers ami .Indents, appointed    >o   <he    i'-dncalUm   meetings,  continued  iicnI  year.  he  you   no  |l*.l*l||CI     ll'.C ,   ,,      II* '��  ih.lliue tin in'  llu*   lain*   I"  ,1  *.  i^_ll��Jrfi_. ���!__ .ipj **S.yi>4.b.  Christmas Wish  ,lu. I .six yours old, pretty little? Carol     Tho Lioa.s mid their l.iuHe.s had  ���  TIMES CLASSIFIEDS  REACH 65%   MORE  PEOPLE!  io IMlfi  pic  Clinmbcrtniut, tlio (tntiRhtcr of Mr.  nnd Mrs, .1, C. Chai .ihorhmd of Scltm*.  Park, makes a Christinas wish on  Sttala'.s knee ia Sechelt on .Saturday.  pared a very pretty palncc. especially for Santa and hi.s elves and a long  lino of ex(*lted children waited eagerly for their turn.  .  .u.:n.r.i>:.  .'ill lieahle    c.ip|! il    ��� Ul p'U*.    Illlltl "bi'lie  lllltd    by    .1,1,11110,   lie*    icsiilt   ol    I'Vdeial  (' i\i lillltcill   las   relllhd      Ml     Mel.lcr   alio     li|lii|lid     t|i a, t      H-.i     t'lOiailll     .'.UVll.-i.ri  lien.I-,  ut   n.iHO nieh   |�� ic*   liili'H'sl   ol   *,:*.ll,l  hiil    hi ell    i' di'eiieil,    hoii'Ung    Ihe    noil  ���.haie.ihle   e.iplt.rl   nccniuil    by   IM.'.HHI,  'Ihe    Ho.ml    agieetl    lo    III' lull    teblet I  .������'it at the new .si'lioui bring < reeled at  .'ii t'lutl. Ihe cnsl being *;illll for ll ulillel  wi h no nioiilhl.N rental at tin* pic-tn'  H'oe 'lie*ie ii a pii'.'.ihililv thai t'haiitiel  11 will 11.on he available mul in Die iiti-an-  l ii.ii*  licit'  wHI  be   better  reception  Phono 00;-9654  ���  Phone line* open Sundoy; classified COMMITTIX..  ( deadline l�� Sundoy evening. M m��� <11 f    Uu  lffll_Wffi!_.!lMt!_WM__t_^^ f.iiiiiol'.lte,     which  SEMESTER  Dl.slricl Supeiliileiitlenl II. It. Hanna  said now that I'.lphin. Inn is working on  the semester system, il actually has Iwi  school closings each year. Thc llrsl seni-  esler conies to an etui on January _ll ami  Ihe second M-inesler coinmeiices on Kcli-  iiiary I, .Students will sit Ihe (iovern-  im-nt Kxams from January , ft to .lanuary  i'.ll, .Scho!iiishi|> eMiininalloiis aie ,*,lill  belli only al the cud ol llu* Mhoal year,  Principal of I. iillm. inuo. Mr, T. C,  Mllwood has an e_ccp||oiially gond lea-  lure mi tlie ml .tui-iigc. anil <li. iiilvaulii-  gea of tin- !t*aicsit*i* ny.-.lem In Ihe Noveni*  ber Ivue ul the lit', Teacher publication,  Mr, l.llwuud believe, lhal mo: I of the  rro\*lnce';, ,',ecoiidiuy m-IihoIs vVIH ailopl  llu* seaiestci :���>*; Icai within tin* in* .1 I\m��  ul'   iluee  years.  COMMENDATION  II I: * 11' I ollt II Unit tuil'iil . gel ciedjl  lot good tlepiil lllicnl Ihe.e this* .*., bill Iho.e  VI:,llllll!     Ihe    jMiicMIII.iii     I'l.tnel,ii llllll    oil  t'l'lobir :i(l, liotii Elphinstone ami Lang-  .I.i I. * f t -1.�����. * I .* ���. t*eilall��,\ 1111111 ���" ...ed Ihe Pin-  IH'iili uilu','.   education   lllieclor,   Ml     ,1     H  I'tllllM'l,.  I.I III I    llllll   Ml     I'lillti, *l,   lo   the   Mm ml  ���l.tb.l: '"rbe ���' ill ol II II M.i.Millaii  I'anet,ulum join  mi* In  tt'llln,; \ n\  how  much    We   enjoyed   the    \ . Mi I    ol    III''   '.Indent1,   f 11 tl it   your   M'hool   thsllicl,   and   e\  liit-e-tn;; our appn-clntlon of  th<* though--  lulnes-.   mul   gn,*Hl   nuuuicis   ih..|>lit.vttl   by  lian    liitegialion     th!'*e   siiidenlH    Wc   look    forward   with  ll   again,"  V  1 111 I lull  a  iiun-puhhci-.cd pleasure  lo, having  theiit   vi  r*  t  b.  **-lt*-��AiBtn^a*iiiin*B<lHM|F*VWi^MM***l*i<M**��*  ^Ilk-Hat*- *��* >'h-_|ll/K|iM-_l*>fM*--��>a>^^rf^l^|ll  l-,#H_aa*��l H*iH^a*l�� **aaaa-i1>.^la-*����a��1.1ai**��>a^��*h*'Wl***allW>il>*ll>ll*-|li*-W^"*1  Kb rniO_ThtrtJ*'^.��l��U~^nilJSi'rl>l   .^Li^l||l*__f*-jTTl** I* l~   "    *'i     ||��� |l *****    ���** ^*W^--W.-Va**>*��-^-ll*_l**%a��lipi%*-f'��-. t*f/**0   H��H4l*-��*lrf��.a*��'aa^WA.^H^ani  I   l*i*|l*a��^��-a^lJlj-a��1t^<S**l*>*l**,l'****-,*l***'  rut%0*.*..0.4* l*H*.*1.al  fltUK'l1^*IH*'+40l^**0*0*(*IU0ll0'   *ltl<a>nil  M%mwS^fl.aH.-._>**>lla1> j-pifl iiiiiurhyTijn��ii^iinjiiaaa)f^irw.uii.i>-iM-^^  VNfir.-fc j*'**'  Poge A-2 the Peninsulo Times, Wednesday! Dec. 16, .1970  _MtfW_MaWi^WWl*-*��--WftlMI_rt*^^  ThePeninsula7^^ Scchc,,r ��� Phone 885-9654  Classified  /j___a  u   ^ea  _Tin_U-.i_.w ���!���>_. i_*Miwra:i>iwiMii-_n_wi*a_**i��i_i*t~**n  Published Wednesdays by  Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd.,  pt Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  BIRTHS  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31, 1970  Gross Circulation 2538  Paid Circulation 2281  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One  Insertion .���_ . $1.00  Three Insertions ......... 52.00  Extra lines (4 words)  20c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  Box Numbers . _.  10c extra  50c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  _     publication dote.  Legal   or Reader  advertising   35  per count line.  Subscription Rates���  By Mail:  Local Areo :���.$6.00 yr.  Outside Local Area ..$7.00 yr.  U.S.A. --$9.00 yr.  * Overseas ��� ___$.O.Q0 yr.  Special Citizens,  Local Area $3.50  Canada   ���.$4.00  By Carrier '  ���60c mo.  Copyright and/or property rights  subsists in all display advertising  and other material appearing in  this edition of the. Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd. Permission to reproduce wholly or in part ond in  any form whatsoever, particularly  by a photographic or offset process  in a publication, must be obtained  in writing from the publisher. Any  unauthorized reproduction will be  subject to recourse in law.  Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd.  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons .  .  .  Wed.. Dec. 16th at 8 p.m. Last  Chance  for thc^ite  {  "WOMEN  IN LOVE"  Restricted  Thur., Fri., Sat.. Dec. 17, IS &  19 at 8 p.m. plus Sat. Mat at  2 p.m.  Charles Chaplin in  "THE CIRCUS"  CLOSED   from   Dec.   20th   to  25th inclusive.  Sat.,   Sun,,   Mon..   Tue..   Dec.  26-29  at 8 p.m.  "CHISM"  Starring John Wayne in color  Wed., Thur., Fri..-Sat.. Dec.  30 to Jan. 2  "GOODBYE MR. CHIPS"  Starring Peter (".'Toole  and  Petula Clark in Color  5705-3  GREETINGS  IN'lieu of Christmas cards our  sincere greetings of tho season to all our friends, ��� Dennis -f. Becky Gamble & family.  50.8-.*.  SEASONS greet'" ings,  friends.  In lieu of local cards, n don��  4 ntiun to Central City  Mission  ���Madge  Newman, fi(ilia-.  ANNOUNCEMENT  GIBSONS WESTERN DRUGS  .  .   .  is  ptcoscd to sponsor this  Birth   Announcement -space,  and  extends Best''Wishes to thc happy  /    parents.  WERTH ��� Brian and���Agnes  Werth are happy to announce the arrival of their  daughter Allison Leigh, 7 lbs.  9 ._ oz., on December 2nd, 1970  at St: Mary's Hospital. Sechelt, B.C. 5686-3  OBITUARY  RITCHEY ���December 9, lOft-  Alfred Edward Ritchcy,  aged 67 years, of Gibsons, B.C.  Survived by his loving wife,  Christina; 1 daughter, Mrs.  Joanna ��� Hildebrand, North  Surrey; 2 sisters. Mrs. Alice  Reed. California; Mrs. Amy  Kulp, Washington; 2 brothers  Vest cr, Washington, and Robert, Texada Island, B.C.; 4  grandchildren and numerous  nieces, nephews and cousins.  Mr. Ritcliey was on the Gibsons Village council for 14  years and served as chairman  for a number of years; and  was very active in community  affairs. Funeral service was  held Saturday, December 12  at 2 p.m. from the Gibsons  United Church, Rfcv. J. Williamson officiating. Cremation.  In lieu of flowers, donations  to St. Mary's Hospital. Harvey  Funeral Home, director...  569G-3  PERSONAL    ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings 8:30 p.m., Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327, 886-  2343. 4979-tfn  WISH  to contact Latter Day  Saints   members.   Ph.   885-  9547 or 886-2546. 4505-tfn  FOR Avon products in Wilson  Creek & Sechelt area phone  Mrs. Helen Phillips .it 885-  2183 evenings. Personal Christmas shopping from the comfort of vour own home.  5647-3  _T~ IT   mind?   Myth?   Magic?  Lucky       Stars?       Unlucky  Name?   Box   5520,   Peninsula  Times, Box 310. Sechelt. B.C.  5648-5  GLADMERE tour., offer: 8 day-  Reno tour. -December 28 to  January I. $69 per person. For  information call, 885-9743.  5649-3  WORK WANTED    TILLlCUM Chimney Service.  , Eaves cleaned and repaired.  Painting, gardening, janitor  .crvice, odd jobs etc. All worlt  guaranteed. RRl Sechelt, Ph.  885-2191 preferably evenings.  2754-tfn  CHUCKS painting & decorating.  Guaranteed  work, reasonable rates. 885-237.r).  5492-tfn  EXPERIENCED drywall acoustic & textured ceilings, now  In Gib.sons area and serving  the Peninsula. Free Estimates.  Fust service, Phone G & W  Drywall, 81)4-5315,        4208-tfn  REAL ESTATE  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Multifile Listing Service  Box 238,  Gibsons, B.C.  Member  Vancouver  Real  Estate Board  ^    PHONE 886-2248  Notary Public  GEORGIA HEIGHTS:��� A  very large mountain view lot.  This property has exceptional  building possibilities for a  beautiful home site. It is unique as to location and extent  or view. Full price $11,120.  ROBERTS CREEK:��� New-  two bedroom homo in an attractive woodland setting. Lot  size app. one acre. Lovely  stream through property. Am-  p'e water supply. Hydro and  telephone service. This is an  excellent ' retirement location,  in ' an increasingly popular  area. Convenient to beaches,  fishing etc.  F.P. $17,000.  ROBERTS CREEK:��� Exceptionally fine lot, selectively  cleared. House site cleared,  view: 135 ft. road front, ..ready*  access to sea. Water, hydro  and phone, available. F.P.  $5,750.  LISTINGS WANTED.  Vince Prewer        886-9359  Wally Peterson     886-2877  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  5708-3  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  SUNNYCREST   SHOPPING  CENTRE  Gibsons, B.C.  LANGDALE HEIGHTS  VIEW LOTS: 3 ,lots sold last  week. Now only 7 left. 79'x  135'. $2250 and $2350. Easy  terms.  886-2481  2 acres on Highway 101  with grand view. Cleared and  access road, $10,000. 5 acres on  North Road, $5,500. 5 acres on  Chamberlin Road. $7,000. 10  acres on Reid Road, $11,000  All good holding property-  close to Gibsons.  886-2481  Give your wife a LOT for  Christmas.  886-2481  WATERFRONT. Gower PL.  Level with beach. 50'x200'.  Has 2 bedroom cabin including stove and fridge.  ���   886-2481  TtOBERTS CREEK. New-  rear nice and well constructed  2 bedroom home with large  living room. Utility. Needs  some finishing inside. $20,000.  886-2481  GIBSONS lots. Abbs Road  $4800, Sargent Road. $4500.  Gibsons Heights, Hillcrest Rd���  $2200.  Gibsons Bluff, $6600.  886-2481  WATERFRONT, Gibsons  Village, Terrific view, good  moorage nnd beach. $9800,  886-2481  Are you thinking of selling?  List your property with the  people that sell.  REAL ESTATE (Con..)  1971 CENTENNIAL CALENDARS, ready for Christmas-  Mailing, $1 (includes Prow'  Tax). Available at the Municipal Office. Gibsons.   r>.r>l)2-t.n  MR. and Mr.s. John Anderson  of Pender Harbour announce  tho marriage of their dui-fth-  ter, Sandra Jt-nn Vincent to  Phillip David West of Norfolk,  Virginia, The inurriage took  place in North Vancouver on  November 30, 1970, ...till.-.'I  MR, and Mrti, Leonard Dubois  of Madeira Purl*; are pleased  to announce ihe forthcoming  wedding ol* their daughter Darlene Diane Susan to Mr, John  Stephen Nelson of Irvine',.  Landing, H.(.'��� on .December  23rd al Hi. Hilda'. Anglican  Church, Seehell at 3 p.m. The  reception In Madeira Park  Community Hull will be open  from   II   p.m. 5111)7-3  CARD OF THANKS  A SINCFIU*. thanks lo all my  friend. for card.., letler.-i,  flower;, glfls, kind cuqtilrien  and me.rtiigc,. while I was a  piillciit In Hi, PhiiI'm Ho.ptUil,  - -Miry Mncltny. .11111...  IN MEMORIAM  IN loving memory of Dad and  N..nl'\  A yenr hi. . come nnd  gone,  Hut   memorle.i   lini-i-i* un  Sadly nibii.eil  by  Muni Priilt  and nil Ihe fi.milv. ' _<l!l_ !(  Y@y  BO' WATERFRONT LOT, priced for quick sale at $8900.  Choice property overlooking  Trail Islands, with expansive  oceun view of Gulf of Georgia  and Vancouver Is. Upper level  part of lot cleared and appro-  ,ve,d Tor building. Trail and.  steps to secluded pebble beach.  All facilities. Located in West  Sechelt, 2 miles from bus depot. Owner's sign on lot. Ph.  885-2416. 5609-3  APPROX 21 acres prime future residential property, elevated view, lane access, close  to" new subdivisions, mainly  bush. Sechelt Village. $30,000,  will sell block or 5 acre lots.  Cash. Box 310 The Peninsula  Times, Sechelt B.C.     4489-tfn  REAL ESTATE (Conh)  **������*^���*���-*������������*-   ������.������-������     ���- \ ,.,      . ���;��..�����_  EXCELLENT * commercial lot  ��� centre Sechelt���highway  location, lbvel and cleared. All  services available. Box 1104  Peninsula Times. lll)4-tfh  BLOCK Bf^S.  Phone  Mr. Good 263-4993  collect  or  730-5933  For fast service on all properties and businesses.  BLOCK BROS.  REAL ESTATE (Continued)    LIVESTOCK  40    ACRES.    Corner    Garden  'Bay   Road' and   Hwy.   Also  others.   Jack   Noble   883-2701.  Rochester   Realty,   936-7292.  5057-tfn  PROPERTY WANTED  UNDEVELOPED acreage wtd.  on Sunshine Coast. Principals only. Please write Box  5480 Peninsula Times. Box  310 Sechelt. 56-14-3  FOR SALE one "������_ Arab-Pal-  amino gelclingV $300, One ''b  Arab-Palamino mare in foal  to reg. Arab stallion, $400. Also heavy breed old hens. *$l  each. 886-2051. 5661-3  FQR SALE (Continued)  LANDSCAPING,   Fence   post  hole'   drilling.   Garden  ploughing. Ph. 886-7126.  5643-3  4842-tfn     FOR  RENT  SECLUDED/'  WELL ELEVATED  VIEW PROPERTY  Lane   access,   year   round  creek, clear title.  T  PHOTOGRAPHY ��� Wedding.  portrait,   baby,   architecture.  C. Warn, Ph. 886-7047,    5093-3  RELIABLE  man  will do odd  jobs   &   home   repairs,   Ph.  8(15-9501). 5642-3  FOR   plain   dressmaking   and  alterations of  all  kinds  Ph,  11115-951)9, ���    5640-3  Jack White  886-2935  Ken  Crosby  880-2098  Jay Visser  885-2300  5682-2  Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  5587-t.n  PENDER HARBOUR: Over  3 acre with approx. 150' on  lagoon. Several nice building  sites. Some terms on $11,500.  Large view lot, excellent access to water, serviced. $1,-300  down on full price of $4,200.  SECHELT: Unfinished 4 rm.  house on 4 acres level garden  soil. Close to school etc. Low  down pawment and easy monthly payments. '  GIBSONS: Immaculate 2 br  cottage on view lot, attractive  Jiving room, and kitchen, patio, matching garage. Attractive  terms on $16,800.  PRICED FOR QUICK SALE  is this comfy 2 bdrm. home.  The spacious living room features large picture window for  enjoyment of tremendous view  of Islands and mountains.  Some terms on $11,000.  GIBSONS: Only $1,000 down  on level wooded lot near shops  etc.  $1,500 down gives posses,sion  8 acres, level, mostly cleared,  ready to build.  Modern Cape Cod cottage  on level cleared lot in area of  fine homes. Close to excellent  beach, terrific view. A must  to see: Terms on $17,000.  K. BUTLER REALTY  LTD.  ALL   TYPES   INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  GET INTO  THE XMAS  SPIRIT  Be sure to call  in at  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  and  try your skill  ���  Enter our annual Xmas  Contest. CasTi Prize.  DRAWING on JAN. 4, 1071  5709-3  MACGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTY LTD.  30' Waterfront: Level to  beach, all services,- on paved  road. Central location, Gibsons.  $7,000 F.Pr- ____  Large city lot. suitable for  duplex of .--.central'location ���-  Gibsons, $5,000 F.P.  -. WANTED acreages small or  large; also urgently need waterfront in the Roberts Creek  area, also acreages -with older  type homes in secluded areas.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Modern 2 bedroom home on 6.23  acres, good for subdivision,  fronts on two roads, on permanent water supplv: $22,500  F.P.  SELMA PARK & DAVIS  BAY: Beautiful High Level  lots; cleared with view of the  Gulf of Georgia, all services,  ideal retirement site, close to  beach, fishing, golf and shopping. Marina near by: $4200  Terms.  5 acres fruit trees: Cultivated level property on domestic water supply, paved roads,  close to shops & bus. $9,950  with $3500 down.  John L. Black ��� Gibsons, BC  886-7244  or  886-7316.  Jack   Anderson���Selma   Park,  B.C. 885-2323 or 885-2053.  5707-3  HALL for rent. Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Mr.s.    Diane   Anderson.    885-  2385. , -  5455-tfn  VACANT   furnished   bachelor  suite on beach, $55. Deposit  $M0. Ph.  112-688-8796 or 112-  922-2498. 5659-3  FURNISHED waterfront home  at ' Pender  Harbour.   Phone  112-731-5050. 5653-3  ROBERTS CREEK  DRYWALL  Taping and   Filling by   hand  and machine. Spray Tex Sparkle Ceilings.  Phone 886-7193  Roberts Creek, B.C.  * 5625-1 fn  HELP WANTED  EXIM. RIENCED    cook," wait-  res., and Janitor. Phone llllll-  2172. ..713-3  64 LOT  MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISION  Tho best lorgo view lots In Ponder Harbour���.vorlooklno 'bo  Harbour and Gulf, closo to stores and schools���thoso lots can  bo purchased with a very low down payrpent and payments  as low as $35 per month.  YOUNG nuin wanted, who I .  Inlt-ri-.-ili.-d In restaurant  work, Clean, reliable, willing  to learn, Apply Box (IUI, ���".(���-  chi'll, M.C.; stating age and  come charucter reference,  n��7��-2  Iff'  230' Watorfront Motel sito In Pender Horbour���$18,000.  98' Watorfront lot at Pondor Harbour���$7000,  '/_ Aero scml-waterfront lot at Earl Cove���$3000,  130' Waterfront, Pcndor Harbour, only $500,00 down poyment  required.  6iVi Acres, Madeira Park, 1100' frontarjo on Hlohway���$8000.  10 Acres, Earl Covo, open to offer,  1 >/_ Aero vlow lot, Madeira Park���$4500,  Mony othor view and . cml-watcrfront lots from $3000 to $8000.  Torms avallablo on abova properties,  Discount for Cash.  OLLI SLADEY  Madolra Park, B.C.  Phono Pendor Harbour 883-2233  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LID.  ���    YOUR SUNSHINE COAST SPECIALISTS   ~*  COME INTO OUR NEW CATALOGUE-LIST NOW  ��� PHONE COLLECT:  Mr.  D, Good ��� 680-8796 or 687*44*1)  Mr. G, Kntfwlcs *��� 291-2881 or 298-0541  evening.  ONE bedroom cottage for rent  warm,    all   electric.    Davis  Bay.  885-9740. 5700-tfn  TWO     bedroom     waterfront  home  for rent. 885-9534.   ���  5701-3  HOUSEKEEPING room for  working gent. Clean, warm,  private entrance. All found.  For rent at Selma Park. Ph.  885-9535. 5675-tfn  GIBSONS ��� Waterfront,  luxury 3 bedroom split-level  home on large landscaped lot  with 95 feet waterfrontage.  Magnificent panoramic view  from living, oom 15' x 25' with  raised hearth* rock fireplace  and sliding doors to patio.  Bright spacious kitchen with  avocado counters and matching dish washer. Wall to wall  carpeting throughout. Two  vanity bathrooms with sunshine yellow fittings. This  bettor than new home has  many other features too numerous to list. Realistically  priced  with excellent  terms.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Large  lot 80x200' fully serviced and  cleared ready for buildng. Just  a stones throw to the beach.  Full  Price $3,500.  9'_ acres beautifully treed  with gentle slope to thc south.  650 feet fronting on road, close  to highway. Excellent sub-division potential, Full price  $12,500.  "BAYVIEW" -V- Sargeant  (North-West) Bay���New waterfront development!! Magnificent waterfront and view lots  with superlative salmon fishing at your doorstep. Limited  number of lots available in  this choice location close to  Secholt Village with all facilities, Act NOW and secure the  Best of two worlds.  PENDER IIABOUR���Large  fully serviced view lots only  200 feet to safe moorage. Located in the centre of Pender  Harbour the hub of scenic  boating water, and fabulous  sports fishing. Priced from  $3,500.  For  Tull  details  call  Frank  Lewis 880-9900 at the office of  Exclusive Agent:  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  080-9900 930-1444  Glbaona Coquitlam  5584-52  CARS & TRUCKS  1965. VOLKSWAGEN,  rebuilt  motor, new paint, new tires.  885-2341 after l>:30 p.m.  5001-3  1968 CUTLAS Supreme,  bucket  seat,  350  cc.  Read  de-  fogger.   Low   mileage.   $2295.  Ph.   112-883-2528. 5G52-3  VOLKSWAGEN  1908 Deluxe Sedan; low mileage,   radio,   good   tires,   new  condition.   $1350.  Q    ���  Phone 885-9654  5631-tfn  BOATS & ENGINES  9 HP Briggs Stratton marine.  Completely   overhauled,    in  A-l   condition.   Ready   to   go.  $175.   Ph.  885-93.(>  eves.  5605-tfn  34 FT. cod .roller. "Sws-an D"  120 HP engine in top condition "A" license. Cash offers.  Write Mrs. Florence Williams.  Egmont P.O. 5651-3  MOTORCYCLES *  '66 YAMAHA 305 twin and '69  250  Suzuki.   Trail,  as   new.  The   Rental   Shop.   Ph.   885-  2848 or 885-2151. 5710-3  FOUND  GREEN cord, packet, found at  Hackett    Park.   Phone   885-  0743. 5703-3  LOST  VICINITY of Smith road ���  Y.M.C.A. Road in Langdale,  large Siamese male (nuturcd)  cat. Friendly named Co-Co.  Reward of $25 offered. Please  call Mrs, I tiger Niclson 886-  2601. Dr. Perry 886-7313 or  Mrs. M. Freer 886-2555. Co-Co  belongs to Chris & Margie  Christieuson   of   Langdale.  5430-tfn  PETS  BAY   gelding   for  sale.  Good  naturcd & gentle with children. Ph. 886-7504. 5690-3  MUSIC  PIANIST. Music Ph.d., offers  piano   lessons,   intermediate  to advance. Gibsons - Sechelt  area.  885-2094. 5704-3  PIANOS ��� Tuned, repaired &  refinished        professionally.  Ph. 885-9639. 5695-tfn  FOR SALE    THE TIMES Bookstore, Su-  chelt has a good selection of  Canadiana Reference & hobby books. Al_o classic paperbacks. Govt, books include  Birds of Canada, $12.50. Gazetteer of Canada, $7.50. Phone  885-9654. 5417-48  IF IT'S suits ��� it's Morgans.  885-9330, Sechelt, B.C.  8893-tfn  SELECTIVE gifts for Xmas���  Amy's  Pottery, West  Sechelt. Ph. 885-2170. 5656-3  PAPER back editions or The  Forsythe Chronicles, by  John Galsworthy. $3.10. Also  Chilcotin Holiday by Paul St.  Pierre, $5.95. This is B.C.,  $1.90. All make ideal books  for xmas gifts. Available at  The Times  Bookstre. Sechelt.  FIREPLACE    WOOD.    Alder  $20 a cord, split, delivered,  stacked. "Car!   &   Tom.   805-  9705.  5039-4  HOOVER  washer  spin 'dryer,  Rin.e-o-mntic,  latest model.  Used only 5 times. Cost $229.  Asking $170. Ph.  885-9372.  5689-3  3 TV  antennas. 6,   12,  2 and  mast.  Will sell cheap.  886-  7793. 5684-3  885-9654.  5564-2  "ARTEX Roll On Embroidery  Paint" for something to  help pass long winter months  indoors. Join the Artex Family, we'd love to have you.  Contact Artex Instructor, Myrtle Alexander, General Delivery. Madeira Park. B.C. Phone  883-2551. Hurry! order Christmas  items soon. 5617-4  "���"OR Electrolux supplies phone  ^885-9474. 4769-tfn  JACQUES   antiques,   Sechelt.  20."    off   all   antiques   until  Christmas. Ph. 883-2331.  5660-3  3 YEAR old Inglis auto yvash-  er.   Propane   floor   furnace.  Mink stole. 886-2977.      5674.-4  w��sTINGl.OUSE electric  range $125. Garbage burner,  heater.   $75.   886-2540.    5645-3  VERY   rare   Victorian   wardrobe chest  of mahogany  &  satin   wood   with   painted   &���  -h>feid���de-coral ion.    A���superb-  piece.  $300.  Ph.  886-7005.  5694-3  IIOMART  water  pump   cbm-  -p.ete,  $30:  Ph.  886-9537.  5702-3  SMALL   logging   eqquipment.  everything   needed    including. 19' Sangsterci-aft boat. Ph.  886-9872 after 6 p.m.      5711-5  TRANSONIC Solid State por-  table tape recorder and radio combined. New machine.  Can be used with batteries or  house current. Cost $75. Sell  for $40 cash. Phone 885-9404  or P.O. Box 163, Sechelt, B.C.  LEGAL NOTICES  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estates of the following deceased: James GLANCY late  of Madeira Park, Pender Harbour, Louise MORIN, late of  R.R. 1, Pender Harbour, Mel-  vin WISER, late of Hal.mbon  Bay.  B.C.  Creditors and others having  claims against the said estate  are hereby required to send  them dulv verified, 8b the  PUBLIC TRUSTEE, 635 Burrard Street. Vancouver 1, B.C.,  before the 13th day of January. 1971. after which date  the assets of the said Estates  will be distributed, having regard only to claims that have  been   received.  CLINTON W. FOOTE  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  5603-pub. Dec. 2, 9, 16, 23. 1970  1970     399     Olympic     Skidoo.  trailer   &   cover.   Ph.   886-  7561. 5646-3  WOODGRAIN   arborite   table  and six  chairs, opens to 72  inches.   As   new.   Phone   886-  2956. 5712-3  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.  1306-tfn  MINES REGULATION ACT  Notice pursuant to section  11  Take notice that Albert II.  Shrieves. Agent of Prfimier  Sand & Gravel Co. Ltd. and  Rivtow Straights Ltd. has filed with the Minister of Mines  and Petroleum Resources at  Victoria a report made pursuant.to Section 11. of the Act  in respect to the surface mine  located at Porpoise Bay, approximately three miles North  of Sechelt. B.C.  5687-pub. Dec.  16. 1970  WHITE   SPACE   ATTRACTS  ATTENTION  USE IT  enyoufessTuln  jqbgtfe...  THREE year old fetnule poodles, Black toy & white miniature. $30 each, Ph, 885-9797.  5667-4  PLATINUM   silver   toy   male  poodle, 3',_  months, Innocu-  Inled, $11(1.  Ph. 8II..-9797,  56611-1  POODLE    puppies,    pedigree  papers,   Mny  be  taken   now  or at Chrl.ti.ian. ���185-2382.  -4  Mombor of the Multiple Listing Sorvico  SECHELT AGENCIES LID.  SELMA PARK No, |77l  Nicely finl. hed rotlremtint home, \\cit. 2 bedrooms, plenty ol closet.,  all electric Including furnnco, fllor.*, door nnd (.un.lo.k, Fo.y walklnn  Into Villa.-, ot Sochclt, Try I/O down on $14,700 F.P, For more  details, call Don Haddop at 08..9504,  WEST SECHELT WATER VIEW " No, 1850  N��"w 2 bedroom Po.t ontl Room, nil olcctrlc homo, wonderful vlow  of Gull ontl Troll bland*., flroplo.o, carport; mo.l furnl*.hln_., A  dandy of $23,000; ���_ co.h toko*., Call Potor Smith, 085-9463,  PENDER HARBOUR No,  1725  37  ocros, approx,   1000 (cot  ot  wolerfront  and 2400  foot  of  hlflhway fronton., Excellent bokllnp property, *. ,l\ $75,000,- D,P<  $20,000, offer*.. Call Dob Kent, 0BS-2<156,  GIDSONS ��� No,  1010  Choico roildonllol lot., appro*.. 75 feet |roi..o_r on paved .Ircol,  iiriolntruclnd vlow of Howe Sound; do..* lo .hopplnt*. F.P. $4000  each, Coll C,  It. Colhorcold, 00.  "/015,  ASK FOR OCJR FREC CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  n _*5%-' ftft��ia_.  AOE-MCSES LTD. ���  Phono 8B5-2235  *   *    A I  A  The beer  that  smiles  with you.  __<���,  \-  F��J*>  *r.mri<a.j_��,  ^---______������*  _I����HIIWI|  ��W0TO TDftft  Tlila (Hlvi-ili.. in.nl Is mil fi .lil|_ln><l ��� r .llsplnyoil l��y tho tlqiior Control  Bow il oi by tlio (lov. riimoiit 0| llijti.li Coin nililii.  _"��I_J  J  fy  *^t**-*.alaa*al<a*a^iataaa|hiK>lWa_,,_^^^Wa��*te.^ll*,*l_��a<^A ���*^tall|aX |��**_ll**fr aa��t| _���**-,,aj��a (���&**����� _t)  f,  -.��*._*  *�� 0- _*a__*.-l*..*Mp*  f<  *��������* ��������_**�����.*.-_ HiWn n_-W ,��t*��n-**-1 -*******1 J  Past Gibsons Chairman  passes in St. Mary's  DEATH occurred   last Wednesday   December 9th of a long time respected -**���  resident.of Gib.sons, Mr. Alf Ritchey who  passed away quietly after a long illness  in .St. Mary's Hospital Sechelt.  Mr. Ritchey was aged sixty-seven  years and u-ritil a few years ago had play- '  ed a large pari in moulding the* future  of Gibsons. Always active in community  affairs he served a total of fourteen years  on Gibsons Village Council and for a  number of years retained the position of  chairman. He was a.heavy equipment  contractor, and. was at one time a trustee  of. Brothers. Park.  Left to mourn is his jvife Christina,"  one daughter Mrs. Joanna Hildebrand of  North Surrey^ two sisters in California,  two brothers, one residing on Texada Island and one in Washington. Also a number of grandchildren, nephews, nieces and  aja-SOUsiflih '��� : :   k'N-  i7*   -  -    -��  (_�����__  ___,  "' t  \<"  r  I  -y  Some increase  esierecii Disease increase  Many relatives and friends including  members of village council attended funeral service , held last Saturday .in the  Gibsons United Church.  Home is  where you  go when  tired of being nice to people.  you re  JESUS THE LIGHT OF THE WORLD  PENDER HARBOUR  TABERNACLE  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Service  11  a.m.  Madeira Park���883-2374  An. .-Tank Training  Corporal David J. Bithell takes aim  with a M72 anti-tank weapon at CFB  Gage.own, N. B. Corporal Bithell's  parents are in England, and his wife  i.. Iht. former Therf-*-.;. A MnrrisorL-nl.  Sechelt, B.C. Cpl. Bithell is serving  with "C" Squadron, 8th Canadian  Hussars*.at CFB Gage.own, the largest training base in the Commonwealth. Since September ground  training for the Canadian Forces has  been taught at the base.  (Canadian Forces Photo)  SLIGHT increase in the number of reported pases of Venereal Disease in the  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit this year,  has been attributed to the transient youth  population. ���  Giving his annual report at the final  regular meeting of the Health Unit, Dr.  Gemrnill said the increase in V.D. is  closely related to the many complex social  problems affecting young people today.  Education is important, and has been  stepped up in secondary schools.  Miss   Pauline   Longstaff    from   V.D.  ��� Control   in . Vancouver  lectured   to  students in Gibsons and Sechelt in Sechelt  in  October, * ���  you  lion.  It  is  hoped  to complete  the   preschool programme ir_. 1971.  Rubella is now a reportable disease  and it is hoped that immunization will  eventually be included in the regular immunization programme. The disease runs  in cycles occurring every 6-7 years. It is  not certain how long children are immune  occurring every 6-7 years. It is not certain how long phi Id rc.ri are immune from  Rubella after vaccination and they are--  beihg watched -carefully as it may be  necessary lo give a booster bill. The red  measles vaccine i.s considered to give lifelong immunity. The director warned that  RUBELLA  Although there have been very few  reports of German Measles ~oF Rubella" in  the local Health Unit area, Dr. Gemrnill  reported that 80 per cent of grades 1 to 6  school children had received  immuniz a-  -.herc may not bc sufficient muney-avgrh  -able to complete the programme and Mr.  McCloskey felt that municipalities should  include money for this purpose in their  budgets..  STAFF SHORTAGE*      " ���:   Staff  shortage   in   the   Unit   is   still  The Peninsula-Times Page A-3  .Wednesday, December 16, 1970  critical and nurses are working to capacity so that it is impossible to undertake  new programmes. This is no 8.30 a;m. to  5 p.m. job. commented Dr. Gemrnill who  commended nurses in Powell River wlio  took over..a programme to help deserted  married, women and also adolescents.  Aides are being used to help nurses  and clerical staff in the Unit, which helps  lo some extent.  Supervisor of Nurses, Miss W. Davies  expressed tlie-need, for a resident psychiatric team in the area, the travelling  ciinic from Burnaby presently serves the  area. When '.questioned, 'Dr. Gemrnill  hoped. U.iat Victoria would finance a stationary clinic as this area is isolated and  lacks mental health facilities. A. good psych i. tiic . oci al���work cr���cou Id-do���a���gf ea.  deal to help, he said.  Two Premiers of British Columbia, after leaving the office, becar-e Lieutenant  Governors���James Dunsmui: and Edward  Gawlor Prior.  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School ��� 10:00 a.m.  Church Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS  Davis Gay Road and A.tutu.  (2 blocks up from Highway)  The United Church of Canada  SERVICES  S.. John's United Church ��� Davis Bay  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  Roberts Creek United  Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m.  Gibsons United Church  Sunday Services - 11:15 o.m.  Port Mellon United  Sunday Services - 7:30 p.m.  (2nd and 4th Sundays)  Ministry  Rev. Jim Williamson - Gibsons - 886-2333  St.  THE ANGLICAN CHURCH  OF CANADA  SERVICES  Hilda's, Sechelt. Fomily Euch oris.  9:30  a.m. (2nd and 4th Sunday). Holy Eucharist  every Sunday at 8 a.m.; 9:30 a.m. (1st and  3rd). Every Thursday at 10 o.m. Evensong  ot 7:30 p.m. (2nd and 4th Sunday).  St.  Mary's, Garden   Bay.  Holy   Eucharist���  11:30 a.m. (1st and 3rd Sundoy).  Egmont.   Holy   Eucharist���2   p.m.   1st   and  3rd Sundoy).  Church  of  H��s  Presence���Redrooffs.  Evensong���3    p.m.    ever    2nd ��� Sunday.    Holy  Eucharist���3  p.m.  every  4th Sunday.  Priest���Rev. D. Popple, Sechelt 885-9793.  Baptist Chuch Services *  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School 10:00 a.m,  Morning Worship 1 1:15 a.m.  CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH  Park  Rd.; Gibsons  Sunday School 9:45 am,  Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.  Pastor, Robert Allaby  (886-2932)  A WARM WELCOME AWAITS  YOU.  This Is Your Life  ���by Trent Varro  ARIES���March 21 to April 20. There's  a strong possibility that, you will be  changing your place of residence if you  haven't done so already. If you don't  actually "move" you will probably  change your outlook on some private  decision.  TAURUS���-April 21 to May 21. "Make  hay while the sun shines" might be a good  slogan for you to follow now. Next  month there may be some slight disturbances in your chart that could tend  to upset you. Act NOW!  GEMINI���May 22 io June 21. Everything is ''coming up roses" in your solar  chart at* this time. You have s-j, new  life ahead that is so much better than  what you have been through in the past.  JVIake the most of this.  CANCER���June 22 to July 22. Some  remarkable stroke of good luck could  come your way next week that promises  much in gains for the future. Be extremely  careful with money. Be wise in all forms  of investment.  LEO���July 23 to August 23. Romantic  times abound for you Leo. This should  ease much tension and provide you with  some very pleasant experiences. Business is not too well aspecled.  VIRGO���.ugusl 24 to Sept. 22. Many  persons will probably be turning to you  for advice during the next week. As  long as you keep your head on your  shoulders, -all will be well. Be sure the  -advice you give i.s good.  LIBRA���Sept. 23 to Oct 23. A little  tension and perhaps some slight health  problem may crop up sometime during  the week. Face this honestly and if you  need medical attention, see your doctor.  The long-range out-look is good-  SCORPIO���Oct. 24 to Nov. 22. Domestic matters are important. Make certain that you are doing your part in harmonious living. If you should "clash" with  your mate or partner, you should back  off  gracefully.  SAGITTARIUS���Nov. 23 to Dec. 21.  Persons from "far away places" are  thinking of you no... and are willing to  help you. Whatever you do, don't become  arrogant. Count your blessings and you'll  prosper.  CAPRICORN���Dec. 22 to Jan. 20.  Wait until Ihe first week in February before gelling involved in any large business tr-|iisa.lion. This might bo an excellent time to think about a holiday.  Ilnvc- fun in. the sun!  AQUARIUS���Jon. 21 to Feb. 18. A  much better out look .hon Id he in store  for you this next week thill, last week.  One thing is certain, you won't be far  "off-base" in any line of endeavour. Play  il smart!  PISCES���Fob. 19 to March 20. Your  judgment is Hound and if kept on a  practical plane you can achieve wonders.  Don't be talked into any foolish business venUi.es, llomance is blossoming in  your sign now.  APPLlAf.CE REPAIR  TRAIL BAY ENTERPRISES  Repairs to large or small appliances  JOHN BUNYAN  Davis Bay Phone 885-9318  ART SUPPLIES "  Telephone* 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, dosses & firing  dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products  Pino Rd. & Gran .view Ave.  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  CONTRACTORS  BLASTING  CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL WORK INSURED  FREE ESTIMAIhb  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  For Expert Blasting  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 885-2304 L. C.  Emerson  R.R. 1, Sechelr, B.C.  BUILDERS "  G. CROWTHER  * CARPENTER *  For All Types of Carpentry Work  call 883-2746  R.R.   1, Madeira Park, B.C.  Free  Estimates - Fast Serv.cd  G & W DRYWALL  Drywall acoustic and textured ceilings.  Now serving Gibsons area and the Peninsulo.  Phone 884-5315 ,  ���B6x 166, Port Mellon, B.C.  JOURNEYMAN BUILDER  ��� EXPERT FINISHING ���*  Alterations - Additions - Kitchen.and  Bathrooms a Specialty  RAY CRAWSHAW  RR 1, Sechelt, B.C. . Phono 885-2198  PENINSULA STUCCO & DRY-WALL  All  Kinds of Concrete Work  Albeit Ronnbcrg 886-2996  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill, Cement-Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park  I     Phone 883-2274  STUCCO  Old Homes A Specialty  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  Stucco & Masonry Contractor  FRANK FRITSCH  Phone 886-9505  Box 522 - Gibsons, B.C.  L & H SWANSON Lm  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sdnd and Gravel - Backho6s  Ditching - Excavations  OFFICE IN BENNER BLOCK  885-9666, Box  172, Sechelt, B.C.  Land Clearing. Land  Development  Road Building. Road Work  Call  OSBORNE LOGGING CO. LTD.  Box 189, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone  885-9767  P K RENTALS  Madeira Park, B.C.  ^Gtovcl - Fill��� Top Soil - Bulldozing  Loader - Backhoe - Trucks  Phone 883-2240  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Road Building  Grading - Fill - Road Gravel - Crushed Rock  Phone: Sechelt 885-9550  ELECTRICAL  LIGHTING PLANTS  Rental or Rental Purchase Plan.  1500 WAH or 5000 or larger on lerjuost.  ENQUIRE AT  THE RENTAL SHOP  885-2848 or 885-2151  Davis Bay,  B.C,  ANN'S COIFFURES     '  in the Bal Block  Next to the Co-op Store  Gibsons 886-2322  HEATIMG & SHEET METAL  .    HALL SHEET METAL  Domestic - Comn.erciai - lri3.ist.ial  Telephone 885-9606  Box 164, Sechelt, B.C.  RESTAURANTS  EARLS COVE RESTAURANT  Open 9 a.m. to the last Ferry  Home Cooked Canadian and.  European Dishes  JOE AND MARY FRASER  RETAIL STORES  TILLICUM HEATING & SHEET  METAL  OIL - ELECTRIC & GAS  No down payment  Phone 885-9494  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to The Floorshine Coast  i HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning - Floor Waxing  Spray Buffing - Window Cleaning  REASONABLE RATES     .  KEN C. STRANGE  Phone 886-7131 - Gibsons, B.C.  MACHINE SHOP   At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE-SHOP  8. MARINE SERVICE LTD.  M o chin. Shop ��� Arc and Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating ��� Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phono 086-7721        Res. 856-9956, 886-932.  fllARBIftJAS  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE LTD.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas - Diesel Rcpolrs - Welding  Evinrudo Soles - OMC Parts & Service  Bool  Hauling  Phone 886-7411  Gibsons, B.C,  ���.-��.>.l>F/*.<y.<i:J-*��''^  l_hliVil'*i*_wt*V*��  f  SECHELT AGENCIES  DATE PAD  ��� This free reminder of comlng-ovcnl���> is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD, Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Polo  Pad". Plea*., note thai space Is limited ond *>omo advoncc doles may  havo to wail iheir turn; also (hot this is. a "reminder" listing only ond  cannot always carry lull details,  8 n.m, Sechelt Leqlon Holl. Binno,  ���7,30 |>.m, Elphln. tnnu Secondary School,  Pine Art;. Night,  fl p.m.  Modelm Pork Community  Holl,  Turkoy 'Dtngo,.  front 10,30 run, Wilson Creek Community Holl, Codec Parly,  II p m, Srch.lt  Indian Holl,  Hint) <>,  7:30 i*i in,  Si-clioil   ricminlory  School,  Children'*. Christmas  Confer I,  Pri     111    2 p m   Super Valu Gil)*,ons   Guides ond Urownie. Chilsimo*.  Hoke Soli-,  Ore    .1      7.30  pin    Sechelt   L'lcmenloiy   School,   Christmas   Ploys  anil  l.lphinsinni' llmiil  Oe.    .','     7;30 p.m.   (.ili.on.   I lemenlniy  School    ChrlMma.    Ploys  nnd  ri|il*l(**.l<u\i*   lluiiil,  ASK  FOR OUR TREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  D.c.  16  Dec.  17  DlT,  17  Dnr  IH  Dec.  IB  rvc.  in  BU_LDB^C;_R_JAINTENA^CE__  JOHNSON'S  BUILDING MAINTENANCE  Specializing In:  Paper I longing, Interior &, Exterior decorating,  Rug Cleaning. All types ol .Juildinrj  Maintenance, Floor Installation.  Window Cleaning.  PHONE 885-9715 AFTER 4 P.M.  Bon 642 - Sechelt, B.C.  EUBLB.NG SUPPLIES        ~~  Multiple Lifting 5crvlc���  Vancouver R .ol 1.1 at*  Da. nt  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  u  Phone 805-2235  AGEIMCBE  Box 120, Secholt, B.C  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Slop Building Stoic  Poi All Your Hulldlng Need.  GIBSONS BplLDING SUPPLIES LTD.  16153 Seaview - Plume 886-26*12  BUY DIRECT FROM MILL  $0 DOWN, TERMS AVAILABLE.  Cut oil sl.e-s,  Timber ond Plonk,  Dimensional  , .,.111*1-. r   nml   Plywood,   We   deliver   on   lho  Sunshine Const.  Check Our Puces Holoio Buying,  TRANS.  PACIFIC MILLS LTD.  13 .9 Mitchell Rood, Richn. md, IIC,  Phone 321-2300  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD*  Dial 806-2008  Whin Ymi N��*.-il 1-iiilillini Siip|ilii**.  Give 11*. A (oil  l*Rr.r*  ESTIMATES  electricians  ACTON  ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential - Industrial ond Morinc Wiring  Electric Heal - Line Work  -Phono 806-7244  BILL McPHEDRAN ,  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Freo Estimates  Phone  086-7477 - Gibsons,  B.C.  FUEL  Madeira  Marina Ltd.  Dealer. (or;  l.vinrude OMC   - K&C Thermogloy. - Sunllncr  Spring Bok ond Pioneer.  Also Plumbing Fillings and Fixtures.  Pender Harbour - Phono 883-2266  NURSERY  MACK'S NURSERY  Roberts Creek  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  I,ond,roping ���  Shrulis - Fruit Trees - Fertlll/or  Kerry Planl*. -'Bedding Plant!. - Peot Moss  Cully I iirii'.ed Pesticide Spraying lor  I oiid'i n|ling find Trees  Phone 886-2684  c  ANADIAN  P  ROPANE  CABINET MAKERS  a  .-����"'���'-  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  CABINET SHOP  I I. lulu.'. !��� I 'ipei lull* I ,     I ll le I ll -I. HI I HI III linn  Moie ond I'l'.louionl I imIiii.) .  I in ml im .- Repuir.  Cut,), il,, l> .���,}!.    .1   K.ti I.i-..-, OI���|  I'flOt.i   ,i��T*.  ill oil pike ranges,  R  Mlf.KIN  Reach Ave., Robot.�� Crock, B.C,  Phono 006-2531  Serving  thr* Sunshine Coct.I  \silh ie|i .Me ond  economical' Cooking,  Healing and lk>l  Wolei.  I"I.EL I.STIMAIIS  Phono 885-2360  Whorf and Dolphin - Sechelt,  B.C.  RNIE WIDMAN  for all your  ,SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL nsso HI Al I I.  Phono 883-2663  Madeira  Park,  B.C.  For Your Fuel Supplies  I WINY  Will I I IK  IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT  086 9663  -  Hopkins  Landing*  FURNACES  PARKINSON'S  HEATING LTD.  GI0SONS  tv.(J OIL  I Ul. NAU '���  N.i il.nm imyiit.nl - Honk interrit  I en yeor-i to pay  . Complete line o| appliance**.  Foi freo estimate���Coll 00.-2720  OPTOR/iETRIST  FRANK  E.  DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal  Block - Gibsons  fveiy Wednesday  086-22*18  PLUMBING^ _ _____     SEASIDE  PLUMBING  Gibsons  I'lunil nn.|  < Pipiiiltiilii ��� . lennilitlini)  H.itWoiei lli-oiing    Pipe I noting  IRII   I SI IMAII*.  Phono  006 7017  ot  886-28*18  RENTALS  "I.I NT  IT AT"  THE RENTAL SHOP  ol   l.ovi*. l-uy  "Wc  I. im it  Almost  Ivriylh^:'  085-28'18 or ev. 005-7.15*1   /  RESORTS  HADDOCK'S CABANA  MARINA  All .|��- Im   ..-.am.. Ilr-ri!  tenl.iH.  I Mini Inn,i   Kiiitip,  Men my OulhiHiid Soli", und Seivlie,  MoiHi" Woy-., Kepnliv  003-2240 - Madeira Pork,  B.C.  C&S HARDWARE  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-9852  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies  TASELLA SHOPFE  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331  - Sechelt, B.C.  THE TOGGERY        ___.  Ladies' and Children's Wear  Open six days o week  Phone 885-2063  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  SEWING MACHINES  Bernina & Omega  Sales, Parts, Service  UNSHINE  EWING  ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mono Havies - 885-9740  SURVEYORS'  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or ZEnith 6430  TAXI  HARBOUR TAXI LTD.  Harbour Motors ���  Shell Gas and Oil.and  Repairs.  24 Hour Taxi and Wrecker Service.  Garden Bay Rd., Pender Harbour  B.C.  Tel: 883-2414  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunt .lino Coast Highway  Bo*. 13, Gib��on., B.C. - Phona 886-2700  SAl.CS AND SERVICE  All Rroridr. AvoiloMn  M.u-iduy lo . oliiriluy 0;30 o.m. to li:30 p.m.  |:inlay cvt-ninrj by appolntniortt only,  TOWING  Scows -��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING 8. SALVAGE  LTD.  Hiiivy l.'qui|.iiient Movlnf) A Leo Tuwiri')  I.,  IIIGCV-  Phone 885 9-125  TRANSFER-  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  I luu'.ohold Moving, Pntkino, StoroQO  for. Inn Mulerlnl. Tor Solo  M.ml.nr ol Alllr-d Vnn Urip*,  Conndn'. No.  I Mover-.  Phone 886-2664, R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.  HANSEN'S TRANSFER LTD.  WARIIIOUSB  Sct-hc-li 885 2118 - Gibsons 886-2172  (���All Y -.I.VICI: .ROM VANCOUVER  M-VINF. rill. SI C.I II l.T PENINSULA  I milium* lu iiny^N-liei.   m Omiidn,  Gpfiprol Fr.lQ.it.  Low.brtl  anil heavy haull. i  UPHOLSTERY   _    '     _. _  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Kru|.|iit|*,li'iiii|)      IV'.lylirni      <  pi. le |)|ii|>riy  Srtvif o    . -implr-. -.h .wri In Ihr* tir.no  Phono 086-2050 aftor 6 p.m.  or 886-2873  >.  --       -*-__, **..*����� __ �����-w��* ^^JuB^^^iM..^^**.***.*^^*^!** ^^A��#-***^^^*^*AWMi|^**-*-**l�� *^AA**m  t^^^^i^t.^^.-**-**!!!!*!^.*^ a**W^<*^.*_fc._��*��l-��^*'l��'��^^  a, _�����������. |. _���*,-> .JftajllaV*)   ��� 'mmm.  Page A-4 The Peninsula Times Awot-OT^^^  s.  I.  ���a  Wednesday, December 16, .970  Dental topics  SCHOOL Checkups Bridge the Gap. ^  At times, Johnny and Joan n.ay bring y  home a dental slip from "school,  which jj**  ietiue. ts your permission for their teeth #  to be checked and cleaned. g  Because your children visit the family {=���"  dentist tegular ly and haven't complained K*  about toothaches, you may wonder about ��J  the checkup's worth. When a dental health ��.  team visits a school, it wants to provide' Sj^  a dental check for as many children as a?  possible. y  Many mothers forget how lime flies |j  and that it's close to checkup time. Aside y  '- ' _x  ^Atnn cJLwnn'd Jrlowepd ^f'xjifh |  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  = 885-9455=  0  SfWD A CHERISHED CHRISTMAS MESSAGE . . .  'Flowers By Wire4  Cut Flowers     *  Christmas Arrangements    *   Poinsettias  Tropical Green Plants    * A Large Selection of ^lowering Plants     |  Gifts     *  Candles    *  Corsages  Brazilian Giftware    ���������   Real Butterflies  New Guider  When the   1st Pender  Harbour- has the new Pack firmly established    trict commissioner   Dorothy S.tock-   may also give .classroom talks, show films  usual six months between visits provides {j-**  enough   time for   decay   to  set   in,   es- &  peciajly in children's teeth. $  You may decide after the school check- &  up that you'd  better get  your child to #j<f  the  dentist   even  before   the  six-month "-J "  vis-it comes due to catch the decay while &  it's   just    beginning.   This    would   save |J  much  lime, expense  and  give less  dis- yj'T'.  comfort to the child.. ^  The   schpol   health    team   can    often ^  spot if your child's teeth and jaws are y  not   developing  properly   and  you   may Sl_~. . ��� __*->��.--  want  to gel your dentist's views.  After K����*-i��fcM&ft,5F_.___._-__; x^  the  examination,  the  dental   team   may  . :   clean and paint your child's teeth with  fluoride to help prevent decay. The team  .. .(talk fJAMt^iMm--  , -. *./..[���_>*:.--.yi^ifr-iya*-.^*'-. V;.�������.:r.i-.ci2___k_____ -*-���**---k   '  "  "-"*- ������ ,.-.\ ���'���'���'������-'���> \y      i '"     '    "    f.  r*.  .*>  1  __  r.  ...  .5  ��  iff  ���Si  .S  *.  f-  ft  ft  ���"*.  Brownie Pack was formed last year, and last week her Brown Owl Mrs.  it linked the whole Sunshine Coast Helen Edwardson received her Guid-  in Glutting. Brown Owl Bey Dival    ers Badge. Pictured from left: Dis-  well.   Mrs.   Edwardson   and   district    on  dental health and  leach the proper  guider Donalda SigOUin celebrate the    brushing technique. Sometimes the chil-   occasion with a Itand-Sttake. dl<"*"> ��*.��.  given a denial colouring book  or a free toothbrush.  After  the  school    checkup,  if    your  <*t   child comes home shouting "Look ma, no  **    cavities!"  don't  be  deluded   into  thinking you can delay his appointment with  \our regular dentist.  The school  dental  team   does not    use  x-rays and   cannot  4    give a thorough checkup.  I The school team alerts you that treat-  _4    ment may be needed, but it is your den-  $    list who cstablishe:. what type and how  $j    much  treatment  is needed.  "| 'Canadian Dental Association.  p *~ ^^,*y**>_*<t?  If -Mil __*__��_ imim_*___.. Ml ������III1JU ll__U_UI _i.Ul_l_ia*IMU_a_)..  s7%f ^   r*tf!'.  ���C **%A  JIfb>^. A .^  ���?A   f ^m'^J^A       *. '- A 7   /A ~ TrJQfifc,/*]  ;M.^i_i,v%   ���--..-___--_ y  i  _^.tra___gfe.;_&__ %s_L _v_>.j_i__t  New Brownies  Elphinstone Secondary  School  THURSDAY, DEC.  17  Drama * Music *:" Arts & Crafts  *"��� Fashion Show *  ADULTS 75c  STUDENTS & CHILDREN 50c  _UM-rfaM��..*yMw.aa*t....��^  Now in its second year the 1st Pender.   Land and made their Brownie Pro-    Denise   Remmen.   In front: . Susan    -���  m^rm^:miS!m^^  Harbour Brownie Pack received new    mise. Pictured from left, back row:    Christian, Patti Reid. Cynthia Tait    V^,..,...;**^ -,.,-,���,���,.,",��',.,;*   ;v,. ���7 \,.-,;..���', - ...;'*' : ��� :~��� ��� -. .*- ���.".>.������ - '>' ��� ��� < '*-'������*'��� -^'-�� *"���^:* ijlSiliiiifiiiiifiSlimnP'  members last week when these form-    Correen Brown, Gail Scoular. Elaine    and Lisa Garrison  er Tweenies   tip-toed   into Brownie    Strosheim.   Wendy   Thompson   and  * ^(a.,a .- ..,    -.��-ff^^_j~_a_j.._,,,��aaajap  r|FF,-_F.        ,  K.F"F    44 I-*.     -J-.-*, .",(  .^ F       F      ., F    '^.  j      ^\44*,-I*S^   *V# i ff>.- V*-... ^^a.  j    _���__irfy1^*^'^"��i*>__.    *  /ft��1-W47*7*W^^ i  *^*       ^-^-^  * ***_>  Os  F,      VJF.-W      J  "���*  ''.ii  .-i    -     i      i. :t.����?i ** s!*k ������ -i. *����� ..I  ' UV4'iu''m,t\. ���* l"��- AA  _     _ 96   . * .   ?f Lt    a . P ^ Vv-    ^?     fl j     ,    _  *    f'tl'4*. '- .', . * '*;. *!��,*���*�� ��     ���     *      ,77  ii  I!  ill  fliiii  ill!)  il!  HHF  ..WIH  Iiii!  i:  if  iililiii  li!  Ml  iiii  ,    1  iiiii ii  )3ilil!IH!)l3!l  ,,.....1  mm  vm mm:  wnmmmwnmm  m  ->7^>.^ ^%tr  off ^i'tiiit J******^*  a     ���jl|,u..' -        *  _-_�����;< .*(-. -1  ��� \f-1'^'  v ���  A.  *    I     A?'    ���a**1.'1"   ���VfNt'-Kftf (*.*W(t/*(l*    Hat1-  -r,        |i?'-_\ " "        '"**-��� ..       .       "       t.  __a���F���  *���**>!  Golden Award  Willi I'ondoi-Harbour Brownies work-    area.   Presented  with   their  Golden inn, Holly Anne Iliggins and Mlchelc  ing hard for awards, it will .soon be    Ladder awards   iii November   were , Turner. Cheryl Porter also has qual-  timoj'or a Guide Company in the    from left: Kcllel Page, Linda Christ- ified for her Golden Bar.  ^      PaliliiPlaiiP..?  u ililiilibiiiiteiiiii  !;]iiiiiil!ii!i!ll!!li!iil!]ii!Iii!i!)i!iii!r  a! 1il!IiiI!iIilliiSI|UlilII!ililllliiai|illihllulilllIIliflilliliilIIIi  .JiillliiliiBii  li!i!ii!3!iilii!!iii  mm Wm  mm mm m  'mwm ���  n mum'  Dfl��Gaii caaff!i��Rflay  y ir/Muuy U \iu\m U  ���m^0^0t00mm0W0oWS00n0m0y00t0V00*0r  SALES LTD.  Your BAPCO PAINT  DEALER in GIBSONS  On lho Wharf - 006-9303  Quality  Houso  ond  Morino  Paint.  J*m0m**0*t**^0**0*********0*****00��00l*w  PENBNSULA  PLUP/iB.NG LTD.  Dealer for  Super Kom Tono  and SI .orwln Williams  Gibsons - 886-9533  RESTOItlE^G OLD FURNITURE  Rescue |lio*.c anllouc. from the nit ic ond with j-r.t n lil lie- vv'Jik  proudly .li.ploy thorn n .  fomlly treasure*.,  To rofini.li o piece of fiimllure, you moy hove tn remove Ihe old  flnlr.li, A non-flammable, wax-free point ond vnrni.h temover i*. *.ofe ond  cosy lo ii.e. Wear old clothe*!, work In a well-ventilated area, ond he *.uro  to use rubber glove', lo protect your !.kin.  Spread lho remover on llberolly with a brush, . troklnn In one direction  only. Apply to ono ���.c-cllon at o time, leltlii,) It :.ook In until the entire  flnl.h Is sc.fr. Then -icropo carefully with a dull putty knife to ovoid  scratchlno the wood, To take off remover In groove', or other lucky areas,  uie .tee| wool, an old tooth-brush or n pointed stick,  After '..rapine, off the remover, .and the surface .moo'h, beginning  with medium or fine Qrartc paper and finishing with very fine. Sond with  the (jroln to .prevent deep scratches in Ihe wood.  "Times AdBricfs"  aro  MIGHTY MIDGETS  If Ihe color Isn't jusl rloht for your contemporary fiiml.l.lng., chona.  It,  II the wood It. too dork, brlohten ll wllh a commercially prepared wood  blench, Apply with o brush or   spuncio,  letting  ll  dry  until you   reach   lho  right  .hcidc, Next, rinse according to the manufacturer's directions, When  ���_.__^_a_._._J.a.^.w^   tho fumltm.   Is   perfectly  diy     It   moy   loh* 0   day   oi   two     sond   ll<|hlly  again wilh very fine paper.  Morgan's  ear  en's  G.W.G.  Work  Clothe.  Work Gloves  SECHELT, U.C.  <_,-#_aa��aa._a__^_____a___��_wa*Maa___B__ajWa .  aa.  . _i.lMaaaaa|_aajna_��a��aajaa  II ��lio wood i& too li(ihl,  .loin It, Tiisl, iiimovo oil (mpo.ud hordwoiu.  Thon, cleon nfgf (jreose or dirt mark*, by snnding, or wl|ilin) with denatured  * alcohol.  Apply the i.tnln with a brush, working on ono' section ot n time   let  It stand for a few minute-.,  then wipe  lightly with a  lintfteo cloth unlit  you obtain a uniform rotor, Orgln with thr> morr* incomplcuon. pan., and  t-lo <ho front and top la*t, Lmt lho .toln^y overnight, oim! you'itt rco.ly l<.  apply tho varnl'h.  TWIS^ CREEIi  LUEVIBER &  BUILDING  SUPPLY  Your  General Paints  Dealer  Monamel & I. ree/e  Paintr.  Sunshino Coott  Highway  near  GIDSONS  Phono 886-2008  IfllllM^  a___��_a������r>ia,Jri.<.Ml*f,i._.r_a,. (f.�� t  %6nop &LGLCII  Cowrio Street, Sechelt  K  ear  Phono 885-^002  j,,....i���.,.��,i,  aaraVaaHM<_l>__A   Jtv-".aaA> -U  +*0*��+-4~,'**,+tf*,0+��* ���0,*a,.+**t*m*l">r0 ���^���J%^tl!*��WNit*aa,.1|^^,<>^>��w*l, *^^~**i^~VM*.i*a+��~*mii+.<*mr****' ��� *. ���*   t *  jiiji ���"M*-*r*--**~w*-ir"i~i������^'-a-���������- *> fif ���aj->_*,'-_i-ijirij--ipiiiLLJumg)<aj.li^.,  1 *��  , 1 .   -  "I *���     ,*  . 11  I'  V  fi-m^ii ���w*^*m*^"*>*">.  Latter Day Saints.  hold success event  LATTER Day Saints held a Very . u'cce.s-  fnl bazaar and bake sale in the new  Trail Bay Centre on December 10th, and  wish to thank those who worked so I'm id  towards its success. A special thank you  is extended 'o Shop l_asy for providing  space for the event.  Attendance at the conference in Vancouver was 1(530 nnt 630 as printed in  error in the last report."  Sunday School i. _held each Sunday  in Selma Park Community Hall at 10 a.m.  Members are looking forward to a Christmas Dinner soon. On December 6th, Sister Missionaries from Powell River. Sisters Garlock and Creer visited together  with Sisters. Crablrce and Abbott from  this area. ..-*'��� -  ���".  gliflill mi, HJ^jjja^BiiB|^ypaw_ y^u^wi^jjjp~l__^j^am>>^jiiSi^^S  Winferiia Your Trees  Free Safety Checks and  Estimates. Work Insured  and Guaranteed.  Peerless Irae Serwict  R.R. 1. Sechelt. B.C.  Phone 885-2109  ���_r__��_'fthw_rr. 'WirPTim aiWftn  Worfnesdayi December- 16,. 1970      Thc Penlnsqlo Times  Page A'5  THREE PLAYS FOR CHRISTMAS  ' YES, YES. A THOUSAND TIMES YES  b / the Young People's Workshop of Driftwood Players  Christmas Dress and The Utile P._atc_.g_rl  by Elphinstone Drama. Club  7:30 p.m. December 21st at Sechelt Elementary School  7:30 p.m. December 22nd at Gibsons Elementary School  Music by Elphinstone Band at in.ermissi6n ,  Students 50c Adults $1.00  i'\  ft-flr-iin  I*5  I  SU  wP<-..��i-*��T*��>-***---tiu^*>i  __._..__..__.���....,_._,.._.__., __������__.. '--l'-|-|l-1'-|'*i       1   -'    '*  SUMSMINE COAST KEGIOfl-AIL DISTRICT  YEAR'S .HOLIDAY-  WILSON CREEK TO' WAKiEFIELD*  Garbage will be collected from the  above area on Monday, January 4.   1971  - instead of Friday, January 1, 1971.  CHARLES F. GOODING  Secretary  MW*��#_��8_!__SMj^^  December meeting . ...  LK t�� Guides and" Brownies*  seels a boat for Rangers  DECEMBER 2 meeting of tbe Sechelt L.  A. to the Brownies- and Guides took  the form of a dinner party at the home  cf Mis. Lola Caldwell. There were 21  members in attendance, and 10 guests.  Thc guests included Division Comissionor  Mrs. Betty Allen and Brownie, Guide and  Ranger leaders.  A delicious buffet supper was served,  followed by the meeting.  A request for a small boat was received .rom the Rangers. Anyone having a  boat Ihey would be willing to donate is  asked to contact Mrs. Kay Dombroski at  885-9643.  Several presentations to Leaders were  made at this time as follows: Loretta  Copping ��� 1st Sechelt Guide Company���  9 year service pin; Rose Rodway���Brown  Owl.. 1st Sechelt Brownies���2 year service  pin; Bev. Divall���Brown Owl, Pender  Harbour Brownies���2 year service pin:  Mary Flay���Tawny Owl. 1st Sechelt  Brownies���1 year service pin.  Rehiring leaders Kathy Hall and Judy-  Baldwin were presented with spoons.  A Brownie cup and saucer was presented to Mrs. Charlotte Jackson. This  was a small token of appreciation from  the L.A. for the many pleasant Christmas  dinner meetings the L.A. have attended  in Mrs. Jackson's home in the past.  Our hostess for Ihe evening, Mrs. Lola  Caldwoi", was presented with a lovely  cutglass dish.  Next meeting of the L.A. will be held  at the home of Mrs. Pat Nestman on  January (it!.. 1971.  GUIDES  Guides or the 1st Sechelt Company  have been busy making animal mobiles  and Christmas Cards using old Xmas  cards. They are also making presents for  patients in St. Mary's Hospital, felt sewing aids for women; book markers for  men and Christmas cards Tor children.  Pam Benner is making a special wreath  for the hospital entrance.  0  Girls who have earned badges are:*  Lori Nestman, ehildcare' and collectors'.  Barbara Jackson, toymaker: Lee Eberle  ehildcare; Donna Whyte child care; Sheila  Murphy, cook: Donna Rathburn. child  care; Barb Wilson, collector; Joy Hansen,  horsewoman-ship; Charlotte Bandi, child  care; Colleen Casey, child care.  The Girl Guide Christmas party will  be held al Lord Jim's Ledge on December 20th. Gii-is will leave'.rom the Anglican Church Hall at 10:15 a.m. j.nd parents are asked to pick them up at the  same place at  1:15 p.m.  Girls are asked to bring bathing suits  and caps, as they- will be Using saunas  .and swimming in tho hca-ed pool. This  will be followed by lunch and a Christmas sing-song; there will also be an exchange of gifts. '   .    A  Merry Christmas  Wilh lots of. prizes to be won, opening of the Trail: Bay Centre in Sechelt  iastweek, helped many lucky shoppers Christmas budget. Mi....Florence  Clayton pictured on left, drew the  lucky ticket which won Mrs. Janet  Boyle the portable solid s t a t e 8  track .cassette" stereo and. tape from  Campbell's Variety, being presented  by Mrs. Marilyn Campbell, on right.  Other lucky winners at Campbell's  new store are: Mrs. Pat Murphy, electric warming tray; Mrs. E 1 s a  Warden, table lamp; Mrs. Jack Anderson, model kit: Dora Stace. wet  look shoulder bag; R. Whitla, Alladin  tele lunch bag and matching thermos; Mrs. J. Bystedt, Alladin thermos jar; Mrs. Darlene Duffy, tote  lunch bag and thermos; Mrs. W. N.  Kohuch, turntable space saver; .Jerry  MacDonald, ironing board; Mr. S.  Garlick; utility cabinet; Mrs. J.  Brooks, aquarium unit.  mm  :&0.0.ft.$J0HMI&ft^  ���*qr-jk' ^a'-i"--^rr  ��'��� '"'*-���"   _____ ______ ,____,��� it,, . .v tUj,_...__i.,..,,..,,__ l._ri ,'  I  Consult our  Secretary Manager  m  Madeira Park - 883-2236  ��*i  jgy".""' *"  v*" *   �����a_*piw.   Hi Hiiijai iiiiiii. i j. imi ii. mn m ii . ip  I",.   '���������. ��� ,,���.     HI    .,.- ,.i.i,I.F,_.._fFF'  Sai EB@cf.ik Ii.  ELECTRICAL.  CONTRACTORS,  Wiring Supplies  Specializing in  EVaAflitEB.  Electric Heat  *..--  The B.C. Teachers' Federation has been negotiating with  the Provincial Government for over 18 months in an  attempt to improve the worst teachers' pension plan in  Canada. There are many injustices in the present plan  that need tb be corrected, and this has been conceded  by experts brought in by both sides. The question now is  ... when is something going to be done about it?  In a referendum conducted by the Federation on October  30.1970... British Columbia's 23,000 teachers were  asked if they were prepared to back these negotiations  with strike action if "substantial improvements in pension  legislation are not introduced to the 1971 session of the  Legislative Assembly".  ...j^g T^lamc imt^atC^  DIA(V_OE*JDS  & rings  PMV>W#*#W>*WI*%W��WMVilVMll*WWt>.l  ~-0*m*0m*��uwm**wi0m0m00*Mm**>s00!i0*00i  RING NOW!  mjy^*mni*MM***H****m*0m*mmm*m0*mmmM4Mi*mt***.n**i**v*v*  ._w_fa*vw_-____MW_aiw__iwiWv_--_-^wi-__ir  '  Costume Jeweliry.  '   Handcarvcd Crystal���Coolport  ond Glo-Hill.  * Evenings Dags and Wallets,  '   Binoculars. Shavers.  ��� Watches and Clocks.  __MM_���aaaanf%*aja*____w__ai_tflia_a_lj_Jatfajaaaja_M__ay  i_J  -Wi!. jv .  ^<\*s^_ A4M\ UJJJ A/,  SELECTIONS OF  WELCH'S CANITIES  ,r'AKf��  "ptiW  .FaF*-.-*-*.1  ���**ffWAWiwiitil*it**M*w  ,4��i��wwwvitwww<<i<vtM4V^j*nnn*wMwv��>wv'  YOU GET A CHANCE TO WIN IN OUR CHRISTMAS DRAW  WITH EVERY PURCHASE  W__a��>_����_Fi��a__-_>_aawiaaa%a��____aa_aa-��a��_��___i__��^  S^ecneit Aeweller&'  Cowrie Street, Sechelt Phono 885-2421  #_!_  Put very simply, wo pay moro to get less! Teachers in  evory othor Province got a better deal than wo do, and  so do federal and proviTOal civil servants. Under tho  prdsont plan, B.C tenchors pay an average pi 5500 per  year Into tho pension (unci, with tho Provincial Govern- ���  ment contributing 5200 per year lor each teacher. Or*  retirement, teachers recoivo an average ponsion of $250  per month, after iiivavcrago contribution period of  30 years.  This is approximately 30% of thoir avorago salary ... loss  than hall the 70% of llnal salary defined as "adequate"  bymostoxperts,  S����1.TOraEfMPME!?H��!MEOT.  Tho Government Is not being asked to Incroaso its  contributions to tho toachera' ponsion fund, Tho improvement. wo nro requesting can easily bo absorbed by  tho monoy already In tho fund, which now totals moro  than $ 165 million, nnd Is growing by moro than $10 million  each year. Tho $0 million paid out annually In tonchoro*  pensions doesn't ovon tiso up tho intorost on tho fund,  Teachers aro only asking for a fairer shnro ot thoir  own fund.  Yoa, If necessary. Tenchor. nro dotormlnod to aol n hotter'  ponsion plnn. Howovor, negotiations nro procpodlno now,  and It In to bo hoped thnt tho vory strongth of tho tenchnr.'  case for n bolter pension nchomo will aohlovo n doennt  and roaoonnblo nolllc .nont without any n<.cm.s.ly for woik  r.toppngos. Why, then, hnn this advertisement boon  placed In every nowspapor throughout tho Province?  Ooc.uiso wo feel, nn touchers, Ihnt wo hnvo an obligation  to Inform tho public, nnd to explain why It became  i,ocnar,ary lo tako irt .triko vote nt all.  2235 Durrnrd Strool. Vancouver 0, D.C.    Ropr��*.:enl!ng 23,000 Tonchor Members thintiQhout British Columbia  >y3agasB_aig_aaaaea^^  _>______M____��_a__��__M'__��M__��____^^  ^*^^___K^iiSw^^ \ -d'*-ii- ta___ aaLa-,,1.. M^,,i"i^��it__aiLMt^^ _.,n,_^__,,__^_t__^T_;___._____.____l_^  fc#__��&����#!^^  "LAIIRY BRAS^ISOM AND THE  RIVIEHAS"  Tho Western Rhythm  A  Still somo tlcKcts for our Now Year** Ball loft.  Thoy can bo purchased from Bonner's Furniture,  Frank  Lcltncr at Shop-Easy, or  Peninsula Drive-In ��� $10/PERSON  \��J  *w***i  at-ft..*.*!  fMlfl[Mi^  &  \|Wi_/  ^733  ���-*��  Saturday; S;00 p.m. lo 8:00 >_m.'      W"|*"MUO  Sundlay: 4:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.     CillciceEfl  %iffllll!llill^^^  HICHWAY 101, -SECHELT - ita-ONE 885-2311  Admtssfoti H<l per Couplo ���     . -    .     iQCnQSt p/oaso, No Stacks  .��*.  I  .  ^ ^ 0*   ���_���! **ui_S. ,._�� ^4*aa*j*t^f*^t*S.m*0l**.+>.**** .Iffc <^_^P%t*fc^*W^**H^��-,**-��  UL jftlLlTii l1 A ^a^..at*aiiiaaSia<^i^a>aaaVj4*^j^^^iJ^.^k.aja*W.aa1lt,a^taaiai||1__%. ^. |aaHp,ii^1|a^. 4^j%^m^^M&. aa**aa,a%a.a|\%j i***,,.,**! ajlTS^Hlii ,  WAAAAtV>iMiP����>i " -  I- /
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Page A-6 The'Peninsufa Tim^s    Wednesday, December 16, 1970
The PzmNSUufJmietr
7 /»ifly fctr w r<.«_*, A«f / ifi-tii" /tor be _o wro/i•; a_ to /a// lo say what I believe to bc right."
o-' ,   f -—JolIN At KINS
I .     Douglas G. \"\ .iee_e. , Editor . ,
1futf^M^niUU*M_ifwi«_Jw_Tcir-*j******'*>*'*1i*1*>*>*^*1*-***>****M**^^
■Uj.',*.'W»;;Vm^_.JaJUiJ»i' ;u i"';n<aM
^a^-i?,. •'**. 'T£**_    ,.    .
..   &\".i, '£''.'<'i['*ii''7 ;
..^a**  -.v. ' .    . •*. ll'-,'
"fcf" - i .       .V  *    *.     ,f>    ^ *
I*V*
Why   "flMHt   take   aa   sternal?
- ,,.  ;i
r _,"***•""- I    -**-'-'-r';--   "/
y.*, ... I       -«.».    o'-f.
:'>.'.V**\,V_ ,      "A
F.** I*-.   *5~V*F>
. a    .   .V,     A      -
.. _ a   a4   ._-F     ',!
c » >  .. Letter from
'^7 A ^5 -*""' Porliament Hill
Pan/
a* 4ri rterre
WE continually seek to encourage cap-
• able and' responsible people to stand
for office on council, school board, or regional district, yet the moment they
are elected they become thc "focal point
for attack by everything, everybody and
thc kitchen sink.   °
This "is not mi"irnviT.ble'_iti_afion by
any means but we appear to have entered an era of prptcst and what better
target for pent-up venum than an eU
ected representative? Of course, the
press too has to take its share for to
point the finger at society's trouble makers i.s,naturally asking for repercussion.
One segment of local government
which has been under fire for some time
has been thc Sunshine Coast Regional
Board and, to say thc least, much is
needed to bc desirqd as far as its.public
image is concerned. While some of the
criticism would seem to be justified, a
great deal has been without any solid
foundation and often comes from people
who have never attended """a meeting of
the board. Usual answer to this is "well
1 read the papers," however, on closer
investigation it invariably transpires they
cither settled for a headline or glanced
through the report and put their own
interpretation upon the few brief "sentences they managed to digest.
On the whole the Board has accomplished a great deal, at what cost'?
i.s another question, but the fact remains,
water now reaches areas that previously
were, at certain periods, in dire straits.
We have an efficient garbage pick-up
service in the unorganized areas, building regulations have come into being
and zoning and planning are in the offing.
Unfortunately the latter is likely to
present very many problems for it was
virtually pushed through after a long
period of inactivity and as a consequence, contains many question-able features. This has already been pointed out
in a recent report by the secretary treasurer.
Another failing of the Board is that
it has proved itself fearful of standing
up to. be counted, and this is where it
has fallen down, as was made abundantly
-clear at: the last meeting. The group
protesting a proposed gravel operation
was informed that do-dajc the'Kegional
Board has not been asked to approve
.my^la.TS7TTxj..herirasrirt
to approve a lease.
In actuarfact, plans for the processing of gravel deposits by Construction
Aggregates were approved in principle
at a special meeting of the Board April
2nd 19?0. Moved" by director Norm
Watson, seconded by director Lorne
Wolverton;
At the regular meeting of May 1970
lease".application..by' Construction Aggregates for lot 2372 was approved subject
To Regional District's rights to the use
of the reservoir site, pipelines and
access to them. This was moved by
director Frank West and seconded by
director  Wolverton.
Question of whether the Board was
right or wrong in reaching, cither decision is not the issue at stake, what is
important is the fact that when :.p-
proached by the group-, it lacked the
courage to stand up and say so.
This should not be, for a board or
council is elected as the representative
of the people ahd, as such, should stand
or fall by its decision. It should be sufficiently strong to say "these arc.decisions reached after due study and consideration, if you lack faith in our judgement after electing us as your representatives, then the remedy lies with you at
the next election".
We halve stated in the past that in
our opinion changes arc needed and wc
have some for-* thc coming year. We
think other changes should be brought
about next year and have no doubt the
voters will know where, when the time
arrives. Meanwhile it is to be hoped the
new blood will bc sufficiently volatile to
instill a new look into a presently dowdy
countenance.
§©_iiit©   psup©a°s   Bi€f4   bought-
IT  HAS been  stjggestcd  on  numerous
occasions that advertisers and even
subscribers control newspaper editors
and while it is a fact a minority try it
on, very few ethical publications are so
controlled.
We all encounter the type of person
who has fallen foul of the law and
threatens to take his business elsewhere
if l\is name is published. This is typical
ol" small thinking peopic who figure fitcy
can brandish a dollar bill and buy everyone off.
Then there i.s the even smaller person who finds he, or she, has a hat which
fits in with editorial policy. Consequently, they withdraw their subscription
into sucIk. time ye editor is fired or
changes his outlook to suit theirs.
We would not suggest there are not
newspapers which operate at the dictates
of such people but where they do exist
it  is  very clear they  are  wishy washy
Poet's corner
— Your contributions nre -invited
FAREWELL THE  INN
by  Doug  Hondorson
Home tu tho coast from orchard and sun,
Hi urn- to our friends, work's done work's
done.
A haven was -.on*;!.- for my wile and     rf
my child, /*
At Ihe Inn of th*.  Dutchman who'*,
mellow and mild,
Ah! Imi in our absence mine host has
chunked,
He's not round 11**.- I.-rid or veil deranged,
lie';; joined ii new i;iou|. even weirder
than  Hippies,
nol   iiiiai-lu. Ir.,   MiioihIn   or   even
llu*  YippiiM,
A ielii;iiiu sublime, n poetic new version,
Ol   Ihe same old .story,  thl.t lime il's
Persian,
a
Tlll.i   I .itt It   it;  new  .*nd   leaches   ll   rule,
A  tu..l  mn.-.I   ne'er  loin*., a finest  hi,.
.heller   and   gruel,
J-iliolie.   I'm* n day i.nil a night a;i well,
While my  huii.-e  i>* *nii   m order', and ,   .
What   ihe  hi .-I,.
1  e.iniiiil   i,tav   in your hoiee,  I   must
move on ...
1   iiiiimI   IiiiiI   aiiiilliei*  mul   a_  uii;lil   turns
lo   dawn.
.So we tinned awav limn that old In,*, Inn,
Ami  In. e\*\ wmi'i  nieii  mine a, wc
min   a-.iiin
Ymir lailh i.*, new and I'll --mill you flint,
ll.\ poenicy'.   old an I llllll';, where >ou're al,
 \	
The Peninsula Y*w<j*
.'nMi-.li.il Wi-ilnrMl.iv. mi Swli.ll
, on |l < ,'i *,nn*.liin-a- * 'finM,,
»'V
S.i lii'lt IV dIiimiI.i tunes I lit
It,. .  t|(| .".S.-.licIl, ll ...
IK'h ;lii\ li. tt'liiihi, I .//.ii/ mul I'tihtishrr
MiI-m llplli.ll It,ill's;  III) mhiiiuvi
I   . r. r, V*-.? Yr nr*-, .'*- .» Yr»t», *M.
U.S. wit! I■-Mcidii, ..V*ii
V.'ii'iv thr .'.<» frt'tlf I'ort Mrllt'tl  lit t'-Kttf-u
|. .i>nr Siintiit in Min Inli tl
OTTAWA—-Herewith, a couple of whoops
and hollers from the GreafNational
Cave of Thc Winds:
As ii it were no' enough that Ottawa
takes our taxes, it lias stolen our weather. Autumn in thi. capital has been mild
and wet. under a soft* grey Vancouvcr-
stXJg sky.
While Arctic air poured down over
home and snow fell on the Coast as Vc|l
-..-."thi. 'Interior. t)Uawa~has"lived" with
umbrellas and raincoats. Even today the
ice on the Rideau Canal is too thin
for skating. -
Nature is very careless.
Arnold Peters, NDP Temiskaming. a
parliamentary veteran and one of the
House's outstanding members, practically
never takes part m the daily Question
Period. I asked him why.
"The Question Period isn't Parliament," he said. '"It's a creation of the
Press, for the Press. You ktvow what the
questions will be by reading the morning's Globe and Mail and you know
what the answers will be."
Since the press often reports little from
the Commons except Question Period, Mr.
Peters (who speaks very often in debates)
does not figure as largely in Canadian
newspapers as he docs in the attention
of his fellow MPs.
Two MPs discussing the campaign
methods of a 1968 election candidate: "He
shook  the hands ol   40 per  cent  of the
voters and the confidence of all of them."
....
A question of privilege lakes precedence over all other matters In the House
of Commons or in a Standing Committee
meeting. Properly  a question of privilege     girls. f,.om Mrs.  Kay Dombroski's Sea
may be. raised only by im MP who feels Rangers  group    were   in   attendance
that   his   parliamentary   privileges   have     when Mr Nomi Penny Wealhcr informa_
Ki . - _. V-
■\ i* -M^ _SA If -   "7 *^_*K_>.
l^^_.- ■ _w.i» ■■<■ ■    4*i^^ .    ^- -'
'•j.
•"^^-
X*_MimJ__»_>_ n_Wil.a_ir_f »rt_«-r'i'r-T;i'*W^ai-,--«M*'.t-..   ..
«&:
._?
r a—t      *
■jf.^j—J-.J^ _^. S_.__.__J_ *,.  ,f   n     *,>...i   ■     .
"\     A
w*
af   ■*> •<■
■^ ^ '
^__t_d-__-__-_l_____
Honest OKisIit-r—-1 didn't know I was loaded.  "*
Sea Rangers attend
Power Squadron meet
«BB_g_M_ia_Ln3gam«
been breached, an event which prevents     Uon officer with ;tho Meteorological Ser-
him properly discharging his duties and.     vice- retunied   lo  address   the Sunshine
— v   this,   impairs   the   efficiency   of   the
lole House.
Facts  are  far different   from   theory.
wholchHoaJ_PSirS   UlC   effiCienCy   °f   thC    c«:'**1 powe'.* Squadron last week.
Mr. Penny, who spoke to* members of
.  v. ...     i..^      ._..       .....v......      ,.w...       a..a-va».. ,u_
I
arc as rare as pear
most all questions <.i privilege amount to
an MP seeking the privilege of saying
something.which Ii..;-: nothing to do with
the-mat.er under debate.
But let us a-iot be critical. The House
is enlivened by such interjections.
-:f-	
publications doing  a  disservice   to  the
community as a whole.
Editor Bill Forbes of Canadian
Printer & Publisher magazine lists these
points by leading Canadian editors in
the never-ending argument about the
influence of advertisers over newspaper
editors:
Editors arc absolutely independent of
advertisers; they "don't need advertisers
as much as a'dvertisers need them."
Newspapers are protected nowadays
by the wide range and number of advertisers; no advertiser is powerful
enough to influence editorial policy.
Public relations departments in large
companies are now sophisticated and
sensible enough not to use the threat
to withdraw advertising.
"The worst pressures come from do-
gooders who want to promote some
'worthy' cans*, and expect'newspapers
to provide space, manpower, ideas and
everything else."
Newspapers  can't make or    break
politicians—Toronto's Mayor William
IX-iinison was elected without,the sup-.,
port of his city's three daily papers; Britain's Primii Minister Harold Wilson lost
the last election While every public
.opinion poll and every l.nglish paper
said he would win.
"If the press can manipulate its
readers' opinions and if il is cnpiialisiie-
conservative as many critics cjiargv, why
have there been so few lory governments in Ottawa during the past 50
years'.'"
HhyminfJ Philosopher^
ll.iiis   \V,   l'l.i.li_-»
'KI.ANKKNST.'alN     *
A.  iiio*.l ol  ii.  know  il   wu.n'l  loo  loan  ;i}io
I 111*,   .oiiiilry  w,i.  I'oun.lo.l  on   I ice-loni   and
l.i|*lil.
While  i.>. .mm. nl  pnipo*.   \ue.  mainly
to-.*.!-.,  us. "
I'm   which  *...  |-uUr.t.i\cs, iuhl s|.*|.t  w.ll       '
ul   nii'hl.
Now llu* owiiliij! or l.iinl li*-lp..l  Ilk"'_..linn v
. span.I,
Wo wcnl jnlo liiisine.s oi fiunu'd ,is w.1 pK-asi'il;
AI III   till*   I.IM-S   WC   pillll   I'llilt   till" IO.I.I-.   fm
Olll     11,llll*.
No laws to Ih* Inokiii, no palms lo Iv i*i.mm-iI.
Il.it  linn  ssh.it  Im-. Iiiipp.'ii*.' I,  llu*  i'owi niin'iil
I'llllCUC.I
\s nu-Mi-N   lolled III, Mi. ti M |*ot mil of ti.*ntit;
lli|i  I'oxeiiiiiiiiil  i:i.*.*.l   Minn  siipplanivil
i.in    n.'i'il
\ii.|   now   n   .iiiihiM*.   in   luke  .u.'i   om   I.mil
I lie  llien   we  i-leeleil  In  m-ivi*   as  ilili-i li-.l
'III   now   iIi.Vm-  In-emiii-  |iim   a  Ion,I on  om
h.ieks.
Olii   l*tiillni|!lil   ut   I'ire.loin's   ,i   joke  -.|ihi*
IM*     III*.I    'llll > ,
10 I'linl.'ii  ii,  iiliii.   Willi   lluii   1,1 \ ,.I|MI|  l,i\
\\ i \.   I-iiiIi   ii*.   ,i  in,lino*   wIiom*   ultimate
I..iliiie
I Ins-ea.r ni   ii'in,iiiiiiiji   llu-   vis,iiii   <lt-a.i|-n.*<l I
Is nnw  iii he in,islet unit -i-il ili-.asiei i
(>n nil,.ii  >. i _ 11111,
W'e'ie  i.miiln   in   a   liiiul
11 ilmihllnl  llu. .Inn i*.'   i-.nl   imuuleil  In lints
liy   hiiikiiiii lli>* IiiiiI.*  will) >mn  iiKonie las!
Speech, the mark of the-"thinking animal" more oftel.   .hows lie doesn't.
n   fact,   genuine  uuestions   of   privilege    tho   Squadron   last -year .brought   slides
ire as rare as pearls in butter clams. Al-     |,R-U'la    dV;plf*   T'   fre.?ord!I.s.  Inslru*
m.ents to illustrate his talk which was a
very comprehensive discourse, ranging
from the basic elements of weather to tlie
latest nfL-thods of collecting data via sa-
teltite.
The published weather forecast tor
Yesterday,"on such a so-called question ,h<-' day was produced and Mr. Penny en-*
of privilege there arose Heath M_,cq.tarrie .1?1"llcd uP°n u- explaining how the pre-
(Progressiye Conscvrdive, Hillsborough) "dictions were .determined and some rea-
a jolly man of lively wit and intellect • «sons' whv inaccuracies in forecasting
He feared the House might overlook St      oceu.r.
Andrew's day and, <,onsid*ering iro\v~rfni_ti :—fr question and answer period ended
Scots and Scottish Canadians haveeontri- the informative session,
buted to our national life, said "! believe
that a judicious combination of two Scottish characteristics, lrugality and friendliness, leads me to the formula that we
might extend to on .^another thc wish"-for
a happy St. Andrew's day."
The Hansard editor did* not list  it as
Question of Privilege. He headed the sec-
lion  "Lang Mae Your Lum  Heel.."
.     .     .
Lawyers in Otu.wa are thick as cranberries in a bog, .'or which, reason there-
is a multitude oi conflicting' opinions
available on any •*•. oject.
This is a factor in the Skagit Valley
issue. . ' *,
The government ol B.C. signed over
part" of the valley lor flooding in ac-
ci.rdanci* with terms ot an agreement approved by International Joint Commis-
.sion in the early If)-IO... In I.)..., Ottawa
passed an International Hivi-rs Improve-
nients act which gave it an authority over
agreemenls n-spertini; rivers flowing across inii'iiKitional  ln-undari.'s.
Question; can an Act passed in 1955
refer retroactively to 'agreements 'made
years earlier.
A;',k lwo or mor.- lawyers.*
Comment for ihe day: "We have not
journeyed all* this way across the cen-
lurii.-s, across th.- oci-invi, across the
'mountain-., across l!i.*- prairies, Iicciium* we
are miitlo <if suKiir randy," • Sir Winston
Churchill, address i.i the Canadian Senate
and House of Common., December 30,
11)11.
\V 'liam 'I'ernle. found.-r ,,| th,. ,,,.a|
enterprise and the town of 1-Vrnlt-,* had
pieviously .-.oiiidil his 1'iirHine in Australia,  New /.ojilnnd, and Son Hi AiihiIcii,
^^0^mMKj0fm»mi
arf Frin9ed rawhide vests>
^Mf Jk a a
fM  7   "^fhf      coats and bags in time
i{;\-   for Christmas giving at
v&7>£.
StJS^ ^ ^   the Trail Bay Centre,
^  4,__i""     juA±
__ ^A£rf' *■ "■*■ -*-*fc*k-" -
«- B'a*1'- !__$
__C^'__:.—
.
itWy^
DECEMBER*23 TO
JANUARY 4
$69 per person
includos addocl Bonu.s'*.
l''or  Information  Cn'.l
UK.
kV-riP-Wi-.Me^ oi.fM.],....'iv.*! i-ltw-f-fr.-ci, ^do. ,»'|t-irHi.|ii.
'ftX'VM'Jt
j'Mw^V^Vjftt •■.'i'.sA*'! I I1- -_.   -*i*-y,
■    * 40 ft ' /. i _*
<■_t__._w___.h__i. __a..,.- nf--1|ffr,a|fl--|tl-;((i
\,
' 1 . ,,-w______
.__^_.-_-*.*_'_ ��i-JO  ..   New  Executive  A very sincere tribute was paid all    secretary; Mrs.   Mabel   McDermid.  Hospital Auxiliaries in the area by    treasurer; Mrs. Faye Lewis, presid-  Hospital Adminstrator Mr. Tony  Wagemakers, last week when he installed executive officers of Sechelt  Auxiliary. Pictured with Mr. Wage-  makers from left: Mrs. Ada Dawe,  ent; Mrs. Elsie Johnson, publicity.  Vice president.is Mrs. Aileert Bystedt. Without the Auxiliaries, St.  Mary's just would not e.\.st as it does  today, said the "administrator.  v,4i#4'  Safe Motoring  A AITTLE liquor ���a'.- a party oils the  wheels of social intercourse. But it  also could mean that the giiest who overindulges is facing trouble���aia-est or accident or both, ret.iii.ds the B.C. Automobile Association. -���  In an earlier day. there;was no reason for parlyRoers to "stint; on .their imbibing. As long-as a man could.keep from  toppling off his horse, .he had a good  chance of getting heme-safely.  lSTot so when h*.'. guiding two tons of  steel. Then, a slight error in judgment  can endanger himself and others.  Most people realize that. They "realize  that alcohol is involved in about half of  all fated traffic civf-alie. the year around,  a figure iindoubtod'y much higher during  thc festive holiday season. So U tWejNvnre  platming to drive, they want to prqte  themselves quite carefully.  The considerate host or hostess will  lespect such wishes. They will plan a  patty so that it will be easy for guests  to enjoy thernsclve. while going easy on  the hard stuff. In weld it ion to planning  how to start a party off with a bang,  they'll plan how to end the party with  maximum safety lor guests who will  drive.  Here are some . uggestions for modern.  Motor Age parties "First a Friend���Then  a Host" program.  ��� Do not force drinks on guests who will  be driving.  ��� Ha_5e a good selection of non-alcoholic  'tf&i/Avl    beverages or low-alcohol mixtures avail-  m\':^m   able.  AT THE "Elphinstono School graduation  in September, 1970, many students and  patents discovered that no one knew the  meaning or the school's motto, "Cause  Causit". In fact, tjieie was cyen some  mystery as to what language was used.  As local experts were unable to shed  any light on the-mystery, the school wrote  directly .to Lord Elphinstone who had  authorized the use of his family's crest and  motto by the school. Lord Elphinstone te-  ported that his family's motto had indeed  puzzled many people,\uid as a result his  grandfather had made inconsiderable effort tojnvcstigate it.  Lord Elphinstone advises that the  motto is not written in Latin, Old English or Old French, but in Old Scots. He  indicated that the Scots of that day appear  to have spelled and pronounced their  words quite differently to what we do  today. Lord Elphinstone cites as an example the Old Scots use of language, the  fact that they used "il" in place of ''ed"  as a word end i rig.  Realizing this, the Eiphinstone motto  when written in modern English would  state... "Cause Caused". Lord Elphinstone indicated that his grandfather had  added an "it" to the end of the motto  to improve clarity of meaning. Therefore  the motto would state "Cause. Caused It".  One can interpret this motto to infer  that once a person has made a decision  or embarked upon a course of action he  must be prepared to accept - the results  of such action be it good or bad. In other  words, we determine our own fate by the  decisions we make.   '. =__ ;   The Bah'ai Faith teaches  moderation is desirable in every affair  and when it is exceeded/it leads  to detriment.  Phone 885-2885  .��*^*����g��iB_____^^  ,.Faa_aw[^OWW_jW__��Fu^F.!.,,  J      .  _aV_i- "      " ^        '"  F   >a,aji^  <* /                  (V  ^      *.,'   **   **           F             .   .         .    -, 4   f  i7<7*7 ,' ' "-.       '   . *���;,*-''     i  *   ?  m%i -A  V     >7   A      , '*-'    *.  r*Lsvii_ :.���*-. -'-ii 77 *ip*.*-.v. ai  ��<.*_- . ���.. *. ?  i.  I  i  THE NEW COMMANDER MODEL  #]20���A must for the outdoorsmar. on lond or water this model provides perfect all  weather protection. Large patch pockets allow ample room to .tow smqll gear. Extra  zippered top pocket:���2-woy heavy duty nylon front zipper, Meets B.C. Workmen's  Compensation Board requirements for water safety. ^R.4S.   fit A  Sizes*. Mens S, M.-L, XL, XXL. ...:.....   .._.:..  .^Wo&&  THE LADIES' FLOATER COAT  #200���Perfect safety for all the lady members of the family." New York designed prints  and smart styling have made this garment a best seller. 9___.*-���__.��&  Sizes: Ladies S, M, L - .'.  _......._.,......���,...... .. J.@��-*����f>  883-2266  1  PENDER HARBOUR  ��WS����!��WE��*_��S^^  S'  ������*-_.-__,__������     ___������..__.._���    _!____. _.._,,_���.   t.j... ...._.   Ji  y.   il.T,_.-_.*-intiii._ifrvri_V^  lDS_..jgi:r,_M^^  BUCKING? - SPLITTING?  CALL  P.O. Box 64, Sechelt  Phone 885-9960  Saw or split logs around home  or building site for clearing,  firewood or haul away.  IE  .  ��_*��_. '  Important Office  This coming year, St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliaries will be undertaking  an even greater task when the expansion programme is completed and  the extended care unit comes into  operation. Accepting the challenge at  Sechelt, Mrs. Faye Lewis accepts  the president's gavel from retiring  president, Mrs. Eileen Smith.  Simon Fraser\s mon went to sleep one  night near the river mouth below the  high tide mark, and were awakened by  the  incoming  tide.  ��� Instead of mixing drinks, try a self-  service bar. Guests who mix their own  usually have less potent drink's.and fewer  of them.  ��� Prove your lavishness as a host with  a tempting display of food throughout the  party.  ��� Begin pushing desserts and coffee,  and de-emphasizing drinks, well before  the end of the party.  ��� Tactfully encourage a guest who may  have over-imbibed to sober up before  leaving, or arrange his transportation  home as a passenger.  The auto club believes such suggestions are realistic. They won't put a  damper on any holiday celebration and  they can ha'p to assure your driving  gnosis many happy returns.  if  i  'I  111  Now Through  December 19th  O  EfWI  __A'  on.'."Ui..ilUiMU*i..--i'miJHi'm,i.lH^  :?z  f  *.  r  */"    i  ���thM-ltUlN-  "KJBW^'t.  aw-V��r^   r r i -ii' ���-������-' -  ,���..._ i_*. ^s,.u ���j: u, li mm fr, ___,.__ t ���., 1 _. A^r A.1,1.. .-_.__*._?_..,.__-.,  ^iftrfliW-fkl>Mtfltiiiltr*4,  l  easing Gifts that last - Give Her that Present  that will please all year round.   AREA HUGS:  Radio Rug, beautifully embossed design in 5 glorious  ^lors       42"x66"r  Swirlturf Ovals, braided shag in' 5 different colors���  27"x48" ��� $8.95   3'x5' ��� $19.95   6'x85  ONE ITEM ONLY:  Ballerina, made by Hardings, Persian Peaqock Nylon���-$69.50  Coral Reef, made by Hardings,  Aztec Gold, Nylon -t.  12'x9'5"  $79.95  Errin Twist, made by Hardings,   ,  Moss Green, Acrilan��� 12'x1l'8A ..'..$. 19.95  MANY MORE TO CHOOSE FROM  Hardings CLARINETTE  Golden  PcpRor, complete and  installed with undorpad.  per square (?$  yard ^}  SHAGGY DOGS made by Armstrong 6.95  PLACE 'N PRESS VINYL ASBESTOS TILE���  Mqclo by Armstrong, just pocPoff tho bock  and stick . per sq. yd.  12 x 12 TILE  TV Wall to Wall Installations:  If Job is Moro than 20 stf; yd. Puro latex rubbor  under pad# value $2,25 sq. yd.  Free of  Charge with  any'Carpet   Purchase!  !*,��"__!       #>V*ti(��.<aft_CI->_l.  OZITE:  2 colors only, Olive and Copper  with rubber back.   12 ft, wide,  yyy-W-p***,^ '.-  '. .   "   K ,,-^1 i *"    "^s. _-ft1*    , (i1,   \   ��� ���*> _v *^ **ic ���'  1 Mte... j, L!wm-^_W^ A_w_-��ri_M  ���mvfm0��!ptffm>  4lAMtM-  8S6-71I2  \mws  COG-7112  ii  il  I  i  111  i  l  Ii  I  Ii  I  ii  i  &'  r  /-  Christmas Tree  2Vi' Scotch Pino. Fully nssonftjlod with  metal stun.. n��o *%{%  WESTERN'S PRICE *<pO_��?��9  .������a  WIN This WLW^ti�� Poweride  Rechargeable ELECTRIC CAR  Nothing to buy. Just csll in to your ncatby  Western Drug Store. Limited number of contest  coupons available  Winners names will be posted on store windows  during week of December 14th.  ���il.!.!��..,!HH?!P.HIH  i "Caprics"  Electric Shaver  ���Ii   Lady Schick, Fast, close, olloillo.. tVt!\  n:   grooming. Attractive  :_   mod-looking coio. _t>-40 Ckf\  WESTERN'S PRICE ->Tp I __..-_. %3>  ^M��**��*    Noma Outdoor Utes  25-lnmp spniklo not. Atmortod coloiod  bulbs. ��� A. j QQ  WESTERN'S PRICE   \p I .Z/sal  y*.  ^y���00^^ PLOORCOVERBNGS  IIP.  rr"  Sunshino Coast Highway at Wyngaert F.O...., Gibsons   ["  | J'���,,l^,M)>BWMW,,,���M,WW|Wr^r���w.,|iii^^^^ liyi.,j.����.yM��w^^  ���{r,,fL^yi+^n,^.^.m^  CUMDING LOCO  _.ii-.-nii M-v-r*-'''!***"'''^.*���**' **  - #     .  Li_S_ia_b��-^';  Climbing Loco  D.llorv opornlod, Hat movlna lunnol  and .It.r. .11.o track conllguratlont.  Includos tinttery,  WESTEnNT. (JRICE  $5.99  't^tti&szn  .*t .(...,**,   M*"HC_'Ty/'i  Ssi*��^i -, %Vl(j J  *.A��;Vlii'f'i  Pride Foil Wrap  ti ioIIh, [Inch loll 20"x30".  A.noil. il colofo. jJ��j CtCl  wr.T ,nN'.. PRicr tpI.-Ocl  Instamatic Camera  By Kodak. Drop-In film, and  pop-In II. .hcubos. Fonluilng  now MoqIcubo lor flash  without bnlloilos, <>0/l OtC  *.y|STERN'S PRICE  ���4>^_t**8*.0'0  6 OLD -FASHIONED GLASSES  9 or. Imparled Poll.h Qmnllo  Glnstwoiu by "Andial." Ambor or SmoKo ...   HAI KARATE GIFT COLLECTIpN  M��n'�� 4 or, Cologne and 4 oi. Allot Ghnvo, .,   MENS 'MARLIN' WATCH  By Tlrnon,  Luminous. VValarprool, Chroma o. punslon bond _..  SOLID STATE ELECTRIC     '  AWI-CLOCK RADIO  Llohlod clock dial. "Wako lo Music,"... ......  LUMIJET FLASHLIGHT  Now omoiooncy llnshllflht, Nolhlno lo loplncn f|r conodo  ELECTRIC CAN OPENER  By Proclor-ailen.  Maqnollc lid llllor. Comoa In Harvest Gold, ,   METAL TRUCKS  Sturdy nll-ntool ducks. Many modols.lo choota liom ..  ANTS IN THE PANTS GAME  A now imrt oxcitln. gnmo tha Mils will lovo  LITTLE LADY SET  I*. itu rn. , *.nap, Ii uli tilo bath powilai nnd t Qn cftt       ._ , .  TWINKLE DOLLS  0" hloli, Ooniplolo wllh ono oiillll  unit mrfylna cann. Illonrta or lirunalio . ..  ,  PAINTWHEELS  Holl'-i. pallornt, pictures, ahap.n nnitwotilik .. , ...  BAKING SET  My tin liy (. locknr, Unking ml��. ., Im. Una iiiIkos,  ini.mo ��i>oor��, linking pan ami bnklnu liuok _ ��� ..  Yardley Men's  Travel Kit  5.99  4.25  'Olnck Lnbol*. Lonthorotto cpso  conlnlna Coloono. AHor  .hnvo nnd Soup. An f\r-  WESTERN'!. PRICE        !{lO,9U  .12.95  . 27.88  1.79  11.95  .69  3.99  .. _����jc.D  4.98  2.49  .1.77  Chanel No. 5  f'urto sito porlumo,  wnSTERH'S PRICE  $5.75  lll^alMMMM^MM-aV <r \;*/0Tjgrf!0.  }4fmi77J!rmT^,  Curl 'N Lovely  Electric Hair Curler  tly Chailoicratl. Automatically  ronliollod hont v.lilt  o.tin long coid, ClJOl'OlC  west. RN*n rnicn "4>t..ofO  OVER 100 WAYS TO SAVE!  THIS  WEEK'S SPECIAL:  74c TOY SALE   .  $1.44 TOY SALE  .___-'_:_r-r__.r.a��^^  Wine    ���  GIFT SU!  'PLIES  I LABILE  (VI  11  ^^^a_ll|^l��^Wl^)���^^���^w^���yyl-���^l��^^M  l___filDIRU  Santa Will Be At Synnycrestf .Friday, ^December 18th*  .,, .   And Saturday, Oecesiiber 19th  Is  \  w**^*^^iAj��wi>a-  ��.f*^K^0*^<-0f ���**  lH#iAAAA^SAAAAAAAAAA^AA<-wi.fA'M.A<.fl  *.^^0*0*4^**.J>-.*��+*0K**.0i*%,0i0K+KS\0tt***<  **_  0tSm^^t^^.^^^ ���&^*4a#&*^^&^bj4^P^&olfr04$J4l4.  V  *    Page A-8  The Peninsula Times   Wednesday. December 16, 1970  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ANNUAL Christmas dinner of the Welcome Beach Community. Association  was held last Saturday wim more than  50 members and friends present. The hall,  decorated outside with gay Christmas  lights, was warmly welcoming inside with  candles and Christmas decorations, the  work of Mrs. Guy Clear and Mrs. Fritz  LeaUchte.  After an excellent turkey dinner, there  followed a feast of music, with a surprising amount of talent displayed. There  was carol singing, old songs���and a new  song. The latter, movingly beautiful, was  "Song of St. Francis" written, composed  arid sung by Fritz Leuchte. Mrs. Leuchte  at the piano, improvised the accompaniment. With guitar and piano, Mrs. Blanche McCrady and Mrs. Ruby Hatcher  made sweet music with renderings of  Olympus March, Tangoland, "Only You  and Aloha-Ooe, for all of -which the talented Mrs. Hatcher improvised her own  accompaniments. "The Three Wise Men"  was sung by Canon Alan Greene, Bert  James and Fritz Leuchte. Mrs. Lorcn  Shaw and Mrs. Ed. Cook sang a duet  "X love you truly" and Mrs. Guy Clear  gave- two amusing Christmas recitations.  Jim Cooper moved a vote of thanks  to the ladies for putting on such a wonderful dinner. Dinner convenors were Mrs.  Wm. Fraser and Anton Kadin, assisted  by the Ladies' Auxiliary to the Wei-  come Beach Community Association. A  very hearty vote or thanks was given to  Mrs. Hatcher who had" proved to be a  wizard at the piano and whose playing  had made the evening go with such a  musical swing. Thanks were expressed  to Keith Cdrifyn ahd Guy Clear who had  made new tables and benches which  helped so much in improving the seating  arrangements. The Association is planning a New Year's Eve party to welcome  in Centennial Year.  AUXILIARY  The Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary to "St.  Mary's Hospital held its annual smorgasbord dinner at the home of Mrs. Ruby  Warne last week. After a very good dinner, a business" meeting was held and  members heard a report of another successful year.  The Auxiliary, in addition to contri-  ���by Mary Tinkley *  bitting to the Co-Ordinating Committee  over the past few years, has<been able  to accumlate a reserve of $1600 by various  money raising schemes and is now in  position to furni. h a 4-bed ward for the  new hospital extension.  The following officers were elected for  the coming year: Mrs. Jack Burrows,  president, Mrs. K. Comyn, vice-president,  Mrs. A. J. Rutherford, sec-treasurer, Mrs.  Ralph Lynds, Thrift Shop Committee,  Mrs. Ed. Cook, publicity, Mrs. V. Sallis,  "Mrs. Don Henderson and Mrs. Ed. Cook,  Hospital Volunteers.  One of the money raising projects for  next year is a smorgasbord dinner at the  Welcome Beach Hall on March 20th.  Winners of the Auxiliary raffle are:  Mrs. Don Henderson, Mrs K. Comyn,  Mrs. Alex Ellis.  SMORGA5GORD  The annual Christmas dinner of the  Halfmoon Bay Improvement Association  w_ll be a smorgasbord dinner at the  Patio Gardens on Saturday, December 19.  A cordial invitation is extended to any ��  residents of the area to attend. For information,  telephone  Mrs.  Pat Murphy.  ELECTION  Interest in the election of a director  for the Regional Board was evident in the  packed meeting at the Welcome Beach  Hall on December 9. The meeting was  convened and chaired by Hugh Duff to  give the voters an opportunity to meet  and question the candidates.  It was a keen and lively meeting with  plenty of questions being fired at the  candidates. Water seemed to be the chief  problem on everybody's mind and one  resident wondered why it was necessary  to bring water across miles of country  when there were two big lakes in the area  which could adequately supply the needs  of the Halfmoon Bay area.  There were also questions regarding  "discharging of firearms, ecology and  whether the area should be developed as  a residential, tourist or industrial area.  Hopes were expressed that whichever  candidate was successful at the polls  would, from time to time have an opportunity of' meeting and reporting to  the  residents  of Area  B. With  this".n  .A  Ai4 . ,^.M;Ap<?^-W?  I a"**-****   *-*Ti**} a**YI_~!* -    *��� ' 1  *        /-.     ft      I     , "      '  * ^"Ji   . ..'  /.Hi a,;a*  - i >l$K>  -iutt. .."_.   ^  �� <  A  f  . ?* i  ^���:iif7"^h^d^^ :'  . "J,  -5' t*  -   $. v ��*  ��iiM)Z7  . Sa1.-*.  ��<���f  ^fl^Aih  *v*U  1%  -*   .AfclA <_8  SKHELTTHEMRI  ,    ��� PRESENTS ���  |aava  7    'rtj     >  1    J> i  _*  i.  T��i  r;<   *  4*1  * f  '>'_  It    t   it   T,  t7 7H  It"  iA^.A^AVAl  fAvfA A, ,AAi  i a      M'A       1 - '.IT' J -  ->-** AL    . _  Storring Dick Von Dyke  Color ��� Cartoon  Starts 8 p.m.  Friday, Saturday, Monday.  December 18th, 19th, & 21st  Xominj-f Shows in Order:  Boys of Paul Street  .  '*���  The Cheyenne Social Club  The Magus  (restricted)  pf^TOfOJOfOfOTfOfOiOfM IN  BRIEF  ����_������.   ftrt**^U-____*^,a. S   SU...*   l**��r        ' IlAsA.*,    -^MT _t .  ~''flT._^^|*]^^^;|ft.^|}._._.^i^^'-ffi'p**fi **i*r���Uni-iH T_.!"-_-"*-��� * i    *-nT *&*���  mind, there was discussion as to the possibility of forming a ratepayers' association covering the whole of Area B.  Chairman Duff expressed thanks to  the Welcome Beach Community Association who Had mad. the meeting possible.  MOVIES  Last week's film show at the Welcome  Beach Hall offered .a warm, Christmas  programme courtesy of the German Consulate. Probably the most popular film  was the Domspatzen Boys' Choir, Regens-  burger. singing Christmas carols in the  setting of Che lovely old cathedral. Othei  films showed maginificent mountain  scenes in the Bavarian Alps with some  spectacular skiing, delightful studies of  picturesque Bavarian towns with theii  quaint, flower-decked houses and Christmas celebrations in various parts of Germany.  'Watch -this column for details of January programmes.  .___il_____*"'__.Yi_i_.^L.j.,f.i. Ii ..il. t._ _ ._&___ j__x____.  New Store  Uncle* Mick's, Bags, Boots and Shoe  store in Trail Bay Centre is the thrifty  shopper's delight and a good place  for browsing. The fringed rawhide  vests, tote bags and dashing hats being modelled here by Mrs. Rod Lizee  are imported from Mexico. Uncle  Mick now has two stores in Sechelt.  Richard McBride (1903 to 191,5) lipid  of fie. as Premier of British Columbia  for the louse, t period prior to W. A. C.  Bennett.  ��� ������������  *��-  ��� ������-..  ��� ���-���-  ��� ������������  ,    ��tr  Cgr  ��� ��������->  ��  *��-  ���������������  -ft**  There was a family reunion recently  at the home of Mrs. Roy Holgate when  she was visited by her two daughters,  Merle Hudson, from Anaheim, California  and Beth Bath of Surrey, who were accompanied by Beth's husband Don and hei  two sons. The reunion was celebrated  with a turkey dinner.  Arrived at Eureka-, to spend Christmas with his brother, Anton Kadin, is  Ole Kadin, who left his home at Watson  bake- in the Yukon in a temperature of  40  degrees  below.  At their cottages last week to attend  the Christmas dinner of the Welcome  Beach Community Association were Mr.  ^i$!$s$sOi$sOi$iOl$i$iOi$i$10i$iOiOi$iO milSS^TmrTmo woodman*���' ''m  St. iMary^ Hospital Auxiliary  extends Season's Greetings to all  donors and patrons.  THE THRIFT SHOP WILL BE CLOSED DECEMBER 20th,  RE-OPENING JANUARY 7th, 1971  o  o  .....  ���������������  ��� .  Gibsons, B.C.  Land Cteirsng  Land D@����l@pinaiif  Modern Power Shift-  Machinery  D-6; D-7; D-8.  FREE ESTIMATES  PHONE 886-9946  ������--'- -- ____.__lt.-a____a_<��'.-w^.^^^|p.ft.jj_..^.*,    . - .  \K9^!4^mm^mpTM'*mV*mm~i^'  V T  ���i-'*."rc'*r.-r_jii, - nr. ni i.i'-i  ii  .... y .y^^yqwajmftiwgyfta.  ^^^^m^^^i^^m^mmmi^mm  _J1A  !.  ^�����ic^t_*_'-'s--.-{;- zKtztc^tztazv.mztc^z^^^^^^^>v^^^K^tvctji  ���p,  Low Boots Lined and Unlincd  3.00 to 27.95  r_,_.*..?..2i_.��i*^_.:.(>.:f.a^^  mmm  n  n^rprift.  Ll  ims)  S  "'-Ma  nStmoiA  '^$��&$&*i*  7S&-*'-  t).  [^*��� ./��v.,<tx -.' *.   \.*^J "__-***  .y  -\    Iftl t.\.-V     -      'f'!     **. *' '.   /S_  ite:-->*^^/<fe^  j   Bi >,t. -  ��� "j^*��^*_;     *>iv^,Tl'*^*r*r^���s_--,.  jviLb % e ��  ^ MORE' SELECTION  ���$��� MORE-VALUE'. . .  ^ MORE OF THOSE  WANTED GIFTS .  jtj     Foot Cuddling, warmly lined      a  \ SLIPPERS I  fr for tho family rt  i;     2.99 to 12.98      1  .._i..:..!Pi_*iiSai-.'.i_<.iSiSij_i_i3i. i. ._.5i_i3r.r_(-A3.��i'_r. 5  .rkiuo-JM-**'"1  ^5^*>T^*jl!^s1  ' .-a_-C'C-��tC!C1_,��;*C<>a.fCi��-t'C-��,��iC^-;E*C'5'-i'��  .'    l_��B__ll___a?_ir _C   UI_il_Ak    ^  ��� j  " ������ N W *��� ��� w^mww *�������" ���**!���*-����� ���*��"������ **" �����*   ���-w ��� ���  "���*- ��� ~ ���*  .*.  ?,'.,.n5.S,J!.i2iM.fMi*'|"'^  Handbags & Wallets  2.99 to $45  \  ^^r.yA  v- ' V* i-':S'tv;.> Arf.t**^:'" wA-*  00'p$0~��\  ..    .I     IT,  I  -^���'f  ""fw****rw)HV  hvja^i*>-**^  l>^  POUCH SLIPPERS   ii  ���*  tor all occasions /��  g '      $3 to $5 I  ���"���* '_  .��iTli?|3|.(-3,>(. |S*,^Wi'3*t3}3i-.l-.?i3.f.'9i3..iTi_.��i5._ii"..  Fashion Wise  WiJJ Woo'eys-  for dross or pant suits  10.98 lo 14.98  Let our experienced . taff help you with your Christum, gift selection.  \D  ' Irt  085-9519  ��*__>*i____i.  _��__^fcj__#W__?W__��  i  !'  .   _-  * r*>rf   _.     ��  AJjt*t,Z -_c*V**:^'<^'r��l'*'f *-'���'   #  *  j_l..|-l,*>*t.C .      *.    rf      #      .     i  ��� rA   _t  f>     ��    4.    '  "*��*"   ^ *������**   �����  l__^t *  A  M. A A._*l t-_ A. A, <h  1��  A.JF- _K ���fl.A -**  t   ^*.   A    *lfcJ��_,**_-^-*.J*-��^.-      "* Bstmamwimait&'JtiSgt  Scction B  Wednesday, December 16, 1970  Pages 1-8  Solves problem . . .  Board advises drama group  on Adult Education scheme  Escort.  Heralding the arrival of Santa Claus  in Sechelt on Saturday, the ever popular and colorful Sechelt Residential  School Band sent a thrill of excitement rippling through tlie main street  as they escorted a very merry gentleman to his Christmas Palace.   .  PRESENTATION by three representatives of the Driftwood Players at  last week's school board meeting, which  .ought respite from thc rental charged  for school facilities, came to a happy con-  a one act play presented by the Young  People's Workshop of the Driftwood  Players. Elphinstone Band will play during the intermission. The plays will be  presented  at  Sechelt Elementary School  elusion when the Board invited tho {j*roup    at 7:30 on Monday December 21 and at  lo join the Adult  Education programme.    Gibsons Elementary School on Tuesday,  This would give them free use of school,   December 22, also at 7:30 p.m.  facilities.   Presenting   the   case   for   the  drama   group   were   Mr.   John   Burnside  who is president of the Sechelt Teachers  Association;   Miss   Colleen   Johnson   and  Mr. George* Matthews.  Explaining the situation to the deputation of three teachers; District Superintendent Mr. R. R; Hanna v who i.s also  Adult Education Director said that per  capita grants are available from the, Government for the Adult Education programme. Questioned about fees, Mr. Hanna said the programme must be self sup-  Dorting and the fees offset the cost of  instruction. There is .nothing to slop the  drama instructor returning his fee to the  drama group.  Adding a touch uf humour. Finance  Chairman Dave Ganshorn offered to put  up . the. money if one of thc teachers  would get a haircut. . ;.  COMMUNITY  THEATRE*  Giving the Board a brief outline of  the drama group's aims, Mr. Burnside  said that it is now on the verge of being  able to say il lias brought a respectable  Community Theatre organization to the  district. However it is not financially  prepared for the cost of presenting plays  which include royalties, sets, costumes,  rentals and also travel when the group  participates in festivals. Last year the  Drama Group travelled to Vancouver Island and Vernon where awards were  won.  It is hoped to contin-ie presenting  plays and involving member, of the community, especially the younger people.  "This is not a commercial enterprise,  we are just getting out of the rod'" said  Mr. Burnside, who hopes that in 3-4  years time, enough profit will be made to  establish a library of plays, lighting  equipment etc. "No-one is making a profit, and no-one hopes to. Any profit is  ploughed back into facilities for community theatre and'we are seeking cooperation of tin. School- Bi'itird", said  l.urnsido.  SeiTotary, Mi.s Colleen Johnson gave  lite .aoiii'd a report of Hit* Driftwood Players sis an alter.*,ali\ i* lo the Holiday Playhouse group which makes an annual visit to school., in the district. "Why nol,  .support ut., In lelttni we could give you  this service," she observed,  SCHOOL PROGRAMME  Trustee Dave (.unshorn <|tierU*d if  there was a drama programme in the  schools, Speaking for Hlphinslone, Mr.  a.tii'n.s'dc said there is an extra-ctirricula  programme under the charge of Mr.  Mat I lit* w��,  Also requesting that no fees In* charged for school rental, Mr, Matthews said  hi*, concern wiih drtimit within the school,  where (here In Ircmondou-i enthusiasm u- ,  inong stuileiils, He pointed mil lhal there  Is little lor young people lotto In llu*  community and Ihe young people's workshop I.   proving popular,  lit  reply   In  the   Invitation  In   loin  Ihe  Adult   I.ilu.nliuii   programme,   Mr.   I.urn  aide   said   he   would   lie   delighted   lo   lie  considered.  l.lpliin, Inin* Drama Club is pii'.fiilini*  two plays before (.Ii.I-.Iihi.., logo)her wllli*  Pender Auxiliary  elects new officers  ANNUAL meeting of the Pender Harbour  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital, held  December 9th at the Garden Bay Hotel  was highlighted with installation of officers for 1971.  Fire members Mrs. Els a Warden installed the new executive who were: Mrs.  G. Gooldrup president: Mrs. J. Donnelly  1st vice president; Mrs. F. Olson 2nd Vice  president; Mrs. G. Lee secretary; Mrs.  A. Pound treasurer; Mrs. J. Patterson  publicity.  Prior to the installation, Mrs. O. Sladey, retiring president, welcomed members and guests. Reports" were also presented by committee .clipirrnen and indicated a very successful past year.  '  New president Mrs. Gooldrup later  .presented Mrs. Sladey with a past president pin for her two years service as  president. She also expressed thanks to  members for their confidence in electing  her   to office,  Mr.s. Warden drew the luck numbers in  thc Christmas raffle which included: 1st  a china-doll���Mrs. Helen Robertson; 2nd  Santa door decoration���Mrs, D, Philp;  3rd Gilt Angel���Mr,  Hugo Seaholm.  Next meeting of the Auxiliary will be  ;il the Madeira Purl. Hall January 1311.  al 2 pm. *  Former resident renews  long time acquaintance  HISTORY repeated itself in Sechelt on  Thursday or last weejj when Mr. Roger  Green was the first customer to enter the  new Shop Easy store in Trail Bay Centre.  Mr. Green was the first customer m  tlie Clayton Grocery Store when ilfopened  in Sechelt just twenty years ago. Renewing many old acquaintances who came to  wish Mrs. Florrie Clayton and her family  well, Mr. Green recalled times long ago  when he opened the Home Oil Station in  Wilson Creek in 1926. There were just  twelve automobiles on the Peninsula at  that timo. Mr. Green now lives in North  Vancouver.  _��  eadond  FROM  7WILSGHT THEM.  GIBSONS.  A  ^Jke  &dJaf  Shtp  Located    in  the former  Campbell's  Variety Store  PLUS SUPPORTING FEATURE  Thur., Fri., Sat., Dee.  17,   18, & 19 at  8  p.m. plus Sat. Mat at 2 p.m.  CLOSED: December 20th to 25th  inclusive.  Check this Shop for missing Gift  Items on Your Christmas Shopping List. A Good Selection of  Fomlly Games for the long winter  ahead.  _J   ttm\^nintmm^mmmmmami0'mm  I i    -(I"*   ��-. !, TV  ^E Wtf>*    A*  lfe__it^l-a__al__l1,.l��_._tBffitt)|  FS  3 HOLIDAY BUS SEft��SCE  ON DECEMBER 24th AND 31st AN EXTRA  BUS WILL LEAVE SECHELT FOR VANCOUVER  AT Z;4S PM.  lho regular 2AS  p.m.  trip will not opera, o  on Friday, Decombor 25th  -_������������ ��� hi impimmmmmmmwmm ��� ' ��� i ummutmm  **. ���u.-'Ps ��� A .. �� 'i-�����?���>  is  0  in Color  Sot.,   Sun.,   Mon.,   Tuo.,   Dee.   26,   27,  28, & 29 at 8 p.m.  .f-Y *,\ ' VN  I* % Im ]^   * +i A_-  ���jamMfWUp. nmnjayp.  g_��l��___l_3-_ft_l._W.'M-��W>l  __*_***_���,  &'" *    \l.-A  f ���)-   . .    I     .*"      .   Va,.,  It   * j[\  *>  ���v  Starring   Peter O'Toof.   &   Ptftuta Clark  In color  W.��l���   Thur.,   Frl���   Sot.,   Dec.   30,   31,  )nn, 1 B, 7 nt fl p.m,  Thw^'fo'y^^ourGwn'pC^en/ng was a Terrific Success. In appreciation ot^your support we are offering  you these specials tor 3 days���Thursday, Friday, Saturday, December 17th, 18th & ?9th or While Stock Lasts'  *^WMSS8S��_����_8.��l��_ll8M������*te  y?____5 5>ii.??w^y%'__^  A Free. Turkey'to bey given away  daily (two on/friday)  _5w��ii--niitt*i>ii-.i8hi'iti_r'  ,^-^^_s3y\l  TAP  ���        _��� **> 1\.     ;,<*)     -  ..kvwia.  ***-   *_it ..   f  ^/$*ytA  'jX     J$*  . .    .    _ -_ ^,  each  eQ;e Price ��6.99  Reg* ��oie r .     ,  f0r 3 <*��VS ��nW  m  *-       V.       ' *  ^~-,    1-  Jf  ���Nrirt.  *iv..  12.>J*^. ..�� ^ ����� J*--1"   *-a  tto"} T- "  77 \        . -. "-"v *����.  %    ,^.j/7r7\i 0&-J&l&$  tf       1,7  H" ,7*ft'7^y7 7$  -���^\:'*:&'*?$$/  ��    ^    t ���** > -.  ��� J^  * * '���< y ' I"*     * l  - ���' "    .    .    .���   .,\~J  Al      . jt      *5" .  An"!-.'1'*/-*''/ -v. si  *_-_>*____'l.i_--__ *4      lt<_ *  ���   *%_  wm-''-''7\M  *.-'4 -/-   ���.' -\MW  ySf^C 7  .   _.    ,   Fi.   **%��. ���     _\  'Ya  KX.  :���? hi  ?���*> -.    *        .r��  __*_rv-  TIMEX WATCHES:  Ladies',   Men's,  Kids  Pack of 12  TUMBLERS  CFF  -\Aft_*  ���>r_'  "A"  J   _��.V l,ai��%  SV. 4-*4  I * ~w  1��_��  i r* * '  I/  ����. *j_f,i*!!> _' *    fc*"i_<  V**^"      i-  -",'"?  .   V *    < % _  .    *'.*^(v.  .-"a..:  v;-^..  A  '���,f^i\/7iX  \ r1 *  . 'F-3  ��� /4  ���'./{  hi  B:HOty ��r P��� Operotcd,  Suggested P���ce $H9;  t��r 3 dav��  .95  '\  K  -\  Vs.  -A  '.J  11  i m  ���]m.  *vs*��*������  *0m00*  ��  -��___  ^ttt-a ^iiwi��-*__ii*a^i*iftw**��wiMtNav^ i,pm\mim*mmimimm��*u*VL mnt00mim,^mmmmaw>immrmm��^l uio mw|ii-.*w*��**��-ifwiiii j-.i nwnwi ipwm. ���"< www in-nmr. wwn wMhwwumwf^ ���^���pi  IdegDims And Erads At Comrafpb��  7  ttr  /J  �����.(  TRA/t Bj.V C��/.r_E, SfCHfLT - 885-2335  ti r_ r*ir~i n r ,t�� j > ir_. r. ��-> j��n j. mWi-tiWi^'Aifi ^"�� ii. i^^-rannt-i ���rfcirmiTui'��� A<Sn\AnJ.nA rf^i-T- ���**> *m.if-*im i ���**.. rt>, .n. Au ����� ���#���**���!������_ ��*���. ��� ���**. ���*-t-al��i ����� ii*tf*i^*ii irt>i i��*mf|*ln��i|.i n, n-h�����  Ii  .iHMHalMii^iM*.j>*h^*j iH-laHn i-Whi  HMPdi-rTr . Vf'a,. KrtW N(  �� _ s  &_  Page B-2 The Peninsula Time.        Wednesday. December 16, 1970  ROBIN HOOD  3TTAWA���After  all sorts,  the  has finally come  on income secn.it  of all is that tho govo-nment doesn't plat.  to tlo much for eldorly people.  It may be very well to say that an  elderly couple will i.m. be able to receive "as much as $3,060 a year, but if you m  break that clown on a weekly basis, it-  amounts to a raise of $6.41 or $3.21 each.  .As a matter of fi-ct, the old age pension itself will only be raised by 42 cents  a month, hardly something tfi write home  abou-t. The federal government even goes  further in abolishing the automatic escalation of the old age .ecttrity based on the  consumer price index.  *  The big change comes under the guaranteed income supplement which would  be established at a tn. ximum level of $93  a month for a mariitd couple who qualifies for the maximum.  The benefit would bc set at a top level  of $55 a n.onth for a single person. The  maximum amount payable in this case  would then be $1S_ for a raise of $21 39  a month or $4.93 a .seek.  Of course, the -"edeial bureaucracy being what it is. tho--.. minimal -improvements can't come min effect immediately.  The smallest it.cie.is*:- would, under pie-  sent pt opositions. come into effect next  J unitary 1 and th.�� guaranteed income  supplement next Apnl  Anyhow, whate.n Information Canada may say from now on. one fact remains the old people." those who already  don't have any money, won't get much  more under the w"_:-o paper  On the other end ol the scale ate the  young people, tho.c- who are below 16  yeais old. For them. 01 their parents, the  federal government proposes to do a  little be'tot than it did fbt old age pensioners.  In some case-; -he payments will be  doubled, in other, they will amount to  a few dollars more and for still others  they will decrease And by the way. if  you eatn more than $10,000 a year you  simply won't be eligible anymoie.  Fhst of all, it must be established that  the government can hardly be criticized  for having increased to $16 the payments  in the case of those earning less than  $4,500 annually.  But one might easily wonder if such a  raise is enough, it isn t as the white paper  itself reports.  Gojng back to a study made by the  Quebec government, the white paper notes  that "Guidelines fot a new Quebec family allowance policy", estimated the cost  of caring for one rhild at just under $30  ^t month, the cost of two children at $56  a month, and the marginal cost -&��, the  third and each additional child at about  $25 a month. It miM be emphasized that  , this study was made in 1967 and inflation  being what it is tho .e figuies are probably  outdated at this liir.e, meaning that the  costs must be still higher.  So there again, the government's effort  is not exactly wha- it could be and the  new amount offered will still be-below  the minimum required to care for a child.  By the way a lot or stories have been  published during the past few days re-  gaiding how wonderful it was to receive  this cheque. Ol* coui.e those talking that  way an.* people earning over $10,000 a  year and it is realU just about impossible to sympathize with them when you  know that so many people are well below the poverty line,  Finally the fedora! government made  ������ known in its white paper that the annual  guaranteed income policy was not for tomorrow. Even though just about, everybody knew that for quite a while, it was  ti bit amusing because the cabinet showed  that it was , running behind . the Liberal  party.  It must not bo forgotten that during  the course of its Inst convention the party  approved a  resolution  saying just  that  - --^.tf^AA,j, ,** A"*  7^7-^r .., I.  -3Ua' 4%v f  l-"-.       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'    " v     . -. f. \ ->  :^:m.;jv> 7-^^/���>"��� A/A   ::'*'>~C'--V  '-.-1,.��A;-   *���-<;?'l,,I, .'".Mr ��l V-    <     /     -   A<.v-\  _ VVj >    ^faff^t ,'.?- -,.���***      v      ./j,r ^//i   Ani  :M?Wc?.~:tn; %���-$ ,777 \\: 'iV'/J' .>-K.  '���'~,r>     *'>"'" -YJ-.- '**'-'' .���"*���'',   *���* ��� v\' / A    .V  > /i**!*.  .'   " *��� ..a >     .-      a       --���   ,J " V       ..      it V        *-J    \       ^t_  . *- - *       -*a J ->, a*1..      -- .   '   .*     ��a' J   ��� I -O   V J       V F     -ff  . . ^j.���"��������� *<ts*k^ -t.-X- *A.f ��"i .    ,;���  \    1 ,/,J-".  f *��� *    -77$ h^i.. ':���*���'' "A"��". y.-. - ..7.7 A.   - v Ji. JA . .   ,  ���  Happy Party  With the Sechelt Legion Hall gaily ing and a gaily decorated Christmas    net- served ahd "prepared by the Lions,  decorated   and the Sunshine-Coast Tree, .one hundred   Senior   Citizbns    Ladies were presented wtih a pretty  Lions members looking handsome in thoroughly enjoyed    the beautifully    corsage and' entertainment followed  their red blazers, music sof .ly play- served and piping hot Christmas Din-  A   ^f  'iV" A-^--A*; S"   ; ��� '     -,   .      --.  ' -'}.'    r,   'A 4  ��;\f.VU- : "^S^Ci  ,*.--:.-��-.^ -;j AAAi  the feast.  ���->*i��yyj*'f*T.i  _*  _��. J        ,    ���**^_*__    ..* ..       --      v        .,     ....      .    .'"i,  {**>#.  C^>.'  .*"  t*j*S*  *- /, ,. ->^ >5����^A vf, - A/ ...  -      .       :.   . j       .    *   ^**A   A. .  V   y>-  J   -- *    .**,    .    a. .   ,   '        ^l!��'��'-_.J-** "���   J^  F.J . F , . -.Sa. ���  ���*: V"  'V*.   v  ^^  - ' 15.H.'"  ��-**  1"*   a    .          *  aI..'  -  t *'   ,r   *.��**  >     ',, _-.->��. 1  F      .        J,        *���-             ��1t  s    -       *     .   _  L.��-*v4.F,         *  -                         ^'      F             H.  ^                            '  *^    a  ,'-.  v *���-  **  r   .  .  u*��.  V  .  "  1  ,jj-  .*     _  "j.?  '".  * s ���  i.  7. -���^  '   - : 1  .!       - * . 5  -     'J   .*!  1-    ���F  j I';   '-,-*4 %>^  ���. ��*  .*'  A^^;^:A^^^    A   ' V--^   *' '���     ";H.A;\  AT^^^^>^.(JvA:    ,> *- s^^^  .... .iA-ii._!___.__(?'to.,_.,i->^.  >_at&  __>^*5<_V  'SswS'iV  * ._^ .*��  _^       -V'-'  jt.% jf **i����v.  ���-?V-��    -J****" ~��fi**Sk  ~****n4#r'~ __.  Local degree awards  in UBC news; release  THE SENATE of the University of B.C.  has approved the awarding of academic  degrees to 1.169 students.  The clegiee? were approved at the November meeting of jhe Senate. The students receiving them, completed degree  requirements over thc summer months  or at UBC's 1970 Summer Session.  Each recipient hits' the option of ic-  ceiving the degree now or appearing at  UBC's 1971 Spting Congregation for the  formal degree-granting ceiemony.  About hall the fall graduating class  usually choose to appear at the Congregation the following spring to leceive do.  giees. Last year at this time degrees \vwe  awarded  to  1.047 students  On the local scene Davis Edward Neil  Tait of Gibsons obtains his MSc. and in  Sechelt Vicki-Lee Hansen obtained her  13  Ed (Elementary).  .^tfJ-tf*!*-  _. **^  Vi  I s.  Brilliant entertainer at the Senior  Citizens Christmas Dinner, Mr. Ernie  Gravess with a series of cjuick, bold  charcoal strokes takes his listeners  on a quick tour of Holland, corn-  Novel Entertainment  mencing with the windmill and finishing with a Dutchman. Countless  other graphically illustrated and  humorous tales delighted everyone.  Mr. Graves has recently retired to  his home at Tuwanek and in his  younger days used to entertain on  the old time Music Halls in England.  Sock-it-to-me  soccer tans  THE "agros" (for aggravation)  and "bovvers" (Cockney for  bother) initially were no more  than minor irritations.  Now these youth toughs  who cause vandalism and violence at or near football fields  have become a major problem  in England.  But as the fall playing season   begins,   the   government  �� partridge. No pear tree.  is making it clear that it has  Bring along a guitr.inteed' income"poTi'cv    no ,n,cnt,on of le,,i,1R tho sU'  in Canud.., '     ������-��������� ----���*-'�� - j-....._._._  In  its official document,  tho govern-  flinent gives all sorts of reasons Tor rejecting this policy. Tho problem is thut they  ����r��K? ha,dly C0,iv*n��>n., mostly because one  ^ TTots the Impression that the government  didn't really want to bring about such a  program.  ' Of course, it all ,-o.tas down to a quos-  . tion   of  dollar.*,   and   cents,   Maybe   the  time, has <;omo  t��� a,:cept   tjM. fm>l   th(|,  social  .security   will   cost  more   to some  people hut at the .same time people must  demand that the government docs what  has  to  be done to gr|  the poor  out of  their miseries,  nation deteriorate further,  Home Secretary Reginald  Maudling has told soccer clubs  they have a responsibility to  assist police in curbing hooliganism and has hinted lie may  urge magistrate;-, to make the  punishment adequate,  _ _to.'_,'ifaha_.  to�� out of business  Inventory Clearance  1957 Pontic.c S/W $95  1962 Chev 2 dr,  HTP $145  1963 Merc A dr. $245  1966 VW  1600 Fastback $795  1964 Corvalr Coupe $475  1966 Ford Conv..  PS,  PB,  PW;  Extra tiros, rovor^ $1545  -    DEMO    -  1970 I.H.C. P.U. Heavy duty,  -.000 miles, Deluxe trim,  radio &  stereo tape,  V8,  loads of extras.  Save $  (Over $1300) at  $2775  -    NEW    -  1970 I H.C, 1000D, P.U., V/fl,  loads ot extras, Sacrifice  $3150 (Sdvcov,er $900)  Copping Hofors Ltd.  Phone 885-9546 or 885-2842  "l-nqulre at Trailer No,  5,  Sundance Trailer Court"  ^mmmmidi^r,  Rolls-Royce  power plants  ItOLLS-Royco hits announced  a $.,fl million'contract with  the Allls Chalmers Manufacturing Company of Wisconsin,  The two firms will co-operate on the production of electricity generating sets using  IlollH-ltoyce Olympus Jet engine..  USC policy  THE Unitarian Service Committee works only with Indigenous staff and through local part nor ugvncifH, The USC  has 10 Korean .social worker,*!  who recently convened tho  country's first social worker.,  conference. Send your donations through The News Cup  of Milk l-'und,  Pollution satellite?  AERIAL photography could  help monitor pollution lu  the Great Lukes, ft representative of a California . puce-Hiit-  elltte firm . aid,  Robin Wi-lch, nmilntati. lo  Ihe director of Earth Si.tollllo  Coiporatlon in Beikoly, told  a seminar at Yrtrk University  that infrared photography run  monitor major pollution -.otir-  co. on tlw* laV'-i and' keep  Watch on any large blooms of  , nlgim,  Ih- mild the Inlii'M nlin may  benefit from the Earth ll��*-  lioiiicc,. Ti'i'hnologv .SnU-lllti-  lo be launched in 1072. A pm  gram of aerial photography  would complement photograph*- received from npinc,  Welch .aid,*  No room. Not with:  3 erows  a dog  rabbit  a train  a biplane  OP  six Indians  and 29 trees,  It's too hud about tho pat.ridge, And the pear tree. We'd add them If wo could - |ust to mnko  our |olly old (jror-ivand-rod label ovon mity*. Christmasy, Out you can .oo tlio problem. We're ��  llttlo pushed lor .pace. So Instead, well -.Imply wl'.ih you n warm nnd wonderful Yt.tr. thlo Irnin  all of us Intro at Molson's, From tho rabbit, /\nd tho crown, And tho dog, Oh, yos - and tho po/ifo,  OLD STYLE DEER...BLOW nHKWED AND NATURALLY AGKD  ".till . dv.|li*.mfntin imt fiiil.iiiliffil'. riliifil. ycil ti/ llu* lli|iif>i l-o.ilro t Uo.ndoi by Hm Ony .rnm*. i��f piilUli Cnlumhi.,  h  Christmas Spirit  Overflowing with g e n i a 1 i t y and  JChristmas Spirit' the Santa Clans  .'which the Lion, spirited out of. their  membership was a tremendous "hit"  at the Sen.'or Citizen's party and  drafts an appreciative chuckle from  Mr. Harry Hanson of West Sechelt.  A  :&  \  mm h tmpmim.  CALL COH 885-2135  For all your Renovations,   '  Repairs and Cabinet Work  at reasonable rates.  at IWHW*" ��� �� *), \  Mgl I. VI} ���   'F'l' ���  >i_hi^i-i-i_h-_i-_i-M  10   ** .'/  ii-lliinniir ��� .nf ruiinrrntiiJr  g1"-1    '     ���!     '             M.JNi    l    i tjj   ii,    i    n.mnji   .ji   L_,   !     ,    u    *l||iwa,���.,IJil���ll  r ^������iih.-i. ���������������  ���   ���. ������-_-__..i---..._-..-./^.-- -..,���    ..   ., ,   .,.,. ^-tr- -In"iW*   -Vr1  '-���,imtvumm'.wnr-pm-n-muijpni*m--*-��y**���*���'�����*;;iui��� ��� u w - mmy t�����WJI i^* ihjl ii��� *i||'<ty.  ��� ���\._. ..a-V ,__..___M_._.ar-.jr..r-V._il .,1     __,-,..,_ -....'���       MT,  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  BY-LAW No. SI  A By-law to provide for the health and other protection of persons  special events. J  WHEREAS it is deemed advisable to provide for adequate heaf  sanitation and protective measures  for persons  attending special events  where large numbers of people are in attendance;  . NOW, THEREFORE, the Board of Thc Sunshine Coast Regional  District in open meeting assembled, ENACTS AS EOLLOWS:  1. This By-law shall be applicable to all gatherings where more than  one thousand (1,000) people ;irc expected to attend at any location in the  Regional District not within the boundaries of a municipality. If thc  Reginoal Board has reason to believe that more than one thousand (1,000)  people arc expected to attend at any location within the District, they may  give notice in writing to thc. owner or occupier of thc lands upon which thc  special event is the bc held requesting them to apply for a permit to hold  such special event and to comply with the provisions of this By-law.  2.   Application, in writing for a permit to hold a Special Event shall  bc made to the Secretary, Sunshine Coast Regional District, Davis Bay.  1. Sechelt, not less than forty-five 45) days before thc first day on which  R.R.  such specia. event is to bc held. Such application shall bc accomapnicd bv  the written approvals required by Clauses 3. 4, 5. and 6 of this By-law.-  3. The application shall be accompanied by written approval from  the registered owner and occupier of the land upon which thc Special Event  is to be held.  4. The application shall also be accompanied by a letter from thc  Medical Health Officer for the Const Garibaldi area, certifying that adequate  arrangements have been made for thc following;  (a) Domestic water supply ,_  ���(b) Toilet Facilities  (c) Garbage collection and removal  (d) Food and drink storage, dispensing and use  (c) Public health facilities *, .  i)    X *���* "at- ���  (0   l.mergcncyT.iT��d.|.al facilities  5. Thc applicant Vhall submit written evidence front the N.C.O, i/c  R.C.M.P. Detttcthmcnt for thc urea, thut adequate arrangements* have been  made for thc followinp,:  (a). Parking of automobiles  (b)i   Internal security on the site ���*  ,  (c) Traffic control (including acccs. routes for emenrgency vehicles)  (d) Location of Police Command Station ut or near the site (if deemed  advisable by the said N.C.O. i/e R.C.M.P.)  (e) Any other requirements deemed advisable by the suid N.C.O.  i/c R.C.M.P.  6. The applicant shall submit written evidence from the loeiilA.slstunt  to the,Fire Marshall thut adequate arrangements have been made for fire  protection. ���   >  7. All applications will he submitted to the Regional Board for  approval; and the Regional Board reserves the light lo refuse any application  or to place restrictions on permits grunted, ihe Regional Board may also require the applicant to post a cash bone! sufficient to cover the obligations  undertaken by the applicant,  8. Any person or corporation contravening this By-law shall bc guilty  of an ouence punishuhble under the provisions of the Summary Convictions'  Act,  RF.AD A FIRST TIMF. THIS 27th DAY Ol* NOVIiMM.I.., I(>70.  READ A SECOND TIMT* THIS 27th DAY OF NOVEMBER, 1070  RFAD A THIRD TIME THIS 27(1. DAY OI* NOVI.MBER, l'��J70  Take notice that the nbovo is it copy ��f u by-law to provide for thc protection  of persons nt.cnd.ng special events, This by-law Is published at third reading  prior to reconsideration nnd adoption.  UmrleA   I. Cjopiliiuf  Vrt^l^M j* �����*..**�����*��������*    -��_,*# __<"--^  a_._n*��a>a�� ajfcfc .M��jA .*__-._{���-�� ���*.  * .��_*��� ������> **H|>"   *��a .V.��- *����������--, A  k  a_.M>a^<-AA  i��l>y_|_|-_��_Ki A ���^���**�� at��%_l��S.^�� ^V��__t-_�������<* a.  ���K -K0* A->*.avtS-->_aA. -N.-*  j0t*��mqi����*m^^  ^fe��i__*__��_ta_^^  f��_m4, Ja> i.**l'*"    *~'   '**   "   I   I   I *    "'   '      "lll^l ***-. **�����H-*..!*-.. A ^>kaWl *  ______  Secretary  fBsssasss  *^mmmmmmmMmSMmumi��m^mmmi ywyv*1  j'%;- _>Aia. !,fMtt��i*.jfS_^|aW%?EJ   *     ;     "��._.w*     - ���*���>.-  ' >,i *���*,      *-���*  :J^fAA!^i��^\ta^!��f aA,;^-^ -;.*   a.*   :  s*;.       '���- "'-'���4'a.'. ''*:-';' * *'.  i _���  /  #  !   -��  ��^  iV-i  ���S_Hfr?Ma*&. -��>��*r* **-���  -v^MKg"- hi*"  "ffl       ___f_*fW�� VJ. _k4A        .>��1 _"�����*. ** TS.2JL  a-***- W_l_i--_i.    .   _   *  m  ' |1_._mwM  Special Attention A  Mrs. Violet Bog-gust of Wilson Creek,    rrias Party, Besides being excellent  looking very charming in her 82nd _cooks, the Lions proved, themselves  year gets special* attention from Lion    wonderful hosts on this festive occa-  Al." Brown, busy serving turkey din-    sion.  ners at the Senior Citizens' Christ-  _W*J Wf.      4Cf      a       '%<       >��A_ \  A  by Susan Hunsinge., San Francisco  THEY are runing away from something,,_,-  usually with a chemical, sometimes  with iheii- feet. And they may not end  up 'where they hope.  "What  wc  are  talking  about  is   the ^  destruction of a kid's life,". sa,ys one full-  time counselor to youth with drug problems. . ' ,  "And whitest would be nice if we  could say that all the destruction resulted  fiorri the input of the chefmical... destruction usually comes in the form of what  happens to a kid at school or in his  relationships with -parents and the community." -^     /  Drug experimentation can no longer be  dismissed as a Haight-Ashbury curiosity������*  tor aHariem problem; it is now a hometown phenomenon.  In an'effort lo minimize the destruction, hunderds of communities in the  United States are forming new institutions that are anything but institutional:  Hot Line, PoJ. Line, Dope Line. Project  Reach, Project. Assist, Project Place,  Crisis House, Awareness House, Genesis,  Dawn, Third Way.  Young people call at these centers,  drop in, and in some cases live there.  The purpose: to "rap," to "get it out and  deal with it," or���in straight language���  to.talk with someone who will listen:  INFORMALITY STRESSED  Most of the projects are aimed at white  middle-class youths,, who live in suburbia  or have run away from there. Most of  them offer informal counseling rather  than formal treatment, and few, if any,  icport those seeking help to the police.  Some law-enforcement officials criticise the* new centers on the ground that  "white, middle-class parents are not willing to subject their own kids to law-  enforcement channels." v  But other officials���who feel lhat law  enforcement alone cannot handle drug  abuse���support the rise of a nonpunitive  approach.  "If we start throwing all the kids experimenting here into Juvenile Hall, we'll'  be pretty busy," says Edward Kreins,  chief of police in Pleasant Hill, Calif., an  East Bay suburb of San Francisco.  "If rigorously enforced, the law would  slow down drug abuse. But we don't want  a large segment of our younger generation to pay loo high a price for something  that is-really more a social than a criminal  problem."  BETTER APPROACH  URGED  Pointing out that 50 percent of the  juvenile arrests in California now are in  the runaway and drug-abuse area, George  Smith of the California Youth Authority,  . says: "These kids could be better handled  by some other agency in the community,  wthout going through' the court or cor-  rcctiona' system where they pick up delinquent attitudes."  One of thc first nonpunitive approaches  to youth alienation and drug experimentation was thc telephone "hot line" or  switchboard. Hot lines arc designed to  fill a void���to offer an outlet 'for confidential help.  '���'We try to function as an unbiased  listener," says J_r. Dale.Garrcli, director  of the Children's Hospital Hot Line, the  first in the Los Angeles area.  Instead   of  offering   ".simple   pat   answers^'  or "Ann  Landers  solutions,"  Dr.  ���  Gat-re)I.sji.vs, "we try to serve as a catalyst  to help callers find their own answers and  make their own decisions."  Like   mfiny   people   reaching   out   lo  young   people  with  drug   problems,  Di-.  . Garrcli .stresses that  "drugs are  not Unreal  problem."  PROBLEMS DIFFER  Only about 10 percent of Ihe 20,000  calls, his hot line has received in two  years concern drug problems specifically,  The rest deal with boy-girl relations, family conflicts, school problem., loneliness-  "all the things that adolescents aro really  concerned about,"  Al least ... hot lines, according to Dr.  "(5arn.ll,   are   presently   operating,   bttl   a  .fair  number  have   been  forced   to close  because of lack of use or community support.  13 Confidentiality- -Tlie people who need  help will not call, say hot-line staff member.-*, if they suspect' that police, other  kids, or pui.-nls will find out.  n Staff training- A professional degree  Is nut a necessity (nnd is perhaps a liability) fcir a hot-lino listener, Hut some  training by experienced switchboard staff  in listening* and .responding to a crisis  situation is essential,  P Understanding youth culture Some  switchboards   report   that   young   people  ��!*10.a.0.0.*.O_0_t.*_*.OiOM^^  'O  ' \ 7:~H '"r  "1&    A_\A  ���_TT .T* wr-"V a^****�����-*���-->�� .jp-wrr-  t.l  Jf  ���.  ���������toiiiiiim.ii-ti.wa.diniil_.a-_i  For Quick Results Uso Times Adbricfs  Appreciation . -���  "You shouldn't have done this," says  .Sunshine Coast Lions president Chuck  Rodway, but .Senior Citizen's president Mrs, Madge Hansen, insists that  the Lions accept a .**>.")() cheque to help  with charitable projects. I .ion... hosted  the .Senior Citizen's Party this year.  ���*.......-la.V.'-t.l-.'  FIGHT TUBERCULOSIS  EMPHYSEMA AMD OTHER  RESPIRATORY DISEASES  o  ��� '*������  o  ...a  c_;  .,a��  O  ..a*  o*  ....  ��.a  o  ���o*  ��� ������*  ���o  ��� _.���  ���o  O  If stake?   'Wot Likely!  .���p^'  A  '.. A$-���  \t,  i .'     (>^HA,,.'*i*  J4- h    '   ,\ Is**,>W8V'ff!^  ,A *      "   V;,_*" ,ff). /*t*  '   �� *\ i '. ''/'"���'i'/jM^  If Your Family Gift  this CHRISTMAS is a  L  Master  Dcdroom  ,.�����-���  ���I  <i  ��� A  *���'  f<, >  ��n Low  Cos./  "%, So Convenient!    '/  full I  V   I   f-i\   l* V  ^   I iH/ti\Ss  O  .    7  ,.a*  o-  .'* ' -V-.  and  oxfcMSf'ons  available in any room  1 W_��_3  FHOME 8B5-2444  Fomlly  Hooim  ��mm wqso��  themselves may be the best" hot-line listeners.The .Newton, Mass.; switchboard  trains high-school students to answer  calls, and Project Place in Boston employs  former "street kids," young people wilh .  prior runaway and drug experience.  . But some hot lines discourage the use.  of high-school students to answer calls  from their peers: "We don't want someone to recognize a staff voice in home  room at school the next day," explains a  worker oh Project .Assist in Needham,  Mass.  REFERENCE SOURCES REQUIRED  ��� Community support and resources���  In addition to firm financial support, hot  lines need a list of reliable references���  legal, medical, religious, and welfare professionals available in case of emergency.  Without this backup support, a hot line's  value is limited.  In fact, says Dr. Garrcli. "One of the  most important function of a hot line  may be to point out the deficit in community resources for youth."  Some hot lines have evolved into drop-  in centers, halfway houses, or free medical  clinics.  At Boston's Project Place, which opened a hot line three years ago, a sign  indicates the kinds of requests for help:  "A is for Runaway, B is for Bad Trip,  C is for Crasp Pad, D is for Medical, E  is for Shrink (psychiatrist), F is for  Legal..."  But the requests at Project Place don't  always remain anonymous. As many as  50 young people looking for a place to  "crash" (sleep) come into the office pc"r  night. Project Place limits those simply  "crashing" to three nights in the crowded  office. But the staff refers a few people  interested in kicking drug problems to  a house a few blocks away.  "VVs* don't do in-depth questioning or  treatment," says Miss Kathe - Washington, clinical director at the Project Place  residence. "Our purpose is to provide a  pressurcless environment for people to  figure out what they want to do."  Life at Project Place is not completely  pressureless. One of the posters defines  the limits: "No sex, no drugs, because  of pigs." (The Haight-Ashbury Clinic  equivalent in San Francisco says simply:  "No holding, no dealing, no using dope,  no pets. Any of these can close the clinic")  House chores are not assigned; they are  eventually assumed. As one freckle-faced  young girl generously washed all the  chocolale-and-spaghetti-covered dishes  for 15 people, her friend explained, "Nobody made her do it. It's just that some  people clean up. and some people make  a mess and leave."  DESTRUCTION MINIMIZED  Hot lines, halfway houses, and drop-in  centers help minimize the destruction of  young lives. In many cases, they help  prevent an experimenter from falling into  deeper involvement with drugs.  "But if we're really going to turn  this thing around," says Elgic Bellizio,  a drug counselor in Salinas, Calif., "the  twppiunity will have to offer alternatives  to drug uso."  The alternatives must lake into account  the  reasons   people  first   turn  to   mind-  altering  drugs:  EJ Life  chances���Especially  in ghetto  or  poverty   areas,   the  alternative  to  drug  abuse may ^e access to a better life, "I  grew up on the streets and used to see  the cool dope pushers riding around in  their Cadillacs," said a young black man  in Chicago. "It seemed to be a choice  between that glamour or being a guy  who pushed a.mop all his life."  Q Experimentation���"If you tell a kid  not lo, he .v. ill," said one suburban teenager who did. But1 even if the motive  for drug abuse is simply -curiosity or  "kicks," 'some alternatives may' be possible: -   ���       -  In Newton, Mass., a new crafts center  called "The Beginners" has opened for  youth alienated from the two-car, two-  bath.  two-TV culture.  "We try to educate parents to the difference between what is really... harmful to their kids and what is merely  embarrassing to them as parents," says  Dr. J. Thomas Ungerleider, a University  of California at Los Angeles professor  who started the program. ��c  'DELVING*  TRIED  Q Mind expansion and awareness��� In  Berkeley, Calif., high-school studuents and  their parents participate in Project Community, located in an old fraternity house  on the University of California cangpus.  One of the. more controversial activities  is 'delving,' a sort of "guided daydream,"  including a fantasy without the use of  drugs. Project Community also offers  experimental forms of dance, games, art,  and photography.  0 Religion���"I have something that is  stronger than dope���Jesus Christ," said  a former barbiturate user and "street  kid" from Berkeley.  She now lives in the Christian Liberation Front, a commune that consists of  "kids who have been turned on to drugs,  then turned on to Christ." The members  also attempt to, reach out to other "street  kids" and to start Bible study groups in  Bay  Area  schools.  Christian   communes,   which  combine  WANT  TO SPREAD  A SECRET  ALL OVER  TOWN?  USE AN  AD^BRIEF.���  DIAL  885-9654  ��� Mr, Aadv crtiser:  These advertising  spaces aro real bargains for you. Sold an  contract only. For details on how to stretch  your advertising dollar, phono 885-9654,  j ask for special ad  rates.  I  Thd Ocn  O  . ������>���  o*  a>a.>.  O*  .....  Ca'  ��� a.,,  o*  ��a.,.  o*  ��:���  ....  o  .a.i>  o  a.a...  o  a***.,.  o-  ��� ������a.  ��� ������"  o  ��a.,  ��ts*  O  ....  o*  ��.*  ���*...  <***3"  ��� ������)..  'O*  o-  !  $M<ii<jj(.rVHi,<'i.j*.i.M  OUND  *>>[]nr  wJ LJ V-.  0V'<*wy*VALw/i_y->w-ww,fv^ ��*m, ��� a *�����(�� ��^ * ^jt ���*^to^nn^f7^ '^d^^frfi^^t^ *�� JOT-  rYA,v   "'-^F^A-    '    .,.,--    J .a1 ~  ^i-f^AWf  a   .<a^.|a-..'^_a**��^  Cassette Playcr-Rccordcr,  Only    _Sn_          *  V         Artisan   550   om/fm  2 Jsi :r,y .saM  Portable 8 track Cartridge  l^^^J  i/jf     am Model  '            only  43J5  Player,  . only   .  44*95  I'drtoblo Stereo' 8 Track  Cartridge Player,  only ......  DcIn. o Convertible Stereo Topo Player, 8 track or 4  track, only .  i  1  nt-Hik nn��f r��"* f-coulrd Tapn CattrMnr. nnd Canrtt.**.  available  Othri  Co* St.��OOl,  Irom  44*95  __-  !*-�����*��� '  fiflfiiSOB/il CfflfilSDffl sal} (Pender Etafe��  p\  iijrx^u'"'Mt'^'t|t-*'X^'^_jf>it*'i"ij^iy^iW^^ m -*iu^ ���*  Thc Peninsula ?imes Pago B-3  Wednesday, December 16, 1970.  fundamentalist- doctrine with a veem-  phasis on the early Christian community,  have appeared in Los Angeles, Riverside,  and Monterey, Calif., and elsewhere on  the West Coast.  D Concern for others���One high-school  girl from a well-to-do suburban family  said she found an alternative to drugs in  reading to the elderly residents of a  nursing home.  But many young people have lost faith  in the value of "do-gooder" projects.  "They are-looking for a copout���for dis-  involvement rather than involvement,"'  says Kip V. MacMillan, a police officer  who works full time with youth in Evans-  ton, 111.  To turn their children "on" to helping others, parents and leaders need to  look more critically at their own priorities. Yourjgpeople say that small efforts,  however splendid, are overwhelmed by  big, terrible wars..  NEW FAMILY MODEL?  - "Many young people are looking for a  closeness they find missing in their own  families or communities," says Dr.  Schwartz of San Mateo's Damien House.  "People are hungry for a new family  model," he says. "The traditional family  hasbecome too efficient. Its main concerns  are schedules���whether for meals, television, or transportation."  In an effort to help those teen-agers  who have families only in name, some  suburban communities are starting alternative family units. In Newton, Mass.,  Freeport HOuse, which will serve as their  home base while they continue to attend  school. A middle-aged minister and his  wife���chosen by the young people themselves���will serve as "house parents."  Whether urban or suburban, communities may not solvqf the drug problem before they "solve some other problems.  "Thc first step to a drug-free city is  lo cure ghetto ills," says John Maxwell,  who works in Phoenix House, a drug  treatment center in New York City. "We  need to be more concerned about whether  the kids out on the street have enough,  to eat, a place lo sleep, and whether they  are getting their educations."  r  o  **��******���****"*���+ .���*���*-' Page B-4 Thec Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 16, 1970  ���   S^IVIEi-J'S  RADIO & TELEVISION  ** dealer for:  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  _��. *i. ��.. _����  �������� ���_*        .     -r ��������  BURR1TT BROS.  RUGS AND CARPETS  <*. ���>��� *.. *..  ��,. ... .,- ...  FURNITURE  Ph. 886-2280 Gibsons, B.C.  W  wmmmmmmmmm  <msmmmm!mim^s��!mmmmm$mm^��m^  smm&^mwm  mm  Ofc.r.3*^''"'%*��*'* **._*������ ,<g.  "*^i  J&A  C+nterpri&ed rJLta.  HAY- FEED - SEED  c  North Road, Gibsons  PHONE 886-7123  ��  !  ��;��aBs_.i_^^  Grand Opening  It really was a grand opening for ceived 75c for each cup of tea served  the Royal Bank of Canada in the visitors by members of the Auxiliary.  Trail Bay Centre, especially for the St. Mary's Hospital will .benefit great-  Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary which re-    ly from this wonderful gesture.  Sechelt Bowling Lanes  HIGH scores last week -were bowled by  Orv Moscrip for the Commercials with  a nice 779 followed by Bubbles Creighton  with 771 for the Ladies Matinee. ���  Other scores are. Mixed 10 pin: Gordon McCourt 180 (33V), Lill McCourt 173  (303).  Tuesday Ladies: Alice Billingsley 340  (609), Ev. Chappel 251 (621). Norma Ra-  dymski (609).  Ladies Matinee: Bubbles Creighton 334  ������������-_.K^8����is^<ere����^^  Sechelt, B.C.  ,   !**  Christmas STENCILS, Gift Wrap,  Tree Lights, Novelty Decorations,  etc.  THE GIFT STORE WHERE  DOLLAR BUYS MORE . . .  We Specialize in Cheerful  Service to our  Customers.  ^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmk  \    CHRISTMAS STORE  ! HOURS  '..000.  ��  *  { Dec. 21 - 9.-30 am to 5:30 pm !  J Dec. 22 - 9:30am to 9:00 pm {  t Dec. 23 - 9:30 am to 9:00 pm !  J Dec. 24 . 9:30 am to 5:00 pm j  %  ft  $  fi  Pi  if.  �����  H  _��  a  &  a  a  j.  &  %  i%  ...  *.  <��  (i  ii  ��  a  ��  a  ii  i*.  (S  ��  i��"��  ..  to  fi  fi  t%  fi  I  *./.3i2.-..i_-...:��.._*.-,s.^,;^2._._i_.a^  ���by Eve Moscrip  (771), Doris Bond 258 (631), Betty Powers  251.  Pender Harbour League: Dennis  Gamble 270, Carol Reid 256 (657).  Commercials: Ena Armstrong 253 (617),  Al. Strachan 284 (302)T_Lionel McQuaig  296 (723), Andy Leslie (733), Frank Nevens  (735), Hazel Skytte 259 (688), Esther Benny 269 (618). Orv Moscrip (779), Sam Mackenzie 308 (695).  Ball & Chain: Lynn Simpson 326 (709),  Marg Humm 254, Pelle Poulson (706),  John Bodnarek (600), Matt Jaeger (665),  Eve Worthington (613), Bubbles Creighton 297 (666). Roger HockneH (769).  Charley Chaplin back  with family slapstick  WARNING, the time has come for Twilight Theatre in Gibsons to make a  decitHon. A continuous program of de-w  "generStfo'e movies, or of wholesome, intelligent entertainment for all ages. In the  next few \-jeeks of tlie festive season,  Twilight Theatre is presenting three  wholesome family movies, not one reside.ed. So the decision is yours; if you  support these movies, they will continue;  if you don't, then degeneration is bound  to set in.  Charles Chaplin starring in "The  Circus" is the first in this series; the  slory of an out-of-work vagabond who  happens jn the vicinity of a circus where  he unwitttingly becomes the accomplice  of a pickpocket. The Chaplin genius, is  evident throughout this slapstick comedy  masterpiece which hasn't been seen since  its initial showing forty years ago.  Volunteer Fire Dept.  elects officer slate  GIBSONS    Volunteer Fire    Department  held election of officers on  Monday,  .December 7th with thc following people  elected to serve during 1971.  Fire Chief is Mr. Dick Ranniger; Assistant Chief, Mr. Paul Mulligan: Captain, Mr. Chris Hummel and Mr. Dan  Dawe; Liutenants, Mr. Frank Muryn and  Mr. John Panasuk; Instructor, Mr. Cliff  Mahlman; Secretary, Mr. Jerry Dixon;  Chairman, Ken Fiedler: Bar Tender, Dave  Latham; Publicity. Steve Holland; Entertainment, John Smith; Ken Crosby and  Charlie Comeau.  _*��l_M_M_��>��_l__MI��_��__IB_a_^^  BROUGHT TO YOU BY THESE  PROGRESSIVE PLACES OP BUSINESS  BOOECSTOUE  A Good Selection of  Popular COOKBOOKS  Sechelt 885-9654  Peninsula Plumbin  Ltd.  HEATING  & SUPPLIES  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phono 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  1  DELIGHTFUL TREAT ANY TIME OF YEAR  Ever got a bit tired of sorying conventional salads? Well���here's a  fascinating change that's as mouth-watering in thc cool, crisp days as  It Is in July. It's a tantalizing combination of three delicious varieties  of beans���green beans, wax beans and deep red kidney beans; prepared  in a tempting tar./swoet sauce embellished with onions, sweot red  peppers, sugar and spices,  Now you could, of course, make up this 3 Bean combination In  your own kitchen by buying f ho different varieties of beans and marinating them overnight In the sauce you've prepared, But this would bc  very time-consuming and, unless tho family Is very largo, tho not result  (with light refrigorator spaco) Is usually a much larger quantity of salad  than can be readily consumed.  3 Bean Salad, exactly as described, and most delicious, can now bo  purchased In q 14 oz.Vcan under the Jolly Green Giant's Lo Slour label,  This quantity Is just right for the average family and tho salad Is oil  ready to chill and sorvo, It's a groat time-savor and you can sorvo It as a  main salad course, as an appetizer, as a side dish or as a garnish, If you  want to go Hawaiian, uso 3 Bean Salad as ll for a backyard Luau,  Hero aro some intorostlng variations; Drain off Vi cup of tho sauce,  replace with Vi cup white wlno and marinate. Make Mexican salad by  adding chili powder and cubed ham, Drain and use as a bed for swoot  and sour vegetable dishes. Try tossing with lettuce or uso one of tho now  vegetable jelly mixes made especially for salads, Anothor templing Idea  Is to add silvers of Swiss cheese.  Where  Fashion^ is a byword  Smart Shoppers aro  found at .  .  .  HEIENE'S  FASH16M SHOFP6  Gibsons.   B.C. -, Ph. 886-9941  TODD'S  DHYGOOOS  CHILDREN'S & INFANTS'  WEAR'  LADIES' SPORTS' WEAH  Phono 806-9994  Sunnycrest Shopping Centro  SAVE MONEY  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER .AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving Tho Sunshino Coast  GULF BUILDING  SU  805-2283  rhlK9    - n.  Secholt, B.C.  _._W^_.^tf^^  Dec. 31 Sechelt. to Nanaimo 2:45 p.m.  '    Nanaimo to Sechelt 3:15 p.m.  2    Sechelt to Nanaimo     12 p.m.  Nanaimo to Sechelt       1 p.m.  Jan. 3   Sechelt to Nanaimo       3 p.m.  Nanaimo to Sechelt 3:30 p.m.  Jan.  Dec. 24 Sechelt to Nona into 2:45 p.m.  Nanaimo to Sechelt 3:15 p.m.  Dec. 26 Sechelt to Nanaimo     12 p.m.  Nanaimo to Sechelt 1 p.m.  Dec. 27 Sechelt to Nanaimo       3 p.m.  Nanaimo to Sechelt 3:30 p.m.  For Advance Reservations  VANCOUVER 685-4922  ��   NAfMlftiO       753-2041  SECHELT       885-2214  SECHELT, B.C.  .AIRWAYS  LIMITED  Mao beats bush  tor new members  LOOK for Chairman Mao Tse-  tung to start beating the  bushes soon for now members  for his Chinese Communist  Party.  By changing the present np- -  plication procedure. Chairman  Mao  hopes  to   nearly  double  present      party     membership  from 21 million to 40 million.  Current regulations require  that an applicant first must  be a member of the Communist Youth League and only  then submit his name as candidate for thc Communist  Party.  Under the new system, an  applicant may submit his  name if sponsored by two  party members in good standing.  But inquiry into the applicant's background will be  stricter. One qualification is  that the prospective party  member must be the child of  a poor farmer, worker, soldier  or party member.  Chairman Mao's aim: to ensure loyalty and the continuity  of   proletarian   distatorship,  Japan shipyards  ready tor boom  JAPANESE shipyards nro  speeding up massive expansion plans to catch up with n  booni In Orders from both  home and overseas.  One leading builder, the  Ishikitwajima - Harima Heavy  Industries (IHI) said Japanese  yards grossly underestimated  demand nnd now were desperately trying to correct tlio  mistake,  The Japan .Shipbuilding Association estimated that world  demand for ships, will increase  by about .0 percent to DO,,  million gross tons by l!>7f> ������  one-half of which Japan will  bo reciulred to supply,  IIII says this Is too conservative in view of 'tin acute  shortage of shipping in the  world   freight  market.  A sharp rise In imports of  crude oil has resulted in use  as tanker*, of many vessels originally Intended ns bulk or  tiro farriers, the company snld.  I.ibyti's declining oil output  and the Middle East fighting  aggravated an already serious  situation, compelling Western  nations lo Import oil from distant  sources,  IIII said,  Several .smaller Japanese  companies now are planning  new yards for the const ruction-  of 11(1,000 ton "Panama type"  bulk carriers, the largest ,.l_o  that can pass through the  ��� Panama Canal,  A big demand" for thc.c  ships Is anticipated as Japanese steel in. lis expand coal  Import. from tho United  States to achieve their goal of  150 million Ions or crude .steel  lu 1075.  IIII says Japan's merchant  fleet, now at .1 million gross  tons, will be expanded to .1.  million tons by 10'M, ..Japan's  fleet is currently second In  size  to  Liberia's,  Even (hen Japanese ships  will Hi. 11 he carrying l-v'** II"-"  ono-half the iiiilloit.i foreign  trade, The remainder will have  to be carried by chartered lor  elgti vessels, Ihe company snld,  Two of the biggest shipyards, Mitsubishi Heavy Industrie,, and Hitachi Shipbuilding* Ik Engineering, have announced plans for huge dry-  docks capable of building 1-  mllllon-ton Winker..  JO*   m^MmF  * * w .*_**.   <Jft_..._._. !��?_.  /_*SV  . a��uW.__. Hit,6.  V*_*"*.VJft. *,  <V .   *��� t.Ja ��".*.'*���       <_  ',A  Z'^m^j^  !    SS*.  ,^AfrA  WWy. *"*      ���* * **���     - ���     ������ ���  _���  .m,  <��������f%/  Nrt^r****^  /**!  ��/"* t. $*. .*{"V>  number;  Telephone traffic Is extremely heavy at this  time of year and especially on Christmas Day.  So even though B.C. Tel's full operator staff will  be at work during the holidays you.,may find it  difficult to reach an operator immediately.  To protect your family keep ji list of tele^  phone numbers for fire, police, doctor, ambulance and other emergency services beside your  phone. Then if the need arises you can phono  directly.  'lo assist you B.C: Tel is mailing a special  card on which you can enter the emergency nurubbers you feel would be most useful   "'  ease com  plete it and keep it beside your telephone.  Additional copies of this card are available at     '    -  your B.C\Tel office. ���* -'���     ,  ?^?7H�� Around B.C.  ���by Edgar Dunning  YOU have most likely heard about thc  controversy going on at Campbell  Itiver over the manner in which John  Young, the principal of the secondary  school^ there, runs tho school, and' over t  j__n.e"o. Young's public statements about  the school system in litis province. Repealed demands have been made for his  resignation,- but the Campbell River  School Board has not asked for it nor has  Young offered it.  One of the most recent attacks on Ihe  controversial principal was made by Jack  Johnson, who is-a Cumpbcll River School  trustee, over remark., made by Young at  the recent annual conference of BC.  Principals.. Association held at Harrison  Hot .Springs. Mr. Young , said, among  other things, that he feels the whole system of education is* in need of what he  calls "scriplis re-examination arid reform."  The Campbell ���River Courier reports  that Trustee Johnson felt that Principal  Young's remarks were "absolutely oiitlia-  gepus", and said he felt personally insulted by them. He felt he was insulted as a  parent, as a school trustee and as a Canadian citizen.  Mr. Young was present at the meeting, and said "I' have ��� not' the slightest  intention of submitting my resignation  to anyone.. This, is a free country, and T,  as a citizen of a free country,-have'a  right to free expression of my opinions..  I will continue' to voice my opinions on  ��� educational matters, and I will not submit to intimidation by anyone who would  question my views."  Since the matter is one that involves  personnel, the Campbell River School  Board decided to refer tlie matter to a  committee of the'\yhoIe.  The faculty, of the Campbell River  Secondary School has backed their principal. Young, in his stand that he has the  right to criticize tlie school system. In  a letter to the school board the teachers  said they support Young's remarks made  to the B.C.-' Principals Association. They  felt that many aspects of school law are  antiquated, inoperative and ineffective.  They felt that it was.the responsibility of  all teachers and trustees to criticize any  impediment to providing a good educational program. They also felt that asking for Young's resignation would be  ridiculous.  So that's where the matter rests now.  John Young is still principal  of Camp-  ,-bell River Secondary School.  _  . /  And while we're on. the subject of  education, this editorial from the Lady-  smith-Chemainus Chronicle discusses a .  subject that concerns mapy people these  days, the need for a better balance in education. Hero's how it read:  "Not too many years ago many individuals and agencies were urging young  people to get as much education as they  could and to emphasize.this advice, were  putting price tags on various grades. A  bachelor of arts degree, as we recall,  was supposed to add $100,000 to one's lifetime income. Over the long'pull, there is  unquestionably .some truth to this, but at  the moment the opposite appears to be  true. .   .7,:.-.:_:...  "Today thc premium seerrjs',to be on  the technical and trades training. Not only  are tradesmen and technicians in demand,  but more of them can be trained more  quickly, so the individual and the nation  do not have such a large investment in  them.  "It would be a pity, however, if there  was the same mass swing to the applied  aits and sciences as there has been to  the liberal arts and sciences in recent  years. What is needed i.s a balance of  tho two with a quite different motivation thon tho numbers of dollars education of any kind adds to one's income."  Here's an interesting editorial I found  in the Squamish Times that discusses a  problem that is becoming increasingly  important every year���the use of thc  snowmobile. Here's how it went:  "O'er thc fields we go, laughing nil  the way," runs the frisky refrain in the  fnmiliur Christmas carol, and perhaps its  Currier and Ives connotations help ex- ���  plain the surging popularity of the snowmobile,  "Yet some frolicsome visions don't by  any means tell the whole story., nnd the  phenomenally rapid increase in 'number,  of these mechanical sleighs zipping around  the local hills, and the interior 'grasslands, Just ,'|s rapidly, Increases the need  for provincial regulations governing their  use. Authorities claim that snowmobiling  is life "fastest growing white.; pastime" In  Canada, Its present growth rate surpassing  even skiing.  "Bui tlio /-port can also be dangerous���  to life, limb and property. Not only can  snowmobiles be distrui.lngly, fast, but can  be difficult to control on biVntpy, ofMlio-  traek terrain, Young .drivers especially  may need more thorough training, and  tlie coii-iblnnHon of devil-may-care driver  and less stable machines menaces driver,  passengers and others,     ., ,  "ttnowniobllllng Is great fun nnd .  should l*.) encouraged as 11 healthy ncllv-  Hy for all the family, much like the mttci-  ' mobile, For that reason aloneK It Is Imperative to establish provincial ieuulatlons  '��� lp ensure its sensible use for the public  tn enjoy,  "We can think of several examples  where legislation would be beneficial���  a 'minimum age limit for drivers, liability  Insurance coverage, a training program '  and the establishment of proper trulls  free from danger,.  "Whatever Ihe precise regulations, the  provincial government ilhopld act now to  ���''licit up with the popular use of snowmobiles. Only in legislating ti rens-m-  able balance between private delight and  public protection can lho spowinobll.ng  eiithutilasts cross the fields and along, the  trails   "Laughing all Ihe way,"   ^  a The Peninsulo Times  -~- 7^> IpJ(��)f * > O s  \ -^__S_*,_. -  .  Wednesday, December  Bay Cen-  es open-  mall makes  for leisuiv  tlie centre  .       is 39,000" s'qare feet and at .the pre-  "H . '      sent  time  gives  employment, to--.50  **%.     people. When Ihe; centre, opened on  \   Thursday cf last week, Sechelt truly  was the focal point of interest on the   ��  New cigarette  feature outdoor pix  NEW  packaging  for  Marlboro cigarette,.  now being,int.educed in Canada features thice Canadian outdoor scenes on  the box, according to Imperial Tobacco  products, which mav.ufactures the Murl-  b.ro hi and in Canada.  "We feel we have produced not only  a quality product but one which is truly  Canadian." said Mr. Ian Murray, the  company's vice-president, marketing. "To  communicate Ihis, we have introduced a  new spectrum in Canadian, cigarette  packaging which features a scenic panorama on the package and on the carton.  "Undoubtedly we will become involved in the future with specially commissioned photographs featuring the wide  open  spaces  of  Canada   to support  our  foc-  ontinued  scenes  in our advertising and promotion campaigns." he concluded.  :.;_  Ml ? Y HALL  1:00 p.m.  For Quick Results Use Times Adbrief.:  jj*s .5��:-?'z^'S-.'.i^'e'e ._';..!.tzw����������  y  ���y  a.  5.  _.  ��,'  y  *      :7     .    -".J    ��.!     '��/���>   \      _  .Mlff^H)   RAD B V * *    '*   _' ''"-A *-n *A"'-"'":  ' J- ��� J      . J. >   ,    <* ���** .-      ��  fc<TO5-^eets-s ,*.,j��tee^**��'��^"!��,';^c!e.tet'.t4:ss^..  g    0    ������"���'''-,'..' '"������-    "   "^    ^  Key Men  With many labor disputes impeding Allen Burgess, relaxed for the first  their progress during: the building of time in many months, when the Cen-  Trail Bay Centre,'Mr. Dick Clayton tre opened at 10 a.m. on Thursday,  of Shop Easy; building foreman Mr. December 10th.                      N  Harold Johnson and contractor Mr.  Ease situation . . .  Building Inspector aides  considered by'Health Unit  USE of aides to assist professional people  is becoming increasing evident and  this procedure is now being adopted in  the Coast Garibaldi Health District.  -. Covering such a large area from Pemberton to Powell River, much of the  highly trained health inspectors lime i.s  taken, up with travel and for straight forward routine tests, such as beach sampling, Health' Director Dr. D. L. Gemrnill  suggested that locally based people bc  trained to do the job.  In his very comprehensive annual report submitted at last week's Board  meeting, Dr. Gemrnill suggested that the  use of aides to the Health Inspector be  explored so that the inspector is free to  do more consultative work.  Questioned about the length of time  it takes,t'O'process a building permit, Senior Health Inspector Mr. Peter Be. I said  that many application forms are not properly filled in because people don't bother to read the instructions which he  said, arc quite straightforward.  Chairman of the Board. Frank Me-  Closkey of Powell River suggested that  mimeographed forms be made available,  outlining each district's building requirements which must be complied with, and  that thoy be issued with each building  permit  application.  Dr. Gemrnill reported that new regulations will be in effect in l!)71 concerning subdivisions and eating and drinking  establishments.  : Mr, Bell said that sewage disposal sl't-  *u.7(ion particularly In the Lions Buy and  Whistler Mountain areas tire takinu.,up  a' lot of lime,  Commenting on Ihe chromog.ii.HH, sec-  ondiiiy Ire;itmeiit units' which arc .still  under study hy the Provincial Government, Dr, Kindtce or Squamish felt It*  Important that an opinion be expressed  soon, or that an alternative system ,lie  recommended. '  Dr. Gemrnill said Unit ope wa.   instal  led first at Halfmoon Bay has been in-  opcration for two years now and is still  working well. The system works on the  oxygen and bacteria process and some  of thc-m can be installed above ground.  No official approval of the system has  been given at this time but it is coming  up for review in May of next year. Fourteen have been installed in the Health  unit on an experimental basis. Maintenance is the big thing and it was suggested that municipalities assume responsibility for maintenance to protect people  if the private company which now sells  and maintains them should go out of business.  Mr. Bell reported that from September to November, 188 private sewage disposal systems had been inspected plus  07 sub-divisons; fi9 sites; 74 complaints  and 17 housing inspections.  Dr. Gemtnill said the Health Unit was  pleased to see major advances in plans  far sewage disposal in both Gibsons and  Powell  River, during teh  past year.  y  ���_���  ���_..  _���  oi  ���_���  W.j  ��1  y  y  s.  s.  J.  s.  ��� J.  ������&  ��� _.  a.  _.  y  _,-  Dad's Gift  Headquarters  �� NOW'S THE TIME ���  -   HIM THAT NEW CHAINSAW  How About A Mew  Accessory for the Boat:  * Lifejackets  * Bilge Pumps   .  * Speedometers  * Poddies  * Steering Wheels  * Tov/ Ropes  * etc. etc  ��  fi.  i  I  I  ��  I  ��*.  <1  ..  ft  .5  (-  p.  I  Phone 885-9626 ^  if  y  w  s.  y  ��.  y  y  y  H  y  y  y  y  y  s.  _-'  _/  2.  ��.  Ull  y  M  y  y  y  s.  y  y  I  t  ft.  y ���  y  i.  &������  s.  _.  s.  y  y  y  y  ^  _���  For The Best .Selection Qf  Bushy Fur and Pine  Christmas Trees  ;'.*'������ ��� ������  ;* ���;    '.*      ' *     -  Make This A Christmas  To Remember With  - 7 i~*  *l'y^l.^^-ri*t>w_t;y��)w_*'.jj|*_i.'iP  i*4t .��-* �� '  f��',A  - _��v5< 'itpii'/ 7..   -; .. ',   )v  *%,i  <  *s!jj,-  _i._^_J*_Sui. __!���-��_-__M -JrJiw*-*  . beautiful snow laden trees,   ^  completely fire resistant.  GIFT CERTIFICATES FOR THE ARDENT GARDENER  THAT'S SURE TO PLEASE.  Holly Wreaths And Cut Holly  Heavily Berried  We Guarantee Results  Wild  Bird  Feeders and  Garden  Ornaments.  Many Decorative Styles To Choose From.  Cowrie Street  S^3iaaaaft&aaaJl_tS.S_aSt��Si2i3i_;3.5iSiS}S.aS��     _4S>S4%K^3iSi__St%^>i2._.^%323i9_.&Si%a9StS._ti%8)9i%��^  The botanist-explorer, David Douglas,  made an overland journey of 3,000 wilderness miles in 1I5'_7, ending at York Factory on Iliidsaii'.. Bay. *���  USE CHRISTMAS SEALS.  :,yft r\v\wT^ 1 uv,!:  ;   ���r^0^ir;P, ^  :  r-Vi,*.'..    K  V. hv1*�����*MVrvVWi*V1 . 1*. ��..���'�� 4. . .'��� i*/*  FIGHT TUBERCULOSIS  EMPHYSEMA AND OTHER  RESPIRATORY DISEASES  BuOOBB  u @  feGiffl  Phone 885-9711  S  .*_<���'  tit ,'Vta^  t !  MMHM__<i��_^^  'a^��>��.__a.��t��.^aa__a��aa_j��__.aaaaj_a_��<_j_.��aaut__>aa<��- __J.��a_J>  MIITfl_C-  mm  Classified AdBrlc.s reach nearly  2,200 homos ovory week,  "Uso them for steady, low-cost  advertising. t  THE TIMES  Suthelr, B.C. ,. fhono 003-9634  Wl-WrWM'MWWWlr. WW-WWW��|ll|a?M^__iri��MWVWIA��W_WWW__y*  ^X**"*' ... .,     ;  Sk-l**��.(��a**D' /  ���' A e-"'    *,, { ���  ���       I ' '       ' I   \  A long-time resident in our community, John Kelly is now the Home  Dealer at Sechelt Home Service.  John was Parts Manager at Copping  Motors so is a familiar face at this  station.  7 .*).' ,,.',,vf,i'*'vv ',  A ��* . -'(ft. # >"*   './j,"   i  ,.-< ��*/V  VA  ' AJ * .  -  <J,-'p //���'   '^*.A V*     .-  ' ;,,      ,    ."���.A'   .ffuf*'4 *     iSt.. ..  i A  . .'/..'V'TV -77    '7%.,  ��� ,''?>"���;',i#.y .jj.,."   >' -  . * ,***���> > *, A'- ��� ���-��'-" *'*       *. ,  A'*  4 t     .fOVM'S    -  i*artr-"���***T  Drop around, meet John and pick up  your first free Beverage King glass.  John offers these popular 16-oz.  glasses free with ovory till-up  (minimum $3.50).  "\    ��""2**  fin  ill  r\r\  M  C  **"33|  Stin.blno Coast Hwy & Wharf Rood, Sechelh  John Kelly, thono OQS-2812  Open 8 o.m. to 9 p.m,, (Sundays  II  a.m.  lo A p.m.)  ALL REPAIRS GUARANTEED 90 DAYS. OR 4,000 MILES  a.-Jj..*.I"'H.  . *  v  \  *.--*_Jtt.-A.A-A <n^4#Ai��j_ii* *_*._��. 0 0 ������.��*.p�� 0l^0*\0*  *4*\0 0la0+.0+0*0t*+0*0>*0>*  K���*,,0. A 0.0K0M0**  m *.�� a*.^!.;.^!! >��^i*-*.*��*-*1 Around fiibsons I  ���by Marion Charman  pushed   to   the   sidewalk   from   behind  while walking along Rcbson St., Vancou-  Family Celebration  Celebrating the completion   of   the  \  With 14,000 square feet of floor space  Spacious Store  Soon to open in the new store is the  the new Shop Easy store ir.,1.rail Bay--1 .bakery; equipment arrived on Tues-  Centre at Sechelt has everything that  the housewife could wish to purchase.  day and bread, baked on the premises  should be on sale during the first weak   ^bakery.  of January. Shop Easy now has a*  staff of eighteen and at least three  more people will be kept busy in tlie  Produce Section  Looking very    colorful,  fresh    and tables, house plants and dairy pro-  tempting, the new produce section of duce. Ultra modern refrigeration and  Shop Easy with the very latest in air conditioning keeps produce at Uie  display cases offers the shopper a peak of condition,  tremendous variety of fruits,, vege-  ^ii01010 iO idii iildlOiOl 0 iS 10 Id 10 IO mi^ ��� 010 iO iO liiiiO 101<> IO i^fl. ^  o  ���������������  43.  ���������������  _S.  :.t.  <**  ��������������  ��� ������������  J^eai  eaSond  ?//.  reeunq.6  a  -pom  J-^endep ^Araph  our  o  .....  o*  ^ donated to the Memorial Fund of the Pender Harbour  Hospital Auxiliary:  Rod ajtid Gun Banquet  hailed great success  ANNUAL banquet*' of' the.Sechelt Rod  and Gun Club, held Saturday December 5th at the Roberts Creek "Hall,  turned out to be an exceptional success  once again and sufficient varieties of food  were provided to cater to the .most prodigious appetites.  Game provided by members for ,the  meal included: deer, moose, cougar, and  goat. Sea food included: crab, oyster, and  smoked   and   barbequed salmon.  Responsibility  and  credit   for prepar-  ������*.   .       .. ,   ,        .    _.   . _       .        .        ,   .. . -^     hig the gourmet meal goes to the Legion  '��  tn    lieu   Ot   local   Christmas   Cards    the   following    have   ;*.     Ladies  and  Club president  George  Flay  expressed the view that "how they man- '.  ago to   improve on  perfection   I  do  not  know" their motto must surely be, "Every  lime  better Hum  the  last".  Head table guests Included: Mr. and  Mrs. Al. West, regional supervisor, Lower  Mainland; Mr., and Mrs. Bud Wilson, conservation officer; Mr, and Mrs, Jim Rail-  ton, publisher of "Northwest Sportsman".  Other gues.ts unable to attend were Mr,  and Mrs. Doug Wheeler of Tbe Times and  Mr. Pal Mulligan, conservation officer, Mr,  Mulligan has been in hospital but a phone  call Id -the Club membership slated he  is now out and doing fine, however, he  was unable, to make tlie ban.|Uot,  As usual, music for dancing was provided by the Varinlonos, a seven piece  orchestra which Invariably proves very  popular.  Dour prizes and spot prizes were  donated by Uncle Mick's Shoes, 'Campbell's Variety, Parkers Hardware, C & S  Sales, Morgan's Men's Wear, Meiineis  Furniture   und   Kile  .Sampler,  Mr. Flay comment*, "everything was  going real well until about 12,.10 am when  tin* B.C. Hydro eaine up wllh a pleasant  surprise, The situation was finally remedied wllh the aid of a couple of'flashlights  and   the  bund   was able  to  strike  AFTER faithfully serving this communi-  0 ty for 44 years, the Howe Sound  Women's Institute held the final meeting  in the form of a luncheon at' the Coast  Inn on Tuesday of last week, with Mrs.  J. H. Warwick presiding.  It -was with regret that this group disbanded. As* a result of selling the W.I./  property, .they were able to wind up  their affairs by making the following don-_  ationsi $2,000 for Kiwanis Senior Citizens  Housing; $1,600 towards a four-bed ward  in the St. Mary's Hosp.taf addition in Sechelt; $500 for furnishing a reading room  for the Public Library in  Gibsons; $350  a-    TTlPtes!    to Queen Alexandra Solarium,   Victoria;  SQtk?.-d^fhbf* $350 to Crippled Children's Hospital.  Vancouver; $100 to Maywood Home for  gir^ls.  ,.-"  The  W.I.   Motto   is   "For  Home  and  Country".  BRIDAL SHOWER  To honour a recent bride, Mr.s. Lynda  Lou Hickman, a delightful shower was  held at the home of Mrs. Vera Schneider  with Mrs. Dianne Skytte as co-hostess.  At this pleasant social., evening, gamps  were played with prize winners being  Mrs. Hazel Skytte amd Miss Juanita  Chamberlin.  Decorations of blue, pink and while  wedding bells and streamers were most  .attractive. The guest of honour was presented with a beautift_l white and silver  corsage. Many lovely gifts were received*,  from thosg present who were: Mesdames  Rita Petersen; Jean Scott; Pearle Trethewey; Hazel Skytte;, Bernice Chamberlin;  Phyllis Ky'ton; Inez Malyea: Dorothy  Goeson; Denise Kennett; Doreen Crosby  and the Misses Juanita Chamberlin and  Marilyn Malyea. Delectable refreshments  were served.  HERE. AHD THERE  Former Well-known local residents  Roy and Colleen Bruce and Lennie from  Richmond, visited Mr. and. Mrs. Chuck  Bruce and baby son at Roberts Creek.  ��� Mrs. J. Ryler of Hopkins Landing is  recovering from injuries to her face, suffered  a  few   weeks  ago  when  she  was  .���cr. Presumably it was an attempted rob- first indoor mall shopping centre on  bery, but Mrs. Ryler had the presence of the Peninsula and the opening of the  mind to clutch her purse in front of her ned Shop Easy, Mrs. Florence Clay-  and thc assailants fled. ton na(* one j-egret, that her daughter  Friday, December  11   at   the  Timber Phyllis   and   son-in-law   Major   Roy  Trail Riding Club dance held in the Le- Morris who is Hospital Adminstra ter  gion Hall, the equestrians report, a very with. the Canadian Armed Forces in  good time was had by all attending. The Lahr   Germany and -their children  music   being   espec.a ly  enjoyable.  They Q *d     t b   with fh(> f j^ily, pictured  could have accomodated a larger crowd. {rQm ^ Jo,m ^ ^^ Clay.    ton from Prince George; -Mrs. E. S.  The secret of life is not to do what Clayton; Maurice and Peggy" Hem-  you like, but to like what you do. street; Vona and Dick Clayton.  During the holiday season���and through ALL seasons���The Peninsula Time, con bc  very helpful friends. We'll keep you "up" on the news of your community, and you can  > digest it at YOUR leisure. You don't have to be at any one place at a certain time to  ��    learn what's happening around town. You con easily refer back���at YOUR convenience   - to anything you've forgotten to take note of. ���  ������  * Right now. The Peninsula Times ads and classifieds tell you where to find thc gifts  you're looking for. They'll help you with ideas for that late shopping. They'll save you  money, time, trouble. It's all yours for only 50c a month. If you're not a regular subscriber phone 885-9654 now and your corricr will start delivery.  $  Phone 885-9654  o  ���������������  ��� ������������  ��� ���'������  o  ���o  ���ttmm  ���o  ��� ���-������  o  o  .....  o*  Dunbar and    Joy Philps  Arnold and Lena Pound  Ted and Betty Lustig  Nick and Monica) QerJck  Gilbert and Louvain  Lee  William and Edith McNaughton  Ronald and  Dorothy Deane,  Anthony and Tracy  Duncan and Joan Cameron  Stan and  Julia  Dimopoulos  and  family  Rod ond  Doreen Web and  Family  Jack and Jean Pater, on ,  Dan and Dianne Bosch, Egmonl  Bill and Klna Warnock  Mark and Myrtle Myers  Los and Edie Chaddcrton  George and Marie Wolfert  Ollis and Jean Sladey and  Family  Hugo,  Berta and  Neil  Seaholm  Bill  and Wilma Thompson and  Family  Lorne and Carole Maynard  Carl and Rut ho Rcmmen  Annabel le and  Eric Ant ilia  Lil  Murdock.  Abbotsford,  B.C.  Fred and Marg  Donley and  Family  John and Jackie Donnelly  Goorgo*and Thyrza Anderson  Ernie and May Widman  Harold and Joyce Clay  Ray and Doreen Lee  Jo and Dora Stacy  O  ��� ���.���<  ��� ���*-���  ��� ������������  *   ������**-!  1 ��������������  ��� ������-.  ��� �����������  O  o*  ���C58'  o*  o  Cv  ��. ���<  ��� ���������.  O1  o*  o  .....  Cay.'  J***.'  .....  ,C^J*  ��� a.,.  Peace talks  going east  INDIA  may  propose  that  the  Vietnam peace t_i!ks in Paris would makfc'iiioi'c progress  if they moved to New Delhi.  Indians have always felt  tli."it psychologically it would  Ije more desirable to hold  them in an Asian city. And  when the site of the parley  was originally discussed, New  Delhi was proposed,  Rut pressure from Communist China, it was later learned, caused Hangi to decide against, the Indian capital, (.{��(}.  to the strained rolations between  Peking and New Delhi,  Now India hopes to sound  out Hanoi on moving the stalled discussion to New Delhi.  EEC olans  aerospace oush  THE Commission of J*.tirupc.|ni  Kconomle Community (."l.C)  is preparing ii policy paper on  making the KKC aerospace In-  diislry more productive 'and  profitable and boiler able to  compete with Uni'tX. ftlulc_  firms that dominate world  markets.  The commission recently estimated the world market for  civil niroraft - the sector of the  aerospace  industry   il   is  cmt-  $70  H. ' ll  A.  "^  /       *<  7        -   . ^v  /7-C^-.7!^}  /    *'.^__.^ v-v '  ;1  'VkV.***  ^VS_*^j  i      ���*���      V- J.  A  ��� *���" v.  _ffi8��____a_s��_������i^  itt��  again,"  the event 'terminated nl   aliuiil* |  am " ^otrullng   on���at    about  and i.oncriil nglceiiienl seemed U. |M> that     *>! 11I<����.  this decade,  tl bud been one of the, best annual events  tn dato.  ��g������.B^  ���BBS  if the "Light of Your Life"  Has Been Dropping Subtle  Hints, Let Us HeBp, You  Fill Her Christmas Stocking  -^��>*' >.  i  ._*'    .  "T"t-.?s*v'_ ..'*���**��� * "v*-.  r>  "'       Kjoddards  A .  'IT.*  "With such niiirkot priis-  peets opening up. I( would be  n mutter lor anxiety ll Kuro-  peuii Indu.slry failed lo strengthen Its position In IIil.-. sector," the Commission said,  Campus/Violence  rises in 'Japan  CAMPUS    violence   lu   .bipnn  Is oscillating  again.  And the government bus u  (ought fight on Its hand, trying to damp il down.  .Students have long-. IniHlIng  grievances, Hut right no.w Ihey  nro' nl. n trying lo lilorlt guv-  eminent lm|ilemoiiliitioii nl'  lho now iinlvoi'i.ily Inw which  (link  llllll   Aug   IV,  Tin*   I.IW   gil'i';.   llu*   gut om  tin-Hi   |Mi\coi   In ' li'|>  ml.) ill*,  pulo**   mid  In 'oliif.i* down _n_'  i,i|ii\ ('ii,ii\*   vs Inrli   bus   hint   ii  .your of i.ltidoul tin. .*,���_,  '   The    giivoininent    im.vn    (ill  ciintpiiMOM fall within the . cupo  of   the   new    law.    University  prcsiilcnl.    iui ii.*.:.   lho    nalion  lire  holding cmei genry  meei-  Iiiiih  to   map  strategy  agulnsl  it,  \\'A A -'Qs  u <*. * ��� '.  pleasure... rea  o  "!  riiog ruseeer  Bn��wc.d to lake on your kind oljhirst.  llu*.. (Iv-iliM'm.nl i. uu| puliliali. il oiii|i.|il,tycil hy the Iiijihm CihiIiuI IIhimI m liy the (invciiinunl n| HiitrJi I'dlninhii  X  ^^^* _n_.��^__*��_^-��jjw-^��*(|��**"<�� _.t��A^._.  <4nAA->tA__^A^k4AAA>VA4i.M<WI*i��iAA).f<l* **^^A/M��_li*_iiAAAA*^AAA4AAAf*A��. ^A^tAAAAA*  \ ^ A-��A.*A-rfAk_X,A 0-4\  0*-0+*f*^0t,j*+0k.0+**r\ '���* 10 Am^AA/  1J��0  *t_tJ-.lMlMiA>l|aI-.__A 4J.I.     ��Af>*    ���_.*.*��  *��j* �����* *>  Is is ea $3 SPOT g  (Less when on contract)  Your, advertising in this space will reach  nearly 5,500 homes (over 9,000 people)  each week. It's the most- economical way to  -each more-Sunshine Co'ost people because  Times ads go into more homes than any  other  newspaper produced   in*.' this  area.  Phone 885-9654  CYCLE Sales and Service comes to Davis Bay  from Gibsons. Mr. Dick "Santa Clous"  Mallett, Manager of Cycle Soles has a complete stock of cycle and motorcycle parts tires,  etc. on hand for your convenience.        ^  For every cycle, he sells he gives service  and every bike that goes out. has been checked ��by his eagle eye. Bicycles are not a sideline to him, they are his living���he has ro be  No. 1; he tries harder.  A bicycle set up. in  the back room of a  Wednesday. December 16, 1970      The Peninsula Times  Page B-7  Mvv_vt_ri��-ikn-VU��ui_i_wMi_^  * ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BRANCH .140  ^Am  winwa  ew  eap'd  tnnep an  C*ve  wnce  SB  CBELT;  LEGION HALL  /  < . ��� 7    . '  ,A A .-.,    t " .   i-3s�� ��  4      4       ���--;'.���      .       .   ���       .    '-  ..-'-    '7')   :  -     -*   .      '    '   -��� "      AA* A  /*}*'*??    ^-a ft" '    ;A    -- . ��� ,-~  A -A*- -w- ��� ���*-.>  ' .! Pleasant Place x  .-   .   .       . - . ,. -   ��Pen slx days a week and until 9 with comfortable chairs and latticed shopper w h i 1 e carefully seleclafl,  ?dK��**^^ Ttl   fr���. eve.7 Fr}Aiiy n*.ght' Tr*$ ?*_y entrance from the mall provides a taped music makes shopping a jdc-  ;.g^3Xy ^nZk .��&S..tSJ1   th?ShSeS^meiidSSfervi^i? Pleasant place-to refresh the Ured reation ^  dollar but lose a lot more in on accident   You     ���e PUbllC' lhe Snack Bal*' e .H��Pped  couldn't  drive your^cor  with  wobbly  wheels,  s  Doors Open 6:30, p.ifi. ��� Dinner 7:30 p.m.  MUSIC BY THE PLAYBOYS  Admission $6 per person  To reserve ticketg^phone 885-2119 or 885-2815  Tickets m\i|��be picked up by December 19th  rc_M*<W_UWM��-MUM-MM-WI--Wg_IW_0WUIV_(W  loose steering; bad or no brakes, etc. Don't let  you child do it either. Be sofe by teaching  your child how-to cycle in safety.  * ��������� Richard H. Mallett  My sincere thanks to  all who supported me and  worked so hard on my  - behalf prior to the recent  elections. I now ask that  you continue your support  by backing our new Director on the Regional Board,  Mr. Cliff Thorold.  Kom    ^TTOlqate  ''l'a,Jf<hV'''Jt  .   '��>   '"  FN - ���  fl> *4��'   * 'v_    )/v   ��._   -"i" *..J' .   *l. _*"*_,���.   ,  >-_? . >_ ~*A ���fKA^A. Jt A .^ A A*_.  ' ��3  tat   .    ���"-      E   r   fjr^ '  .. 4-".   -i..     ���**.  _t_l*��_l     -      "**  J  _U|       a      t| V^",%>**,T_4*a  \        .  _8_A_i_.i8.,rtttiiia7. .  a. . .Auinl  '  .      **.  I       V       '     .       ' ^       %    '    ,'      *  ���    t '   4    )  ___S-_l._.Bj,_.t..'  ._! ..;.. �� ..'.r^-.   ,.,      T.. j  ���We- htqre brov'ghit Wmmm��ir  25 Light String,  reg,, $10.69 ���..=n_...;.. SAtT  NOMA INDOOR CHRISTMAS 5-   CT��k  Lights, reg. $4.49 . .....SALE 5)��/^  NOMA OUTDOOR CHRISTMAS LIGHT  ��  15 Light String,  rcg. $7.29 SALE  NOMA MINILITES,  10's, rcg. $3.29  SALtU^o  &*  m  j3__^^a_i  tkisfmn CirdC Of iita  Tre@ Orsiiitiiiti, asi  Pef questions  New  Design  After  much  investigation, Lorraine  and Ken Goddard of Goddard's. Fashion Centre, finally decided on this . , _   ���, _ _     4   -��,*-���e  new design for their store in Trail       -Answered by W. P. Fogarty. MRCVS  Bay    Centre,   Sechelt.  The   parallel    QUESTION:-  We live  in an" apartment  display alcoves   conceal    changing  V    -. - t_   _ 1-   ___   -I _ 1_ ".    ' A    _   _   ��� 1 _L_    _    '���       ���**! Jf -.  many pet shops and feed dealers. A homemade diet might consist of a mixture of -,'  whole-wheat bread and milk, or oatmeal,  plus lettuce.and carrqt_. :  rooms behind them. Assisting "Mr  tjoddard in the new store are Mrs.  Ann Ebach and Mrs. Muriel "Neumann.  , ,,       ,   TT A shotgun is a weapon used to bring  where no. pets are allowed  However. down bridegrooms and other birds.  the landlord has no objectioli to tiny pets  and we are considering getting some pet Remember    when    long-haij*    music  mice forjjur six year oid boy. Can you meant Brahms, Beethoven and Baeh?  help with some advice about care, feed-       ing, housing etc.?  ANSWER:- Mill'ons of mice guinea  pigs, and rabbits are used each year in  laboratory investigations of the diseases  of man and larger animals and in related  fields. Some of .these animals are. kept  as pets, and indeed-they make fine pets,  because they-are small, easily cared for,  and make no loud noises.  Mice are active, alert animal., arid  can bo obtained in a variety of ..colors.  They are" primarily nocturnal but also  ^engage in periods "of activity throughout  the day. They may be kept in various  types of cages and ..bould be bedded with  sawdust or a similar i<b,sorbent material.  Most bedding sold for cat pans is satis-  ;,.��__.. _.._���.._.^. _..._���.._..���__.���.  YOYE&V3 CLUB  ^ www p.m., fH\  mmku mall       * '  colonies. This type of d^y^ available in  Jcickpof $300  $75 TO GO  ft BOOB PRIZE ti:  ^0ff0000M,a,00000,000000���000���00;000000i.  ^CB_IB3g_l.-ta^*UV."^-'V ,/* LL'T^^h^^.^^.^  I v*^"*     r?���� w_, er \  &ty(-//tf/6  V"i . 77- [(t^SU-.a. '     j��  *>*. .*l........__,������_, . __L*__,_.__J.\_,-____j._i.._______...___._,J,1_r_1l__��^     "^  \v      REGULAR AND KIWGS  ��� Mr. Advertiser:  These advertising  spaces are real  bargains for you.  Sold on contract  only. For detail,  on how to stretch  your advertising  dollar, phono  885-9654, ask for  special ad  rates. s9.  Poge B-8 The Peninsula Times   Wednesday, December 16', 1970  fia__  .��������  ..al  o  ��� _. .  o  48.  ._������  o  4i_>  ���������������  ������a. ���  .  o  o  45*  ~a����  .....   ,  o  . -a*  ..a*.  4S.  4��  4&  o  ~a����  4��  o  _...  _.o   ������  <S*  4&  45*  ���*o  ���o*  45*  _.a��  ... a ���  ��� o  4��*  -a����  ...a.  455-  ...a.  45>  .....  4S>  ��� .a..  45.  45.  45>  ���������������  ���������������  o  45*  455*  -���a.��  .....  4��  ...a.  4��  45.  ���������������  o  o  ���������������  455-  45��(  ���������������  4��  ...a.  -SS-  o  ��������������� ,,  o  o  ...a*  ,o  .....  o.  ...aft  o  ��� ������������  .....  o  o  .,.a.  o  .....  o*  ...a.  o  .,.a.  'fir.  ...a.  o  ...an  *^W*  ...a.  o  o  ,..a*  o  ,,.a��  4��> ,  ...a .  o*  .....  .��> '  ...a.  o  .,.a��  '<V>  ,..aaj  o  ...a*)  ��o*  ..a��  O  ��� <.a.  /Cj5*  ..a*  ..a��  O  ...a*  o  .....  I     fgj.  ...a��  o*  ...a.  -o.  -"���a*  ...a*  O  Limited Supply Available Tuesday morning.  PRICES SLIGHTLY HIGHER.  Sirloin Tip, Rump, Prime Ribs.  '  Canada Choice or Good lb.  NALLEYS or KRI5PEE  9 oz..,  _._   SUNRYPE.  48 oz     _ . ��� \ i ___  mmmmmmmmmmmmimmimiimmmmmmmmmm  a ��� ' ���������  O  .....  <_��-.  ���*�����  ���a...  o  �����a..  4*  ��� ���������-  ��� ������������  :0  .....  ��f  ....  o  .a...  43*  43*  ��� ������-  ��5*  ��� ���*������  4_fr  ��� ��������.  ���������������  4SS*  ��� ��������  O  ���������������  ��� ������������  O  ��� ��������  ��� ������������  455*  4S*  4C-  ���������������  4��-  4!*  45*  ��� ������������  ���������������  ���������������  ���������������  ��������������  *____-  4SS'  4^  ��� �����������  4SS*  ��� a...  4��*  4S>  ��� a...  4ft*  .���������..  4��  ��� ������������  4St-  ��� ���������-  45^  ��� ������������  4?V  ��� ������������  4*  43*  4SS-  ��� a.-.  __..���  ����������  .....  ���������������  4SS*  ��� ������>���  4ft*  O.  *������*���  4SS*  .a...  .a..,  4ft*  ��� a...  o  ���������������  o  ��� ������������  .4SS*  ��� ���*.<  43S*  o*  ��� �������  ��� ������*���  Oj  o*  ��� �����������  ������t><  O'  ��� Km  o  ��� ���������<  ��� ���������-  o  ��� ���������  _^iv  o  ��� ������1  ��� ������'���  o  ��� .    .'a  Cs*  ���O*  ��� ���ft  O'  ������������i  O'  o:  o  o  ��� a.,  o-  ��� a.,,  o*  #a...  "���"���C.  ��a*>,  <t|*  ^  vc*y  Malkins, 14 oz.  OCEAN SPRAY  14 oz.   f  0  R  Ifal  NABOB,  J       44 oz. .  for  .e  ��       Cutcher Small Whole, 4Vi oz.  Malkins Cream Style, 14 oz   d for m  Hunts, 14 oz. Choice  Dairyland, Qts   CAD!  tins  4 oz. pkg.  Nallcys, 48 oz. Polski or Banquet  .���  24-10 oz. tins case..  Twin  Pack  CARNIVAL, 3 pt.  Bugles Onyums, Pizza, Spins  HEINZ  for  isci  WESTONS TRIO .  r MIXED WEI MI  FROZO FROZEN, 2 lb  o   �������  (c) r \ / |mp��rtei>  J/        U.S. No. 1  <\  LB.   E���*3  FRESH  LB.  No.  1  LB.  tbJk  wmm  No. 1.  100000000* 00000000 0000 00,  l  DECEMBER 17 9-6  DECEMBER 18 9-9  DECEMBER  19 9-6  DECEMBER 21 96  DECEMBER 22 9 . 6  DECEMBER 23 9-9  DECEMBER 24 9 - 6  DECEMBER 25 CLOSED  DECEMBER 26 CLOSED  DECEMBER 28 9 - 6  nmilmmiiiiimmtwinimmuiiifiimnniiiu^  WHILE SHOPPING AT SHOP-EASY ENTER OUR  CHRDSTMA!  s  YOU MAY WIN ONE OF SEVERAL PRIZES TO BE GIVEN TO LUCKY SHOPPERS  ON CHRISTMAS EVE.  Don'l  forgot to ask for ,your froo Tolovision Draw Coupon.  tfmmtiiniiTmniKfitmHif^^^  PRICES  EFFECTIVE: THUR.,  DEC.  17 TO THUR.,  DEC. 24  __t^ m*.  '-.*-'  THAIL PAY'CENTHE - SECHELT  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  S8S*.��812 Meat Pept.  a*. Aph,|�� 4,^,.       �����    A J*. .��!".��   ^   +SA*~   ���  i. ^_, ���, s. n.    ��   .   -m*����  , V\A\*si.'M".\NVM.Mt.W *  * %  1. a   ������  ���s.'^fc ^����. *. *.\^N*.'V*.'N'N^Vfl1.%'_^*k4��*'V��.V*. ^��KNA.A.>.A ^A A \ \ V V.^A.A.fA^M^^��.^.^A>>^ *  *,�� * ^���'���i%��ii,**a_*����*i*��*.*fcl'K ;-**���*. *a^ ^>ai*..*,*..*- _^KA_K_*h^. a-j-^a ^_^J*WA>*1-<ik-��-.��i��**.��*..

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