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The Peninsula Times Feb 14, 1979

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 BOY SCOUTS and campflres go together, right boys?" says Relic, also  known as Beachcomber TV series actor Robert Clothier. Relic was back to the  district to shoot a short CBC clip urging people to support the Boy Scout  Fully accountable to govt  ���t4Hfrt*JT  movement. Plans are under way for $500,000 improvements to Camp Byng was made with Don Granbery producing, Roy Luckow cameraman, and  near Roberts Creek where film clip was shot last week in a steady drizzle that soundman John Harling. Charles Brown, far right, of Scout House in Van-  worked itself up into a regular shower: After several rehearsals, final "take"   couver organized boys and is behind fund raising project for the camp.  unv aixumuauie to spy*. /,m-mm T^  V-P says BC Hydro is THE _T  2nd Class Mail  Registration No  not "out of control"  ^Serving the Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet)-including Port Mellon   Hopkins Landing. Granthams Landing, Gibsons   Roberts Creek  Wilson Creek  Selma Park   Sechelt   Holfmoon Bay   Secret Cove   Pender Hrb    Madeira Park   Garden Bay   Irvine s Ldnding   Earls Cove   Egmont  22 Pages ��� 20c Copy  .LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 17 ��� No. 10  <*cNA    Wednesday, February 14.197?"  issue of a water licence or any other order-  made by the water comptroller*^���   "The orders-in-council referred to by  Hunter merely give us the power to function as would any other corporation of any  kind.  "Without having had them at the time  they were issued, -Hydro would have had to  consult the cabinet almost every day for  permission to carry out its business  transactions, large or small. r  "In fact, the validity and necessity of  the, orders-in-council were specifically  recognized by. the legislature when it  enacted the Power Measures Act of 1966.  "Hydro is fully accountable tc&Jhe  cabinet and to the legislghrrs-tit^Bp^  many statutes by which Hydro i#1xMS",  Nash said. .:^~ ���-<      .//? %Z  In addition, he pointed out that id each  an order-ia-council, before applylng-for-a���gog-ft expropriation Hydro must obtain  water licence and therevare many such _ a^ has obtained ��� prior, cabinet  licences in existence besides those held by authorization through a specific order-in-  Hydro. { council. The same procedure of/ cabinet  "However, the cabinet must sit in���authorization appli  B.C. Hydro is fully accountable to the  provincial cabinet and legislature, according to Charles W. Nash, Hydro vice-  president for corporate affairs.  Nash was commenting on a claim made  on various occasions by former Hydro  lawyer Harry Hunter that the utility is  "out of control."  Hunter most recently repeated the  allegation while being interviewed by  CBC-TV forra segment "of the show Pacific  Report which was telecast Feb. 2.  Wreportedly.bases it on the existence  of two 1063 cabinet orders-in-council which  authorize Hydro to carry on its day-to-day  business without'constant reference to  ��� cabineC-_ ��� .   . ** > jrK^ * ���.  "We're in no different position than  anyone else" said Na$h. "Nobodyfrequires  Hurls charges at Nicholson  Lee ousted from SCRD fi  Regional director Charles Lee was  asked to resign his position as finance?  committee chairman Thursday after a 5-2'.  vote of non-confidence by the SCRD boarcL:  The move came after a 6-1 vote or  confidence  in   board  chairman  Ed  Nicholson.  bers accusing Nicholson of a "conflict of  interest" by advocating "the distribution  of largess (n. arch, money orgifts scattered on occasion of rejoicing���Oxford) to  individuals or groups with whom he has, or  still works...",.  lvwvuv... f^-~ - >\t   : He caUed Nicholson a "civil servant"  ,The motioits-wefsBh precipitated by C/andsaidhe had been "the "prime mover"  letter Dir. Lee had given to board mew^tl" putting six morefull or part time civil*  " A servants upon the backs of the "already  overburdened, long-suffering taxpayers in  School  judgment on any appeal taken against the    borrowing or pension plan amendment,  Gibsons golden anniversary  New coins being  struck for Village  In making the motion for a vote of  confidence in Nicholson, Dir. Joe Harrison  said Lee was imputing motives to the  chairman without "any valid reason and  said the letter.could "not go unanswered  by the board."  "As a board we have to support the  chairman as a chairman!. .In doing so, I  - think it goes without saying that the board;  has lost confidence in Mr. Lee as chairman  oft the 'finance  committee,"  Harrison  3CRD7  He said the senior government employees,' however good a job they do, accepted    their    appointments    and  emunerations and should  "not  be-  Gibsons merchants within about six  weeks will be seeing a hew kind of money  in the form of a Golden Anniversary trade  dollar now being designed'and struck by a  Vancouver company.  The coin, expected to be recognized bv  stores and one bank, features an  engraved Molly's Reach and "Home of the  Beachcombers" on one side and  engraved salmon, "Home of the world  famous Salmon Rock" and "Gibsons  Golden Anniversary, 1929-1979" on the  other.  The cost of pressing the coins, according to village clerk-treasurer Jack  Copeland, is $4,250 and if all 5,000 are said  at $1 the cost will be recovered and the  village will still have the die.  As part of the kick-off It is suggested  that "50" senior citizens of the Gibsons  area would be recognized through the  presentation of a trade dollar and a special  scroll. The minister of Municipal Affairs  and Tourism would be invited. The mayor  would make the presentations.  Copeland's recommendation to council  Feb. 7 said the coin is an "inexpensive  commemorative item" and a continuing  gift the mayor could present to notable  visitors.  It ls hoped local business will accept the  trade dollar at face value for the specified  time period to be announced by Mayor  Lome Blaine March 4, Gibsons' anniversary date.  . School District No. 46 estimates its  overall budget at $6,781k837 for 1979, an 11.5  per cent increase over last year's actual  expenditure of $6,011,648*  The greatest expenditure $5,735,620 is  in the operating section which includes  administration, instruction, operation  (cleaning, utilities, insurance) repairs and  maintenance, transportation and  auxiliary services.  Non-operating expenses including  continuing education use of school  facilities and purchase of supplies for  resale are estimated at $100,000.  Non-operating expenses also Include  "any operation which the school board  chooses to do and for which revenue is  received In the form of fees or charges?-"  Secretary-treasurer Roy Mills said in a  press release.  Debt services and current non-  shareable capital is, estimated at $956,217.  Mills had prepared an explanation of  how the ministry of education determines  how much of the budget must bo raised  locally. The release ls available at the  school board office.  gratuitously subsidized from the purses of  jocal people". '  During the board's discussion of Lee's,  letter and accusation's toward the chairman, he was asked to withdraw his  allegations of "conflict of Interest" but  refused to do so,  Dir. Harry Almond called the  allegations in "very bad taste" and added  that a member of the board can disagree  with an item on the budget but "to try to  get the idea across that something underhanded Is going on Is wrong".  It was at this point that Nicholson said  he had never worked with any of the people  he was accused of being connected with by  Lee. ,/  Better places for  Residents  ~statedr_ _, <���... . _  -Dir. Jack Marshall said-he-hadfull-  confidence in the chairman of the board  and also in Dir. Lee as finance head.  ��� "We arc fortunate to have this man in  funds be given to these federal employees  to boost their salaries."  He said "at that time" Nicholson had  stated lie had "worked with both these  groups."<  Nicholson explained that he had not  worked wi|h the people but had chaired the  comipittee on the board that dealt with the  PJg"ac# fitness programs. * -  ^Hieeiaid Nicholson had "very strongly  supported "these groups," but the chair-  Tnarr^ain^^Ued~l��4iad^^oHvorked-  -wlth these^groups7ta-anyJegaLcapaeity^  and that he was no longer on the PEP  committee.  Alt, dir. David Fyles of Gibsons said the  this positlonV But some things have been  spoken that shouldn't have been said,"  Marshall said.     <  He indicated Dir. Lee should  "backtrack" but said calling for his  resignation was wrong.  Dir. Almond added that they had  already discussed budgetary matters and,  regarding Lee's document, he said "beside  suggesting conflict of interest, he rambles  along with things that don't make sense.  It's codswallop."  Lee, however, would not withdraw the  charges and reiterated that Nicholson was  in conflict of interest. Lee said he had  minutes from former meetings where he  had called him the "prime mover that  V  financing of,that committee was based on  ���See Page A-3  apartment  against  Rockwood rezone  WITH THE PATIENCE of Seurat, Geoffrey puts the  finishing touches on his original valentine during his  afternoon kindergarten class at Sechelt Elementary last  Friday. * , '  I  A proposal to construct a 26-unlt  apartment block on tho 1.47 acres where  Rockwood Lodge now is located Is raising  opposition from residents In that area  around Shorncllffe Ave.  Joseph Dutorac of Jadran Construction, Vancouver, is requesting  Sechelt Village council rezone the  property from Residential I to Residential  TJI to accommodate the multi-family  dwelling.     ���  Council recently gave approval in  principle to the rezonlng.  Butorac presented plans to the  council at last Wednesday's meeting.  After some discussion whether the  development was in conflict with the  vicinity plan,, tho plans wore referred to  committee for further discussion.  No comment was made on Mayor  Harold Nelson's statement that a letter of  objection had been received from  residents In the area.  Tho letter cites poor highway access  and contravention to the vicinity and  village plan as reasons for locating tho  apartment block elsewhere.  The letter said "further encroachment  of what Utile remains of good Rl property  on the western fringe of the Village should  "norM''perfflff��!rrr." "~���"���   "Ali aparltmcnt block added to the two  existing schools and, In future, possibly  both the school board and the regional  board offices will make a dangerous  corner more hazardous with the Increase  in traffic, the letter said.  It concluded saying there were more  suitable locations for an apartment block  in Sechelt and Its presence on the Rockwood Lodge property would devalue adjacent and nearby RI residences.  Former council niember Ben Lang said  the "vast majority" of people in the area  are against the development.  "There are 20 people right In this little  corner who aro not in favor and probably  others who are not aware of what's going  on," Lang said.  He said those protesting live in the area  west of St. Hilda's Church to the extreme  limits of the village including several  residents- behind Rockwood Lodge.  "People well-established here for some  years should havo some say In what goes  on," ho said.  Another resident, Merv Boucher, said  the residents feel the expansion of multi-  family dwellings should be progressing  south or cast.  "Wo are going to do what wo can to  oppose It," Boucher said.  Mayor Harold Nelson said Saturday the  committee meeting today will Include the  village and regional planners to study the  yrtftrtTwnt prjUpptal and realdtnts' objections. ,,,,' .,, ,... ,���., ,���������.   "The idea to me is fine," Nelson said.  Rather than living above commercial  properties, he said, "I would like to live In  an apartment like that some day."  Three hats  in ring for  school board  **   '  At press-time, three persons have  filed nomination papers for the Area  B position on the School District No. 46  board.  The first to indicate his intention  was Brian Stelk of Sechelt, a former  Madeira Park school teacher.  Following him were Bruce  Puchalski, top below, a log grader  from Roberts Creek and Peter Band!,  below bottom, of Davis Bay who runs  an autobody shop.  v ;M?  t ��� --_L  ���f-  PageA-2   ,. , The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 14,1979  Bocking in Luna's arms  There is a good reason behind this,  newspaper not coming out editorially  for or against anything on the Sunshine Coast this week. It is this ��� it is  Sunday just before Jthe paper goes to  be printed, it is a full moon, and the  person who puts down the words ih  this space is a looney. That's right,  moon-crazed. It happens every time  that old cold fruitless orb bares her  full face;  You've heard the stories about  how at this time of the month, the  moonchildren get under the spell.  They laugh louder and often at  nothing, they gather at the foreshore  with their aiiimals and stare hypnotically at the reflection in the sea,  they guzzle more and eve#*render  their minds useless with opiates.  They eat strange food in the  middle of the night, dates,  pomegranates, pumpkinseeds,  banana ice-cream in, season.  It>s~a~spell'alrijght. In places like  Halfmoon Bay it's like the white  goddess is casting those beams to the  moonchildren only and the mind is  bathed in blank wonder. But it doesn't  matter where you are. You can be  watched by her on the perfumed  shores of Lake -Okanagan in-  November or in the primeval expanse,  of Long Beach in the raging surf.  What can you do? Whto the time  comes around, you are*one of the  chosen. A looney.  Even as one tries to articulate this  madness, the presence is there ���  Luna is watching, The trance begins  to effect usually a few days before the  luminary reaches her fullness. The  enchantment lasts longer in direct  relation to the number of looneys a  moonchild consorts with during the  period of influence.  Events of local interest to others of  the Zodiac often wane in the eyes of  the looney moonchild at this time in  the looney lunar cycle. We admit to  this looniness and we know there are  others out there affected by the same  sorcery. So if one begins to lapse into  paroxisms of giggling at the serious  business of local, regional, provincial  and-federal affairs, it's the-lousy  looney lady in the night sky that is  making it happen.  She has been holding sway much of  this week and she has got this looney  moonchild in her tender arms tonight.  -__ M F���  t  READER'S RIGHT  Cowrie-Inlet corner  needs traffic light  -Editor, -The-Times: _  I am writing this letter hoping other  residents on Cowrie Street will be in accord with what I say.  My home is on the corner of Cowrie  Street and Inlet Avenue where I have lived  for the past 52 years. If ever a corner  needed, traffic lights it's this corner. On  Inlet Avenue from the waterfront there is  the Parthenon Restaurant, a pink cottage,  Village Coffee Shop. Across Cowrie, Street,  flie_C & S Hardware, then my home, the  medical clinic, Cozy Court Motel, B.C.  Telephone,-jy_iilage office, Post Office,  liquor  store,  RCM  Police.   All  these  establishments on two^TockFlwrThler  Avenue. It's the busiest Avenue in Sechelt  and it's time we had a traffic light.  -hour. going_east-to_Langdale or west to  Earls Cove. If there is a police car in the  vicinity it's wonderful how they slow to the  official speed limit, but once the police car  is our of sight 50 and 60 miles is in order.  I have seen elderly people and young  people wait for 10 and 15 minutes at my  corner to cross the street in the crosswalk  on Cowrie Street, until some kind driver  will stop for just one minute to allow them  to cross. They will get half way across the  street and a car will pass them within a  couple of feet. If by chance they were to  fall or trip on something while crossing the  road they would probably fall right in the  One chilly dawn last week I was rudely.  awakened by an angry chorus of croaking  and belching in the garden. Imagine my  astonishment when, through the  dissipating glooms-beheld hedge to hedge  frogs bearing placards and marching up  my drive in protest. They came in all sizes,  shapes and colours; from the tiniest green  tree frog to enormous brown bulls and  even included many sympathetic toads,  anxious to support amphibian causes in  general.  They were hopping mad.  There were deputies and alternates  representing every Peninsula pond, slough  and swampy area. They came to me to  croak out their very strong protest against  people, politicians-and newspapers.  Their leader and the elected spokesfrog  for the deputation was a large  distinguished gentlefrog from Porpoise  Bay. He���was obviously -angry "but  remained vigorous and forceful in bis  croak... RIBIT. He had obvious difficulty  in controlling the motley crew of placard  waving roustabouts^behind him. They  were croaking and bellowing ahd top-  peling over each other in their rage and  general truculence.  "A frog is a frog" they yelled.  "No comparisons to people or  politicians!  "We, alone, croack frog," croaked the  frogs.  The spokesfrog read their statement in  reverberating tones:  "We, as 17 millionth generation frogs,  strongly resent any comparison to human,  beings,. 7. RIBIT ..., and we take real  umbrage at being compared to any  politician, East or West. We are pure  never been known to eat people legs. They   people who line up for Rock concerts.  are naturally frugal and don't know the  meaning of inflation . . . RIBIT.  "My fellow frogs are furious at being  lifted from contented anonymity and flung  recklessly around on your tabloid front  pages.  This was the gist of his croakment and  while he was bellowing his rage, the  chorus behind him was loud and encouraging.  "RIBIT".... "A frog is a frog" they  trumpeted. "No comparison to people"...  "Down with Van Der Zalm" . . . "No  politicians" they thundered on. "RIBIT ..  RJLBIT .. . RIBIT."  These marchers came to me in their  resentment as I am a known frog fancier  and I have never eaten their legs. I  promised to present their side of the  picture. They hopped off with their  placards in orderly fashion"leaving no  mess whatsoever in my garden (unlike  Every decent clean-living, clear-  thinking amphibian resents and strongly  protests all these odious libelous press  comparisons."  POST SCRIPT  Corporate profits increased 22 per cent  in a ypar. Cost of living Went up 10 per  cent.. Chain food store profits went up 42  per cent!!!! If we are in a war against  inflation it is interesting to note that our  erstwhile stinker the "War Profiteer" is  back with us. Department store profits up  87 per cent. If you thought we were all in  this war together... forget it. What do do?  Get snappy with you supermarket. They  stocked NO-brand foods for the news  cameras but have been OUT of them ever  since. Support locally owned stores, at  least then the profit remains in the community. Support smaller shops and keep  out of department stores. PHOOIE  ���Marcia Poultice.  Belanger  contractor  had enough  The Times wishes to point out on  behalf of Mr. Joe Belanger, owner of  Belanger Joe' Contracting Ltd. of  Ocean Place, Sechelt that a letter  from village clerk Tom Wood directed  to a Mr. Belanger in the Feb. 7 edition  vi this newspaper was not directed to  him.  . The Times would also like to add  that the Feb. 1. letter to the editor to  which Mr. Wood was responding was  written by J.E. Belanger and not by  Joe Belanger, contractor.  The letter from Mr. Wood was  printed as it was received and we  regret not having added the initials to  make it clear which Mr. Belanger was  referred to by the village clerk.  We   thank   our   readers   for  responding to the letters but we ask  them to please respond to Mr. J. E.  -Belanger in-future.   Joe Belanger the contractor has  had enough.  A Vancouver guide  By Robert Kirsch  The CANVAS COMPANY restaurant  has evolved from such unsimilar  situations as the first topless night club,  jazz groups, drag queen shows, ice. carving  on the sidewalk and the first winebar ih  Vancouver, and with colorful names like  The  Bunkhouse,  Champagne   Charlies,  terpretation of Bram Stokers "Dracula",  and before you leave town, have some  homemade cheesecake and listen to the  entertainment J>ack   at  the   CANVAS  coIpam: ��� V  Get bus  service  to arena  Editor, The Times:  It seems to me there's too much  argument over who skates and who can  afford the .02 mill rate; when the real  question is now to get the arena self-  supporting. Sure, we the taxpayers don't  mind 15 cents this year, but if everything  keeps inflating as it is, what will it be next  year or the year after or the year after  that?  For one thing, if there was a bus pickup on the highway to the arena I would  surely send my son skating at least once a  month. As it is now it's been at least two  years since we've been skating there  (thanks to-frost we get a little done on  nearby ponds). This is only an Idea, but  with a little notice in the paper of when the  bus would run, and where the pick-ups  would be I'm sure it would work.  It's not that people are necessarily  short of money, but rather short on time.  So since the people can't get to the  mountain, let the mountain come to the  people!  M.Bruce  bud accident���street  ���There is going to be a very i  at this corner before long and this will be  caused by excessive speed of the cars and  trucks vising Cowrie Street. I believe the  speed limit is thirty mph for vehicles going  through the village but very few keep to  the official speed limit; Cars and trucks go  through this village at 50 or 60 miles an  pSh^rthTsp^edihgcar or tniek7Tbeheye7  the traffic laws say a car must stop until  the person or persons are safely across the  This is why I state again there is got ���  to be a bad accident one of those days and  someone will be killed br end up in a wheel  chair for the rest of their llyesJ; -  ,  Something should and must be done  immediately.  W.J, Mayne.  A "ditch-.witch" is  a motor  Editor, The Times:  The B.C. Motor Vehicle Act states that  a motor vehicle "means a vehicle not run  upon rails that Is designed to be self-  propelled or propelled by electric power  obtained from overhead trolley wires."  The same Act defines a "vehicle" as "a  device in, upon, or by which a person or  thing is or may be transported or drawn  upon a highway, except a device designed  to be moved by, human power or used  exclusively upon stationary rails or  tracks."  Therefore according to Article XXI of  the Motor Vehicle Act, "referring only to  licenced vehicles" neither the machine  nor the operator of a dltch-wltch are  licenced.  Nevertheless, I cannot Impute to other  parties an understanding that does not  clearly emerge from the wording used and  agreed to In Article XXI With the  assistance of the definitions referred to  above, I conclude that a dltch-wltch is a  motor vehicle within the ordinary  meaning of that. term.  Sincerely,  BenoltLePage.  Westernirogs and suWreject comparison  with Eastern breeds.  "Those Easterners are a smaller, less  sturdybunch; confinjed by harsh winters  ahd ill fed by polluted lakes and rivers���  They are considered by Western frogs to  be lazy and irresponsible. They are bound  to be desimated by leeches and lampreys,  They teWeysle&dfastly been too stupid to  listen |5i/3heir elders who have always  croaked'Hop West, young frog'.. .RIBIT.  "We see no plausible reason for these  sudden and reprehensible comparisons.  Unlike people we keep our ponds and  sloughs free of garbage and pollutants. We  re-cycle everything. We,live in peace with  our swamp neighbours ��� snakes, birds,  rodents, fish arid bugs ��� and we  frequently join them at evensong.  "Who has ever heard of a frog war? We  don't drink or smoke, or start forest fires.  We never litter with beer cans or picnic  wrappings. Granted, occasionally, a  couple of young bulls will Involve them-v  selves in a rambunctious pushing or  croaking contest over a lady and they have  been known to knock off the odd fly but  that's just youthful high spirits.  "In general, frogs live and let live.  Frog paths and swampy retreats have few  potholes. Frogs tidily maintain aquatic  areas and they never ask for Lottery  money or provincial funding nor do they  louse up Canada Works grants. Frogs have  Montreal Nights aWTftTeaTVictors in its  past. It has a lot to live up to, and .so it  does. Now, not only a fine restaurant, it's  also a gallery for local artists and eri-  tertainers, A light meal for-pro-thcatre op-  afterthe show is the speciality. A plate of  house pate, salad and a glass of white wine  or Coquille St. Jacques, crusty french  bread, cognac and Creme Velor.  The CANVAS COMPANY follows In the  tradition of its colorful past by keeping you  both interested and entertained. Lunch is  served in the same style as supper, both  down the glass panelled staircase to the  main dining room, or up in the airy wine  bar. The food and service becomes a  delightful experience.  If you have theatre on four mind after  your dinner, you must try the A.RTS  CLUB. This is the last week of the play  called "The Passions of Dracula", but you  can still catch this master ul performance  as SPRATS ARK, just down the road from  the Arts Club - at the ol^/Davld Y.H. Lul  Theatre. Be prepared for a superbly acted  play. Winston Rekert plays the most  convincing Count Dracula since Bella  Lugosl. The plot has Just the right amount  of comedy, action and drama to keep you  on the edge of.your seat all the way to the  last drop of blood.  Have,dinner at the CANVAS COMPANY, then walk down the road to the  theatre and sec a very professional In-  A fine line  Boating ignorance not -'bliss.  ���by Bruce Robinson  Used to skate, but do you enjoy headstands?  The Editor, The Times:  As a final rebuttal to Mr. Wood's letter  ro operating costs of arena, there Is no  need to spell out the mill rate formula ��� I  am wellowareof It���as la any other hardworking taxpayer. However the attitude of  a few who seem to think that the public  coffers encase a money tree, ls more than  many of us care to Ingest. No, oven If the  suggested mill rate increase was .00002 It  would still be too much.  As for tho 15 cents tag for a stamp ~ I  hope you're not giving a Sneak preview of  postal hikes In the doming months; In any  THE PENINSULA*yk��0dV  Published Wednesdays lit Sechelt ���  on B.C.'s Sunshine Const  ��� by  The Peninsula limes  lor Westpies Publications Lid,  nt Sechelt. B.C.  Box 310 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  VON MO  IMione B85-32.il  Qlllcc Ilours: H:30 u.ni.    ^  lo5p.ni. fues.-Siii.  Subscription Rates; (In advance)  Local, $7 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $8  case, your quotes show fiscal Irresponsibility. It may start with a penny, but who  knows where It will end. Remember one  can never have that first buck, until the  first penny, is in hand. ���  You ask "How small can you get?" I  can get no smaller than the person who  would force the public to pay for a pet  project which is completely out of the  public sector.  You say "Personally I'd think a hundred times that much ..." It's time you  forgot that series of zeros you seem to be  afflicted with, and started thinking one  time right.  Of course tho arena docs not need  negative thinking 1 I ngree wholeheartedly I What tho arena needs is more  "positive doing" from Its administrators  ��� and by present indications things soem  to bo shaping up.  Keeping the kids out of mischief la  Indeed 'a noble undertaking ��� but those  who do It don't broadcast It, I know that  first-hand.  You then goon to say that "There are a  thousand people who use the arena. If that  again) there WQuldn'l^jnyjdj$flcli^, ���,  Good workl Why donH you use your  skills to acquire two thousand patrons? I,  for ono, still don't want to bo forced to pay  for what was once a private enterprise.  Certainly closing the doors is not tho answer. My letter to the editor never once  suggested that move. "Utilization ��� as  you say ��� is the key. You're fairly good  with the English lexicon, but that seems to  be as far as It goes. "Get Utllitlzing", arid  forget drilling the taxpayer.  Now for tho skating bit I Yes Mr. Wood,  coming from "Ice country" (that part of  Cunada which wants to crack off and float  away I and my little ones could enjoy tho  Ico ��� as I do skate ��� or at least I did, at  ono time. I could ask you If you enjoy  standing on your head ��� and whether you  answer yes^ or no It still doesn't Justify  forced taxation ~- oven 15 cents worth.  .As fp/ your last comment, "BuiMt.--,,.  that would cost him $1.50 a time," the  Implication here, and indeed throughout  your letter, "lis cheapness, or miserliness.  No, I Just use common sense. If you only  knew facts you would bury your head In  shntno.  J.E. Belanger.  XtJUCJL vyJI^   JLf'Mll/    tt CU-.1-   am.   JlMJLJLJIJI am. H3  Editor, Tho Times:  Thanks for tho supportive editorial  published In Tho Times on Feb. 7, but  there lsone slight misconception I'd like to  point out.  In the Town Cripr article that has...  belatedly sparked tho Interest of tho ferry  corporation, we did not state that the  ferry's master was not on the bridge at the  time of collision. We simply reported that  W& bad Mm$d of allegations to that effect. '       * ' :~"  Small prit,but Important. Had wfl  been ab)o at tho tlmo to provide beyond'  doubt that tho captain wasn't on the  bridge, wo would have said so In the  headline. We could not prove tho  allegations j yet' we felt the travelling  public and taxpayers wcro entitled to  know of them, so the only compromise was  to report thorn In low-key fashion. Thus  thoy appeared at paragraph five in the  story.  Wo also contacted the captain and ho  did not deny (or confirm) tho allegations,  which In our vlow tended to give them  rowe credibility.     ,.���.���.,���..������. .,���,��������.���  Thanks for allowing me to straighten  out this point. ���*  Wendy Fltzglbbons, Editor,  Powell River NowS'Town Crier  Several summers ago, a friend of mine  was mooching off Pirate Rock with two  other fishermen. They were drowsing  contentedly on a languid, lazy afternoon,  fishing lines drooping sleeplily over the  side, when my friend happened to glance  up and find the better part of his view  obliterated by the bow of a yacht, a forty  footer which was bearing down on their  anchored speedboat with alarming  dispatch. There was clearly somebody  steering from the bridge, and the  fishermen in the speedboat tried vainly to  attract the attention of the driver who  seemed intent on ramming them.  After a few tense moments the driver, a  middle-aged woman now clearly visible,  apparently recognized the potential  destruction of her course, because the boat  veered off to port, heading for the tiny gap  between the speedboat and the rock. The  hole my friend was fishing requires one to  anchor the boat about 30 or so feet  off the south end. Between the rock and the  anchorage the water is extremely shallow,  but this obviously was not going to deter  the lady at the helm.  Now that a collision had been averted,  my friend and his partners were frantically reeling In lines in order to avoid  tangling them with the three lines which  were being trolled out the stern of the  yacht. Miraculously, no lines were lost or  snagged as the yacht trolled through,  almost close7 enough to reach out and  touch.  At the stern of the yacht a middle-aged  man, walkie-talkie In hand was shouting  out navigational directions to his first  mate on tho bridge who was presumably  his wife. As occupied as he was, he did not  respond to the stream of abuse being  hurled at him by the fishermen.. The  moochora slowly regained their composure or perhaps Just ran out of abuse to  hurl, and started to resume their fishing,  dealing lines out and taking the opportunity to replace lethargic bait.  Wlillo they were doing this, a strange  thing happoned. Tho yacht executed a 180-  degreo turn and promptly began to retrace  its hazardous route, in disbelief the  fishermen again reeled In lines, showering  new streams of profanity upon these  nautical novlceS. Tho yacht, perilously  closo to running around, escaped this fate  but, _ with small consolation to the  distraught fishermen, did manage to snag  th6 reef with all three lines. Undaunted,  tho boat continued on Its course, leaving  an assortment of tackle embedded In  Pirate Rock.  A year later my friend was fishing and  decided to entertain himself by listening to  the conversations coming across the  various bands of his radio telephone. He  overheard a conversation between an irate  fisherman on Vancouver Island and a  buddy. The fisherman detailed a series of  bizarre events regarding a boat which had  terrorized numerous fishermen in the  Campbell River area that day. When he  descirbed the boat, the people on board,  and finally named the offending yacht, my  friend knew the culprits were the same  incompetents he had encountered * the  previous summer. In a subsequent  discussion with another boater, he learned  of yet more misadventures of the Infamous  pair.  So why tell the story? Well, It's Just one  of hundreds I have Jjicard and similar to  many I have witnesses in 15 years of  boating along this coast. There are too  many people who are neither competent  nor responsible boatejes, whether they are  operating a 16-footer or a 60-footer.  Hopcfull, by writing this article now, some  corrective measures can be taken by those  boat owners whose seamanship Is suspect  and who are preparing to take to the water  this summer.  The Power Squadron course Is  currently being taught at both Elphinstone  Secondary and Pender Harbour Secondary under the auspices of Continuing  Education. For ono lacking confidence on  the water this is a very comprehensive  introductory course, dealing with a wide  variety of subjects all relating to boating.  Topics which aro coVored includo rules of  the sea, navigational hazards, knot-tying,  chart-reading, correct anchoring  procedures and so on. Tho present courses  have been running sinco January 10, so It  may be too late to join for this term, but  there will be other courses, arid ono only  has to phone Continuing Education for  further Information, As woll, thoro ore  similar courses offerod in Vancouver.   ..  Perhaps It is time, as some have  suggested, to require boat operators to  pass a tost, similar, to that taken by  prospective automotive drivers, before  they are allowed to drive a boat. Such n  dof Inltlvo step ls probably a long time in  coming.  In tho meantime, however, tho onus Is  *on"peoplethemselves to imprwe their  understanding of boating, and to enhance  their knowledge of wator safety  procedures. In this case, Ignorance ls not  bliss. It's dangerous as hell. %--  Wednesday^ February 14,1979        The Peninsula Times  PageA-3  Stfoke-^Hsed the Warnings  Know your heart  (Second of a B.C. Heart Foundation four-  part series on heart disease and stroke to  inform the public of the progress being  made to combat this 20th century health  hazard).  _    Doctors call themv "little strokes". _  Short episodes of dizziness, weakness,  or numbness in limbs, or double vision'  -may oceuf and the victim rarely-suspects-  that anything is wrong. But "little  strokes" are often a signal that a full  stroke is impending and though it may be.  days, weeks, months or even years away,  the clanger is still-there.  Usually, the effects of "little strokes"  aren't noticeable. As a result, the victims  dismiss the symptoms, unaware of the  damage a full-blown stroke can cause.  Until research scientsts discover the  means of preventing high blood pressure  and hardening"of the arteries, the major  contributing  factors  to  stroke,   some  strokes can be avoided with long-term  treatment. In many cases a stroke can be %  prevented as a result of the recognition of.  Sale  Still  Continues  10%  OFF  ALL  APPLIANCES  early warning signs. These are:  Sudden, temporary weakness or  numbness.of the face, arm or leg; temporary loss, of speech, or trouble in  speaking 7m- understanding speech;  temporary dimness or loss of vision,  particularly In one eye; an episode' of  double vision; unexplained dizziness or  unsteadiness. In combinatioiLwith-these���  symptoms, a change in the pattern tif  headaches may occur.  A stroke occurs when the supply of  oxygen-carrying blood to a part of the  brain is cut off, causing millions of brain  cells to die. By halting the oxygen supply  for just a few minutes, irreversible brain  damage can result.  This year, more than 16,000 Canadians  will die from stroke. It is estimated that an  additional 150,000 Canadians are afflicted,  many with its crippling after-effects.  Stroke stems from the same basic risk  "factors asTeartattackTTDgh blood  pressure, high blood cholesterol and excess cigarette smoking are the major risk  factors leading to stroke. However, diets  high in saturated fats and cholesterol, lack  MORE ABOUT. . .  ��� Lee ousted  ������From Page A-l  proportion of the population and that it  amounted to $33 sa'iary increases. He told  the board that a "very serious" oil spill  had been "very capably taken care of" by  the PEP people.  Dir. Harrison brought the board's  discussion back to the point of the motion  saying the question was "how the finance  committee can continue to work with the  chairman of the board when he sees a  conflict of interest and doesn't have any  confidence in the chairman, imputing  motives, and feels he is in some illegal  " position when he doesn't have any proof."  After a motion by Dir. Almond, the vote  of non-confidence in Dir. Lee was then  called and passed with Dir. Lee and Dir.  Marshall against.  The motion of a confidence in chairman  Nicholson passed with only Dir.  Lee  . against.  Dir. Lee's only reply when asked to  resign from the finance role was "you're  welcome .. . it's a relief."  Nicholson explained to the Times later  that he had never worked for pay for any of  the groups Lee was referring to, except for  having one volunteer from the program  help in his gymnastics program and  working with PEP cc-^rdmatorj^llcr.  Phee who was on the committee.  "I think Dir. Lee put a lot of energy and  effort into the finance committee but  unfortunately it was misdirectedTThe area  fulaluWIipWsltdwhT^^  feel badly we can't use him. If he would  just get over the loss of the election he  could have been valuable-te-the-beard^���  of exercise and overweight are also im-- J-\  portant. The single most-significant risk  factor is high blood pressure. Research  studies have demonstrated a sharp,  reduction in the number of stroke deaths in  groups where blood pressure has been  controlled as compared with those where*  high blood pressure is not controlled.   Data based on long-term studies has  shown that controf of hypertension, they  medical term for high blood pressure, may  in fact, prevent stroke. Therefore, the <  most promising key to prevention isjthe "  early detection and control of hypertension.  * Stroke has long been viewedas an  affliction of old age. But it should be noted  that strokes occur in young men and  women as well as the elderly.  This is why the Heart Foundation  emphasizes regular blood pressure ���  checkups and adherence to a proper diet  and heart-healthy lifestyle beginning at an  early age. The Foundation, in co-operation  with She Canadian Stroke Society, emphasizes the education of both physicians  and the public regarding the prevention of  stroke. High blood pressure control is  essential to achieve this goal.  Your British Columbia Heart Foundation can give you more information on  stroke prevention. It's yours for the  asking. And do your bit in the fight against  and stroke and heart attack by supporting  your Heart Fund in February.  Top students  at Chatelech  . Chatelech Junior Secondary School,  Sechelt, announce their February 1979  academic honor roll as follows: -  Grade 8 ��� Cindy Chappell, -Jennifer  Dowman, Nadine Hall, Deborah1 Killam,  Lisa Matthaus, Elaine Mathieson, Celine  Nicholas, Ellen Thomas, Tina Willoughby,  Darcie Young.  Grade 9 ��� Peter Austin, Ray Clayton,  Andrew Frizzell, Caroline Gill, Sherry  Jorgensen, Stephenie Murphy, Alison  Nicholas, Petrina Nicholson, Jennie  Pajor, Sandra Poole, Melissa Walker,  Yvonne Wong. /  Grade 10 ��� Cinday Akins, Tammy  Enns, Lori Jovick, Kari Nielsen, Steven  Ono, Kim Schacte, Anne Simpkins, Pam  Traff.  HONOURABLE MENTION  ' Grade 8���Steve Almond, Lana Arnett,'  Ellen Floros, Brenda Gibson, Sonja  Jorgensen, Tammy McPhail  Nicholson said.  A new finance committee chairman is  expected to be named by the next monthly  board meeting.  T}radr9^t2ffla~AltanrTony Brooks,-  =Mchele=Ft,anksonf=Greg^ovlckT^im===|  Scott, Kelly Soleim, Carrie Trousdell,  Anne Watt.  Grade 10 -n John Choquer, Gordon  Clayton, Stephanie Esslement, Karen  Evans, Lois Frewin, Kathleen Hall, Brad  Ingham, David Maedel, Niels Payne,  Winnie Wong.  WE PROVED IT  Last Week Our Ad Said....  THE RUMOURS ARE TRUE  We Asked You To  CHECK AND COMPARE  And You Did!  We Sold and Leased 9 Vehicles  ��   ��  ���' ��Mf       jl ���*���     Tl I A\ ull# \#4\ll   AI I   f  "GIVING US A TRY BEFORE YOU BOUGHT"  WE DO GIVE FAIR DEALS  Is the old place  beginning to show  alifHe  v/eat and tear?  carey.   the Creative way to decorate  Bath-Tub Wall Kit  Moulded Soap Disn and Shower St  ConI*.fri[;Ofafy :  *r__f'*  $s,  laN*******-  The economical alternative to re-tiling your existing walls.  This e~asy to assemble kit contains the necessary adhesives  ~fo"r"installatron7With1hl?h��lp^nff^hq7p~k^  gun, you can fit any tub installation of 32" x 67" or smaller.  EASY INSTALLATION: No power tools of .any kind are  needed. All panels are pfe-cut and pre-flnished. Out of  square walls are no problem. Complete, easy-to-instal I,  illustrated instruction sheets are included;  * FIVE COLORS TO CHOOSE FROM  ���WATERPROOF  * MAR-RESISTANT  * MIAMI-CAREY WARRANTY  . *SAND GRAIN FINISH  WHITE ..  $'  It?  Monte-Carlo  '129.95  Deauville  VINYL SHOWER  STALL  Lightweight single wall  construction provides  abrasive-resistant walls  and corners that prevent  leaks and dirt build-up. The  'cabinet rests securely on  an injection moulded  marine ribbed base.  Complete with drain,  valves, showerhead,  curtain and hooks.  ;  -9  30x30  732x32:  METAL SHOWER  STALL  Economically priced metal  shower stall sealed in  tough baked-on acrylicr  One piece top frame locks  all three panels together  as a rigid unit. Valves,,  ..showerhead, soap dish,  shower rod, curtain and  hooks are.included.  TfJ   <\Cttt\\  '119.00  ^��=��=r^��^*=��^n  ���"^���yr-yy"j* fr"<��ffw^'jj*4/'r ^��wy ��  t<3  DISTINCTIVE  DESIGN  Model QL202  I.D. 16x18x7  O.D. 20x20-1/121x7  '39.99  DOUBLE SINKS  '79.99  ���   u  LAUNDRY   $99 QQ  TRAYS -tm-mm%J%j  TOILETS  (White)  $59.99  $119.00  STOP!  NEW  HOT  WATER  TANKS  Now  '159  40 gal.  95  RANGE  HOODS  2 speeds & light  VENTED . .       TT / ���"D  DUCTLESS       &4b����f3  RONDO  199  RONDO 1-316  '18" dla,-4"  contra.  Staln-ratl.tlng, enamelled ���tool, self-rlmmlng, round  countortop lavatory with lupply openings   on   4"  centres-Dshaped  bailn  with front overllow-soap  depression- CI 324 Cuih'n Seal gaiket, and swivel  clamps.  CRANE  CITADEL O5061  sink supply titling with one  piece cover plato-7- 3/4" long  swinging spout- aorator-8"  centres.  *19.99  CRANE  CITADEL C 5076  automatic   dlvortor   valvo    with  spray    and  rubber  hose,  '31,99  885-5111  ' next to St. Mary's, Sechelt  DL 2180  886-9962  Sunnycrest  Iiio, Olbsons  WIN A TRIP TO HAWAII  (For Two)  * Draw will run from February 1 ���April 30,1979  * Entrants must purchase or lease any new or used vehicle with a retail value  over $1,000, ��� ,     ,  * Draw to be made during Timber Days, '  �� Economy airfare end occonwnodatlen eold by tuncoatt Chrysler,   *If!fi.will be> 7:'0 "dlay�� dwpMndinQ^ypon tctiartvr fll��ht avallq|bt|lty at winner's,  departure,  VISA  fiM'BR  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Sunihln* Com! Hwy, Olbsoni  andor  "FOR ALL YOUR BUILDING NEEDS" ffat���4>  COMMUNITY  REPORT  Ho/frnoon Bay happenings  Don't miss talent night  4   * By Mary Tinkley, 885-9479  Sechelt noies  Public meeting Sunday  by Reggy-Connor, 88S9347  The first draft of the Settlement Plan for  Area "B" will be presented at a public  meeting to be held two different times,to  accommodate all citizens of this area.  The area concerned is between the west  edge of Sechelt, where the signpost is, and  Wood Bay, the boundary for Halfmoon  Bay. If you live within that area you are  either West Sechelt olr Halfmoon Bay and  you should be interested in this Settlement  plan.   - - -���- ��� --  __iEd Nicholson.Area_"B". Director and  Chairman for the Sunshine Coast Regional  Board will chair the meeting. On hand will  be the representatives from Area "B"  with their chairman Larry Reardon.  ;: The first meeting is to be held Sunday,]  February 18, at 2 p.m. at the Welcome  Beach Hall.  The evening meeting will be Wednesday, February 21, 7:30 p.m. at the  home of Louis Vignal, Norwest Bay road  next door to the West Sechelt School.  -Also present at both meetings will be  The whole idea of the newly formed  group is to assist no oppose council acting  as a public utility committee where individuals may freely express their views.  Several resolutions proposed by the  board met with agreement by the meeting  and will now be sent on to council.  , The address for anyone wishing to  present their problems or suggestions is  Sechelt Ratepayers, Box 1552, Sechelt. The,  membership is up in the eighties. To. join  just send'your four dollars for one, or five  dollars per family.  The enthusiasm was so great they want  another meeting in one months time. This  area is growing so rapidly that the more  watchdogs wefiSVe the better. It is good to  see people tarang^an interest in what is  going on where theWive.  Two directors will Wend the Council  meetings to keep abreast of what is going  on.  HUMMSHOME  Charlie and Margaret Humm can not  planner Bill Lindsay and second planner���hicle^what theyhfivebeen-doing-the-last  Jim Johnstone.���- - _-   .    -���-���  ���Prior to the meeting, copies of the first  draft will be mailed to all residences for  perusal.  vThe idea of the two meetings is to'  provide opportunity to"th^ewhd^ can't  make either an afternoon ������ or evening  meeting; The presentation will be the  same at both places..  ENTHUSED RATEPAYERS _  -She first general meeting of the Sechelt  Ratepayers held at the Senior Citizens  Hall. Thursday, February 8 was attended  by over forty interested people.  Vice president Ian Hunter chaired the  "few~Tveeksr'The"~ darkness^of- the tan-  definitely shows they were sunning  somewhere. The place was the second  home of Sunshine Coast residents, Maui,  Hawaii. The Bud Starrs were also amongst  the locals there.     ;"  GARDEN CLUB PLANT SALE  The Sechelt Garden Club plant sale, will  be March 31. This is not just a plant sale  but also the Spring Flower Show display  and Tea. ��� - -_         This will be at the Senior Citizens Hall 2  to 5 p.m.  We still have a few Valentine chocolate  meeting in^he absence of-President Chuck���boxes^leftrdon't-delayrtime is very short.  Bowman (due to an illness in his family).    ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  _-_YQu:wilLnDtJKantlo.misAJalent.Night^  at-the Welcome Beach Hall on Saturday,-  February 17 at 8 p.m. for Thea Leuchte  has collected a wealth of talent from all  over the Sunshine Coast to delight you. The  program will include readings and,  recitations, including some of Robert  Service's most popular poems. The wide  range of music to suit all tastes will include country, music, a choir, a singing  group and some of the Bay's most gifted  soloists. Admission is fifty cents and  everybody is welcome.-     SETTLEMENT PLAN  All residents of Area "B" will be  receiving copies.of the first draft of a  Settlement Plan which has been drawn up  by the Halfmoon Bay-West Sechelt Settlement Plan Committee. You will have an  opportunity to discuss this plan at a public  meeting to be held at the Welcome Beach  Hall on Sunday, February 18 at-2-p.m.-  _when Ed Nicholson, Regional Director for  Area "B" will be in the chair. Please note  that 2 p.m. is the amended time and hot  12:30 as originally planned. For those not  able to' attend this meeting, there will be  an alternative opportunity for discussion  at a second meeting to be held at the home  of Louis Vignal on Wednesday, February  21 at 7:30 p.m. The Vignal home is on the  Norwest Bay Road, adjacent to the West  Sechelt School. ,:  All residents of Area "B" who are. interested in how they want this region to  develop,-are urgedto ttftend oneTof these-  "meetings.' * -  FILM NIGHT  The next film night at the Welcome  Beach Hall is planned for Thursday,  February 22at 7:30 p.m. The program will  include a full length feature film on the  Eskimo's fight for life under the old  culture. In addition to films on Iran and  "Life in a Marsh", there is one entitled  "Heartbreak of a Volcano" which offers a  graphic picture of the volcano of Kilauea  on the Island of Hawaii during two weeks  of build-up and a nine-hour eruption.  Gibsons Hospital  fH CATERPILLAR  Caterpillar. Cat and O are Trademarks of Caterpillar Tractor Co.  YOUR TEPS  DEALER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  Pender HkiiouR Diesel Ltd.  883-2616 or 883-9921  ���" i  Hiwoy 101,  Pender Harbour.  Public Works      Travau> publics  Canada Canada  By MARIE TRAINOR  The regular monthly meeting of the  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary was held  February 7 in the Calvary Baptist Church  Hall. President Joan Rigby chaired the  '. meeting < withl 31 ^members present. Sh^e,  warmly welcomed five new members f��  me auxiliary ��� Mrs. Lela Comrie, Mrs.  'B^by^ohnsbnT-Mrsr-Marjorie^Leslier  Mrs. Jean Roberts and Mrs. Peggy  LeWarne. It is of interest to note that Mrs.  LeWarne  has   been  knitting  for  the  ____W_elcome _ _ Beach Community  -Association ia planning -to- send, out a _  newsletter-to all residents of Halfmoon  Bay and the Redrooffs Road advising the  dates of the various activities planned at  the hall. The fiscal year of the Association  is from May 1 to April 30 with $2 membership fees due May 1.  HMB HOSPITAL AUXILIARY     ,  With twenty-one members present at  the regular monthly meeting ol^the  Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary, three  new members welcomed were Connie  Hobbs, Carmen Grassie and Alison Steele. "  The chief business of the meeting was the  planning of an Appreciation Tea at the-  Welcome Beach Hall on March 18.  The convenor, Olive Comyn, is planning the afternoon with a St. Patrick  theme to include an art and craft show and  a sale of home baking. This should be a  -most pleasant way to spend a Sunday  afternoon, so watch this^column forjur-  ther details.* ,  Members were reminded of the annual  Volunteers' meeting to be held at St.  Hilda's Church Hall on March 6 at 11 a.m.  The auxiliary's next thrift shop duty will  be on Saturday, March 17.  SOUTH PACIFIC  Two Redrooffs residents who escaped  part of the Canadian winter to take a look  at the world, were Bill and Frances  Urquhart who took a trip to the South  Pacific. They joineda party offorty people  from alTacross Canada, along with a few-  Americans.  Flying by way of Los Angeles, their  first stopover was in Fiji where they spent  three days and found the natives friendly  ..juid_hojpitabl& .However, Jhey Jbadjme^  misfortune when the air conditioner in  their hotel room caught fire arid destroyed  some of their baggage.  The next stage of their flight took them  to Auckland, from which they made bus  tours of both islands. They were delighted  with New Zealand and amazed at the  number of sheep everywhere. The summer weather was most pleasant, being  similar to our B.C. summer, though in  Auckland it was more like a California  summer.  From Christchurch they flew to Sydney  ��� the only place in Australia they were  able to visit because of a strike of Qantas  Airlines. The return flight from Christ-  church gave them a stopover in Tahiti  where they stayed in a quite good hotel a  few miles from anywhere. In Tahiti, they  found a very strong element of Chinese,  largely in the financial and import-export  business. -  ��� *  The cost of living was fairly high  throughout their trip,  particularly  in  the Sunshine Coast including Pat Welsh,  , Dot Robilliard Sr. and May Menzies, all of  New Westminster and Joe and lily Adams  of White Rock. Pat Welsh and the Adams'  plan to be in Halfmoon Bay for the  Tinkley-Shannon wedding, when they look  forward to meeting some of their old  friends.  Our thanks to Peggy Coonor for doing  suchJLfaithful job. of keeping the column  going- over the -Christmas and-The- New-  Year holidays when there must have been  - so many other demands on her time.  PageA-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday/ February 14,1979  We would like to thank all our  friends and neighbors for their  sympathy and help during our'recent  bereavement. Thanking all for  donatii)ns_t<L.B,C,._Cancejr_Institute.  Geoffand Ann Crowther.   NOW OPEN   -  - * '    '  NEED HELP WITH BOOKKEEPING  OR INCOME TAX?  GIVE US A CALL AT  ��� 885-3611 or  ��� 886-9235  Located in CAMEO INDUSTRIAL PARK, ;  or write to P.O. Box 1670, SECHELT, B.C.  Hear Ye! Hear Ye!  PUBLIC MEETING SCHEDULE  REGIONAL BOARD  '2nd* 4th  Thursday  "7730~pTmr "" ~  Each Month��� Regular Meeting.  Feb. 18 ���       Public Utilities Committee, 7:30 pm:  -2nd & 4th  _������ ���       Thursday   - - - .  --���Each Month���  Regular School Board- Mtg.;  Board Office, 7:30 p.m.  Feb. 18 ���       .Reg. Board Mtg. 7:30 pm _  CANCELLATION OF TENDERS  Project No. 0111653 - Renovations & Alterations to  R.C.AA.P. Detachment, Sechelt, B.C.  NOTICE is hereby given that reception of tenders,  due 11:00 AM PST - 27 February 1979, for the  above, project have been, cancelled.  7*/J  /�����-<_,  H.D. Ladoucier  Head, Tenders and Contracts  Pacific Region  are most happy to have her as a member  as well.  Reports were ready by the chairmen of  the volunteer committees for January:  sick committee ��� three "get well" cards  were sent to members on the sick list, gift  shop ��� eight volunteers worked 32 hours,  thrift shop ��� nine volunteers worked 32%  hours, physiotherapy unit ��� nine volunteers worked 29 hours, knitting ��� seven..  by sets were knitted by Mrs. Strandt  and Mrs. Jones and turned in to the gift  shop, extended care unit ��� six volunteers  worked 18 hours.  Auxiltans are reminded of the following  coming events of interest, and it is hoped  that every effort will be made to attend  and welcome our guest speakers. (;  The volunteers' annual meeting-  luncheon will be held in St. Hilda's Church  Hall in Sechelt March 6 at 11 a.m. Guest  speaker will be Mr. Ian Hunter from the  physlotheraphy unit in St. Mary's  Hospital.  ��� The Gibsons Auxiliary will be hosting  the annual Friendship Tea this year, April  19 irt the OPA Hall in Sechelt. Mrs.  Margaret MacPherson, president of the  BCAHA from Invermere, B.C. will be the  guest speaker.  The next meeting will be held on  Wednesday, March 7 at Calvary Baptist  Church Hall.  Tahiti. It was a most enjoyable~and interesting trip, they say, but it is sure nice  to be home in B.C. again.  HERE AND THERE 7  ���Janet Allen reports the first snowdrops  blooming in her garden oh February, 47  While here in the Bay, we usually claim we  arein the "banana belt'! and a few degrees  warmer than Sechelt. In this particular  instance we have been bested by Sechelt,  for ; Lottie Luxton claims she had  snowdrops ih bloom in her Sechelt garden  before the end of January. You had better  smarten up, Janet!   .  Your correspondent, while in Vancouver, visited several former residents of  WEST WOOD wrote the book  on manufactured home design  WINNING NUMBERS FOR JANUARY 1979  JAN 3 DRAW  JAN 10 DRAW  $100,000  WINNING NUMBERS ''  last 5 digits win $1,000  last 4 digits win $100  last 3 digit, win      $29  0  8  7  4  7  7  .77  0  9  6  3  8  6  4  1  2  5  5  5  5  2  0  5  7  9  9  3  2  1  3  1  5  0  0  9  0  3  4  8  6  2  9  Q  6  7  1  6  7  I  P  4  3  3  5  6  6  0  4  4  9  7  9  9  1  6  9  3  8  7  3  JAN 17 DRAW  JAN 24 DRAW  Ojll  1  3  7  8  7  5  1  " ��� ���  1  2  4  6  5  8  9  T  7  6  1  5  0  6  1  1  2  9  1  9  8  1  3  4  5  8  3  8  0  9  9  6  7  7  0  0  0  8  6  6,  0  8  4  4  0  1  1  3  4  7  3  0  3  6  2  1  8  2  7  0  3  6  4  JAN 31 DRAW  JANUARY 2d DRAW  $1   MILLION WINNING NUMBHRS  2 3716  16  3 7 4 4  19 2 9  8   4   2   1  ^'1 ��� r-.775   ���i'wln  2  8  0  last 6  last 5 digits win  last A digits win  last 3 digits win  2  4  0  I4P66  4  7  6  KESPYOUR  JANUARY/FEBRUARY  PROVINCIAL TICKET.  IT'S ALSO ELIGIBLE  FOR THE  FEBRUARY 26 DRAW  1  1  1  1  1  4  Q  9  0  3  7  9  9  7  0  9  7  3  7  8  9  4  3  3  2  4  0  4  0  5  4  4  5  5  7  $1,000  $100  $25  WWB- ������.  ��� Western Canada Lottery Foundation  In tho uvuni ol cliicropancy bwlwoun (hit Hit  tmU tho official winning numtwn IHI, tho loilor moll pmvoil,  WESTWOOD is one company that  really cares about how a home looks.  In fact when it comes to design, we feel  we lead the industry.  To see for yourself, just mail us the  completed coupon. You can put your feet  up and go house hunting among dozens'  of beautiful homes and floor plans.  We have large homes, economy  homes, homes for narrow lots, split level  homes, bungalows ��� a design to meet  every need,  '*>���  Tho brochure also explains In detail  all tho advantages of the component  Hyfik>m ��� how it wivcb time and money  ~- nnd how WESTWOOD can help In  every way to build your dream.  At WESTWOOD we havo a 17-ycnr  reputation for conBlsteiUly making  homes that not only look n<><>d, but aro  good. From top to bottom, Inside  nnd out.  So, if you're looking for the ideal  home, send us the coupon today. Or,  contact the WESTWOOD representative in your area.  t Enclosed Is $2,00 (or full colour  I catalogue  I CI I have a building lot  I D I plan to build In 79  j n I will need financing  I.':    ..       ..     ..    ,  I NAME  -   I ADDRESS   I  CITY .-!-..  PROVINCE.-  POSTAL  ..CODE __  J PHONE-.  7U/I1CM  WESTWOOD manufactured homes.  Making living more beautiful for over 17 years.  WESTWOOD  BUILDING SYSTEMS LTD.  2 Ew��n Av��nu��, N*w Wottmlnalof  Qrltlth Columbia; V.M Ml  Tol<iphon��! 020-207/  .Your locul rcpreflcnUiUvc la;  921-7278  I 7  7^  Gibsons glimpses  Sea Queen coronation  by Marion Alsager, 886-2458  Pender Harbour Nibbles...  Lions Club anniversary  By Queen Rat, 883-2308  . hope they carry a message to the Highways crew, who are in charge o? that  section of highway. Sure wish they would  let Art Popp and his crew take it over.  Wishful thinking?  The Peninsula Times  _Page_A-5_  Wednesday, February 14,1979  Use 'Times', Adbrtofsto Sell,  Rent, Buy, Swap etc.  Sea   Cavalcade   Queen   Melanie  MaTu^nalTandTief chaperone~teUii&rthey-  were delighted and impressed with the'  coronation ceremonies of Queen Silver  Star XIX, Rose-Ann Burma, at the light  sPalace in Vernon. Retiring Queen,  Melanie Monk, was assisted by B.C. Lt.-  Governor, Henry Bell-Irving during the  crowning. This event takes place on an  outdoors stage and last Friday, February -  2, there was a light snowfall during the  ceremony which added a magical touch to  the pageantry.  There were 50 Royal  .representatives- of other .communities .  from all over the Province of B.C. Lt.-  Governor Bell-Irving _ told'the retiring  royalty "not to feel badly about being an  ex-queen, after, you have been queen for a  year and that is an experience that most  people will not have ih their whole lives."  The Vernon Winter Carnival lasts 10  days and there are events to watch and  participate in everyday^ Saturday's ex- -  -cellent parade__was televised.     Brownies, Guides, Cubs, and Scouts  ''Thinking Day" service will be held in the  Gibsons Elementary school, gym on  February 25 from 2-4 p.m.  Yacht Club sail races will be held  monthly starting Sunday^February 11.  These races start from the marker buoy in  Gibsons. Contact Merle Nelson if you wish,  to participate.  YACHT CLUB  . The Arbutus Yacht Club will be holding  their first executive meeting for 79 on  February 20 at Dave Smethursts* home. A  General meeting will be coming up soon.  There will be a free Metric conversion  workshop on Feb. 16th from 10 a.m. to 4  p.m. at Elphinstone Secondary school.  DISCO DANCE -  A Disco dance will be held on February  24 in the Royal Canadian Legion Hall,  Gibsons. Tickets can he obtained at T.J.  Sound in the Sunnycrest Mall. Proceeds  wiU go towards the Sea Cavalcade Queen  Pageant.  Parents ��� don't forget, that In-Service  date is February 23.  MEXICAN HOLIDAY   Agnes Labonte and Betty Gisvoldhave.  just returned from a vacation in Mexico.  In Mexico City they enjoyed the Ballet  Folklirico and they also recommend the  Museum. Tasco and Acapulco and Oaxaca  were also on thier itinerary. They had a  The Pender Harbour Lions.Club held  their seventh Anniversary Charternight  ^O^i!^^-8?,.6^^1^^:    naii. AJflrH^prpnLnteHtempmU   hasbeeivveTychangeable^ndthehlghway--  tunately for them it only lasted 2-3 minutes  and there weren't any repercussions.  JOBS AT MILL  We interviewed Ray Delong who is the  Personnel Supervisor at the Howe Sound  Pulp Mill on the topic of employment  possibilities. Following are the many job  possibilities a person who has'the proper  qualifications could pursue. Labourers ���  progressing into production operating  positions, trade apprentices, tradesmen  ; in eleven trades, BCIT graduates from the  pulp and paper option, wood products  option, and from mechanical design option  programs, chemical engineers,  mechanical engineers, industrial  engineers, chemists, power engineers,  drafts persons, accountants, industrial  relations specialists, mobile equipment  operators, Industrial first aid attendants,  fh^lmel3upervisi(m~urproduction, first  -line-supervision-in rriaintefiance and  management positions in all areas. of  responsibility.  The Howe Sound Pulp Division of  Canadian Forest Products at Port Mellon  has "ongoing training'' which includes:  1. Operator "on the job" training.  2. Apprenticeship trades braining.  3. Specific mechanical trades  upgrading, including pressure welding  certification maintenance.  4. Steam plant "power engineer"  training.  5. On the job training of clerical staff.  6. Management development programs  for supervisory personnel includes: first  line supervisor training, Kepner Tregoe  programs on problem analysis, decision  analysis and potential problem analysis ���  for all management levels.  Mr. Delong told us that ALL hourly  hired personnel, with the exception of "A"  class certified Tradesmen, are hired into  the Divisions Labour Pool.-All production  and other operating positions are filled  internally by automatic seniority  progression, whereby on the job training is  employed to develop employees to operate  progressively complex manufacturing  "equipment"required~ln the pulping  r operation.  Further on this subject next week.  ^LEGION DANCE  Have you got your tickets to the  February 17 Legion Dance yet?  PHOTOGRAPHY  Photography must certainly be an  increasingly popular hobby -We hear that  the night-school class being conducted by  Harvey McCracken and Mike Clement has  60 enthusiastic pupils.  WASHERS-DRYERS-DISHWASHERS-MICRO-OVENS  2-year guarantee on all parts & labor  5-year, warranty on the dryer drum ^  IP-year guarantee on washer transmission  Lifetime guarantee on  washer tub  stainless steel  WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL  MADEIRA APPLIANCES  883-2648  ^MMMMNWNMMMI^^  BASIC SEWING CLASS  BEGINNING  FEBRUARY  28  10 am-12  noon.  Register at  SEW EASY  Cowrie St., Sechel  885-2725  >olt  I  Ik  mJ3  *M*AAft*flMMflllMMWIMIMIrtMlfi^^  British Columbia Hydro  and Power Authority  B.C. HYDRO AND THE  CENTRE OF CONTINUING EDUCATION [S.D. M46]  EXTEND TO YOU A CORDIAL INVITATION  TO ATTEND HYDRO'S  EXPANDED PUBLIC EDUCATION PROGRAMME  ON  ELECTRICAL SAFETY  HELD < ,��� ,  THURSDAY, 15 FEBRUARY 1979, AT 7i30 P.M.  AT  CHATELECH JUNIOR SECONDARY SCHOOL, ROOM 114  SECHELT  In connection with this presentation, films  will be shown to acquaint you with the  hazards of ovorhead pnd  ���downed wires.  E. Honsch _���#*   1  DISTRICT MANAGER *%\j*  Hall. Awards were presented to members  for 100 per/ cent attendance. One year  awards went to: Ted Alexander, Dick  Hunche* Roy Mansfield} Volker Keamling,  H$FDj_eSelleur, joe Prehab, Burdett  Thongs, George Strong, Larry Spara and  Art Popp. Two year awards went to: Mike  Ca^iack.fjad^Al.5Qlojnonjrbxee.yearj   Mel Likes. iPive year: Peter Benjafield,  Joe McCann and Stan Silvey. Six year:0  Roddy Webb and Ernie Widman. Seven!  year: Eric Antilla, Fred Crosby, Dutch^,  Haddon, Len Larsen and Frank Roosen.  A twenty^five year award went to Al  Soloman for twenty-five years in Lionism.  Certificates of Appreciation were  presented to: Doug Fielding, Art and  Helen Christian, Gordon and Georgia Hall,  Gordon andrRuth KobusrAndy Pelletier ^  and Doris Edwardson.  A delicious dinner, cooked to per-'  fection, was served by Helen Robertson  andherhelpers.-Dance Band ivas Jack���  Bourne  Group  from  Richmond,  B.C.  Charter members of the Pender Harbour,  lions   Club   are:   Eric   Antilla,   Ted  Alexander, Peter Benjafield, Frank  Roosen, Rod Webb, Ernie Widman, Fred  Crosby, Dutch Haddon and Len Larsen.  There have beer^more improvements at  the Lions Park.Vuch as rock walls, <  clearing and work done on the club house.  Weather permitting, fnore work will be  done on the grounds.  PENDER HARBOUR VOLUNTEER  FIRE DEPARTMENT and  MADEIRA PARK AMBULANCE SERVICE  The PH Firehall has now been completed, thanks to numerous hours of work  by the firemen on a volunteer basis. The  Garden Bay and Pender Harbour Fire.  Dept. have 32 volunteers combined and  can use more.They are always looking for,  more ambulance drivers, (qualified) and  spare assistants.- A-training-officer- is :  available for those wishing to learn the  first aid.  There are many nurses here, RNs,  some who have CPR training and industrial Jirstaid,, and are updating their _  training all the time. There have been 252  calls to date since Oct. 31,1976. The new  pumper truck is stationed at Garden Bay,  two full firehalls, four fire trucks.  The mill rate has been reduced to 5.9  from 6.2 and the budget is the same. For  thoserwishing more information, there will  be open house,Saturday,.February 24.at  the Madeira Park: Firehall from 2 p.m. to 5 J  p.m. This is to celebrate the opening'of the''  Madeira Park Emergency Services  building where our local-ambulance is  stationed.  -ThereJwillbeJisplay^^tsmoke^alarms,  fire extinguishers, rescue work and first  aid. Volunteers will be there to answer  your questions/  Ambulance volunteer drivers and'  helpers are: Pat Malcolm, Cory Penson,  Mark Myers, Willie Mattis, Jim Murray,  ~-Evans Hermon; Diane Gamble, Al Vance,  Romy Talento, Linda Curtis, Doris  Phillips, John Logan, Larry Curtis,  Maxine Holmes, Julie Klachen, Bob  Audet, Wendy Haddock, Dennis Gamble  and Rhonda May Pockrant. Ambulance  emergency number is883-2412, Firehall ���  883-2345. The PH Fire District is from  Tomkies on Highway 101 to PHS School.  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BR. 112  Take your wife, sweetie, mother-in-law  or sister to the Valentine's Dance  February 17 at the Royal Canadian Legion  Br. 112. There is no charge for admission  and the music will be by our own Harbour  Lights Band. Dance starts at 9 p.m. and  there will be some prizes.  Branch 112 members wish to thank  Tommy Campbell of Vancouver for his  wonderful performance as guest speaker  at Burns' Night.  The RC Legion Br. 112 requires an  office desk, 2 by 4 top size. If anyone has  one for sale, would they please phone 883-  2235 or 883-2482.  betweenHalfmoon Bay on 101 and Sechelt  has been treacherous. There is one big  question ��� Why are people doing spins on  that stretch of highway and yet, have no  trouble on the Pender.Harbour to Halfmoon? The answer is that we have a crew  on the Highways Dept. we depend on and  can1iTist^e^o-keep~it'salfe6!^hirtlie���  crew from thWther end must be selling  ice skates for their part of the road.  Many people have had narrow escapes  lately. Nadia Hauke, a teacher at Pender  Harbour Secondary School, was going to  work Monday, Feb. 5 and had to travel  past Trout Lake. Her vehicle spun on black  ice, overturned and went into the lake. She  was still strapped in her seatbelt but  managed to get out through the popped out.  windshield and swim through broken ice.  This incident cause her to lost quite a few  days work.   .  Pat Garrison, Kielndale, spun on black!  ice Tuesday evening, Feb. 6 and did extensive damage to her station wagon  which she needs regularly as she delivers  the mail in Pender Harbour.  A friend and myself were driving up the  hill to the straight stretch and skidded on  black Ice and were nearly crushed by a  camper that did the same.  Two years ago Pawn McKim overturned at Trout Lake and Linda Curtis of  Madeira Park.spent a long time in the  hospital when she hit black ice in the same  area.  These must be just a few incidents but I  IMPORTANT NOTICE   ���of   PUBLIC MEETINGS  For those people living in the  area between West Sechelt to  ���Secr-et-Cbve-inclusive. .���  and clarinet  s models  new uniforms  with concert scheduled for Thursday'"  in preparation for big Sunshine Coast  Music Festival.  GRADE 12  student  player Rosina  1^p1fflnsTono"i,s^*;,v  The draft settlement plan for Electoral Area "B" will be discussed at  two public meetings,:  SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 2:00 pm  Welcome Beach Community Hall,  Redrooffs Road, Halfmoon Bay  WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 7:30 pm  Home of Louis Vignal, next door to   7 the__We_$t_Se_che_it School, on_ tb7e _,___'_   Norwest Bay Road  You should receive a copy of the first draft of the Settlement Plan fn  the'mail. If not, copies will be available at the Sunshine Coast  Regional District office, 1248 Wharf Road, Sechelt, B.C.  It is imperative that local residents have the opportunity to express  their feelings about the future of the areas in which they live. We  look forward to discussing your views of the Settlement Plan as it  has been drafted to date.  Ed Nicholson  Director, Area "B"   *-  Why is she  smiling?  TABLEMTE KEATS  Swift's Premium R.T.E.  SMOKED HAMS  Whole or Shank Portion  1  ,Jb,:  Swift Premium or Lazy Maple, Sliced  ItrBAeON���  t  lb.  NEW ZEALAND SPRING  SHOULDER CHOPS  frozen .lb.  *  PORK LOIN CHOPS, RIB or  TENDERLOIN gov't inspected,       $  family pack ��� 12-14 chops  lb.  I.G.A.  SLICED BOLOGNA  16oz.pkt.  *  .���a.  FROZEN FOOD  FRASER VALE  FISH & CHIPS  20 oz.  ROVER DOG FOOD 2Qt  26oz. ...  ea. &-W.  PAMPER CAT FOOB-^ f  6bz. . .7..    .        .    .         | for  HUNTS WHOLE or -  STEWED TOMATOES .u-.4��*  NESTLES C��/nco  CHOCOLATE QUIK *.b    l��>y  NABOB COFFEE REG. or i/>0Q  FINE GRIND < i�� ?2yy  BOSTON CORNED ....  BEEF LOAF no, *r*  NESTLES i%_r-x  MINI MJDDINGS 3.5 .,,,���.  0>*  HUNTS .    , _.  TOMATO PASTE ��fi 2.or 65*  , MIRACLE WHIP 1 ntr* I  PRODUCE  AVOCADOES  California grown   LEMONS  California, Sunklst   ORANGES  California Sunklst, size 88s . ���  BANANAS  ���kM00  3,.,49T  4JF  SUNLIGHT  POWDER DETERGENT  SUNLIGHT  LIQUID DETERGENT  lllalaiC>l��Ci#V  FACIAL TISSUE 200.  IGA IND. WRAP  CHEESE SLICES b oz   KRAFT CHEESE WHIZ  lib   WEST MARGARINE  3 lbs. v   t  2.4 kg  24 oz.  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park��883-9100  Price* ^effective feh. 14*1?,117V  SALES IN RETAIL QUANTITIES ONLY.  I  *  ! A ,  /  Sr, Citizens Branch 69 report  Hearts entwine at pre-Valentine  Another Garden Bay beer boost  What could be a more appropriate time  and place to make an announcement of  forthcoming nuptials than at a pre-  Valentines Party. This is exactly what  happened at our. party held on Thursday.  We entered the hall, to find it nicely  decorated with entwined hearts with, two  the hall was a table with two chairs and  covered by a decorated parosol festooned  with colored bells.  Under the guidance of Pres. Bill Scott  we then played several group games, the  first of which involved looking at ad-  -vertisements���f rom- ~wMch-~the���product -  names had been removed and identifying'  the product from the pictures and the  printing. This just went to prove that we do  a lot of looking but very little seeing.  The second game was. a mass  demonstration of hanging out the washing  and then taking it off the line after drying.  To this onlooker it appeared that some of  the husbands were quite adept and are  probably very good sports and help Mom  with this chore quite frequently. Good for  you, fellows!"  In the meantime the Social Committee  had been busy putting sandwiches and  goodies on the tables surrounding _the_halL  when President Bill called on Mary John  and Jack Eldred to come to the frontable  and take their rightful place at the table  because it was they whose names were on  the hearts around the hall and they were to  be married on Feb. 17.  At this; tumult broke but in the hall as  we congratulated this very popular couple  who have been great favorites and enthusiastic workers for the Branch.  Presentations were made including a  purse which was ih the shape of a battered  old silver shoe.    After tfiThum cBedTdown ^"enj^ed-  our tea and goodies and a special cake.  With Mary and Jack leading off in the first  waltz, the rest of the afternoon was spent  in dancing. All the membership joins in  wishing the happy couple the greatest of  good things for the future.  in print we will have had a visit frqjh the  Gibsons Bowlers on the 12th.  The schedule for the rest of the month  calls for our monthly meeting on Feb. 15  and Fourth Thursday entertainment Feb.  22.   Members are reminded that 1979 dues  "are^ownpayableT     ;     -   - - -~     ~  RCMP report the Garden Bay .Hotel  was broken,into through a,rear window  Feb. 9 and about a dozen or more cases of  beer were stolen: The same day at Gibsons  pool, a vehicle was broken into and, a tape  and letter were taken. .   '  Feb- 8 at 22-cal. semi-automatic pistol  was stolen from a residence on Marine  Drive in Granthams Landing. Feb. 7 a  house was broken into on North Fletcher  Ir^lutdiranallamount'of-iashtakenT:  The same day, a fishenesrvessel-at���  Madeira Park was entered and a $500  marine radio was stolen. Feb. 4 a camper  bus parked near the Roberts Creek hall  was broken into and some money and a  purse, was stolen. A green Mustang bike  with aluminum chainguard was stolen  Feb. 1 from Sechelt Elementary School.  Gibsons detachment report they are  looking into vandalism in the village in  which several-stop -signs-weredown; -  r TWEKD^I  -     -     ���'    ' ���   '        \  -  1   CONSTRUCTION ITO.              ~r\  "CUSTOM BUILT HOMES  COMPLETE BUILDING SERVICE  DESIGN & BUILDING,  YOU TELL US  \  WE DO THE REST  GENERAL CONTRACTOR                  mViaKt  We held an executive meeting earlier in  the week at which time Dave Hayward  advised that he could not yet give a  definite date for the trip to San Diego ahd  Catalina but he would give it the necessary  publicity as soon as a date was fixed by the  tour agents.  In the meantime he asked permission  to bring in the Burnaby Rascals, a well  known singing and vaudeville group of  Seniors, who had asked if they might have  the opportunity to visit and entertain us  probably April 5. The executive agreed to  underwrite the bus expenses and provide a  lunch for the pleasure of having this entertainment for our members.  Dave also has a trip to Victoria in the  works for some time in May. More on this  later. . . ^  Dancing and bowling are now back on  their regular schedules. By the time this is  by govt language expert  Grade 6 French start urged  Based on certain criteria, Dr. Nick  Ardanaz, executive director for French  language services in the ministry of  education, recommended the late French  immersion program as the most practical  for this school district.  Dr. Ardanaz outlined available French  instruction programs before school  trustees and about 14 parents at last  Thursday's meeting of School District No.  4$ board.  Before choosing one of the many  available provincial programs; Dr. Ardanaz said, a school district should consider its district enrolment, available  capable instructors, cost, administration  and a long-term commitment.  Because of this district's smaller  enrolment, Dr. Ardanaz recommended  late immersion over early immersion  because the latter requires "a strong base  of children."  ...With perhaps 16 children in an early  immersion program, there is a danger of  losing students through attrition, he said.  It is also ^fic^^tofeedcWd^^in'toil_eJ  program later, because of the intensive  instruction the children receive in each  grade:  "TxTlate^ in^ersion7"sWdlh^bTgih^in-  tensive instruction in the sixth or seventh  grades.  perform at the same academic achiev-  ment level."  To make the program worthwhile, he  said, late immersion must be followed  with two or three subjects taught in  French at the high school level.  "At the end of high school, they will  have a functional knowledge of French,"  he. said.  ~ He said the exposure program,- which  includes the French language course  taught at high school level, has created  "some very false impressions.  "Some parents feel students will have a  working knowledge of the language��� or  will be bilingual." he said.  But a study known as the Gillin Report  from Ontario has proved that 1,000 hours  of French language instruction is considered the minimum amount of time  required for a student to have a working  knowledge of French, he said.  Presently two committees are revising,  the French language programs in B.C. at  both the elementary and secondary levels.  By I980rfte committees hope to implement revised programs in their final-  ^ormrArrmterim^ersion^willb^available-  =ih7May?=197a7  Children are able to learn more through"  late immersion than through the exposure  program even if exposure began in the  first grade, Dr. Ardanaz said.  The students are receiving at least 1,300  minutes of instruction per week in late  immersion as opposed to 15-40 minutes per  day ih the exposure program.  The children will not lose anything by  waiting until the sixth or seventh grades  before receiving French instruction.  Though it has been proven the minds of  young children are more able to absorb  language instruction, by grades six and  seven children have a greater intellectual  capacity, Dr. Ardanaz said.  The late immersion program "serves  as motivation" Dr. Ardanaz said. From  grades one to five, children are into a  routine and French immersion becomes a  challenge1.  He said the academic pattern of a child  remains the same. In the late French  immersion program, children "continue to  As the ministry provides resource  guides for teachers in the English core  curriculum, so are they providihglhese"  guides   to  curriculum.  suppport   a   French   core  J.X^K-^X-^X^W^X^X^X^Ii  Whistler  ���{  Accommodations Rental '  \_< by Day or Week  REASONABLE RATES  TELEPHONE:  (112)  932-573?  or (112)  433-3137^ x  f f^W J  H��nry W. Block  "You must  file a tax  return to  receive the Refundable  Child Tax Credit'.'  It's our business to keep abreast of  changes in thei Tax Law like the Refundable Child Tax Credit. At H&R  Block we understand the Tax Law,  so you don't have to. Our service is  dedicated to making sure you pay  only the absolute minimum legal tax.  H&R BLOCK"  THE INCOME TAX PEOPLE  GIBSONS  In The Sunnycrest Shopping Mall  { Actom from Super-Valu.]  phqne886-7414  During Regular Moll Hour*  Appointment! available.  One company. One cheque  Combine your Basic insurance with your  Optional insurance at the^ame time.  Autoplan offers both in a neat, simple  "Protection Plus" policy - one cheque  does it!  Easy claim handling  the balance in three mstallments at  two-month intervals. The interest rate4s^~  only 15% per annum.  Available to ALL vehicle owners  AutopWs "Protection Plus" policy is  available to all vehicle owners, regardless of  driving record or claims histoVy. It should  With both your Basic and Optional insur- be noted that any indebtedness to the  ance in a single policy, claims handling .is Corporation must be resolved before  simple and time-saving. You can phone or renewal,  drive in to any of the 39 claim centres \  /I  throughout the province * /\nciniore  o *^ ��� ��� ^ri^",;. Check the 1979 "All about Autoplan'  ^afeJDnvlng-Vehlcle Discounts booklet. It provides concise information on  Ifyourvettdeh^^  _���  �����'���'���  one year yourSafe Dnving VehicleTDis  ^un^wilH3e^%^  from your agent when you renew.  ' \ A .��� ���  for three years, 32.5%. Your agent can te  you if your vehicle qualifies - 8 out of 10  vehiclesdo.  Choice of deductibles  With the wide choice of deductibles available from Autoplan, you can virtually  design a policy to suit your own particular  needs.  Easy financing  If you prefer* you can pay your Autoplan  premium in installments. You pay 30%  down, subject to a minimum of $75, aiid  The deadline for renewing your Basic Autoplan Insurance is February 28th, 1979.  ��� INSURANCE  CORPORATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  ���  One company/One cheque  y  One stop* easy claim  handling Province-wide  s  Safe driving vehicle discounts  s  Choice of deductibles  s  Easy financing  S  And more  H"  HILL SERVICE ALL PHASES OF INSURANCE  also  Complete Motor Vehicle Branch Service  ��� DRIVERS LICENCES  * REGISTRATIONS  "k PERMITS  Motor Vehicle Office  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  BOX 375, COWRIE STREET, SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AO  TELEPHONE 8853266 ���Wtk jf      nujty-  V    -v   '  ^ <    '  r;v-  -. 'i, t  Easter Star  Wednes^yrFebruary 14,1979  The Peninsula limes  PageA-7  for Cancer  CBC  TOO-mile  limit Wea  _ri���"~~l  ffierl  RICHARD REEVES, whose memories of early days in Roberts Creek is the  second in the Pioneers of the Sunshine Coast interviews with Bert Nelson and  will be seen on Cable 10 February 21 (6 p.m. in Gibsons and 7:30 p.m. in Sechelt  ���dividing line Marlene Road), attended high school in Gibsons, riding his bike  both ways along the gravel road. Howe Sound School,Jhen wuVtwp_rjooriis/-  later-to-beeome Gibsons-I^nding~Elementaiy^n^risstill on the corner of  Highway 101 and North Road. Pioneers of the Sunshine Coast shown courtesy  of Delta 10 and Carl Bobardt of Coast Cablevision.  Mt^lphihstone-ehaptei^ores-Order^  of the Eastern Star celebrated their 30th  Birthday on Thursday, February 1. The  members and visitors commenced the  evening with a very enjoyable.no-host.  banquet.  The Chapter was honoured by a visit  from the Chapter-Mother, Florence  Struthers, and Winnogene Kirkham, both  Past Matrons of the,Grand Chapter of  British Columbia and the Yukon, and  Honorary Members of the local Chapter.  Present and acknowledged were 17 Past  Matrons, four Past Patrons and* six  Chapter Members.  Mrs. Mararet Sevan was on hand to  receive her 25-year pin from the Chapter.  Other members receiving 25-year pins this  year were Mrs. Catherine Franske and  . Mr. Jim Wardie.  Refreshments  were  served  in  the  banquet room following the meeting, at  which time-slides-were shown of the In-  .ternational Temple in Washington, D.C.  .and a commentary describing each slide.  The members would like to bring to the  .attention of the public that cancelled  ; stamps can mean money for cancer. Each  year the Star turns over several thousand  1 dollars to the Cancer Project from the sale  ' of stamps. There must beat leaatJ^Jnch���]  ToFenvelope around each stamp to be of  value. Make your project "Save Stamps  tor Cancer" and turn them in to a Star  member.    "*''   ''''"'���'"*""  Nor44N^0L0ltW  Now Open Mondays-Saturday, 9:30 am-5:30 pm  SUNSHINE COAST T.V.  STEREO & APPLIANCES  ���*mu  in THE M OF SECHELT  '-"��������  AFTER THE SALE IT IS THE SERVICE THAT COUNTS  CBC RADIO AND  TELEVISION HIGHLIGHTS  AM RADIO  Saturday ��� Canada Watch 6:15 p.m.  Implications for fisheries and resource  development of the 200 mile limit, and  maritime boundaries. In Pacific and  Atlantic segments.  The Hornby Collection ��� 11:05 p.m.  Part 1. The Dolphins, a west coast tale by  Wendy Charr read by Elaine Nalee. Part  11. Mount Caollaghan, a personal  statement by Father Damasus Payne on  climbing mountains written shortly before  his death on a mountain in Golden Ears  Park.  Sunday ��� CBC Stage 1:05 p.m. The  Memorandum by Czech playwright  Vaclav Havel. Set in a government agency  in a modern industrial state, the play  ��� chronicles the introduction of an artificial  language into business correspondence  and the consequent infighting. A comedy  about bureaucracy, it has much to say  about the official mind, most of it uncomplimentary. Translated by Vera  Blackwell, Produced hy John Reeves,  starring Frank Perry. 7^   Celebration���9:05 p.m. Hyronimus, an  unusual play about the quality of freedom  by German writer Manfred Bieler,  translated by Otto Lowy. The setting is a  Removal of Japanese from  the Sunshine Coast in 1942  By HELEN DAWE  yearshad operated a well-run farm on the  On December 7, 1941 Japan attacked  Pearl Harbour and declared war on both  the United States and Canada. On  February 26, 1942 the Mackenzie King  government ordered the removal of all.  people of Japanese ancestry from a  protected area 100 miles wide along the  B.C. coast.  The Sunshine Coast had been for many  years a beloved home to families of  Japanese-Canadians, some of them  naturalized citizens, who established  themselves in such occupations as fishing,  logging and agriculture. After the removal  edict under the War Measures Ac| time.,  passed without anything happening.  Then suddenly the police came for the"  local Japanese. They were ordered to be  ready to board a Union Steamship vessel  the next day: The Japanese fishermen and  store-keepers at Egmont were told to be  ready to go by 8 a.m., when they were  west side of Porpoise Bay, boarded a  vessel at Sechelt. Four member&nof this  household are buried in the cemetery in St.  Hilda's churchyard.  The evacuation was spread over the.  months from March to October 1942.  During the first phase, the Japanese from  areas other than Vancouver were required  on short notice to pack only the barest  essentials and move hurriedly to a camp  on the exhibition grounds in Vancouver.  Individuals who were told to take with  them only what they could carry were  confronted with the heart-breaking  problem '61 hurriedly saying goodbye to  almost every article they cherished. Some  of the women sat down and wept as they  chose what to pack. There was little opportunity to safeguard their property.  The Japanese fish boats from Sechelt  Inlet, Egmont, Agamemnon Channel, etc.  were towed into Pender Harbour and from  prison cell where-two-old-adversaries���taken4o^enderl!aibQiuLtoJ)flardme-shlp���ttenee-to^e^aser-RiveFr-Some-boats  confront each other. A farmer Priest,  (Sandy Webster) and his persecutor,  Vajda, (Henry Ramer) come to grips  with the problem of facing one's conscience when under pressure from the  Government, and in a strange way the  positions are reversed, the torturer  becomes the tortured. On FM at 10:0��p.m.  FM RADIO  Wednesday ��� One to One 9:04 p.m.  Portrait of a Renaissance Gentleman,  interview with Greek born scientist,  soldier and poet Theodore Stephanides,  now 80 years old. Writers Gerlad and  Laurence Durrell will read passages from  their works which describe Stephanides  and his extraordinary life. Also The  Guinea Pig by Rev. Hugh Macdonald, a  numerous reminiscence of his days as a  student minister in Scotland.  Saturday��� Audience 9:05 p.m. Part 1.  Galiano, the Georgia Strait home of a  surprising number of Canada women  writers! Part 11. A Baroque Concert with  GinetteDupleasls, soprano, Alvin Relmer,  bass and a chamber ensemble conducted  by Hugh McLean.  TELEVISION  . Wednesday���The Great Detective 8:30  p.m. Bloodhounds Can't Fly - Inspector  Cameron uses a bloodhound to search for  hidden diamonds used as a ransom pay-off  in an apparent kidnapping.  Special ��� The Garden and the Cage  0:30 p.m. explores the ideas, backgrounds  and their views of Quebec, of French  Canadian authors, Marie-Claire Blais and  Gabriolto Boy. Includesexcerpts from  their works.   >   "'  Sunday ��� The Newcomers 7 p.m.  "1911" the sixth In a series commissioned  by Imperial Oil ls the story of a real immigrant family, the parents of series  producer Richard Neilson. His father  Hans, the youngest of 7 sons, left Denmark  with his young wife Camilla to find a  successful life and a farm of his own in  North America. <  Superspeclal���8 p.m. The Irish Rovers  In Disneyland.  For The Record ��� 9 p.m. the first,of  this Mason's topical, issue-oriented  drama*, Cementhead, a hard-hitting look  at the'world of Junior A Hockey, Bear,  desperately wants to become an NHL  player and get away fromhla smalltown ��  oxlatanco, but his friend and teammate,  goalie Weepy disgusted by the violence  walks nut In the middle of a game. Eric  Nesterenko, former NHL Black Hawk and  - Maple Leaf player�����pjptiuii*��t4h<>7ttvtp��^,  m��>hill flayer Bear wants to replace.  Tuesday ��� Fortunes 10:30 p.m. Put up  or shut up ��� tho case for going it alone ���  John Shepherd, director of the Canadian  Science Council.  there.  The Konishi family, who for thirty  were very fine, but all were eventually  sold by the Custodian of Enemy Alien  Property for whatever they .would fetch. _  . The Konishi farm at Porpoise Bay was  purchased by a white man who failed to  maintain it as a producing unit. During  1971 and 1972 a "hippy" commune  established itself on a portion of the farm  and attempted to grow food by organic  methods. Old Jiro Konishi did more work  by himself than this whole group achieved  together.  During the second stage of the  evacuation, Japanese-Canadians went to  various destinations such as to road work  in the interior of the province, industry in  Ontario, sugar beet farms on the prairies,  pt to ghost towns in the interior of B.C.  i; Although hostilities ended in 1945 the  wartime restrictions continued until April.  . 1,1949. Until then no persons of Japanese  descent could enter the coastal area  without a permit. Most of the evacuees  from the Sunshine Coast did not return to'  live here because by that time they had reestablished' themselves elsewhere. Oc-  casionallyTHboweverT-tiie-survivors^istill  visit their former homes or send their dead  back for burial on the Sechelt Peninsula.  JIRO (JIM) KONISHI on his farm on the waterfront at  West Porpoise Bay during the 1930s, with his daughter  Aggie and one of their cows. The Konishi family sold milk  and vegetables to residents of Sechelt and Selma Park.  As early as 1912 Mr. Konishi worked In Bert Whltaker's  Sechelt General Store; he died in 1939. His widow and  children were removed from their farm in 1942 under tho  War Measures Act.  ,*|l,^*.l   ���������>-.I    *,-������  *l>,^.l   ..������  ,'        ��� \    'i  f% t'M*Mf 4  f   MM ))���. nUriJ  TT18HW(rB0A1^^  descent being towed Into Pender Harbour in early 1042.  Viewed from the verandah of Pineliaven Quest Home,  then operated by Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Dlngman.  k  "�����  PrjotdgraphecTby Jetin mitfaieFwhen she boarded at  Plnehaven while teaching at Irvine's Landing School.  Please note second line of boats on right at entrance to  the Harbour,  YK-YOU-CAN  ON A BUDGET...  With alwap~affordable Sunworthy  Yes-You-Gan wallcoverings. Beautiful  patterns and warm colours at  surprisingly low prices. That's  Sunworthy. And that's how  to give your home a lovely  new look without spending  a lot of money. Sunworthy  proves it doesn't cost a lot  to look great.  _~*~*~~wA^r~W~~~).  fmmm  y  W\7^\  "t^S*    *C!��  ^jjjF YES-YOU  -CAN WALLCOVERINGS  Sechelt Building  -      -.     Ltd.  ''Sfifta/acrYfirt '7��<i't<iftfritY''  ooc *n*fttf��*%      "���nwiftf Tol fret  085-2283 or     6124213 r  ���xn  '\.^  PageArS  m___m  jSi^iffl_S  Wednesday, February 14,1979  '#  _��_K*mWmJl>J  sft^a  r*a  ���frVaV.V-'  c   J  x!  r. .V.T.1  '.���?A��A��J  _���.���.���_���_���_���!  I*��*H  ���:  rVV.V.V  r.V.V.V.V.  1 - .V.V.W.  ��S:S!Sfta  w  is*:.:!*  u��J_L��.��.��.��J  &$&  ������-���*C*I*J  MJ-C��MWJ  be looking oyer?  YOUR ICBC AUTOPLAN INSURANCE RENEWAL IS  GOING TO BE DUE ON FEB. 28th.  THE MOTOR VEHICLE BRANCH IN GIBSONS IS AN  AGENCY OF THE VILLAGE OF GIBSONS.  THE MOTOR VEHICLE BRANCH IS AN AUTOPLAN  AGENCY.  A PERCENTAGE OF THE MONEY YOU SPEND ON  YOUR INSURANCE STAYS RIGHT IN THE VILLAGE  OF GIBSONS.  If  *js_*___v**_ej  ���>��.:.:*:*  ������ ���_���_���_���.<  ������.���.���.���������-���i  ^���-���-���^^���_'  ������������^���-���IM��_-J  L�� ���_������_���_'  FVV1  ':���-���_���.���:�����_���_���_  �����*#  COME ON, Gl BSONS!  Support your Village by p  at your own Moto  LIKE INVESTING IN YOUR  your  Vehicle Off ice.  own community;1  '.���������-���.���.���.���j  wsm  C*.��.*.*.*.*.*l  '_������-���_���..�����'  �����Z*>K*.*J  -��.-p.��:��j  _���:�����.���_���������.'  _j _re___m.-   i>%_Ea>:0  ������IV.V.VJ  r*% ��� ��� ��� ��� j  m*:*:j  FOR MORE INFORMATION  CALL 886-7913  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE, WE HAVE EXTENDED OUR HOURS:  _���:�����.���.�����.��� j  FRIDAY, FEB. 16 8:00 AM-9:00 PM  SATURDAY, FEB. 17 9:00 AM-5:30 PM  MONDAY, FEB. 19 8:00 AM-6:00 PM  TUESDAY, FEB. 20 8:00 AM-6:00 PM  WEDNESDAY, FEB. 21 8:00 AM-7-.00 PM  ;?.>:_{  MOTOR  THURSDAY, FEB. 22 8:00 AM-7:00 PM  FRIDAY, FEB. 23 8:00 AM-9.00 PM  SATURDAY, FEB. 24 9:00 AM-5:30 PM  MONDAY, FEB. 26 8:00 AM-6:00 PM  TUESDAY, FEB. 27 8:00 AM-6:00 PM  WEDNESDAY, FEB. 28 8:00 AM-7:00 PM  ��V.15!��!��__;��:��  >.*_*x*.*i*x*.<  >:���:���:��������:'  CaiK*.*.*.*!  OFFICE  Winn Road, Gibsons���across from Post Office  '.V.ViV.'aS  mKv!��K<M  ...NM  BJSSSl^S^^^S^^^^  WW  -CtKwIwlwIH Change your consumer habits  Save our shrinking forests  ���don't waste paper products,  but remember that those you  must use can lead a double  life.   ���-RECYCLE.... Jthere.are_  a number of professional or-  non-profit agencies for  recycling-'waste-paper and"  packaging materials.  (Remember, it takes 17 good  sized trees to make one ton of  paper. Re-cycling saves  trees!)  ��� MULCH ... newspapers  make excellent mulch for  gardens. Most organic gardening books will give you  details.  ��� RE-USE ... large  manila envelopes you receive.  Paste on a new address label  and give it another trip.  ��� BUY ... de-inked  recycled paper whenever  possible for home or office  use. Decomposable containers  are biodegradable, but plastic  isn't. Bottles can beTe-usecT  for home canning and storage.  Plastic   containers? ���   if  -unavoidable������ean-become-  fridge keepers, flower pots,  craft items. Don't overbuy  plastic produnts ��� petroleum  pings.  ��� REVERSE ... modern  trends! Cloth wipes up better  than paper towelling; \ easy-  care fabrics eliminate the  _needior paper-napkins JLainch-  kits are hardier than brown  bags.  String  bags   carry  groceries better than paper  bags.  ��� COLORED ... paper  products may cause no more  damage than bright-white  paper-that has_ been_heavily_  bleached. Choose less  bleached papers for all uses.  jjtejjjj^^  BOX100 7 i :  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  883-2233  689-7623  AAwfflbjyvjoiTWh^  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1596 sq ft 5 BR  home with 3 bathrooms, partially  finished recj-oom, hot water heating. 5  appliances. Built 1976. 84.000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES^Luxurious 3 BR  cedar home; built 1975. View and many  extras. $105,000.  GULFVIEW ROAD ��� Madeira Park,  fantastic view from this new home"��� 3  new appliances, fireplace. $87,000.  IRVINES LANDING ��� 3 BR view home,  stone fireplace, ensuite, 6 appliances.  Close to~marine. $75,000. One car taxi  business available with above for additional $10,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Near new 3  bdrm split level. Fireplace, sundeck &  'carport,. $60,000. '  MADEIRA PARK ��� interesting 4 BR view  home, architect designed. 5 major  appliances. $77,000.^  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 12 x 44'  Glen dale mobile home with 430 sq ft  addition. On 2/3�� acre, lot. $28,500.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 4 BR home with view  on landscaped lot. Large workshop &  equipment storage area in back. Ideal  location for builder/contractor. $69,500.  CLAYDON ROAD, GARDEN BAY ��� 3 BR  view home, full- basement, built 1975.  Close to marina. $88,000.  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-2607  Pender Harbour Realty Ltd  X  used in its manufacture is a  non-renewable resource.  ��� REFUSE ... to accept  throw-away advertising ���  send it back to the mailer. Cut  out heavy Christmas card  mailing  and  ornate   wrap-  If you are  realistic about  neighborhoods  If you live in an average  neighborhood and have im-_  proved your home far above  the quality of the homes on  your street, you should not  expect to get a price for your  home that is above the true  market value for that area.  Re-sale value Ip not  necessarily calculated by  adding up your costs of improvement arid the hours  of loving care you spent on it.  You must ask yourself If  your Improvements art  essential to a would-be buyer;  do they make the house stand  out so much from Its neighbors that buyers shy away  from it? Is your taste likely to  suit a new buyer? Get  professional advice in sotting  your price I  From the bottom up. Tidy  basement ureas. Make sure  fuse boxes and heating  \ systems are easily accessible  for examination. There may  Iks potential In your collar!  Don't hide it with clutter.  ~~     HIWAY 101 AT FRANCISTPENINSULA RD.  HASLAM CREEK WATERFRONT - Over 15 acres*  with 750 ft. waterfront, with cabin & oyster lease. FP $165,000  TossibleTerfnsT  BUSINESS   ���-   Ponderosa  Grocery   &   Drive-In   at  Gordon Boy. Owner will take house in trade. Phone for por-  ticulars on this going concern to Mike Rosse at 883-9378.  McNAUGHTON    POINT   ���   1.9   acres   of   view  waterfront overlooking Malaspina Strait. Attractive 3 bedroom,  1200 square feet home. A fine property,going for $70,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR LOT ��� And a real bargain, it Is  with clean beach, free moorage, clams and oysters just steps  away, Price just $12,000.  ONE ACRE LOTS ��� On Francis Peninsula. Privacy  plus value In this most desirable area. Just 2 left so don't delay.  $15,000 each.  EXCELLENT ��� building lot. Front Road, Madeira  Park. Fully serviced, $10,500.    WATERFRONT LOT ��� Deep and protected moorage  in Egmont.  Has trailer pad, septlcs and water and power.  $35,000. '  7 ACRES ��� on Highway 101 close to Madelrd Park.  Partly cleared and on a westerly slope. Asking $35,000.  PHONE 883-2794  JOHN PREEN MIKE ROSSE        JOCK HERMON  883-9978 883-9378 883-2745  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 BR split level home,  buih\ 1977. 6 appliances, 2 sundecks,  carport. Excellent view. Landscaped  semi-waterfront lease lot. $35,000.  *i?~'��^s��"  LILLIES (PAQ) LAKE ��� 3 BR home on 5��  acres. Fruit trees, garden. View over  lake. $77,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 BR home,  built 1976. Ensuite, fireplace, double  carport, landscaped lot. $59,000.  GARDEN  BAY ESTATES ��� 3 BR  view  home, thermopane windows, fireplace,  w/w , 3 bathrooms. Easy walk to .stores.  ,PO & marinas. $67-500.  NEAR MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 BR home,  fireplace, sundeck, 3/4 acre lot on Hwy  101. $37,500.  LOTS AND ACREAGE  3  -rt(v";;  :*run  ::iji.  _l,iiif>  ���P<S'>>;if;j  :���>,���> /v  1.   MADEIRA   PARK-  LOTS  ,pvJcea^-lot*���^r-MOBOE-HOME  WATERFRONT LOTS * ACREAGE  LOTS  *3CZX  ~Z rssC.ilO_'^S__i-���tZ~  i.-P.-,___  Jotv  $7,000-$22,000.  serviced   with    hydro , &    water,    on  Cochrane Road,  Francis  Peninsula.'  2. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� serviced lots.     $11,000-$ 12,750.  $9,000-$24,000. .'''.'���*.  3. GARDEN BAY AREA ��� view lots, on     7.  BARGAIN  HARBOUR  ���  1.5 acres.  Garden   Bay   estates   &   Sinclair   Rd.     treed, serviced. $25,000.  $13,500-$21,250.  '8.   FRANCIS- PENINSULA   ���   8   nice  4. SANDY HOOK ��� view lot on Porpoise     building lots at corner of Cochrane and  Drive. $10,500. Cameron Roads. $11,000-$ 13,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA  1. 132 ft W/F in Pender Harbour,  1.8  acres, deep moorage. $50,000.  2. 83 ft W/F adjoining above   1.22 +  acres. $36,500.  3, 220�� ft low bank sheltered waterfront. 1.24 treed acres. $48,000.  SECRET COVE  Lot A on Wescan Road. Steep, but has  good building site & sheltered moorage.  On sewer system. $35,000.  ACREAGE  5. PENDER LAKE PROPERTIES ��� Sinclair  Bay Road. Serviced lots, most with view,  three with lakefront. Priced from  $10,000 to $37,500.  9. MADEIRA PARK Low priced lot on  Francis Peninsula Rd, serviced with  Hydro & water. $7,000.  .**  FOR SALE  BY  BUILDER  New 1200 sq ft, 3 bdrm home,  Large kitchen and living room,  utility room off kitchen, wall  ta wall carpet throughout,  large lot ��� .65 acres, partially  cleared, possible to subdivide,  road allownace In roar.  Redroofls Road, Asking  |4JMM>0.       ;.._..,���......  885-9793  "The Property  Movers"  WHARF  REALTY LTD.  885-5171  SILMA PARK  Buy your family this lovely  3 bedroom full basement,  cathedral entrance home  for 1979. Start the new  year In this fdmlly home,  quality wall to wall carpets, two brick fireplaces,  enclosed garage, large  level landscaped lot. For  (appointment (6 view call  Pat 883.9407 anytime. F,P.  $64,500.  WEST SECHELT  Leaded doors, vaulted  ceilings and lots of cedar  make this a 3 bedroom  with that something extra.  21 x 24' double garage 1^  now a studio-workshop,  F.P, $54,500. Call Bob 003-  3531.  4tYow Revl Estate Hosts on Urn  Sunshine Coast"  PATMURPHY      BOBBEAUPRE      TREVGODDARD  089*9487 885-3531 886*2688  ST. VINCENT BAY ~- 365_fc ft waterfront,  6.71 acres, water access, $29,500.  Earl's Cove ��� 5.57 acros, 450_fc ft  sheltered waterfront ad|olning ferry  terminal. Excellent site for possible  motel, hotel, camper-trailer ViSi^S  $135,000.  ACREAGE  EGMONT ������ 7 acres with 540 ft low  bank waterfront. Site has been  prepared for possible use as a large  WF trailer-camper park & fishing  resort. This is an excellent property  ad|olnlng the Egmont Marina.  $170,000 ��� Owner will finance ot  bank Interest rate,  1, MIDDLE POINT ��� 2.9 treed acres on  Hwy 101 with 949;fc sq <t 2 BR home with  carport, Drilled well. $39,500.  2. GIBSONS ��� 8,75 acres level farm  land on Pratt Road with older home,  barn and storage shed, $55,500. ���  3. RUBY LAKE ��� 5-f treed acros, close  to public lake access, $19,800.  4. Near Ruby Lake ������ 8.39 acres on Hwy  101. $25,000.  5. Noar Madeira Park ��� 15 acres,,  2150t <> on Hwy 101. $44,000.  6. Kielndale ��� 23.7 acres, some merchantable timber. Lots of trees for  building a log house. $50,000.  7. Francis Peninsula ��� 1,0�� acres,  corner of Warnock and Francis Peninsula  Roads, $17,500.  8. KLEINDALE ��� 16�� acres, with crook,  across Hwy 101 from Pender Harbour'  Secondary School, $80,000.  9. WARNOCK ROAD - level lot, almost  ono aero, Good soil, selectively cleared.  $24,d00.  ' I   '  ��� / '���'   ; ���  ���    * .'At  ".'V;>>.f.-.-   ���'/'���>�� V'Y,. ���  ��&7  -���^;*  <Ai;^  JUNCTION ISLAND - ST. VINCENT BAY  Beautiful 18.75�� acre liland In Jervis Inlet with numorous good building  sitos, excellent sheltered moorage and several coves, Woll trood with fir,  codar, arbutus��� some merchantable tlmbor. Oyster bed, Only 15 mlnutos  ride by fast bog) from Earls Cove or Egmont. $ 120,000,  I  COMMERCIAL PROPERTY!  i  j WATERFRONT HOMES |  iLuk  :ir|.J|jUii'i';|.rHl   ,|L  >Mm  MADEIRA PARK - vacant store bldg,  adjoining living quarters. Ono acre with  104' frontage on Madeira Park Rd.  Zoned R3. $52,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� spacious 3 BR hom��) 90  1.16jairei on Claydon Road, On 93 �� ft  waterfront with float and boathouse,  $130,000,  GARDEN BAY ESTATES - 5 BR home, full  basement,1997*qftonmaln floor, Built  1976. Separate 700 sq || workshop. On  122�� choice waterfront lot with ramp A  ���"ttewfrtltO.OOO. ������ ;~���~- - - ���  GUNBOAT BAY 5J; acres with 3 BR  home, 3 cottages, float, On 152�� ft  waterlianl, Near Madeira Park.  $125,00,0,  DAN WILEY. Res. 883-9149  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY, 883-2233  ��� PageB-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 14,1979  S>ia*  George Tbwnsend 885-3345  Doug Joyce 885-2761  Bob Bull 885-2503  ��� V >v.  Jack Anderson   885-2053  Stan Anderson  885-2385  i '  REALTY LTD.  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  m>m}'?~  WEST SECHELT: 9.5 acres of good farm land?  Has new 4bdrm ranch style home, 2 ponds  Isuppfied by spring water with approx. 4  acres cleared, balance has some"lTrrtber. All  services on paved rd. 2 miles from Sechelt  centre. This property has many potential  use's.  885-3211  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE   "  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  Vancouver Toll Fre��>: 684-8016  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  R.R. 2-Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  682-1513  CONVEYANCING*REAL ESTATE CONSULTING ���APPRAISALS* NOTARY PUBLIC  \tisk*  ROBERTS CREEK: 3 bedroom home on 1.67  acres. Spacious open plan of 1320,sq. ft. Has  ensuite off master bedrm. Home has family  "room.and-utility. -Reduced drastically- in  price for immediate sole. FP $48,000,  6�� ACRES ON REID ROAD: Mostly cleared,  some fruit trees and yr round creek.  Property mostly fenced, front yard landscaped and in lawn. House Is very large  2300 sq ft7 2~TpsTseveral sets of plumbing.  Kitchen & LR have been completely  remodelled. South slope, all usable land. FP  $85,000.  NEW YEAR'S SPECIAL - SECHELT VILLAGE:  Reduced $2,000 for immediate sale.  Compare-oth'er-homes-offered -in-Village-  and buy this. It's the last of the bargains. 3  bedrms,. 1150 sq ft, fireplace, deluxe  carpets and fixtures. Sliding door to patio ft  workshop. Large laundry room, close to  boat launch. ONLY $41,500.  HOMES  S  DAVIS ftTSHAW: A Gold Medallion four bedroom family home. Three levels of  luxurious living. Four bedrooms, two bathrooms, two hot water tanks.- Fami.ly room.  ret roojn and utility. Double glazed windows and separate entrance~r6"b"aseme"nf.''  $67,000.  4*"&  &*  COMMERCIAL PROPERTY ��� Sechelt Village  ��� Fully rented mostly on lease. Shows good  return on Investment. Opportunity to Invest  in this growing community. Details to  bbnafide purchaser. Asking $120,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: Brand new 3 bedrm home.  Immediate possession ��� pick, your own  carpets. Try your offer to $46,000.  %&sl~5*^  REDROOFFS: New waterfront 3 bdrm home  with expansive view of Georgia Strait and  Vancouver Island. Features shake roof,  stainless steel "Shaw" fireplace & skylight.  Treed lot. Priced at only $67,500.  LANGDALE: This non-basement Langdale three bedroom view home features extensive use of granite on exterior and huge walk-around fireplace. Modern kitchen  has solid walnut cabinets and built-in dishwasher. A garage and workshop round out  ;the picture. $49,500.  HILLCREST RD: Three bedroom, one year old home on full basement. Located on a  view lot on a quiet cul de sac with underground services. Close to shopping,'schools  and transportation. $52,500.  WEST SECHELT: Almost new 1136 sq ft 3  bedroom home. 'Excellent construction  featuring wood ceilings, skylights In bath  room and entry and large private sundeck  in area of new homes. Basement has  Iqundry, workshop and rec room. Level,  treed lot on sewer. Asking $59,TW0.  T%��"  ,  PRICE REDUCED FOR QUICK SALE: Like new  2  bdrm   bsmt   home.   Good   layout   with  TdSh��m_exposure-and-vlewrSavo-rnoney-7  extra insulation, twin seal windows  and  heatilator fireplace. $54,000.  }  Ii"  ***��  SECHELT VULAGE; Near new 3 bdrm  modular home, on clear garden lot with  carport. Price includes stove, fridge,  washer, dryer and is completely furnished.  Walk to shops. A bargain at $36,900.,  I i&y&i  ^_t&e*}i  HyW4  WEST SECHELT: One of the prettiest- split  levels around! Less than one year old. Twin  Seal windows S screens. Half basement  with downstairs bathroom. 7x9' steel shed  on a cenient pad. Asking $49,900."  GIBSONS: 2 1/2 acres with modern 3  bedroom basement 'home. Oil fired hot  water heating, two fireplaces, rec room and  many other features. Approx. 1 1/2 acres  cleared and in lawn with fruit trees and  shrubs, excellent soil. FP $68,000.  sh J  l>  x .*  %  WATERFRONT WEST SECHELT  with   your  own   road  right  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME: 3- bedroom full  Pebble beach  to  water.   3  from all living areas. One-of the-better  waterfront homes on the coast.  WEST SECHELT: New 4 bedrm with finished  basement in area of new homes. Features  include large kitchen & nook, fireplace,  basement flue for stove, finished rec room  in basement, carport, sundeck and a level  easy to landscape yard. Priced right at  $54,900.  lots of sundeck pin*thV south west'side. The  home also has a extra large attached  double garage with direct entry to the  basement. Rec room and bedroom in  basement are basically finished. FP  $65,900.  ����� k_     *M��    [;  '�����*���**"!  lPSfa  SECHELT VILLAGE: Comfortable single  bedroom home, Ideal for starter or  retirement. Good size living room with  Franklin. 7x14' greenhouse and large steel  shed. Vendor would consider carrying 1st or  A/S, @ current interest rates. Asking  $33,000,  WEST SECHELT: Spanish split level home,  near new with all the extra features.  Double carport, workshop, 3 baths, ->4  bedrms, 2 fireplaces, bay window and a  formal dining area. Good level lot affords a  view from the 2nd floor. Tile roof. 2288 sq ft  at only $72;500.  8 ACRE VIEW COUNTRY ESTATE: 3 bedrm,  1400 sq ft full basement home with  spacious living-dining room. Fireplaces up ft.  down plus extra flue in basement. Open  staircase to rec room, extensive cedar work  inside and good kitchen cupboards. Large  c'port with storage ft 22x45' swimming  pool. Approx 3 acres landscpaed lawn.  Orchard, fishpond, year round creek,  garden, greenhouse & complete privacy. FP  $91,000.  HOMES  SELMA PARK: 2 bdrm part basement home on a large view site.  Home Is near new and In excellent condition. Wrap around sundeck  and double carport. Basement Is finished. FP $54,500.  REDROOFFS AREA: Wlldwood Rd., 125 x 200' level lot; very easy to  build on. Beautiful evergreens. Priced for Immediate sale at  $11,000, '  UPPER ROBERTS CREEK: 10 acres of land, 4000 sq ft building with 3  bdrm near-new home of 2376 sq ft aluminum clad,, fully Insulatod  building. Building Is all wired for 220 power and could have many  uses. Concrete'floor, clear span. FP $B9,900.  DAVIS BAY MOTEL; 10 s.c. units plus owner's home. 4 lots fronting  on Highway 101 a beach, .351,47' frontaae. Large workshop ��  storago, Selling under assessed value. $225,000. Terms.  NUMBER 19 TSAWCOME: a cozy, near new 792 sq.ft 2 bedroprri  home close to the beach at Chapman Creek. Not stairs, electric  hoaf, double glazing. Government prepaid lease has 19 years to  run. FP $32,000,     flvlfRllwlli   WATERFRONT ACREAGE: 1.47 acres of wooded parkland with 104'  of frontage on Howe Sound, The site Is gently sloping and provides  a spectacular view of the channel between Bowen and Gambler,  Islands, Priced at $40,000.   SECHELT VILLAGE: 5 acres measuring 330 x 660', Will eventually  havo a vlow, Closo to the arena. Try your offer to $35,000.  WILSON CREEK ��� Own your awn trailer park on Hwy 101, Complete  with mobile home for you to live In, Winding stream through 2,41  acres, two double wide concrete pads. Asking $60,000.  SEMI-RETIREMENT BUSINESS GOING CONCERN $74,500 FULL PRICE  TWO LAUNDROMAT LOCATIONS.  Both of these sites are Ideal for year-round steady trade. 14 washer  & 12dryers In one location. 7 dryers and 14 washers In 2nd location.  All equipment In lop condition. Stores are clean and .newly  decorated. Gross revenue approx $2,800 per month. For further  information call J. Anderson or Bob Bull 885-3211, Vane. 684-8016.  LOTS  SECHELT WATERFRONT: Two lots on Boulevard St. 70' x 129'. Each  treed ft sewered. Asking $40,000 per lot.  ROBERTS CREEK: Large treed, serviced lot close to beach ft golf  course. Quiet area, mobile home permitted. FP $11,900. I  REDROOFFS: 4 side by side ylew lots, each 1,18 acres with 100 feet  road frontage. Excellent buys at full price $15,000 each.  ROBERTS CREEK; A fine building lot 72 x 105', close to beach access,  Property Is sloping to the south. Paved road. Asking $15,000,  REDROOFFS AREA: Approx one treed acre, 99' on Redrooffs Rd,  Close to beach and boa* launch. Fully servlcod.FP only $10,500,  SECHELT VILLAGE ��� Lot.6, selectively cloarod leaving some treos. i  Vlow of tho ocoan ft within walking distance to shopping. Sewered  this year, Asking $12,000. '  SOUTHWOOD ROAD; Close to 1/2 acre. Level building lot. Hydro  and regional wdler at road, Check A compare. Attractively priced at  $9,450,  CLEARED, LEVEL LOT: Sechelt Village ��� 62.5 x 120', Ready for  building; Owner will trade as part down payment on home, Value  ' $11,500,  BUSINESS BLOCK  SELMA PARK VIEW LOT: Extra large 90 x 179' lot, corner location,  easy access. Excellent view of Trail Island. FP $15,500.  WILSON CREEKi On Browning Rd, a 75 x 158' view lot only 300' from  beach, road access. This lot Is partially cleared ahd fenced, ready to  build on, A quiet street close to all facilities, One of a kind at  $16,900.  A LITTLE OOLDMINE: Sechelt'* best restaurant, A THRIVING  business with an excellln gross profit, Living accommodation on site  (or the new owners ot very little extra,  1 ������- ��� "'" ���')' ������ - ������������-"  GOING CONCERN with a good gross. This block will return a good  solid 10% on Invested capital. 3 suites, a restaurant'and a dry  cleaner* as tenants, Low maintenance, Have access, Some room for  expansion,  SECHELT VILLAGE; 4 Commercial lots, Get them before the prices  rise again I Located on the proposed Toredo Street main highway  development, Will be on sewer soon. $125,000,  SELMA PARK: Prime building lotl Over ISO' road frontage, Large  enough to assure privacy, FP $18,500,  REDROOFFS WATERFRONT! Lot M xr4l4'"��� Great:view with all  services, water,, paved road, cablevlslon, hydro, FP $26,500,  REDROOFFS; Large lot, 00 x 256', some trees, southern exposure on  Cooper Road. Reduced to $7500 for quick sale.  IfilwlmCsANl^^  l��t< at $8,080 ft f ft, 150, Owner will look ot reasonable ���**���*��� to  these low prices.  O'SHEA RD: Price reduction on this  shopping, schools and transportation  MALAVIEW RD: Quality built three bedroom  ranch style home on treed landscaped lot in  area of new homes. Located on quiet cul-de-  sac providing safety for children and pets.  The home is'in immaculate condition and  features separate dining room, wall to wall  carpeting,   spacious kitchen,  utility  room  -and. double���windows Easy- walk _to-  " elementary school. $45,900.  CHERYL ANNE PARK ROAD: Large three  I bedroom home with finished heatilator  I fireplaces up and down. Situated on ap-  I proximately 1/3 of an acre on a no through  road. Neatly landscaped and "nicely treed.  I Rec room roughed in with finished  I bathroom   downstairs.    Double   windows  throughout.    Excellent   family    home.  $57,900.  j FIRCREST RD: Three bedroom home in quiet  I rural    sub-division    surrounded    by    ALR  j properties on all  sides.  One  mile  from  I schools    and    shopping.    Large    open  j livingroom with fireplace. The full basement  [ has a finished fireplace for your rec room  I ideas. $49,900.  I FAIRVIEW ft PRATT ROAD: Excellent starter  ��� or retirement home. This nicely appointed  ! single bedroom home features a large  I livingroom with cozy brick fireplace. Many  | wood   feature  walls.   Property   is   nicely  ��� landscaped .and, completely fe.Qced.^Lqrge  ��� carport with storage shed at rear. Some  ��� appliances included. $32,900.  |      c  | ROSAMUND RD: Safeway Doublewjde on  ��� fully landscaped lot on Rosamund Road.  ! Separate garage and metal storage shed.  ��� Lots of shrubs with bark mulch. Good  | vegetable patch. This Is an extremely well  ��� built unit - built in thd Prairies foFnorThern  ��� living. $39,900.  ��� ��� 7, .  ���   ��� .    :    "':  S DAVIDSON RD: Lovely new three bedroom  I home in Langdale Ridge, 1236 square feist  | upstairs. All,large rooms. Double windows  ��� throughout, sundeck and full unfinished  5 basement, Situated on nearly 1/2 acre 90 x  J 200 with private access road. All this and a  I beautiful veiw of Keats Island and  (surrounding waters. $53,900.  UPLANDS RD: Tuwanek. Ideal recreation lot  In beautifully wooded and park like setting!  Zoned for trailers. This lot overlooks Sechelt  Inlet and the Lamb Island. $8,900,  cozy two bedroom Village home. Close to  Mortgage available. $28,000.  LOOKOUT AVE: Near new three bedroom  home in good condition on large view lot in  new sub-division just past the Sunshine  Coast Arena in Sechelt. Boating facilities  close by. Owner is transferred and you may  have immediate, possession. $51,900.  -WHARF��� ROAD;- -Executive -homer -Large-  Spanish style home. Deluxe in every  respect. Finished on two floors with qualify  workmanship and materials. Large sundeck  and carport plus separate heated double  garage. Large lot mostly landscaped. A  bargain  at  $90,000  FAIRVIEW'ROAD: Ranch style home on 1/2  acre. Nice setting with glimpses of the  ocean through the trees. Tastefully  decorated with large rooms. Master -  bedroom is 16 x 11 including ensuite. Room  for full-sized dining suite! Living room has  large antique brick fireplace and sundeck is  full length of house. $57,500.  GRANDVIEW RD: Large family home on  quiet no-through street. Has fireplace  upstairs & Earth stove down. .Three  bedrooms on main floor and one bedroom  suite in basement. Full basement with rec  room and utility. Master bedroom has full  four piece ensuite. Large 13 x 20 sundeck,  yard is landscaped & has concrete driveway.  $59,900.  GRANDVIEW RD (Off Pine): Lovely-^  bedroom, ranch. style home situated .or,  secluded and fully landscaped 1/2 acre.  Southern exposure combines privacy with  view of Georgia Strait ft Van Island. Huge  carport allows for easy addition of a family  room ft still leaves a carport. Sundeck  accessed from living room ft master  bedroom. Floor to ceiling cut rock fireplace,  thermopane   windows,   winding   concrete"  JOHNSON ft FORBES:  Langdale. New out of the ordinary rancher  on 79 x 135 lot. Featuring livingroom,  dining rooom, three bedrooms, family room  and utility. Garage, fireplace. Very attractive and practical floor plan. $48,500.  NORTH FLETCHER: Young three bedroom J  home. l-l/2bathrooms. Living room with I  Franklin fireplace. Large eating area ft |  some view. $45,900. I  CRUCIL RD: Bright and spacious three j  rbedrpprrr-family view-home^in excellent-'  condition located within easy walking I  distance to schools and shops. Large kitchen |  with built-in dishwasher and indirect!  lighting/Two fireplaces. Huge recreation !  room. Lots of extra space in daylight I  basement for den or extra bedroom and I  workshop. $58,900. I  POPLAR LANE:    Three bedrooms, master  has ensuite. Nice bright kitchen. No need   I  for a second car in this convenient location.  $47,500. -77v7.  CHAMBERLIN RD: Executive home on  acreage over 2100 square feet of floor  area. Two fireplaces, formal living room  and dining room. Family room .and eating  area. Double attached garage all on 4.38  acr.es7:lrrepldcable-i3t $97;500. ..;,.  lrf~    '^VftV'gn *�� ;t-ilfi, ,--jiH{>i,'fc-r-���;,;;���, '���y^...��.'v_at  ROBERTS;CR���EK: Ashort'driyethrough park-  like area then -oyer, your own-creek and  behold a two bedroom home nestled on the  edge of approximately two acre clearing in  pasture and gardens with sunny south  slope. Wooded area to west rounds out the  total of 5 acres. One of a kind offered at  $80,000.  WAKEFIELD RD: Good building lot on water  and power overlooking Georgia Strait and  the Trail Islands, This Is a corner lot In a  newly built up area. $12,500.  McCULLOUGH RD: Wilson Creek. Close to  one acre of treed property with sub-dlvlslon  possibilities. $22,500.  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: Gibsons, With  ' waterfront as scarce ds It Is this double use  I lot represents real value, $33,000.  GOWER PT. RD. AT 14th: Nearly 1/2 acre of  view property. Approximately 80' x 230', R2  zoned with 2 distinctive building sites, Local  by-laws allow 2 dwellings on this property.  I Partially cleared. Closed to Gibsons  and  I closo to the beach. $16,900,,  SOUTH FLETCHER; At School Road, Two lots  40 x 150 each. One lot has a cottage which  could bo rented, These lots are mostly  cleared and ready for building. A spectacular view of the entire Bay area and  Keats Island, $27,500.  driveway ft many other features. $63,500.  COCHRANE RD: Six bedrooms, four  bathrooms, large livingroom with fireplace  and kitchen on full basement with unfinished rec room. Hot water heat. Two  sundecks. All hardwood floors. On 67 x 172  lot only two blocks from the ocean. This  house requires some finishing and can be  yours for $55,000.  LOTS  MAPLE ROAD: .97 of an acre on Maple Road  (drive down Pine Road). Southern exposure  with water and Island view. $19,000.  SAMRON: West Sechelt. 75 x 150 nicely  treed lot on quiet dead end street. Could  have a good view In near future. $10,500  DAVIDSON RD: 2/5 of an acre with a  fantastic view from Langdale Ridge. This lot  has a small creek on the very back of the  property. All new homes In this area,  $14,900.  TUWANEK: 80 x 140 lot only one block to  beach. Full view of the Inlet. Piped community wator available. $9*900,  PRATT RD: Near Cedar Grove School. This  lot Is cleared and ready to build on. Mature  fruit trees dot this 76x125 lot. $13,500.  COCHRANE RD: Good building lot 65 x 130,  Close to shopping and the ocean. Sewer  easement of 10' on s,o, side of the lot.  $12,500,  PRATT ROAD: Hobby Farm. 2 bedroom  home with all appliances, ready for you to  move in. Although the horses do not go, the  3-stall barn with tack room, grooming area  ft loft does. Hen house & laying hens included. Large corral 'at the rear of the  property. Fully landscaped with trees &  shrubs. All this on 1.16 acres with sub-,  division potential. $44,900. \  POPLAR LANE: Good building lot on quiet  street. Close to shopping and schools. All I  services including sewer. $13,500. |   _  .,  HOPKINS LANDING: View lot c/w 5 x 12' |  insu I ated shed, has chemical toilet. You can i  live on lot while building home to suit.  Offers to $12,500. I   ,      -     |  SMITH ROAD: 170 x 127 lot with terrific |  view of the ocean. Good building site on  slightly sloping land. $14,500.  OLE'S PLACE: Olf,Mariano Road, Lots 13 ft  15 in nicely developed area. These lots are  level with easy building sites. Many large  trees ft nice landscape in surrounding area.  Zoned R2 and sltuatod at the end of a quiet  cul de sac. Lot 13 ��� $12,900 lot 15 ���  $11,900.  CREEKSIDE PARK ESTATES: Located on North  Road In Gibsons. Zoned for mobile and  conventional homes, All lots on sewer,  water, hydro and all within three blocks of  the shopping centre, schools and medical  clinic. Priced from $10,900 to $19,900.  GRANDVIEW ft PRATT: Building lot In a fast  growing area. Approximate size Is 146 x  141 x 74 x 125. Present all offers on the  'asking price of $11,500,  SCHOOL RD; Three view lots 73 x 110. On  -sewer, Three blocks from schools and  shopping centre. Cleared for building.  $16,000 each,  SMITH ROAD; Cleared view lot.close to ferry  terminal and ocean view. Triangular shaped  lot with good building site, $14,000.  t ______  ChtKYl ANNE PARK RD; Roberts Creek.  Large lot with beautiful trees and some  view on quiet cul-de-sac In area of fine  homes. Before you decide see this attractive  low priced properly, Owner will consider  terms. $12,500.  j. LANGDALE RIDGE: Nice water view from  this bargain priced lot. $8,950., ,  PORPOISE DRIVE SANDY HOOK; Large lot  approximately 122 x 111 with 34 x 140  panhandle entrance, Nice level building  site. Excollent view. ONLY 40 FEET FROM  THE WATER, You must see this lot to fully  approclato the value, $12,000,  ���������������  -  i. ,, , .  SOAMES POINT; View lot on Marine Drive  south of Soames Road, Landscaped In front,  like Stanley Park In back. $10,500,  CHASTER ROAD; Nicely treed building lot In  area of new homes. Size 67 x 123. $9,900,  REDROOFFS ESTATES; 100x230 lot on the  south side of Southwood Road. Create your  own estate on this half acre, $10,300.  ELPHINSTONE AVE: $1,000,000 view.  Located on Elphinstone Avenue at Granthams. Has lane at back. Suit two storey  home with level entry at front. $9,300,  SMITH ROAD: Good view lot 123 x 165 with  a good building site and an unobstructed  ..ocean view. ..|1.4,500.w_^���.,^  ACREAGE  NORTH ROAD: 3.4 park like 6cres, Access  from side road will securo privacy, Nicely  treed. Close to the village. $29,900.  GIBSONS: 4.6 acres of excellent holding  property close to Soome* Point. Partially  cleared, Try your offers. $27,500.  MAHAN ROAD: Acreage next to village  boundary. 2.16 acres of newly subdivided  land located on Mahon Road, Property has  several springs on It and Is folrly level,  Offers to $38,000.  6'  MASKELL ROAD!Th44 }icre* of sub'dlvldable'"  property   on   Masked   Road   and   Lower  Roberts Creek Road. Zoning allows for 1/2  acre average. This is a quiet rural area onl)  3 miles from Olbsons. $19,900.  L0RRIEGIRMD  886-7760  JON McRAE  889-3670  ANNEGURNEY  886-2164  CHRIS KMMINEN  N5>3M5  ARNE PETERSEN  886-9713  JAY VISSER  685-3300  DAVE ROBERTS  886-8040  '  \ Reflections  Children speak on children  By Vern Giesbrecht  BecentlyJhkJoTuCJ^^  $440 mil.  out in B.C.  business loans  produced a special issue to mark the  beginning of the Year of the Child. In one  of the articles, 20 pupils from kindergarten  to Grade 2 at an elementary school in  Victoria were asked, "What things do  children all wer the-worldneed?u-These  are some of their replies:  "Food and a home and a bed and love  "and people~to~love^'  "Clothes and pencils and schools and  sleep and care."  .   "A warm bed, play, food and friends."  "I think children need-books to read  and books to write and boots in the rain,."  "They need brooms so they can sweep  the floor, friendly grownups, toys and  friends."  "Clothes, hats, gloves, over-alls too,  and dresses and birds, trees and churches."  "Mothers, fathers, grandparents,  TTntfieliine months endedlDecember 31  last, the Federal Business Development  Bank authorized 1,923 loans, for  $104,095,000 to businesses in British  Columbia. In the same period a year agoj  the bank approved 1,975 loans for a total  amount of $90,517,000. At December 31,  FBDB had $440,752,000 outstanding in  (and~a^rcrtisirig^or^same)r^nd--(m^he���loansrinvestments-and guarantees to8,7727~  countless frivolous items that aren't really   customers in British Columbia  used the money saved to buy a ream  textbooks or outfit a few health' cliniqs,  thousands of children might live long  enough to learn to read Superman or Jaws.  If the billions of dollars spent on bigger  and-betterguns and other instruments of  destruction, on pornography, on slavish  homes and cars, on cigarettes and liquor  necessary for a happy life ��� if these  billions were diverted to a more useful  purpose, for example the nourishment,  education and care of children, the  problem might slowly be overcome.  My suggestions are simplistic,  unrealistic and unworkable, no doubt.  Perhaps a better approach would be to  forget about the starving, illiterate milions  in India, Africa and other faraway lands  and the fate of children closer to home. I  uncles,.-auntiea, _cousins��_lQ.Ye,7iQ0d, hopeJ;<uto_SQJn. a future column.  sidewalks electricity, lights and a house."  "Children need to eat crusts and they  need milk, orange juice and vitamin C."  Looking- at .the smiling faces, of the  children interviewed, I surmised that most  of them did possess the things they  .wished for children' everywhere, but.  another flrtickJn^ie_rj^ga^e���pointed.  "What things do children all over .the  world need?" Kalvin Gibson of George Jay  Elementary School in Victoria has a  simple7answer_L "I think children, need  clothes and money and food or else they  will die."     . ,  In addition to financial assistance to  smajl ahd medium size business enterprises, FBDB provides management.  -services of counselling, training and information. In the past nine months, the  CASE counselling service which assists  businesses to improve their operations  received 3,000 , enquiries in British  Columbia, and the counsellors completed  2,600 assignments, the bank conducted 236  management training seminars in smaller  centres in the province for owners and  managers of small businesses. FBDB also -,.  provides information on business  assistance programs sponsored by the  . federalj��overnment and .others and refers _  enquirers to the appropriate government  representatives,  out that for millions of children, life Is a  cruel and desperate struggle for mere  existence.  Horace Perera, who represents a world  association of teachers that has. been  asked by UNESCO to take a leading role in  promoting the rights of children, claimed  that 70 per cent of the children in  developing countries are malnourished  -and^bout224rmillionilonotattenoVschbol7  Improve communications skill  On Wednesday,-February _.21��. volunteers will have the opportunity to'explore  their skills which allow, for better understanding and expression of thoughts,  ideas and concerns. These life skills are  not only useful in the world of volunteering  but also in everyday living. This workshop  _.,    ,        ..     ..���*..,_��.        will be held at Elphinstone in the evening,  What aJdreary future ism store for these   ^ 7:30 ^ 9:30> s0 ^ ^  deprived children! _._ _���working^uringthe-dav^an-belnvolved-in-  "Let us not, however, be under the  misapprehension that children In an  'irregular situation' are found only In the  developing countries, - Perera went on.  "Millions of children who do not have the  basic requirements for their well-being,  millions of cases of child abuse and  millions of helpless and innocent infants  who are battered, are also found in the rich  industrialized world."  The author pointed out that the incredible hardships of millions of children  will not be solved in a year (or a decade, or  a much longer period, for that matter).  Yet so much could be done, with the  food and medicine and books and clothes  that money can buy.  If Wayne Gretzky, the 18-year-old  hockey star who recency $8$$. f>.21-year^.  $5ygaillion contract,'donated4ustairaction  of his pay cheque, I] wonder how: many  glasses of milk he could supply?  If the movie studios reduced the cost of  this growing experience.  Harriott Dennison will be conducting  the workshop. Harriott has a broadly  based experiential training in Individual  .counselling and group dynamics. She  maintained a private counselling practice  in Port Townsend before moving to.  Vancouver where she furthered her  education. She has led several groups for  women and has conducted sessions in staff  development.  ' At present, Harriott is working closely  with, the Vancouver Volunteer Centre to  present a series of workshops to further  the volunteers' abilities. These are being  presented in Vancouver at such places as  the Vancouver Volunteer Centre and at the  YWCA. In each case the materials covered  .are varied to meet the needs of individual  grQUpS.��ev(.< <      ..Hn. -i     .KIJ    <j*    vv f. Vi.ii-,/-n<j  ^_ Harriott exudes a confidence; and  relates well to a group. She believes in an  facilitates honest, open' communication  and easily promotes a comfortable feeling  in a group.  This workshop on communications Is  one of three to be presented. Involved in  the preparations are Mar] Berdlne, coordinator of Special Projects and Publicity  -for���the���Vancouver���Volunteer���Centre,���  Harriett Dennison, workshop leader,  Colleen Walton, co-ordlnator of the  "Voluntary Action Resource Centre which  serves all Volunteer Centres in British  Columbia, Karin Hoemberg, co-ordlnator  of Continuing Education and Jo-Anne  Bushnell, co-ordlnator^ of the .Sunshine  Coast Community Resource Society's  Volunteer Bureau, These people have coordinated their efforts to provide a  meaningful experience for people on the  Sunshine Coast. The workshop in March  will focus on "group dynamics" and the  April workshop will cover the "use and  abuse of power and conflict." (  Tne workshops are open to anyone  involved in volunteer activities or to  anyone wishing to become Involved in the  community. There is a $2 registration fee  for each evening to help defray travelling  expenses.  ���- For'-more information or-to. register,^  call the1 Volunteer Bureau at 885-3821 or  call Continuing Education at 885-3512.  Don't miss this opportunity.  Wednesday, February 14,1979  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  .- --j.".  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE (1978) LTD.  Box 1490, R.R. 1  Wharf Road. Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-3271  LANGDALE AREA  WEST SECHELT  LANGDALE   - ,    $54,000 v  Large spacious 2 bedroom home on  85x165' lot. Large kitchen, dining  room, sundeck, darport, 2 fireplaces,  2 , bathrooms, finished basement.  'Price includes fridge, stove, washer  and dryer. Lorry Reardon 805-3924.  YMCARD-  $49,-500-  A great family home, neat as a pin,  and spacious. 3 bedroom home large  LR with fireplace, close to ferry. It has  an attractive kitchen dining room  area. Carport and outside storage  space. Larry Reardon 885-3924.  GIBSONS AREA  SARGENT ROAD $13,900  Magnificent ocean view lot. Fully serviced, on sewer. 65 x 110'.  Close to all amenities. Builder's terms available. Larry Reardon,  885-3924   ' ' . '  ROBERTS CREEK  WATERFRONT LOT $82.soo  . 135' of level waterfront.6 acre in lawn and shade trees: Water  and hydro to lot, excellent swimming beach, probably the'best  waterfront lot available on the "coast today. Owner may carry  part balance. Phone Chuck Dowman 885-9374  -J*1?* DOWN DUPLEX -    _ $49,500  Large 3 bedroom with excellent revenue potential, located on 1  acre near Roberts Creek on Highway 101. Vendor will consider  offers. Ed Baker, 885-2641.  $42,500  Spotless~2 bdrm home in secluded area, family size kitchen with,  .separate dining room. Fireplace-in 20' LR with new wall to wall.  Chuck Dowman, 88,5-9374. ���  SANDY HOOK  HOUSE OF QUALITY $85,000  One of the most breathtaking views in the peninsula. Main floor  consists of large LR with heatilator fireplace, dining room,  kitchen and master bedroom with office or den ensuite, and  attractive bathroom. Out of grounds lower floor has rec room  with fireplace 3 bedrooms, full bathroom, laundry and storage,   w/w-throughou?j-A4!ome-of-tfuly-superior-eonstructionrMusf-be   seen to be'appreciated. Phone Ed Baker 885-2641  EAST PORPOISE BAY ROAD . $39,900  Everything is oversized in this large  jmobile, with approx 1300 sq ft floor  I area.   Joined   under  one  roof   are  172x12   and   36x12   units,   creating  ���ample space for a rec room large  ��� enough  tq house a  pool  table.   3  bedrooms,   large   sundeck   and   a   separate garage. (30x16)  Priced to sell. Larry Reardon 885-3924.  WATERFRONT LOT/VIEW LOT $15,500 A $8,500  At Sandy Hook we have this 100'+ waterfront lot, close to road  and adjoining with an excellent view lot that lies next to B.T. -  Larry Reardon 885-3924 ���  SECHELT  SECHELT VILLAGE: 3 bdrm sparkler,  'Charming & immaculate w-dining rm  w anc'    kitchen    eating   space,   cozy  %gf' 4j�� fireplace   &   carpeted   throughout.  ������-' "      Only   1   yr old and already  has  a  bountiful   garden  with   fruit   trees.  Priced to sell fast at $46,900.  Phone Chuck Dowman 885-9374  ��� VALUE, VALUE, VALUE $57,000 j  Everywhere you look there is value  in this truly beautiful home.    Cathedral entrance. 3 bedrooms, 2 fireplaces, large rec room,  ��� workroom plus one bedroom suite downstairs. Nicely landscaped ~and the"price has "been" reduced to $57,000. Larry  Reardon 885-3924  1/2 ACRE LOT $13,500  ���Cleared-^nd-TBady���to-trolld���^enr_SBrv1cedr-1rlcltJdlllg~Ctibler"  Nickerson Road. Ed Baker 885-2641.  $18,500  1.17 acres, nicely treed, gentle slope to SW, will have a good  view when some trees come down  Ed Baker 885-2641  RARE 25 ACRES Asking $62,000  Only 5 minutes west of Sechelt. High and dry, mostly treed.  Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  $56,500  Attractive Spanish type 3 bdrm bungalow, approx 3 yrs built.  Large LR 20x20 with fireplace, open beam ceilings, DR, family  kitchen. All bdrms large, master ensuite, w/w throughout. Large  workshop at rear. Floor area 1584 sq. ft. Ed Baker, 885-264 k  REDROOFFS /HALFMOON BAY AREA  NEW $39,700  Attractive Swell built 3 bdrm rancher, 1196 sq ft situated on 1/2  acre treed property. Large kitchen with earing area, 21' LR. All  bdrms good size. Utility plumbed and wired for washer/dryer.  Wall .to wall throughout. This is a real good buy. Must be seen if  you are looking for a good home. Ed Baker 885-2641. ���  REDROOFS $12,500  Nor West Bay Rd. wooded lot.  150 x 70, zoned R2, trailers  allowed. Sign on. 885-2641 j*.  WELCOME WOODS ~^ $9,750  Two extra large lots, 125x200, serviced with hydro and water.  Larry Reardon 885-3924.  $13,500  Beautiful 1/2 acre lot loaded with trees on blacktop road, with  hydro and water. Larry Reardon 885-3924  HALF ACRE LOT $15,000  Large treed lot at the corner of Redrooffs Road and the road to  Sargent Bay. Serviced with hydro and water. Larry Reardon, 885-  3924.  PENDER HARBOUR AREA  MONEYMAKER   $35,000  2 yr old 3 bedroom full bsmt home on one acre. Live in while you  do the finishing. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374. '     ,  GARDEN BAY ROAD $22,500  Rock bluff building site on this 3.5 acre wooded property, would  provide terrific view over pasture land. All-year stream. Easy  terms available. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  BARGAIN HARBOUR LOT $22,500  Semi-waterfront property, just across" the Narrows Bridge and  facing Bargain Harbour. Treed and good for building on, with  just the road between you and the water. Larry Reardon, 885-  3924.  COMMERCIAL  HIGHWAY 101, COMMERCIAL C2  Corner of Airport Road  SHOPPING CENTRE POTENTIAL  Lot 4, Comer lot 1.883 acres, price $125,000  Lot 3, Inside lot 1.778 acres, price $75,000  .>ti-r  I'V-l-i    ���.���>������>! .  We're the Neighborhood Professionals.  Comment by Mackenzie MLA Don Lockstead  Blizzard of election speculation  1000 m (metre) = I km (kilometre)  . Late winter is bringing not  only snow flurries1 but also a  minor blizzard of election  speculation. The Social Credit  government has commissioned a Toronto public  opinion company to test the  feelings of the voters and how,  that turns out will probably  determine if Bennett will  jump his friend Trudeau in a  race to the polls.  There is no doubt the  premier wants an election and  is looking for an issue, particularly on that will concentrate on anti-labor feelings  which the Socreds believe is  wide-spread. But still there is  the nagging problem of how  the voters feel.  So, while the polls are  being tallied, they have  embarked on a major  propaganda offensive to try to  turn the tide which seemed to  be moving against them when  the Conservative Party held  its own poll last Fall and found  Bennett trailing badly.  Now the Socreds have  stepped up their already high-  powered and high-priced  campaign. And as usual it is  not the Social Credit Party  that is paying for it, but rather  the taxpayers of British  Columbia. "' ""'""'';"*"  It has already been  reported that Bennett has a  team of no less than six public  relations men, all on government payroll, all with  government offices and  telephones, all with government employees as  secretaries. It is estimated  that Bennett's personal press  relations and public relations  staff cost the people of British  Columbia over $100,000 a year  in salaries alone.  And this does not include  tho staff of press secretaries,  information officers and other,  publicists regularly employed  by the government and  working In SoclaJ Credit  ministers' offices. For  example. Economic  Development Minister Don  Fhmipr employs ��r former  journalist as an "executive  assistant" at $19,500 a year  ��� or rqther, you pay her! And  there are 17 other ministers -  each with his or her own press  secretary and in some  retained public relations  firms. Human Resources  Minister Grace McCarthy, for  example* has a public  relations firm in Vancouver  that is so fancy each of her  press releases are sent out  with a cardboard backing  sheet so they won't have  unsightly seams when they  appear on editors' desks. You  pay for that, too.  Not content with that, with  major government advertising on television and  B.C. Government News ��� a  propaganda sheet that each  month tells several hundred  thousand British Columbians  only the good news about  government --the public  relations campaign goes on.  At the present time the  ministry of human resources  is preparing a leaflet to be  sent to all those persons on  welfare or receiving any  assistance from, that department, to say what a wonderful  thing Social Credit ls. The  B.C. Winter Games, being  held in Kamloops next month,  has provided restaurants in  that city with place mats that  advertise that this ��� > Is yet  another wonder project of the  government of Bill Bennett.  The B.C. Ferry system has  hired a Victoria public  relations type, a person close  to semi-minister Sam Bawlf,  to edit a newsletter which will  be'given to ferry passengers.  Guess what the message will  be? You're right. It is aimed  at winning over voters ���  Ironically while they aro  travelling on a ferry system  that has been destroyed under  the administration of Social  Credit.  Mitten  Where Real Estate is serious ��� but a pleasure  885-3295  Van. Direct,  681-7931  Box 979 Sechelt, fcJ.C. VON 3A0  Next to the Gulf Station  V  HOMES  HOMES  WATERFRONT  HOMES  ROBERTS CREEK $45,000  Drive down to the end of Metcalfe  Road and see for yourself what a  great seml-waterfront location this  Is, The house needs a spot of paint  outsldo but Inside there is plenty of  good accommodation Including three  bedrooms, family sized dining room,  roc, room and two fireplaces, A good  Investment' in the future of your  family. Please coll, Corry ross. ���  IHI  GAMBIER ISLAND $65,000  Ideal retirement or : recreational  property, Well designed' 5 bdrm  home with fireplace in living room as  well as the rec room. Spacious kit  chen with lots of cupboards. All  appliances drapes and some fur  nlshlngs to stay. En|oy the ocean  view from this sunny hall aero  Irreplaceable at $65,000. Call Terrl to  I view.     '  OIBSONS $88,500  Large modern house with view,  Basement set up & used as ��� hair-  dressing salon ��� could be Inlaw  suite..Extra wide lot for privacy or  may be subdivided off, Excellent  financing l�� aisumable. Call Ann  Ibbitson,  PORPOISE BAY $110,000  An exceptional value, This 3 acros of  doveloped land features a 4 bdrm  rancher with Intimate living room  and largo tastefully finished master  bedroom, Has a workshop, guest  cabin and a revenuo suite. Corral for  your horses and developed roads on  three sides giving excellent subdivision potential. An opportunity to  live In a rural setting close to the  village. Coll Don Sutherland,  FAIRVIEW RD, GIBSONS        $87,950  130 x 220' residential lot In excellent  area, This large lot has room for a  tonnls court and swimming pool, The  modern tqdor house Is a |oy to  behold with features such as formal  dining & living room, a family room  with flreplaco, working kitchen,  master bodroom with ensuite, fully  developed suite in lower lovol and a  loft 30 x 15'. This 3 bdrm home offors  qualities of living hard to find In our  area, Coll Don Sutherland,  SEMI-WATERFRONT $89,500  With beach access & good moorage  In Longdalo, Spectacular vlow ol  gambler Is. A Howe Sound, 3 bdrm, 2  bathrooms, Indirect lighting & 2  fireplaces are a few of the loaturoi  ol this spacious home, Lots of privacy  on this park-like property situated on  the north side of the ferry slip on  iSmlth Road. Don't miss this one,  Watch lor signs or call Terrl Hanson  for more details.,  GIBSONS $59,500  Family home with view of harbor.  Immaculate      condition,      three  bedrooms, sundeck, landscaped lot.   Close to everything. Call Ann Ibbitson for viewing.  SEMI WATERFRONT $85,000  Off Gower Point Road. Immaculate  home offering privacy and easy  access to little used beach. Cupboards abound throughout this  charmer, Large developed lot 00 x  207 with asparqgus, fruit trees,  hundreds of bulbs. View with Ann  Ibbitson.  GRANTHAMS $45,000  Watervlow home with two lots for  your privacy, great potential, two  bedrooms, part basement, large  living room. View this one with Ann  Ibbitson.  WATERFRONT  SAKINAWLAKE only $7,000  Your hldoaway ��� water access only.  Call Ann Ibbitson.  SECRET COVE $68,900  This exceptional .45 acre waterfront  property In the long arm of Secret  Cove Is truly ope of a kind, Approx.  370' waterfrontage, older two  bodroom cottage, deep water  moorage and dock, Lots of sunshine  here I Call Corry Ross.  HOME BY THE SEA $79,800  , Wost Coast look ��� hardwood, dining  room floors, 3 bdrms, 2 baths, full  value bere, West Sechelt. Call Ann  Ibbitson.  COMMERCIAL  TANTALUS AFTS. $160,000  Showing good revenue -r- may be  your chance for ri tax writeoff? To  vlow call Ann Ibbitson,  WATERFRONT ACREAGE        $89,500  1.89 acres, and an elegant 2 bdrm  home. Kitchen is spacious and  practical. Jennaire.range, built In  oven, dishwasher, cupboards galore.  Open living and dining area  overlooking water and Islands.  Beautifully designed bathroom that  Includes a sauna, sunken tub and  double sinks. Large utility with a  shower and a separate entrance. The  back Is surrounded by a 600 sq. ft,  sundeck for you to sit and en|oy the  view. Tastefully landscaped with  little maintenance necessary. Phone  Suzanne Dunkerton for more Information.  ACREAGE  PRIVACY $18,000  Why live In a rural community unless  you en|oy rural solitude. This 145 x  40S' 1.3 acre lot is 2-1/2 miles from  Sechelt above Porpoise Bay. A raro  offering not of ton found on the  Peninsula. Private driveway. Call  Terrl Hanson for Information,  LOTS  WINN ROAD $15,000  Build your ocean view home on this  lot In Gibsons, close to everything.  Call Ann Ibbitson.  REDROOFFS $7,500  Check the price & compare. This lot Is  priced' to sell, Excellent building lot  with easy access, Trailers permissible, Call Terrl for more Information.  CHOICE, CHOICE, CHOICE  View lots-In Gibsons, Davis Day,and  Sechelt, ,from $13,500 to $16,000.  Call Ann'Ibbitson.  "V '**'  RECREATIONAL  TUWANEK $19,500  Ideal weekend retreat. Furnished  cabin on treed lot. Close to beach.  Buy for privacy or Investment. Must  be seen. Call Terrl to vlow.  TUWANEK      I"!**  View lot overlooking Lamb's Bay.  Close to easy beach access ��� vendor  will carry at C.I.R. Priced at $10,000,  Phone Terri for more Information,  GIBSONS $13,500  Here Is tho building lot you've been  looking for. Closo to schools,  shopping & boach, Potential vlow to  boot. Surrounded by quality new  homes. Call Suzanne Dunkerton for  Information.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS $10,000  IBuild your country retreat and en|oy  the view of mountains and water. Lot  Is servlcod with telophone and  underground wiring. Call Suzanne  Dunkerton.  SANDY HOOK $10,500  Beautifully   unimpeded   vlow   of  Sechelt Inlet on this large building  lot. Suzanne Dunkorton.  SELMA PARK $12,300  Largo building lot In developed aroa,  Some lovely troes. Build at the back ft  retain your privacy, Call Suzanne  Dunkorton.  CHERYL-ANN PARK RD. $18,800.  A view < a creek ��� centrally located In  Roberts Creek. 94 feet of creekside ���  164 feet deep ��� prime residential lot.  Call Don Sutherland  KEATS ISLAND $7,500  Nicely (rood cornet lot with a vlow,  Hydro ft water available, 0x12 shod  to romaln, Call Torrl Hanson,  DAVIS BAY $15,000  Close to store and |ust a short walk  to the beach. You could build your  new home In this popular area. Call  Don Sutherland,  Zfebmru  is heart  Ghm::  THH  '  MHAHT  FUND  yef'\  ...-*,  DON SUTHERLAND  885*9362  ANN IBBITSON  886-25 i2  CORRY ROSS  SUZANNE DUNKERTON  ....,: ���-llfclfZl ~ _  TERRI HANSON   ���wMw>Attvff.tMs'��- fcpWWMpI -no.,..  North Vancouver   -  139 West 16th Street  West Voneowv**  15(16 Marine Drive  OTHER OFFICES  TO SERVE YOU  ���   Vancouver   3343 Klrtgiway  MEMBER OF "RELOCATION SERVICES CANADA" REFERRAL SYSTEM  $vrr��y  10474 137th SI,  lanatoy  20303 Fraser Hwy  Powell River  4726 Marine Avenue  r  I r  ^Yeatof'th^moyl^  for B.C."-  A record-breaking number of movies,  with budgets possibly totalling nearly $100  million, will be filmed in B.C. thisyear,  /ElwwOeitchjjninister of tourism and  small business ^development, said  recently. "��� '���  "The province is beginning to reelfrom  the movie invasionand our film promotion  office, is working overtime scouting for  possible locations, assisting production  companies by cutting through red tape,  -and, following-up leads aggressively for  Richard Widroark'and Barbara Parkins;  ��� Chessman Park Productions' The  Changeling ($6.8 million)' in Vancouver  and sCa^pJI^fieorge C. Scotti Trish Van  De Vere,.8nOfef8^Dduglas;7  ��� Paramouht's letters From Frank  ($1.5 million) at Fort Langley and possibly  in Victoria; starring Art Carney,  Maureen Stdpleton and Lllliaif Gish.  Among the other .films being considered for shooting in B.C. are:  - EMI Films' The Chinese Bandit, with a  more feature film business," Mr. Veitch  said.  The minister himself was in Los  Angeles, California, last week where he  met with movie producers, after watching  the province's, float at the Rose Bowl  Parade in Pasadena, California.  All of the four major studios in  Hollywood are looking at B.C. for film  production and one producer alone is  considering movies in the amount of over  $24 million,  . Mr. Veitch said three movies are at  present being filmed in the province:  *. ��� Selkirk Films' Bear Island with a $9  million budget and with shooting,of the  B.C. portion nearing completion near  Stewart,-with stars Donald .Sutherland,  Vanessa Redgrave,  Lloyd  Bridges,  Is fitness Important?  Ask any body.^^y  icnon-W*  parniapaaionAA**��  I Tltt Canadian mownlM loi ptrsonal lilpttl  TSSgerffi^yeni^nfl^  Provincial Park from June to October.;  ���Dayton Pictures' $1.5-milli(Hih Crusoe  of Lonesome Lake in. April in the Bella  Coola area;  ��� Bethune, Blue Box Productions, $3  million - $4 million;  ��� The Cowboy and the Cossack in the  Cariboo-Chilcotin at a budget of $5 million;  ��� Flowers.from Felix, a Canadian  production to cost $500,000;  ��� Free, a $1 million-$2 million film to  be produced by Peggy Cartwright;  ��� The Indian and the Boy, a possible  $1.2 million movie by Cinema Productions; and  ��� Golden West Productionsmade-for-  televisipn,series Knights in Armour.  "All parts of these movies could be  filmed in the province this year," the  minister said, as he urged the continuation'  of the "excellent cooperation" between the  B.C. film industry, the various levels of  government and the private sector.  Mr. Veitch said the influx to shoot  motion pictures in B.C. is due to the  ''overwhelming satisfaction expressed by  all the production companies who were in  . the province last year."  These include Paramount, for the  filming of Prophecy in the Lower  Mainland, Talent Associates, for the  shooting of the made-for-television movie  Who Will Save Our Children and Blue Box  Productions for A Man, A Woman and A  Bank.  ELPHINSTONE STUDENT Karl  Johnston is being sponsored with $400  from the Lions Club for one-week  Forum for Young Canada tour of  Parliament Hill including the House  of Commons and Senate leaving June  Making an/K)ffer"  , , Making an "offer" to  purchase is the first step in a  legal contract to buy, and it  should contain1 very clearly  everything you can dr. intend  to do; and exactly what you  expect to receive.  7^Be~~certain~"that" it ~~ac-~~  curately reflects your intentions, that all details are  correct, names correctly  spelled, property correctly  identified, mortgage information properly stated,  extras     expected     fully  ntemSed; "  It is your offer and your  obligation.  You  should be  ;'" certain .that you can perform  everything *in it you say you  will do. If there is something  . you are unsure about ��� such  as obtaining a mortgage, then  make the offer conditional  upon arranging a mortgage  and give yourself enough time  to   obtain   the   mortgage  - commitment.  If there are corrections to  be made to the offer, have it  rewritten or retyped  whenever possible. A clear  and clean document at the  outset may save problems on  closing day.  Usually there is some form  of 'standard offer form' which  contains preprinted standard  clauses as well as the inserted  information. Read the  preprinted as well as the  typewritten information, and  when it is thoroughly understood, and you are certain  it states everything you want  stated,- then you can sign it.  Once signed you have taken'  the first step in a legal contract to buy.  Allow sufficient time to  review     this     document  carefully prior to signing it.  Si  FLOitON���  AGENC1ES LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  99  -Box 238,1589 Marine-Drive, Gibsons  886-2248  LANGDALE ��� Many-outstanding features in this contemporary style 3 bdrrr> home. Spacious  master bdrm with sauna, wired and lined. Cathedral ceiling in living rm finished in Calif redwood;  fireplace finished with Arizona sandstone. Kitchen has barbecue and rotisserie, ceramic tile floor.  ���Bos6roent-rec^iyJor^nishJng.tauchfisJias-aj^ridQW-walL��ca^  with heatilators. Double glazing on main floor. $85,000.  GIBSONS WFT ��� GoWer Point area: 2 bdrms, large living room, FP, electric heat, full bsmt. could  be made Into rec room or extra living area. Garage with lighted drive; beautifully landscaped.  Very choice property. $85,000.  GIBSONS��� Bay area, close to beach, stores and PO. Attractive 3 bdrm home on extra large lot ��  with good vegetable garden. Home is conveniently designed with largollving room with rec room,  utility, workshop and spare room. $62,000.  GIBSONS ��� 2 bdrm home, lower village, older but extensively renovated, close to shopping etc.,  view of wdter, Keats Islands and mtns. Asking $35,000.  GIBSONS ��� Lower village, fantastic view from LR with FP and fine built-in kitchen, 2 bdrms on  main floor with den or bdrm with FP In basement. On sewer. $48,500.  COACH ROAD ��� 2 bdrm home in secluded subdivision, nicely landscaped lot. Living room has high  ceilings witK*large full-length windows opening onto sunny garden, acorn FP. Kitchen includes  dining area. $43,000.  LOWER ROAD ��� Roberts Creek; 3 bdrm house with full basement on large lot; 110' x 145'. A/O  heat; acorn FP in living room; sundeck, some fruit trees. $48,000.  VETERANS ROAD ��� Comfortable 3 bdrm home; 2 baths, master bdrm ensuite; lovely post and  beam, stone FP In living area. Oil heat, extra room In basement. Situated on large lot with good  garden area. Must be seen.  BUILDING LOTS  i  LOWER GIBSONS ��� 3 lots, corner School Road and Hiway 101; tremendous potential, high traffic  area. $175,000.  ACREAGE ��� 6.9 acres on level lot, beautiful property with year-round creek and well-treed with  alder, maple and fir; Hiway access at Wilson Creek. Would make fantastic private estate or other  development, tall John Black for map and details. 886-7316.  TWO LOTS'���72' x 105', no rock, easy to build on, all services, septic 'approved and beach access.  $1,500 down, balance at $125 per month at 10-1/2%. Terrific investment. Located on lower Cheryl  Ann Park towards the beach.  WHARF ROAD ��� Langdale, good retirement area. Lot 65' x 193'. Try. your offer.  ROSAMUND ROAD ��� Three lots cjeared, ready to build. Only $10,500 each.  GIBSONS'��� Level cleared lot in Gibsons Village on sewer and water, 62' x 182', obtainable with  small down payment of $3,500. Inquire for further details.  ACREAGE ��� Five acres, secluded with creek across one corner. Beautiful property in Roberts  ....Cceek..qi;ea,..Qpp.d. lQy��Atn\ej)Lj&��Kii!tau^23t00a ,   Cvenings Call: John Black, 086-7316; Ron McSavaney, 885-3339;   George Cooper, 886-9344     .  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  885-2235 (") e.&o.e.  Vane. 689-5838 (24 hrs.)  Box 128  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  We Are As Close As Your Phone  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  ��'* V    '" -'   * *rv-jr'  Call now for our FREE Real Estate Catalogue  WtfWk/lfpfcsi,  ,*�� VI ���''<���-   ��_ .__*���   '-Al*-*.  r\   r-  LET YOUR FINGERS DO THE WALKING  ;s of Our   ��� �����  FREE CATALOGUE  CALL US NOW AND ONE OF OUR KNOWLEDGEABLE  REPRESENTATIVES WILL DELIVER ONE TO YOU  ANYWHERE ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  JOHN R.GOODWIN  HAVE YOU GOT YOUR CARD YET?  WHEN YOU HAVE IT. SAVE  HOPE YOU READ  LOCAL NEWSPAPERS.  SUNNY THREE BEDROOM #4024  View home In Sunshine Heights, about 4 years old -and like  new. 1296 sq ft of fine view home. Breakfast.nook off kitchen, also formal dining room. Corner fireplace In water-  view living room. Master bedroom Is ensuite. Full unfinished  grade lovel basement. View this dandy at $56,500 with  PETERSMITH, 885-2235 (24 hrs.)  INDEED YOURS I #4037  In Roberts Creek area on Manatee Road with hydro, water  and phone to the road, this 72 x 105' lot Is nearly level, nicely  treed and convenlont to golf course, beach and shopping, Try  your offer on the $11,900 asking price. BERT WALKER, 065-  2235 (24 hrs.)  9-COUNTEM-9 BEDROOMS I #4070  Spacious home. Sedately located on an acre of ground,  ' Soundly built under NHA. 6 of the 9 located In the basement.  Approximately 1160 sq ft on each level. West Sechelt  location near sea and easy access, Dial TINY BOB KENT for  viewing. 885-2235 (24 hrs.) $49,500 full price.  ROBERTS CREEK ACRES #3912  Over 5 acres, top side of Lower Road, Roberts Creek, Zoned  to subdivide Close to access to beach. Some road  preparation done. $39,900, JACK WARN, 885-2235 (24 hrs.)  DAVIS BAY VIEW LOT #4063  Boautlful panoramic ocean vlow, Approximate size 51 x 240',  Locatod In a most desirable area, approved for septic tank.  All services avallablo, Asking $13,900. JIM WOOD, 885-2239  (24 hrs.)  LAGOON WATERFRONTAGE #4066  Over 3 acres developed by a building contractor, A concrete  driveway le'ads too 3bedroom,home with fireplace and your  very own sauna, Also a 2 bedroom Investment home  together with a 21 x 27' heated, Insulated workshop. Rood to  watorlrontage has been roughed In. Owner Is willing to  consider offers and terms. Asking $125,000. Dial 885-2235  and ask for DON LOCK who will be pleased to answer your  questions,  LAROELOT #3764  132' x 300' gives you ,9 acre with delightful brook running  through. Services on road. Located between Ice arena and  Sechelt centre, Lots this size are hard to find and the price Is  reduced to $10,500. DON HADDEN, 085-2235 (24 hrs,)  YOU'RE ENTITLED TO ITI #4012  Nearly new, Immaculate condition 3 bedroom home on  Porpoise Drive will appeal to anyone who appreciates a  quiet location and having a fine beach right across the road,  Add to this an excellent view and you will want to see this  lino home and moil likely make an oflar on the $46,900  asking price. Vendor makes It easy requiring only $10,000  down and balance by Agreement for Sale. PETER SMITH or  JERT WMKE^ , _   _ ���,���,.,_���.���,  Still AVAILABLE  A*:JL  ?S��V  : riHTTWlll  !$_"������ -f '. "   '    "   '',"1  NEW SPANISH STYLED 2 BDRM, 1/3 ACRE #3925  OFFERS TO $44,500. CALL RUTH MOORE, 885-  2235 [24 hrs.l  NEW 3 BDRM ENERGY ECONOMIZER ��� NEARING  COMPLETION #4049  SUNNY-VIEW-NEW  #4064  Conveniently located close to shopping, yet  secluded enough for privacy and the safety  of the. kids off busy roads, This new 3  bedroom home on Marble Road with  sundeck and carport welcomes you, Add to  this a fine view and 1800 sq ft on two floors  and you can appreciate what this comfortable home offers. Vendor will take  $10,000 down on the $91,500 asking price,  BERT WALKER or JIM WOOD, 0052235 (24  hrs,)  ACREAGE PLUS MODERN  HOME 4071  If you1 are looking for a hobby farm or a  country retreat, this Is It I 9.8 acres of good  level land with year round creek, heatod  greenhouse, pasture, and many outbuildings and a romodelled house. The  owner has exponded over $30,000 on  remodelling this house and landscaping the  grounds, You must see this labor saving  house with DON LOCK, 885-2235 (24 hn,),  Asking $65,000 which Is $20,000 lowor  than previously listed at,  SECHELT-CONVENIENCE        #4075  Horo Is a sound, older 2 bedroom home  combining cozy comfort with the convenience of walking distance to shopping In  the village. Partially finished full basement  alters ample storage and work area or  potential for further additions, Full price  $39,500. BERT WALKER, 805-2235 (24 hrs.)  WATERFRONT HOME #4035  This lovely waterfront home with woll.dovelopod and landscaped lot, 73 feet of sandy waterfront, good spot for a boat,  fishing and swimming, Two level sundocks, well finished  home, superb storage, small greenhouse, All the hard work  has been done. FP $65,000. RUTH MOORE, 005-2235 (24  Jin.)  -...  ...:..,.. ,  WOODS RETREAT #4042  123' frontage on Lower Roberts Creek Rood, 357' long, full  acre with 12' x 60' trailer home, Clean gravel beach close by  with good access, $39,000 full price, JACK WARN, 809-2235   |24 Jus.) _   ^ ^ ^     _ m_ ^ ��� _      _ '      t ^ <   ILLNESS NECESSITATES QUICK SALE #4066  Built under VLA approx 5 years ago, Roberts Crook area |ust  off Hwy 101, on old Joe Road, Salo priced $49,500. 3 well  finished bedrooms, Wall to wall throughout most of the main  floor area of 1132 sq (t, Rec room and extra bedroom In  basement, All on ono acre plus. Morel BOB KENT, 003-2235  (24 hrs,)  QUIET (COUNTRY LIVING #4027  With all the conveniences, This lovely 2 bedroom home Is on  a large 78 x 203' lot, Large fireplace, delightful kitchen,  sundeck, detached garage and ail In this lovely secluded  area, FP $39,300. RUTH MOORE, 005-2233 (24 hrs,)  LARGE HOME WITH VIEW #3942  Modern 4 bedroom with 1 full bath and two 1/2 baths.  Freestanding fireplace in large living room. Spacious  recreation room In basement, Bright, well planned kitchen.  Fencod lot wtth good vegetable garden. Full price $62,500.  JIM WOOD, 885-2235 (24 hrs.)  WATERFRONT LOTS #4014 and #3987  One on Redrooffs ��� a relatively steep lot with 100 ft of good  beach. A rare find In this area. #4014 Is the number on this  lot. Also a 50 ft waterfront lot on Lambs Bay, Tuwanek - near  to boat launching, Listing #3987. DON LOCK for all details on  .these two Interesting offerings. 885-2235 (24 hrs,)  MADEIRA PARK LOT #3854  Recreational or retirement lot, treed, closo to the water, and  a mile to the shopping area .In Madeira Park. Hydro, phone,  and piped water along quiet road. Size approximately 75 x  105*: Zoned R3L. Priced to sell at $10,700. DON HADDEN,  885-2235 (24 hrs.)  COUNTRY LIFE-VILLAGE SERVICE #3963  Quiet, rural, lovely garden and outbuildings on 3/10 acre of  level, good soil. Plus a most comfortable 2 bedroom home.  Electric heating plus fireplace In living room. Truly nice and  well priced at $43,400. PETER SMITH, 885-2235 (24 hrs.)  SEA a ISLANDS #4054  67 x 125' view lot In grass, Servlcos, close beach access,  South exposure on Gower Point Road. Only $14,000. JACK  WARN, 005-2235 (24 hrs,)  VIEW CABIN TUWANEK #4052  Summer recreational Panabode cabin with beautiful view of  the Sechelt Inlet. Just 300' from good beach. Ideal fishing and  swimming area. 5 miles from Sechelt, Asking $17,500. JIM  WOOD, 005-2233 (24 hrs,)  VIEW LOT #4021  Large lot suitable for home or double wide, Enhanced by  grand view of Sechelt Inlet, on paved road, Water, hydrant,  power 6, phone at road, Zoned R2, fry your offer to $9,000.  DON HADDEN, 005-2235 (24 hrs,)  SPORTSMEN-LOVERS OF THE SEA #4019  Hlde-a-way location, A cove In the inside of Pender Harbour.  60 ft frontage by 166 deep, Good-road access, Asking  '  $34,300. Dial "TINY BOB" KENT awaiting your offer. 085-  2235 (24 hrs,), $34,500 full price,  SEE THE ISLAND LIGHTS #4025  From the large sundeck of this beautiful new home, 1346 sq  ft with 3 large bedrooms, ensuite, separate dining room and  large living room with heatilator fireplace, Full basement  and double carport, Offers to $72,900, To see this beauty  -.Mlll.RmH:.MOORE..fiB8-aSl.aa,(24..hr��.L^.���  '"J* Mo��re       Don lock     '"''i^ittiftliF'     Don Hadden     Louella Goodwin      Jim Wood        Bert Walker       Jack Warn        Bob Kent  885-9213        8832526       885*9463 88*9504 885-2235 88W571 885-3746 886-2681        885-9461  John R. Goodwin  885-2456  \ i  i PH swim pool group  By SHIRLEY VADER, Pres.  -rfenderdterbow-jfcqiw^  The Pender Harbour Aquatic Committee, upon encouragement from the,  School Board, Regional Director,, and'  many Pender residents, is redoubling its  efforts to complete the Pender Pool. The  cancellation of the Regional Recreation  Referendum in November, 1978, has in-  __sUgated_the.committeeJQiinish_th^pQoL  through local initiative. The Aquatic  Committee is in the process of forming a  society and has obtained a much lower  estimate for the completion of the pool.  The.construction cost has dropped from  $365,000 originally to $175,000 to finish the  pool through the use of local contractors.  Of that amount, the,community's share  would be $103,000 as we are eligible for a  one-third provincial grant.  The aquatic committee greatly appreciates Regional Director Harrison's  support of the pool project. The need for  recreation in an area will not disappear in  the future so we must deal wisely with it  now. To help achieve this end, the committee submitted the reduced cost  estimate to the Regional. Board and a  bylaw was prepared for a specified area  referendum. To construct and operate the  pool, a bylaw was drawn up for 2.21 mills.  The bylaw was unanimously approved by  the Regional Board and awaits approval  from Victoria before it can be voted on by  the community.  The aquatic^mmittee has approached  the School Board for their approval to  finish the pool by local initiative in order  to greatly reduce costs of the facility. We  IIT'S UP TO YOU    m  fiG CANCER,::: WM  tiWOUKHmt   7|  THINK ABOUT IT.  CANADIAN  CANCER  SOCIETY  would like to commend the School Board  =JQLtiMirj:o^r>erationjDrithiaLproject^Qjjii  ���community is fortunate to have a  progressive thinking School Board that  realizes the importance of recreation for  all ages at a common facility. The advantages to the community for having a  joint facility are numerous. For example,  it brings children and adults in better  contact/the taxpayers are already paving  for the school which can now be used by  everyone, the costs of the pool are greatly  reduced as it is contained in a building that  is already heated and maintained, and the  community has its own entrance so that  the facility can be utilized entirely independent of the school even during school  hours.  The present plans for the pool include a  20 meter pool, and a hydrotherapy pool,  men's and ladies' change rooms, office  and first aid area, and lobby for watching  >ol activities. It was decided to maintain'  le hydrotheraphy pool in the plans to  encourage residents to use the facility to  benefit their health.'However, the committee did decide to delete the suana from  the facility to cut capital and operating  expenses. It must be emphasized that the  aquatic committee is cutting any unnecessary expense from the facility.  Because the area under the gymnasium  where the pool is located is sq large and it  would be costly to finish all available  space, there will be a certain amount of  unfinished space. There have been no  plans made by the aquatic committee at  this time for use of this unfinished area.  Our only concern at the present is to finish  the actual pool and hydrotherapy pool with  the least possible expense to the community.  The committee has not yet met with  ^anv-rgrouns to dlacjisajhejewjieyel  ments of the pool. We would like to meet  with active groups such as the Senior  Citizens, Lions Club, Legion, and other  resident groups in the future to discuss  activities and programming at the pool.  The aquatic committee is presently investigating further funds which may be  available to the community.  Please understand that there are many  bridges to cross but we feel we are off to a  good start once more. We urge you to  continue to support this project and if any  . person or group can contribute to the  project, please contact us.  Wednesday, February 14,1979  The Peninsula Times  PageB-7  1 mill i.w   "  LET YOURSELF GO DOWNHILL  \alanm  psmtapgaiani  Fitness, to your heartyou know it's right  Modem,-5 storey, first class motor hotel. Good location ��� 1 block from  beach. English Bay and Stanley Park, near downtown, shopping within 2  bloc1is^25~amactrvely appolnfea^><dndffliof��ed7oorns, studios, efficiency  units and suites ��� each with private bath, color TV and phone. Djning  Room and Coffee Shop. Lounge with entertainment. Sample and Meeting  Rooms. Drive-in lobby And free parking.  1755 Davie Street, Vancouver V6G 1W5. Phone: 604-682-1831 collect  Telex: 04-51161  HAND-PAINTED killer whale and miniature totem poles are described by  Stephanie Read of Deserted Bay Native Environment Studies; project to  meeting of Gibsons Wildlife Club. Under guidance of director Jaimie Dixon,  students like Stephanie, Shari Jackson, Ned August, Guy Patkell, learn Indian  arts along with regular school studies.  Div. 7 Sechelt Elementary  Stories by kids  irt*  tftt&LW, SUNSHINE COAST TV  ' SALES ft SERVICE. , ? ..��� , ,,,,.  __ . "     ���    ^  J-- " _,  _^___\_____^_^__t___ ��� ���*���*-'   ���*/**.' tar**vk  -<*���-** ���** ���>Mjr-^  IN THE ������ OF SECHELT  Now Open MONDAY - SATURDAY, 9:30am - 5:30 pm  885-9816    Admiral  Ask about our                                  <L__7> Mark 9f Quality  Tnckafl��y deals. APPLIANCES & TELEVISIONS���r   THE NHL SURPRISE  By KELLY COUSINS  When I was little I always wanted to  play hockey. After school I played hockey  also even before school. I was on a team  called the 105's. We won the cup.  Then when I got bigger I wanted to be in  the NHL. I signed up with a hockey club  called the New Westminster Bruins. The  Bruins were just junior A. There were  scouts there on games.  "Well oneTiight the phone rang and it  was a scout for the Canadians. He said  "How would you like to come to training,  camp for the Canadians?" So I thought  about it and said "OK!"  I went to training camp. I woundered  how I would do but I did well. I was 1st  draft choice for them. I made the team:  Well, our first game I scored two goals,  the. first and the winner. We beat the  Maple Leafs 3-1. At the end of the, season I  was named rookie of the year. I got fifty  goals. Second in the NHL. The End.  *      *      *  THE SMART ONE  By RACHEL HIGGINBOTHAM  My name is Samantha and I'm ten. I  just moved to Rockford Tenasee. My last  name ds'.Wing.  We  used , to . live ��� in  1 Washington" D:er*Now*we live 'inr' a-big  white house. I have a sister whose name is  Goerge. She used to be called Ian but she  changed her name. We got here just in  time for school is tomorrow.  The next day when I woke up I put on  my best suit then went down to breakfast.  When I got to school the bell had just rung.  I went straight to assembly. When they  called out Miss Parmer's class I was the  first one on the list. I sat nest to a girl,  Terry Hux, I became best friends with her.  Later in the afternoon I found .that Miss  Panner was nice.  The next few weeks were fine until on  the forth week I met a girl called Patty  Hindle. She would say "Samantha please  go get me some tape"? She kept on saying  . things like that, even when we would call  her the showoff. She didn't have ten  1 friends, she only had nine! She really was  . a good show-off.  One lunch hour I spoke right up to  Patty. I said, "Patty I challenge you and  your friends to a spelling-bee against me  ' and my friends". After an hour of arguing  she finally said, "Yes".  The next afternoon was Friday, when  we would have our bee. The director was" a  girl in grade ten. She didn't want to vote  for either of us. She called out words like  bacteria and aptendix.  ���-Finally after a half an hour of spelling,  I won!  ^���^J-tui ft.  Cheech & Chong get Van. start  Go from hit records and club dates to  hot "Up In Smoke" movie.  C  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY  Hiway 101 at Francis Peninsula Rd.  883-2794  Your Autoplan Agent from  Halfmoon Bay to Egmont  The Cheech arid Chong story began one  rainy night in Vancouver, British  Columbia, sometime in September of 1969  when a mutual friend brought Cheech, who  had migrated to Canada during the  Vietnam War, to the Shanghai Junk, a  topless night club which was owned and  operated by Tommy Chong.  Tommy had just arrived from Los  Angeles, where he had been playing guitar  in a Motown R&B band. The group, Bobby  Taylor and the Vancouvers, had a hit  written by Chong, "Does Your Mama  Know About Me."  Tommy Chong and Richard Marin met  for the first time in a farmhouse outside of  Vancouver. Richard thought Tommy  ���rtrftpri Ute a HpII's Angftl and Tommy  thought Richard looked like an East Indian. It was weird at first sight.'  Needless to say, Tommy and Richard  knew they had something special and that  night driving home in the rain, taking  turns operating the windshield wipers  manually with a wire coat hanger, they  discussed their future and started to throw  out names. Tommy and Richard? No, too  straight! Chong and Marin? Naw. Tommy  asked Richard, "Do, you have a  .nickname?" Richard said, "All Mexicans  have nicknames." His was "Cheech,"  named by his uncle after Cheecharones, a  Mexican hors d'oeuvre. And so Cheech and  Chong was born.  Fats is far from a dummy  Ventrilogulsts call them figures, in  England they are known as dolls, and in  America they are called dummies, which  is exactly what they are not because, as  ' every Charlie McCarthy fan knows, they  talk.  The mystique of ventriloguism  demands that a ventrilogulst believe in his  dummy. Dennis Alwood believes in  Dudley, and Anthony Hopkins, playing the  role of Corky in the new film, "Magic"  believes in Fats.  (ji(v:onf!  FOR TIMES CALL       r')f">0  CT'A   OOO'  . llritin*' Hull'sU'Hiiii iii livmnlimiiMtitiiltil rttHHH * CMirCM A CltONOMm  Now (ft jMiw Hr it ClICKCM A CHONG iiuiw  '     C A C* "llr> IN SMOKl" will m��i.v ymt iwlvrrvtumiv ;  Nh|.hi'h^> WAiflhi lit i*r lit* ntiMi't  /  I  #��^��i|ll*W^^  ^BJJBJEQs*  'Wtnm hv Tummv < hont A ( hmh M��rwi  CVixlui rd by | mi M\n A I ihi I rnndwitii  DfttrlMl byi/>u A<fltf form/Mm*  Wed, Feb,  14-8 pm  Thur, Feb  15-8 pm  FriFeb  16-7 pm  & 9 pm  ^ Sat Feb ���  17-7 pm&  Warning* A *���>!**  on drugs, coors*  language  throughout.  i  MAGIC  i��iktio5y *��"�� umimmum  Sun  Feb 18-  Mon,  Feb 19-  Tue,  Feb 20-  8 pm  / "MillilUla^si  ,.,.��..r.. -������-  WARNINO-Sam*  gory vlolonco,  coars* language  Fats, a sixteen-pound dummy, appears  prominently in the Joseph E. Levine  presentation directed by Richard At-  tenborough. His features, expressions,  coloring and dimensions were designed by  the film makers, but he was fabricated  and the intricate mechanism of animation  assembled by Dennis Alwood, a bespectacled and friendly ventriloquist who is  one of only thirty actively-practicing  ventrilogulsts in the entire world.  Dennis' whole life ��� since the age of  nine ��� has been devoted to.the ventriloquism. He upholds the theory that it Is  impossible for a man to become a ventrilogulst after adolescence. "It must be  learned before the voice changes."  His first encounter with ventriloguism  came at nine when he was enchanted with  an act in a Chicago theatre. He went to the  library to flnd( books on the subject ���  "There were seven listed, but only two on  tho shelves." From them on, ho was  hooked, and has since won a high  reputation among the ventrilogulsts of the  world ��� including the late Edgar Bergen  ��� and has; used his gifts on many  television shows.  ( OWtH', A11MAC HI >fj  WHICH WAY BUI lOOSf  ANTHONY HOPKINS stars as a  ventriloquist who creates a sensation  with his acid tongue dummy, PATS,  Jn "MAGIC," a terrifying love story  CHIMNEY SWEEP  Any time is a good time  to clean your chimney.  *W�� build thorn now and ropalr thorn. '  *Wo know how to swoop and cloan thorn "with tho  host equipment monoy can buy".  PIPE AND STOVE CLEANING  ���SERVING THE PENINSULA FOR MORE THAN TEN  YEARS  S.C PENINSULA ���  Leave message with DEAN at 885-2159  Burnaby- 7370 Qilley Avenue .433-3137  Whistler Mountain 932-5732  DIVISION OF H. BANKA MASONRY LTD.  Create a  job-well  share  EMPLOYERS - Here's a chance to add the  summer staff you'll need to get those extra jobs  done. You provide a worthwhile work experience  for a young man or worhafi this summer and the  Province of British Columbia will share the cost of  wages with you,   '���'-.'  You'll be working with the Ministry of Labour to  create summer jobs that provide opportunities for  B.C. students and unemployed youth to learn work  skills. It's a simple system that requires a minimum of  paperwork yet lets you help yoursell and the  economy in a positive way. British Columbia  businesses of all kinds and sizes can benefit. But act  today. The program is available lor a limited time  only. Should your situation change in the meantime,  you are under no obligation. Hero's how it works:     '  BUSINESSES AND FARMS - If your business  or farm has been in operation for at least a year, the  Ministry ol Labour will help you pay the wages of up  to live young people this summer,, We will pay  between $1.30 and $2.50 an hour as our share of the  cost,.  SOCIETIES - You are invited to apply lor lunding  lor any worthwhile proiect that provides an  opportunity lor young people to learn valuable job   skills this summer. '��    Tourism Information Centros that meet tho standards  established by tho Ministry of Tourism and Small  Business Development ��iro also invited to apply lor  lunds under this program.  HOW TO APPLY - Applications lor funding aro  available from any Provincial Government Agent,  Ministry of Labour Olfico or one ot the B C Youth  Employment Offices listed below, "  LOCATION  VANCOUVER ISLAND REGION  Courtonay: 576 England Avenuo VON 6M7  Nanaimo: ee From Bireel von mi7  Victoria: eos Douqihb Stropt vnw 206  INTERIOR REGION  Cranbrook: 12A ��� iaih Avwmo somn vie ?va  Kamloops: 345 ��� 3rd Avonuo V2C 3M5  Kslowna; 1449 St PaulSueei V1V2E4  Nalson: 601 l"mni Strool V1L 408  Psntlcton: 301 m��m sirom v?A sna  Varnon: aaon ��� 32nd Avamia vu itMfi  LOWER MAINLAND REGION  Abbolsford: 201 - 2nan eiourqwn. Warn v?n sw  All Othsr Lower Mainland; Araas:  "*"��TMB'Canada' Way V504JB          '" "*  NORTH REGION  Dawson Crtek; 214 ��� 10401 ��� 10m Siteot vio 2M9  ,   Prlnca Qaoraa; innaviciQriaRi V2L7I4  (local miMS)  Smllhars: 3883   2nd Avonuo VOJ 2ND  Tarrace; 4M<u nMiisn Aviinuo vno u>n  Williams Laka:sin 1 ��� i?.inniian(iniiom v?n mi  PHONE  334-4403  7b.i-eeo3  3(17-1 431  4?(V2?83  374-0070  76.10241  31)2 5378  49? 7247  642-130/  663-/40/  '2oi.?oor  76? 5200  f  662B11.1  84/4229  fl.llk-4997  3��H,B?ftB  Horn nil other (irons, cnlibpornlor lor Zenith ?210 (loll  froo) nnd an application form will Do mailed 10 you  APPLICATION DEADLINES:  BUSINESS/FARMS        SOCIETIES  MARCH 12,1979      MARCH 2, 1979  NO T f All nppiicntionn rocoivwi by rioncllmo drtlfl will Im  carolully considered for funding  Province ol  British Columbia  ' f mpioyrrmffi opportunity protpms |  Minlfilry ol Tourism  and Small Duainoaa Dovolopmont  4, The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 14,1979  ; .1  l-v ���  6  STOCK NOW...  **  NEW  SOFAS ���CHAIRS .LOVESEATS ���SECTIONALS .UIVIPS ���DINING ROOM SUITES  BEDROOM SUITES ���MIRRORS ���MEDICINE CABINETS ���KITCHEN SETS  COFFEE & END TABLES ���DRAPES ���FOOTSTOOLS ���RECLINERS .WALLPAPER .LINOLEUM  CARPETS ���APPLIANCES (WBD ���MICROWAVE OVENS .TVs .STEREOS .RECORDS  r   *<&$**, f '���  J*.        oT��      <����%  W ^f  PRICE CUTTERS  Lowest Prices on the Sunshine Coast  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  *���<  ***  fe^  %  �����*��,  ��;  Htf>  CONSOLE STEREOS  mm  I )  ( j  *60 Watt RMS/CH  'Continuous    pow.r  *no mom than 0.08%  distortion  20-20,000  H3   +0.5  DD  ��ii  -ii  with Spring  Stock.  A Discount Department Store  Friendly, Personal Service-  Don't Buy Before You Check With Us"  F-60 PLUS  Special $1649  00  Seaview Place, Highway 101,  Gibsons  a  s   s  26" Remote T.V.  *Touch tuning  *oak cabinet  ���Traditional  *Ca��tort  ^Warranty* 3 yr parti  & labour  R��B. $1129.95  .'���"'MfT,��*jP���  22  ���raaiJ       JJJJJ  BaCTTBR  Special $999  00  igw*lON>?^r'  W7  V*N  iffl��"$  aas  SPEED 0I/EEA7  vim  [, I-  ,W*'  V '  .&.      Mt A.W   ' S ��t V    U?H:-'  ������,.�����.���J��� ,,(.,.:,.. J,  ,t->  ^  $m * i**#%  WASHER & DRYER  *53500 $32500  r"  \  ���" w. n..; ..��..,  =���<*%**���*��*�� t^i-��*l��illt<  \  ! Mailers take  on Bruisers  this weekend  ^^Roc1iey^h^unshine^c����^^  taking a new lease on life. Following an *  exciting double-header against a strong  Abbotsford team on Feb. 10 ahd 11, the  local Trail Bay Mailers are back this  Weekend to take on the powerful Burnaby  Bruisers. '   :j  /On Feb. 24 the survivors, if any, will   1  tangle with their arch rivals, the local boys  in blue in a game that should set back the  cause of law and order,on the Peninsula at  least 50 years.       '  However, rumors that the RCMP will  perform their famous musical ride at  centre ice between periods must, reluctantly, be denied, f lease see ad for game"  nHiw*^r^!  ^9^^^  $ at-   \ - &* iZ^M  Him  &*Hz.  fcV  times.  to Self, Rent, Buy, Swop etc.  ��� r. '���������!"��� -������  Heart-to-heart talk  about door <o��rInj��  V��U CANT BEAT  r     OF CARPET/Ng �� -  r���viNvinKS*-  SECHEIT CARPET",  **    CORNER.      M  885-2283-  ask for John.  MALLERS MOLLS show just who's  - boss when it comes to getting their  man. They're demanding justice by  way of a hockey rematch between the  Mountie Mumpers and their husbands  the Mailers; .formerly known as  Klunks. Last Friday, they apprehended Constable Gordie Mcintosh, leader of Mumpers' slashing  attack, who had no choice but io agree  to" a rematch Feb. 24 at the arena.  B.A. BLACKTOP  '���QUALITY   SERVICE   SINCE 1956"  ���GRAVEL ���GRADING ���CURBS  ��� Soil Cement ��� Drainage Roads  eIndustrial Sites*Parking Areas  Tennis Courts*Driveways  Section C  m^Mj  S-v��&a*DK����"J  Wednesday, February 14,1979  Pages M  Minor hockey  Impressed with  Squamish boys  Another excellent weekend of  exhibition hockey games has been witnessed with teams from Squamish.  885-5151  PORPOISE BAY ROAD, SECHELT  North Vancouver Office���Zenith 2628  I  Our Elson Glass juveniles lost a close 4- ,  2 decision to the Squamish midget "rep"  club. On the Sunday our own midget  Rangers defeated this same team 4-3 in an  excellent game which saw the tieing game  and winning goals scored in the last 2  minutes of play.  All who played and watched Squamish  were impressed with their on and off the  ice performance. A really nice group;.of  ���fellows.^ . .*..,. l-.���^^3*W  This past weekend saw two teams down  from Powell River. Scores and results  available for next week.  This weekend has just two exhibitions,  with out midget Rangers travelling To"  Squamish for a re-match of their exciting  4-3 game, while Squamish will send over a  midget-juvenile house team on the Sunday,  to play our Tyee Flyers.  These games are listed on the following  schedule of games:  Thurs., Feb. 15 ��� 7:15 - 8:45 p.m., A's  vs Elson Glass.  Sat., Feb. 17-10:30-11:45 OWL vsT&  T; 12:00 ��� 1:15 Sabres vs 140's; 1:30 - 2:45  Oilers vs TBS; 3:00 - 4:15 Flyers vs  Clippers;  Rangers to Squamish  (7:30  -^TSiin., Feb: 18 - 7:45 -fr&^farCreefc*"  vs 109's (practice); 9:00-10:15Kin-ucks vs  Elphinstone (practice); 10:30 -11:45 Aces  vs G.T.'s; 12:00 - 1:30 Exhibition,,  Squamish vs Flyers; 6:30 -8:15 Clippers vs  140-23's.  MEN'S EXHIBITION HOCKEY  Sat., Feb. 17 6:15 pm  TRAIL BAY MALLERS  VS  BURNABY BRUISERS  SAT., FEB. 24th 8:30 pm  TRAIL BAY MALLERS  R.C.M.P.  AT THE SUNSHINE COAST ARENA  "COME AND SUPPORT YOUR ARENA"  Soccer action  Bananas shut out Stompers 2-0  Goalkeeper John Mercer shut out the  Wakefield Stompers at Hackett Park  Sunday as the Pender Harbour Bananas  took a 24 victory with Doug Barsaloux  flipping in the first goal on a hotly disputed  penalty kick.  Peter Kenny scored the other Banana  marker with Mike West playing another  outstanding game for the victors to put  Bananas in a second place tie with the  stompers.  Referee Ian Nichols is reported to have  been under a lot of pressure officiating the  game.  Wives in the streets  Klunkers embarrassed,!  renamed Mall'ers  GARDEN BAY  MARINE  Sinclair Bay Road  Just up & over Me hill  V0LV0/PENTA - CHRYSLER  HOURSTON GLASCRAFT  EZ LOAD - MERCRUISER  Immediate Repair Service���7 days a week  Phone for Our Rates on  Winterizing and Storage  BOAT MOVING  By CST. G.W. McINTOSH  Long ago a women's rights campaign  began. This increased their status  manyfold to the point of allowing them out  of the kitchen and into the streets.  Take to the streets they did. An  organized unlawfully assembly on the  Police office lawn on Friday was finally  dispersed under the threat of capital  punishment. The demonstrators then ran  amok through the streets of Sechelt  creating near riot conditions, but they  were finally brought into custody.  All this was in defense of their spouses',  ego. Tho spouses of course are members of  a newly named group of tumblers who fall,  slip and slide on frozen water, chesting a  rubber disc around and call it HOpKEY,  .After tho MEN spouses lost a scathing  debate editorially, the Klunks, opps,  Mall'ers recourse was sought behind the  skirts of their liberated fraua.  At least our challenge from the Mountie  Mumpers was answered, the gauntlet  picked ��P, the battle Joined. Saturday.  Feb. 24 our Sccholt Arena shall be Daniel's  playground with tho lion (or lyhV)  Mailers. (New name or not, they're still  Over the HlU'era).  Come out and gee in action the World  Famous Mountie Mumpers against  Sechelt's pioneers. A silver collection  admission will be sent to the Variety Club  Telethon, save and except a portion used  Mailers af|;or the game. ,_,.,..,.,,.������;,���  Wo have ordered an extra supply pf  cards for you, they should be in very  shorty. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  *  J'J"i;,  mK>7 >.   <S >' ,  \r> __?> -:.,�� .��� '������    ' >.'  iCBCI  <91nsyranceUeeQ����  (compulsory coverage only \  plus plates max. $300����   |  Buy a minimum of  aw   l��i W\ WW  I �� | w^H  W W Ii h ^^  to fit your car or peck-up  and we will issue you a  cheque to license & insure  your vehicle.  [ * non-commercial only)  You pay us back in six  m^nthly^ymentr^  starting April 1,1979  with absolutely  FINANCE  CHARGES  (even your bank can't touch this!)  The Staff at  SECHELT INSURANCE AGENCIES  A   l.uv'    A ppi 11 vim!    Autii|)lu:i    Ai|i>nl  will he available to assist you  with your insurance questions.  PLEASE NOTE:  The ahove arrangement is available  to APPROVED CREDIT CUSTOMERS  only, and OK reserves the right to  accept or reject any customer.  Home of red carpel attrvke..,  TIRE STORES  j,, wb��r* the coff���� poyk abtorp on.  f1*WM U5-31BS fir M a#pflfctaa*rt Wharf A Mafcln tt.  \ p  Si  \  wrap-up  Page C-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 14,1979  -   Two girls', basketball teams, -from   Pope, finished the season with a 9-0 record. 7  Seclielt  and Gibsons,  completed  out-     7Last Monday, the, Elphinstone-junior.  Standing seasons last week with easy wins   girls extended their record to 10-1 by  in their final games. 7, \ defeating Howe Sound of Squamish 4f6.v It  7llie~CtotelechGr^  ninth consecutive victory on Wednesday, " within a month for the Elphinstone team,  defeating Elphinstone 34-7, at Elphinstone.  Ellen Thomas and Ellen Floros scored 1Q  and eight points respectively for  Chatelech; Lydia Julius ahd Darcie  Young, four each, and. Tammy McPhail,  Debra Killam, Airlee Stockwell and  Belinda Bockman, two apiece. The  Elphinstone scorers were Jackie Pearson,  three; Kirstin Storvold and Scilla Webb,  two each.  The Chatelech girls, coached by Jack  coached by Bob Bjornson. The girls also,  defeated Chatelech, Pemberton and  Pender Harbour twice and Mount Currie  and Como Lake once each. Elphihstone's  only loss was to Como Lake, 47-34, on. Jan.  8-  Sylvia' Passmore was.the top scorer  this season, averaging 10 points per game.  Other Elphinstone players were Lisa  Bjornson.MaryYoudell, Heather Hogan,  Mamie Jamieson, Nadene Smethurst,  Coast Strokers  Hot poison in the gray dawn  By Dennis Gray  Shannon McGivern, Sigrid Skogmo,  Shannon Macey and Sharon' Enyoldson.  Meanwhile, teams from Chatelech and  Elphinstone will travel to Brackendale  -tlu^-wee1teno?to^ompefe-ffrthe  Sound Junior Boys' Tournament. <  Chatelech faces Brackendale's Grade 9  teams at 2:30 while Elphinstone's first  game will be against Howe Sound, at 4  p.m. The losers will play off about 1:30  Saturday, with the winners meeting in the  championship game at 3 p.m.  Although his team lost both games in a  recent tournament at Oceanview (Powell  River), Chatalech coach Leif Mjanes feels  'the Eagles could be in contention for the  championship if they score more points  while continuing to play good defence.  also rebounded well as Elphinstone pulled  away in the second half.,.  Other Elphinstone scorers were Tom  Kurucz, seven) Murray Gant, four; Ian  Gerry Edgecombe, one: Five players  scored for Chatelech: Jim Janiewick,  four; Todd Machon, three; Danny Brown,  Tom Sweet and Dinos Grames, two each.  Elphinstone.'s game against the Howe  Sound Grade 8 team, scheduled for last  At times likethis I am reminded, of a  song from my distant youth. It is an old  army song ��� not that I was ever in the  army but it was applicable then and now.  The song goes, "Oh how I hate to get up in  the morning, oh how I'd love to to stay in  bed." That could be the song of my life. I  have always had trouble getting up in the  morning.  When I was a bachelor I used many  devious means to get myself up-right. One  method was to hang the alarm clock so  close to my head I would hit it during the  night as I turned over. I would suspend the  r-iock on a string by its alarm button so  S^weignt of the dock would keep it  ringing. Still I would sleep in.  I tried everything ��� putting the alarm  in a washtub, or across the room so I would  . have to get up to shut it off ��� nothing -  worked too well. Then I came upon a  solution.  . You see, I used to walk in my sleep a  good deal. I would even carry on a conversation with you if you didn't mind me  _w��ariiig_jny-pyjamra^  was simple, train myself to get up in my  sleep.  You know it worked beautifully.  Sometimes I don't wake up until nine  o'clock in the morning, but before then I  have trained myself to perform many  mundane tasks ��� washing, shaving,  driving to work. In fact my wife says it is  about the only time she can get an intelligent conversation out of me.  There is, however, on rather discomforting aspect, that is when I do wake up.  It is rather puzzling to suddenly wake up at  work with a handful of tools and do not  know how I got there. One minute I'm  hitting the pillow, ahd the next minute I'm  upright again back on the job���makes me  feel like I never left (Judging.from the  number of sleep walkers around, this  system can't be too unique).  I don't know what other people's  subconscious is like, but mine is rather  lazy. I have to bribe it to get up. "Just six  more get ups and you can sleep in, just five  more, etc. Just think about Sunday, the  day of rest." Trouble is Sunday around  here is often the day of race and I just get  startled into consciousness about 6:30 in  the morning aboard the B.C. Ferries when  my subconscious begins pouring hot, black  poison into my slumbering body.  Slowly I become aware of the gray  dawn. I've been tricked again. We are  heading to some ,damn racetrack or  another, but at least I wake up singing,  "Oh how I hate to get up in the morning, oh  how I'd love etc. etc." .  Keep strokin. "'  Owners of smaller businesses  The Federal Business  MP  C3n D?QMi<rt��* u����#  �� Financial assistance  o Management counselling (CASE)  ��� Management training  �� Information on government  programs for business  See our Representative  at.    Bella Beach Motel,  Sechelt, B.C.  Tel. 885-9567  on:  R WN[ x'i  /IINI BANK  Wednesday,  February 21, 1979.  145 - Wast 15th Street,  North Vancouver, B.C.  Tel. 980-6571  Thursday, has been rescheduled for this  week. '    -  The Elphinstone senior girls will  compete in 4he Vancouver and District  playoffs this weekend, against Little  Flower Academy, Notre Dame, St.  Thomas Aquainas, Pemberton and the  host teamt Sentinel.  The Elphinstone girls have had a  "dMppointuig^^  have at least one thing going for them:  regardless of how their fare in the Vancouver and District playoffs, they will  qualify for the provincial "A" tournament,  which Elphinstone is hosting, Feb. 28 -  March 3.  lets you know  what's what.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  Cory Mottishaw has been the team's main  offensive weapon this season and scored 16  and 14 points in the Oceanview tournament       In that tournament, Chatelech lost to  Cowichan 45-33 and then gave up a basket  in the final 10. seconds in a 35-33 loss to  Courtenay. Gordon Clayton scored 12 ;  points in the second: game.  Elphinstone started strongly this  season and was favored to retain the Howe  Sound championship but a series of poor ���'  games and the loss of several over-age  players have slowed the team's  momentum. However, coach Bruce  Robinson is juggling his line-up to offset  the loss of first-string forward Joey Unger  and may. go with a three-guard system  that will utilize the team's speed.  Last Monday, Elphinstone lost to Howe  Sound 45-39. The next day, the team played  a better game but lost to a strong Grade 11  team from McNair.  Jamie Gill was the top Elphinstone  scorer in the first game, with 11 points.  Martin^rlahoney scored 10 points-against  Howe Sound, and also had 14 points in the  McNair game.  !  In other games involving Sechelt  Peninsula teams, Elphinstone Grade 8  boys defeated Chatelech 25-13, Elphinstone senior boys lost to McNair 100-79  despite a season-high 32 points by Jeff  Mulcaster, 15 by Wally Nygren and 14 by  Larry Lineker, and Chatelech's Grade 9  "teams dropped games ftT3aTmoral~and~  Oceanview.  Clint Mahlman and Tom Kurucz  combined for 15 points in Elphinstone's  win over Chatelech, in the Elphinstone  gym. Mahlman scored eight points and  1979 INSURANCE AND  LICENCE  ��� Complete service-new or renewal  PROTECTION PLUS SERVICE  MOTOR VEHICLES  ��� TRUCKS ���CARS ���TRAILERS ���MOTORCYCLES  Complete Service s  _...__'.    * REGISTRATION  ��� TRANSFERS  ��� PLATES  ��� INSURANCE  ��� PERMITS  ��� DRIVERS LICENCES  ��� NEW  ��� ALL TESTS  ��� RENEWALS  HOURS     TUE-THURS.-9.30 am-5 pm  :        FRI-9.30 am-6 pm  SAT-9.30 am-2 pm  ��� WE WILL BE OPEN MON DAY, FEBRUARY 26,9:30 am-5 pml  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT PHONE 885-3744  AUTO PLAN���Motor Vehicle Agent  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Partt * Sales * Service  '. Rotor lather Service lor Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  ��� Valve and Soat Grinding  All Mokes SorvicecT^potsun Specialists;  PhonVli86.7919  Glbtons  CHIMNEY SWEEPS  ECONOMY AUTO PARTS LTD.  Automobile, Industrial  qnd Body, Shop Supplies  Sechelt  886-5181  BLASTING  BE SAFE I  Have Your Chimney Cleaned Now  FOR ALL CHIMNEYS & OIL STOVES  Call Lee Christian  883.9171  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  ���   "ii" ���..���-in..! i hi - ..I. ii -   Business Cards, Wedding Invitations,  Letterheads, Envelopes,  Raffle Tickets.  PENINSULA TIMES  Phone 885-3231  CONTRACTORS  mm-*  Ted's Blasting ft' Contracting Ltd.  All WORK FUUY INSURED  i Basements * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Unas  Coll Tw a tr*# ���itlmoft anytime  ���13-2734     "Air Track Available"      8133318  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  BUJILDINO SUPPLIES  A.C RENTALS ft BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD,  All Your Building Needs  Madeira Park Phone 883-2 58S  CM. CONTRACTING  Painting ft Insulation  Free Eslmates  You Name It��� We'll Do It  885-9272  Box 1883, Sechelt, B.C.  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  J.B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoe ��� Cat  Wator, Sower, Drainago Installation  land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Tel: 886-2938 or 885-9973  * Commercial Containers Available  ELECTRICIANS  RAY'S TRUCKING  Gravel * Pill * Dralnrock  SERVINO PINDER HARBOUR  889-8260  M.W. TRANSPORT  ft BULLDOZING SERVICES  CLEARING > EXCAVATION ��� TRUCKING  Complete Site Preparation  Murray Warman Halfmoon Bay  885-5648  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Residential�� Commercial Wiring  Po|o line Installations  Electric Heating  Ron Sim 885-2062  Rick Sim  HEATING  SECHELT METAL PRODUCTS  LTD.  GENERAL SHEET MiTAl  Domastlc, Commercial, Industrial heating  and Air conditioning.  886-2466.  FLOORING* CABINETS  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  Kitchen Cabinets  Specialists In Remodelling  886-9411  Showroom In Twilight Theatre, Gibsons  KENDeVRIESftSONLTD.  FIOORCOVERINOS  CARPETS��� TILES '. LINOLEUMS ��� DRAPES  OIBJONS ft SECHELT  885-3424  LANDSCAPING   to  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  and  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  For on ever-blooming garden  fruit tree pruning  WILLIAM BORAGNO     Free Estimates  (Bango) 885-5033  SECHELT ORIENTAL LANDSCAPING  Landscaping *. Pr.wnl.ng * Shaping  Willie TakahashT  Call after six 885-9890  BLACKTOP PAVING  BLACKTOP PAVING  MACHINE LAID  PACIFIC PAVING CO.  433-4603 FREE ESTIMATES.  DISCOUNT ON GROUP JOBS.  PAINTING  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS ft EQUIPMENT RENTALS  Scaffolding, Rock Drills, Power Tools,  Automotive Tools, Pumps, Generators,  and Compressors  Highway 101 883-2586  at Francis Peninsula Road  ANDY'S PAINTING  Professional Interior A Exterior Painting  Free Estimate  Commercial ft Residential   ��    8854407   PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  BONDED PEST CONTROL SERVICES  call Paul M. Bui man ot 434-6641  7061 Gllley Ave. Burnaby  REFRIGERATION      BILL ROBERTS  REFRIGERATION AND  AIR CONDITIONING  over 35 Yews fiKperlWnce  Oovernment Licensed  883-9461 or 883-2648  serving the entire sunshine coast  ROOFING  ROOFLAND ROOFING PRODUCTS  Your One-Stop  Roofing Supply Centre  886-2489  TIRES  coastal Tires  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  886-2700  SALES I SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday, 8:30 am to 5;30 pm  Friday evening by appointment only  WELL DRILLING  WELL DRILLING  Pumps ft Equipment  883-9072  3p.m, to iOp,m,  r  K  \ ���T-Vi-r-  V  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA RESOURCES  INVESTMENT CORPORATION  (Second ol two parts)  By PATRICK DURRANT  The first article in this series described  the British Columbia Resources In  ?estment^oi^oMition^ar-c(rap^^n  which the residents of B.C. are being given  the opportunity to become shareholders.  Let's look now at the kind of investment  that, is being offered.'  The shares to be issued are common  shares, which represent ownership of the  corporation. They are called "common!'  because. the oimershtp is in equal or  common parts,' each one of which is called,  a common share.  The BCRIC shares will be in "bearer"  form ��� that is, they will not be registered  in the name of the owner and they will be  -freely-negotiable.-They-wiLl.have-a-value-  and they should be safeguarded, just as  you safeguard your money. The owner of a  share certificate could have difficulty in  establishing ownership if it were lost or  stolen.  t It will be possible to register shares in  the owner's name, but only in "board" lots  of 100 shares each.  Common shares canythe right to vote  in a corporation. In the case of BCRIC, a  shareholder will have to own at least 100  registered shares in order to vote for the  election of directors and on other affairs of  the corporation.  Common shares have exclusive rights  to a company's profits after it has met its  prior obligations of bond interest ahd  US  Wednesday, February 14,1979  The Peninsula Tunes  >  PageC-3  n��� dividends on preferred-sharesrand after i^Tierhaps^veryiday:  So, don't look for an'early return: on  your BCRIC shares, such as the interest  you get on Canada Savings Bonds, for  example. And don't be surprised if the  value of-each share, as expressed by its  price in the market, changes frequently,  has paid any income taxes that may be  due. BCRIC does not at at present have  any,bonds of preferred shares of its own,  outstanding.    \    ;  It is from these profits that a company  can pay dividends to its common  shareholders. But unlike bond interest ahd  preferred share dividends, which must be  paid when due, a company is not obliged to  pay any dividends on its common shares.  Its profits may be insufficient to do so, or it  may choose to use the money for expansion or to acquire new assets. -  It is unlikely that BCRIC will pay any  dividends for some time. It is still in its  infancy as a corporation, and its income,  plus the capital it raises through the sale of  bonds or additional shares, will be used  first to expand its asset and earnings base.  When it becomes mature, it will be ih a  position to consider the payment of  dividends. Successful companies are able  to increase from time to time the  dividends they pay on their common  shares.  The term "value" as applied to a  common share needs some explanation. A  commonly-used measurement in investing  is "book value", which is calculated by  dividing a company's net assets (total  assets less all liabilities) by the number of  common shares outstanding.  BCRIC's book value, according to  available information, is between $150 ,  million,and $180 million. Assuming 15  million.shares ar.e issued initially, that  works out to a per share book value of $10  to $12.   ThrsharesihatTvillteoffereirfoysale-  to B.C. residents will be priced at a  . discount from book value ��� the exact  priqe will be announced in March. The  immediate effect will be to lower the per  share book value of all shares (including  the "free" shares) subsequently outstanding. As BCRIC builds up its retained  earnings, book value will gradually in-   period of time. \  crease. . When you buy or sell shares through a  The price at which people buy and sell stockbroker, you pay him a commission,  shares in the open market is not On a transaction with a total value of less  necessarily the same as book value. It   than $5,000, the commission (which is paid  factors influence the price of a common  stock���the value of underlying assets, the  company's earning power and its future  prospects ��� but company's earning power  and its future prospects ���- but ultimately  the price at any given time js^drternuned_  Iby-what buyers are wjllinfrtapay and what-���  sellers want for their shares.  If there are more buyers than sellers,  the price of a stock tends to rise. If sellers  predominate, the price usually declines.  The stock exchange publishes daily  trading statistics on all listed stocks ��� the  number of shares bought and sold through  the exchange's facilities, and the high, low  and closing prices for the day. This information is carried in the daily  newspapers.  The prices quoted are for board lots  (100 shares in the case of industrial  stocks).  ��� SMORGASBORD EVERY FRIDAY, SATURDAY  & SUNDAY-CLOSED MONDAY.  WE HAVE GAS  PUMPS AND TOW  TRUCK SERVICE.  . The Clarksons ���  6 miles North of Sechelt  ��� Hiway 101  1:30,  Feb. 15 ��� Meeting of, the Building Committee for the Arts Centre,  Murray's Studio.;7 �������. .'     '    '  -Feb. 16 �� 17 ��� John Robbins Workshop, Friday, 7-10 pm; Saturday 10 am-  10 pm, Chatelech Music Room. Pre-reg. neccessary at 883-2745.  Feb. 20 ��� Sunshine Coast Arts Council Meetings 3rd Tuesday of each  month.   Sechelt   Elem.  School,  Mr.   Lizee's   room,   7:30,   everyone  welcome.  Feb. 18 ��� Meeting with student architects on Eileen Glossford Memorial  Theatre, 2 pm, Elphinstone school lunchroom. Film not available until  March.  Feb. 21 ��� Cable 10 at 6 pm in Gibsons and 7:30 pm in Sechelt: "Pioneers  of the Sunshine Coast", Richard Reeves of Roberts Creek in conversation with Bert Nelson.  Feb. 20 ��� Women's AGLOW Fellowship meet for lunch at 11:30 am,  Harmony Hall in Gibsons. Ladies of all ages welcome. Ph. 886-9567 for  info. .  Feb. 21 ��� Seminar on insulation and ventilation of dwellings. Board room  of the regional offices, second floor of Hansen Block on Wharf St, 7:30  pm, All interested parties welcome.  Feb. 21 ��� Heart Fund Drive will be presenting 2 educational films on the  Kinsmen Hall, Gibsons 7:30 pm- Admission free.  Feb. 22 ��� Rummage Sale,  10-noon, Catholic Women's Hall, Sechelt.  Western Weight Controllers.  Feb. 24��� Sechelt Boy Scouts public dinner at the Senior Citizens Hall. 5-7;  adults $1.50; children$1.00. Limited advance tickets at Macleods or  Royal Bank and at door.  March 2 ��� World Day of Prayer, 1:30, St. John's United Church, Davis Bay.  All are invited;  USE THIS SPACE TO*ROMO�� YOtHf Olt&XNlZATlCftfc EVENTS.  .  IT'S FREE. CALL 885-3231.  FEBRUARY  APPLIANCE  CLEARANCE  OftLt  \t ^JPff j 10% OFF ALL  APPLIANCES  INGLIS  CITATION 17 Cubic Ft. ^.. Reg.$769����  SUPERB 15 Cubic Ft. whit.Fridfl��Reg.*52900  CITATION RANGE Aimed. Reg.$585����  DISHWASHER "SUPERB" p.,,-,,. Reg ��57900  SPEED QUEEN �� a 4 aim  WASHER Almond    Reg/W9  ��� DRYER Almond Reg* tX V  Reg.$58900  7   ^*.W��  Reg.*53?����  DISI|WA$HER Portable Harvest Gold RUg.$549����  COMPACT DISHWASHER ie      Reg.$38995  SPEED QUefeN WARRANTy  WASHER Almond....  :DRYER4''Aimoririr7r:;77  DISHWASHER whit.  * i i �� i i  2 Yiars parts * labor   ��� Lifetime stainless steel tub.  ������ 10 Years on the Transmission ,  1 ONLY��� KELVINATOR l&l&'r...Reg.$48995  SALE ENDS FEBRUARY 28.  M J&C ELECTRONICS  ���,*, i,w ^��mm?Mmm~fm*'*t^\#*>*mm*,  ppft��a��yeaai(|a^^  Radio/hack  authorized Sales Centre  Cowrie $t.. Sechelt B,C,   Box 1208  ���885-2568 - ���'   We Service What We Sell  The buyer of an "odd" lot of less  than 100 shares generally pays slightly  more than the board lot price, while an  odd-lot seller will get less per share than  for a board lot. However, the VSE is  considering a propsoal that will permit  people to buy or sell odd lots of 3CRIC  shares at board lot prices for a limited  Does Your Club or Group Report  Its Activities Regularly fo The Times?  may be higher or lower, and it can change  ���often by only a few cents ��� from day to  day.  ITy6uHre~eligiblei tofereryeWares~6f^  BCRIC, you should learn as much as you  can about the corporation. This will help'!  you to judge whether you want to buy more  by both buyer and seller) is three per cent  of the total amount. If you bought 100  shares of BCRIC at, say $8 per sharMhe  commission would be $24.  There is a minimum commission of $5  on a transaction valued at more than $50.  If you bought 10 shares of BCRIC at $8  shares, or dispose of those that you have 7 each, the commision would be $5, and not  been given.  In addition to the formal prospectus,  document ��� which contains detailed information on all aspects of a company's  finances and operations ��� BCRIC plans to  distribute informational material in a  form that will be understood more easily  by people who have little or no stock  market experience.  A "market" will be established in the  shares when they are listed for trading an  the Vancouver Stock Exchange. Several  Volunteer  helpline  -    Voluntary help is needed in many areas  of the Sunshine Coast. If you read this  column regularly, you will notice that  some needs are often repeated. Some of  these needs are ongoing. Some have not;,,  yet reached ther right people, and somef  require special backgrounds which make  them more difficult to fill. Here are a few'  to consider:  DRIVERS  On-call drivers are desperately needed  to help the Minibus office respond to calls  for rides. Often the Minibus is hill or the.  situation does not allow the use of the  Minibus, perhaps because of conflicting  schedules. Drivers are needed throughout  the coast but especially/ in Sechelt and  Gibsons.  SHOP ASSISTANTS  Volunteers,     with     mechanical  backgrounds are needed to help in the  shops in the schools. Are you comfortable ,  working with woodworking equipment, in  . a sheet metal shop, or in an automotive'!  area? Perhaps you could use your skills'  and share your enthusiasm with some  teenagers. You do not need to be a trained  teacher but must be willing to work with  the equipment and enjoy being around  students.  DRIVER ��� VAN  Someone with a van in the Sechelt area  is occasionally needed to help transport a  child in a wheel-chair.  CAPILANO COLLEGE SURVEY  t- INTERVIEWERS  Several volunteers are still needed to  interview people on the coast for Capilano  College. We have the opportunity to help  decide what courses will be offered by the  Mini-Campus which will be located here.  You will be trained in a two-day workshop  in the art of interviewing (a chance to  increase your skills) and then you will  interview people in your area about their  ideas for courses. It should be a growing  experience,  DRAMA  Some young students would love to  develop their acting sills. Would you like to  spend some lunch hours helping theae  children to develop their talents? '   .  SPECIAL FRIEND  A six-year-old boy would love to have a  male companion to help him built a go-cart  or a tree-house. He has all tho material but  needs some able assistance and companionship. Sports are especially Interesting to him. Why don't you enrich  your own Ufo by snaring some time with  this young boy.  WOOLLEN GARMENTS  Volunteers are busy crocheting and  knitting afghans but they are In need of  knitted garmets which can be unravelled.  These can bo wool or synthetics. Some  machine-knit garments,can bo used.  Would you please cheek your drawers and  closets for some donations.  If you are interested in finding out more"  about  theso  and  other  opportunities,  please contact the Resource Society's  ~ Volimteer Bur��au*t fl��Mu31. It i�� still not  " Workshop which is being held on February  21 at 7:30 at Elphinstone. For more Information read the article in the  newspaper or call tho Bureau.  $2.40 at the three per cent rate. The VSE is  also considering the possibility of waiving  or altering the minimum commission  figure for BCRIC shares during their  initial trading period.  The provincial government has obtained a legal opinion that the "free"  shares will not constitute a taxable benefit  under the Income Tax Act. You won't have  to include the value of the shares you  receive in your taxable income for 1979.  TO THE RESIDENTS OF PENDER HARBOUR  & SURROUNDING AREA:  THE PENDER HARBOUR VOLUNTEER  FIRE DEPARTMENT and  MADEIRA PARK AMBULANCE SERVICE  Wish to Invite you to an OPEN HOUSE on   SATURDAY,FEBRUARY 24th,  1979 from 2:00 pm to 5:00 pm  to celebrate the opening of the new MADEIRA PARK EMERGENCY  SERVICES building located at the Madeira Park Fire Hall.  Come and see displays of smoke alarms, fire extinguishers,  rescue work and first aid.  Refreshments will be served.  TAKE THIS OPPORTUNITY TO MEET YOUR LOCAL  VOLUNTEERS AND SEE HOW YOUR FIRE AND  AMBULANCE SERVICES OPERATE.  'As the Living ECK Master of the time, my purpose is to give both inner  and outer assistance to those who are seeking the answer to these_questipns^  - "Who am I?" "Why am there?" "What lies beyond death?" - and have  decided that ECKANKAR is the path they wish to follow. Nothing is held  back. Along the way, the ECKist brings hisphysical, emotional, mental  and subconscious states into harmony with Soul and discovers a dynamic,  fully integrated existence. And when he finds the answers to all his  questions, they will be his own answers, ..  for neither I nor any man can give them to another,' .  n��ri Darwin, Gross  t^ECkANKA^A^Way^qfUfe.'  ; '-*&��->�����!*������*-1 **-",.  ; -wW : **"**��� ���si&'-pw.  presents  Sri Darwin Gross  MAHANTA, Living ECK Master  ,(is expected to attend)  February 24-25,1979  'ECKANKAR, A Way of Life' <  is the theme of the  Vancouver Regional Seminar  Vancouver Centre Hbliday Inn  1133 W. Hastings St.  For a dear, concise understanding of this most ancient of all spiritual  teachings, there will be a series of short talks interspersed with the creative arts.  Free introductory program on Saturday, February 24th, from 10 -11:30 a.m.  for further information, please contact  Vancouver ECKANKAR Centre  Vancouver, B.C.V6C2P7  .��,,.���  ECKANKAR/P.O. Box 3100/Menlo Park, Ca., U.S.A. 94025  f  i man  The Grub Bog  Fancy Valentine desserts  For  all   those   who  would, enjoy sessions so much they still get together one  enhancing their personal awareness and evening a month to refresh and continue  growth through yoga, movement to music, what they learned with John.  imagining, John Robbinsof the Rising week-end of February 16 and 17 in the T^^Ji^"lWtoMLl5SJ?i  -    - -    - m���.i^ Man, ��t ^tai��k &.W1 .nth tho   It's the end to a good dinner that will make  By Ann  Talk, slides on Insulating  -Something-fancy-fqr-  dessert  on-Dissolve gelatmJn.noiJ^at.er;,_adyemon  Walter Ball of the National Research  Council will give a talk and show slides on  how to and how not to install insulation and  vapour barriers.  - Ball has been with the NRC for many  years and his knowledge and experience  with the National Building Code is widely  accepted by the Construction industry.  The meeting will be held in the Board  Room of the Regional Offices, second floor  of the Hansen Block on Wharf Street on  Wednesday, February 21 at 7:30 p.m.  All interested are welcome. Now is you  chance to ask questions.  Spirit Centre in Victoria and on Saltsprihg  Island will soon be hefe to again offer one  of his very popular workshops. ^  Sunshine Coasters of all ages and  backgrounds have previously enjoyed the  feelings of warmth and group togetherness  which John brings forth in his workshops,  and which allow them to expand their own  personal and interpersonal horizons;  Former participants have enjoyed the  music room of Chatelech School with the  Friday evening session running from 7  p.m. until 10 p.m. and Saturday's session  lasting from 10 a.m. until 10 p.m.  The fee is $25 per person, or $45 per  couple, and pre-registration is necessary  at 883-2745.  Fresh spring flowers. All your plant  needs. ��� Pentangle, Sechelt, 885-3818.  THE HERON CAFE  Gibsons Harbour  HOURS: MON. - FRI. 8 A.M.  MON-FRI8 am-8 pm  SAT-SUN - 8 am*5 pm ,  8 P.M.  NOW OPEN FOR SUPPER  Try Our Homemade  Shepherd's Pie, Welsh Rarebit,  or Roast Beef   ~  "SOMETHING DIFFERENT EACH DAY ���"  FULL FACILITIES  DROP OFF YOUR PENINSULA TIMES  CLASSIFIEDS HERE  * Remember Bridge Wednesday Evenings  your family say, "Perfect." Everyone has  his own elegant little meringue ��� brimful  of ice cream and berries.  Strawberry Meringue Sundaes  3~egg whites  dash of salt  % tsp. vinegar  % tsp. vanilla  1 c. sugar  vanilla ice cream  fresh or frozen sweetened strawberries.  To egg whites, add salt, vinegar and  "valiillaTbeat untll-soft peaksformrAddr  sugar gradually, beating until mixture  forms stiff peaks. Spoon intoB mounds on a  cookie sheet covered with heavy paper, (a  . brown bag wiU do); shape into cups with a  spoohrBakeln slow oven (300) 45 minutes.  Remove from paper immediately. Cool.  Fill when ready to serve with vanilla ice  cream; spoon sweetened berries over each  meringue.  Raspberry Chiffon Pie  A breeze with raspberries and airy-  light whipped egg whites, cream and  gelatin.  1 - 12 ounce package frozen red raspberries^ thawed .  - r- 3 ounce package raspberry-flavoured  gelatin  % cup hot water'  Vi cup lemon juice, fresh, frozen or canned  % cup heavy cream, whipped  dash of salt  2 egg whites  Yi cup sugar  1 ��� 9 inch baked pie shell  Drain raspberries, reserving syrup.  juice and two thirds of a cup of the raspberry syrup. Chill till partially set; heat  until fluffy; fold in raspberries and  whipped cream. Add salt to egg whites;  beat until soft peaks form. Carefully fold  the egg whites into the raspberry mixture.  Pour into cooled pastry shell. Chill until  set, about 3 hours. Garnish with a dab of  whipped cream, if desired.  ; Tomorrow we diet! They betoken an  early spring.  Vrime Retail or Office Space to be  construct*'*! in Lower (/ibsons.  I'rospeclice tenants contact (,EOR(>L  (,1 AW ikVS after :i:00 p.m.. MI6-226X.  Off All  SHOES, BOOTS & SUPPERS  Wed. Feb. 14, Thurs. Feb. 15, Fri. Feb. 16, Sat. Feb. 17 only  "    *Except for^teel-toed boots & Items currently on sale.���     -    "  DON'S SHOES  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons  886-2624  WHERE TO GET IT!  Look on this page for weekly bargains  and sale information!  "SAW FILING"  ���w-  7��m __  Cent/te  fa* SwUfttUKQ  you'll eve* *eed.  uniin     PORT MELLON INDUSTRIES, GIBSONS  YOUR - CREDIT UNION   ^  l^jp?/  * Loans  ���Mortgages  * Best Saving Rates  LOCATED NEXT TO  THE BUS DEPOT  886-8121  HIRE AN  EXPERT IN  TILE SETTING  886-9505  FREE ESTIMATES  NO OBLIGATION  Don't be sorry  years later.  EXQUISITE BOUQUET  "   " 886-9222  CHARLIE'S  CHOCOLATES  ARE HERE!  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons  SECHELT  ��� CARBIDE TIP  ��� HAND SAWS  ��� CIRCULAR SAWS  1297 "Surf Circle, SECHELT  (BERNIE) 885-5485  SECHELT AUTO  CLINIC  885-5311  BRING US YOUR  ELECTRICAL  PROBLEMS.  NEXT TO LEGION    "~'  w    .  L               SPRING WALLPAPER  fl *.  (\WSr  vE^Sl             BOOKS HAVE.  .  SaSSf            ARRIVEDI BUY  IwjvV  jgNS          Y0UR MATCHING  [    [n           PITTSBURGH PAINT  1    U*     AT A 10% DISCOUNT.  885-9713  T J&C ELECTRONICS  A    JS&S&OZt,  Cintra  i.ac.  5-2568  WW  UPHOLSTERY &  BOAT TOPS  YOUR ONE  STOP  FOAM  SHOP  886-7310  Windsor  Sunshine Cst. Hwy.  Olbsons.  DRIFTWOOD CRAFTS    1  886-2525  WE HAVE A COMPLETE  SELECTION  OF  WOOL  &  CRAFT  SUPPLIES   -  McCALL'S  *s\  PATTERNS,  /^K^ffiiM^  SEWING  ^wiSe!_W  NOTIONS &  JEWELRY  ��J|||j��  Jff^k    1  ,  ^ssWs^         1  Sunnycrest  Centre, Gibsons       |  ELECTRONIC  next to Dogwood  .Cafe, Lowor  Gibsons.  ***��  SPECIALISTS IN  RADAR, VHF, CB  THE PEACH TREE  For all your Cosmetic and  Fashion Jewelry Needs.  Hand, Noll A Footcaro AvallobU,  Make-up Application A Fpclal Cleansing  For- Appointment  885-3813  Orders  Taken  ^'Specializing In Ladies & Mens  Cuts & Styling,  ^> Coloring,  -���      \       .Blow Drying.        .-  ^      i   Long, soft, wash & V  I   -���J        wear perms.       <--  _ i,  Hair Care for the entire farnily,  duality Redkan, Jhlrmock & Vidal Sasaoon Products  Sccfott beauty Satan  Open Tuesday to Saturday  ���85-2818 Cowrie St.  BEST SELECTION OF  CHILDREN TO TEENAGE LEVEL  BOOKS ON THE PENINSULA I  Large variety ot Adult paperbacks  Stationery - Home t Office  GREETING CARDS  contemporary A standard  885-3258  CHARLIE'S  CHOCOLATES  885-9455  SECHELT  GIBSON!  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  A COMPLETE BUILOINQ SERVICE"  ���%  Ififlgl.  Come A  See Us  886-8141  Sunshine Coast  Highway, Olbsons  m  JANE'S TUB & TOP SHOP  88o-7o21  5 1/2* ROMAN by Crane  5 1/2' AQUA SPA  A WHIRLPOOL BATHTUB  TO RtPLACI YOUR  PRISINT TUB  [Fantastic]  leavlew PI., Gibsons*  MIUD  UNICORN  PET'S 'N PLANTS  885-5526, Sechelt  "BABY SPIDERS"  Take your own  cuttings,  49c each.  CARPET CABINET  CERAMIC. CENTER  North Rd., Olbsons  886-2705  * Carpets  *Kitchen Cabinets  *Jenn*Alr  *Tlles g Tubs  A many more great  products at everyday  m> prices *  EC0N0 2x4x92'/4"  precut econo studs- 79c each.  Sechelt Building  Supplies Ltd.  TslMs  MOREL'S FRAMING t\  CONSTIWCTrOfI LTD  "SEE OUR   mUHAW.  cwrofti"  saueieuBaa ^mahb* __u____.__\ . _* r-  rrOW IWJMIW A  ��� nAsqNnl  886-2440  GIBSONS  TRAVEL  886-9255  Remember: "On��  Call Doe|j  It AIM1  No extra  Cost to  You I    I  IN PENDER HARBOUR  Sunnycrest Centre,  Olbsons  MADEIRAMARINA  Madeira Park- 883*2266  YOUR *OMC  *MERCRUISER  IvHvIZZZI  SERVICE CENTER.  MADEIRA PARK  VARIETY STORE  M��*Wtr�� tNwk 8844115  FOR ALL YOUR  HANDICRAFT &  SEWlWWfDT'*  Sears Agent 8B3-2613  ��� rm  883-2316  ^fashions  CHILDREN'S JACKETS  ATAMOSHANTER  MADEIRA PARK Book Look  By MURR/E REDMAN  FACES FROM HISTORY by George  Woodcock, Hurtlg cl978,245 pages, 129.95.  r:CAT=JPEOELE_- _by__-BJ1L JHaywardj:  Doubleday cl978,193 pages, $15.95.  THE GENERAL STORE by Carol  Prlamo, McGraw-Hill Ryerson cl978,104  pages, $15.95.   .  * Pictorials are expensive, especially  those in color. Most .of what they say  should be done in thefphotography, with  the text! adding ohl& background not  evident in the pictures. Because of the cost  involved*, pictorials are usually reserved  for gift buying or found ih libraries. They  must be seen if a sound judgement on their  purchase is expected.  When I order books for review, I am at  The' usual strong representation of  people from the east is much in evidence.  rThereHte^Aoweyerr-a -good-number of  (Women and Indians in the collection ��� a  plus in my eyes. Biographies are adjacent  to the full page portraits, making the  v reader feel that the sober stares of the men  ! and women represented are directed at  , him. Even though most of the photos are  posed, there, are tiny clues to character  that the wise  photographer  has not  .overlooked ��� a light tightening of the  upper lip, the tension in a finger lying on a  desk, the Jight in the eyes.  Where the first book is sober and  lasting, the second is not. In CAT PEOPLE -  Baden-Powell Week starts Sat.  In Scouts, every  boy gets a fair deal  Wednesday, February 14,1979  The Peninsula Tidies  SEAMLESS GUTTERS)  MOBILE UNIT  GUTTERS INSTALLED  PageCVS-  we find Baggins, Bert and Fiss, along with  the-mercy of the-publisher^-catalogueSi���LulurPuff i��uff-and-Tuliprall-upstaging-  their "owners". If you are a cat fancier at  all, you know that humans do not stand a  chance in the same photo with a cat.  Nevertheless, Bill Hayward has attempted, with tongue-in-cheek, to show  "owners" tossing, hugging or otherwise  trying to hold, on or off, their felines. For  some of their famous housemates, their  people obtained the cats in unexpected  ways: "came with the apartment", "looks  good with beige", or "kidnapped from  Geoffrey Been's factory"..  Making people look silly in their avant  garde apartments, unimportant at their  -businessy deskSr-andJntimidatedJn-theirL  Sometimes pictorials are a surprise.  FACES FROM HISTORY looked  somewhat dull in the catalogue, but it is a  lovely book: Surely, the photographs are in  sepia tones and the figures rather "cardboard", but the combination of very large  portraits and an excellent text make for a  fine book.  Weather report  Lo.  February 3..  -2.0  HiPrec.  cms  2.0   0.28  February 4 ..". 0.0     6.0    0.57  February 5  2.0     8.0    0.38  February6  3.0     4.5    1.03  February7 -0.5     7.0    0.62  February8  2.0     7.5    1.44  February9 5.0     9.0   0.84  Week's rainfall ��� 5.16 cmsTFebruary  to date ��� 5.59 cms. 1979 to date ��� 12.26  cms.  February 3-9, 1978 ��� 6,43. cms.  February 1-9,1978 ��� 9.40 cms. January 1-  February-9,.1978 ��� 23.17 cms.  Use 'Times' Adbrlefs  to Sell,'Rent, Buy,  Swap etc.  "our eyes watch,  whentofcakpt;"  BURGLARY & FIRE  PERMANENT &  PORTABLE SYSTEMS  COMMERCIALS RESIDENTIAL  PURCHASE, LEASE,  INSTALLATION, SERVICING  [PENINSULA ALARM SYSTEMS LTD  BOX 77      886-9116     GIBSONS  . own kiichens, are the cats.       .   '  As fancier Helen Gurley Brown says  "Unlike most other animals, a cat is  ubiquitous. It can be with you all the timer  and you can grow to be very close. Cats  are very easy to spend time with because  they're so unobtrusive; they seem to fit  into everythingi"  THE GENERAL STORE was a book I  looked forward to receiving. I can recall  the. magic of a neighbourhood general  store when I was a child. To shop was a  personal affair. The storekeeper took the  requested items off the shelf, often  commenting on how the product was going  over with his other customers. If he knew  your brand, he had it in is hand before you  could get out the trade name. Young  mouths were not disappointed when one of  the last items to be handed out was a free  -cookie^ or-candy r���.���   Somehow the excitement of a general  store with its array of tempting items is  missed in the book. There are too many  black and white, face-on photographs of  general stores. The text merely describes  the materials used in buildings and  shelves, or the owner's names and dates.  Needed is more anecdotal material. The  . .pictures that show interiors or that are  , in color are by far the most appealing.  .,.��! must admit, a bias. Ontario stores and  B.C. stores are different. I simply cannot  relate to a store or brick general store like  I can to an old wooden one. Still, the book  does_pro^ide_a_r^or4Qf_an.mstitutionnqt  dead and hopefully, worthy of revival. We  have some general stores remaining on  our own peninsula if you care to reminisce.  8864015  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons.  "FOR THE FINEST IN  DINING PLEASURE"  ���AUTHENTIC CHINESE FOOD  ���WESTERN FOOD   Served Promptly & Courteously  WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE ADDITION  TO OUR STAFF/RONALD CHOY. of HONG KONG.  WITH 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE IN .CHINESE CUISINE.  Business Hours: Tue-Sat; - 4:30 pm-12 pm  Sun - 4:30 prri - 9:30 pm  (Closed Mondays)  FREE HOME DELIVERY (within Village of Gibsons) "Your Fully  '..Licensed & Family Restaurant".  By Carol.Dixon  Scouting is for all boys. No matter what  their creed, religion or financial standing,  no one is excluded!  During the year we try to raise enough  funds to look after our boys. We would also  like to thank you'for your generous help  through our Tree Sale, Apple Days, Yule-  Logs and Auction, as this is how we are  able to make our organization available to  all boys. ���.  Scouting gives every boy a fair deal ���  -mat's^hyTve^enjorworking-withtheBoy  Scouts. There's no "You can go becauue  your, a good hitter or a good hockey  player."  Everyone can go to everything in  scouting. In games and competitions,  nobody is eliminated. The.best fellow isn't  always at the forefront., .  Beavers have caused a re-awakening  of adult interest in scouting. The parents of  these boys of Beaver age are eager to get  1 their children, involved in clubs and ac-  .���< tivities. Unlike many of almost grown-up  12-year-old Scouts, Venturers, Rovers and  Beaver parents willingly provide, transportation and manpower for Beaver  projects.  Boys in Beavers, Cubs, Scouts, Venturers or Rovers develop a sense of  belonging to and being accepted as a  member of a group. They get guidance  ; from an adult, who is usually* trained in'  working with youngsters. They often get a  ^spiritual concept which th��y_are_no��  gettingathoihe"oTafschooIsince nearly  all Troops are affiliated with churches.  If a Boy Scout wants to attend a  ? Jamboree in a distant corner of the globe,  , his troop can usually rally behind him and  sponsor enough bake sales and suppers to  pay part of the costs..  They learn that others are their  brothers ��� that everyone is the same  pretty well everywhere.  ANYWHERE ON THE PENINSULA  i.  MOBILE UNIT  BLOWN IN NEW HOMES OR EXISTING HOMES  Walls  tellings  SIDING ��� VINYL OR ALUMINUM  SUNDECK COVERS ��� ALUMINUM  AWNINGS-ROLLUP, ADJUSTABLE  We install all our products  Iroducts*  Richard  Sasaratt  886-7411  or  886-8023  1527- Sargent Rd. |  (Gibsons.  Free Estimates      No Obligation  PORK CHOPS  1.79  Rib or  Tenderloin End,  Gov't inspected lb.  BACON Schneiders   .lb. la/9  SAUSAGE porkSB-i  ...ib. 1.29  ROUND STEAK ___or.*������.,... --.���.K��49  PIZZA   Combination 3 In 1   ea. d��eO%f  FISH CAKES u���Pk9 ...73  GROCERY  ORANGE CRYSTALS lT��, .o .89      QUAKER MUFFETS soo9 ... .77  PEAR SHAPED HANS ^V ._.,..�� 3,49     JNSTHlNT COFFEE________^..J5.59  * / " '  FANCY TOMATO JUICE __��.95      LIQUID DETERGENT "\     ... 1.49  INSTANT SCALLOPED ttiZ        .. .58      HAND SOAP ��,e: wh"e��� 1.07  INSTANT AU GRATIN '^Z  MACARONI DINNER 77'L  CAKE MIXES EX"'"  .ea.  TRAC II CARTRIDGES  Gillette . ea.  1.99  3/1.00  KETA SALMON "  ea.  ea.  ea.  MINI PUDDING r1"  OATMEAL & .   _;������  CHOCOLATE CHIP COOKIES ���� ...1.19  TEA BAGS�����������..Ro^ 0r��"^��*..:..... 1.69  DFAC   Harmonle O/   QQ  rLAD   Hfl.ox          .    sfc/ eO%7  CREAM CORN ."To" 2/.89  BEANS WITH PORK York i4 ti  . OZ.  Z/.89  Firstbank  FullService Package  Bank of Montreal  ��� IF YOU ARE PAYING MORE THAN $3.00  PER MONTH ON SERVICES CHARGES,  ASK US ABOUT OUR FSP PACKAGE.  luJUlio  886-2216  HlHUl.lHH   I   ttiif\  883-2718  885-2221  FROZEN FOODS  RICH'S COFFEE RICH 16 ox  Z/a09  HARDWARE  FLASHLIGHT BATTERIES co0P 2/.59  m j* yTpnc Rubber Mold  r LAN I tlf O indoor outdoor   PHOTO ALBUMSd.Io�� Co��.r  MAGNETIC BROOM  PILLOWS Polyester Fiber Filled   QUILTS  100% Polyester filled ....,,,. ea  ea.  ea,  ea.  ea.  ��^f<  Pink & White  slxo 138  ORANGES  GREEN ONIONS  CELLO RADISH  CELERY  i ***** * * t t  3ibi.l��UU  . mm I mHt%J  2/49     Ib.ei4*%f  CHERRY TOMATOES  lb.  Lower Gibsons ��� 886-2522 /*
The Garden Corner
Tqmpted to plant early?
By Guy Symonds
Focus on enrichment at marriage workshop **
o«
The Peninsula Times
Wednesday, February 14,1979
 With the-ground-at theJimetfj?riting__doing AO_has_beeh, not just the disap-
stitt locked in the grip of a long cold spell,   pointment of non-gerrnihation but the loss*
there is little that can be done out of doors,   of valuable growing time waiting For
But even so the gardener finds himself   something that just is not going to happen,
waiting impatiently to get the new season       There are some plants that favour cool
going and therein lies occasion for war:   germinating conditions and there are
ning. some interesting little tricks that can.
There are. few of us who can sue-   bring Spring closer. One of these is getting
cessfully resist the temptation to get the   potatoes started. This gardener' has ih ;
seed in the ground at the least possible   previous years had pretty good success in
excuse. It will, however, pay to bear hi   a very modest way in getting really early
mind that the ruling factor ,in seed ger-   potatoes by taking chunks of sod, putting
them in a warm place in the basement
with the right attention to moisture, and
letting them sprout. The seed potatoes is
set oflFtteTin^eroreaTthr-side-ofthersod-:
and in a few days the sprouts will appear.
When the time is right, the temperature
not likely to drop too disastrously and the
sprouts are two to three inches long, the
chunks of sod complete, with-sprouting
seed are put in the ground very carefully
so asnot to injure the tender young shoots.
The result is some very delicious new
potatoes for the first taste of Spring. This
year the intention is to start thenNn the
cold frame and see if "that works even
better.
The earliest of all plantings in Coast
gardens ar'e the broad beans and these,
should go in as soon as the ground can be
dug. Not only does early planting mean
early beans, the most common variety has
a 75-day maturity period, but it also means -
fooling the black aphid. This is done by
pinching off the growing tips as soon as the
stalk is high enough, as it is tlus tip that
attracts the pest. The word is wTthese
tips make very tasty eating though it must
be confessed that there is no personal
experience to back this up.
^Tieeksnare~Bnother-subject-for-early—
planting and this gardener after a year or
two of poor to fair results, is now sure that
one cause of the disappointint results has
been sowing too late.
Radishes and onion multipliers are ,
among the earliest in the sowing schedule
but probably the most popular is the green
pea. Here it should be remembered that
bottom moisture is all important, combined of course with efficient drainage. As
soon as it is practical, this gardener will
start with a trench 10 to 12 inches deep and
a good heavy layer of compost to which
peat moss has been added to carry and
maintain all the moisture? possible. The
peas will be sown thickly, either triple or
maybe quadruple rows, and the shoots
gently covered with soil as soon as they
appear, so that there is good rooting deep
down. Peas, of course grow best in cool
weather and there is no point in trying to
make them in mid-summer.
Now it must be admitted that talk of
growing has run away with the writer.
First the point should be made, or
rather repeated, that the analysis of the
soil takes priority if that procedure is
contemplated/ If not, men by all means
bear in mind that your garden only gave
you vegetables because the food was in the
soil to make it possible. This food has been
used up and must be replaced.
But before' that is done comes the
alkali-acid balance and it is more than
likely in this location that some lime will
be needed — except, that is, where the
• potatoes are growing. This liming must be
done a couple of weeks before any manure
or fertilizer is put on the ground because
the lime will accelerate the release of
nitrogen if it comes in close contact with it.
So as soon as the winter decides to
abandon its desire to "linger in the lap of
Spring" let's make bur plans so that we
know just what to do and where we are
going, as soon as our Mother allows.
mination is the temperature, not of the air
but of the seed bed. Seldom does it pay to
rush the season ahd almost invariably in
llBs^aTdMer'yigp^rien^^me^resul^of-
Christian Science
"Whosoever therefore shall humble
_himself as tWsUttle'child,the same is
greatest in the kingdom of heaven." (Matt
18 4).
. In this 'year of the child' thought turns
to-the gentle qualities of children,-their
trustfulness, gentleness and purity;
"Jesus loved little children because of
their freedom from wrong and their
receptiveness of right. While age is halting
between two opinions or battling with false
beliefs, youth makes easy and rapid
strides toward Truth. Science and Health
with Key to the Scriptures, by Mary Baker
Eddy, Pg. 236).
Advertising.^
a showcase
—forintelligent—
shopping.
CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD
Marriage ' Enrichment courses , and
workshops are becoming a standard
method for couples to enliven their
relationships. These groups are based on
the premise that couples should not just
stay together, but live well together.
Communication is a skill that most of
_us_takeJoiLgjcanted.^etJhere..ajreJmanx
types of communication, and the level we
use in our daily life as we go through-
regular routines is not necessarily that
level that contributes to the warm Ultimate relationship that most people seek
in a marriage.
At a Marriage Enrichment Workshop,
alternate jyays of communication -are
demonstrated;. Then couples are given
time to practice these privately, between
themselves. The focus, as the title states,
is on enrichment; this is not an encounter
or confrontation workshop.
It is a part of the normal course of all
relationships to have problems and con
tiuit made the relationship so much fun —
so spejdal — during dating days and the.
early part of marriage.
The emphasis of a Marriage Enrichment Workshop is onsthe assets of each
individual and the strength of the
relationship. Couples have ah opportunity
to re-examine those positive tilings that
they have come to take for granted, and
learn a new~sense~of- appreciation-for
themselves, for each other, and for what
they have created together.
A one day marriage enrichment
workshop, "Growing Together in'
Marriage" will be held on Saturday, Feb.,
24 from 9 a,m. to 4:30 p.m. in the kindergarten . room of Roberts Creek
Elementary School. It will be led by Clair
and Roland Hawes, who themselves have
been married for 15 years. Clair is a
counselling- psychologist in private
practice; she specializes in work on
marriage   and   the   family,   and  has
RIGGERS ROOST RESTAURANT
In the Pender Harbour Hotel, Madeira Pk., 883-9311
iKcte^hut-jranyJ^ ortthese themes. __ M^
those issues are not there, or fight about
them.-At the workshop, couples learn how
to deal-with problems and conflicts
without having to either fight or give In.
They learn ways of facing these issues
without having to find someone to blame.
. In the workshop setting, couples are never'
asked to air any personal issues.
The workshop is a time for couples to
have fun together; to focus on those thuigd
R^h^'s^role as""a ^frlrader~is~td^TTelp
demonstrate the ideas and methods which
they both present.
WALK WISE
with you* em
(Qg) PadestrianSaUty
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
Your Hosts,— Tom Druery and Eric Spears
look forward to seeing & serving you
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK:
Cafe Hours: 7:30 am-3 pm
Dining Room: 5:30 pm-9 pm
Sundays: 10 am-8 pm
■GEM
V
DEATH BENEFITS
* Many people are not
aware. of the death
benefits payable by
various   Crown   agencies.
 * The Canada Pension Plari^
will pay up'to $1,045.00 on
the death of a contributor.
This is in addition to the
widow's pension.
t A veteran's family may
be eligible^for a grant from
D.V.A. or the Last Post
Fund.
* At time of need, Devlin
funeral Home will assist
the family in determining
:  eligibility    for    various
government   or   private
death benefits.
fat frvtt&cn. itt^UHOtio-K
wtcXe o-t ft&o-Ht:
D.A. DEVLIN
owner-manager
i
mm-mmm
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Ok
This Top
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Survey Is
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Each Week
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 1 i.JOOMVCH.HEAVEN ,„.,,*,......
2    DA YA THINK I'M SEXY	
MY LIFE ,	
YMCA	
DON'T THROW IT ALL AWAY
HOLD THE LINE	
SHARING THE NIGHT TOGETHER
SEPTEMBER	
YOU DON'T BRING ME FLOWERS
LOTTALOVE *..\	
I LOVE THE NIGHTLIFE	
",M..'|. '■(. 1 .! .M,.(,.'
3
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FIR,E ....,	
tIME PASSAGES
HERE COMES THE.NIGHT j	
THE MOMENT THAT IT TAKES ,.
EVERY l's A WINNER	
OOHBABYBABY	
MAC ARTHUR PARK	
WE'VE GOT TONIGHT,,,,.,,,,
SHAKE it ,,,;,,;,,	
WAS IT YOU	
•PROMISES ,,(,....••..........
RIGHT DOWN THE LINE	
SOUL MAN ,	
ALIVE AGAIN  1 , i,
SOMEWHERE IN THE NIGHT,,,,
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