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The Peninsula Times Oct 3, 1979

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Array ��  ���CNA  TheP  2n4 Class Mail  ' Registration No.. 1142  Serving the Sunshine Coast   {Howe Sound1 to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Gronthams Landing, Gibsons,-Roberts Creek.  Wilson Creek   Selmo Park   Sechelt   Halfmoon Bay   Secret Cove.' Pender Hrb.   Madeira Park   Garden Boy.'Irvine s Landing, Earls Cove   Egmont  Union Label  Phone  885-3231  24 Pages ~ 20c Copy  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 17 ���No. 42  Wednesday, October 3,1979  d  Plane crashes near Porpoise Bay  k. '; _*J__f> 'Wb__tr~*R*&ummJL.     '    t i _^^^^__^n^ i iinimi m Ii   i * ������ mW'  PILOT KILLED - FOUR SERIOUSLY INJURED  By BILL BELL  and HELEN PARKER  'The^usual silence of a Sechelt Sunday  afternoon was shockingly disturbed by the  noise of sirens as word reached various  authorities that a Twin Otter airplane  retrying 16 persons had crashed in the  bushes off Porpoise, Bay.  At 12:50 p.m., the scheduled Tyee flight  106 from Vancouver Harbour, chartered  out to West Coast Air, veered to the right  arid went into a slow roll before hitting the  ground wing first near the Tyee Airways  maintenance yard, according to several  eyewitnesses.  Ifhe plane was heading toward Powell  River and attempting to land at the Tyee  Ait^bys float-plane base when the accident occurred.  Veteran pilot Brian Rodney Craven, 35,  of Richmond, was the only fatality. The copilot and 14 passengers were taken to St.  Mary's Hospital.  Four critically-injured passengers  were flown to Vancouver hospitals by  Comox Air-Sea Rescue. One injured  person remained in St. Mary's and the rest  were released.  Craven was the 48th person to die in  B.C. this year as a result of small aircraft  mishaps, the last one occurring September  18 when a pilot and three passengers were  killed in a crash near Port McNeil.  Eyewitness Jerry Kuer who lives  beneath the flight path of planes landing in  Porpoise Bay was one of the first on the  scene.  Barefoot, the off-duty volunteer ambulance driver described the crash site as  chaos.  "When I got there, several of the  " '""     ,    Alt      '>A      ,    ,  _���   ���*<��   ?!'���* Wi ��C'~->  Young couple were glad  their daughter  wasn't on the plane   '  By HELEN PARKER  "We were lucky," Debbie Paul of North Vancouver said. "There was only enough  mbney for us to catch the plane."  ;"We were going to take our daughter with us. She's two-years-old."  Debbie and her husband Chris were on their way to a family wedding at Sliammon  near Powell River aboard the Twin Otter which crashed Sunday afternoon in the bushes  just off East-Porpoise Bay Rd.  ���The yoiingcouple were able to walk away from the site, and were Dickrf up by a pickup; truck .driver who took them to hospital.  ���;_ )They were shaken up considerably, but agreed to talk while they waited to be checked  ^oVer b^St. Mary's.Hospital staff. -_':-'  | Dwbtt, expecting a baby near Christmas, considers herself very lucky she suffered  bnly^ut ih her right leg. : ��� ���  f The two were sitting near the centre of the plane. They did not realize anything was  Wong at firjrtjbut Chris said he thought later something went wrong with the engine.  ���**AffT otftafaw wefcTthe Bushes,'' Chrtir-4e2& 'W^ifi&yina ���rcacfaiagvtc_-3��  these levels,'gears." ���'  t  .^ '"',.,.  " ".   -      .       ��� -   -* _  Asked if me pilot said anything, Chris answered quietly, ^No." ' i' ���" -  When me plane crashed, Chris said, he thought "it was going to explode."  "I unbuckled really fast and jumped out the front. Everyone was shouting, 'bail out,  bailout'.  "I was shouting, 'Where's my honey, Where's my honey,' but she bailed out the back.  Then two guys said 'she's okay, we got her' ".  A nurse wheeled an injured man on a stretcher past the emergency waiting room.  "How's it going?" Chris asked.  The man grinned, showed thumbs up and said, "It's just my back."  Chris was a little agitated at missing his brother's wedding and wanted to catch the'  next flight to Powell River, but Debbie was having second thoughts.  "It was the first time I've flown," she said.  Those listening to the Pauls' story were astonished the couple could walk away from  the wreck with so few injuries. Chris complained of a slightly-sore back, which he later  had x-rayed, and except for the stitches in her leg, Debbie ��� and her baby ��� were fine.  Jim Barrett of Vancouver was sitting behind Debbie in the plane and said there were  three men sitting behind him.  "I don't know what happened," Barrett said. "I don't know anything about how  planes work."  After the statements were given at the police station, the Pauls, Barrett and another  survivor met at a local restaurant where they shared a common bond over a few drinks.  Vmify,  *  ���4  survivors were running around with their  hats off," Kuer said.  "Some of the seriously-injured were  yelling and screaming and a lot of them  were in shock. The injured were falling  down and some were fighting against  death."  The ambulance crews were quick to  respond along with Sechelt doctors,  arriving soon after the plane crashed.  Persons who rushed to the site helped  evacuate some of the survivors from the  plane wreckage which was dangerously  near exploding because of gas leaking.    *  Unfortunately, not all those who  arrived on the scene were there to help.  While RCMP cordoned off the area and  rescue workers were transporting the  injured to emergency vehicles, a number  of on-lookers milled around or disturbed  pieces of the wreckage.  Some persons attempted to move closer  to the plane, although they were warned  away.  Sechelt Volunteer Firemen ironically,  were engaged in a mock fire drill at the  Wilson Creek airport along with the CBC  who were shooting an episode of Ritter's  Cove. This new television series is based  on the life of a fictional bush pilot.'  A fireman who was not participating in  the drill and saw the actual crash at first  thought it had something to do with the  filming.  "I thought, holy ���-, how realistic do  they want to get?" he said.  The firemen made it from Wilson Creek  in approximately 10 minutes after the  crash was reported to them and pumped  about 18 gallons of foam over the  wreckage.  Fire captain Tony Pike later said when  they reached the area "a lot of ordinary  civilians we're doing all they could," including donating the use of four-wheel  drives.  <fIt was the firsvw.crash this .area has  .ha'(i,;^ii^^dr^^I think, personally,  ���''���it (the^rescue arioffire*prevention) went off  as slick' as possible."  Because some of the survivors walked  away from the crash, there was some  confusion in accounting for passengers.  Firemen, provincial emergency  program members, as well as a few young  people, searched the bushes for the two  passengers thought to be missing.  Ministry of Transport inspectors  arrived at the crash site late in the afternoon to begin an investigation into the  cause of the accident.  MOT inspector Tom Young would not  comment on the crash, saying only they  would be "looking at the airplane and the  people." He could not say how long the  investigation would take.  The area surrounding the crash site  remained cordoned off throughout Sunday  night with the PEP crews taking six-hour  shifts to guard the site from intruders.  LLW* ��� ���   ���        '       _\f* ���       ���    ������  "Everyone did a fine job"  1      &Wtmm%&��  *��*?&  Ha': A%^^^,^^A3^kmt^Mf%At ___ _   SECHELT AMBULANCE unit chief West Coast Air Twin Otter which  Mike Baeke surveys the wreckage of crashed Sunday into the bushes near  Porpoise Bay. For more pictures see  page A7. - Bill Bell Photo  New arena referendum hits snag  Tho Sunshine Coast Regional District  Board came up with a new referendum on  the Secholt Arena which chairman Ed  Nicholson hopes will pass. But instead of  getting praise from the people it had been  hoped to appease ��� it now has como,under  attack from two fronts.  The new referendum will only ask area  B and C residents whether they would  support a grant-in-aid to tho arena to a  maximum of $15,000 a year.  This, Nicholson fold the * board, would  Dir. Almond slams Hall  Area D director Harry Almond lashed  out ot Sechelt developer Hank Hall for  trying to pressure him and the Sunshine  Coast Regional District board Into considering his property for a Joint-Use  Facility.  "I'm disgusted that wo arc being  pressured by two developers, If they left  us alone to make up our own minds I would  probably have been in favor of his (Halls)  property," Almond sold.  "I'm just peeved off with these kind of  people trying to give me a sales job."  Almond recommended to the board  that because Hall's tactics were  "disgusting" Uio board should tell the  Village of Sechelt they were not In favor of  on a 4-3 vote, but when It was pointed out  Uils would limit the recommendations put  forward by tho school board's architect,  Chairman Ed Nicholson cast a retroactive  negative vote to defeat the motion.  "I wanted to slap tho developers  wrist," Almond told tho Times, "but I  guess I handled it wrong. I was just  disgusted with all the high-pressured sales  pitch."  Most of tho board members expressed  dissatisfaction with tho way In which Hall  had approached tho board through a letter  that outlined his soles proposal.  Director Joe Harrison likened the  present fighting among tho developers as  "two gunflghters who have shot themselves in the foot." ��  Director George Gtbb wanted to know  why the letter was brought to the board in  the first place and said it should havo been  sent to the proper committee.  .)iiaMpn)fiei1ywoviNr..w|hBt  of.another  developer's, Un Van Egmond.  Hall closed his letter with "Please give  tho abovo your attention, consideration  and reply." Director Almond thinks they  have.  \  probably pass.  However, Areu B Ratepayers  Association president Ralph Mahar said  his association Is still against any support  for the arena,  "We just don't want to give���money to  what many consider to be a bit of a country  club," Mahar said.  "There Isn't enough Information on the  arena and we have a lot of questions  which haven't been answered. Wo  recommend that the arena referendum be  defeated and wo will campaign against  it."  Meanwhile, director Joe Harrison who  was In favor of the former referendum  proposal called tho grant-in-aid "pointless," \  "What we need is n recreational function for the entire region. What they arc  doing is a mistake. The flat grant will bo  eaten away by Inflation and they will havo  to hold another referendum," Harrison  said.  "It all seems kind of pointless to me.  There were problems with the workings of  the original referendum, but they were not  unsolvablc."  , ���<L Area B Ratepayers Association  which met on September 24 were given a  report by Bruce Sutherland which  criticized the referendum on several  points.  ���See Page B-.  OPINION By BILL BELL  "Those of us who were first on the  scene weren't concerned about our own  lives, we were tying to get the people out  because with that gas leaking, we honestly  thought tho plane was going to blow.  The above statement came from an off-  duty ambulance driver, Jerry Kuer, who  was sitting outside St. Mary's Hospital  exhausted and still barefoot ��� he had  watched the plane go down from his home  and in his haste to help, Kuer had forgotten  to put his shoes on.  Kuer was just one of the many who had  turned out to help ut tho fatal crash of  Flight 106 from Vuncouver Harbour.  Their efforts, In particular those of the ,  ambulance   drivers,   probably   overted  further tragedy. Their quick action and  calm, collected response to this calamity  Is to be congratulated.  Tho doctors and first-old attendants  who arrived on the scene also deserve  praise and considering the following  description of Kuer's, they did a  remarkable job.  "When I got there several of the survivors were running around with their hats  off.Some of tho seriously-Injured wero  yelling and screaming and a lot of them  were in severe shock.  "Tho injured were falling down and  some were fighting ngninst death."  But, like most tragedies of tills kind  happening In a small town, being prepared  la a problem.  One example was the slowness of the  police and fire department to cordon off  tl^   With the gns stilli leaking and the  firemen-arriving on the scene, a fairly  large number of unauthorized personnel  (gawkers) were checking out tho crash at  close quarters. Too close ��� one man with a  cigarette In hand walked within 20 yards of  the plane.  Other disturbing things I witnessed were  that, because the area wasn't immediately  cordoned off, there were small children  picking up pieces of the airplane.  There were legitimate reasons why the  area wasnvt closed Immediately, the Injured being the major one���they hud to be  attended and accounted for.  Still, with all the gas, the people should  have been kept away.  One place, though, was totally  prepared. St. Mary's hospital with Its new  emergency ward was put to the test und  came through wlth.flying colors. The new  facility aided the staff in the treatment of  the injured.  Everyone pitched in at the hospital,  including the auxiliary who served the  victims with coffee and soft drinks.  Although there wore some difficulties,  which is to be expected, everyone Including the RCMP, the Volunteer Firemen  and those civilians who arrived on the  scene to comfort the injured and in-shock  crash victims, did u fine Job.  t  mmA^M0^A'Am"p^  w^m^y-tm-'^y: \>*: ''*.���&���__.  "****li____\\  SHOWING SIGNS of strain, Tyco  Airways' Al Campbell talks with Dr.  John Farrer. West Coast Air agreed  ln August, to purchase the airways  from Campbell pending approval  from the federal Air Trunsport  Committee.  I \,  ...Ml IS RIGHT......  NOBODY'IS THINKING OF  AXIN6THEGUY....  We are not amused  Queen Victoria once said, "We are not amused." That is our feeling when  we think of the recent treatment of Sechelt Alderman Morgan Thompson by  the Sunshine Coast Regional District Board.  Not only are we not amused, but we are a little shocked at the actions of  directors Joe Harrison and George Gibb when they refused a former colleague  and representative of the village the right to speak to the board.  Their action was ill thought-out and rude. Although it was only Harrison and  Gibb who actually voted not to allow Thompson to speak.  Although Director Gibb and Harrison were legally and technically within  their rights not to allow Thompson to speak, we have to question their logic  when, just a short while earlier, they allowed one the most absurd out of order  arguments among members of the audience/to continue.  Surely the board members who listened to a long debate over dogs barking  in the night could find the time to listen Alderman Thompson.  This is not the way to treat any member of the public who has something  important to say and it isn't the way to treat a former member of the board.  No wonder Aid. Thompson left the meeting in a huff and.although Director  Harrison has since said it was a "regrettable" action, a public apology by the  board is due.  Patchwork play  We're not satisfied with the new Sechelt Arena referendum���at first glance  it looked like a good compromise solution.  However, on second look it appears to be just another opportunistic patchwork play by the regional board, which really isn't going to solve the long  term problems of the arena.  By putting the question of whether the voters of areas B and C would want to  give a $15,000 grant-in-aid to the Sechelt Arena, the regional board is  sidestepping the issue of what to do with a losing proposition.  What the grant-in-aid does, is shore up the losses of the arena, it doesn't do  anything to change the management or come up with a proposal which might  make the arena work.  Instead, the residents of areas B and C will be faced with giving up a certain  amount of their tax dollars to an arena in which they will have very little say.  Again, we would like to stress that we think the Sunshine Coast should have  an ice arena, but by putting this kind of question to the,,voters of areas B and C  the regional board is only hurting the chances for survival of the arena.  Perhaps it is time for the board to come up with a viable recreational  function for the entire Sunshine Coast.. But then again, the way they have  handled this referendum, maybe that would do more harm than good.  Companionship for aged  Editor, The Times:  The letter below eloquently demonstrates that buildings alone do not ensure  Happiness nor .solutions.    ., ���,     .-.���.���,.-  A recent radio program described a  "What is  Canada in for"  Editor, The Times:  Watching the news, I got to wondering  what Canada is in for. I fervently thank  whatever it was that got rid of the Liberal  party who always lived up to their name  by being extremely liberal with our tax  dollars, creating crazy costly proposals to  worry us while under that cover they went  ahead with their nefarious schemes.  Now we have a government selling off  very costly to buy corporations that only  multinationals can afford to buy. Buy they  will for they are paying concerns.  Reminds me of our B.C. government, get  rid of anything that is paying and it will  help our tax dollars.  Take Eldorato Nuclear, that will surely  go to a multinational who will do as they  please as all others are allowed to do, sell  neclear products to anyone who has the  money regardless of the results.  I'm beginning to see who no Social  Credits In B.C. ran for election on May  22 last. They are one and the same,  spawned In the same filthy pig sty.  Come the next elections Canadians both  provincial and federal will not be owners  of much more than our shirts.  Keith Comyn  Fine hospitals  Editor, The Times:  Fine hospitals don't just happen!  Warren and his board members along with  the staff of St. Mary's Hospital deserve  credit for a job well done.  Thank you all for a fine hospital!  Aid. Morgan Thompson  facility for the terminally-ill which  provided for patients' pets to be with them.  Do,.the aged have.���to qualify for such a  facility in order ,tovenjoy. the" onlyrcompanionship left to them?  If our aged are responsible enough to  live alone, surely they are responsible  enough to know whether or not they can  ammume the care of their pets.  Let's re-examine the policies. ��� that  they truly serve rather than dictate.  Alice Horsman  Dear Mrs. Horsman,  After our discussion with reference to  "old people and their pets," I wonder what  it will take to enlighten younger people as  to the greatest need in the lives of the  aged.  They are left behind in life, often they  are unwanted. Their greatest need is  "love." Families and younger people find  their elders irksome ���"not in the picture."  Love and understanding, the great need  of the aged, is very rare. The old are  looking out of a window that has bars. So  often a great sense of deep desolation  creeps over them. What a comfort to turn  and find an affectionate wee "tall-  wagger" just waiting to express deep love,  or a pussy cat bursting with a deep desire  to love and be loved. '  If only the world about us would try to  understand our pathetic longing and yield  just a little.  Love is the pressing need of the world  -* young or old. May those ln authority try  to understand and "open the door" for the  aged and lonely.  Sincerely yours  "Over 90"  i  . .... A-  fenjtflaTimw  A fine line  An explanation  n\mr  ��� by Bruce Robinson  During my last year of high school, I  sat beside a disgustingly bright student in  history class. I'm sure you remember  similar students. My classmate, Teddy,  had all the classic characteristics of a  scholastic nurd. He spoke three lanquages,  subscribed to Psychology Today and read  the Encyclopedia Britannica on weekends.  And his mother always bought him those  khaki-colored pants with the elastic at the  back. Teddy loved to show you just how  smart he was by listing facts, reciting  poems, and disproving math theorems.  From Teddy I learned that the Bron-  tasaurus' brain resided in its tail. But  there was one fact I am truly indebted to  Teddy for relating to me, for I have often  reflected on it. Teddy claimed that except  for one thirty year period several thousand  years ago, there has never been universal  peace on earth. There has always been at  least one conflict raging on the planet.,  Today, of course, there are countless  wars. Some are called religious wars,  others claim to be class conflicts or racial  disputes, while many are reputed to be  imperialistic in design. Whatever one calls  these struggles, they are for all intents and  purposes, war, and war is threatening to  expand to all extremities of the globe.  However, I think there may be a way to  prevent further indiscriminate fighting.  What I'd like to propose is something  that I think should have been Implemented  years ago. A league of nations. Now I know  what you're saying. There was a League of  Nations, a not so successful forerunner of  the United Nations. But you don't understand. I'm talking about a real league.  Competition, franchises, uniforms, the  whole ball of wax!  The league ��� the Greater National  Association of Warmongers or G.N.A.W.  will include all those countries or factions  presently engaged in a conflict. These>  groups will be placed in conference according to, population, military  sophisticatlon.aggresslveness and past war  performance. All teams will fight each  weekend of a sixteen week schedule.  Throughout the season, fighting will take  place in one large arena, arranged  specifically for the battles. The arena will  be separated Into uniform battlegrounds,  so that numerous teams can fight  simultaneously. Battlefields will be  clearly-divided to avoid confusion, and  bleachers will be arranged so as to offer  spectators the greatest vantage point  possible, Every team will field the same  number of participants and have access to  the same quality and quantity of weapons,  thereby ensuring equal opportunity for all.  Battles will be fought over two ninety  minute halves, and at the end of each half,  bodies will be counted. All those dead plus  whatever injured are incapacitated will be  counted against a country. Scoring,  therefore, is a simple process. The team  with the most warriors left at the conclusion of the contest is the winner.  Once the regular season has been  concluded, conference winners will fight in  the playoffs, leading up to the coveted  Blood Bowl, awarded to the championship  battlers.  Television coverage would be a  natural. Hpw about Monday Night War to  replace Howard, Frank and Dandy Don?  Color commentators could vary from  week to week. General Westmoreland  could preside one week, Yassir Arafat the  next, and Indira Ghandi, lately unemployed, would probably love the opportunity to cover a good slaughter.   ^  One of my favourite features jpf  G.N.A.W., which I think could make tile  Greater National Association of Warmongers potentially the most successful  franchise operation in history, is the ab*  . sence of referees. That's right! Referees  are not needed because there aren't any  rules, once the fight is underway.  Another striking advantage of this  weekend war system is the waste it  prevents. With fighting restricted to  weekends, peace will reign in the  remaining five days. And no longer will  the environment be devestated if war is  waged in a controlled setting. Land in-  . stead of being ravaged, can once more be  used to grow crops, and settlements can be  rebuilt without being levelled every two  years. Most Important of all, nobody will  ever have to fear invasion again.  Now there are several points to consider If this league is going to be formed in  the style of sports' leagues before it. With  the addition of spectators, war will be  required to take on a new look. The fans  will expect excitement, will want to  identify with the talented elite, that is, the  superstars of war. The fans' expectations  should be fulfilled as much as possible,  because they will be generating substantial revenue for participant countries.  Soldiers ��� or players ��� should be paid  commensurate with the pleasure they give  the fans from both their ability to remain  alive and their skill in destroying  any additional flair or finesse given to the  job should also be rewarded, for the fans  love a showman.  It would be expected that most countries with teams entered in the league  would provide their own capable  managment and coaching, not to mention  snappy uniforms for their players.  Managment people would likely be  plucked from the ranks of officers, while  coaches would be chosen from among  retiring enlisted men.  What is definitely needed for the league  is a man or woman with a forceful personality to serve as commissioner.  Players must act in the best interests of  the league, on and off the field, to ensure  that the league maintains a wholesome  image, one that is acceptable to Godfearing fans, and ultimately that would be  the commissioner's responsibility. Also  the commissioner would oversee player  trades, the free agent draft ��� through  which mercenaries could seek employment ��� rule changes, newspaper and  television coverage and the like. One issue  which would have to be confronted immediately would be the question of woman  reporters in the soldiers'.dressing.rooms.  There are several prominent world  figures who would be suitable for the job of  commissioner, Idi Amin might be coaxed  out of retirement, Colonel Kadaffi of of  Libya is a fun guy who, through his support of Black September and other  terrorist groups has shown he is a man  inspired by' war.s Or perhaps; Josef  Mengele could be persuaded to leave  Paraguay for a lucrative contract. Actually, my own choice is Ayatollah  Khomeini of Iran. Now here is a man who  has got religion but doesn't hesitate to  have people shot if he doesn't like them or  agree, with them. That's the sign of a man  who is not afraid to make decisions.  Yes, the concept is an exciting one. War  limited to sixteen weekends a year.  Thousands of lives saved. Countless acres  of land preserved. Funny. This article  started out to be a satire...  Reflections  by Vern Giesbrecht  TO MAKE ALONG STORY SHORT  The story is told of an eloquent but long-  winded preacher who roused his  parishioners to a spirit of generosity with a  fervent appeal for funds. Their enthusiasm waned as his eloquence waxed,  however, and by the time the offering  plate was finally passed around some of  the listeners were TAKING money from  the collection instead of giving it.  In behalf of good causes or bad, most of  us talk too much.  Teachers and politicians are probably  the worst. offenders. Few are great  orators, yet they tend to belabor a subject  long after every spark of interest has been  extinquished.  Go to any teachers' association  meeting, council session or legislature  sitting and likely as not you'll find people  exercising their tonsils with limited effect. Often a topic is chewed over, tossed  around, mulled over examined from every  angle, thrashed through, discussed in  minute detail, until it lies there, quivering  and helpless, hoping to die gracefully,  until someone gives it a few more kicks of  the tongue to prolong its life long after its  usefulness has expired.  I've attended at least 500 public  meetings in my time, stifling yawns and  tears of boredom as I listened to town  councils and school boards and health  boards and rural taxpayers' groups and  boards of every description fill the air with  thousands of words which I dutifully  transcribed. The meetings dragged on-  two, three, four, even five hours ��� until  the eyes of every listener glazed over, and  yet speaker after speaker forged ahead,  mouthing platitudes, squabbling over  trivia, striving to win arguments by sheer  length and volume. Often the most pertinent comment came from the chap who'd  spent the evening reading chapters of  Tolstoy's WAR AND PEACE: the only  words he spoke were, "I move we adjourn."  Listening to yourself on tape is one of  the most revealing ��� and embarrassing ���  ways of recognizing your speech habits.  The "uhs" and "ohs" and "what I mean to  says", the rambling introductions, the  clumsy jokes, the needless repetitions, the  inane or incoherent remarks ��� all are  revealed.  We blush when we hear ourselves talk,  perhaps, but do we change our long-  ingrained habits? Does hot air rise?  Not only do we talk too much, we talk  too. loudly, or we mumble. It's rare to  listen to a speaker with a soft but clear  voice, one who doesn't assault your ears  as if they are castles to be stormed, or  mutter some unintelligible sounds that  listeners must interpret as best they can.  The next time you attend a public  meeting, listen for ..the most, effective  speaker, someone who speaks seldom but  does so clearly, concisely, interestingly.  This man or woman shouldn't be hard to  pick out; it's unlikely that there'll be more  than one at any given meeting. You'll  enjoy listening to this fortunate individual,  in part because you know he won't take  much of your time, or fill your ears with  inconsequential messages. Treasure such  a speaker, for his number is not legion.  "It is with words as with sunbeams,"  commented the British poet Robert  Southey. "The more they are condensed,  the deeper they burn."  Report from Ottawa  Buying a home  by Ray Skelly  MP Comox-PR riding  The, Conservative government has  unveiled its plan to relieve home-buyers of  some of the cost of their mortgage  payments, ���  The plan will work through a system of  tax credits and will be phased In over four  years. This year the credit will bring about  a saving of up'to $375 for each home-buyer  and by 1082 that amount will reach $1,500.  Of course, the plan as announced by  Finance Minister John Crosbie last week,  Cliff Gilker Park is just going to waste  The PENiNSULA^ciwei  Published Wednesdays nl Sechelt  on H.C.'s Sunshine Const  '        *>y     -  The I'ciilniiiila Timet  lor Westpres Publications Ltd,  at Sechelt, B.C.  Hox .110��� Sechelt, H.C.  VON .MO  IMumic 885 MM  l.)l\. 7. Sechelt l-lcnu'tilary  Hubert I'uxall  Vern niexlm'dit  Dennis Cray  Mauricu Iknislreel  Jennie Norton  Mtn ric Redman  '"* ftrffCPHflWmnw^-''"-'^'*" * -;-  ���   ��� - ������������.���CiuySynHind*--���:������-.������..--���  Marion Alsager  I'eKKy Connor  I )oris Kdwimhun  Mary Tinklry-Sbannon  Well, now tho Sunshine Coast Regional  District Board has seen fit to refuse tho  Golf Club's request to turn part of Cliff  Gilker Park into . a > golf -course,, the,  manager of the Peninsula Times, Harvle  McCracken, approached me to bo front  man for his project.     ,  This project also deals with using Cliff  Gilker, but unlike the golfers' proposal,  this ono has some real meat to It.  In case you haven't hoard, a mining  company has proposed a giant open pit  mine on Gambier Island, which of course  has got all those environmentalists up tight  over tho damage "progress" will have on  tho Island,  Now, the way McCracken sees it, tills  mining company is going to need some  place to put a smelter to refine ell that  copper they will bo taking out of Gambler  Island. And what better place to put a  smelter ��� why of course* on the Industry  starved Sunshine Coast, Just minutes  away from Gambler. -  And what better place to put it, but on a  piece of land which is Just "going to  WH&U'' wlthoooaftbuta lew .nature lovers  using It - Cliff Gilker Park.  Before everyone else gets all uptight  about this proposal, let me explain the  benefits of such. an idea. First and  Foremost, tho smelter will provide a lot of  first-rate Jobs for the Sunshine Coast. The  Carillon  With Bill Bell  multiple effect of the money this company  will be putting into tho Coast will benefit  everyone.  Secondly; it will bo making use of land  which Isn't ixjlng used cost efficiently.  Thirdly; it will odd some needed  scenery to tho boring drive up the coast,  Anyone who has driven up tho coast knows  all you can see Is wator and trees. A few  smokestacks along with carrogatod  aluminum will add just tho right touch to  balance all that green.  I've already talked it over with area D  director Harry Almond and the only  Ito^erta Creek.vicinity plan which doesn't  allow Industry in the area.        '  Heck, what's a vicinity plan if you can't  change it. Afterall, the village of Sechelt  wants to change its vicinity plan to allow  just a few small industries into Sechelt.  Just think what a little of that old political  pressure can do when It comes to a  ^Million project. Why, wo could have It  rezoned to Triple A Industry as quick as  them environmentalist could wink an eye.  Mind you, I suppose wo would get a few  complaints from tho gold club, but then  again I'm sure the smelter Isn't going to  take up all of Cliff Gilker park and if they  complain loud enough tho company might  bo persuaded to lot them have enough land  to build the extra nine holes they want.  For those of you who are skeptical of  the' feasibility of such a project, let me  .n^&jrpjojmdlter needs a constant  water supply as well as a method to get rid  otal! the sludge. "'"'"' '" """, " "**"*  Cliff Gilker Park lias two natural  sewers In Roberta Creek and Clack Creek.  Tho smelter will bo able to use the fresh  water on the top and use the creek bed for  a sewer.  And if you think It would bo impossible  for tho smelter to get the needed transportation access up from the Strait to the  smelter, you obviously don't know what  W.A.C, Bonnet did to all those pelta farmers.  Ho needed a railway to go across to the  Roberts Banks Superport, so he expropriated it. Wo would do tho same thing  right there In Roberts Creek. What are a  few cries of protest if tho newspapers don't  print them?  To satisfy those who dared to criticize  tho environmental damage such a project  would causo, wo would havo an environmental Impact study. Of course, if It  nays tlicro would bo only a llttlo damage,  tho company can say, "If there Is to bo  progress some damage must bo done."  And if they say there will bo considerable  damage, they can say, "Stick it, we're  building It anyway."  But why be negative? A smelter la just  tho type of Industry this Coast needs,  unemployment is high, tho air la still clean  Jfld.��^  big enough and ugly enough, It just might  ''ltedplway'llVth08Q*dumb'*t6��riat8T"'''<'''  If that happens, we could then got to use  all of our parks In tho peace ond quiet wo  desorvo. What parks would wo use? - oh  silly mo, I forgot.  is not exactly what the Conservatives  promised when they announced this  particular plank in their election platform  last spring. Then again, they never  promised us a boycott by the Arabs either.  Opposition spokesman have criticized  the plan as inequitable, noting that It  Ignores some 5 million Canadian  households which will get nothing at all.  These include renters, those whoso income  is too low to pay Income tax and those  without mortgages. Both Liberals and  New Democrats have expressed fears that  the plan will result In Increased housing  costs and that the benefits to Uie economy  of tho plan will be cancelled out by rising  Interest rates.  These fears are legitimate, still, 1 am  not sure they warrant attempting to bring  down the government. I suspect that most  Canadians, oven those who recognize the  Inequities of tho Conservative's plan, will  welcome any relief ut all from tho rising  cost of buying a home.  I am even prepared to congratulate tho  Conservatives on devising a system which  will not create more bureaucracy. Tho  plan could bo Implemented simply with a  little extra programming of the computers  Uiat process Income tax claims.  If the Liberals had devised a scheme to  offset some of tho costs of mortgage  payments, you can bet tho way thoy would  go about It, would bo to create a huge new  agency, probably put up another hlgh-rlso  In Hull to house It and .spend u few million  dollars on maple, loaf (locals to hold tho  whole thing together.  Parliament odors next week and my  travels throughout our far-flung electoral  district will be less frequent for a while.  Again, I want to remind constituents of our   torej[,coR8tltuenc!yfllflecs��tj02i Joyce  Ave. in Powell River, 401 A Fourth St. in  (Xurionay arid 1(11 A Beech St. In Campbell  River.  Remember also that you am write to  mo, postage free, at tho House of Commons In Ottawa.  l�� Wednesday, October 3,1979  The Peninsula Times  PageA-3  Letters to the Editor  An offer you can't refuse  The Mayor and Council,  The Owners of Lot 7 (corn. Cowrie, and  Shorricliffe)  The Presidents of Service Clubs and  Fraternal Organizations,  The Citizens of Sechelt.  Now that Council has apparently obtained suitable property for the new  Municipal offices;  The Owners of Lot 7 have decided to  sell;  I would like to re-open the matter of  what is to be the future of the eight acres at  the corner of Cowrie and Shorncliffe.  Last Fall, when the extension of the  shopping centre was being considered, I  suggested that Council buy Lot 7 for a  future park to'be developed with a bandstand, lawn bowling, fountain, fish pond,  rose garden, arboretum, benches etc. This  would provide a place for musicians of all  ages to play band music all summer long,  amateur actors to put on musican plays  and Senior Citizens to lawn bowl. In short,  it would be a terrific asset to the Village  and the entire Peninsula.  Ample funds are available for this type  of project from Lotteries and both levels of  Government-  Last Fall I offered Council $1,000.00 to  start a fund for this development. The  offer was politely, refused. I am   npw  prepared to increase this offer to $5,000.  The Sunshine Coast has been very kind to  my wife Mardi and me over the past,  eighteen years and we would like to show  our appreciation in a tangible way.  We feel reasonably sure that' the  owners of Lot 7, realizing that this is a  community development that will benefit  us, our children and our children's  children, would sell Lot 7 to the Citizens of.  Sechelt' for their cost and expenses.  Furthermore, we know that there are good  corporate citizens who would contribute to  this development.  Contributions are not solicited at this  time but persons and firms who would  support this proposal are asked to phone.:  Mrs. Ada Dawe ��� 885-9537.  Let's get behind this project. We will  not get a second chance.  Merv. Boucher  Times report "sexist"  :The Editor, The Times:  i    As captain of the Sechelt Women's  , Soccer team, I would like to comment on  ' the headline accompanying your story on  - us appearing in last week's issue.  Apart from being sexist and condescending, (as was the article), it was  " wrong. We are a women'steam, not "girls'.  ;soccer".  I have never yet read a story on senior  men's soccer which was headlined "boys'  * soccer".  I also take exception to the tone of the  article ��� we are not idiots unable to kick  the ball. Many of the women have played  soccer for years and have spent tune and  energy working on soccer skills. While we  obviously need lots of practice, we do not  have to be taught, in your words, "to kick  the ball instead of the players".  I felt your coverage of our team was  slanted in such a way so as to present Us as  a bunch of amusing "girls" attempting to  play a game we didn't have a hope of  learning to do'properly.  Margaret Webb  Captain, Sechelt Women's Soccer Team  Up with people - appreciated  Editor, The Times:  "UP WITH PEOPLE" brought a great  deal of pleasure to the residents of the  Sunshine Coast. The realization is ��� and  the point needs to be reiterated ��� that  without community interest, support and  encouragement, cultural activities such as  this one posted by the School District are  not possible.  Your readers will be interested to know  that 44 Peninsula families billeted the  close to 100 cast members and,that the  Birkin family of Roberts Creek and Carol  Bystedt of Selma Park hosted advance  party members Bruce Stockamn (North  Dakota) and Eva Thimstrand (Sweden)  for two weeks prior to the performances.  Bad Koch of Sunshine GM. provided the  advance party with a vehicle free of  charge and the Pender Harbour Lions, the  Sechelt Lions  and  School District  46  contributed financially to the project.  Local media publicized the event and  Holiday Market and Taylor's Store in the  Pender area and Trail Bay Sports in  Sechelt and Gibsons assisted in the sale of  tickets.   Mr.   and   Mrs.   Peterson,  representing the   Gibsons Chamber of  Commerce, gave each cast member a  Gibsons T-Shirt. The Home Economics  Department at Pender Harbour Secondary School and Elphinstone Secondary  Army Cadets  Editor Peninsula Times:  1979 marks the centenary of the Royal  Canadian Army Cadets. A brief historical  summary is enclosed for your retention  and review.  The official founding date of the Army  Cadet movement is November 28th, 1870.  You may wish to observe this anniversary  In your newspaper by using the enclosed  material on or about November 28th this  year. Additional information of the cadet  movement may be obtained from the  undersigned or from our local representative.  Major T.J. Goddard  Commanding Officer  2903 Sunshine Coast Cadet Corps  P.O. Box 1639  Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0  School served lunches to the cast and  guests and many people, like Jim Lewell  of Gibsons, deveoteda generous amount of  their time to the project.  All told, 1,500 students participated ih  live afternoon performances. Elementary  schools received visits from cast members  and the evening public performance attracted* an audience of 500. According to  Bruce Stockman of the advance party, .  Sunshine Coast audience participation at  the concerts was the most enthusiastic to  date.  * Prioi'r:t<rlast'" Wednesday evening's  performance there had been some implied, if hot always overt, criticism of the  project and certainly the project has  required a considerable investment of  time and resources. The numerous  positive comments received subsequent to  the visit of "UP WITH PEOPLE"  however, attests to the fact that the  venture was worthwhile.  We, personally, are proud to have been  associated with "UP WITH PEOPLE"  and would like to express on behalf of the  sponsors, our appreciation to all those who  assisted in bringing to the Sunshine Coast  the "UP WITH PEOPLE" International  message of PEACE AND GOODWILL!!  Sinderely TomRothney  John Nicholson  Co-ordinators.  "BARBIE"  & HER FRIENDS  HAVE ARRIVED!  also  accessories  * CLOTHES  * HOUSES  * FURNITURE  & VANS  MACLEODS  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Date Pad  Oct, 3     Canadian CalorleCountert, 7;30 p.m, Call 006-0354 for Info,  Oct, A     Robert* Creok Ualon, Branch 219 Dingo,. Early Bird 7. regular fl  p.m.  Oct, 4 ������ Sumhlno Coatt Figure Skating Club RegUtratlon, 7 p.m, Alio  Dr��>�� & Skalo Sala, Sechelt Elomantary School ��� Opon area,  0c,> 6 Swap Moot, Craf Salo, Madolra Park Community Hall, 10 a.m. ��� 3  p,m, Tat table booking, arrive bofore 10 o,m, 003-9373.  Oct, 9 - Al Anon, St, AluW��, Robert* Crook, 0 p.m. Por Info, call 006,9041  or 005-3394,  Ocl,  13       Parliamentary Producer! Workshop, 9 a.m. to  4|30 p,m,  Elphlnntona lunchroom, Glh��onv RoglMratlon $12, by Oct, 9. Call 605-  3812,  Ocl. 16 ..-- Women1! Aglow FeliowiJilpMoetlng,VI i30 a".rri'."oi Harmony  Hall lor lunch, Babyilttlng available, ladlei ol all ago* welcome. Por Info,  phone 006-7426,  Every Thursday and Saturday  Bargain Darn at Ponder Harbour Hoollh  Clinic Auxiliary. 1-3 p.m,  Beginning Sept. 29 an exhibit ol photograph* by Nomi Kaplan,  USB THIS SPACB TO PROMOTB YOUR ORGANIZATION'S IVINTS.  IT'S PREB.CALl 869-3231, ,  PANELLING  Birchtone - med. & dark  ;5!  ��� We're overstocked  ��� Must sell  4x8ARB0RITEl  ��99  Sht.  (StOCK ITEMS ONLY)  Your Choice - Ass't colors  3/8"  *3  K3 UNDERLAY  Vz"  {   , *24!sht.  CONTACT CEMENT WL  '4  79  5/8"  $C49  3/.W  3A  *7  79  YELLOW & RED CEDAR$499m  COCOA MATS  $G48  5  FENCING BOARDS  1x6 PRESTAINED  4x4 6' S4S  CEDAR POSTS  n49  each  Damaged  5/8" T&G PLYWOOD *WIM.  3/8D-GRADEWm.  5/8D-GRADE $l(^ht.  5/8 D-GRADE T&G *W?M.  2x6EC0N0 8' 69V  2x4 EC0N0 FIR 6i6- 12��ft.or  $  180M  ^��:>C��i      -in'.*-  J&   --   >"  12x12 PATIO SLABS t.��� color .99'��,.  MISC. STANDARD BRICKS      25Cea.  2x4 iv;;��� ��� .���i��� �����|i; o^ll^i:  2x6 6'  .....  Your Choice Wea.  2x12 UTILITY ROUGH CEDAR  89%  5x5 ROUGH CEDAR 89%.  1x4 YELLOW CEDAR 20%.  1x8 SHIPLAP 6' *220 m  1x8 UTILITY CHANNEL        *299 m  59�� ft, J  2x4 UTILITY FIR *259 m  Big "0" Pipe 100' lengths *39roH  3" Pert. ABS 800 Sewer pipe 79V  THE  GOVERNMENT  WILL PAY UP  TO $500 TO  RE-INSULATE  YOUR HOUSE  The new CHIP program covers all houses  built before '61 and covers the cost of  materials (up to $350) plus Vt the cost of  labour (up to $150).  Pick up your application form  at  Gibsons Building Supplies.  ->    Come and see our  FULL LIKE OF FIREPLACES  The Fireplace with  the ���ncrgy���dgc  jQflM__f_ ACORN OLYMPIC              >MAM<U-  ��ffiric *47979 m mtmm*E  &^ AIRDEFLECTORSwiA.A.A���  JUST-E-FIRE          $CQC BULK PREST0 L0GS       8^2����  FIREPLACE INSERT    999 FULL RANGE OF ACCESSORIES  Come in  and take  advantage  of our  n:..  Vfri  GIBSONS  CLEARANCE ^  688-6814  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD  Sunthin* Coast Hwy, Cibtont  and or      OO0"Ol41  "FOR ALL YOUR BUILDING NEEDS" PaeeA-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 3,1979  Squaring/y yours  By Maurice Hemstreet  HaHmoon Bay happenings  Activities planned  By Ruth Forres ter  885-2418  The Welcome Beach Community  Association have been busy planning the  Hall activities for the fall and winter. This  might be a good time to remind you that  the membership fee is two dollars for a  years', membership which covers the  period from first of May to April 30. So in  order to be on the eligible list for the Xmas  functions make sure that you are a paid up  member as from May of this year. If you  would like to check on this you could give  Olive Comyri a call. This small fee entitles  you to participate in the many activities at  the hall.  There is carpet bowling every Monday  afternoon at one thirty with room for more  participants. Shuffleboard is another  popular event and there are three nights  from which to take your choice ��� Tues.  Wed. or Thursday. There is still room for  more players and anyone interested  should call Roy Hill who will fit you into a  team or use you as spare.  The first whist night will be Oct. 13 at 8  p.m. and it would be nice to see a good  turnout for this.  The Film Program starts on October  27th and there will be films shown each  month throughout the season. The first  will be an all Canada programme with  three films on B.C. Two of the films are  repeats by special request as the last time  they were shown there was trouble with  the sound. Some shots of the Sunshine  Coast are included. The other films show  reflections of Edmonton, the Atlantic  Coast and some studies of Halifax.  Cribbage sessions are also being  planned, dates to be announced later.  SOCIAL NIGHTS:  The first of these will be in the form of a  Halloween family-type dinner and dance  on Saturday Oct. 27. This promises to be a  good fun night for all ages with good food,  good music and good company. There will  be more on this as the time draws nearer.  The ever popular Little Reno night is  planned for Nov. 17, and the committee  would like it known that there is no charge  for admission for this night.  Tentative dates of Dec. 14 and 15 have  leri  you know, it was necessary last, year to  divide this function into two nights due to  the numbers who always enjoy this event.  It worked out very, well last year so it  should be this way again. Tickets will be  on sale and further announcements will be  made when we know more details.  PARKING AREA  Work is well underway on clearing for  the new parking area at, the hall. A  roadway going around the back of the hall  is at present being .cleared by a group of  lads doing community works projects.  HELP NEEDED AT FIREHALL  George Murray, who is liaison officer  between the Halfmoon Bay Fire Department and the Ratepayers Association has  asked for some willing people to give a  hand at the firehall. The volunteer  firemen give willingly of their time to be  on hand in emergencies and are kept busy  between practices and rollouts. They  could use lots of help with many other .  projects.  For instance they would like to have  some landscaping work done around the  firehall area, so anyone willing to give a  hand should get in touch with George who  will be happy to hearfrom you.  HALFMOON BAY  POST OFFICE HOURS  There seems to be some confusion as to  the post office hours in the new location at  Halfmoon Bay Store. The new hours are���  Monday to Friday from 10 a.m. to 5:30  with no lunch hour closure. Saturday is  from 10 to 12:30.  SICK LIST  Olive Clear is still a patient in St.  Mary's and is delighted to have visitors.  Our good wishes also go out to Janet Allen  and Blackie Petit to get well soon.  I BLEW IT  Sorry ��� but in last week's column I  mentioned that Pat Ness was not well  enough to visit the area. Pat of course lives  here and is hale and hearty. The name  should have been Pat Welsh. Sorry about \  Hello dere fellow' square dancers,-boy^  have I got great square dance news for you ,  tr>day so pull up that cottonwood stump -  and bend an ear.  September 22 atThe'Harmony HalLin  Gibsons, The Country Stars.hosted a  square dance jamboree with four callers,  Harry and Deanna Robertson, Viv and  Mary Pallot, Dewiss and Nora Brown and  of course some one had to be there for the  others to pick on so I filled that position, all  told, a great panel of callers.  Now there were five square dance clubs  represented and they were The Ripple  Rockets from Courtenay with Ron and  Barb Kempton, Bob and Thelma Bird, Roy  and. Dot Hotel, Del and Marina  Christensen. Now they don't have a caller  so I said that if our group didn't quit  picking,on me I would run away from  home and move up there and Ron said that  would be great, even a low level caller  would be better than none and thats the  first compliment I have~ever received, I  think?  Then there was Jack and Dorothy  Blackhall, Mort and Barb Thorsell from  The Rancho Ramblers, their caller Dewiss  Brown from Powell, River.  Oh! yes, Viv and Mary Pallot, Joe and  Vi Rogers from The Jericho Bell Bouys.  Van. Viv Pallot is their caller and he is  also the narrator and caller for The  Heritage Square.Dance Company, truly a  great show of how square dancing the  modern way came about.  Al and Marguerite Jacques from The,  See Saws square dance club Vancouver  but where was their caller Jim and helper  Marg McPherson of Dance Craft?  Well thats only four clubs now who or  what was the other club, HUMMMMMM!  Oh! yes, of course, our own Sunshine Coast  Country Stars with caller Harry Robertson  M.C. for, the evening and doing a mighty  fine job and there were too many names to  mention but a great big thank you to all the  ladies that put on such a wonderful  smqrgasbord supper at six thirty, just  fantastic.  All of the square dancers would like to  thank the Editor, Bill Bell ofThe Peninsula Times for coming down and taking  pictures to go along with this column, we  appreciate this very much, once again we  thank you Bill.  Over Four sets turned out for the  morning pancake breakfast, squared a  set, then cleaned the hall so the whole  square dance jamboree was a fantastic  success. ! ���;���  Some time during the Sat: evening  ��� dance seven vehicles were damaged by  n^yjytig thej^^^-^r'bla^es,.^  : wheel dust covers ripped off, in my mind  only sick' os would do a thing like this and  so to whoever did this to us if you want  something constructive to do instead of  destructive, join square dancing your  might like to take the first step of joining  the human race.  Sept. 28th. ��� With good old me on deck  and over three sets on the floor, we had  another great evening of square dancing  for fun, I meen rilly, what else.  Our president Lome Bowden thanked  all those who had made the square dance  jamboree at The Harmony Hall a fantastic  success and stated that there will be an  announcement on chanel ten real soon.   ,  Our head conveynour Gladys Parish  thanked all the ladies that helped make the  smorgasbord a smashing hit with all those  who attended! yes, you will have to go a  long way before you can top the food that  the square dance ladies bring fourth.  There was some discussion as to fees  for joining the club and dues there after  but we didn't have a, forum, it takes four  sets to have that and we only had three  sets so I guess that we just had a  threeumm, more on this next week.  Well, as everyone went home happy I  guess the thing for me to do is to get this  column over to The Pen. Times office so  see you at the next square em all up dance.  Fortune Telling Cups and Saucers with  "Know How" Booklet for an evening of  smiles and laughter. Try one yourself or  give one to your friends. MISS BEE'S  SECHELT.   '  ^ DRfSSUPVOUR  ' THRnKSOVinO TflBL��� with '  %) ���  IGA SPECIALS & VALUES  FROfTl  r      *'- nw.   .'M ���  ���l��   !*."����.��  Ui />   - -r-^S  Mortgage  TABLERITE MEATS  Smoked  PICNIC SHOULDER  $109  Half or whole... .. .lb.   JL  Ready to eat '���' ____'i_m �� A  SMOKED HAM        $119  Whole or shank portion ...........lb.  Boneless outside  $069  ROUND ROAST r   ,4.  Boneless  $089  ROUND ROAST Z  POULTRY DRESSING 7JK  1 lb.pkg  .... .each I  '���W,  Tablerite 0_\__m _t\tr*.  SLICED SIDE BACON $169  Vac. pak 16 ox.   ������  FROZEN FOOD  DESSERT TOPPING' St^ 69'  ORANGE JUICE m;s��r"wd 89*  PUMPKIN PIE uc,Sm,M: H49  Our rates are competitive  Come in and talk to us!  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  PRODUCE  MaclHTOSH APPLES 3 ib. poiy bag 99~  CAULIFLOWER each Hw  YAMS ..lb.39��  GROCERY  TOMATOSOUP %��?:. 4/*l00  fRUIT COCKTAIL ^..65��  COFFEE BEANS n^OVG,CuM,$3M  INSTANT COFFEE EtT". "o0" $5"  COFFEE MATE Bonus pack..... 18 oz.    1  -APW'liieE!|rJ?T,,!^.:....Mf  Ocean Spray ���'��,���. i a a*  CRANBERRY SAUCE X" u���, 49��  Coconut, Oatmeal,  DAD'S COOKIESchH: Sf-.'ZS&V*  GRANOLA BARS Xh" 0o'd T9  CRISCOOILuf*. *1"  PUMPKIN PIE FILLING w.,Sml,h 79*  APPLE PIE FILLING %__T.      .79*  CHEESE WHIZ   Tl^".��189  CHEESE WHIl   W|th bacon Soo g     JL  MARGARINE It.*??.U"  I ADIft  Tenderflake ���? AC  LAKU i ib f ��f   ,  TOOTHPASTE REg. or Mint .... 100 ml    1  FOIL WRAPTAjs *1w  Come to uUadei/ta - <JA' ^Dea/tf  W-.#^*<^IPmiA5<!W*'<HW!*^*!^*W^  P!Bl^��i,-ft-,1'��-fe<*'.-i^Wip ft��# 8i$*M|  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ���883-9100  ���^i,rtfci.-W^..;0W.   ,.,-*...   #(��;..M��.-.,.��^|.iv  WE RESERVEJHE, RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTlflES"  Prices effective October 3-6. Gibsons glimpses  Penny bee Davis* ?  by Marion Alsager, 886-2458  .Penny Lea .Davis has had 15 years  experience of teaching "dance",  primarily ballet, also jazz. Miss Davis  began her study of ballet in Gibsons with  Anne Gordon and continued through the  Royal Academy. of Dancing major  syllabus and on to intermediate level in  Vancouver with Miss McBirney. Penny  took teacher training with1 Miss Gordon  and assisted in dance instruction.  * In 1968-70 she studied ih Montreal at the  Canadian College of Dance and also did  part time teaching for Miss M. McPhee  and Miss S. Chamberlain, both examiners  ' for the Royal Academy of Dancing. In 1970  Penny moved to London, Eng. for more  teachers' training at the Stella Mann  College.  In London she attained the advanced  certificate of ballet both in the Royal  Academy and the Imperial Society, plus  advanced in National. This 3 year course  included study in stage, jazz, notation,  music anatomy and drama as related to  dance. During her time in London, she  taught part time in two schools and performed in the production of Snow White,  dancing the leading role.  ,. When she returned to Vancouver, she  took over two schools, White Rock and  ���Xsawwassen. On Sept. 8th Penny Lea held  Open House in her newly located dance  Studio, "The-White Rock .Studio of the  Lower Mainland Dance Centre" on Victoria Ave. She is the Director of the Centre  and is surely very, well qualified having  her ARADISTD (NBBB) and is a member  of the Canadian Dance Teacher's  Association, B.C. Branch. During the  "opening" of the centre, Sara Sheaffer  performed an arabesque et barre en  pointe.  Sara goes to study at the professional  ballet school in Boston after 5 years at the  Lower. Mainland Centre. Another student,  Leanne Eyman, has been accepted at the  National Ballet School of Toronto.  Miss Davis says "in this age of  mechanization and automation the art of  dancing often is lost and fails to convey  human emotion in its varied forms. It  becomes just an exercise and a means to  lose weight, tone-up muscles and help  perfect line and poise, then it really begins  to die."  Penny says dancing offers more than  just physical movement, "-the body does  have to be in top condition just as a finely  crafted instrument is needed to produce  high quality sound and rich tones. So too,  the dancer's body must produce music  visually and that '/special" dance quality,  does not come from'only a' perfectly*,  trained body; it comes from the soul."  Alderman Tom Kirstein , was  representing the White Rock Council at the.  opening ceremonies. Terry Watson, formerly of the Royal Winnipeg Ballet"  Company was also present and will be one  of Miss Davis' guest teachers. Penny also  teaches at the Recreation Centre in  ���Tsawwassen and St. Margaret's CKUrch in  Vancouver. She was born in Vancouver  and, raised in Gibsons graduating from  Elphinstone Secondary School. Miss Davis  is the daughter of Bill and Gladys Davis,  Franklin Road, Gibsons. l ' A' '  SUPER VALtJ TOURNAMENT "   ,   ,  The Super Valu baseball tournament  was held at Duncan, V.I. this year and our  Gibsons team won the tournament seven  out of eight games in two days of playing.  They also won the Trophy for being the  most Sports-man-like team.  RADIO CLUB  Sunshine Coasters Radio Club is  holding a Hillbilly Dance on Oct. 6 in the  Roberts "Creek Hall. You MUST come  dressed^in style", hillbilly that is! You'll  dance to good taped music and will be fed  a midnite supper. Dancing starts at 8 p.m.  arid tickets can be obtained from members  of this Club.  SAN FRANCISCO,  Moira and Jack Clement have recently  holidayed in San Francisco and thoroughly  enjoyed this interesting, bustling, tourist  accommodating city. Highlight of their  trip was a Helicopter sightseeing tour of  the city and the Bay area.  DRIVING RANGE  The driving range is not officially  opened yet but Mildred Hogg, said that  people are welcome to come and use it and  they have been charging partial fee until  the range is completed.  BRIDAL SHOWER  Another surprise bridal shower was  held in honor of Juliette Labont Gritt a,  the home of Therese Chapman and  hostessed by Helen Weinhandl and Edna  Husby. Helen prepared the decorations at  home and while the guests were being  seated, she. quickly assembled the wedding bells and streamers onto the bride's  chair. Julie received many lovely and  useful gifts and was assisted by her  friends, Elizabeth and Michele. Delicious  refreshments were served with a special  "Shower of Happiness" cake decorated  with yellow and pink roses.  The Cteekrunoff':  ily Dqnce  By Jeanie Norton, 886-9609  Wednesday, October 3,1979  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  Tickets for the Family Dance on October 12 should be available today at  Seaview Market. They're S3 for adults and  $2 for k|ds to a maximum of $10 per family.  With refreshments reasonably-priced as  usual, it's a pretty cheap evening out with  your family.  There will be live music with  "Childgrove", a band from Victoria. They  were well-received when they played at  the Cedars ui July. Their music is classed  in the broad genre of "folk" and promises  some good stomping.  MEET THE TEACHERS  Don't forget the meeting for parents  and friends of the School at Roberts Creek  Elementary tonight (Wednesday) at 7:30.  There will be a panel and a discussion  period on the school's mathematics  program. This opportunity to visit the  classrooms and meet the staff is important  to you and your children, so be sure to  attend.  X-COUNTRY  The forty-five or so runners from  Roberts Creek Elementary made a good  showing in the District cross-country race  held at Elphinstone School last Thursday  afternoon. Among those who placed  particularly well were: David McLeod,  first in Bantam Boys; Heidi Brongers,  first, her sister Shelley fourth, and Lynette  Willoughby, fifth, all in Peewee Girls;  Sean Whelan, second and Jimmy Fretwell,  fourth, both in Tyke Boys; Dale K.  Campbell, second and Sean Longman,  fourth in Atom Boys; and Jade Boragho,  fourth in Atom Girls.  ,  CAMPING TRIP  Undaunted * by the threat of soggy  sleeping bags, Ron Bunting and his class  of Grades 4 and 5 went camping for two  days at Klein Lake last week. They left  between downpours after school on  Thursday and drove to North Lake oh the  road to Egmont.  From there they had to hike in about  three miles, each person backpacking his  own gear. Several parents went along but  learning independence is one of the objects  of such expeditions so the kids are expected to pull their own weight.  Planned activities included tree  identification, a marsh study, a beaver  study, and an astronomy session (fortunately, the sky cleared by nightfall.)  Such trips are a great opportunity for the  kids to learn about their environment,  themselves, and each other. The kids .love  it and the School is fortunate to have a  teacher like Ron who takes such an interest in this aspect of Education.  FIREMEN'S BINGO..  * Be sure to get your tickets early for the  Roberts Creek Firemen's Bingo on October 13. It's a popular event and last year  the tickets were sold out so don't expect to  buy them at the door.  Tickets are $5 each and are available at  Seaview Market, TJ Sound, and Sechelt  Family Mart. Grand prize is $1,000. Bingo  starts at 8 at the Community Hall.  VOLLEYBALLERS!  Attendance at Thursday night  volleyball at the School has been pretty  thin so far. We haven't been publicizing it  too much because word usually gets  around and eventually we end up with as  many as 25 people.  But where are all those enthusiastic  volleyballers now? It's dark at 7:30 and  the gym is going to waste. OH, and don't  forget, there's a slight charge of SO cents  per night or $4 till Christmas.  %  Daniadown lakee prulo in ttie quality, worfcrnanifilp and wide  MlKtlon ol Ifietr coniinonUI quilla, You cin turn down the heal  . and ailll Imp coilty warm on the caldaat nlghta and liee your nil  (ram tadloua Dadmakmg foiavai,  CHloae covin, aceataorlea and drapaa Irom a larga etiolce ot  ml�� maicn cotoura in parma praii'fabric. Trie dacoratlng poa-  alblllllaa art andlaaa, and makaa lha Ideal gift,  Drop In and aea why Daniadown la the moil popular quill In  Canada, Dealer Hal and colour brochura on roqueal,  daniadown      ?  it is so-o-o-o hard b leave  CI daniadown quilts ltd  r Sunshine Interiors  OUNDA SASARATT ,_,.  0867411 or 806-8023 .iwMiV'HM  ��� Mm.0w^<^^wm�� "*X0^4(m��^f^*m\0~  Homellte. chain tawi that dig In and get the job donel When you're looking for a chain ��aw  that combine* cutting power with ��afety, look to Homellte. The Homellte Safe-T-TIp feature  preventt kickback and Is available as optional equipment pn certain modeli. See the complete line of Homellte chain aawi at your nearest participating dealer and take advantage of  the special discount offered on the XU1 AO and SXL-/VUNI models until October 31,1979.     ���,.  XH A0  16" bar  <$l9v��Va9  ���Ae#H|249t9fl��  * CHAIN SHARPENING  * f ULLlim of PARTS  and ACCESSORIES  i  ���LATA 10,-Com��O> HWY  SXL - MINI  16" bar  $229.95  sffl^^(^!��^��yw<^t��*<i"ifif��4vt>fci**5i  ARBOUR  883-2585  SOCCER SUNDAY  Coach Heap says the Ladies Soccer  Team is ready for their first game this  Sunday. But the organization is still pretty  loose and newcomers are welcome. So, if  you're interested, phone Graham at 885-  5546, Edna at 885-9260, or Jeanie at 886-  9609. , . . '  RUMOUR CONFIRMED  There WILL be a Hallowe'en Dance at  the Hall on October 27. It's sponsored by  the NDP and will feature Bob Carpenter  and Group. So start planning your  costume.  Christian Science  "Father, I thank thee that thou has  heard me" (John 11:41) So spake Jesus.  Then he, restored Lazarus to life. He  acknowledged God's answer to prayer,  BEFORE he asked.  In "First Church of Christ, Scientist  and Miscellany" Mary Baker Eddy writes  (p. 164) "What is gratitude but a powerful  camera obscura, a thing focusing light,  where love, memory and all within the  human heart is present to manifest light."  Announcing...  [Effective Oct. 3]  MONDAY 4-9 p.m.  TUESDAY CLOSED  WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, SUNDAY  4-10 p.m.  FRIDAY, SATURDAY 4-12 midnight  Wharf Rd., Sechelt 885-2511  to come in to  WHARF RD., SECHELT  885-2030  01485B  SAL, OCT. 6 & SUN. OCT. 7  6-9 P.M.  ��� PraWnS 011 Cracked Ice  with our Special Tomato Sauce.  ��� Crunchy Greens & Condiments from our  Salad Bar  ��� Both Tom Turkey & Prime Ribs served on a  platter   with   Baked   Potato, Vegetables & Garlic Bread.  ���Tea or Coffee -��_ q -  THE WHOLE WORKS FOR ONLY *7  CHILDREN UNDER 12 ��� $4.95  DON'T BE DISAPPOINTED!  MAKE A RESERVATION  can 883-9453 *�� < pmj*  4 miles south of Earl's Cove on Hwy. 101  We Guarantee  SERVICE  QUALITY FRESHNESS  "NO SURPRISES"  OPENING WEDNESDAY, OCT. 10  ��  ��� FREEZER MEAT  ��� SPECIALTY CUTS  IN STORE SPECIALS  NOTHING PREPACKED  BUY ONLY WHAT YOU NEED  y/m  Fashioned  i  Goodness  ���A.  molimtrm9rbibsons  886-2412 'I    ��� ���  ��� ��  v ���     V     .'  Pender Harbour happenings  Wee Geordie  by Doris Edwdrdson 883-2308  October 2, 1979, George Simpson,  Pender Harbour pioneer will be 90 years  of age. He was bom in Eyemouth, Berwickshire, Scotland. Soon after he came to -  Canada in 1910 he started fishing at  Graham Island for dogfish as there was a  market for the livers. Came to Pender  Harbour in 1914, worked in Anyox in 1917,  then came back to Pender Harbour.  Married Bessie Aitchison in 1919 and  settled in Whiskey Slough,' Pender. Harbour.  He had a 36ft boat built in Vancouver  Cannery powered with a 10 horse Yale  engine and fished herring, pulling the nets  by hand. In the early 1920's fishermen  could hardly give the fish away, so when  he got 10 ton of herring he phoned Andrew  Rodin of the First United Church in  Vancouver and had the congregation come  and get the fish, two hours later the boat  was clean. In Pender Harbour 1914 the  price of salmon was 25 cents each and they  threw most of the dog salmon and humpback away. He has many memories of his  fishing days, remembers Jimmy Dawson  and Charlie Lord at Schonner Pass, Rivers  Inlet, Bob Goss, Vancouver Cannery and  places like Smiths Inlet, Fraser River,  Nanaimo, Port Alberni, Duncanby Landing and Cassiar Cannery. George is a  veteran of the 72nd Highlanders. I asked  him the age old secret of the kilt and being  a true Scot he never told. He has a son, Ian  and stepson Andy. "One brother and three  sisters in Scotland, and one sister in  Toronto. There were 8 in the family  altogether.  Wee Geordie is a remarkable man. He  gave up smoking Irish Twist on his 88th  birthday, said he never did care for scotch  whiskey as, rum was always his favourite.  Andy and Dolly are having open house on  Georges birthday at their home in Selma  Park where George now resides.  Congratulations Geordie!  p H (IMMUNITY CLUB  In case you have forgotten it, we are  reminding you that the Community Club  still needs members. The Community Club  looks after the big brown hall that houses  so many good things for the community.  Things like library, playschool* recreation  and get-togethers for teens and adults. The  by-laws of the Community Club state that  this is for members, yet a great many of  the people who enjoy these benefits are not  members and do hot in any way help to  maintain the hall in proper repair or pay  for the.heat and light they use up.  You may think you are helping in other  ways but do you know that all the money  collectea| by'the 'pla^s.^obV'stay$^tt\the  playschool?,  Dp you realize when you use the library  that it could not be here without the  generosity of the Community, Club in  maintaining it?  Do you know that a few people work  very hard in a free hall to provide entertainment and training for children, who  sometimes repay the kindness" by  knocking the glass out of the hall windows  when no adult is looking?  Membership is a small thing but it  helps. It is $3 for a Mr. and Mrs. including  young children or $2 for.one person. You  may leave it with Vi Tyner, membership  committee.  The people who come to play bingo on  Thursday evenings really help the Community Club and we thank you for coming.  The annual Fisherman's Homecoming  smorgasbord put on by the Community  club will be held on Saturday, November  24th.;   .\  A.red cloth-covered footstool was lost  from the Community Club hall in August.  This belongs to a woman who has a sore  knee and needs the stool to change position  for her knee while'she is playing bingo. If  you know where the stool is, please return  it to the hall. It is an old friend of 25 years  standing of the woman who lost it.  MUSIC  Harbour Lights Community Band  commences rehearsals Sunday 7:30 p.m.  October 7,1979 at the Legion Hall. Any new.  trumpet, sax, etc. musicians are welcome  to attend. Pender Harbour Choir starts  rehearsals Tuesday October 16 at  Elementary School 7:30 p.m. Any singers  interested please join in, choir especially  needs more men. Pender Harbour Community Band will commence rehearsals  soon.  PENDER HARBOUR AUXILIARY  TO St. Mary'S HOSPITAL  Mrs. Isobel Dawson will be the guest  speaker at the monthly meeting of the  P.H.Aux. to St. Mary's Hospital to be held  at the Legion Hall Thursday, Oct. 4 and all  members and their friends should be in*  terested in the subject the former member  of Parliament for this riding has chosen to  SDeak about ��� HEALTH���.  RjOYAL CANADIAN LEGION BR. 112  Remember that there is a Meat Draw  every Saturday afternoon from 1-4 at the  Legion. The Ladies Auxiliary to Br. 112  R.C. Legion held their Bazaar on Sat. Sept.  29th and had a good turnout. Winners of  the raffle were ��� April Bennett, salmon;  Bobby. Brodeur, Knife and Helen  Cameron, fish platter. Hamper was won  by Mrs. Tully and tea prize winner was  Marj. MacKay.  GRATEFULL  Karen Adamson wishes to thank the  whole Harbour for their heartfelt kindness  for everything for her daughter.  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 3,1979  SMALL WOOD RESOURCES  OPEN SATURDAYS ��� 11 o.m.-2 p.m.  OR CALL FOR LUMBER  ,*Rough Lumber * Logging * Cutting *Thinning  Field Road  885-2455  \Jmat QJ6u/t86^... ^o...  ��� Our great Velour fashions  ��� Super Suede  ��� Our fine selection of sweaters  ��� Tender Tootsies  ��� Lullaby Slippers  ��� New "Big Gal's  foundation"  & much  more - at  Come in and btouJse. ${ you  can't come in . . . Smtfe as  ^    . .ijou pass bu,.,.. v.-..,  SUIONS  Attend  the Church  of  your choice  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  THANKSGIVING SERVICE  MONDAY, 8th OCTOBER -11:30 am  A Win St. John's United Church,  Davis Bay  Phone  885-3157,  886-7882,  Sechelt P.O.Box 1514  UNITED CHURCH  9:30 a.m.���St. John's. Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m.- Gibsons  Does Your Club or Group Report  Its Activities Regularly to The Times?  -885-2916 Cowries St.. Sochalt  TII.C  IFIE  CAR CARE PROFESSIONALS  IM|IMlil||ii*MSSiS!lSlH  ��� ���MtOMIM��tO|ajajaajaja)||||p  IIMMMMMMMMIMMMIH  ll*mil��MIIM|M��lt ��������������! ||  IIMIM��.lMlte)ll..llltlllll  ��� ������������������������{���"���������"������������������������Ii  iiiumi"!!!*1!!!!!!!!!" ,.  HP  lllllii  RADIATOR  SHOP  ��� Domestic  ��� Commercial  Pressure tested, Re-cord, etc.  EVENING HOURS AVAILABLE FOR COMMERCIAL  VEHICLES TO CUT YOUR "DOWN-TIME"  BEAUTIFUL  What a difference Line-A-Bed makes!  Protect jour vehicle - Keep the box Kke new  Fits all trucks - We are the distributor for  Lme-A-Bed in this area.  EXPANDED BODY SHOP  ��� Now going very well ���  PAINT SPECIALIST  Barry Richs  !lat��  from Victoria Is doing  a bang up Job.  Distributor for  "CANOPY WEST"  ��� Fits all trucks ���  Only 29  79s left  HURRY!  WE RE  WHEELING  & DEALING  ON THEM.  COME ON  DOWN.  Now expanded  OUR LEASE DEPT  We lease all makes of cars and trucks.  U-DRIVES  Cars and small trucks - all kinds  WINTER WHEELS & TIRES  A specialty  Our fight against Johnny Salt  and our little friend  "THE CORRODENT"  continues.  Come in and talk  to us about  TIDY CAR  UNDERCOATING  This dep't Is very busy, so an  appointment Is necessary.  rHATe  ^  ^���bnt:  MDL 5792  Buy Local  Buy Canadian  Wharf & Dolphin St.. Sechelt The Peninsula Times  PaK?A-T  Photos by Bill Bell and Helen Parker  SECHELT VOLUNTEER ambulance crews, volunteer  firemen, RCMP, Provincial Emergency Program  members and residents joined together Sunday afternoon to help those injured when a Twin Otter airplane crashed in the bushes off Porpoise Bay. The  plane, carrying pilot, co-pilot and 14 passengers, was  landing at Tyee Airways float-plane base in Porpoise  Bay when the accident occurred. Bottom left, the  critically-injured were flown from St. Mary's Hospital  to Vancouver by the Comox-based Air^Sea Rescue. The  pilot was killed in the crash.  \  ^ Sechelt notes  Personal Care  by Peggy Connor 885-9347  Volunteer Helpline  ���Page A-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 3,1979  FOR PERSONAL CARE  Sechelt Intermediate Care Society and  personal care is ready for its first annual  meeting on.Thursday, October 4,7:30 p.m.  in the Sechelt Elementary Schools main  building. While they feel there is going to  be a good slate of directors they are  looking for a chairman to spur the plans  on. .  Unfortunately Gordon Hall who has  been working on the steering committee is  back once again as Chairman of the St.  Mary's Hospital Board, fortunate for the  board but a loss to the Intermediate Care.  The work to be done now is making v  plans for when and where the society will  locate and start this much needed facility.  So do come and show your interest on  Thursday night.  DENNIS HANSEN FLIES HOME  Dennis came home much speedier  flying across Canada as opposed to biking.  He left here on June 12 and. on Thursday,  September 27 he left his last bike stop of St.  Johns, Newfoundland to arrive home the  next day, beating his bike home only  because he didn't wait for it to be unloaded  off the, plane.  .  When he arrived home, relatives from  England were visiting the Hansens in West  Sechelt. This is Frank and Mary Gar-  thwaite from Huddersfield, Yorkshire and  they were mightily impressed with  Dennis' trip. While they flew to be here  this time, a previous trip made them  appreciate the vastness of our country as  they took the train from Toronto to  Vancouver.  ST MARY'S HOSPITAL  St. Mary's Hospital Society's opening of  Phase 1 Addition and Renovations gave a  fine showing of the recent work done at the  hospital. People taking this opportunity to  visit the operating room all hoping this is  the only visit they pay there. The refreshments were excellent mostly the work of  Mrs. Olsen.  Let us hope they will be allowed to start  on the next addition in the very near  future. A ground floor extended care with  a decent size lounge to enable these people  confined to the hospital to have a more  convenient room to get together in.  I am sure Nick Vucurevich will meet  the challenge of a new addition equally as  well as he has done with this one.  STARVED FOR MUSIC  The reception given the three artists  . that performed at the Sunshine Coast Arts  Council. - building Sunday, Sept. 23 indicated there was a need for the type of  entertainment such as Countryside  Concerts provided. The seventy or so  people attending were certainly glad they  had come.  The artists expressed, that it was the  best audience they had ever played to as  they mingled with the people to talk and  enjoy the refreshments.  . The trio of violin, viola and flute were  Joseph Peleg, Stephen Wilkes and Kazuo  Tokito, young entertainers that kept the  audience so quiet not to miss hearing a  note.  SECHELT AUXILIARIES  MERRY-GO-ROUND  The bang up party to start of the winter's Merry-go-round bridge was held on ���  Friday, September 28 at St. Hilda's Hall.  Sponsored by the Sechelt Auxiliary to,  St. Mary's Hospital and open to all  providing excellent meeting of ipeople.  Margaret Humm and her helpers were  pleased to see so many new faces.  There were thirteen tablfes playing,  ~the-couples,,winning _first _prize,-with  the highest score ever recorded at the  tournaments were, John and Mae Parsons  with a score of 7170, second place to Joyce,  and Larry Ostry, third prize winners,  Oskar and Olga Johnstpne and last but not  least Stan and Janis Wallis.  Winners in the singles saw for first,  Phyl Smallwood and Margaret Humm,  second Jean Coyle and Marie Mac-  Pherson, third Charlie Humm and Fred  Espley, consolation to Eleanor Biernacki  and Lola Campbell.  Bingo prize winner Joan Gilbrook. The  season is off to a great start for the local  bridge players.  Prizes were awarded to the summer's  bridge players. This year people signed up  to play "Rainy Day Bridge" well with the  summer we had there would not have been  much bridge played. Imagination does  wonders with quite a number of ladies  playing in the tournament. The winners  were Joan Gilbrook; second, Betty Cook;  third, Marion Roulx and last but not least  Ruth Steele, who received a bright pencil  to sharpen up her bridge score.  The idea was to have a list of names of  those wishing to play on a rainy day, so a  phone call would stir up a bridge game at a  moments notice, watch for it next summer.  VISITOR  Miss Lillian Peters is happy to have her  mother Mrs. Peters visiting with her from  New Zealand for five weeks or so.  GIRLFRIEND TRAVELLER  While Dennis Hansen was busy biking  across country, his girlfriend Margaret  Bean of West Vancouver spent July and  August working, and also visiting Europe.  . This past Saturday, Karl Johnston,  Steve Ripper and Brian Wall showed a  slide-tape presentation . promoting  volunteerism which they produced this  summer under a Young Canada Works  Grant.  'Volunteerism . . . Satisfaction  Guaranteed' was designed to appeal to all  age groups and to show the wide variety of  volunteer opportunities which are open to  everyone. 'Senior Citizens: Time to Spare ,  ��� Time to Share. . .' and 'Teenagers  Wanted., .No Experience Necessary! will  have greater appeal to those in the different age groupings. These presentations  will be shown in classes, community  groups, in malls and are available to any  organizations who wish to promote  volunteerism.  The production of these slide-tapes  involved. researching, script. writing,  ! photographing? and interviewing.  Many, people contributed their time,  ideas, .and talents to help make these  presentations representative of the  volunteer efforts here on the Coast. Bert  Nelson, an announcer for CBC, read two of  the scripts; Kim Almond is responsible for  all the artistic designs;, and Marta  MacKown spent many hours assisting with -  the project. The teenagers talked with  volunteers and interviewed people who  work in agencies where volunteers make a  significant contribution^ The ideas expressed were used as a basis for the.  scripts and some thoughts are quoted on  the tapes.  One. of the persons interviewed was  Helen Roy, a social worker with the  Ministry of Human Resources. When  asked what motivates people to volunteer,  she replied; "One likes to do things for  other people that is important as a value  system in our society, but also volunteerism is a way of securing experience, of  introducing yourself into the community  so that it can be valuable to you if you  eventually want to go into the workforce  its a very good way to upgrade your experience. Its also a very good way to  develop your own understanding and your  outlook, your own growth and development. So when someone says they want to  do something for other people, the first  question they need to ask themselves is,  "What do I expect to gain as a volunteer?  Its alright to satisfy yourself in life as well  as other people. You don't necessarily  have to do good for others. You do good for  others when you are able to do good.for  yourself. Part of the contract with  volunteers must always be-what are your  expectations from involving yourself as a  volunteer in a particular situation."  There are so many opportunities for  Volunteers. If you are interested in  learning more about the needs which  currently exist, call the Sunshine Coast  Community Services Society's Volunteer  Bureau at 885-5881.  WORKSHOP  Have you registered for the workshops  on Volunteerism: Developing your Human  Potential? The first Session will be. offered  on Friday,. October 12. For more information please read the write-up in the  Continuing Education booklet. An article  giving more information will appear in  next week's paper. You can pre-register  by calling the Volunteer Bureau.  \  /  \i/  sr  BULBS ARE  A BRIGHT IDEA!  Weather  ��� Tulips ��� Paperwhites  ��� Hyacinths ��� Crocuses  ��� and more  Plant now for Spring  Pot for your Christmas decor  Pentangle Plants  Cowrie St. Sechelt  885-3818  Mon.-Sot. 9:30-5:30  low  September22...9.5 C ..  September23...9.0C ..  September24J.. 10.0 C.  September25.. 11.0 C..  September 26 .. 13.0 C,  September 27 .. 12.0 C..  September 28 .. 7.0 C .,  high    rainfall  .18.5 C nil  .17.5 C.....:.nil  .18.5 C nU  .22.0.C :nil  . 15.5 C. 1.02cm  . 15.0 C. 1.16cm  . 17.0 C. 0.06 cm  Weeks rainfall ��� 2.24 cm., September  to date ��� 10.74 cm., 1979 to date ���'67.66  a cm.  September 22-28, 1978 ��� 1.46 cm.,  September 1 - 28, 1978, 9.86 cm, Jan.-  September 28,1978 - 94.67 cm.  Don't miss  the boat  %��&  V  flYZS.HDAlLE'S  ijm fining  5 pm 'til! uUicfcglit  Marine Dr., Gibsons  "Boaters" Rea Market  Used Mercury parts & motors  new and used boating accessories  MUST BE SOLD- MAKE US AN OFFER  Saturday, Oct. 6 -10 a.m.  C0H0 MARINA  883-2248     MADEIRA PARK (PENDER HARBOUR)  STOCK REDUCTION  CONTINUES  EVERYTHING MUST GO BEFORE WE MOVE!  We are expanding into a brand new store In Trail Bay Mall ���and we are not  moving all this stock! The discounts will get bigger and better as we get closer to  moving day. Next week everything will be 15% off, and 20% the week after that  ��� but items sold WILL NOT BE REPLACED I This sale is designed to help us reduce  our inventory ��� and it can mean great saving's to you r��� BUT DON'T WAIT TOO  LONG!  GREAT  SAVINGS  ItfSJI  GREAT  VALUE  20" XL-100  RoomMate with  ChannelLock remote  Includes     Automatic     Color  Control        and        Fleshtone  Correction   as   well   as   RCA's  energy-saving      XtendedLlfe *���  chassis.  *26" plctur* tub* (63 cm diagonal  picture)  *20" plcturo tuba 40 cm diagonal picture)  FEATURING ���  RCA   Channa   Lock     Remote  Control  Turns set on and off, ad|ust  volume, flashes time and  channel number on screen.  Here's RCA quality with a budget-  minded price tagl Along with  Channel Lock Remote Control, you get  Automatic Color control, Automatic  Fleshtone Correction and our energy  saving Xtended Life chassis for top  performances and excellent picture  quality.  Reg. Price  *74cjpo  SA1E  *674w  SAVE  57490  CAN YOU AFFORD TO MISS THIS SALE?  ELECTRONICS  "Closing out our Cowrie Street store"  885*2568  4 The Peninsula7^*34  r,     ..  '     �� ar.J��.j/��.   rk������.UA- 9    lev*ft # t>__ i a  Section B  Wednesday, October 3,1979  Pages 1-8 ,     This pullout section will be offered weekly in the Peninsula Times to inform our readers on the latest news in the local real  estate market, to offer the most complete classified sales information possible and to provide news and information on  business and industry at the local, provincial, national and international level as it affects our lives on the Sunshine Coast.  m&m  x*��5#.  ,^^^W^  txt:-  BMSMiiW  i**:*:*:*.*;  V y.v.vy ������_���*���:  SS&Sxn  ���**:ft;  M  Roberts Creek  3 bedroom home on Lower  Road; full basement with a/o  heat; large lot 110 x 145' has  some fruit trees, space for  garden. House has fireplace in  living room and sundeck for  - -   summers-leisure.  <~ -���' - ��� �����-������  V   y AJ   < '   "'���       "      -v.-  Priced at  $40,000  Real Estate & Insurance  AGENCIES LTD.  Box 238''589 MaHne Drlvo G^sons  ^^  886-2248  Evenings Call:  Ron McSavaney, 885-3339;  George Cooper, 886-9344  John Black, 886-7316;  *>:V'.        -r-  j ���_ '.v. .ss  Remember: the nicest thing  about a  ���V   ��� ��� ���    .V.SV.V'     ���>>5v.  Times Classified  is that it is as near  as your phone.  JUST CALL  885-3231  Tuesday thru Saturday  WE'LL BILL YOU  LATER  ^���-.^  mHjSk':  ,J<a'ai"<iaitiaraJVikaik��k>!<Lkv����.al'iv.^. -J^���   ... ^_.\T .J*- tZl.       ,  __w&$!w*^^  _mT,   , , , . i  -MK-t~(t<��ftl^UhaWWWA03QMe^i!a^^  x��c:- IF THE SHOE DOESN'T: FIT . . . SELL IT!  Call JUDTf * 885,  for an ad just your size.  PageB-2 [ The Peninsula Times  October 3,1979  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  7300 Copies Distributed  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion $2.15  Three Insertions $4.30  Extra Lines (4 words)  60c  Display Ad-Briefs"  $2.90 per column Inch  Box Numbers $1.00 extra  Legal or Reader advertising 30c  per agate line. -  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and  Engagement Notices are $7.00  (up to 14 lines) arid 60c per line  after that. Four words per line.'  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs must be paid for In  advance by Saturday. $ p.m.  '    to receive cash discount.  Subscription Rates:  By Mall:  Outside Local Area $15 yr.  U.S.A $20.00yr.  Overseas :. $25.00 yr.  Single Copies 20c ea.  Work Wanted  CLAPP'S CONCRETE  Placing and : Finishing. All  types  of Concrete  Work.  Breaking and hauling away of  old   -concrete.     Concrete  leakage problems: Seepage or  high pressure leaks.  Phone Wayne Clapp  for free estimates  885-2125   .  after 7 p.m.  Box 1341, Sechelt  1211-tf  FREE!     ALDER     trees  removed   or   any   type  firewood; Ph. 886-2737. 226846  Announcements   HObituaries  ALCOHOLICS   Anonymous  Meeting, every Thurs., 8:30  pm, Wilson Creek Community'  Hall. 885-2896 or 885-3394. 4816-  tf ,        ��� _  ELECTROLUX CANADA  appointment. Sunshine  Coast residents please be  informed that as of Oct. 1,  1979, Ms. Marg. Newman will  be a full time authorized  dealer for Electrolux Canada.  For sales and service please  call 885-2775. 2352-48  GARAGE SALE - End of  Kern Rd., Halfmoon Bay -  furniture   etc.  Good items.  Sat., Oct. 6,124 p.m.    2383-45  ATTENTION  INCOME  ASSISTANCE  RECIPIENTS  In the Pender Harbour area.  Office hours" in the Pender  Harbour Medical Clinic on  Wednesdays 1-3 pm.  Please phone 885-2288 to|  arrange for interviews.  f h. Provlnctof Mmi.uyol  >if| Brltlah Columbia   Hi��tnnRHso,,ir.<s  '-"-' HonGrarcMMrC.il"  Minister  In Memoriam  THORNE, Duncan. October 6,  1963. Psalms 90 and 12. "So  teach us to number our days.  That we may apply our hearts  unto wisdom/' Gone to a  happier hunting ground. Sadly  missed by Luella, Wendy,  Glenna and Roger.      2349-45  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbrlefsl  THOMAS, passed away Sept.  24, 1979. Richard Thomas,  late of Roberts Creek, in his  77th year. Survived by his  . loving wife Lilian; 4 sisters,  Florence and Eva, Manchester, England; Muriel and  Edna, Birkenhead, England.  Service was held Thursday,  :Sept. 27, at St. Aidan's  Anglican Church, Roberts  ��� Creek. Rev. D. Brown officiated. Cremation. Devlin  Funeral Home Directors.  233245  Personal  GUITAR   &  Music   Theory  lessons.   Jazz,   improv;  reading, writing, all styles.  Beg.-Adv. Budge, 885-9285.  1528-tfn  Work Wanted  THE HOUSEWARMERS will  replace or convert your  existing wood windows to  double-pane thermal glass.  For homes with existing  aluminum windows, we install  inside-sliding storm windows.  Call us, we're the experts. Call  986-3102 or contact PO Box  86514, North Vancouver, B.C.   1924-tfn  THUNDER PAINTING  Interior & Exterior  professional work at  reasonable rates  Free Estimates  5 years on the coast  885-3301 & 886-7619  3861-tf  Help Wanted  LOVE! LIFE! Love Life!  Love! Help Greenpeace  complete the job of saving the  great whales! Buy-Sell "Go  anywhere" lottery tickets -  write 2623 West 4th Avenue,  Vancouver, V6K1P8.   217045  EXPERIENCED cook for 10  men, 10-15 days per month.  Good  wages.   Ruby   Lake  Restaurant 885-9453.     235545  SUNSHINE COAST COMMUNITY SERVICES  SOCIETY, P.O. Box, 1069,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  requires a co-ordinator of  Volunteer applicants. Please  supply complete resume  before Oct. 5,1979.       234545  S    PART-TIME   5j  I  SALES CLERK  For Ladies Wear  ��� Apply in person  Oct. 4 at 10 am.  at  GODDARD'S  Trail Bay Mall  I  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Let us care for  your  needs:  -Topping  -Falling  -Limbing  . Insured work  "Our reputation  speaks for itself"  ph. 885-2109  tree  3283-tf  K Sechelt ��  FORESTRY technican. Rim  Forest Products requires a  forestry technician with ex-  E>rience in road and block  yout, cruising and various  other , duties related to  forestry work. Must be in good  physical condition.  Preference given to B.C.I.T.  graduate or equivalent. Rate  of pay commensurate with  eperience. Contact Rim  Forest Products Ltd., No. 20,  Powell Road, R.R. No. 1,  South Hazelton, B.C. VOJ 1Y0.  Attention C.R. Henderson.  Phone 842-5266. ���  230645  SKIDDING contractor  required for clean-up and  thinning on Hardy Is. for  viewing contract phone 487-  4288 or 883-2733. 226145  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbrlefs I  3 lines for $L90 prepaid  RUN YOUR AD 3 TIMES FOR THE PRICE OF 2  PRINT YOUR AD IN THE SQUARE. BE SURE TO LEAVE A BLANK SPACE  AFTER EACH WORD. THREE LINES IS $2.15. EACH ADDITIONAL LINE  IS 60c. TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR SPECIAL SAVINGS.  *��� Run your ad twice ��� the third time it FREE.  * If you pay for your ad the Saturday before publication you get a  discount ��� 25c for one Insertion ��� 50c for three Insertions.  MAIL US YOUR AD, OR DROP OFF IS:  In SECHELT at The Peninsula Tlmos Office  Suncoast Agencies, Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons.  Help Wanted  COOK    REQUIRED,    experience necessary, wages  negotiable. Apply in person.  Lord Jim's Lodge.        2276-tf  WOMAN to babysit 3 yr old  boy, and do light  housekeeping. Approx. 4 days  week, 2 weeks a month. Ph.  886-7568. , ,      226046  For Rent  FOR RENT Wilson Creek ,  Community Hall and Scout  Hall. Call Reg Robinson at  886-9024 3691-tf  STORE FOR RENT  -Modern 750 sq.ft.  .   CENTRE OF SECHELT  885-2045  2,000 SQ. FT. upper floor of:  fice. Rent as is at $450 per  mo; or we will renovate to  suit. Heat & parking included.  885-3224 for appt. to view. 1503-.  Jtfn  TRAILER SPACE  FOR RENT  PONDEROSA PINES  886-7521 or  CBSJ/    After 4 pm  885-5235  (Cowrie St.)  Real Estate  V_ ACRE corner lot, Redrooffs  and Evans Road, North of  Sechelt. Nicely treed, faces  south, serviced, $17000. Ph.  525-9104 Van, ,227546  WANTED, for prairie couple,  view lot, Redrooffs Rd.  Gordon Agenciesfl85-  2013. 235447  "���  A | '  800 SQ. FT. building on lease  lot in Selma Park. exc.  view, could easily be converted into a house. $4,000.  885-5436. 233647  GOWER PT. area. Lovely 3  br.   2   bathroom  home.  Beautiful view. 886-7543  eves.   . 234747  LARGE LOT 70 x 288 ft. in  Pender    Harbour  overlooking    Malaspina  Straits. 883-9998. 238947  Mobile Homes  1973 12 x 64 LAMPLIGHTER,  fridge, stove, drapes,  sundeck, storage room, fully  skirted, Sundance trailer  Court. $12,000 obo. Avail.  Immed. Ph. 885-2563.    226246  t   1973 MODULINE 12' x 48'.  $7500. Pk 926-1024.    227946  SPECIALIZING IN  FULL SET-UPS  GEORGE'S MOBILE  HOME SERVICE LTD.,  Bpx245 SECHELT  885-3733  2254-45  MAPLE CRESCENT Apartments. 1, 2 & 3 bdrm apts..  Reas. rent. Incl. heat,  cablevision, stove, fridge. 886-  8333 or apply Apt. No 104-B.  ,4121-tfn  3  BEDROOM  home,  West  Sechelt,  $290  per  month.  Immed. possession. Ph. 485-  5387. 192246  I    RENTING  One   Bedroom   Apartments  * Drapes * Balconies '  * Intercom * Cablevision  * Controlled Entrance * View  * Wall to wall carpet  ,  * Colored Appliances  Rent from $220  Call Doug  885-2283  Real Estate  I PROPERTY j  I FOR SALE |  I 1,0 acres locator! on Rood |  ��� Road.     Close     to     all |  . 1976 RENAULT Le Car, 4 cyl.,  4 speed, 40 mpg. radials,  sunroof, radio, 20,000 miles,  exc. cond., $3,750,1977 Dodge  D100 pickup, V-8, auto, PS,  PB, radio, deluxe interior,  extra snow tires, exc. cond.,  $4,500.1978 Jeep Wagoneer, 4  sp., Quadra-trac, V-8, auto,  PS, PB, radio, custom interior, roof rack, trailer hitch,  18,000 miles, exc. cond.,  $9,000. Ph. 886-2355.   .^37845  WANTED 68 - 73 V. Wagon.  Also will sell 1968 rusted out  Beetle with new 1600 engine  and good parts. 886-2543. 2377-  45  k      , I - .   WRECKING 1968 GMC % ton.  Call 885-3862. 232046  Motorcycles  1976 HONDA 1255 Exc. cond.  w. extras. 2,800 miles. $750.  Ph. 885-3594.  220445,  2 FURN.   Mobile   homes.  Selma  Vista  Mobile  Pk.  Selma Pk. Rd., Avail. Oct. 1.1  - 2 br. and 1 3 br. w. washer  and dryer. $300-mo. incl. pad  rental. L. Sewell 883-2750 or  732-0286 or Peter Block wkend.  '885-3894, after6 521-2280. 2203-  45 ���;:;..; :';..  NEW 2 br house. Elec< range.  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek.  $350.885-3309 noon, eves. 2219-  45   ..  3 BR. FURN. mobile home in  Roberts Creek. Washer-  dryer, incl. $225.9884)254.2337-  47  MEN'S   ROOM   ,   kitchen  facilities,  priv.   ent.   w.f.  clean. Selma Park 885-  9538. 238245  BEACH SITE trailer 40 x 8 ft.  part-furn,   adults,    $150  month. 885-2080 eves.   238145  NEW 3 br. full basement,  fireplace, West Sechelt. Ref.  Gordon Agencies. 885-2013.  Eves.    885-9365.2384-48  2 BEDROOM house- Gran-  thams Landing, rent $325  per month. Century 21.  Century West Real Estate 885-  223545 ���������     ���  Wanted to Rent  3 RESPONSIBLE adults with  31 ft. boat want 3 BR with  seaview or frontage. Sechclt-  Langdale area. Rets, avail.  No pets, no children, non-  smokers. Year round - or  winter months, approx. $300.  Ph. Barry 88(H)883.      228346  Rd. 400 Yamaha perfect cond.  $800. Take CB 125 trade. 883-  9361. 221245  yr~������A~_rx  J 1978 CB 750K K  S $2,049.00 K  2 1978 GS 550 4  S: $1,649.00^  B 1974 XS 500 I  ^  $750.00 j  || 1978 IT 175 9  % $1,049.00?  ��1976 CB 360 ^  COAST  HOMES  amonltlos,   water,   hydro, j  I 130' x 550', !  | Residential   building   site, I  ��� Canioo       subdivision, |  I Potential   view,   water, j  I hydro, 6Q"x 13)'. ���  I (loth   properties   lor   sale I  | will build to suit, I  |       Phono 886-8071        j  WATERFRONT lot NUMhlm  CoaBt (Robts. Ck. area)  Browning Rd. 100 x 370. Very  private w-level entry  driveway off Browning Rd.  View from hoiwoslte 2nd' to.  none. Water, hydro readily  avail. $70,500. Days 278-3888.  eves, 433-7220. 1955-U  EXCEPTIONALLY fine view  ^�����t��i��^MMtoeheKr"Oit~  jewer��PJj.80S-878Q. , 4724-tfn,  SECLUPED    4.20    acres,  stream, large house, needs  work/ $60,000.   Ph.  065-0302  after 0 p.m. 220940  ���4  1 BABY GRAND piano. Call  Richard at 886-2888 between  noon and 5 p.m.      -    2119-tf  WATERFRONT FARM,  preferably in the Gulf of  Georgia or B.C. coast.  Require year round sheltered  moorage, southern exposure  and ample water. Must be in  excess of 10 acres. Farm  preferred, but will consider  acreage that has farm  potential. Principal dealings  Ereferred. Bona fide private  uyer. Write:  Box 151, c-o  BCYCNA,   808,   207   West  Hastings St., Vancouver, B.C.  ,;V6B1H7. 224245  . MOORCROFT  pottery,  any  '"    style. Ph. 886-9552 or leave  message at 886-2023.     231646  For Sale  SELKIRK CHIMNEYS  and  WOOD HEATERS  at  MACLEODS, SECHELT  207941  INDIAN SWEATERS size XL  $95, size 12 $49, size 2 with  toque $45, and other babies  and childrens sweaters. Phone  885-9080. 225545  I     $650.00 ^  j 1974 GT 80 ^  �� $369.00 ^  S COAST CYCLE 5  I IWCHBT ��� W��Wi��Vtn| '      |  I OUR NEW LINE        j  I     IS ARRIVING SOON!    j  ��� Come and talk to us about am  ! mobile home. .  I Wharf Rd, Sechelt   .       I  !     COAST MOBILE  HOMES LTD.     j  I        885-9979       I  I ��������� J  76 12 x 68 Highwood, fridge,  stove, l carpets,   drapes,  sundeck, skirted Bonniebrook  trailer Pk. $14,000.886-  2740. .    221545,  10* x 38' w. side room attached  10' x 16'. Very livable. Has to  be seen to be appreciated.  Offers to $6,000.886-9203. 2214-  45  Cars and Trucks  '66 PLYMOUTH station  wagon, $400, 883-2533 till 5:30  883-9933 aft. 6. 1680-tf  '71 GMC 6500 5 ton flatdeck. 90  pet. brakes, 9000 mi. 427 cu. in.  mtr, new Michelins on front,  $6,200 for quick sale. 885-2615.  1665-tfn  1974 JEEP p.u. 4 x 4 Warne  Hubs, white spoke wheel,  tires, canopy, 46,000 mi. Exc.  cond. $4,500 obo. 885-9630 Res.,  88Wl62off. 219545  1975 CHEV Estate Wagon, air,  cruise,  tilt wheel,  new  engine,  no pollution 454,  9  Kassenger, new tires. A super  oliday wagon $4,500 obo. 885-  9630 res., 88W162 off.    219645  1968 CYCLONE GT. 428 Cobra  Jet, Mags, $4,000. Ph. 883-  9429. 226646  1967 MALIBU, 4 dr., 283 auto,  $700, Ph. 883-2364.      226746  VROOM TOY, 1968 Cortina  GT, webers, cam,. mags,  many, many extras. Goes like  ��� on 25 mpg. Lots of fun  left ln this machino for $1925.  Ph. 685-2383. 227446  MUST SELL-1974 Audi 100,  exc. cond., auto, PS, PB,  air, AM-FM. tape deck,  radials, studded snows on  rims, reclining real leather  seats. $4700 obo. Ph.885-  3437,, 228346;  1068 CAMARO, auto, black on  black, now exhaust and TA's  Ph. 083-2740 ovca. 220446  1075   TRIUMPH   Spitfire,  20,000 miles, 7 radlals.  $2,500. Ph. 883-2740 eves. 2285-  40  76 CHEV. VEGA. Hatchback1  4 sp., nqw cond, excellent  gas mileage. $2,600.885-  2108. 235145  1073 ASTRE station wagon.  46,000 ml. $000 obo. 605-  3143. 235347  00 GMC 1 ton flutdock 202, 4  spd.. 60,000 ml. exc. running  cond. $2,600 obo, 088-9046 after  0. 233845  62 GMC Tandem flatdeck 327,  5x2 trans, 22 ft; deck. gd.  rubber, exc. iLinniiig cond   IPOO. obo, 006-0046 nlT 6.2339-  "'-45������'"'"- ~   ������'������. -a in. ������ ih-,1-���.��� ��� m���w���������������-��� ���*���-���  73 TOYOTA 4 dr. aodan. radio,  stool radial tires, auto. No  rust, Good cond. $1,700. Must  sell. 888-3730, 221045  1975 OSSA 250 cc Phantom MX  must sell $500.885-5631. 2343-  47  Boats & Engines  360 Chrysler  Marine  Used " '  425 Olds Marine  883-2616  Livestock  HORSESHOEING.  Call Bob  Hopkins eves. 880-9470. 3300-  BLACK RAM for stud. Call  Allan May at 885-5705.  2346-  47  ���S^1I��W��'J��('*"^'"'li^*'  LET'S TRADE  APPLIANCES  ON NEW HOTPOINT  AT MACLEODS,  SECHELT  USED prehung doors with  hardware, 1965 & 1966 Lincoln,  pooltable. Ph. 885-2456. 218744  AIRT1TE HEATERS  Combination Furnaces  Wood Ranges  Visit  MACLEODS, SECHELT  220643  BUY, LEASE OR RENT  Record-a-Cal  Answering Device  -.  J*C ELECTRONICS  . Cowrie St., Sechelt  ���..  885-2568  1828-tfh  25   FT.   BOAT,   VHF,   CB,  recorder, depth sounder,  many extras. $10,000 obo. Ph.  324-9544. 228046  HANDY MAN special, 18 ft.  sailboat    in    need    of  refinishing, $1500 obo. Ph. 885-  9535 or 885-3860. 228246  22' SPENCER CRAFT cabin  cruiser, 75 h.p. outboard.  Sink, cupboards, ice box,  stand up head, built in fuel and  water tanks. Asking $2500.885-  2485. 233047  18% FT. FIBREFORM 140  h.p. Merc i-o sounder, cb.  elec, anchor, winch -and  trailer. A-l cond. $6,000. Aft. 6,  886-7634. 233347  ���i������ ���---',    ** ; i  i ���  16' SKI BOAT and trailer. 65  h.p. Evinrude with 25 hrs.  Must sell $2,300.88543631. 2342-  47   ���  Campers &Trailers  TANDEM, axle flatdeck,  trailer. 23' x 8' gooseneck  5th wheel, hitch Incl. heavy  duty constr. $2,000 obo. 885-  0046 aft. 6. 234045  LADIES, Mens. Childrens,  Maternity Clothing, 'New &  Nearly New'. Encore  Boutique, 2445 Marine Dr., W.  Vancouver, 922-2020, Mon-Sat,  10-5; 1414 Lonsdale, N. Van..  -9804011. 4457-tf  2 CIRCULATING oil heaters.  2 Oil drums w. stand. Used  trim and sills. Wash basin w.  faucets, etc. 885-3309, eves,  and noon. 222045  SINGLE  AND double wide  spaces. Some view lots. 885-  2671,885-9825. 2341-tfn.  SHARP CASH register, used  one month. $600 obo. Two  Triumph men's bikes almost  new $70 each. Two new bar  stools with armrests $75 each.  2,000 Styro packaged trays  $20. One Viking white, 2 ovens  electrical range, like new  $200,883-2628,7-10  evenings.. - 235647  SAWMILL. All parts less  power for mill. 52 in head  saw. 885-2879. 232947  SMALL WHITE elec. stove  . $25,886-9526. 233147 .  ANNEX WOOD and coal stove  (garbage    burner)    Enterprise. New. White. 885-2228  8 a.m.-5 p.m. 233445  TOSHIBA STEREO, with dual  T.T., Westline speakers,  $250. Professional fold up  Ping-Pong table - new - $150,  885-5631. 234447  RANGE 30", Coppertone,  Timer, Outlet $95.00 Piano,  Baldwin Aerosonic Spinet,  Walnut $1,200. Bathtub, white  left hand $10. Skis, Kastle 180  cm., Step-ins, Poles $30. 883-  929347  VIKING, electric white stove  885-3307. 237645  3- PIECE Spanish coffee table  set, china cabinet, green  rocking chair, winter coat,  mirror, 4 blankets, 2 afghans  (double) lawn lounge, 8-piece  China set. 885-2331.       238047  PORTABLE 20" Sanyo color  Instamatic TV in perfect  condition. 27 channel converter with sound control and  earphone. Stand included.  $350,885-3495. 238745  PAIR OF BAUER skates 1 yr.  old-$20.886-8006.    238545  BRAND NEW speakers, pro  linear stage 60's. 883-2423.  AskforWes. 238645  30"     DELUXE     McClary  Electric Stove $250 obo 868-  9275 Sat. and Sun. 239047  LUMBER: 2x4s -. 10 ft; 2x6s -  20 ft: 3x8s - 60 ft; 2x10s - 45  ft. Ph. 552-3328. 3460-tf  30 AMP Heathkit Stereo and  dual 1210 turntable. $200.  883-9230. 224745  OFFICE  EQUIPMENT  Sales,  service,   rentals,  all  types office equipment.  BEEBY OFFICE  EQUIPMENT  434-9144  Monthly service calls  227345  SPANISH couch and chair,  excellent condition. Ph. 885-  5572 or 885-3864. 231546  1972 DATSUN 1200, runs well,  needs much body work, $200  obo. Ph. 885-2472 after 6  p.m. 231946  STEEL FIREPLACE, glass  doors, 24 x 16 interior, exc.  cond. $200, Ph, 885-9824.232146  Legal Notices  IF YOU enjoy gardening, do it  year round, using an  aluminum and glass  greenhouse I Write for free  brochure to: B.C. Greenhouse  Builders, 7323 - 6th Street,  Burnaby,B.CV3N3L2. 1906-  tfn  Lost  LOST green budgie in Selma  Park. 885-5430. 237945  "RICKY" neutered blue gray  cat, 14 yrs. old. lived In  hiving home on Redrooffs Rd,  at Eureka PL He loved cars  and may have Jumped in ono,  Llttlo nick in 1 car. Ph. 885-  3926. Reward. 233545  FALL  CRAFT CLASSES  starting now at  IDRIFTW00D CRAFTS  Sunnycrest Centre  Gibsons  I* Stain Gldn  '*" Flower''Malc'lng  * Beading  * Chrlstinai Crafti  * Woodburnlng  Drop In and register  For Information  886-2525  Pets  MINIATURE apricot poodles  for sale, 2 male. 1 femalo,  806-7378. 2348-tfn.  Wanted to Buy  WE'LL MILL or purchase  your smaller logs. Small log  truok avail, for hauling;  Smullwood Resources, 885-  2455.       1811-tfn  \M& OR TIMBER wanted,  fir,  hemlock  or cedar.'  I'orpol^e. Buy Logging Ltd.  n05:9J|or()8Bi2,, ,J4J5jt  WANTED - Used furniture.  Ph. 885-9785 between 6 and 8  p.m. except Sun, 218844  Use Times Adbrlef> I  t  MENS COM Ice skates, size  10, only worn once, new  $135, asking $75. Ph. 885-  .1551. 226546  FRENCH Provincial satin  Damask chesterfield, good  cond. $276. Ph. 885-0219.227246  24 FT. DIAMETER wagon  .,.. wheels, $100 pr. obo. Ph. 683-  2320; 228046  ROOM DIVIDER book  - shelves, $30; iron board,  $10; portable stereo. 4 spd;  Woria book year boolw'70-77.  Ph, 885-3043.    B.C. ASSESSMENT  AUTHORITY  NOTICE TO PROPERTY  OWNERS  A reminder is hereby given  that under Section 24 (4) of the  Assessment Act some advantages may be available to  those property owners who  have owned and occupied  their properties since prior to  January 1st, 1959. You are  asKea to contact your local  Area  Assessor  for  further  information and to obtain the  prescribed application forms.  RAY WmTERBURN, AREA  ASSESSOR,  B.C. Assessment Authority,  Box 1220,  Sechelt, B.C.   -������VON-3AO.-.-  225245  Advertisingq  helps you find  exactly  .what you need,  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISOR flOAflO  BiJiyilteM).kiiii!,,j:iAaiht'iJ��a��Jii>il,iiyttMi  LADIES' FINE leather coat,  new cond, full length with  Juiltcd lining, charcoal, size  2, worth $250, will sell $100.  Ph. 886-7603. 228840  THERE-MUST BEAN  EASIERWAY  Check lights rogularty. !,.!
Parliamentary
Wednesday, October 3,. 1979
The Peninsula Times
Page 1-3
Being a good chairperson
is not a God-given talent, but a
technique which can be
learned.by most people with
two ears and an open mind.
The more people in any group
who are aware of correct
parliamentary procedures,
the more smoothly will go the "•
business meeting of that
Cars stolen
Motor vehicle owners are
cautioned against leaving
their vehicles unlocked and
their keys in the vehicles
following a number of stolen
car reports.
Two juveniles were apprehended after a 1967 Ford
Country Squire station wagon
was stolen last week from
Cedar Grove Rd., Gibsons,'
and later recovered in
Sechelt. A 1972 GMC white
four-by-four was stolen
sometime between 10:30 p.m.
September 22 and 12:30 a.m.
September 23 from outside
Gramma's Pub. It was later
located on Gower Point Rd. A
1967 Buick hardtop, stolen
from Sechelt late September
21, was recovered by Gibsons
RCMP September 24.
group.
Claire Winning of Port
Moody is a registered
professional parliamentarian
and accredited teacher with
the National Assoc, of
Parliamentarians and has
taught hundreds of people the
art of conducting meetings.
She will be offering a one-day
workshop on Parliamentary
Procedures, Saturday, October 13 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
in the Elphinstone High School
lunchroom, Gibsons.
This workshop will include ,
, instruction in the following
areas: Chairmanship and the
chair's conduct of meetings,
the quorum, the main motion,.
definition and handlin&rsome,
subsidiary motions including
the motions to amend and to
refer to a committee and
motions to ratify and rescind.
Anyone wishing ■' specific
information on any other
aspects of parliamentary'
procedure should let us know
in advance by calling Karin
Hoemberg at 885-3512.
Deadline for registration
and payment of th'e $12 fee is.
October 9 and cheques
payable to School District no.
46 should be sent to the Centre
for continuing education, Box
6, Sechelt.
School bus safety
When an estimated two
million Canadian School
children climbed aboard their
familiar school bus this
morning, they represent two
million  unsolved  problems.,
Who is responsible for
them?
Most parents seem to take
the view that when their child
or children board a school bus,
parental responsibility
ceases. But many school
authorities feel their
responsibility for school
children does not begin until
the children arrive on school
premises under jurisdiction of
the school staff.
And there is obvious
validity to both points of view,
but until the question is
resolved, the Canada Safety
Council feels not enough ''care
and attention is being given
children.
- It is pointless, the Council
says,, to hold the school bus
driver responsible. His job is
to pilot the bus safely through
traffic, often on bad roads in
poor weather conditions. That
is a full-time job. The driver is
all too easily distracted by
young people who have little
idea of discipline. This
responsibility gap should be a
subject of thought and
discussion and resolution
between parents and school
authorities.
It is the responsibility of
both parents and teachers to
teach children safe
procedures while crossing a
road, waiting for a bus, getting on or off the bus, and
discipline while on the bus,
and adults are urged to take a
great deal of interest in
children's . school transportation.
Sechelt Women's Auxiliary
By JEAN LEAR
The members of the
Sechelt W.A. to the Hospital
held their first meeting on
September 13 in St. Hilda's
Hall. In the absence- of
President, Chris Ward, Billie
Steele welcomed the twenty-
eight ladies present and introduced two visitors, Babs
James from Plymouth,
England, who' is a guest of
Doreen Jenkins and Anne
Ferguson who lives in Halfmoon Bay.
Peggy Connor gave a
detailed report on the
progress of the various
projects in connection with the
November 24th bazaar. How
rewarding it is to meet with
such immediate response to
requests for help! Our thanks
to Marjoriie Healey, Mary
Bannerman, and Dorothy
Carter who offered to fill
vacancies which have occurred. Florence Doig, who is
in charge of the plant sale, will
also accept donations of bulbs
and seeds.
Members who wish to
attend the annual Lower
Mainland Area meeting on
October 10 please contact
Jeanne Lear at 885-2365.
Deadline for registration is
"The Property
Movers"
WW ll»Tt\lml
REALTY LTD.
885-5171
I
SECHELT SPECIAL 1.162
Central location on Dolphin Street, Walking distance
to all amenities, Hacked Park across the road. This
well built 1160 sq. ft, 4 bedroom homo (2 up, 2 down)
2 brick fireplaces, Full basement, 1160 sq, it. Completely finished,Would"make Ideal Inlaw suite; 7
bathrooms plus ensuite to master bedroom, carport.
Try your offer to FP $69,500, Must have appointment
to view, Call PAT 003.3171.
'Tour Real Estate hosts on the
Sunshine Coast"
PAT MURPHY TREVOODDARD
October 1.
Doreen Jenkins offered to
act as Chairperson for the
Sechelt members who work in
Extended Care.
We are in need of children's
knitted articles, especially for
three and four year olds.
Please call Ruth Steele at 885-
9872 if you cart help out. Wool
is supplied.
Margaret Humm would
like to see a good a »wd at the
opening bridge party on
September 28th at 7:30 in St.
Hilda's Hall: Come and join
the fun!
The Acting President read
an open invitation to all
members to attend the
opening ceremonies to
celebrate the additions and
renovations to our hospital. Do
plan to be there at 2 p.m. on
. Saturday, September 22 to see
for yourself the changes that
have been made. Refreshments will be served.
The winner of the draw for
the hand-done quilt which has
been raffled is Alexandra
Howar of Washington, D.C.
Be sure to be with us at our
next meeting on October 11th
when further discussion and
plans for the bazaar will be on
the agenda.
BOX 100
MADEIRA PARK. B.C.
883-2233
REALTY LTD.
TOLL FREE FROM
VANCOUVER:
689-7623
Member of Multiple Listing Service
A
HOMES
^^''%tffi2y^{£:iy^yy^r''^?i>'!'
?" //■'/■ *   £__      / 1      ri      ■   r >    ' (        /!
GARDEN BAY ESTATES — 3 BR home,
built 1976, ensuite, fireplace, double
carport, landscaped lot. Terrific buy at
the reduced price of $49,900.
GIBSONS — 2 BR residence with one BR
suite on Hwy 101, adjacent to Seaview
Plaza. Good investment at $53,500.
 Iliads*	
FRONT ROAD.- MADEIRA PARK t-
Portially furnished 3 bdrm 22' x 56'
Double wide and storage shed. Fairly
level lot, beautifully landscaped in lawn
shrubs, flowers," trees, & a vegetable
garden. Close to stores & marinas.
$49,900. ,
AAADEIRA PARK — 1280. sq ft home on
Wesjac Road. 3 BR (one unfinished).
Citation kitchen, fireplace. Treed lot
garden. Close to marina. $48,500.
GARDEN, BAY — 3 BR view home on
Claydon Rd. Full basement, separate
garage. Close to marina. $87,500
/
GULFVIEW   ROAD   —  Madeira   Park
fantastic view from this new home— 3
new appliances, fireplace. $82,500.
SINCLAIR BAY ROAD— 3 BR view home,
11656 sq. ft., built 1974. Dble. carport,
storage room, heated 34x20' swimming
pool. Large lot, level & fenced, with
large garden area. $130,000.
RONDEVIEW ROAD — 1250t sq. ft. 3
bdrm home-full basement, dble. carport,
large sundeck, built 1976. $65,000.
■y?m.
MADEIRA PARK - Nice fr BDR home with
fireplace, basement and large sundeck.
Close to stores, etc, $42,500.
NEAR MADEIRA PARK — 2 BR home,
fireplace, sundeck, 3/4 acre lot on Hwy
101. Reduced to $33,000.
FRANCIS PENINSULA 3 bdrm split level,
fireplace, sundeck & carport. Located on
Rondeview Road $60,000.
GARDEN BAY ESTATES — 3 BR view
home, thermopane windows, fireplace,
w/w, 3 bathrooms. Easy walk to stores.
PO & marinas. $67,500.
FRANCIS PENINSULA — 12 x 44'
Glendale mobile home with 430 sq ft
addition. On 2/3± acre lot.',$28,500.'
''•'WaWWfttjifl.i^. _
GARDEN BAY ROAD - 2.33 acres with 3
BR home. Good garden area. $54,000.
LOTS AND ACREAGE
WATERFRONT LOTS & ACREAGE
LOW PRICED LOTS
MADEIRA PARK — Serviced with Hydro and water. Wesjac.Rood - $6,700 & $8,000 •
Front Road - $8,500—Gulfview Road - view lot for only $8,500.
RONDEVIEW ROAD —Serviced with hydro and water. $9,000 and S9.900.
SANDY HOOK —view lot on Porpoise Drive. $8,000.
AGAMMEMNON CHANNEL — 40±
acres with 1,600db ft waterfront. Gooo
moorage in small bay with beach.
Westerly exposure creek. $160,000.
1. MEADOWBROOK RANCH — Garden Bay
Road, 22± acres with nice 2 BR home, 5
stall barn, riding ring, machinery shed,
year round stream, fruit trees. All in
pasture and fenced. $125,000.
2. SILVER SANDS — 1.86 acres with Gulf
view and furnished 10' x 50' Estavilla
mobile home and small cabin. $35,000.
3. SILVER SANDS—1.64 acres with Gulf
view and 12' x 60' furnished Bosse
Cascade mobile home. Adjoins above
property. $40,000.
4. Near RUBY LAKE — 8.39 acres on
Hwy 101. $25,000.
5. Near MADEIRA PARK — 15 acres,
2150± ft on Hwy 101. $44,000.
6. GARDEN BAY LAKE — 3 semi-
lakefront acreages with nice view over
lake and southerly exposure.
3.92± acres $20,000
6.83±. acres $20,000
3.79±acres .,,...$17,000
7. WARNOCK ROAD lovol lot, almost
ono aero, Good soil, selectively clearod,
$24,i)00,
8. FRANCIS PENINSULA — 2± acres
with panoramic view of Pendor Harbour.
12x20' cabin, concrete driveway,
$32,000.
9. EGMONT — II* treed acres with
year round creek, Road access, $49,500.
| LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES |
10. FRANCIS PENINSULA — l.B± acres,
corner of Wornock and.Francis Peninsula
Roads. $17,500.
11 OLE'S COVE — 5± treed acres
located near Lord Jim's Lodge with
access   to   water.   Well   on   property.
$35,000.
GARDEN BAY — 500± ft. waterfront in
a choice location with road access from
Garden Bay Estates. Approx. 3 1/2
acres. Could possibly be subdivided or
zoning would allow construction of 2
homes. This desirable property is an
excellent buy at $135,000.
EGMONT — 7 acres with 540 ft low
bank waterfront. Site has been
[prepared for possible use as a large
WF trailer-camper park & fishing
. reso'rj. This is an excellent property
adjoining the' Egmont Marina.
$180,000 — Owner will finance at
bank interest rate
LOTS
1. MADEIRA   PARK  —   serviced
$6,700 - $22,000.
lots.
2. FRANCIS PENINSULA — serviced lots.
$9,000-$24,000.
3. SANDY HOOK — view lot on Por-
poise Drive. $8,000,
4. BARGAIN HARBOUR — 1.5 acres,
treed, serviced. $25,000.
5. MOBILE HOME LOTS ■ 3 lots left. On
Cochrane Road, Francis Peninsula.
Water, some serviced with hydro.
$11,500-$! 3,250,
6. GARDEN BAY AREA — view lots, on
Garden Bay estates & Sinclair Rd.
$13,500-$21,250.
EGMONT — 2.27 acres with 387± ft low
bank waterfront. Good driveway to
waterfront. Launching ramp, site has
been prepared for possible use as W/F
trailer-camper park & fishing resort. An
excellent property. Full price $95,000.
TROUT FARM • PENDER HARBOUR. Ready
to go — raceways Installed to handle
160,000 trout. 95± acres land.
Provincial commercial trout farm
llconco. Wator licence, Locatod on Hwy
101, across from Ponder Harbour
Secondary School, $266,000.
Horrt.
LAKtt
SAKINAW LAKE- 4± acres with 165*
ft. lakefront. Road access, westerly
exposure, $35,000.
MADEIRA PARK - 2,71 ocros on Lagoon
Road with 200:). It, frontage on Paq
(Lllllos) Lako, Partially developed 9 lot
subdivision. Priced to sell at $30,000.
SAKINAW LAKE — 2,6± acres with
132J.' ft, of lakefront, Road access,
westerly exposure, $36,900.
j  SOLD
'. hkj
I
COMMERCIAL PROPER
3
AGAMMEMNON BAY — 1,800£ ft. of
waterfront on 42± acres with road
access from Egmont Road. Older home &
year round creek. Beautiful view up
Jervls Inlet. Has been partially
developed lor a 6 lot subdivision, Priced
reduced to $235,000.
OYSTER BAY • 37ib acres with 373± ft.
low bank tidal waterfront. Access via old
logging road. $74,000.
WEST LAKE, NELSON ISLAND — 100±
acres, 4140± ft, choice lakefront,
1000^ ft. oceanfront on Vanguard Bay.
2 log cottages with fireplaces, 1 post &
beam cottage, Access by boat or float
plane, An excellent buy for $140,000.
WILLIAM ISLAND — Nice 2 1/2 ± acre
island at entrance to Pender Harbour.
Piped water. $125,000.
EGMONT — 3.8± acres with 550± ft.
low bank waterfront. Float, launching
ramp. Whole property is terraced and,
levelled ready for development. Drilled
well. $165,000.
LOTS
SECRET COVE Lot A on Woscan Rd,
Sloop bul lias good building silo 8.
sholn uid moorage, On sowor uyslom.
$35 000.
FRANCIS PENINSULA 132 ll W/F In
Pondor Harbour, 1,8 acros, ' doop
moorogo, $50,000.
FRANCIS PENINSULA — 03 ft. W/F
(ad|oins above property). 1.221 acres.
Deep moorage, $36,500,
ST. VINCENT BAY — 400± ft waterfront,
5.97 acres, water access. $29,500,
, .••,("■'
'"*■***!
'k<A '
.•'j
SOLD
/
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(   "      '    ■    IL        ' I        "•'"'".,«/ * ,..''11     . J't'll    '"•! '■*"■        /''
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'     '     I ' ' * ■    '      .:."'    .«.„     'i.   .. ^..,7.,". V" t , .      ■     K
PENDER LAKES PROPERTIES
Choke Iota still available In this desirable location.
Most have view & sunny southerly exposure.
One lakefront lot still available,
Paved road, wator & hydro. M.L.S.
Priced from $10,000 to $37,500.
l\
I     1
MADEIRA PARK
with   room   for
- 1,0001 .q. ft. bldg.
expansion. Clothing
business with good potential, $75^000.
Or business only • $23,000, plus sfock.
1,1.1.1.
I'1'
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n
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fftfWft    rH1M»t»»V
"N.
DAN WILEY, Res. 883-9149
0LLI or JEAN SLADEY. 883-2233 ONE-TO-ONE  \  Page B-4      Hie Peninsula Times    Wednesday, October 3, .1979  By HELEN PARKES  The idea of working on a  one-to-one basis with a client  can be frightening at first for  both experienced and inex-.  perienced volunteer.  The first of two workshops  on Volunteerism, Developing  Your Human Potential is  designed to help the volunteer  overcome that initial fear and  develop the skills required  when working on a one-to-one  basis, instructor Donny  Patterson said.'  Developing Your Human  Potential is a daylong  workshop scheduled for October 12 in Sechelt.  Patterson, with training  and experience in social work,  adult education, and group  leadership, has initiated and  conducted a variety of  workshops- and courses  throughout the province in  personal, relationship and  organizational skills.  She has . worked extensively with groups and  individuals exploring new  attitudes and behaviors which  allow participants to lead  more effective and creative  lives and to participate more  effectively in Canadian  society. She presently is attending UBC to complete a  Masters Degree in Counselling Psychology.  The workshop will involve  "a lot of talking and sharing",  Patterson told The Times in a  telephone interview 'from  Vancouver to help, volunteers  learn to overcome their fear  at the first contact with a  client and start building the  basis for a one-to-one  relationship.  Confidentiality between  the two and recognizing nonverbal communication are  important areas covered in  the workshop.  During the session, the  volunteer will learn "what to  do when the client starts to  self-disclose, how not to build  dependency, into the  relationship and how to terminate contact," Patterson  said.  But to work effectively  with others, the volunteer  must learn to know himself.  The group will be encouraged  to explore their own feelings  and identify their own  strengths through what  Patterson describes as  "structured experiences."  One Patterson uses  frequently is where two people  talk to each other for awhile,  return to the group and introduce each other, telling the  group what they have learned  about each other.  "This is a good one,  because for the first time,  people are really listening,"  Patterson said.  In other examples of  structured experiences, she  says, though the experiences  are not real, the feelings are.  "It's a non-threatening  way for people.to.get their  feelings out into the open."  The second workshop will  develop further the skills  learned in working with  people who are having difficulties in their lives. Aspects  of life change and dealing with  crisis will be explored.  In this workshop, Patterson will have the volunteers ������ participate in an  exercise using animated  pictures of two persons  conversing. The balloon above  the first person will be filled in  and the individual will fill in  the second balloon with what  he believes the other person  will ahswer.1 ,.���.-���'  The group will then discuss  each others'  assumptions,  about the  circumstances,  Patterson said.  Those persons interested in.  the first workshop are asked  toK register early with continuing education as there are  some questions to be asked to  .ensure the workshop is geared  to the particular needs of the,  participants.  These workshops will also'  help identify new areas of  volunteer activity, Patterson'  said. y  "Volunteers need new  things to.do so they can grow  in experience," she said.  School bonrd news  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza, Gibsons.    . Eves: Call  886-2000 Norm Peterson 886-2607  or Dennis Suveges 886-7264  The Sunshine Coast School  District board of trustees  approved in principle a draft  of the joint agreement between the district and SCRD  regarding the Roberts Creek  centre at their regular  meeting September 20.  The agreement is needed to  accompany .the Roberts Creek  Community . Association's  application for funding under,  the Recreational Facilities  Assistance Fund' (RFAF>  The draft includes a break'  down of funding with Area E  (Roberts Creek) contributing  $150,000, the RFAF contributing $116,667. and the  Joint Use of School Facilities,  Function (the SCRD) contributing $83,333. . '  Roberts Creek community  voted 62.5 per cent in favor of  contributing to the cost of the.  community centre in a  specified area referendum  September 22.  .  WEST SECHELT  OWNER TRANSFERRED  r*s  ASKING $71,500  1,376 sq. ft. on each floor. Large kitchen, utility room, dining  room, 2 full baths, 3 bedrooms, living room with fireplace on  upper level. Possible self-cqntained unit on finished lower  level with 2 bedrooms, games room, rec room,-large foyer  and 1 bath. Situated on.1/4 acre lot in new subdivision. Close  to town and schools.  PHONE 885-5051  [Formerly Charles English Insurance Agencies]  GENERAL INSURANCE  Residential  Mobile Homes  ��� Commercial  ���Travel & Medical  ARNE T. PETTERSEN    .  NOTARY PUBLIC  ��� Conveyancing * Wills  e ARNE T. PETTERSEN  e EILLEEN KINNE  ��� CHARLES ENGLISH  SuKcooftt Ageftciea ��H.  Sunnycrest Centre, Olbsons  W6-S2I2  YOUR PEN. TIME AD. DROP-OFF CENTRE IN GIBSONS  885-3211  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219. Sechelt  Doug Joyce  Bob Dull  Don Hadden  885-2761  885-2503  885-9504  REALTY LTD.  Jack Anderson  Stan Anderson  Vadim Kobasew  885-2053  885-2385  886-2355  684-8016  VANCOUVER  TOLL  FREE  ROBERTS CREEK WATERFRONT  Unbeatable 125 ft of beach with a house plus guest cottage. All landscaped and in  lawn. Blacktop driveway. Approximately 1/3 acre of land. South exposure. FP  $134,500. Stan.  SECHELT VILLAGE: $46,700, 2 bedrooms up,  den S extra bedroom down. Double  plumbing. Heatllator fireplace in large  living room & rec room. Stucco exterior..  Large lot within waging distance to schools  and shops. Easy terms. A'~" '"'  FULL PRICE $41,900  '3 bedroom, dbl plbg. Handy Sechelt locale.  Landscaped lot with U-driveway. This home  is only 3 years old, clean & bright. Real  value. Call Jack.  Call Jack.  SARGEANT BAY ��� IMMACULATE  WATERFRONT PROPERTY: 1,232 sq. ft. ho>rie  on one level. CArport and a 500 sq, ft.  sundeck. 1.02 acres of land with approximately 86' of waterfront on Sergeant's  Bay. The lot Is all landscaped with 2 outbuildings, municipal water plus a well for  garden sprinkling year round. Lot is all  usable. FP $89,900. To view call Stan.  SECHELT - SANDY HOOK $ 135,000  Waterfront ��� moor your sailboat at this  dock. Large cedar home with super sauna,  decks everywhere. Privacy and expansive  view. Phone Bob for a viewing. This is a  unique home!  ��  'VU<5i  BEAUTIFUL DAVIS BAY: 1300 sq. ft. of well  built 3 bdr. home. Large sundeck, 2  fireplaces and cement driveway. Excellent  family home with a spectacular view. FP  $64,900. See Doug.  '' ��������,' i  ,. ..,     ��� . ��� ���  CREEKSIDE HOME ' ~ ~ $68,500  On 6/10 acre with parklike setting,  towering trees & spacious, easy to maintain  level lawns. One year new expansive home  has two large bedrooms. Separate entrance  hall leads to a large living room with  fireplace that invites gracious entertaining.  A 23x28' attached garage could be converted to an extra bedroom 8 family room.  An added plus is a 440' workshop with 3 pee  plumbing, Close to best sandy beach in.  area.  SECHELT VILLAGE $63,500  Best view Lot on Sunshine Heights and  large too ��� 100 x 140' ��� over 1/3 acre.  This home Is well insulated.for winter and  has air conditioning throughout for those  hot summer days, Dbl carport, full bsmt,  landscaping ��� it goes on & on I This home  by Knight is worth viewing. Call Bob.  iL  T'ir''"^r>-  COMMERCIAL PROPERTY $124,000  Sechelt Village, Fully rented, mostly on  lease. Shows good return on Investment.  Opportunity to Invest In this growing  community. Details to bonaflde purchaser.  Doug,  ACREAGE  SECHELT VILLAGE: 5 acres measuring 330 x 660', Will eventually  havo a vlow. Close to 111�� arena. Try your offer to $35,000.  VIEW ACREAGE ��� 5 acres In West Sechelt. Some view of the ocean.  Nicely treed. Good access, No locjqble timbers, f.P, $23,900,       WEST SECHELT ACREAGE ��� Good Investment for the patient. 200 x  1000 ft. of Highway frontage, Oood access, FP $22,900,  DAVIS BAY: If you have thought of building,  look at this one first ��� It has everything ���  dream kitchen, oversized bedrooms, large  living room, double carports and a 12 x 46  sundeck with extravagent view. Save  yourself the building headaches ��� Inspect  this one. Asking $97,500. See Doug.  WATERFRONT  GIBSONS: The ultimate In waterfront ��� Immaculate 2 BR home with  basement. Large vessel moorage right In front of the property. Your  own dock, total protection from all seas. Excellent commercial  potential. The lot alone Is worth the price, $105,000, Call Bob for  appointment to view,  SECHELT���SANDY HOOK "$135,000  Waterfront ��� Moor your sailboat at this dock, Large cedar home with  super sauna, decks everywhere, Privacy & expansive view. Phone  Bob for a viewing, This is a unique home,  WEST SECHELT $69,500  Good buy for size of Lot and development of  lower level of home, Newly completed  house with concrete drive and parking  areas, Room on Lot to bul[d swimming pool  or other uses. Landscaping done complete  with lawns, Move In and en|oy, See with  Bob.  LOTS  GIBSONS: LARGE, TREED, VEIW LOT: Selectively cleared -  100'xl20' In secluded area of now homes. Mahan Rd, between  Grandvlew and Falrvlew. Ideal building site. FP $16,900, Call Jack.  WEST SECHELT $95,000  1,500 sq. ft. of excellent 3 bedroom family  home situated on a dead end street.  Beautiful view of Trail Islands, Double  garage Ond basement. Immediate  possession, Must be seen If you are looking  for a prestige home.  20 ems 10'and 8 pt.  LOTS  WEST SECHELT LOT: $16,900, Large creekslde Lot on quiet cul de sac  gives privacy In parklike setting with many beautiful trees. Services  at road, Call Don.  A FINE ACREAOE: $35,250 full price ��� Sechelt Village. Just under 3  acres with on attractive view and lots of garden toll, Treed proparty  with a developed well and good road access, Partly cleared, Call  Stan,  WEST SECHELTi FARMLAND  Opportunity to start a small farm or nursery on 21 + acres. This land  has road, power, water ond privacy, One of a kind, waiting for your  plans, F.P, $00,000, To view call Bob,  EGMONT WATERFRONT I i Excellent Investment opportunity. Close  to 560 ol waloihont with 5 acros & a 5 yr old doublet wldo homo.  AsMno $05,000 with I 2 dn, All ollim A dados will bo conslilmod,'  PEBBLE CRESCENT LOT: Save some tree A have a garden on this  level lot. Easy walking distance to all shops, Price now only  $13,300, Call Don.    GIBSONS   2 sewered building lots within walking distance of  Village amenities, Close to launching ramp, Builders terms oflored,  $12,500 ond $14,300,  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS ��� $10,000. Extra large building lot In area of  rtewhomes; All services Includingi paved roads, Call Doug.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS; Inlet view lot 30 x 120 x 90, Close to marine.  Asking $13,900. Call Don.  ROBERTS CREEK $16,000 ea.  Country lots ��� 2 to choose from. These lots are 1/2 acre or over,  close to school, store, golf course and beach access. Call Bob,  EGMONT WATERFRONTAGE: Over 20 acres with approx 1000' ol  waterfront, Could be an excellent Investment, Vendor offors terms  with $50,000 dn. Consideration given to trades,  ,.:��� J.  REDROOFFS: 2 side by side view lots, eqch 1.18 acres with lOOfeet  road frontage, Excellent buys at full price, $23,000 each,      '  SANDY HOOK, Spectacular view lot In quiet residential area. 53 x  163' xaned Rll, Mobile homes permitted. Asking $10,500.  COOPER RD: Lot 80x263', treed, level. Services along paved road,  Reduced to $9,300. Call Don.  15,3 ACRES WATERFRONT BETWEEN POWELL RIVER and LUND, 390  feet ocean frontage. Cabin and well on property, Excellent In-  vestment, $130,000. See Vadim,  CLEARED, LEVEL LOT: Sechelt Village - 62,3 x 120'. Ready for  building. Owner will trade as part down payment on home, Value  112,500,  OIBSONS: $18,500 full price ��� Small 3 room cabin on large Sea  View lot, landscaped, fruit trees, sewer and water. Close to boat  launch and beach. Ideal location for boat owner who does not own a  car.  BUSINESS BLOCK  $IMI RITIRIMINT BUSlNlfl OOINO CONCIRN $74,100 PUU PRtCI  TWO LAUNDROMAT LOCATION I. TIRMI ��� TftADI  dryeriln one Tocatlbh.? dryers and 14 washers In 2nd location. All  ���e^tpmeni in top condttlon, Stores are clean ond newly dworafed,  Oross revenue approx $2,800 per month. For further Information  coll J, Anderson 885-2033 Vane 6848016  SECLUDED WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� Do you want a quiet  waterfront retreat with no roods or cars? We hove a few parcels of  evergreen forest, 3 to 10 acres each. Minimum of 230 feet of  waterfront and stream thru most tots, located 22 miles of Sechelt by  water or air only. Fly In with Tyee Alrwdys Ltd, from Vancouver or  Sechelt, or use your own boat. Call Don.\  LOON LAKE WATERFRONT - 2 bedroom cottage on 1P0' water.  * front. FlOitefoehlblo^  nicely treed, Cottage has L.R, Kitchen Combo, 2 bedrooms, screened  In sun porch, shower, Good hunting and fishing, Firm price $39,000,'  SELMA PARK V(EW'LOl\ Extra largei"90iTl7��' lot, corner location,  easy access, Excellent view of Trail Island, FP $19,300,  DAVIS BAY: $19,900 full price, 90' frontage on paved dead end  of a kind, See Doug.  ���CHASTER ROAD: $9,900 ��� Oood, level lot 67' x 123', close to school  and all local services, on paved road, Call Don,  a_  SECHELT VILLAOE  Only available duplex/lot In Village of Sechelt, Cleared and on  sewer, Build now or hold (or potential service Industrial use.  $20,000, Call Bob,  MEDUSA STREET  Large level treed lot on quiet street, close to Post Office. Leave your  car at home and walh to all shops, Full price $14,300, Call Don. ,.  i .\ r  4,  The Grub Bag     '  thanksgiving special  By Ann  . In case you aren't aware of  it,: Thanksgiving' is right  around the corner. Being the  sentimental type, it brings  back happy memories of all  those wonderful meals that  brought the family together.  Mother was busy for days  before the "big day** -  making all the "special"  dishes that she knew her  family loved.  The table boards groaned a  bit, and by the time dessert  was served ��� .if you looked  real, quick ��� you might catch  grandpa loosening his belt.  Now the loved ones are far  away and the belt-bustin'  ranch, dinners have, been  scaled to a simpler way of life.  All but the turkey, Thece still.  must be a big, bronze, bird,  lovingly basted till it glistens,  and Grandma's fruit: salad,  that chills and molds in the  refrigerator overnight. So  pretty, you hate to spoon into  it.  For small families who are  overwhelmed by a large  turkey, why not try little  Cornish Game Hens? They're  good eating and won't, empty  your pocket book at your  grocer's check-out counter.  CORNISH GAME HENS  WITH STUFFING  One can (3 or 4 oz) sliced  mushrooms (or Y* lb. fresh)  four tablespoons butter or  margarine, divided  three   tablespoons    dried  parsley flakes  two tablespoon instant minced  onion  one  teaspoon   salt  ���   Vi  teaspoon pepper  four ready-to-cook Cornish  Game Hens  one     teaspoon      poultry  seasoning.  Rinse, pat dry" and slice  fresh mushrooms (makes  about IV4 cups) or- drain  canned mushrooms. Saute  in two tbsp. of the butter until  golden in a skillet. In a large  bowl, combine parsley flakes,  minced onion, salt, poultry  seasoning and peppers. Stir in  mushrooms.  Rub cavities and skins of  the tiny hens with additional  salt and pepper. Lightly fill  cavities with stuffing. Close  with small skewers or tooth-  CBC  Highlights  AM RADIO  Saturday ��� 10:05 a.m.  Anybody Home? New  programme for and by the  under sixteens.    .  12:05 p.m. Quirks and  Quarks Science programme  with new host Jay Ingram.  9:05 p.m. In Other Words  critica, comment on the Arts,  ��� moderator Warren Davis,  regular   panelists   Sheila  Kierans and Sam Solecki.  Sunday ��� 1:05 p.m.  Soundstage Canadian Drama -  The First Day of Freedom by  Hans Werner.  9:05 p.m. Open Circuit -  "The Longest Journey" from  conception to birth - first* of a  series entitled Our Future  Selves.  FM RADIO  Saturday ��� 7:05 p.m.  Audience Profile of Carlo  Maria Giulini, musical  director of the L.A.  Philharmonic.  TELEVISION  Wednesday7��� 8:00 p.m.  Intergalactic Thanksgiving a  Science fiction fantasy.  Saturday ��� 8:00 p.m.  Crossbar, Olympic Medal  winner in highjump is crip*  pled in a tragic accident, but  determined to return to the  sport he loves. Starring Brent  Carver.,,��..Kate ,JtoM. JotaJ  Ireland and Kim Cattrall.  ���������  picks.\Fold-the wings back  and under. Brush the skins of,  each bird with the remaining  butter, melted.  Place, hens on rack in a  shallow roasting pan. Roast,  uncovered, in a 350 degree F.  oven for about one hour.  Makes four servings. For a  festive look ��� perch a  preserved kumquat on each  drumstick.  PUMPKIN GELATIN PIE  one   envelope   unflavored  gelatin  % cups sugar  % teaspoon EACH of cinnamon and nutmeg  Vi teaspoon of salt  % cup milk,  three slightly-beaten egg  yolks  one-16 oz can pumpkin  V_ cup bourbon  three egg whites  two tablespoons sugar  one baked  (nine-inch)   pie  shell  whipped cream  .  In a saucepan combine  gelatin, the % cup sugar,  spices and salt, stir in milk,  egg .'yolks,   beaten,   and,  canned pumpkin. Cook and  stir over medium heat till,  mixture thickens and just  begins   to   boil.   Remove  saucepan from heat; stir in  bourbon. Chill mixture until.  partially   set.   In   a   small  , mixing bowl, beat egg whites  till stiff peaks form (tips curl  over).  Gradually  add  two  tablespoons sugar, beating  until stiff peaks form (tips  stand straight),..;^ Fojdr into-  pumpkin mixture carefully.^  Pile pumpkin mixture into the '  baked and cool pastry shell.  Refrigerate several hours  or until mixture is set. Cut in  wedges to serve ��� garnished  with a dollop of whipped'  cream and sprinkle with a  smidgen of nutmeg.  Have a loving and happy  Thanksgiving Day!  HALE  OPTICAL  'Serving, the Sunshine Coast  with the finest' in eyewear'  thru  Fri.  W  Wednesday, October 3,1979 The Peninsula Times        PageB-5  7030 Albernl St.  1 (next to Overwoitea)  Powell River B.C.  PHONE: 485-2668  h.b. GORDON AGENCIES ltd.  -, 30 Years ��� Cowrie St., Sechelt  SECHELT  Five blocks to shopping in the Village from this two year  old, two bedroom basement home. Lovely and large  living room with wood burning fireplace. Feature wall,  dining room. Pulman kitchen with dishwasher. Large  master bedroom and guest bedroom. Carpet throughout. -  Undeveloped basement. Carport under. Low maintenance  landscaping. F.P. $49,500.  Days 885-2013 - JOHN WILSON - Evenings 885-9365  Members are reminded  that the October meeting will  be held on Thursday, October  4, rather than the usual second  Wednesday of the month.  Our guest will bo Mrs.  Isobel Dawson, She will speak  on Hospice Care; one aspect  of tho studies' she has been  pursuing In the last few years,  Members aro urged to  attend and to bring a friend or  friends.  Another   item   of   Im-  ^M0sUMMU��L- ��� w - _   plans for our Fall Tea to be  "raThnr"AWfiw^raareH"  Hall on Saturday, October 27.  Don't forget the Meeting;  Thursday, October 4 at 1:30 In  the Legion Hall.  ftfc  FLORON  AGENCIES LTD.  95  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238,1589 Marine Drive, Gibsons  886-2248  GIBSONS ��� Two bdrm cottage in lower village, on sewer, close  shopping; older type house, ideal as starter. Priced at only $28,500.  to  GIBSONS ��� 3 bdrm post and beam with carport; 2 baths; master bdrm  ensuite. Fireplace, open area living and dining rooms; new w/w in living  area; beautiful well-planned kitchen, also two rec rooms downstairs.  Large level lot 127 x 225 with good garden soil. Asking $69,000.  GIBSONS ��� Bay area, close to beach, stores and P.O. Attractive 3 bdrm  home on extra large lot with good vegetable garden. Home is conveniently designed with large Rec Room, utility, workshop and spare  room in basement. $62,000.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Ultra modern luxurious wft. home with 3,000 sq. ft of  living space; designed for modern executive or anyone wishing to entertain etc. Main rooms open onto patio sundeck with complete view of  Georgia Strait. Large attractive garden completely private; low approach  to beach, guest cottage and many other extras, Ask for further details of  this choice property.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 3 bdrm home on Lower Ropd; full basement with a/o  heat; large lot 110 x 145' hW-ftOme fruit trees/space for garden. House  has FP in living room and sundeck for summer leisure. Priced at $40,000.  SECHELT ��� 2 bdrm mobile home with large LR. Large rec room, sundeck  and storage has been added. In first class condition with W/W  throughout. Priced at $24,000. J. Black.  LOTS  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS ��� Sechelt, 7 1/2 acres approx. .Serviced view  property, approved In principle for a 26 lot subdivision; plans and details  with listing service. This Is very oood view property and has access to  marina In Porpoise Bay, P.P. $66,000.  GRANTHAMS ��� Lot on Reed Road, 48' x 168', good Investment, potential  view; asking $8,750.  ROSAMUND ROAD ��� Three lots cleared, ready to build; suitable for  ' trailer'''dt'',moBllei'"bnly'''$10^00'eath.',''!' """:"'  �����<-"�����   GIBSONS ���Level cleared lot In Gibsons Village on sewer and water. 62'  x 182'. Inquire for details.  WHARF ROAD ��� Langdale, good retirement area; lot 65' x 193'. Try your  offer.  Other lots In Village and also In rural areas.  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  S   CENTRE  886-2277  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  R.R. 2-Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  CONVEYANCING* REAL ESTATE CONSULTING* APPRAISALS ���NOTARY PUBLIC  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  6824513  HOMES  CEMETERY RD: 2 1/2 acre hobby farm with  view of Georgia Strait less than one mile to  schools and shopping with lots of country  charm. Nearly 1200 square feet log home  with shake roof. Three bedrooms, 1 1/2  bathrooms. Floor to ceiling cut rock  fireplace in livingroom. Built-in dishwasher,  .oven and range In large kitchen. An ideal  family homer On the terraced hillside are 4  corrals, large pasture area, riding ring plus  30 x 50 solid 2x4 barn with 6 self-watering  tie stalls, 4:10 x 10 box stalls and 10 x 10  tack room. Many extras. $69,900.  CHAMBERLIN RD: Very attractive pa'nabode  on 3 1/2 acres.- House is'bright with large  windows and . has a large; cobblestone  fireplace. Acreage is mostly in grass and  trees. Very' private and peaceful. A nice  studio for hobbies and large sauna in the  garden complete this tranquil setting.  $79,900.  SANDY HOOK ��� CORACLE DR: WATERFRONT' RECREATIONAL. Do you want a  summer cottage on approximately 80' of  sandy beach waterfront with an unbelievable view? Da you want a private  place to go on winter weekends just to sit  'around the fire and relox? How obout  running.water, electric service but complete  hidden in the trees privacy? This little  cottage has all this and more. Phone for  viewing anytime.,$54,900.  LEEK RD: New home n view land of approximately 5 acres. Oak parquet floors  ' throughout. Open beam type construction  with large bedroom and sitting room upstairs. Ensuite plumbing. Finished basement  suite. Thermal glass and skylights. Two  fireplaces. Walk-in cooler and a 35 x 40  metal workshop on cement pad. $135,000.  SELMA PARK: NOT ON LEASE LAND. Try#  your down payment on this two bedroom*  house with ocean view. Would mqke a great  summer place or handy person could make  it a permanent home. $22,500.  1103 FRANKLIN: Large family home in  beautiful area. Stone fireplace in  . livingroom. Level ��� nicely landscaped lot.  Southern exposure, close to Pebble Beach,  Post Office and shopping. Fridge, stove and  dishwasher included. $49,500.  GRANTHAMS: Unobstructed million dollar,  view   from   this   well    maintained   two  bedroom   home, .Has    in-law   suite    in  basement.  Located  on  Elphinstone,  with  sign on. Phone to view. $49,500.  1278 HEADLANDS: Beautiful starter or  retirement home in bluff area. Close to boat  launch, shopping, P.O. and marina.,  Georgeous view of Gibsons and harbour.  All services. Wall to wall carpeting, and  appliances ��� included. Vendor may carry  agreement for sale to qualified purchaser.  Phone to view. $32,500.  MANATEE RD: Roberts Creek. Excellent  starter or retirement home in quiet area  only a block to super beach. Very nice two  bedroom home. Fireplace and on large lot.  Prices are going up, this is an excellent buy.  $41,000.  WHITAKER RD: Custom built ocean view  home in the most beautiful area of the  Sunshine Coast. One block to sandy beach,  Davis Bay dock, store, church, day' care  centre and school. Three bedrooms upstairs  with ensuite off master. Expensive cedar  finish' in dining room and livingroom.  Fireplace. Completely finished basement  with livingroom, bedroom, kitchen and 4  piece bathroom. Single car garage, cement  drive and front nicely landscaped. $64,500.  1286 HEADLANDS: This three bedroom  home is attractively situated at the base of  the. Bluff and close to the boat launching  ramp! Great livingroom for entertainment,  16 X 25. Also has 10 1/4 mortgage.  $42,900.  1597 SARGENT ROAD: Absolute privacy in  your own large beautifully landscaped back  yard with fruit trees, spectacular view of the  ocean from the front. All this right in the  heart of Gibsons. Close to schools, shopping, etc. Immaculate three bedroom well  built home with 1/2 basement, fireplace  and sundeck. Priced to sell. $58,000.  GOWER POINT RD: This near new 1640 square feet executive home with view of Georgia Strait was built by owner-  contractor and has all the luxurious extras you demand. Three large bedrooms with balconies off each. Master  skylights. Expensive cedar finish in living room and dining room with skylights and vaulted ceilings. Sunken living  room and conversation pit both with fireplace. Beautiful large kitchen with fridge, stove and dishwasher. Sauna  with shower. Thermal windows throughout and energy savings warm air circulator moke this home a must to own.  Phone to view. $95,000.  *  LOTS  CHASER RD: 80' x 200' sloping lot with nice trees facing  on two roads. Spring on property with water rights. Close  to beach and school. $14,500.  PRATT ROAD: Approximately 110 x 200 this nicely treed  1/2 acre has many choice building sites with some view'  of. Georgia Strait. Zoned for 2 single family dwellings.'  Take a look at this -dream lot with a realistic price.  $18,900.  LANGDALE RIDGE: Lot 8. Davidson Road. Bargain price on  this lot amongst attractive new homes on quiet cul-de-  sac. $8,950.  SANDY HOOK ROAD: Sechelt Inlet Estates. Excellent  building lot with water, hydro and telephone to lot. A  spectacular view of Porpoise Bay and only 4 1/2 miles  from Sechelt. $8,900.  TRAIL ISLANDS: Large waterfront lot with smallxcpye fof.  moorage. Beautiful view on three sides. Excellent fishing  spot on your doorstep. Call and let us show you this  waterfront retreat. $17,900.  UPLANDS ROAD: 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. .  McCULLOUGH ROAD: Wilson Creek. Close to one acre of  treed property with subdivision possibilities. $22,500.  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: Gibsons. With waterfront  as scarce as it is the double use of this lot represents real  value. $33,000.  SANDY HOOK ROAD: Three Ideal building lots In  beautifully wooded and park like setting. These view lots  overlook Porpoise Bay and Sechelt Inlet. Water, hydro  and paved roads in good quality sub-division. Vendor may  carry Agreement for Sale. $10,000 Each.  SCHOOL ROAD: Three view lots 73 x 110. On sewer.  Three blocks from schools and shopping centre. Cleared  for building. $16,000. Each.  SMITH RD: Good view lot 125 x 165 approximately with a  good building site and an unobstructed ocean view.  $13,500.  TUWANEK: 80 x 140 lot only one block to beach. Full view  of the Inlet, Piped community water available, $9,900,  JASPER RD: On ths sunny slopes of West Sechelt this  4/10th of an acre lot has both size and view. Nicely treed  on quiet 'no through road' |ust off Mason Road. Lot size  averages approximately 90 x 175. $15,900.  COCHRANE ROAD: Good building lot 65 x 130. Close to  shopping and the ocean. Sewer easement of 10' on s.e.  side of the lot. $12,500.  POPLAR LANE: Beautiful flat building lot with view of  North Shore Mountains. Located on the end of a quiet cul-  de-sac only one block to Sunnycrest Shopping Centre and  schools. All services including sewer. Adjacent to grass  playing field. $16,900.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS: Beautiful view tot. Underground  services and close to boat launching. $11,500.  GOWER POINT ROAD: Large view lot. Has been cleared  at one time. Power and water at front of lot. $16,500.  GRANTHAMS LANDING: Private setting with concrete  d> ivewqy.to building'sjte. Panoramic view of Howe Sound  Islands "and North Shore Mountains. You can hear the  waves as you watch them lap up on the shore. Building  site is cleared and ready to go. $16,900.  GOWER & MABEL RD: Large semi waterfront view lot in  quiet rural area.'Short walk to the beach. In Cedar Grove  School district. Ideal for housing or a hedge against Inflation. Buy and invest now. $19,900.  SCHOOL & WYNGART: Duplex zoned lot overlooking the  bay and harbour of Gibsons Village. Close to schools and  shopping. $16,500.  LANGDALE RIDGE SUB-DIVISION: Fantastic view lots. An  area of new and varied homes. These lots offer themselves to many different building locations, Enjoy privacy  and the view of Howe Sound! Priced from $14,900.  BONNIEBROOK SUBDIVISION: Extra large view lots in  quiet cul-de-sac. All services, easy cartop boat launching.  Only one block from the beach and Chaster Park. Priced  from $14,900.  SUNNYSIDE SUBDIVISION: Large lots, most 100' frontage  with 150 depth, In quiet rural setting. All lots nicely treed  with southern exposure, 1 1/2 blocks to schools and  shopping centre. Priced from $13,900,'  ABBS RD: View of Bay area and Georgia Strait is your  from this beautiful lot in area of elaborate homes. Two  blocks to schools and shopping. $19,900.  SMITH RD: Cleared view lot close to the ferry terminal  and ocean view, Triangular shaped lot with good building  site. Priced reduced. $13,000.  HOPKINS LANDING WATERFRONT: Excellent business Investment on the Sunshine  Coast. This grocery and sundry store Is  locqted In the heart of Hopkins Landing, |ust  minutes to fhe Longdate ferry, Ideally  situated on 90 feet of level, walk-out  WATERFRONTAGE, being the only com-  mercallly zon��d property In' this area, the  land Itself Is extremely valuable. Aside  from store profits there Is additional  revenue from other sources, such as  collection of wharfinger , fees from the  government wharf ad|olnlng this property,  plus pott office and an upstairs revenue  suite. This Is an Ideal husband-wife  situation, Always wanted to be your own  boss, then don't miss this opportunity.  JifcHWA*Ml Mmlp�� 82 feet on High;,,  way 101 and 271 feet on School Road. This  CDA  zoned could be commercial.' Prime  opportunity to develop. $43,000.  WINN RD; Four-plex. Positive cash flow with  eleven thousand dollars revenue per year,  To- units contain five bedrooms with one  and a half bathrooms, Lower suites are  large two bedroom units, Low maintenance  and good return make this an excellent  "TMyiitrrienf '"'value, Close to all "the  amenities, $69,500.  COMMERCIAL REVENUE  FAIRVIEW RD: Revenue. Duplex on a 1/2  acre lot represents the Ideal Investment  property. There are 1232 square feet In  both of these side by side units. Feature*  are post and ��� beam construction with  feature wall fireplace and sundecks. There  is appeal to separate rental markets with a  two and a three bedroom suite. Assumption  of present mortgage makes purchase very  easy and a yearly Income of over $7,000  makes this property hard to beat, $78,500.  PORT MELLON' HIGHWAY a DUNHAM  ROAD: This bequtlful triplex has been  completely renovated from the ground up.  An Ideal investment with three large three  bedroom suites with electric fireplaces In  each, All suites are beautifully finished and  many extras Including all new landscoplng  make these suites very rentable at $300,00  par month. Mountain and ocean view. Highway access. $140,000.  GOWER POINT a STEWART RD: Duplex on  corner of Gower Point and Stewart Road.  Doth sides have large kitchens and large  llvingroom with fireplaces, One has one  , bedroom and the other three. Extra large  v|ew |pt .w|th..ta^lv,yill9sWr^IMI��A.l)��w*  boat launching, tennis, post office and  shopping, $32,500,  HWY 101 GIBSONS: Fully ranted nine unit  apartment block with over $18,000,00  yearly revenue. Very neat and clean  building in prime location close to schools  and shopping. Excellent rental history,  Nearly 1/2 acre of property with paved  parking lot. This high cash flow building  produces excellent Investment value.  Contbct Jon McRae, 085-3670 for details,  $149,000.  ROSAMUND RD; Two duplexes of ap<  proximately 1000 square feet each, Two  suites currently rented at approximately  $130 each. Potential for higher rent, Large  lots. Ideal Investment priced to sell, Make  an offer, $34,900 each.  WYNGART RD; Ideal Investment, largo  duplex In village, Excellent condition, good  rents, large rooms, full basements In each,  Added features for your tenants include  sundecks, combined with breathtaking  view. Large lot with private backyard,  landscaped with large cedars. Quiet area,  Quiet 'street, Looking for a good Investment? Vendor may consider terms.  Phone for appointment anytime. $67,300,  B  MBEAfiE  ���^>#>*��##��3|^V^��r*����^  rt vt-m/iifcv up* *t wiin*.-*^ j -**f  Ron Mc9aYaney, 885'3339;  George Cooper, 886-9344  John Black. 886*7316;  STEWART RD; Three private acres In quiet area with nice  evergreens. Gibsons Creek goes through back of  property. Close to village amenities. $29,500,  GAMBIER ISLAND; B,2 WATERFRONT acres on Oambler  Island. 270' on waterfront x 1230, Approximately 2 qeres  * cleared + 6 acres tall timber, Secluded bay with 2 year  old whorl, romp and float approximately 40 x 13, Sandy  beach, stream and pool then property. Water, power, and  telephone In. Approximately 000 sq. ft, cabin yet to be  finished, 200 degree west-south-west view, 278' supply  .*ia��,ooo,��.,��-.  xi ~��>b* 4ffJnwtaW>'u.���  ... ;&$���#&%$'< ���!rt.-i*;-��.,��(,v.*ity (jit.-w.-jvifl #* ��.����'* '��#  NORTH ROAD; 3,4 park like acres. Access from tide road  will secure privacy. Nicely treed, Close to the village.  $29,000. 1  SCHOOL RD; 1,36 acres ad|acent to the elementary  school, Could be lub-dlvldid to 'tots'. Oft lewer and all  services, $38,900.  HWY 101,1 Approximately 16 acresjjnd growth trees,  level, great for hobby farm. Close to Olbsons. Goad  "-'- nowriarge acreages are getting scare, $64,000,  Tffli  L0RRIEGIRARD  M67760  JOHMcRAE   ANNEGURNEY  ARNE PETTERSEN  M6-9793  MYVISSER  M5-3300  DAVE ROBERTS  MMPO  STEVE SAWYER  M5-2691  ���  ���ml  m  m  i Wednesday, October 3,1979        The Peninsula Times     Page B-6  li 'C '-"-,   '. '  I hope you/all get early  delivery of your papers.this  week because those nasty  gremlins, got into my  typewriter last week and I  announced the wrong date for  the start of dancing. The first  dance session will take place  Oct. 3 at 1:30 p.m.  Dave Hayward advises  that the bus trip to Coquitlam  will be on Tuesday, Oct.9. The  bus will leave from the Shop-  Easy Mall at 8:00 a.m.  Telephone Dave at 885-9755 for  reservations.  Dave also asks that you be  advised that the photo contest  (pets) has been extended to  Oct. 10 and that we would like  two prints per entry.  Secretary Kay states that  tickets for the Christmas  Dinner will be available at the  monthly meeting of October  18. Thats another good reason  *for attending the meeting.  Carpet Bowling, of course,  continues   every   Monday  afternoon and undoubtedly  will continue to attract more  and morale, players as the fall  season sets in.  The Fall Plant Sale held  Saturday was another success  and people were moving out of  the hall shortly after the  opening time with their  purchases of many hued and  colorful plants and flowers.  Also available was a goodly  supply of Pumpkins and other  vegetables, The coffee table  was a busy spot and was  responsible for a good percentage of the receipts. After  all where else could you get  such excellent sandwiches or  such succulent cakes. Hearty  Thanks are due to Social  Committee.  Another date to mark on  your calendar is Oct. 27 when  we will be holding our Annual  Fall Tea and Bazaar. This is  an excellent time to start  securing Christmas presents  from our Craft Tables.  Box 979  Next to  OOOC       Van, Direct  %9tC��7��J 681-7931  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  the Gulf;Station  Area Bratepayers report  By RUTH FORRESTER  There was a good turnout  for the Annual General  meeting of the area B  Ratepayers Association in the  Welcome Beach Hall on  Monday, Sept. 24. President  Ralph Mahar chaired the  meeting. Ed Nicholson, the  area representative of the  Regional Board was also in  attendance.  There was considerable  discussion regarding the  Coopers Green situation and  the apparent lack of cooperation from the Department of. Highways in this  regard. Although it is common  knowledge that the waterfront, the launching ramp and  the through access road are  public property, the highways  department will not commit  themselves as to the erecting  of signs to this, effect. Despite  the many letters pointing out  the dangerous situation of the  narrow one-way . road  available to the ramp no  action has yet been taken. It  was agreed by the members  that public pressure will  eventually gain results and  that more letters should be  written to the Ministry of  Highways and to Don  Lockstead MLA regarding the  need to rectify this dangerous  situation.  It was also pointed out that  the number of camp units  allowed in the green area is a  maximum of 15 units with the  present facilities.  On the matter of beach  accesses on the Redrooffs  Road it should be noted that  fire hydrants are located at  public  access  roads  which  easWto~S'te.rieht"<,f"WayS  Attempts iiuu Deen made to  have the waterfront area at  Halfmoon Bay cleaned up and  there has been much  correspondence with Federal  authorities on this matter.  However, the new Fisheries  Officer" has been working on  this and some action is expected soon.  Mr. Nicholson pointed out  that in regard to Junk articles  left in the area the Regional  Board can have these  removed and the owner billed.  The Government dock at  Halfmoon Bay was discussed.  Boats are only permitted to  remain there for a period of 48  hours and must then move.  Several signs to this effect  have been erected by have  been subsequently defaced or  destroyed.  The question was asked  regarding the rights of  assessors to enter homes.  Apparently these people do  have the right to do so, and cooperation Is generally the best  approach to this matter.  President Mahar gave his  report on the year's activities  of tho Association and some of  the accomplishments  achieved, Cablevision to the  area was made, available  thanks to a lot of pushing by Al  Lawson. The water line to the  area is now a reality and plans  are afoot to extend it to the  Curran Road area through  Brooks Road.  The executive has been  behind attempts to push for  the public launching ramp,  tho controversy of garbage  collection days and the  residents' objections to the  support of the arena.  The FIRE DEPARTMENT  REPORT was given by  George M.' Murray who is the  liaison between the fire  department and' the  ratepayers association.  George commended the  volunteer firemen for their  dedication. There was a total  of twenty callouts ��� 14 of  them residential and six forest  calls. This past hot summer  more than justified the  existence of the local firehall.  At present the department is  experiencing a changeover in  their communication system  and several possibilities are  under examination.  An announcement will be  made on this as soon as the  new system has been  established. The Regional  Board are at present working  on a numbering system to '  facilitate easier location of  emergency cases.  Recreation report was  given by Cliff Connor. Some  work has already been carried  out along the perimeter of the  new recreation site which is  located at the top of Francis  Road. Much more help will be  , needed in'��� this area. Cliff  asked for the support of the  ratepayers association in the  recreation commission's  request for a grant from the  Canada Works Program to  help finance the project. This  support was duly given.  Nicholson gave a brief  report on some of the area's  items now before SCRD. In  the matter of garbage  collection being weekly or biweekly Ed pointed out the  previous referendum on this  was merely to get opinions.  There will however be a  further referendum in conjunction with the elections on  Nov. 17 in which Area B  residents will be asked to  clearly state their choice In  the matter. Assessments will  then be made accordingly.  The regional board are at  the present time discussing  the placing of garbage containers at strategic points.  The Sergeants Bay  situation is on "Hold" at this  time pending discussions with  the Regional Parks Planners.  KI la :  CoMfAM I  886-8010  No. UN COLOR T.V.  wt#"vitwt tMffNjri����ttOTMrfa 9i9Q mWqK$tomw~*~~"  SUNSHINE COAST T.V.  IN THE jj OF SECHELT c  ���YTMJIIIIftllfflTiliWfiaMMITI  ���������tit*  Cewrie St,  Waterfront  Where Reef Estate is serious���but a pleasure  THINKING OF RELOCATING?  ^0B��MBgBBp^g0nP0g0|BBagn^HLH*NsVsMMeW ���> ��  Don't delay. Use our Trade Plan. Call for more details.  PHONE FOR FREE  WATERFRONT GOWER  POINT $84,250..  Quality construction, built for  a sea captain, this two  bedroom home is set in si  park-like garden. Beautiful  panoramic view from the  Spantex sundeck, full  basement can be developed,  hardwood floors, many  extras. For more details, call  Rene at 885-9362.  WATERFRONT HOME $68,500  Located at Sandy Hook this  little charmer is loaded with  extras. Wrap around sundecks, steps and path to  private sandy beach, garden  soil, private treed lot. For  more information, call Rene  Sutherland at 885-9362.  SELMA      PARK      $10,900  60' of' pebble beach, super  view, two room cottage.  Lease, property. More info,  with Ray Bernier, 885-5225 or  Emilie Henderson, 885-5383.  DAVIS BAY $32,900  Specatacular view from this  waterfront lot ^i��*pne of our.  most desiraMfefelas. Sloped  lot has tjSply beach and is  nicely trjeea. For more infor  contact Terry Brackett, 885-  9865.  SANDY HOOK $68,500.  Ideal hideaway for the  boating and gardening enthusiast, this cute home on  75' of sandy waterfront has  many extras. For appointment to view call Rene  Sutherland at 885-9362.  TUWANEK  Nicely treed, side by side, 95'  and 110' of waterfront  overlooking Lamb's Bay,  southerly exposure, these  properties are priced at  $28,000 xnd $28,500. For  more details call Rene at 885-  9362.  \ 7  SAKINAW LAKE $124,900  2500' of lake frontage, two  dwellings, two floats,  boathouse, completely  sheltered private bay. 15  acres with subdivision  possibilities. Southern exposure and view.- Call Ray  Bernier, 885-5225.  Homes  CATALOG  Homes  Acreage  &�����*.'  SELMA PARK $14,900  Cozy two bedroom home on a  nicely landscaped lot in  Selma Park. This lease lot  offers a fantastic view of Trail  Bay and the Islands. Excellent  Terms. Contact Terry Brackett  for more information, 885-  9865.  SECHELT $53,000  New large 3 bedroom home.  Open kitchen and dining  room plan, lots of cupboard  and counter area. Ensuite off  the master bedroom. Full  unfinished basement view of  the mountains from the front  sundeck. Call Suzanne for  more information.  DAVIS BAY $66,000  1190 sq. ft. in this 4 bedroom  view home. Spacious kitchen  with lots of cupboard and a  bar type eating area.  Separate formal dining room.  Cozy living room with a  fireplace, master bedroom  has an ensuite, finished rec.  room with another fireplace  and a bar. 2 sundecks and a  landscaped lot. Close to  school, beach park and  community centre. Call  Suzanne for more details.  RETIREMENT HOME  RUS $59,000  Call Don Lock 885-3730 for all  details oh this lovely mobile  plus a 12x60 addition. Well  built and insulated, double  windows, .heated  greenhouse, beputiful landscaping. All this- located in  Maderia Park. It may be  possible to subdivide two lots  off of the .86 acres and leave  you  all   the   improvements.  3/4 ACRE AND HOME $49,500  This 3 bdrm plus den home is  located on 3/4 acre at  Kleihdale, near Pender  Harbour. Owner will review  all offers and says this must  sell. Call Don Lock, 885-3730  for all details.  MODERN HOME WITH  VIEW $77,000  This architect designed 4 B/R  home is the ultimate of city  living , in the country. Built  with precision and care this  home has many interesting  features which are too great  to include in this advertisement, please call me,  Don Lock 885-3730 and I will  be pleased to give you all  details including the attractive terms which the  owner will consider. This is  one of the finer homes in the  Pender     Harbour     Area.  ROBERTS CREEK-  REVENUE $56,900  Excellent Property of up and  down suites both rented at  present. Drive by this offering  on AAarlene Road and then  call Don Lock 885-3730 for  appointment to view.  VIEW HOME IN GRANTHAMS $39,500  What more could you wont. A  beaufitul view over looking  Shoal Channel from a  redecorated 2 B/R home.  Ideal starter or retirement  home with the added bonus  of a rental in-law suite on  lower floor. All details with  Don Lock 885-3730. Asking  $39,500.  DAVIS BAY $66,000  Beautiful view from this three  bedroom home. Large family  kitchen loaded with cupboards, work and eating  space. Separate dining room,  cozy living room, with a  fireplace. Finished rec room &  bar with another fireplace,  guest bedroom. Close to  schools and beach ��� all this  in popular Davis Bay! Call  Suzanne Dunkerton, 885-  3971.  ROBERTS CREEK $89,500  5 acres of beautiful bottom  land with a southern exposure. Large organic  vegetable garden, fruit trees,  and pasture areas. PLUS, a  custom built 1700 sq ft three  storey 4 bedroom home.  Quality and craftsmanship  have created an inspiring  living space. Leaded glass  windows - cedar finishing  inside - parquet floors. A  suana outside that will seat  10 people. An outbuilding  which could be converted into  a guest cottage. This property  must be seen if you are  looking for acreage with  comfort. Call Suzanne  Dunkerton for viewing, 885-  3971.   LANGDALE . $40,000  19 acres of treed property  with a year-round creek.  Phone Suzanne for more  information, 885-3971.  WEST SECHELT $39,700  An excellent starter, for the  mini-farm enthusiast. 2 plus  acres of level cleared land,  good well, but buildings and a  cute one bedroom cottage.  Many possibilities in this  charmer. To view call Rene  Sutherland    at    885-9362.  Acreage  WILSON CREEK���Tyson Rd.  $99,500  HOBBY FARM  6.53 acres ��� 5 acres cleared  and cross-fenced, an orchard  and wonderful garden area.  Wilson Creek runs through  the property and one can  watch the salmon run, large  pond for ducks, geese, swans.  Barn and out-buildings, plus  two dwellings. The main 3  bdrm house is multi-level and  spacious. Teak parquet  floors, fireplace, 311 sq. ft. of  > sundeck at the front and 115  sq. ft. of covered sundeck at  the back. 2 bdrm guest house  is 940 sq. ft. A property to be  seen. Call Suzanne  Dunkerton, 885-3971 for  more information.  ROBERTS CREEK $27,900  Enjoy the privacy and  peaceful surroundings on this  nice level treed acreage. In  the ALR. For more information contact Terry  Brackett, 885-9865. MLS.  Business  Opportunities  Drycleaning business situated  in both Gibsons and Sechelt.  No competition. Ideal family  business. Call Ray Bernier,  885-5225 or Emilie Henderson, 885-5383.   '  Restaurant - situated in  Sechelt. Very established  with a super return. Priced to  sell. Call Ray Bernier, 885-  5225, or Emilie Henderson,  885-5383.  Mobiles  2 bedroom 12x60 mobile  home set up in local trailer  park. Fully skirted with a  view of the Trail Islands.  Fridge and stove included,  asking $10,000. Contact Terry  Brackett, 885-9865.  PRIME CORNER $115,000.00  Located at Park Road and  Highway 101 in upper  Gibsons Village. This 130' x  720' lot is offered for the  consideration of investors  and developers. This property  is located in a prime area  with all services. Inquire for  full details. Rene Sutherland  885-9362.  SEAMOUNT INDUSTRIAL  PARK  Light Industrial ��� Service  Commercial. Located on  Highway 101 in the village of  Gibsons, Seamount Industrial  Park provides a mixed  package of lots and acreage  sites. Reasonably priced, fully  serviced with sewer, 347-600  volt three phase power,  water, paved roads and  street lighting. Lot sized start  at 50x150, $12,950.  Lots  HALFMOON BAY        $12,900  Good view bldg. lot on  Truman Rd. lot on Truman Rd.  Close to boat launch. More  Info, with Ray Bernier 885-  5225 or Emilie Henderson  885-5383.  WAKEFIELD BEAUTIES $16,750  each  Two lots, side by side on  Wakefield Road, bordered by,  park and ravine for privacy.  Approved building sites, view  of Georgia Strait, close to  village. Por more details call  Rene, 885-9362.  WEST PORPOISE  BAY $9,900.00  Here's a nice serviced lot  within minutes of the village.  This lot Is partly cleared and  has level building site. Terry  Brackett 885-9865.  VIEW LOT $14,000.00  Malcolm Road Pender Harbour ��� Building site Is  already cleared has regional  wafer and power, lovely  sloping lot. Close to excellent  fishing. Close to beach access. Call Terry Brackett 885-  9865.  WEST SICHELT  Nice level lot with potential  view. All services. Priced for  Terry Brackett, 885-9869.  WEST SECHELT  Two lots side by side located  on NorWest Bay Rd. Priced at  $12,500and $9,500. Both lots  are serviced with water,  hydro and cable. Buy  separately, or try an offer on  both lots. Contact Terry  Brackett, 885-9865.  TUWANEK $9,000  View lot close to beach,  overlooking Lamb's Bay.  Vendor will carry agreement  for sale. For more details call  Rene, 885-9362.  KEATS ISLAND  The summer retreat you've  been looking for? A corner  lot with a view at only $7,500. (  Hydro and water available.  Contact Terry Brackett, 885-  9865.  VIEW LOT $10,900  On Marble Road In quiet  Wilson Creek subdivision,  owner may carry financing.  Call Ray Bernier, 885-5225 or  Emilie Henderson, 885-5383.  PENDER   HARBOUR   $24,500  Commercial lot zoned R3-L on  Lagoon Road, 65' frontage.  Call Ray Bernier 885-5225 or  Emilie Henderson  885-5383.  SECHELT VILLAGE       $10,500  Nicely treed, sloping lots in  small corner subdivision. On  paved road, approved for  septic, close to arena and  waterfront. For more details  call Rene at 885-9362.  WINN ROAD, GIBSONS $15,000  Here is a lot with everything.  Extra large and serviced.  Southern exposure to water  and mountain view. Close to  all amenities. Call Suzanne to  view, 885-3971.  PENDER   LAKES   PROPERTIES  Excellent bldg. lots in new  subdivision close to Garden  Bay. Many with ocean views  and southern exposure.  Paved roads, water, power  and telephone. Ideal for  building or investment. Priced  from $10,000 to $23,500. Call  Ray Bernier 885-5225 or  Emilie Henderson  885-5383.  FRANCIS PENINSULA $10,000  Excellent Bldg. lot In new subdivision, water & hydro,  septic approval. Near  Gerrons Bay - good fishing I  Emilie Henderson, 885-5383,  or Ray Bernier, 885-5225.  /  CREEKSIDE PLACE  Residential Mobile Home  Subdivision  12 Fully serviced lots, situated  approximately 2 miles northwest  of Sechelt, corner of Mason &  Norweit Bay Road. Level lots to  facilitate both single & double wide  trailers.  Please call  Emilie Henderson   886*5383  or  /'  o>  ��$  ,A  <��.  *  j-  <o  *w  V  ���/'  'A  o  '*/*  N��  Ray Bernier, 885-6226,  ������._,.',(? 1!  ROAD  ���N     t  ROAD  >  *  .JO  ft)  Lot   3 $11,900  4 $12,500  6 $11,000  7 $10000.  8 $10,000.  10 Reserved  I 11 Reserved  12 $9,500  13 $9,500  14 $9,600  15 $9,500  17 $9,500  18 $9,500  i��v  Mease note Metric Measurement*.  RAYMRNItR  CORRY ROIS  RENE SUTHERLAND  w>>-w��MIUUr>VM<*e4��w>-'>   TERRY BRACKETT  DON LOCK  885-1730  EMILIE HENDERSON  SUZANNE DUNKERTON.  ,-- ���a85��393U ,.,. -..  TERRI HANSON  886-8295  POWELL  RIVER.  VANCOUVER  NORTH  VANCOUVER  1 " "������ ��� "��� ��� ~ emu w omen"-' ������ 7 - * ���  TO SERVE YOU  MEMBER Of   .HtlOCATIQlM IMVICJt CANADA"' MFIRRAL SYSTIM  KINGSWAY  SURREY  LANGLFY  r *~" 'w^tt PageB-7        The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 3,1979  3 found guilty of mischief  LAST WEEK this paper, got the  names wrong on the Cormorant bird.  This week we wont even attempt to  name the above fungi, but they were  found in Cliff Gilker Park.  An educational needs  questionnaire was completed  by only 25 grade 12 students in  the area and constituted a  "major disappointment" for  those involved in detennining  the.post-secondary education  requirements for the Sunshine  Coast, the Educational Needs  Report says.  The.40-page report (excluding appendices), released  September 21 is the conclusion  of a study for Capilano College  co-ordinated by local resident  and Capilano College  geography instructor Gordon  Wilson.  ��� The study, funded by a  grant from the ministry of  education, science and  technology, began early this  year to identify- the post-y-  secondary needs of the school  district. *  "The objective was to  begin the provision of instruction and service as soon  as the provincial funding  could be made available,  which was anticipated  for .  MORE ABOUT...  September 1979," Capilano  College principal Paul  Gallagher said in the report's  preface.  "In the course of the  planning process, however,  the college was advised by the  ministry that the administrative and financial  procedures could not be fully  in place to meet this September 1979 target date.''  "The college now expects  to begin, with full ministry  support, its Sechelt programs  by January, 1980."  Three different  questionaires were  distributed to residents,  business-public service and  high school students.  The , high school  questionnaire was designed to  "gather information on the  horizon levels and future job  expectations of all grade 10,11  and 12 students," the report  said.  Despite a covering letter to  each principal from school  board chairman Don Douglas  Dangerous precedent  From Page A-l  These included such  questions as who would own  the arena, whether it was  legal to raise money for an  arena which has shareholders  and whether the SCRD would  have the power to raise the  grant without a further  referendum.  Sutherland told the  meeting, "If this referendum  were to be passed, it could  create a dangerous precedent  for areas B and C."  Sutherland recommended  questions be answered and  legal investigations made  before such a referendum is  presented to the ratepayers.  Another critic of the  referendum was Sechelt  Mayor Harold Nelson who  wanted Sechelt voters included.  outlining the urgency of the  study, of the projected  enrolment of 177 grade. 12  students only 25 responded.  With questionnaires  distributed to each teacher,  "it is difficult to understand  why such a low percentage of  grade 12 responses occurred,"  the report said.  , "...A response of only 25  grade 12 students to this  questionnaire was a major  disappointment...  "The grade 12s are the  most probable group to use  Capilano's facility, and thus  one might expect a greater  interest here." Ninety-eight  students graduated from  Elphinstone Secondary and  Pender Harbour Secondary in  June.   ��� ��--���     M ''���       n ,';/(  The greatest response in  grade. 12 came from Pender  Harbour Secondary School  Eleven of the 12 Pender  Harbour graduating students  responded, "thus that group's  imput will be large than grade  12 students in the area from  Sechelt south."  Apart from the grade 12s,  the report said, the total  response reflects a high  percentage. of the current  enrolment. Of the projected  enrolment of 544 students in  grades 10, 11 and 12, 278  responded.  Eighty business owner-  managers were approached  from Pender Harbour to Port  Mellon to fill out the business-  public service questionnaire.  This questionnaire was  disigned to determine the  needs of the business community   with   regard   to  SEA AIR ESTATES  1650 SCHOOL ROAD, GIBSONS  e 3 BEDROOMS  elH BATHROOMS  e 18x14' FIN. REG. ROOM  e 1564 SQ.FT. FINISHED  TOWNHOUSES  t  or surrounding Islands from most units.  * Actual view not exactly ai thawn,  Theie extremely well built townhoueet have just  been redecorated and are Priced to Sell I  Priced from $35,000��$37,900.  *tWf"SWf^l*^��P^~)**-��  291-2881  G. KNOWLES  {T{l Block Bros. Ltd.  298-0541  .ii <<<  ^ A,young Vancouver man  admitted he and his companions were "drunk and  disorderly," but denied  causing the extensive damage  later discovered in a cabin  they occupied at Egmont  Marina April 15.  George     Quong     and  Raymond and Gerald An-  upgrading courses for current  employees and training  programs for potential employees.  "Of the 80 approached, 69  (86.2 per cent) agreed and  filled out the questionnaire,"  the report said.  By the May 30, the resident  questionnaire, cut-off date, 462  (13.2 per cent) of the 3,500  were returned.  "The final distribution  figures (3,500) for ther  resident questionnaire was  arrived at then by the 1976  census figure and also the  rural deliveries recorded by  the Peninsula Times."  Continued next'week.  AB HADDOCK  BOAT MOVING  "Fully insured  & licensed"  Located in  PENDER HARBOUR  DAYS:  883-2722  EVES.  883-2682  derson pleaded guilty to  mischief in Sechelt Provincial  Court and were each fined $100,  When the men left the  marina, they added $16 to the  payment for the cabin to  cover the cost of broken  dishes. It was found later  windows in two bedrooms and  kitchen were broken. Damage  Police news  in one bedroom included a  hole in the wall, eggs thrown  at the wall and a baseboard  ripped from the wall. In the  second bedroom eggs were  thrown at the wall and legs  were broken off the bed.  A hole was found in the  kitchen wall, the enamel on  the oven was chipped and an  element broken. Mustard  splattered the walls and a  cupbpard was torn from one  wall.  Quong  denied  the  men  ���-' Vandalism causing extensive damage to a 1967  Camaro occured during the  evening of September 26 in  Grahthams Landing. A few  'articles were stolen, from  inside the car, Gibsons RCMP  reported. There are no  suspects. Earlier in the day, a  citizen.reported the driver of  the same car was driving in an  erratic, manner.  Bears are still a problem in  Gibsons with two sightings  reported. RCMP could not  locate one bear, which  disappeared into the bushes  after it was sighted on School  Rd. across from the RCMP  office.  A considerable amount of  damage occurred in a hit-and-  run near Lahgdale Ferry  Terminal September 26. A  1974 GMC Jimmy, parked on  Hwy. 101, was struck by  another vehicle.  1 In two break-ins to a home  on Ocean Beach Esplanade, a  small amount of money was  stolen from a woman's purse.  The first break-in September  13 went unreported until the  second break-in, September  19, was reported on September 24.  Both times, thieves entered  through an unlocked back  door. There are no suspects.  - Two 10-speed Dicycles were  stolen while the owners were  attending church September  23. The bicycles, valued at  $500, were a Superspeed and a  Nishiki Custom Import.  '��� The owner, of a home on  Trant Rd. reported someone  had entered the home Sep  tember 21 by breaking the  window in the back door.  Nothing was stolen, however,  the owner said two bottles of  liquor were stolen in a break-  in the week before.  The registered owner of a  boat, the Seawitch, found  scuttled at Point Atkinson by  the Coast Guard recently says  the boat was sold earlier to a  Gibsons resident. RCMP now  are trying to locate the boat's  Gibsons owner.  _____9d3__&s2_?  charged had committed the  damage.  There were parties in most  of the cabins, he said, and  anyone had access to the  cabin after they left because  "there are no locks on the  doors."  After they checked out,  they hung around the marina  while their boat was being  readied. ���  "If we had done this, we  would have been In a hurry to  get out of there," Quong said.  BILL VAN WESTEN  of  Suncoast Chrysler Ltd.  is pleased to  introduce  RANDY A. SHORE  Sales Advisor  Suncoast Chrysler Ltd.  Drop In and  see Randy  today.  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  Highway 101  at Francis Peninsula  Rd.  883-2794  WATERFRONT: A magnificent and unusual 15 acres with some  700' of waterfront In the lee of Harness Island. Haslam Creek  runs through the middle of this fine property and there's a  driveway, in from Highway 101. A big plus on this one is a 4 acre  oyster lease. Make an offer to the $165,000 asking price (29%  down), it's a good buy at any price.  PENDER LAKES PROPERTIES: A new and prestigious subdivision  overlooking Pender Harbour. See with us and choose your ocean  view now .,. it's a wise investment.  WATERFRONT: Pender Harbour area ... 2 adjacent 4 acre  parcels each with approx 150' of deep protected moorage.  Fairly high'bank but quite workable and well worth the asking  price of $50,000 each'.  IRVINES LANDING ��� Contemporary 3 bedroom home with hot  water heating and a magnificent view over Lee Bay. The grounds  are unusual and immaculate. The price is right at $75,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 2 large view lots $14,000 each.  GARDEN BAY ���.Fairly new 2 bedroom home $35,000.  WE HAVE SOLID PROSPECTS DESPERATE FOR OOOD HOMES  AND WATERFRONT. GIVE US A CALL ... WE CAN SELL YOURS  QUICKLY) I  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES ���  "PENDEROSA" at Garden Bay. Drive-In, take-out, groceries, 2  bedroom living quarters with close water view. Here's a  growing business and good home in the most sought after spot  on the B.C. coast. Like to live here wouldn't you?  JOHN BREEN  883-9978  MIKEROSSE  883-9378  JOCKHERMON  883-2745  885-2235  Box 1490.  Trail & Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, VON 3A0  885-2235  Toll Free  689-5838  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE (1978) LTD  SARGEANT BAY AREA #171  A prestige home wilt lovely feature wall. A  huge barn-woodshed extra. Large rooms, a  unique bathroom are features In this 1 1/2  year, 3 bedroom that can be finished to suit  your tastes. Asking $82,900. Larry Reardon  885-3924.  HOMES  ROBERTS CREEK ��� CONRAD RD. #232  3 bedroom, 1344 sq. ft, double wide trailer  home located on 1.73 acres, features 3  piece eniulte plumbing off matter  bedroom, Family room complete with bar,  built In china cabinet, utility room with  washer and dryer and an abundance of  storage and cupboard space. Landscaping  need to make this one a beauty, Full price  $55,000. Goorge Longman B85-3400,  PLEASEIGIVEMEALOOKII #4066  A VIEW of my biggest house but I have  others on my over 3 acres on the WATERFRONT, at Pender Harbour. Fully rented at  $510.00 per month, Priced at $115,000.  Willing to carry a balance, Try your offer to  "Tiny Bob" Kent 885-9461  TRAILER PARK & HOME #243  Over 5 acre park with room for 30 trailers.  Located on high partial view property.  Residency consists of a large 2 bedroom  home - 40' Inground pool sauna, privacy  $240,000. Chuck Dowman 885-9374 or  George Longman 885-3400.  Mmmms'jstm,  ATTRACTIVE FAMILY HOME   #216 $69,900  Exceptionally well maintained 3 bedroom  VIEW home on Fir Road, right In Davis Bay.  Offering 1260 sq. ft. on the main floor and  985 tq. It. on the ground level each complemented by an attractive fireplace, The  value should be seen to fully appreciate,  Call either Bert Walker 885-3746 or Bob  Kent 885-9461  TWO VIEW LOTS #147-148  De sure to look over these two fine VIEW  LOTS on Dttrhorn Road with their excellent  location, power Water and phone to the  roadside, they offer a unique opportunity to  obtain a large parcel (both together) or for  several friends to share ad|olnlng  properties, At $9,500 each, they have to be.  a good buy, Bert Walker 885-3746,  NEXT TO LORD JIM'S M26  400' low WATERFRONT, 5 acres approx of  magnificent waterfront next to Lord Jim's  Lodge. Water and power to the edge of the  Kroperty, A tremendous family estate or  old for future potential. The VIEW Is  breathtaklna $120,000. Larry Reardon 803-  3924,  DERBY ROAD ��177  Four largo, level lots, some view In tho  presllgeout area of West Soc,helt, Lot 20 -  $16,300| Lot 23 ��� $|1,500| Lot 24 ��� $10,700;  Lot 26 - $11,300, Larry Reprdon. 805-3924,  131,000 MIXTURB AT MADBIRA M80  Reildenllal/Commerclal/Llght Industrial  *onlna ol R3L about 199 ft, op. Hwy. 101  similar frontage on Madeira Park, Rd, A  "Can Hardly Oe Missed" tit* of approx. ,09  Acre. Close to thriving commercial community. Good termi available on full price  *f $39,000, All cash offers Invited, "Tiny  ; Bob" Kent 888-9461.  LOTS AND ACREAGE  CHERYL ANN VIEW ��237.  About 70 x 150 feet with slope to the south  and to the Sea. Short walk to beach access,  Water and hydro at paved roadside. Asking  only $14,900 "Tiny Bob" Kent 885-9461.  NORWEST BAY RD. OPPOSITE DERBY  RP. #17B  4 lots ��� some with VIEW. In th#lr natural  state so you can create your own land-  scpalng, Priced at $12,500, Larry Reardon  885-3924.  NEW MAHAN ROAD #4083  174 Acre" Subdivision allowed oh this better  than 2 acre site crowding the Gibsons  village boundary. Approx 180 x 300 ft, of  Mahan Rd. allowance. Just $34,500 F.P,  "Tiny        Bob"        Kent        085-9461  CONVENIENT ACR1AOB #4096  This nearly level 5 Acre parcel on North  Road offers good location, power and water  Is expected shortly. Vendor may alto  consider trade for small home on about one  half acre In'Olbsons area, Reasonably  priced at $30,000, Bert Walker 085-3746,  NEAR LEVEL SUA ACCESS ,  Easily negotiated public access to beach and \  52, x ISO on Whltaker Road. Priced al  $12,000 "Tiny Bob" Kent 885.9461,  HOMES  MASKEL   ROAD,   ROBERTS   CREEK    #222  This 3 bedroom part basement home  situated on a nicely landscpaed 1/2 acre lot  features an ocean VIEW and park like back  yard, with trult trees. F.P. $52,000. Call  George Longman 885-3400,.  DERBY ROAD ���WEST SECHELT #227  This double wide features an Immaculate  home with 3 bedrooms. Largo living room,  master bedroom ensuite. Large 27'x23' rec.  room. Located in West Sechelt. Partial  view, This represents solid value for your  money at $47,500, Larry Reardon 883-3724.  EASY AS P|B ,414,3  To reach tho Ocean off Hondorson Rd, In  sunny Robert! Creek, Lot sited up Henderson with 73 ft, frontage for eventual  View. About 66/100th Acre |us| $16,500  F,P. "Tiny Bob" Kent 005-9461  RECREATIONAL ACREAGE #4011  Have you been looking for acreago which  combines good location, with respect to  fishing and boating areas and a unique  sotting for a quiet retreat? This 6 aero  parcel on high ground overlooking Hotel  Lako could bo |u��t the answer I Asking price  for this fine parcel Is |usl $20,500, Dart  Walker 003-3746,  SOUTHWOODROAD #209  Large level lot, O0'x230', with good soil,  Nicely treed and easily landscpaed. Only  $10,500, Larry Reardon 005-3924,  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK #234/#235  2 lots side by side, 113'x93', fully treed,  regional water; Maskell Rd, approx, 300  yards from water, George Longman 003-  3400,  MILNIR RD. ��� ROBERTS CRIEK #23*  Fully tfeed building lot, U3'xJ83' approx.  lOOfaWrffoWWafiFw^  price $17,700. George Longman 885-3400,  WE'RE THE NEIGHBORHOOD PROFESSIONALS FOR YOU.  I   '  / ' ' )  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times Wednesday, October 3,1979  \ ;, ��   \  WOOD  SPECIALIZING IN *  CONVERTING EXISTING FIREPLACES, OIL FURNACES,  GAS FURNACES OR ANY OTHER METHOD OF HEAT INTO  EFFICIENT WOOD HEATING UNITS.  WE HAVE QUALIFIED INSTALLERS FOR ALL OUR UNITS  LET US ADVISE YOU AS TO YOUR NEEDS  HEAT YOUR WATER WITH WOOD  EVERY UNIT CAN HAVE A HOT WATER COIL INSTALLED  * FIREPLACES *  * AIRTIGHTS *    ^FIREPLACE INSERTS *     zero clearance  ��� SCHRADER  ��� FISHER  ��� MOUNTAIN AIRE  ��� EFEL  ��� JOTUL  ��� SCHRADER  ��� FISHER  ��� JUST-E-FIRE  ��� FIREPLACE RADIATOR  SHAW  THE BEST FIREPLACE  ON THE MARKET  ���Solid stainless steel  ���25 year warranty  We install all our products  FIREPLACE TOOLS  and ACCESSORIES  STONE VENEERS-HEARTHS  ��� HEATILATOR  ��� SELKIRK  ��� SUPERIOR  ! vunshine  ���lITroouots.  AY  Richard  Sasaratt  8867411   North Road,  or, . ���   "  886-8023       Gibsons  Free Estimates      No Obligation  FIRESCREENS  Any size, any shape  GLASS or MESH  WATERBEDS  ONDISPLAY  FREE DELIVERY TO OUR WAREHOUSE IN GIBSONS  WE STOCK  WATERBED SHEETS & ACCESSORIES  TOWELS  hv \P   Stevont  BATH SIZE  *��q   $10.98 ��/�� Ai-  FACE CLOTHS  Roq, $? 98 CI   CA  SALE   A.DU  ' not exactly  at ihown  * tllgMly Irregular  DO-IT-YOURSELF  WATERBED  KITS COMPLETE  $04 QOO FOR 2  ��f%fweeks only  DRAPES  ��� RESIDENTIAL  ��� COMMERCIAL  ��� FREE ESTIMATES  "��� NO OBLIGATIONS  FEATHER PILLOWS  KING SIZE  52300  QUEEN SIZE  *17oa  kUNSHINE<  (not shown) Reg. $385.00  NOW  x:::::z  WEEKS ONLY  Glenda  Ma.74n    North Road.  866-8023  V'V ,'��� SENIOR MENS soccer action on  Sunday saw the Raiders down the  ttedskins 2-1. Here we have two  players race for the ball.  > The Boxed Christmas Cards are now      on display. An excellent choice this year.    <.    .  Qet them soon. MISS BEE'S, SECHELT    action C  7<**e4  ALLOWANCES  �����#�����  Wednesday, October 3,1979  Pages 1-8     j  Runners turn out in rain  < Rain dampened the spirit of many of  the participants of last Thursdays Fun  Bun at Elphinstone. Nonetheless, there  iyas a good turnout of 400 students, down  from the expected 550.  : ��� Fun runners ranged from 6 to 18 years  Oid and came from nearly all Coast  schools.  7 The run was organized by Elphinstone  phys. Ed. teacher Roger Douglas, and his  ��.R. 12B students.  Bantam Boys-15 Entries ��� David Macleod  {Gibsons) Billy Sto.ckwell (Sechelt)  PerecleJ?rowjt<Gihspns).Qrade^Bpys4;7  Entries���Ken Allison (Elphinstone) Dick-'  Lamdsdue (Elphinstone) Brad Wiggins  (Madeira Park). Junior boys ��� Entries ���  Clint Mahlman (Elphinstone) Denard  Ronhine (Pender Harbour). Senior Boys-5  Entries ��� Ken Kwasnycia (Elphinstone)  Rick Scott (Elphinstone) Chris Sum-  merfield (Elphinstone). Atom Boys-43  Entries ��� Eron Bjronson (Cedar Grove)  Dale Campbell (Roberts Creek) Dale  Brackett (West Sechelt) Sean Longman  (RobertsCreek) Rick Foresberry (Roberts  Creek). Atom Girls-33 Entries ��� Sherri  Newman (Sechelt) Meagan Sheridan  (Cedar Grove) Lynette Bisson (Cedar  Grove), Tyke Girls-32 Entries ��� Venessa  Dickson (Sechelt) Donna Roberts  (Sechelt) Theresa Caldwell (Sechelt).  Tyke Boys - 61 Entries - Vince Bothwell  Gibsons) Sean Whaler (Roberts Creek)  Jimmy Samang (Gibsons), Jimmy  Linetwell (Roberts Creek), Aaron  Mackenzie (Sechelt) .Pee Wee Boys-43  Entries - Sean Davies (Davis Bay),  Stephen Christian (Langdale), David  Codger (Sechelt), Darren Coleech  (Sechelt), MahLee Brake (Bowen Island).  Bantam Glrls-9 Entries ��� Kelly Bell  (Sechelt), Sherris Kalk (Sechelt), Eilleen  Me (Gibsons). Pee Wee Glrls-29 Entries ���  Hiedl Brdgles (Roberta Creek), Jenny  Rhodes (Cedar Grove), Arrleen Mulcaster  (Gibsons). Grade 8 Glrls-7 Entries ���  Three-way Tie-Sherri Wolansky, Sonya �� Entries -   Kirsten Storvold (EtoHiei  Pettersen, Donna Macfarlane (Gibsons), Mindy  Peters  (Elphinstone;,  mau.il  Coleen Jensen (Pender Harbour), Susan Griffith (Elphinstone). Senior Girls-1  Wilkinseri (Pender Harbour). Junior girls- Entry Hiedi Wilcox (Elphinstone).  '��*S-vv  ���**  ���ft**��  On our remaining stock  of fine 1979 Ford cars,  vans and trucks!  NAME YOUR OWN DEAL!!  s  l��-  F6RD ECONOUNE  ^*V***  CHARCEX  VISA  Sunnycrest Centre,  Gibsons - 886-8013  Books/  Gifts Stationery  !2i^0 4x4  1979 POR^^^  Al Wagner  AL WAGNER  INVITES YOU  TO JOIN  BIG BROTHERS  A service of friendship  freely given by men, to  boys without fathers.  For Information  886-2615 or 885-9006  Pollution Control Board  PUBLIC INQUIRY  Feb. 18,19 & 20,1980  THE POLLUTION CONTROL BOARD  WILL HOLD AN INQUIRY  (Section 14 Pollution Control Act) to determine  the compliance with recommendations of the  Lieutenant-Governor in Council of September 1,  1970, pertaining to Annacia Island Sewage  Treatment Plnnl.  Tho Board will also bo hearing evidence  (Section 4  Pollution Control Act) to determine  if present Objectives for Municipal Typo Waste  Discharges are adequate to protect tho Lower  Fraser River from a polluted condition.  TJoe hearing will bo held in the pity of  Vancouver, British Columbia, on February  18th, 19th and 20th, 1980, in Robson  Square, 800 Hornby Street.  Persona wishing to submit briefs and appear  before the Hoard at iIiobo hearings should  inform tho Chairman of tho Hoard, in writing.  of such intent, on or before the 1st of  November, 1079. Briefs much roach the offlt;�� of  the Board on or before tho Ifith December,  1070.  Chairman  Pollution Control Board  Ministry of Environment  Room 307, 780 Blanshord Street,   ''Victoria, a(X   SS-SlSAIRiWONT  V>79 FORDCOURlt*  ,979 ^T^^nT  WAGONS  1Z? pORO PINTO  YOUR FULL SERVICE FORD  MERCURY DMLER  l       SALES ��� SERVICE ��� PARTS ��� LEASING  Province of British Columbia  Ministry of Environment  ____  7*w  SOUTH COAST  I           l    H0HtJ     1  1          ^ MERCURY* J  *���  ^  (T**��*)te  f   ,   MDL  Weome to Ford Country"  SOUTH  ^���i^^L^^^^w^n^^^^^^^^^^^  684-2911  i Wharf  Sechelt  %  PINTO ��� BOBCAT ��� FIESTA ��� COURIER ��� BOBCAT ��� FIESTA ��� COURIER  i \ ���   .���   1  7 ..��� \  Hockey teams hit ice  Five hockey teams will' be hitting the1  ice for the first toe October 8,9, and 10 in  preparation for. the first season of the  Sunshine Coast Men's Hockey League, The  league has assumed the "non-hitting"  format for league play which has become  much more prevalent the past two years  across Canada ... with emphasis being  taken off bone-crunching hockey to a  faster, more stylish method of play certainly favored by fans in general.       r  The five teams now all have sponsors  and players have registered in large  numbers so it appears try-outs will be in  order. However, we would encourage all  interested players to try out as much of the  talent will be,made of former industrial  players as well as some younger members  of the over-the-hijl league.  ��� Many new hockey players appeared to  have moved on to the peninsula so combined with some of the fresh legs just out of  juvenile hockey, the league should be quite  competitive.  Players fees have been set at $120 for  the season; which will cover 24 league  games and approximately eight to 10  practices. Referees will be paid this year,  to gain some consistency in league play, so  anyone interested in refereeihg may call  any of the team representatives for the  various areas. Ken MacCauley, Gibsons,  886-7105; Doug Kennedy, Roberts Creek,  886-7113; Jim Gray, Sechelt, 885-3197;  Randy Legge, Pender Harbour, 883-9277.  A schedule of Organizational Ice Times  follows. It is very important players  wishing to play either show up or phone.  MONDAY (Thanksgiving) Oct. 8 ��� 4:00-  5:30 p.m. Sechelt "A"; 5:45-7:15 p.m.  Sechelt "B"; 7:30-9:00 p.m., Gibsons/"  TUESDAY Oct. 9 ��� 6:00-7:00 p.m., Gibsons; 7:154:15 p.m., Pender Harbour;  8:30-9:30 p.m., Roberts Creek. WEDNESDAY Oct. 10 - 6:00-7:00 p.m.,  Roberts Creek; 7:15-8:15 p.m., Pender  Harbour; 8:30-9:30 p.m., Sechelt "A";  9:45-10:45 p.m., Sechelt "B".  N.B. AU players wishing to play or try  out for the league should bring a cheque or  cash for the full $120 season fee. Players  dropped or deciding not to play will be  refunded their money,  P.S. The road is paved all the way now!  Time out  Co-ed rugby  by Steve Ripper  "J5  PageC-2 The Peninsula Times Wednesday, October 3,1979  ���4  m  IT IS NOT NECESSARY  to leave The Peninsula  ���     for Memorial Funeral Services  Why deal withstrangers when the Peninsula friends are always  available to give immediate service 24 hours a day  {A  4 >"  $/iy  4/'A  Y   i.  r  >3  Seaview Rd., Gibsons  DAN DEVLIN, Director  886-9551  p'.  Elphinstone Secondary School's Co-ed  rugby team is a first for B.C., or should I  say, first and only.  Basically it's a junior team, as the  maximum age for the boys is 16, but there  is no limit for the girls.  They've been practising for two weeks,  and have played two games under the  direction of Mr. Spence, an Elphie Industrial Arts teacher.  The team has five girls, of which two  are, inactive. Coach Spence is encouraging  more girls to come out and try their hand  at rugby.  Their first game was against  Sutherland, a North Vancouver grade 10  team. In this team there is" no age  restriction, the only restriction being that  players have to be in grade 10. Consequently, some players have as much as  three years experience.  It was a rough game,* with lots of hard  hitting. Darren Macy of Gibsons was the  unfortunate one at the bottom of a dogpile  and suffered a concussion. He was taken to  the hospital and is fine now. Clint  Mahlman did some good runs, which isn't  surprising, since he's competed in a  province-wide cross-country and placed  among the top three. ��� *  Kirsten Storvold, wing, played great  defensively, She's really agressive and  Field was  "rice paddy"  '���The field looked like a rice paddy*."  Coach Geoffry Madoc-Jones aptly  described the situation at last Thursday's  game between the Elphinstone Senior  Boys and the men's team.  There was almost two inches of water  on me playing field, transforming flying  tackles into "sliding tackles."  Despite the distractions, they played a  good game. The Senior Boy's team shows  good prospects, though they lost 20-0. The  final score is not at all surprising, considering the men's team has some 60  games in experience.    >  It was a practice game, played with the  intention of giving the Senior Boy's team a  chance to learn from the experience of the  men's team. Throughout the game, at  certain intervals, play was stopped to  allow members of the men's team to coach  the boys.  In line-outs, Grant Gill was jumping  well and Rory Teller and Tom Kennedy  were doing,a good job pushing the scrum.  can hit hard. One Sutherland player was  hit hard enough for it to hurt, and tried  very hard to hide that.fact. The outcome of  the game was 20-0 for Suterland.  A couple of other particularity  promising players are Peter Hautala, a  fullback, and. Graham Sullivan, a recent  addition to Elphinstone from South Africa.  The club's second game, last Friday  night, was against Chatelech's grade 10  team, at the Chatelech field. Once again  defeat, with a final score of 22-0.  Anothr game is planned for tomorrow,  against Chatelech's grade nine team. This  game should be a little more even.  Mr. Spence was also the coach of last  year's girls' team, and he tells me there  will be a girls' team this year in the spring.  This team's only female competitors are  in the Fraser Valley, unless some new  teams have formed since last year.  It's interesting that Elphinstone rugby  clubs aren't signed up in any of the several  leagues available.  Coach Geoffry Madoc-Jones, of the  Senior Boys Rugby Team explained the  advantages his club receives from not  being in a league. In B.C., the leagues have  different seasons. Lower Mainland and the  Metro League- play in- the >��� fall.1 Fraser  Valley and the rest of B.C. play in the  spring. Being independent allows them to  play in' both seasons. Unfortunately, this  also makes it pretty tough to get games.  There are always some strings attached.  CONGRATULATIONS  to  Don & Jerome  IIOil v    Top prlxo wlnn��r��  In our 1979 mod*! contiMt,  2nd    orlx����Garn*t    Boyc*  3rd prixe-Doug Bithop  ���Siii  Aeroii from SuperValu  Sunnycrest C��ntr��, Olbtoni  THIS TRUCK went for a little ride all trance.  by itself in West Sechelt and ended up blocked  in a carport. Only thing was ������ it went away,  through the wall instead of the en-  Truck was parked  but still managed to  and  get  Ladies golfers on top  7  The return inter-club match with  Powell River was held here on September  23. Our Ladies Team won 11 out of, a  possible 12 points. Our Mens Team scored  13% to 16%. A delicious meal was served  following the games with a bit of highland  fling accompanied by Freddie'MacLeod on  the bagpipes.  Our members winning prizes were:  Virginia Douglas, Iva Peterson, Rita and  Ozzie Hincks, Andy Strachan, Wolfgang  Reiche, Victor Marteddu, and Ed Laidlaw.  On the same date our Club champions,  Lil Bullied, Ladies, Dan Lindsay, Junior,  Ken Hincks, Club champ, and Jim Budd,  Seniors, travelled to the Champion of  Champions Tournament at the Vancouver  Club. Twenty-two teams competed with  Point Grey finishing on top. Our team was  in tenth place overall���not a bad showing  for a small club.  =��� Our Thanksgiving Tournament will be  played October 8 with a shot-gun start at 9  a.m. A meal for the players will follow the  game. A draw for the new membership  drive prize will be made at this event. We  are happy to report we achieved our goal  of 40 new members with more applicants  being brought in each week.  Let's hope this glorius weather continues. During the past week more than 550  rounds have been played by members and  visitors. The windup of the Wednesday  night twilight golf saw Don Sleep the overall winner with nine victories. He was  presented with a suitable trophy.  With the advent of shorter days, winter  activities will soon be in full swing. Crib  will again be on Wednesdays and bridge on  Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays.  Contact the Club for details.  SECHELT INN RESTAURANT  Wharf Road, Sechelt  NEW HOURS  Mon.-Fri. 7:30 a.m.-9 p.m.  Saturday 8:00 a.m. - 7:00 p.m.  CLOSED SUNDAYS  FEATURING FAMILY DINNERS  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL  ROAST BEEF DINNER  Soup.  Dessert fi  We are  now  licensed  M^v-n-vi- *>*��vw ���*-�����  FALL SCHEDULE CHANGE  WASHERS-DRYERS-DISHWASHERS-MICRO-OVENS  2-year guarantee on all parts & labor  5-year warranty on the-dryer drum  10-year guarantee on washer transmission  Lifetime guarantee on stainless steel  washer tub  WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL  MADEIRA APPLIANCES  883-2648  MAINLAND-VANCOUVER ISLAND  VANCOUVERNANAIMO  via HORSESHOE BAY via DEPARTURE BAY  Effective Wednesday, October 10,1979  to Tuesday, December 18,1979, inclusive  DAILY  Hear Ye! Hear Ye!  PUBLIC MEETING SCHEDULE     '  Lv Horseshoe Bay  6:30 am 3:15 pm  8:30 5:30  10:45 7:45     r  1:OOpm 10:00  Lv Departure Bay  6:30 am 3:15 pm  8:30  5:30  10:45  7:45  1:00 pm  10:00  REGIONAL BOARD  2nd & 4th Thursday Each Month.  All Meetings at 7:30 pm In Board Room.  (if there are 5 Thursdays In a month, meetings will fall  on 3rd and 5th Thursday of each month).  SUNSHINE COAST  VANCOUVERSECHELT PENIHSULA  via HORSESHOE BAY via LANGDALE  *,  Effective Wednesday, October 10,1979  to Tuesday, December 18,1979, inclusive  DAILY  SCHOOL BOARD  Regular meeting every 2nd Thursday, 7:30 pirn.  Regular meeting every 4th Thursday In School Board  Office, 7:30 p.m.  Lv Horseshoe Bay  Lv Langdale  7:40 am              4:55 pm  6:20 am  3:55 pm  10:10                    6:15  9:00  6:00  11:10                    7:45  11:15  7:25  12:25 pm              9:30  12:25 pm  8:55  2:45                   11:30  1:35  10:30  SECHE1T PENINSULA-POWELL RIVER  via EARLS COVE via SALTERY BAY  Effective Wednesday, October 10,1979  until further notice  DAILY  Lv Earls Cove  Lv Salter/ Bay  7:15 am             4:30 pm  6:15 am             3:30 pm  9:15               ' 6:30  8:15                    5:30  11:15    v               8:30  10:15                    7:30  1:15 pm            10:30  12:15 pm              9:30  BRITISH COLUMBIA  REINCORPORATION  For Information phono  Vancouver 669-1211          Nanalmo 753-1261  Victoria 386-3431          Langdafe 886-2242  SaHeiy Bay 467-9333    /     , acha��rmtai�� ��Ht>|ajc�� to ohang* wlthoul notio* /  Wednesday, October 3,1979  The Peninsula Times      Page C-3  Automotive Service  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts * Safes * Service  * Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  * Valve and Seat Grinding  ' All Makes Serviced ��� Oatsun Specialists  Gibsons Phone 886-7919  Building Supplies  ECONOMY AUTO PARTS LTD.  Automobile, Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  885-5181  Sechelt  WAL-VEN AUTO BODY  BODYWORK  ' AND  PAINTWORK  Sunshine Coast Highway  GIBSONS 886-7133    I  A.C. RENTALS ft BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  I All Your Building Needs  IMadeir a Park Phone 883-2 585,  Contractors  RAY'S TRUCKING  Gravel * Fill, * Drainrock  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR  885-5260  SUPERIOR MUFFLER LTD.  BING'S EXHAUST PLUS LTD.  ^Complete Exhausts * Shocks * Roll Bart  * Side Pipes * Stock*  * -Running Board* * Duel Pipe Conversion  100% guarantee ��� Part* and labour  Next to Wal-Ven Auto Body  * AUTOMOTIVE ft MARINE  (in board & outboards) REPAIRS  CHKHGPt   * Gas * Diesel __  MBBBM  * Tow truck service  * BCAA  VISA  L +- I IUU  J.B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck - Back hoe ��� Cot  Water. Sewer. Drainage Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  R.W. [Bob] Rogers  Coast Insulation Company  886-9297  INSULATION - INSTALLATION  Fiberglass Batts Blown in Insulation  RESIDENTIAL (New & Existing Houses) &  Commercial  &  SERVICES 885-5500  II  JJ miley north of Sechelt. Hwg.J01_^/  Blasting  Ted's Blasting ft Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  * Basements * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines   J  Call for a free estimate anytime  883-2734  "Air Track Available"   883-2385  ED DONLEV PENDER HARBOUR  J.F.W. CONTRACTING  * RENOVATIONS * ADDITIONS  * NEW HOMES  * CONCRETE DRIVEWAYS       * DRYWALL  * SUNDECKS  "ALL WORK FULLY GUARANTEED"  886-8071  Disposal Services  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Tel: 886-2938 or 885-9973  * Commercial Containers Available  Electricians  CB. CONTRACTORS  Complete Building Insulating  Interior & Exterior Painting  Roofing, Shakes & Apshalt Shingles  FREE ESTIMATES  885-9272  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  ��� Residential & Commercial Wiring  ��� Pole Line Installations  ��� Electric Heating  Ron Sim 885-2062 Rick Sim  ROBHAGAR  Electrical Contracting  RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL  Eves: 8.86-9261    Days: 886-2756  Flooring��Cabinets  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  Kitchen Cabinets  Specialitsts In Remodelling  886-9411  Showroom in Twilight Theotre, Gibsons  KENDeVRIESftSONLTD.  FLOORCOVERINGS  CARPETS - TILES - LINOLEUMS - DRAPES  GIBSONS ft SECHELT  885-3424  Flooring *Cabinets  CARPETS��� CABINETS��� FLOORING  SHOWROOM AT SEAVIEW PLACE  886-2417  922-2017  I  ROGERS CABINETS LTD.  A Custom Birch Kitchen  Av: $1900.00-10 Ddys Delivery  Anywhere on Peninsula  Call 883-2676 Eves.  Machine Shop  Heating  SECHELT METAL PRODUCTS  LTD.  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic, Commercial, Industrial heating  and Air conditioning.    t  885-2466.  \,  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  '* General machine work & welding  * Custom & marine castings of brass &  aluminum <  '* Forging  .  25 HOUR SERVICE  Next to Sechelt Legion  Wharf Rd. 885-2523, Box. 1008, Sechelt  Landscaping  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  and  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  For an ever-blooming garden <-  fruit tree pruning  WILLIAM BORAGNOFree Estimates  (Bango)' 885-5033  SECHELT ORIENTAL LANDSCAPING  I   Landscaping * Pruning * Shaping  Willie Tokohoshl  Call after six 885-9890  Glassworks  ANTHOR GLASS CO. LTD.  885-2153 Sechelt  WINDOWS * STORM WINDOWS * STORM  DOORS  MIRRORS * SLIDING MIRROR WARDROBE  DOORS  MIRRORED BATHROOM CABINETS * CUSTOM  WINDOWS  SLIDING PATIO DOORS * & INSTALLATION  Duane Thorsteinson '  Metric Conversion  Metric Conversion  for infprmation call:  The SCALE SHOP [1963] Ltd.  TEC CASH REGISTERS  255-5751-2 or Res. 271-2648  Sales & Service                   Industrial & Retail  1757 East Cordova St.          Vancouver, B.C.  I ��� ���_._____. V6A 1M2  Serving B.C. for 40 years  Edward A. Pelastik  Pest Control  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  BONDED PEST CONTROL SERVICES  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Gilley Ave. '   Burnaby  Rentals  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS ft EQUIPMENT RENTALS  Scaffolding, Rock Drill*, Power Tool*.  Automotive Tool*, Pump*, Generator*,  and Compressors  Highway 101 883-2585  at Francis Peninsula Road  Sewing  CREST SEWING CENTRE  SEWING MACHINE REPAIRS  ALL MAKES AND MODELS  FREE EST'MATES     ALL WORK GUARANTEED  886-2231  Sunnycrest Centre  Opposite SuperValu- next to Sears  IF YOUR TARGET IS SUCCESS    ^ TliIMM MBeATAttll  ^^,....i.... ^��   ^ m�� DIRECTORY  ^HoSfEi^^ 885-3231  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  886-2700  SALES t SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday, 8:30 am to 5 30 pm  Friday evening by appointment only  Towing  * GAS ft DIESEL PUMPS  * TOW TRUCK SERVICE  CHAR(iEX  (i  VISA  BCAA  & SERVICES 885-5500  .;��$$���'  > .���'- V  IN GIBSONS  YOUR  PORT MELLON INDUSTRIES CREDIT  tB UNION-GIBSONS @  "ttMnfHe) JW DHfititt tfeVMMMMMftf''  * Loans  * Mortgages  * Best Saving Rates  LOCATED NEXT TO  THE BUS DEPOT  886-8121  SEE OUR SHOWROOM  HOURS: 10 am-4:30 pm  SATURDAYS  ���CARPETS * KITCHEN  CABINETS MENN-AIR  \\        A many more great  products at everyday prices,  1   CARPET CABINET  CERAMIC CENTRE  North Rd., Olbsons 886-2765,  JANE'S TUB & TOP SHOP  886-7621  Ou r Show room It Open  FRISSAT 10am-5pm  A WHIRLPOOL BATHTUB  TO REPLACE YOUR  PRESENT TUB  [Fantastic |  Seaview PI., Gibs  *m  ^-^  fulBSuMr-BUIlD,NG  SUPPLIES  A COMTLITC BUILDINQ KRVICt"  .flElijflpiTI  Come *  See Us  886-8141  Sunshine Coast  Hlflhway, Olbsons  sSunijijc/icst Shopping  Centae  SftT - WR ��� Comm-Dev  VHF ��� SSB  A  MARINE  ELECTRONIC!  \\  Acrott from the  Co-op, Lower  Olbsons.  | CDE & Browning CB  I Auth. Decca Rodot Centre  GIBSONS  TRAVEL  886-9255  Remembers "One  Call Doeqj  It AIM"  No Extra  Cos! to ,  Youl  m  Sunnycrest Centre,  Olbsons  K",*  Fishing for Bargains?  Look on  this Page  Every Week!  THE  MUPPETSH0P  CHILDREN'S WEAR  885-5255  Prom Infants to 14 Year*  Be ready  with our  Fall Fashions  iThe DOCK  SECHELT  t,54j^rJt**3.lt>*J��#f.."*��- .��'**(. *.  MADEIRA  PARK  VARIETY STORE  Madeira Park  883-*115  NEW HOURS:  Mon-Prl Vam-Spm  Sat, 9am-4pm  * Local Handicraft  * Custom-made Drapes  NEW SEARS    '  #883-9811  LOOK HERE FOR WEEKLY BARGAINS  & SALE INFORMATION.  'A  ^yyvtyf^^^y:-  X* -:  l';~i.   ":CV. 7>.";��  .:>;:.��� ������;���., ^-~;y  IN SECHELT  THE PEACH TREE  For all your Cosmetic and  Fashion Jewelry Needs.  Hand, Nail & Footcare Available,  Make-up Application S Facial Cleansing  For Appointment  885-3813  Orders  Taken,  IcanaiiianI  CANADIAN PROPANE  GAS & OIL LTD.  ���Cylinder filled  * Complete line of Appliances.  * Barbecues  * Camping Equipment  * Qualified Serviceman  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Next to Bus Depot  685-2360  BA BLACKTOP  "QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 1956'  ���PAVING  ���CURBS  ���DRAINAGE  FREE ESTIMATES  885-5151  East Porpoise Bay Rd.,  Sechelt     �������   vO(top ltd!  "SAW FILING"  ��� CARBIDE TIP  ��� HAND SAWS  ��� CIRCULAR SAWS  1297 Surf Circle, SECHELT  (BERNIE) 885-5485  Specializing In Ladles & Mens  Cuts & Styling,  Coloring,  Blow Drying.  ���j    Long, soft, wash 8 K  ���y>       Wear perms. ,    f--v  Hair Care for the entire family.  Flodken, Jhirmack & Vldal Bassoon Products  SecAeit %>oxc<fy Sato*  Open Monday to Saturday  1885-28IB Cowrie St,  C&S HARDWARE  We now carry  ROYAL ALBERT China  "OLD COUNTRY  ROSES" in stock.  885-9713  Not exacctly  at Illustrated.  SPRUCE PLY  4x8x3/8" Unsanded "D"  Sechelt Building  Supplies Ltd.  $729  ' 'S0jnt4J0)cN*0t ��^Wt����tW''  8ii.ma av    v***** w ***  with or     tnmn  K��'^^^^.!:^.i.WMi.imi��m��.M>Wt4M*M^^  IN PENDER HARBOUR  ������OTSSsvpsMa  S&T ��� WR ��� Comm-Dov  VH!  MILLER  MARINE  ELECTRONIC!  \Now open In our 2nd/  \locoT|ona��Oarden("  Bay Marine Services!  COE t Brownlna CB  Auth, Decca Radar Centre  m  MADEIRA MARINA  Y<Mjjd��lro P6rk- 883-2266  *OMC ~~  *MffRCRUISER  *VOLVO  *EVINRUDE  SERVICE CENTER  L        A. ,  883-2315  ami%   Sfasfctons  OUR NEW  FALL FASHIONS  ARE HERE.  MADEIRA PARK  LINK  r Sr^miiiK^  883-2585  AC RENTALS &  BUILDING SUPPLIES  "HOMELIir ��� XL-HO*  Both $20.00 OFF REG. PRICE  |tll end of October! PageC-4  Hie Peninsula Times  P��f7��1!��a  Wednesday, October 3J979  y   i^svi-y v  y,t+ S^ * > >*   *a  -���*WJ"*V  k -^i- ..' r< *�� - c (^  .&\vw;.'#5;t*  .   *���  >  . /  good but slick  REVIEW By BILL BELL  :'���, The School Board and the Peninsula  Times; can pat themselves on the back ���  the Up With People concert was a smash  success. , >  The children loved it and yes even the  adults who filled the Elphinstone gym  .came away "uplifted." *Even this hardened critic found himself tapping his feet  to the music and clapping his hands to the  Rocky II is  better than  Rocky  Book Look  By MURRIE REDMAN  UP WITH PEOPLE singer doing  "50's" routine at Elphinstone Senior  Secondary. The production got a  standing ovation at the end and also  an encore.  Audiences ��� particularly the 265,  million who have seen the 1976 film in  movie houses or on TV ��� are going to like  "Rocky II." Sylvester Stallone's script  and his performance in the title role bring  back the charismatic, dull-witted club  fighter who again goes the distance with a  heavyweight champion.  The production is bookended by two of  the fiercest fights ever filmed. The con-  ' elusion of "Rocky," in which the young  upstart loses to Apollo Creed (Carl  Weathers) in a close decision, runs before  the credits. The highly charged rematch,  which also last 15 rounds, miraculously  keeps the outcome in suspense until the  last count. Unfortunately, what lies between the fights is Stallone's haphazard  direction.  ' Amid a barrage of reporters and  photographers, a badly bruised Rocky is  wheeled into a hospital, an angry, equally  battered Creed close behind. The nearly  toppled champ sputters with venomous  challenges to fight Rocky again. With  charasteristic patience, Rocky refuses,  and announces his plans to make TV  commercials. After his recovery, Rocky  proposes to Adrian in a snow-covered zoo  (What are you doing for the next 40 or 50  years?).  After his career in commercials fails  (he couldn't read the cue cards), Rocky  follows a redundant path from employment offices to menial jobs and back  again. His only choice is to accept Creed's  bombastic challenge.  "Rocky II" preserves the integrity of  the characters and themes ��� and that's  what Rocky's fans will be coming to see. ���  Jim Robbins.  beat. .      , . . -< ,  Still, their message of "peace and  goodwill" was a little too slick with a  typical American approach to international brotherhood. A sort of touring  Disneyland approach to how the different  races should get along ��� "Its a Small  World" revisited.  Rousing versions of "Hook up the  power, people got the energy" and naive  idealistic love and peace between the  peoples of the world may be just what  today's cynical population needs, but I left  with a sickly sweet taste in my mouth.  Plastic smiles may be expected from  the pros on tour, but from 18 year olds, it  was a little disturbing.  There is no disputing the young players  talent, most of the voices and dancing was  the next best thing to a broadway musical  coming to Gibsons. The hype also  reminded me of a broadway production.  The audience was constantly reminded  that this was a non prof it organization with  lots of Canadian and other internationals  taking part.  BOOK LOOK By MURRIE REDMAN  THE MONSTER BUTLER by Nprman  Lucas, Weidenfield (McGraw-Hill  Ryerson), 1979, $17.95.  THE VICTORIAN RAILWAY MURDERS.  By A. and M\ Seltwood, David and .Charles  (McGraw-Hill Ryerson) 1979, $15.95.  Why British murder stories should  seem more shocking than others is in itself  a mystery. Perhaps it is because one does  not expect such happenings in a country  which outwardly presents itself as the  global example of propriety and custom.  Perhaps it is merely that those British who  report crimes pay such close attention to  detail and official detachment; that their  crimes only seem more heinous.  THE MONSTER BUTLER,  background and documentary of a murderer who killed a number of people in cold  blood while posing as a' faithful butler,  carries this chilling account to a neat  ending. Norman Lucas ferreted out Archibald Hall, alias Roy Fontaine's personal history from childhood to life  prisoner.  Readers with a love of the  psychological murder story will find this  true-life account fascinating. It adds  further proof to the theory of born-  criminals. Hall was born into a poor  though loving home but always sought a  better life, first in his own fantasies as a  child and later by posing as both servant  and rich master.  Funding his desires was no problem to  Hall. His 80 pound shoes and expertly  tailored clothes were purchased only from  the best shops in London. His forays into  that marvellous city were always done in  the finest style. He could afford the best  hotels and ate at the most exclusive  restaurants. After all during his work as a  butler, he was the most studious copier of  his employer's mannerisms and tastes. He  Tnaiii&Qiwr  led a double life with as little trouble as a'  snake sheds its skin.  His thievery ran to scoffing the jewelry  of his bosses guests and reseting it with'  fake stones done, by an expert friend. As  . little treasures went amiss froiriithe. homes  of his rich employers, Hall was among the  most sympathetic of tongue cluckers. In  his latter days, however, he became  careless, having fallen in with less  scrupulous fellows, and began a series of  murders which led to his final days outside  prison walls. For those who enjoy tales of  murder, this one is second to none. How  Lucas managed to extract so many personal family/ details is probably because  rie became so mtirnate with the murderer's sister. All through HallV crimes,  she stayed by as a saddened but faithful  family member.  THE VICTORIAN RAILWAYS  MURDERS is a precise and quite >  delightful ��� as delightful as murder can  be In retrospect ��� telling of dastardly  deeds d6ne in the railway cars of the  nineteenth century in Britain. As railway  buffs know, these cars enjoyed no central  aisle,  They were entered at the station on the  outside door and passengers were not able  to communicate from car to car. Anyone  entering these comfortable but potentially  dangerous cars must have put a great deal  of trust in the fellow passengers who  shared his accomodation. Unfortunately,  there was no way of telling the wicked  from the innocent except by misfortune  and misfortune occurred with dreadful  regularity.  mat-  . vjt/v     orI  M  with Janine  Greetings once again!  Last (Friday evening, I attended the  vernissage of photographic art work by  Nomi Kaplin; Npmi, an experienced  photographer, has taken the art of black  and white photography and extended it in  a most exciting- manner; Using  photographic water colors and oil paint in  a delicate and imaginative way, she has  projected her fantasies clearly for the eye  of the beholder. .. ".  "The plum Tree", "The Magic Garden", "The Dandelion Dinner", all  sequential displays, would be really good  book material; of the three, "The Dandelion Dinner" was most appealing. The  dandelion puff balls displayed in a silver  chafing dish, with appropriate accoutrements, conjured up imagery of an  enchanted garden and magical meal I  Although technically well done, "The  Plum Tree" left little for the imagination  to ponder. My mind was anchored by the  typewritten storyline, becoming  distracted as a result. The overall effect Ls  enjoyable, although It would be difficult to  remove any one picture from its series.  Taken out of contest, many of them  become obscure. Indeed some of them  were rescued from mediocrity by the  painstaking detail in corlorlng!  So captivating is her technique,  however, I was motivated to participate ih  the. workshop, given by the artist herself  on Saturday afternoon. Kaplin displayed  an in-depth knowledge of her medium and  was gracious in sharing it with us. This  workshop will be continued on October 11  from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. You may register at  the Arts Centre,  Without a doubt; the 'show was  professional one of extremely high calibre,  presented in a pleasant atmosphere which  is a credit to any gallery anywhere! The  exhibit will be here until Thursday, October 11. Go view it! You may find it a  thought-provoking experience. Kudos to  the organizers and planners in their efforts  to expand our cultural consciousness right  here at home!  Up and coming - All you "fight fans"  can go another round with "Rocky II" at  the Twilight Theatre, Wednesday night.  ^���wi  A BEAUTIFUL WAY TO SAY  "Happy MigMity"  THANKSGIVING Is October 8th  Place your Out of Town orders  early and don't be disappointed.  lp*rV/^W��*-I^.INft#P<*WI|ll| fe  Cowrie St., Sechelt        885-9455  f  IIHI"YIIB flftsVZCc  BOOKINGS  BEFORE NOVEMBER 1st  GUARANTEED  AT  liTflKS  UI lit Oil I10>   lltfitfCL  "One call does it air  SUNNYCREST CENTRE GIBSONS 886-9255  1 >S*>rt  The audience was also hit up for expensive records and various souveniers on  top of af a hefty admission charge. Wortli  it you say. Yes and no. > '-  There was also a few other items which  the people.of the Sunshine Coast had to  pay. Room and board for the entire cast,  the school board had to put up $1,000 and  this paper gave them $400 in free advertising.  No doubt this organization is non profit  but one can't help but wonder what the  non-profit is going towards. Perhaps some  nice capital expenditure back home in the  good old US of A.  Remember that these students also  have to pay $4,500 in tuition as well as the  school probably being elegible for  educational grants from the government.  The organizers may call the above  criticism "petty," which I would disagree  with but they are correct in saying the  venture brought a great deal of pleasure,  Everyone did have a good time and for-  what it was worth, hidden or otherwise, Up  With People put on a upping good show.  Tife, cine, 6*te>ic4ted U JUceilAnt  Pi*** XXB-ZW  This Top  30 Record  Survey Is  Brought  To You  Each Week  SOUND  Sunnycrest  Centre.  Gibsons  886-9111  LW TW  6 1 Let's Go Cars  1 2 My Sharona The Knack  2 3 BomtoBe Alive Patrick Hernandez  4 4 Weekend Wet Willie  5 5 Is She Realy Going Out With Him  Joe Jackson,  10 6 Bad Case of Loving You Robert Palmer  3 7 Goodbye=Stranger,. .-.-.<...-;.-... y..,������......... ,.<���. Supertramp  12 8 Don't Bring Me Down v..:-...- E.L.O.  15 9 The Devil Went Down to Georgia .; Charlie Daniels  14 10 Lonesome Loser ..., Little River Band  7 f 1 Armageddon Prism  8 12. IWasMadeforLovin'You  :Kiss  17 13 Get It Right The Next Time .' Gerry Rafferty  9 14 Gold John Stewart  11 15 Getting Closer Wings  13 16 Does Your Mother Know ..            Abba  21 17 After the Love is Gone .... ........   Earth, Wind & Fire  18 18 Nobody                . .Doucette  23 19 Cruel to be Kind  ........ ............... ...........Nick Lowe  24 20 Drivers Seat ..       Sniff and the Tears  20 21 Pilot Ian Thomas  22 22 I'll Know Her When I See Her .77 Cooper Brothers  26 23 Hot Summer Night       Night  25 24 Girl of My Dreams         .,..., Bram Tchaikovsky  30 25 Hey St. Peter  Flash and the Pan  ��� 26 Rolene  .Moon Martin  19 27 I Want You To Want Me ....,        Cheap Trick  16 28 Mama Can't Buy You Love ..Elton John  ��� 29 Gotta Serve Somebody Bob Dylan  ��� 30 Sail On Commodores  >f+ + +++ * + + + +++ + ++ * + ++ +j + �� ���� �� **********  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS For Times Call 886-2827  ^��������������������������������������������������������������������  KIT  I lie story continues.  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  4  *  *  *  *  ���J  *  *  *  If  * * j�� �� jyV'* ����� W i �� V �� �� ����� M"�� �� �� 'W y^"')ii""M V V ��'Tl��  I*  I*  *  *  *  *  *  *  .WWERTCHAmPrTIRVVlN WINKlErtW.*  SYLVESTER STAUJONC'ROCKYII'TAU��A8HIBE BypTYDUNQ  iER8^ByRQE88 MEREDITH*.,, SIUCONTI  'IN WINKLER ,M ROBERT OHARTOFF  ��� WED.  OCT. 3  ��� THURS.  OCT. 4  ��� FRI.  OCT. 5  ��� SAT.  OCT. 6  ��� SUN.  OCT. 7  ��� MON.  OCT. 8  ��� TUES.  OCT. 9  RECEIVED RAVE REVIEWSl  DONT MISS ROCKY II - JUST BECAUSE  YOU SAW ROCKY.  ^jJSWjJ^  COMING SOON  For Storflno  Tlmo Confirmation  Plncno Phono  886-2827  A FORCE OF ONE  He hears the silence. He sees  tho darkness. He's th�� only one  who can stop the Hilling..  ***  *  *  m*mm*i*m*l*m**mmirmqmmmmmm0mmmmmmmmmmmmmm*mmmm*mm*mmmmm,mmAmmm*mmmAAm  �������� ����������������������������������������������������������1* MII��6��IS:  Data and design  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre and  Arts Council  Dawn Scott, coordinator of Research,  Data and Design for the B.C. Cultural  Services Branch arrived from Victoria to  visit the Arts Centre, September 25. She is  presently touring each arts centre in B.C.  researching information for a booklet  describing how the different centres are  conceived, designed and built. She tells us  every design imaginable is utilized from  train stations, churches and old houses to  unique modern structures.  , Meeting with Dawn were Burrell  Swartz, Doris Crowston and Donna  Shugar. Dawn claimed the Sunshine Coast  Arts Centre is one of the best she has seen.  ; She highly commended designer-  builder Clarke Steabner and the Arts  Council for.undertaking such a venture,  The feeling of the gallery space and  acoustic quality were noted. Doris filled  her in on our history and Dawn was further  impressed by the programs to come. A  return visit is planned.  STORAGE  Storage space is needed by the Arts  Centre to store items such as display cases  and stands* screens, chairs and paintings.  Extra! space in either a basement or  garage would be greatly appreciated.  Phone Vivian at 886-2938.  ��� There will be. a homebaking and can  ning sale at the Sunnycrest Mall in Gibsons at 10 a.m., October 5. The sale is  organized by the weaving group and will  raise money for much needed equipment  at the Arts Centre..Donations of baked  goods or home canning can be left at the  centre or with Joy Graham at 886-9260.  MUSIC  If the first of the Countryside Concert  series is any indication of enthusiasm, we  are in for a successful and stimulating  season. More than 80 people showed up for  the Serenata Trio after little more than a  week of publicizing. Top professional  musicians will be appearing on the coast  during the next several months. The next  concert is on November 21 and features  the highly-acclaimed pianist, Robert  Silverman.  Concerts requiring a piano will be held  in the Elphinstone Secondary School  cafeteria, while others will be held in the  Arts Centre. The Arts Centre, by the way,  proved well as a performance space except presently there,is no dias, so seeing  the performers was a problem.  The Serenato Trio concert was really  the first feeling out of using the gallery  space for music and much has been  learned from it. Any problems eventually  will be solved.  LADIES CURLING  REGISTRATION  TRAIL BAY MALL ... FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5th  If you cannot register ��� phone  885-3575 or 885-2577  ALL LADIES WELCOME  6-8 p.m.  j  ream  ��  No. 1 IN COLOR T.V.  Now Open Mondays-Saturday, 9:30 am-5:30 pm  SUNSHINE COAST T.V.  ^^  STEREO5 * APPLIANCES  885-98,6 in THE ^P OF SECHELT c��n.��.  AFTER THE SALE IT IS THE SERVICE THAT COUNTS  HERON CAFE ��� Serving home cooked food. Licensed. Located  in Lower Gibsons. Open 7 days a week ��� 7 am - 5 pm.  FITZGERALD'S��� Serving Steak and Seafood. Fully licensed.  Located in Lower Gibsons. Open 5 pm 'till midnight. 886-2888.  MR. MIKES STEAK HOUSE ��� Full dining facilities. Featuring  Char-Broiled Steaks, Mike Burgers, Shrimp & Oyster Dinner.  "Takeout service" available. Located Seaview Place, Gibsons.  886-7420.  YOU-DEL'S������ Delicatessen prepared food, snack bar and light  lunches. Located In the Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons. Open 6  days a week ��:30 - 5:30. 886-7922.  ANDY'S FAMILY RESTAURANT ��� Greek and Western cuisine.  Fully licensed, Located on Hwy. 101, Gibsons. Open Mon.-Sat,  7 am - 9 pm. Sun. 7 am - 3 pm. 886-7828".  YE OLDE PENINSULA HOTEL ��� Serving Steaks, Pizzas. Fully  licensed. Dining room open 6 days 7 am - 8:30 pm. Food  served In pub till closing. Located on Hwy. 101 ������ 3 miles west  of Gibsons. 886-9334.  THE HOMESTEAD RESTAURANT ��� Prime Rib, Baron of Beef  and Seafood. Located on Hwy. 101, Davis Bay. Open 7 days a  week 9 am - 10 pm. 885-2933. Fully licensed.  GOLDEN CITY RESTAURANT ��� Chinese & Canadian cuisine.  Fully licensed. Located on Wharf St., Sechelt. 885-2511.  VILLAGE RESTAURANT ���Steak, Seafood and Italian food.  Fully licensed. Located on Cowrie St., Sechelt. Open 7 days a  week 7 am till...   885-9811.  HALFMOON INN ������ Regular Dinner Menu, Tues to Thursday.  4:30- 10 pm. Featuring a Smorgasbord Friday, Saturday, and  Sunday 4:30 ��� 10:00 pm. Fully licensed. Located on Hwy 101 ���  8 miles north of Sechelt. 885-5500.  LORDJlM'S LODGE''^'WuncF9'anrn''i pm. Dinner Monday to  Sunday 6 pm - 9 pm. Fully licensed. Located at Ole's Cove,  Sechelt. 885-2232,  TAMMY'S RESTAURANT��� Regular Dinner menu. Open 7 days  ��� trirveefcrtot^etfY^  Wednesday, October 3,lSj79  The Peninsula Times  eC-5  Wednesday^ Oct. 3  i>*  CHANNEL 2  .    CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6-  CHANNEL 7  7    CHANNEL 8  , CHANNEL 9 ..  CHANNEL 11  , CHANNBL 12  CHANNEL 13  12:00  News,  All My Children  Cont'd.  Baseball  News           ', ���     .  News  ,. News  -Nova    .-  News  Donahue  AU My Children  Cont'd.  12:30  - Wicks' -  Playoffs  Ida Clarkson  As-the   i  Alan Hamel  . Cont'd.      ,  Andy Griffith   .  Cont'd.  1:00  Today  1 Life To Live  Cont'd.  Marcus Welby  World Turns  Cont'd.  Let's Sing  Movie:  1 Day at a Time  Movie:  1:30  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.         '    '  Guiding' Light  Another World  'Discovering  Wings of  Love  Of  Life  Geisha Boy  2:00  Edge of Night  General  Cont'd.  Definition  .Cont'd.-  Cont'd,  -Write On   ���  Chance  3's Company  -Confd.  2:30  Take 30  Hospital  Cont'd.  Take 30  M.A.S.H.  Cont'd.  Freestyle  Cont'd.  Dating. Game  Confd.  3:00  Bob McLean  Merv Griffin  Movie:  Bob  McLean  Dinah  Movie:  Newsmakers  Popeye  Beat the Clock  Odd Couple  3:30  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Compulsion  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Marriage:  Spoleto '79  Banana Splits  Funorama  Battle of Plan'ts  4:00  Beyond Reason  All ln Family  Brady Bunch  Cont'd.  Sanford & Son  Mike Douglas  Year 1  Sesame Street  Bugs Bunny  Cont'd.  FUntstones  4:30  Happy Days  Cont'd.    .  Price is  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  GilUgan's Island  Carol  Burnett  5:00  Beachcombers  News  Baseball  Right  News  Hollywood  Mr. Rdgers  Leave To Beav'r  Brady Bunch  News  5:30  Mary T. Moore  Cont'd.  Playoffs  News  Cont'd.  Wins day  Electric Co.  Bewitched  Eddie's   Father  Confd.  6:00  News  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News  Once Upon  Odd Couple  M.A.S.H.  Family Feud  6:30  Cont'd.  < Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Dick Cavett  Hogan's   Heroes  , Match Game  Bob Newhart  7:00  Happy Days  P.M. Northwest  Cont'd.  Hogan's  Heroes  Joker's Wild  8' is  Enough  News  M.A.S.H.  Joker's  WUd  Vancouver  7:30  One of a Kind  The Baxters  Cont'd.  Rhoda  P.M. Magazine  Cont'd.  Playhouse  Bob Newhart  Tic Tac Dough  Confd.  8:00  Thanksgiving  8 is Enough  Movie:  Thanksgiving  Family Feud  Hawaii   5-0  Meeting of  Against  Newlywed Game  Confd.  8:30  One of  Cont'd.  Bonnie & Clyde  One of  Lightning  Cont'd.  Minds  The   Wind  Merv Griffin  Confd.  9:00  Our Own  Charlie's  Cont'd.  Our Own  Movie:  Cont'd.  Performances  World1, at War  Cont'd.  Charlie's  9:30  Spectrum  Angels  Cont'd.  Spectrum���  Golden Gate  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.   ��� >  Cont'd.  Angels  10:00  Gala Concert  VegaS  Cont'd.  Gala Concert  Muders  Elschled  Irish .  News  Peyton Place  The Palace  10:30  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Carol Burnett  ��� Cont'd. -  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Treasures  Chico & Man  Report  Confd.  11:00  National News  News  News  News  News  News  Communism  Benny Hill  Benny Hill  Sports Page  11:30  'Night Final  Love Boat  Tonight Show ���  Cont'd.  Late Movie  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Love Am Style  Switch  Confd.  Thursday, October 4  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  '     CHANNEL 9  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 13  12:00  News  All My Children  Cont'd.  Days of  News  News  News  Pearls,  News  Donahue  AU   My ���  12:30  Wicks  Our Lives  Ida Clarkson  As the  Alan Hamel  Life Around Us  Andy Griffith  Confd.  Children  1:00  Today  Cont'd.  1 Life To Live  The Doctors  Marcus Welby  World Turns.  Cont'd.'  Making Music  Movie:  1 Day at a Time  Movie:  1:30  Confd.  Another  World  Confd.  Guiding Light  Another  Environments  Agent for  Love of Life  Country Girl  2:00  Edge of Night  General  Cont'd.  Definition  Confd.  World  Draw Man  H.A.R.M.  3's Company  Confd.  2:30  Take SO  Hospital  Tic Tac Dough  Take 30  1 Day at a Time  Confd.  Tarheels  Confd.  Dating Game  Confd.  3:00  Bob McLean  Merv Griffin  Movie:  Bob McLean  Mary T. Moore  Movie:  Footsteps  Popeye  Dick Van Dyke  Odd Couple  3:30  Confd.  Confd.  Scarecrow  Confd.  Cross Wits  Bitter Harvest  Project Universe  Banana Splits  Funorama  Battle Planets  4:00  Beyond Reason  Brady Bunch  Confd.  Sanford & Son  Mike  Douglas  Confd.  Sesame Street  Bugs Bunny  Confd.  FUntstones  4:30  All in Family  Happy Days  Confd.  Price is Right  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  GilUgan's Island  Brady Bunch  Carol Burnett  5:00  Beachcombers  News >  Baseball  ' Confd.  News  $6,000,000 Man  Mr. Rogers  Beaver  News  5:30  Mary T. Moore  Cont'd. -  Playoffs  News  Confd.  Cont'd.  Electric Co.  Bewitched  Eddie's Father  Confd.  6:00  News  Cont'd:  Confd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  News  Zoom'  Odd Couple  M.A.S.H.  Family Feud  6:30  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Mary T. Moore  Cont'd.  Over Easy  Hogan's Heroes  , Match Game  Bob Newhart  7:00  Happy Days  P.M. Northwest  Confd,  Hogan's Heroes  Joker's Wild  Benson  News  M.A.S.H.  Joker's Wild  Vancouver  7:30  Muppets  Muppet Show  Confd.  Rhoda  P.M.   Magazine  Peter Pringle  Reginald  Perrin  Bob Newhart  Tic Tac Dough  Cont'd.  8:00  King Kensington  Laverne. Shirley  Movie:  The Waltons  The Waltons  Buck Rogers  Sneak Previews  Movie:  Newlywed Game  Lav. & Shirley  8:30  Barney Miller  Benson  Plaza Suite  Confd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Stepping Out  Winter Kill  Merv Griffin  ^Fantasy  9:00  Cities  Barney Miller .  Cont'd.  Movie:  Hawaii 5-0  Live it Up  Creatures  Cont'd,  cont'd.               ^Island  9:30  Cont'd.  Soap  Cont'd.  Last of Red  Confd.  Soap  v Great & Small  Confd.  Confd.  1 Day at a Time  10:00  Pacific Report  20/20  Cont'd.  Hot Lovers  Confd.  Elschled  Movie:  News  Peyton Place  Disco Fever  10:30'  Cont'd'.  Confd.  Carol Burnett  Cont'd.  Confd.  Confd.  Rhinoceros  Chico & Man  Report  Confd.  11:00  National News  News  News  News  News  News  Con'd.  Benny Hill  Benny Hill  Sports Page  Hl:30  Night Final  Police Woman  Tonight Show  Confd.  Late Movie:  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Love Am. Style  Late Movie  Confd.  12:00  12:30  1:00  1:30  2:00  2:30  3:00  3:30  4:00  4:30  5:00  5:30  6:00,  6:30  7:00  7:30  8:00  8:30  9:00  9:30-  10:00  10:30  11:00  11:30  12iOT  12:30  1:00  1:30  2:00  2:30  3:00  3:30  4:00  4:30  5:00  5:30  TiloT  12:30  1:00  1130  2:00  2)30  3:00  3:30  4:00  4:30  5:00  8:30  6:00  4:30  7l00.  7:15  SlOO  0(10  flOO  tuo  S  10:  1040  1H00  ill JO  UilO  list  2:00  3:00  ino  Friday, October 5  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 9  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 13  News  Wicks  Today  Cont'd.  A11 My  Children  1 Life  to Live  Days of    ���  Our Lives  The Doctors  Another  World  News  Ida Clarkson  Marcus. Welby  Cont'd.  News  As World  Turns  Guiding Light  News  Alan Hamel  Cont'd.  Another  Naturalists  T.B.A.  Blue UmbreUa  Cover/Cover  News  Andy Griffith  Movie:  Blowing WUd  Donahue  Confd.  1 Day at a Time  Love Of Life  All My  Children  Movie:  Court Jester  Edge of Night  Take 30  Bob McLean  Confd.  General  Hospital  Merv Griffin  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.     ���  Movie:  The Defector  Definition  Take 30  Bob McLean  Confd.  Confd. World  1 Day at a Time Confd.  Mary T. Moore Movie:  Cross Wits Violent  Footsteps  Draw Man  Naturalists  Stepping Out  Confd.  Cont'd.  Popeye  Banana Splits  3's Company  Dating Game  Beat the Clock  Funorama .  Cont'd  Cont'd.  Odd Couple  Battle Planets  Beyond Reason  AU in Family  Beachcombers  Mary T. Moore  Brady Bunch  Happy Days  News  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Carol Burnett  News  Sanford & Son  Price is Right  Confd.  News  Mike Douglas  Cont'd.  News  Confd.  Saturday  Confd.  $6,000,000  Man  Sesame Street  Confd.  Mr. Rogers  Electric Co.  Bugs Bunny  Confd.  Beaver  Bewitched  Confd.  GlUlgan's  Island  Brady Bunch  Eddie's Father  FUntstones  Carol Burnett  News  Cont'd.  News.  Confd  Happy Days  Flappers  Confd.      ,  Cont'd.    -  P.M.  Northwest  Exploration NW  Confd.  Cont'd.  Seattle  Tic Tac Dough  Confd.  Confd.  Hogan's Heroes  Rhoda  Confd.  Mary T. Moore  Joker's Wild  P.M. Magazine  News  Cont'd.  Alice  Grand Old  Zoom  Over  Easy  News  Gardening  Odd Couple  Hogan's Heroes  M.A.S.H.  Bob Newhart  M.A.S.H.  Match Game  Joker's Wild  Tic Tac Dough  FamUy  Feud  Vancouver  Confd.  Confd.  Archie Bunker  ChaUenge  Tommy  Hunter  Fantasy  Island  Movie:  Before &  Diffrent Strokes  Hello Larry  Rockford  Files  King Kensington  Challenge  Tommy  Hunter  Incredible ���  Hulk  Hawaii 6-0  Confd.  Incredible  Hulk  Dukes of  Hasftard  Wn. Review  Wall Street  Theatre  Confd.  Movie:  Alaskan  Safari  Confd.  Newlywed Game  Merv Griffin  Cont'd.  Confd.  Confd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Kid from  DaUas,  Cont'd.  National News  Night Final  After  Confd.  News  Charlie's Angels  Confd.  Confd.  News      *  Tonight Show  Lawrence  Welk  "ews  ont'd.  I  Confd.  Confd.  News  Late Movie  Hart  Hart-  News  Cont'd.  to  Symphony  Confd.  The Prisoner  Confd.  News  Chico & Man  Benny HU1  Late Movie  Peyton Place  Report  Benny Hill  Late Movie  Left Field  Cont'd.  Sports Page  Cont'd.  Saturday, October 6  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 9  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 13  12:00  Sports  Weekend  FootbaU  Target  Sportsweekend  Emergency  Feel Like  Connections  Movie:  Jason  Great Debate  12:30  Doubleheader:  This is NFL  Confd.  One  Dancln'  Confd.  Wild. Wild  Fat Albert  Cont'd.  1:00  Confd.  Teams  T.B.A.  Movie:  Confd.  Sports  Show Biz  Movie:  Winter  Perspective  Private Life  1:30  Confd.  Confd.  Suppose They  Confd.  Spectacular  Journal  The Mad  Confd.  Outlook  G. Hamilton IV  2:00  Confd.  Confd.  Gave a War and  Confd.  Emergency 1  - Cont'd.-^  :-  Sports  Trapper  Movie:  700 Club  Gastown  2:30  Cont'd, .  Cont'd;    '  Nobody- Came   '  --confdr--^-'1- -������  Confd.  .Vulnerable "  ���   Tarzan's New -  Cont'd.' r-  Theatre-   -  3:00 i  ; You Can Do It  Confd.  World Series  Golden. Years  Spectacular  WrestUng  Infants  Adventure  Sunday  Line  Cont'd.  3:30  Pacific Wave  Cont'd.  Confd.  Travel  Sports  Confd.  Julia Child  Confd.  MonKees  Confd.  4:00  Trivia Quiz  Superman  Point of View  Marcus Welby  Horse Racing  World of  Symphony  Twilight Zone  Funorama  WrestUng  4:30  Lassie  Game of Week  Match Game  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Sports  Confd.  Confd.  Our Gang  Confd.  5:00  Survival  World of  Gong Show  Sports  In Search of  Confd.  The Prisoner  Bionic  Ruff House  Weekend'  5:30  Cdn. Concert  Sports  News  Cap. Comment  News  Confd.  Confd.  Woman  30  Minutes  Sports Probe  6:00  News  Confd.  Confd.  News  Confd.  News  Once Upon  Star Trek  Weekend  Saturday Show  6:30  The Goodies -  News ���������..-���  WUdlife Crisis  Cont'd.  Bad News Bears  Confd.  Newsworld  Confd.  Match Game  Confd.  7:00  Working Stiffs  Lawrence  Wildlife Advent.  Frankle  $1.98  Show  B. J. & the  Justice &  Kung Fu  Joker!  Joker!  Kicks  7:30  The Ropers  Welk  WUd Kingdom  Yankovlc  Family Feud  Bear  Health Care  Cont'd;  Movie:  Confd.  8:00  Drama  The Ropers  Chips  Chips  Movie:  Movie:  2 Ronnles  Country   Roads  Planet of  The   Jeffersons  8:30  Crossbar  Detective School  Cont'd.  Confd.  Brannigan  Gray Lady  Reglnal Perrin  Nashville Music  the Apes  Bad News Bears  9:00  Confd.  , Love Boat  B.J. & the  Big Shamus,  Little Shamus  Confd.  Down  Movie:  Pop Country  Country N.W.  Confd.  Love   Boat  9:30  Adventures  Cont'd.  Bear  Confd.  Cont'd.  Rhinoceros  Movie:  Confd.  10:00  Rebecca  Hart to Hart  A Man  Star Trek  Paris  Man Called  Cont'd.  Movie:  Re-incarnation  Showtime  10:30  Confd.  Cont'd.  Called Sloan  Confd.     ,  Confd.  Sloane  Cont'd.  Battle Cry  of Peter Proud  Confd.  11:00  National News  News             .  News  News  Big Shamus,  Little Shamus  News  Sign Off  Confd.  Confd.  Sports Page  11:30  Night Final  Late Movie  Saturday Night  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Sign Off  .  Confd.  Late Movie  Confd,  Sunday, October 7  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNBL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 9  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 13  Meeting  Place  Co. Canada  Football:  Issues Sc  Answers  Directions  Action  Movie Ending  N.FX. '79  FootbaU:  Seatte at  Terry Winters  Show  Biz  Co, Canada  FootbaU:  Football:  Green  Bay at Atlanta  FootbaU:  Dallas at  Ottawa at  Saskatchewan  Confd.  Confd.  McGowan Se Co.  Jim Swaggart  Terry Winters  Movie:  Long Search  T.B.A.  Wn. Review  Wall Street  Movie:  Colossus of  New York  Movie:  Jerry Falwcli  Cont'd.  Faith  20  P.T.L. Club  Mr. Roberts  Superman  240 ��� Robert  Cont'd.  San Francisco  Confd.  Confd.  Cont'd.  Ottawa at  Saskatchewan  Confd.  Cont'd.  Minnesota  Cont'd.  Confd.  Confd.  Cont'd.  Hymn Sing  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Requiem for a  Falling Star  Movie:  Call to Danger  Another Voice  Performance  Cont'd.'  Cont'd.  Alias Smith  & Jones  Husky  Football  A Chump  at Oxford  Movie:  A Lovely War  100 Huntley St.  Confd,  Confd.  Nashville   Swing  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Funorama  Gastown  Theatre  Confd.  Confd.  Cougar FootbaU  Make Me Laugh  Meet The Press  News  Confd.  Hymn Sing  Student Forum  News  Movie:  Groundstar  Conspiracy  Cont'd.  Confd. Sitcom  Question Period Outlook  Untamed  World Confd.  Yans Woking Soccer  Cont'd.  Confd.  Blonlc  Woman  Confd.  Movie:  Tarzan   &  Huntress  the  So Story Goes  Horst Koohler  Global  Weekend  Cont'd.  6:00  Disney's  News  Jack Patera  Confd.  Disaster  News  Confd.  Star Trek  Donahue  Family  Feud  Bob Newhart  6:30  Wonder World  T.B.A.  Mork & Mindy  Confd.  How Come  Confd.  Around Here  SO Mlnutos  Prov. Lottery  Camera 3  Cont'd.  Confd.  7:00  Out Of the Blue  Kind of Family  Disney's  World  Beachcombers  Out of the  Blue  Documentaries  The Virginian  Battlestar  60 Minutes  7:30  Alice  Confd.  Lou Grant  Confd.  Confd.  Galactlca  Confd.  8:00  Super Special  Mork & Mindy  Movie:  Candyman's  Archie- Bunker  Cont'd.  Connections  Confd.  Movie:  Westorn Front  8:30  Cont'd. ���  The Associates  Gray Lady  Gospel Show  1 Day at a Time  Associates  Confd.  Probe  Kidnapped  Cont'd.  Confd.  9:00  ' Gift to Last  Movie:  Down  Gift to Last  Alice  Vega$  Theatre  Contact  Movie:  9:30  Cont'd.  Vampire  Confd.  Confd.  The   Jeffersons  Confd.  Confd.  Fast Lane  Confd.  Robin it  10:00  Market Place  Confd,  Papal Visit  Marketplace  Trapper John,  W-8  Wives of  Native Vision  60 Minutes  Marian  10:30  Ombudsman  Confd.  Confd.  Ombudsman  M.D.  Confd.  Henry VIII  700   Club  Cont'd.  Confd.  11:00  National News  News  News  News  News  News  Cont'd.  Confd.  Dr. Dwn Under  Late Movie  Sports Pago  11:30  Night Final  Late Movie  Lato Movie  Confd.  Face The Nation  Cont'd.  Sign Off  Cont'd.  Confd.  Monday, October 8  CHANNEL 2  News  Wicks  Edge of Night  Football:  CHANNEL 4  "ATTBy   Chlldron  1 Life to Live  Confd.  Montreal  at Edmonton  Confd.  Confd.  CHANNEL I  Days of  Our Lives  The Doctors  Another  World  CHANNEL 6  Ida Clarkson  Confd.  Sanford A  Football:  Sun  General  Hospital  Merv Griffin  Confd.  CHANNEL 7  News  As World Turns  Cont'd.  Quidlng Light  CHANNEL 8  World  CHANNEL 9  Another  Football:  Teams T.B.A  Confd.  Feeling  Medlx  Song Bait*  Bread & ^Flle*  CHANNEL 11  News  Andv Griffith  Movie:  Hack Street  CHANNEL 13  bonanuQ  Confd.  1 Day at a Time  Love of l.lfo  CHANNBL 13  Confd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Death  Be  Not  Confd.  Take 30  Bob McLean  Cont'd,  News  Confd.  Beyond Reason  Last Report  Brady Bunch  Happy Day*  News  Cont'd.   Proud  Confd.  Carol Burnett  News  Montreal  at Edmonton  Confd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Price Is  Confd.  News  Confd. Confd.  1 Day at a Time Confd,  Cross Wits Confd.  Mary T. Moore Movie:  Right  Mike  Dougli  Cont'd.  News  Confd.  All About You  Life Around Us  Wash. Review  Russian Con.  The Last  Confd.  18,000,000  Kov  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Footbath  Miami at  Sosamo Street  Confd.  Mr. Rogers  Kleotrlo Co,  Confd.  Confd,  Popeye  Banana  Split*  3's Company  Dating Game  Beat the Clack  Funorama  All Aly Cliliuroii  Cont'd;,  Movie;  Cops & Robin  Confd.  Confd.  Odd  Couple  Battle of Plan'ts  10.00     N.  1040      VVi  Shadow  M.A.S.H.  W.K.R.P.  m  ���ws Mag.  ���Uofi  Report  National New*  Night Final  Oakland  Confd.  Confd.  Cont'd,  confd.  Confd.  ..Seattle-><.-.-  Tic Tao Dough  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Hogan's  Rhoda  Heroes  Little House  on the Prairie  Movie:  When Hall  Tittle House  on the Prairie  Comedy Shop  Stan Kann  Cont'd,  Mary T. Moore  Joker's Wild  P.M. Magazine  News  Confd.  Just Friend*  Olympiad  Zoom  Over Easy  News ������- ���  Fast Forward  Bugs Bunny  Cont'd,  Beaver  Bewitched  Odd Couple  Hogan's   Heroes  M.A.8.U.  Hob Newhart  ConfdT  GilUgan's  Island  Brady Bunch  Eddie's Father  FUntstones  Carol   Burnett  News  Confd.  M.A.S.H,  Match Game  Joker's Wild  Tlo Tao Dough  Newa  Cont'd.  Movie:  Dr. Phlbes  Wat ln fieoaon  Confd.  News  Tonight  News  Mag,  Watson Report  News  Confd.  White ,  Shadow  M.A.S.H.  Country Music  Cont'd.  Head. Hunters  Movie:  American  Musical  Comedy  Confd.  T.B.A.  Award*  Cont'd  News  Late Movie  Graffiti  Cont'd,  Confd,  News  Boat Come* In  Confd.  Outlook  Confd.  Movie:  Lover Come  Back  Confd.  News  Chleo <a Man  Benny Hill  Love Am. Style  Newlywed Game  Merv  Griffin  Confd.  Cont'd,  Family  Feud  Bob Newhart  Vancouver  Confd.  Peyton Place  Report  Benny Hill  Late Movie  Cont'd.  Confd.  Movie:  When Hell  Was In  Season  Sport* Pago  Cont'd.  Tuesday, October 9  CHANNEL 2  New*  Wiok*  k%.  ���  ~fcdge of Night  ape 80  ob  McL��*n  Cont'd  CHANNEL 4  All My Children  Cont'd,  One Life  to Live  CHANNEL a  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 7  CHANNBL S  Days ot  Our Lives  Tha Doc tor*  Another  world  CHANNBL 9  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 12  CHANNBL 11  S:  ivond Reason  I In Family  orldi Series  General  Hospital  Merv a rlffln  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Movie:  Groat  Maws  Ida Clarkson  wX'  as* ball  Now*  Cont'd.  World Sort**:  T#��rtu TJj.A.  ont'd,  onfd.  ont  ont  llouckni*   Confd,  Carol Burnett  New*  D*flnlton  Take 30  Bob   McLean  Confd,  New*  A* the  World Turn*  Guiding Light  3*  ContV  Cont'd  each for Top  ��ry T,nwoori  Happy bay*"  Showcase  aUqnol New*  rtv<na*aF*iBlSatvt<>aBJE)*MNf V<BJjf*l9?4flJlMi>>'  Movl*:  TfonPtT  Confd.  BfAtUaa  Tie T��<  ITIee I* Right  Cont'd,  World fierle*  Confd.  1 Day at a Time  Crow WlU  Maj^TL Moore  ConMr  Cont'd,  Cont'd-  Cont'd.  MM* Douglas  Cont'd.  New*  Confd.  New*  Alan IIam*l  Confd.  Another  World  Cont'd,  Movie;  Cold ..Turkey  Long Search  Magnificence  Making Music  Trad* Off*  Mew*  Andy Griffith  Movie:  The Hanged  Donahue  Cont'd,  1 Day at a Tlmo  Boat the Clook  All My Children  Cont'd.  Movie:  Mary T, Moore  JoAer'A Wild  Man(��iln*  Confd,  Cont'd,  J0,000,000  Un  Natural Science Man $'* Company <V Me  Word Shop Confd, Dating a am* Cont'di.  Sneakout I'opoy* lUumaUu Odd Couple  Project unlvene Banana Bpllts Funorama Battle of Plan'ts  Sesame Street  Confd.  Mr. Rogers  Bleeirle Co.  Bug* Bunny  Cont'd,  Leave to Beav'r  Bewltcbed  ft. n'im Pan  Cont'd.  Confd.  Merv Orlffin  Cont'd,  Grarritl  Cont'd,  Cont'd,  News  TOwd*!         A Solitary  News  Confd.  Turn* You On  Star* on la*  Zoom  Over Baiy  New*  World of Sea  10dd"~��3oupl(*  Hogan's   Hero**  Cont'd.  Gllllgan'* Island  Brady Hunch  !���'�� FatbM-  fcMK  National  Geographic  New*  Confd.  "M**n  Cont'd.  New*  Movie;  Greek Twoon  Cont'd.  *wh*rt  7J.A.IH,  Mstoh Game  Tie Ts* Dough  FllnUrtone*  Carol Burnett  Confd.  owmtairo  Confd.  Cont'd.  New*  Confd,  i Ronnie*  N*w*m*k*r*  Poldark  ��Wi   Jont1  fed?  "flew*"  Chico A M*n  penny Hlir  ______*____________*���  ConfdT  Fsmhy Feud  Bob Newhart  Vancouver  Cont'd.  T��*ytoh Place  Report  Benny Hill  Late Movie  Confd,  Cont'd.  fcd.r'"  I y.       ��� \  .-'.������    . v.  PageC-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 3,1979.  and  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  ON THE COAST!  DO YOURSELF A FAVOR -  COMPARE  BEFORE  YOU BUY!  EQUALIZER  (Silver & Black)  IBad roomo become good rooms  The listening room is Ihe 'mil link in the  audio Cham It determines as rrtucri as a/ty  component the tound that will reach  your ears Most homes are designed lor comlod  not tor acoustic* An equalizer can l��i you have  it both ways by transforming a comfe��ist>fe  living room into an exceHeni listening room'  2 Good speakers become? gtmi speakers  An equalizer can improve speaker  batanco and tdeally blend, according to  your taste th��ctiaractefol your speaker  with the character of your room ��� Thus your  speaker performance n greatly improved  3 Highlight an Instrument  A musical instrument ��� band of tnsiru-  ments or a vocalist can be emphasised  on a recording to aid m learning a speed tc time or admire and enjoy the playing ol a  particular instrument  Upgrade any system  Upgrade your system  After you ��p��rl��nc* an aqualiztr al work.  umquallMd tound juat won't H��rn Ilk* mualc anymore.  WHARFEDALE  SPEAKERS  E 70s$^ yQ0()|E 50's $^29<  Optimise system Mane*  An equalnar will be able to eliminate  any incompatibility between your  cartndge/pfe-amp combination and  your speakers by levelling any of the peaks or  dips  Improve source material 'records etc)  An equalizer can upgrade the sound of  your source material by reducing record  rumble and suriace noise, hushing tape  hiss and stifflmg radio static  Improre your recoriJng  Gel professional quality affects by  shaping the sound of the program  materia) to achieve the results that you  want on tape  4  yoursp  dips  5  russanc  7 Make your own music.  Listen to the music ihe way you want  to hear if not the way the recording  engineer fett like hearing It when he  mised it down Bnng up th�� vocals or fade the  guitar it's your choice An equalizer can make  music anyway ypu wanl to hear II    ,  An equaflcer Ii Ihe final component, the ceUlysl  which will tune today's advanced component*  to each other, to your room and most  importantly tune the music lo your eara  3 year parts and labour warranty  Available In anodUed black or brushed  aluminum  mm amix  nuoio mux  you il hear a lot from us  COMPONENT STEREO PACKAGE  AR620 Stereo Receiver AM/FM 15 Watts per ch.  MR 125 belt drive, auto shut off turntable  Complete with magnetic cartridge and diamond  needle.  SP 400  -2 way  speaaker  system.  CASSETTE DECK  RD 5008  ��� 2 heads 0.1% Wrms ��� 60 DB signal -noise ratio.  30 -14000 Htz (+~ 3 DB CR02) Dolby noise reduction  CR02 normal tape select   ��� 5 point LED level muters  Full puto stop  /   * "<f ^*w       ��� ^KC0US damped cassette door,  .?**>-   C^J2>- tape counter  Oty roof      ��*fr  AND  MANY, MANY MORE  TO CHOOSE FROM  ALSO  WE HAVE CASSETTE  & 8 TRACKS  TAPES  20" AGS COLOUR TV  (While stock lasts)  SOLID STATE COLOUR  100% solid state circuit.  Fait Mart picture tube  without preheating lor  savlnfl power,  Detent 70 position UHF  tuner,  Channel number Indicated on large dial.  Single control tor AFT/APS (automatically  lock* In color),  1 Rotary pull  twitch for  power and volume.  1 Concealed      rotary"  switches     lor     contrast/brightness/  color/tlnt/vertlcal  hold, _  " Low power consumption  circuit,  * Wood grain cabinet.  wUrmat  SEAVIEW PLACE, HWY. 101, GIBSONS  DIRECT LINE 922-2017 >y_&:y'"  /        / The Garden Corner  A good summer  By Guy Symonds  It has been an exceptionally good  summer for the gardener, providing that  is, the lack of rain did not bother him. It  was truly a test of horticultural practices  with the chap who looked to his soil  preparation and cultivation reaping the  benefit of his attention to these fundamentals. ,  With the middle of September finding  us still in midsummer glory it is hard to  realize that in a couple of weeks we shall  be well into the Fall of the year with winter  hard on its heels. At the Surrey Fair in  Cloverdale about 10 days ago the temperature was 90F in the shade, and no  shade.  This is by way of leading up to a few  words on lawns around the home and to.  remind those faced with building a new  one that the Fall is the best time of the  year to get the job under way. For the  existing lawn whichA had to be carefully  handled during the summer heat, it may  be born in mind that winter also brings  special attention. Not the least of these is  the recommendation that the grass be left  about one and a half incheslong to give the  root systems the best chance of growth  and survival. ,    \  All the experts insist that the Fall is a  much better, time to sow a lawn than is the  Spring. Maybe this is a week or two later  than one would like but with the very  warm and dry weather we have bad, and  the sprinkling restrictions, this gardener  would rather take a chance on sowing now  than of doing it in the Spring.  Like all plants grass needs warmth,  light, food and moisture. The first two  elements are readily available in the Fall  and in more acceptable state than they are  in summer. The food can always be supplied and the all important moisture to  make the food available in the only form  the rootlets can use is less of a problem in  the autumn and winter months. There are  other advantages too. Fewer hungry birds  looking for a handout, decreasing heat  with increasing moisture to take the strain  off the young plants and much less trouble  with weed seed germination.  Drainage is of vital importance in  setting out the lawn area and it is assumed  that by now any intending lawn builder  spent the summer in preparing his lawn  site with all the requirements of drainage,  grading and contouring in mind.  The next most important item is the  tilth of the soil. This must be fine to accommodate the tiny grass seed but H is a  mistake to think that every last little  pebble bis to be screened out. Certainly,  anything bigger than the average walnut  should be removed but the smaller stones  do a useful job in keeping the soil open and  accessible to rain and air, and prevent that  bad condition of compaction.  Repeated levelling .and raking constitute a rather tedious chore and this  gardener has had good results from a  home made contrivance consisting of a six  foot length of 2 x 6 with a couple of pieces  of 2 x 4 nailed along each side to make a  kind of open ended box. You can put stones  in it to add weight if required and with a  line attached to each end the thing can be  kind of see-sawed over the surface  scraping off the humps and filling the  hollows. The finished surface is of course a  matter of fine hand raking.  With the preparation of the surface to  receive the seed goes the matter of fer-  . tilizing. This' is needed primarily to  promote root growth so a balanced fertilizer something like 08-6 at the rate of a  couple of pounds or so to the 100 sq. feet  should be well worked into the soil.  Moisture preservation is vital and peat  moss well- worked in during  the preparation process will pay good  dividends. The amount is a matter of  choice since peat moss is a conditioner not  a fertilizer. While grass plants like a  slightly acid soil the very heavy use of peat  moss might need some ground limestone  to counteract the resulting over acid state.  As for, the seed, the advice is to talk to  your friendly neighbourhood garden store.  . or nursery. They know the local situation  and can help you select the proper  varieties.  Court news  Judge J.S.P. Johnson was faced with a  long court list when he stepped into Sechelt  Provincial court last week, 7  "It's more expensive not to blow than to  blow/! be told Robert Colin Ford.  .  Ford, 20, pleaded guilty to refusing to  provide a breath sample and was fined  fODO.;,       -.'',.-.,.  Judge Johnson agreed to defence  counsel Robert Reid's request for a  presentence report on Travis Jason  Pohlman who pleaded guilty to breaking  and entering Kern Electronics in Gibsons,  September 9.  Pohlman was apprehended the same  morning with $1,100 worth of electronic  equipment in his possession.  Judge Johnson considered a reduced  fine for Paul Brethour who was charged  with impaired driving when he drove his  car across the Gibsons Legion parking lot.  Brethour said all his belongings were in  the car and he was parking it in view of the  Gibsons   RCMP  station  for  safety.  PageC-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 3,1979  1 or 5 YEARS-INTEREST PAID ANNUALLY  GUARANTEED  INVESTMENT CERTIFICATES  MINIMUM DEPOSIT $500  Memb.r of Canada Oepoiit Insurant:* Corporation  Worth W8stTrust\  wm_akW0m0___awt0m0im0m0Oomi��iir0m0_m  BONDED AGENT  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt 885-2013  Be  m<  Winterize & Storage  FREE STORAGE (til Spring)  WITH WINTERIZING  ON YOUR OUTBOARD  Several new 1979 Evinrudes still in stock  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park  883-2266  welcomes you to a  TURKEY DINNER  MON. OCT. 8  6-9 P.M.  Reservations requested  885-2232  Brethour was fined $200 for impaired  driving and |70 for an earlier charge of  driving with bald tires.  '   Lloyd Hutton was fined $500 and given,  six months probation to attend the impaired drivers' course after he pleaded  guilty to impaired driving.  Steve James Phelps was fined $25 for  being short one life jacket ih a small boat  4>n Ruby Lake, August 12.  Douglas John Hughes was fined $200 for  possession of marijuana and Brian  Alexander Glass was fined for the same  offence in a separate incident.  Robin John Doupe was fined $25 for  fishing without a personal fishing licence  aboard a commercial fishing vessel.  Western Canada School  of Auctioneering Ltd.  Canada's first, and the only completely  Canadian course offered anywhere.  Licensed under the Trade Schools Licensing  Act, R. S. A. 1970, C.366. For particulars of  the next course write:  Box 687, Lacombe, Alberta or phon.^7B2-  6215.    i^wtftoducitig  Jk -  Shoes & Leather Goods  In  Ihe  hoart  of  Sechelt  Wo have a fine selection of  boots & handbags.  885-2912  Foremost Premium  ICE CREAM  1 litre.   York Frozen  FANCY PEAS  2 lb   Sunspun  APPLE JUICE  48fl. oz   Ocean Spray  CRANBERRY  SAUCE M a. oz.  Nescafe  INSTANT  COFFEE io oz.  ��*��*>���  $589  Ready to eat  HAMS  whole or  shank lA  Mayfair  SLICED BACON  i ib.     $139  bke. em  Boneless  o   RUMP ROASTS  Sunrype  APPLESAUCE  14 fl. oz...  ��� ���������������*��� ;�����������������������������  Swifts  CANNED HAM   $049  V/zfb...  %9  Delmonte  PINEAPPLE  in own juice 14 fl. oz.  Delmonte  PINEAPPLE  JUICE 48 fl.oz.  Westons  STONED WHEAT 7CC  THINS too,       fD  Kleenex Boutique  PAPER TOWELS $119  twin pack   Canada       ^mMQ9  Grade A     Ib. mm  Fresh  TURKEYS  $139  Grade A    |b. A  Golden West or Panco  TURKEYS  bye the Sea  chunk light  TUNA svz oz.  Gold Seal  SOCKEYE  SALMON 7% oz..  Carnation  COFFEE MATE $179  18 oz.   Del Monte  TOMATOES  14fl.OZ........;  Grade A  frozen  Good selection of  Butterball Turkeys  BEETS  Harvard Diced  14 fl. OZ. ;......  Hills  COFFEE  regular or drip  $039  lb. W  Tide  DETERGENT  12 litre   $C29  E.D. Smith  PUMPKIN PIE  FILLING 19 oz.  Red Emperor  GRAPES  California  Ib.  0   Canada  No. 1  DiVa  BRUSSELS SPROUTS  39c  Canada  No. 2     lb.  Kleenex Chubby  '"���-fl V 111 m ~ ���������  TISSUES isos  Crest  TOOTHPASTE  150 ml...;....  Scope  MOUTHWASH  750 ml       $��19  California  YAMS or  SWF FT PnTATIlFS  Medium  Ib.  Canada  No. 1  CRANBERRIES  v Canada  1 Ib. bag    W       No. 1  Royal Asstd.  JELLY  POWDERS  OZ.  Old Fashioned  CRUMPETS  8 pak 10 oz...  PUMPKIN  PIES 8-  $199  Vegetable  BREAD  454 g   DATE  SQUARES  6/89  Apricot  SPONGE  CAKES s  l ifrjftafo.��*ftftiiciH4ii��jtoM-.<���-���<��*��#,��.< w t J^nftr��fc*t.iii(��ajii(��rj,*,  l��i^��i��]IH*��*-*J  Prices effective  October 4, 5, 6  I   II WIIW   MO .'   (U 4  -i  nCS-?D23. P.J....,  885-V812. Mon? Oop't.  wr RfirRvt nil right to iimii ouantitiis

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