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The Peninsula Times Dec 5, 1979

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 ���/'  k@JA  The Peninsula  Serving the Sunshine Coast   (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet)   including Pott Mellon   Hopkins Landing, Grontiiqms Landing   Gibsons   Roberts Creek  Wilson Creek   Selma Pork   Sechelt   Halfmoon Bay   Secret Cove   Pender Hrb.. Madeira Park   Garden Bay "Irvine s landing   Earls Cove   Egmont  Union Label  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 17 ��� Nil. 51  Wednesday, December 5,1979  LOOK REALLY Interested In the   place to get their picture taken, contributed some of their own clay  pottery, we told the Roberts Creek* especially when they've seen all this forms to the Children's Art Show at  kindergarten class. But how can five-   p6ttery before. This class even the Arts Centre in Sechelt.  year-olds sit still long enough in one.!  Sechelt taxi service questioned  Ever try tq get a cab on a rainy Friday  night? Impossible or almost impossible if  you live in .Sechelt, right?  That's the way its been since last  August when Sun Dispatch went out of  business, but George Peppar would like to  restore the previous service and has approached both the Sunshine Coast  Regional District and the Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce for support ln  obtaining the needed licenses.  Peppai4 who Is In the process of completing the purchase of five automobiles as  well as the dispatching equipment off Sun  Dispatch has applied to the Motor Carrier  Commission for die transfer of licenses  previously held by Sun Dispatch.  However trie process won't be an easy  Vote recount  same  poll  A recount of votes cast In the Gibsons  munlclapl election has confirmed Aid.  tarry Trainor as alderman for a two-year  "term.'  Candidate Diane Strom requested a  recount after a close contest resulted In  Trainor'a'election by 340 votes to Strom's  346.  Judge McKlnnon from Vancouver  County Court confirmed minor's election  In a recount November 29.  The expenses Incurred In a recount are  paid by the municipality.'  one as f ouV of the seven licenses previously  held by' Sun Dispatch are presently  operating out of Village Taxi, based in  Gibsons.  Peppar's proposal has the Village Taxi  company, owner,. Mike Negraiff outraged  because'(h&is in the process of upgrading  his serac$ln Sechelt and claims there Just  "isn't room for tw6 taxi company's on the  coast." , y  "I'm definitely trying to upgrade the  service In Sechelt, but to get the equip-  ment takes time and money," Negraiff  said.      iyy  "I've gotthe money, but I'm waiting  for the new equipment."  Village Taxi presently have put ono car  In Sechelt and will be adding another ln the  near future.  Meanwhile he Is still waiting for the  radios ho has ordered from a company In  tho United States to upgrade the present  ayvtam.    ���  Both Negraiff and Peppar agree the  present sorvlce front Sechelt to Mlddlepolnt la poor.  *  Peppar's lawyer, Gustav Grunberg,  told SCRD, "I am sure that you, as a  public oody, are very much .concerned  with the quality of taxi services provided  to Ihe people of the Sechelt Peninsula. I  understand that .the quality of taxi aer-  Carriers Commission, they would be  forced to make a decision on whether to  cither traasfer the four licenses formerly  under Sun Dispatch back to the new  owner, Peppar, or add four more licenses  to the area, or reject Peppar's proposal  and give Village more* licenses.  Negraiff claims his company If given  the chance could provide bettor service  than if Peppar was given the licenses.  However, Peppar claims that Village  Taxi's priority has ln the past been the  Gibson's area and without a new service  Sechelt resident service will remain poor.  "If I am allbweff *toT proceed I will  definitely provide a better service to the  area," Peppar explained.  But he said to get the license he will  need as much support from the community as possible.  "Tho present service Is a disaster,  Sechelt residents aren't getting the service  they need and In most cases they are  waiting far too long," Pcppur said.  Despite Negraiff8 wnrnlng th��t,thero  Isn't room for two oporators on the Coast,  be Isn't worried If Peppar gets the licenses.  "If ho got the seven licenses - god bless  him - I would like, to see how he would  handle It."  "We've got tho best equfpmont money  vices preacnUy^ovlded to the people of   con buy and my cars aro tho best.   Acta i���...  .    ..._.      _. _..__    ^u<lnyif!���,<|oe��igetU��ellcens��aooHKhlnH  Is wrong, but If ho docs, I can take tho  competition because we will do a better  iob,",.Nc4U,.ftJftsflld.,   Meanwhile, SCUD has reserved a  decision on whether to support Peppar's  bid until they can check out'��the In-  formation given them in preaentattonhy  Grunberg.  the peninsula, for* various reasons, beat  known to you and the people, aro  inadequate.!'        L. i ;V  VillageiT��jg(Lfrataittty hat seven cars  to service the Port Mellon tif!wd���epolnt  afea and according 16 NeifaB Mar company would like a couple more licenses to  improve tho services. 7  With Peppar's application to the Motor  f,  ��� ��� ������ \  SCRD ��� VILLAGE ALONG AGAIN  >i  out of joint off ice facility  By HELEN PARKER  to;* surprise move November 26, the  immp-fmj. School District Board  voted against joining Sechelt Village  Council and the Sunshine Coast Regional  Board in a joint-use office building on the  controversial Lot 2 in Sechelt.  And last Thursday in a special joint-use;'  on Lot 2 or the regional board and the  Village of Sechelt Would locate in their own  :tffice>bi^he Sewl5ge"tiiMtofeht'plam^.  After the school board representatives  went into, caucus, they agreed to recommend to the school board that it join the  others oh Lot 2.        ' ���<&���  However, the recommendation to the  l^i}^ cot^S^ meeU?��' S"ld*Jrt''  board hinged  on  0  lawyer's decision  whether Van Egmond's participation in  discussions concerning the facility was a  conflict of interest. y  School district secretary-treasurer Roy  Mills said the decision of the board at the  November 26 meeting not to locate on Lot 2  was a "surprise',' to him.  "And I thought I'd got over being  surprised any more;'' he added.  The board reviewed its motions as  recommended by the lawyer and the final  motion to advise the Village of Sechelt and  the regional board it would locate on Lot 2  was defeated, Mills said.  "I suspect from the speed with which it  was done, it had been discussed before,"  he said.  "There was no debate."  School trustees Al Lloyd and Brian  Hodgins voted for the motion, while board  chairman Don Douglas and trustees  Joann$ Rottluff, Kay Dombrowskl and  Bruce Puchalski voted against it.  Douglas said he voted against the  motion because he felt the site was not  suitable.,  He had many reasons for hlsdecislon,  he said, which Included the amount of  excavation and land-fill necessary to  make the lot suitable and tho propony's  location.  Douglas did not like a recent statement  by former alderman Morgan Thompson  SCRD representatives, without the school  board, agreed ^recommend to incoming  council and regional board "that a joint  office building for the regional board and  the village of Sechelt be, erected on the  (Sechelt Sewage) treatment plant site."  They recommended the incoming  governments strike a joint-office building  committee and authorize it to appoint an  architect to submit drawings for a joint-  office building. 1  School trustee Len Van Egmond  resigned from the school board two weeks  ago amid allegations of conflict of interest.  Van Egmond owns Lot 2. When the  property came under consideration as the  most suitable location for the joint-use  facility in September, Van Egmond  continued to participate in discussions  concerning it at the school board level.  The board's lawyer decided this constituted conflict of Interest, which could  be resolved if the board reviewed all  motions related to the facility in which  Van Egmond participated.  Van Egmond's resignation was unnecessary. He told the Times last week lie  resigned to "clear the decks so the board  could do their thing."  At the November 15 joint-use facility  committee meeting of the three governments, the school board was told either the  Joint-use office building would be erected  Hospital inquiry set in motion  The impartial Inquiry requested by the  board of trustees of'St. Mary's Hospital-  started Monday under the leadership of  Dr. Ijiwrence Ranta of the B.C. Health  Association, board chairman Gordon Hall  told the Times Sunday.  Hall said ho did not know how long the  Inquiry will take, nor what Is Involved.  "I gave them a free hand to do as they  wish," Hall said.  "When you ask for an Impartial  Inquiry, you don't tell Uiem what to do."  Meanwhile,' ML��\, Don Lockstead  (NDP-Macken?.lc) told the Times  Saturday if circumstances wurrant, "I  will be asking the new minister of health  (Rafe Mair) for an Inquiry by tho  provlnclol government Into St. Mary's to  clear the air,"  Sunshine Coast Regional Director  Harry Almond told tho regional board last  Thursday he Is still convinced there is a  problem at St. Mary's Hospital.  "Tlmvwenwttfbeim ��tttturJethatwtr  shouldn't be talking about it," Director  Joe Harrison said. "And by that very fact,  people have been shuffling it off.  "It is Irresponsible to shuffle it off as 0  P.R. problem-It's not a P.H. problem."  Director Charles I~e responded to a  recent.'faffljclc In the Peninsula Times  saying ho^dcplored what has happened to  the comptroller, (hospital administrator  Nick.Vucurevich), the way ho was attacked |n the press."  The Inquiry was called by the hospital  board following recent articles In local  newspapers reporting the poor morale of  hospltaj^taff.  (chairman of the joint-use facility committee)that   the   school   board   was  ;,<begin��fe|^ l^veegg on4ta faces": ��  "If they (council and regional board)  set their minds on Lot 2 or nothing, then  it's .nothing as far as I am concerned,"  Douglas said.  "I am not going to be told what to do."  It has been one year since the school  board decided it would move its offices to  Sechelt and seven months since it first  considered a joint-use facility with the  others.  Asked if the delay meant further costs  to the district, Douglas said, "Delay  means nothing to me."  "It seems to me people are trying to  push us into a quick decision. "Costs  would be much greater if we made a  wrong decision."  Van Egmond said the board's decision  against locating on his property surprised ���  him.  Four out of six trustees decided Lot 2  was "the way to go," Van Egmond said.  He feels Douglas and Rottluff were  responsible for changing the other  trustees' minds.  "If they had only said, "Look, we don't  want to go on any site owned by you...  "Douglas and Rottluff don't want it  (the board offices) moved from Gibsons.  They want what's best for Gibsons.  "I cannot understand that narrow-  minded thinking."  Van Egmond said for the school district  to be efficient it should be located ln the  "middle of the district."  Geographically, the middle Is Sechelt  and demographlcally, It's Selma Park, he  said.  "I would lmuglne nil these things that  littvc been going on have been worked by  Douglas and Rottluff to get their way," lie  said.  "They're pretty determined.  "Having done what I have done  (resigned), it makes mc feel as if I have  ended up doing the right thing for the right  reasons, but It turned out wrong."  Van Egmond said It was "unfortunate"  his site was chosen as the most suitable  locntlon, but ho disagrees with Douglas's  reasons for voting against lt.  "It's not "the site; it's Gibsons," he said.  Y.'i  .. .More news on the Hydro line, Indian self-government and Lockstead ���  A2  ., .Kelly Henry talks about the difference between Canadian and German  schools ��� AS  . . .Pender Harbour columnist Doris Edwardson has special poem for  Santa��� AS  ., (Music's influence on painting. Read aU about it ��� IM  ..iOflWwn'BGltapiM can he found on W this week  .. .Winning for Christmas dinner. According to Anne yon should be ��� na  .. .Part 11 of Morgan's 25th Anniversary Is carried this week���Dl  ,^#Tne Times gets an astrolger.-D2.  %.  X \:   V ������(.  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 5,1979  HARRISON UPSET  HAIG MAXWELL, left, and Pat  Gregorchuk can see there are enough  hours coloring in the gigantic  Christinas Around the World coloring  book  to  occupy  any  child.   The  coloring books are available for $3.99 when the club sets up its display in the  from Maxwell's Pharmacy in Gibsons Sunnycrest Mall December  20.  and from any Kinsmen member. Proceeds from the sale go to com-  These books may also be purchased munity services.  Self-government for SIB?  Two members of the B.C. Alliance, an  Indian Association which the Sechelt  Indian Band belongs to, have developed  their own municipal form of self-  government.  Although both the Westbank and  Kamloops band have taken these steps and  according to the Department of Indian  Affairs other members of the Alliance are  expected to follow the actions of the two,  Sechelt Indian Band Chief Calvin Craigan  is not prepared to follow suit at this time.  Craigan admitted there are benefits to  what the bands in Kamloops and Westbank  were doing, but he said there were also  problems.  Those problems he hoped would be  solved before the Sechelt Indian Band  would be recognized as a local govern-,  ment.  Craigan pointed out that one of the  major problems under the present system  is that non indians living on leased reserve  land are paying provincial taxes and not  Lockstead says serious  layoffs at Ocean Falls  Don Lockstead (NDP-Mackenzie)  today predicted serious lay-offs at the  provincially owned: Ocean Falls Corporation pulp mill unless firm provincial  action is taken inunediately to resolve  present uncertainties.'  Locksteaxl wrote October 26  requesting ��� Premier ^Bennett or Ocean  Falls President Ray Williston make a  clear public?statement^to the future  operation and continued existence of the  community of Ocean Falls but has  received no substantive reply.  Lockstead said he has received reliable  information from a source connected with  the mill that a further sixty or more layoffs can be expected, in addition to the  twelve people laid off to date. The Ocean  Falls Corporation expects to lose $1,000,000  per month during 1980 in the absence of  decisive government action.  "Two successive governments have  commissioned several economic studies  dealing with the future of the Corporation  and the resource base of the area."  Lockstead charges "The social Credit  government lacks the guts to implement  the recommendations of the studies \vhich  would put the operation on a sound  footing."  "The provincial government has had  four years to resolve technical problems  associated with the mill", Lockstead said,  "but today an atmosphere of uncertainty  and low morale plagues the entire town  because of the government's own indecision."  Months of "sensitive negotiations" with  Kruger Pulp and Paper limited of  Montreal regarding the proposed sale of  the company have not reached a con  clusion, supposedly because of an  evaluation of fibre supply under  "preparation by the Ministry of Forests.  Lockstead said this evaluation should  have been ready weeks ago so the  government could choose between the  option of selling the mill to Kruger or investing in an expansion and modernization  process using the British Columbia  Resources Investment Corporation  (BRIC).  "A decision on which way to go should  have been made long ago," Lockstead  said.  "The NDP administration did not save  the town and mill just for the bumbling  Socreds to fritter away.  "The plant has brought hundreds of  millions of export earnings to Canada  since the NDP saved it as well as  providing employment for British  Columbians.  "The pulp market is strong and it would  be criminal to lose so many jobs at Ocean  Falls through government dithering at a  time when there are so many lay-offs in  the lumber side of the forest industry  elsewhere."  Hydro applies for substation  getting those services provided by the  provincial government.  "We have to pick up the tab for services  such as water and roads when these people  are paying provincial taxes," Craigan  said.  Craigan had just returned from a  meeting with Premier Bill Bennett and  expected to have another meeting with  either Bennett or the new minister of intergovernmental affairs Garde Gardom.  One of the problems with doing what  the Kamloops and Westbank Band is that  it would create a double taxation for the  lease holder.  However, it does allow the Indian Band  to make its own bylaws, which in turn  gives it new power and structure.  "We're trying to take middle road  approach," Craigan added.  An alternate school  By JOEY HOGBERG  Most people know a little bit about the  Alternate School at Elphinstone Secondary. They know that it is run to help teenagers who don't cope with the regular high  school curriculum. But what the people  don't know is the Alternate School also has  "extra opportunities" in its programme.  A good example of these "extra opportunities" is the job experience the  students receive every Wednesday. The  students go out and work within the  community for local merchants at various  jobs. This provides the student with experience in the working world, plus a  reference for future jobs.  If a student is not yet fifteen, then he or  she goes out on an alternative to the job  experience programme. Either Peter  Cawsey, the teacher, or Jenifer Well? or  Cathy McKeen, his assistants, take the  students out to work on a community job.  At present time they are working on Cliff  Gilker Park, cleaning up and helping to  improve the landscape and repairing  bridges.  B.C. Hydro is going ahead with its plans  to build a substation at Malaspina, one  Kilometre north of Pender Harbour Senior  Secondary as part of its plans for a 500 kv.  line across the Sechelt Peninsula.  B.C. Hydro'v application to the B.C.  Lands Branch for an 80 acre lease of  Crown Land has aroused the wrath of  SCRD" director Joe Harrison.  "If the substation is located there, then  any debate on where the line will go is all  academic," Harrison charged.  "It seems to be Hydro's policy to keep  working even when it doesn't have per-  ELPHIE NEWS  Beauty and  the beast  By WINNIE WONG  The purpose of the Grad Committee is  to raise money for their graduation  ceremonies. On Friday, Nov. 23, 1979  Elphie students witnessed the most  unusual way to raise funds to date ��� a  beauty contest. This was no normal beauty  contest, for it had no girls, but it did have  seven guys dressed up as females.  The winner of this contest was Miss  Basketball, Clint Suveges,. followed by  Miss Yearbook, Kenny Kwasnycia, and  Miss Soccerclub, Grenville Skea. All three  were outstanding in all three of the  competitions.  The first, part of the contest was the  evening gown competition. The first  contestant, Miss Ski Club (Brent Leimer)  wore a stunning ensemble in a floral  design. The other six contestants wee also  looking their best in a variety of ravishing  gowns. Miss Yearbook silenced the  audience when he entered wearing an off-  the-shoulder creation in clinging synthetic.  The next part of the beauty contest  really showed us that you can have brains  as well as beauty. Three contestants Miss  Yearbook, Miss Ski Club (Brent Leimer),  and Miss Grad Club (ChuckFortin) led the  audience in an enthusiastic cheer while  showing their abilities in tumbling. There  was also a ballet interlude with Miss  Redcross, (Dennis Turrenne), and Miss  Yearbook. They demonstrated, to the  audience, their amazing grace and agility.  The judges, Miss Wilson, Mrs. Giza and  Mrs. Frances-Scoby really had a tough  time tabulating the contestants. While  they were doing this, the MC, Kit Harley  announced the last and final, bathing suit  contest. The participating beauties had to  choose from a twqi-pi;ejce;bikini or a figure-'  molding one-piece. David Luvle, Miss  Rugby Club chose a two-piece. Needless''.to  say, this part of the contest was very  popular with the students.  The end of the contest came when 1.49  of 1978, TimEnns, crowned the new  winner, Clint Suveges.  mission. We've been aware of this and the  only solution is for the public to take a  stronger stand on the issue."  B.C. Hydro told the Times that it has  applied to the B.C. Lands Branch for the  lease, however, Public Relations Director  John Sexton added that Pender Harbour  was in need of a new substation regardless  of where the line goes. However, Sexton  wasn't sure if the substation was strictly  for the proposed line.  Meanwhile, an official of the Lands  Branch said he didn't think the Lands  Branch would approve of the lease until  the."thing wa? cleared up."  "We've been told that the Environmental Land Use Committee will be  holding a public meeting in Madeira Park  on January 11 and it is my understanding  that we will be taking direction from the  recommendations coming out at that  meeting," the official said.  ELUC is still waiting for confirmation  from the new Minister of Environment  Stephen Rogers on whether or not the  proposed meeting will go ahead.  >). spokesperson for the Ministry said  that an announcement should be forthcoming sometime this week.  AL WAGNER  INVITES YOU  TO JOIN  BIG BROTHERS  A service of friendship  freely given by men, to  | boys withoutfathers.  For Information  886-2615 or 885-9006  Don't Punish  Yourself When  The Temperature  DR0ps!  HURRY OVER TO OK TIRES  AND AVOID THE RUSH  WHEN IT SNOWS! -  7 ���  r*:1 ��� at-  Phone  885-3155  mmuBmmmmmMm^ymmm&^mmmm^mm  for an appointment  Home of the Red Carpet service.  - ilatlwVttHi! illll't'l'l' I'ifiiHf J,H r1'l><WiHJF4l!h'(iliV��r'i'i l-vWi-iai-w!  ������I Nfi^m M ^(���iv(irt(d*'*v|.|lt.jAi!i,,l|H'ii!-i.1 |i;i v.Ji Y^'  "If" 1CJ (������   _5S'Tr*f,,_l E3 E5 CS2  |   "Where the coffee pot is always on!" WHARF & DOLPHIN ST., SECHELT  o  *     *K   Z8./K��", ot  _o '    o"  BOOK NOW  _-i  FOR YOU  CHRISTMAS ?mi  AT LORD JIM'S LO$��E  CATERING*  FOR LARGER GROUPS UP TO  100 PERSONS- [ANfrflMEl  LORD JIM'S PRESENTS  GALA NEW, YEARS IJARTY  Listen to the LIVE MUSIC of Rota Dickson  And Dance to the Fine Soiled of  DIANA BOSS and THE MACHlKS  (taped music)  Overnight occom. availablJ  RESERVE NOW 885-21232  For Quick Results Use Adbrlefs!  PRE-CHRISTMAS SALE  HARTZ CANADA AQUARIUMS  5% gal. Reg. 16.49 \I   QFF  NOW '10.99  I y ��15 gal. Reg. '30.99 NOW  ^ \ 1 '20-66  ^  s\\Sr J      plus w w  iiTg��>-   CifOUR SALE ON TROPICAL & GOLDFISH  MURRAY'S GARDEN & PET SUPPLIES  886-2919  LAY-AWAY NOVf  FOR CHRISTMAS  WE HAVE  GIFT CERTIFICATES  Coutts "HALLMARK" Christmas  CARDS; GIFTS & WRAP  "Largest Selection on the Peninsula"  "WHEN YOU CARE ENOUGH  TO GIVE THE VERY BEST"  "Books for  Everybody"  - From 1 year to  100 years -  NEW BOOK  RELEASES INCLUDE  Hubert Evans ���  "O Tlmo In Your Flight"  James Herrlot ���  "Yorkshire"  Ralph Edwards of  .  Lonesome Lake  Pacific Salmon --���  A Masterpiece I  Farloy Mowat -  "And No Birds Sang"  The World   According   to  Roy Peterson  Erma Bombock ���  "Cope Book"  Farloy Mowat ���  And No Birds Sang  A WIDE SELECTION  OF NORMAN ROCKWELL  SATURDAY EVENING  POST BOOKS  CHILDREN'S BOOKS  GALORE  ALSO  PAPERBACK SETS  Plus many, many, many  mort~to choose from *  TiliLGIFT  FOR EVERYONE!  Looking for  a Unique  Christmas Gift?  ���B.C. CRAFTED POTTERY  A new and interesting section  has just arrived!  *      A WIDE & VARIED  ARRAY OF GIFTS FROM  AROUND THE WORLD  Lester Peterson's  "THE GIBSONS LANDING  STORY"  ��� Now being republished!  WE ARE TAKING ORDERS  FOR EARLY DEC. DELIVERY  SHOP NOW  FOR BEST  SELECTION  BOOKS & GIFTS  Sunnycrest Mall  886-8013  * Layaways Accepted  * Gift Certificates  ,,���_,|-,J,���.,�����~,  ���GEO*  L .*. J.  i Wednesday, December 5,1979  The Peninsula Times,  PageA-3  r^^?w y^ W  *J V -.4 v * mt (> ������ > ^  , - >V>*  gov't inspected, bone in port butt  gov't inspected  shoulder roast  bulk wieners  gov't inspected sliced ^SJ���   %L.__.���__.__.**.  (454 g pkg.) l ib. sifle oacon  pork side, gov't inspected  gov't inspected, bulk beef      S3US3��CS  previously frozen       H"��  COU  frying chicken gov't inspected frozen  frying chicken gov't inspected, fresh  utility grade,  frozen C.O.V.  halves  eggs  grade A doz.  ���%Jw  peanut butter  500 g jar  ���*r%r  SuperValu  cookies  ass't, 14 oz. bags  ��� WW  Oven fresh - unsliced  bread  Oven fresh bakery features are available  at stores with in-store bakeries only.  (454 g)  white or 80% whole wheat  3-16 oz.  loaves  .99  Heinz ��� except yogurt or meat  baby food  4 tins (128 ml)  .99  Sealord  pink salmon  99  (220 g) tin ��� %_W %0  Uptons ��� chicken noodle  soup mix  (120 g) 2-2 env. pkgs.   m%J%J  Aylmer  tomato soup  (284 ml)  4*10 fl. oz. tins  .99  apples  (1.36 kg)  31b. bag  B.C. Canada No. 1 grade,  Golden Delicious, Fancy Delicious, Spartan  navel oranges  3 lb. bag  (1.36 kg)  your choice  carrots  3 Ib. bag  (1.36 kg)  California, Canada No. 1 grade  Canada No. 1 grade  onions  Canada No. 1 grade  3 lb, bag  (1.36 kg)  ii  each  M'  Prices effective December 3-8 at your  SuperValu store, Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons.  We reserve the right to limit quantities.  \ (  PageA4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 5,1979  c  A bouquet to those who lost  Despite our criticism in the past,  criticism we felt at the time was  warranted, we now are prepared to  hand out a few bouquets.  Any persons who have served their  municipalities for the length of time  former Sechelt mayor Harold Nelson  and Aldermen Morgan Thompson and  Frode Jorgensen have-or even the  short time former Gibsons' mayor  Lome Blain and alderman Jack  * Marshall have-these people deserve  some form of positive recognition.  And if it is only forthcoming from  the media who at times seem to  exhibit nothing short of negativism,  so be it.  There were times when election by  acclamation was the name of the  local political game and citizens seem  to forget that without these people  mentioned, half the seats on council  would be left unfilled.  Added to this, the majority of the  time these people played to an empty  house, or much worse, to two or three  critics who owned season's tickets to  front row seats.  Those few times there was a full  house it could mean only one thing-  someone made a major goof in a  previous production.  The hours these council members  put in on regular meetings, special  meetings, public meetings, etc. were  far in excess of what the small annual  stipend provided for.  We as newspersons sometimes  forget that council provides us with  some of our greatest entertainment,  our greatest frustration and more  important, our greatest amount of  news copy.  , So we thank these men for their  hours of hard work for which they  usually received nothing but bad  reviews over the years.  And we warn the in-coming  councils they will receive exactly the  same rotten tomatoes or bouquets  depending on the act.  Why shop at home when...  Why shop at home when you go to  the big city and get a better selection  and prices for your long Christmas  list ,  Simply because the selection and  price reason isn't a realistic one.  Sure the selection on some items  are greater in Vancouver, but there is  much greater price, the community  on the Sunshine Coast has to pay for  those who go into Vancouver.  Granted some prices on the Coast  are a little higher than in some places  in Vancouver, but in most instances  any savings you make are eaten up by  the cost of the ferries as well as the  cost of gasoline and food while you're  in Vancouver.  More often than not you can find  what you're looking for at the same  price k Vancouver right here on the  Coast.  But much more importantly, in the  long run, by shopping on the Coast  you will be saving yourself a lot of  time and trouble in the future.  Most merchants depend on the  increase sales during the Christmas  Holidays to keep them going over the  lean months of January, February  and March.  Without that extra Christmas  money some of the stores would not  be able to keep going and where  would that leave us going to Vancouver during the entire year because  we thought we would save a few  dollars during the Christmas season.  Being an isolated community, the  economics of the situation are simple,  the more money you spend on? the  Coast, the more services we get.  News and Views  You have to be stu pid  by Helen Parker  You have to be really stupid to drag  yourself out of bed at 5:45 a.m. and drive  to Gibsons to throw yourself into a  swimming pool.  So me and my weird friend Pat fit right  in with the dozen or so others who, like  lemmings over a cliff, head for the Early  Bird Swim at the Gibsons pool ��� excuse  me: Gibsons Aquatic Centre���three times  a week.  To be truthful we only go twice a week.  Monday is my day off and it's my policy  not to surface before 11 a.m.  So you see, unlike the others we are not  devoted to physical fitness, nor to refining  our swimming style. That would be rather  difficult to do since style Is something we  are totally lacking ��� I don't think we  really know how to swim either.  Frankly, I think we're the odd ones out.  We don't dash from the changeroom, dive  Into the pool and swim our requisite laps ���  alternating strokes, of course.  Instead we blindly stumble to the  swlrlpool to rest our weary bodies, cursing  the lifestyle which has led us to such  dospornto measures as getting up before  .siunwo in a valiant attempt to rid ourselves of those extra pounds,  More of a martyr, Pat will Jump off the  diving board Into the pool. I prefer the  steps, possibly because Ifeellflgo under,  water I'll lay there like a rock In the deep  end. Besides there's nothing worse than  getting a nose full of chlorlned water and  It's not cool to hold your nose when you  jump.  Technique seems to be tho name of the  game at the Early Bird Swim. At least It  seems that waywheneverybody can swim  better than you.  While some leisurely glide back and  THE PENINSULA^^MWeA  Published Wednesdays ��l Sechelt  onB.C's Sunshine Const  by  I ho INmiimila Time*  lor Wcstprcs Publication". Ltd.  Uox 310 ��� Sechelt, W.C.  VON 3AO  Phone HH5..12.1I  forth the length of the pool, others are  more speed-oriented. Either way It all  appears so effortless.  Meanwhile, there's only one word to  describe our technique. We flail ���' one  length at a time. We hang on to the edge of  the pool at the deep end, gab for five  minutes or so, then flail back.  Another few minutes of hot gossip and  we head out to sea again. By 7 a.m. a few  more people arrive and the waves get  bigger and more frequent ��� that puts me  off a bit. I'm fussy about getting splashed  as well. I learn also that not only is it  difficult for me to walk ln a straight line,  It's impossible for me to flail in one.  By 7:15 I'm bored, my fingertips are  wrinkled and the humility of swimming  half a length to someone else's two is  beginning to get to me.  Our actual time spent in the pool is  about 45 minutes. You have to be really  stupid to drag yourself out of bed...  A step in  the right  direction  Editor, The Times        1J  I was one of the many people struggling  through life with a Very limited wpount of  education, doing unstimulrang jobs  leaving me with no feeliM" of accomplishment or reasonablfPwage. I  finally waved the flag ojjrdefeat and  returned at twenty-four yel-S of age for  the education most should receive during  their teens.  My education began by happening upon  Capilano College's B.T.S.D. ib Sechelt.  I've been attending five daysV week for  about nine weeks now, and dWing that  time, I have progressed through) most of  levels 2-3 (Grades 7-10) with - mujeh to my  surprise - good marks. V  The teaching staff consists oit three  very dedicated people who have moulded a  program to meet each student's n^eds.  They go out of their way to give the stfrdent  all tiie necessary help to understand vjoast,  learning problems. \  I feel the residents of the Sunshine  Coast are extremely fortunate to have^  such a course, with such a highly -.  motivated staff. It's unfortunate,  however, that there isn't a better funding  or grant system available to the people  who need this step up in life and to improve  themselves. 3 Johnson  Gibson's  Why the delay? Chairman Douglas explains  Thanks for  the fireworks  Editor, Tho Times:  Tho Pender Harbour Volunteer  Firefighters would like to take this opportunity to thank the following for their  donations to the Pender Harbour  Fireworks Display:  McKibbin and Beecham, Bill Roberts  Refrigeration, Pender Harbour Plumbing, Park Motel, Harbour Builders,  Pender Harbour Hotel, Duncan Cove  Resorts, Ponder Harbour Credit Union,  Madeira Park IGA, Suncoast Pest Control,  Coho Marina, Ab Haddock Boat Movers,  Pender Harbour Lions, Pender Harbour  Transportation, Astro Contracting, 0111  Sladey Realty, A.C. Rentals, Pender  Harbour Restaurant, Art Bishop, PV  Services, Pender Harbour Realty, Pender  Harbour Branch No. 112 Legion, Family  Fashions, Miss Sunny'a Hair Boutique,  Madeira Park Pharmacy, Intercontinental Packers.  Their assistance was certainly appreciated and went a long way towards  ��� making 4h�� 0*atikar-ia��tAmar*^~~���~   -   ���'- 00 mwwiaampamw ��������� 4iiMH*jl waT*mme\m  Volunteer Flro Department  PcrBlUHunsche  Sec. Treasurer,  Editor, The Times;  As Chairman of the Board of School  Trustees of School District 46 (Sunshine  Coast), I would like to take this opportunity to clear up what appears to be  some confusion on the part of some people,  about the so-called delay in a decision on  whether the Board will consider a Joint  Facility Complex in Sechelt or a Single  Facility office in Sechelt or in Gibsons.  The initial idea to have a Board-owned  office building is not a new idea but one  that goes back many years. The new  thinking was to join with the Regional  Board in a joint venture that would be  beneficial to the taxpayer in dollars as  well as in convenience. This idea was later  expanded to include the Village of Sechelt  (April 12,1979) ��� at their request.  I have read recently in the newspaper,  much to my bewilderment, such remarks  as;  "The School Board is beginning to get  a little egg on its face by not making up its  mind."  The Board, in fact, has only, had the  Committee's report'on' properties ^September 27, 1979) since the first week of  October, 1979 ��� approximately seven  weeks ��� not a very long time for a  responsible group to have to make a  decision that might entail a major change  in the community. Other conWienlfc iaitt*'  same article are just ag irresponsible. For  example, it wasTeported:    .  "It is most discouraging to hear they  are still fighting back and forth."  The Board, I would have you know,  does not "fight back and forth" ��� it  "debates". A further statement was made  about there being "not much of a conflict  of interest" which is like saying'"the lady  was just a little bit pregnant". The article  continues with the mind-boggling  statement that:  "We (council) looked around the  Village (Sechelt) for property and lo and  behold, we found Len owned everything."  Lo and behold (my own) the world is  full of wondrous things! This from a  councilman who has held office for many  years!!  The School Board, however, has made  a decision not to locate on Lot 2. It has  suggested to the parties concerned that the  Board is looking forward to further,  discussions on other more suitable  properties. I was asked about why I voted  against the Lot 2 site and I do not hesitate  to say that I voted against Lot 2 because I  found it unsuitable for many reasons. I felt  the location of Lot 2, not to be central  enough to the main traffic In the Village,  that Is, it was too far away from the services required by the office and furthermore the report on site evaluation by  the architect was not, to my mind, encouraging. I quote:  "Investigation of the site was made and  it* was noted that part of the site flanking  the Water Fowl Sanctuary is lower than  originally observed. The attached plan  shows that a bank has been raised along  the drainage channel separating it from a  basin covering much of the lower part of  this site, which is almost the same level' as  the water in the channel. This whole area  may be flooded or become very wet during  high winter tides and spring run-off."  Further to all this evidence was the  question of our being involved in1 property  owned by a "trustee".  When Mr. Van Egmond made it known  >to me that he was in discussion with the  Village of Sechelt regarding Lot 2, I  immediately thereafter consulted with my  Vice-Chairman, Mr. Al Lloyd, and decided  to ask Mr. Van Egmond to step down from  the Committee, which he agreed to do. I  then appointed Mr. Al Lloyd to replace Mr.  Van Egmond as Chairman of our group on  the Joint Facility Committee. Mr. Van  Egmond; unfortunately, found it  necessary to continue discussions with  other Board members regarding Lot 2 and  although not voting on any of the motions  relating to the property, except the motion  to stay in Gibsons, he was having some  influence on the whole matter. He should  not have, furthermore, participated in the  last meeting of the Joint Facility group.  The Committee, feeling very uneasy about  the whole matter, asked for ��� and got ��� a  legal opinion that would give them a  clearer understanding of the concept  "conflict of interest".  Mr. Mills, Secretary-Treasurer, contacted our solicitors and reported to the  Board their conversation and recommendations. ,1 participated in this conversation with the solicitors and all of their  recommendations have been carried out.  The School Board will continue to  debate the location of an office at their  pleasure with or without the other parties,  although I hope it will be with them  because I feel a joint facility is a good idea,  but the Board will not be pressured by self-  interest groups. There are some people  who feel the Board is taking too long but  there are some strong feelings in the  community about such a change and the  Board feels that all facets of this problem  should be considered in an open and fair  manner and the Board intends to see that  they arrive at a decision after careful  consideration.  Don Douglas  Chairman School District 46  A fine line  Hybrid possibilities  __v_.  by Bruce Robinson  Scientists have been flailing around the  drawing board ever since a Gibbon and a  Siamang had the nerve to co-produce the  first ape hybrid, appropriately dubbed a  Siabon. The scientists are rather miffed by  this recent development because according to them, the chances of those two  apes successfully mating are negligible.  The chromosonal differences between  Gibbons and Siamangs are actually  greater than those between man ahd the  higher apes ��� chimpanzees, orang-u-tans,  gorillas, and professional wrestlers.  The existance of the Siabon makes  plausible a mating between man and ape.  Blind dates would never be the same:  "Say listen, Jane, my friend Tarzan can't  make it to the party tonight, but I thought  I'd bring along his room-mate. He's the  strong and silent type. Tall, dark, and  handsome, Jane? Well, he's dark, and  when you can get him to stand up straight,  he's just a shade under three foot two.  Sharp dresser, Jane? He wears the same  outfit quite a bit, but you'd swear it was  made for him.  There are several animal hybrids on  the planet. Among the better known of  these are the cabbit feat and rabbit), the  beefaloe (cow and a buffalo), and the  donzebra (donkey and zebra). In naming  the offspring the father's name or part of It  Is used first, the mother's name following.  Thus, in tho case of the donzebra, the  donkey was the sire, the zebra the mother.  If the reverse was the case, the offspring  would be called a zebronkey. A male goat  and female wolf, if they ever mated, would  present the world with a bouncing, baby  golf.  Sometimes man does not leave animals  to pick their own partners. A biologist  crossed a docile South American bee  which was an excellent honey producer,  with an aggressive bee from Africa which  tended to take its lioney-making  obligations a little lightly. Biologists felt  the combined qualities, of the two varieties  of bees would yield the ultimate honey-  producer. What they ended up with instead  was the meanest son of a bee in the valley.  Ono has to wonder how far scientists  and others will go in developing  hybrids. Here Mother Nature thought her  duck-billed platypus would keep the world  amused, but alas, researchers may want  to see Just how far they can go. Perhaps  there will be a return to those dark  laboratories of B movies where deranged  scientists hunched over test tubes,  laughing hideously as potions overflowed.  Now similar characters will be playing  cupld to a host of creatures, trying to find  ways to make a goose attractive to a  seagull, or extolling tho virtues of a  muskrat to a skeptical skunk.  Hybrids possess traits from both  parents and If the wrong animals mated, lt  might be very confusing for the offspring.  For instance, if a raccoon and a dog were  crossed, you'd end up with a thief who  barked at himself.-If a mink and an otter  were crossed you'd have a coat that  wanted to play all the time! And you've  heard the expression, "It's a good thing  cows don't fly. You never know.  The fact that hybrid animals are a  reality does shed light on what otherwise  would have remained a mystery. The  Sasquatch. A hybrid whose parents are a  Grizzly and a mountain man. Just picture  the scene: Man mountain Bart is brooding  in his cabin on a Saturday evening, nothing  to do, but he's wearing his moosehide  cologne and feels like dancing. All of a  sudden there's a sexy growl at the door...  While hybrids are a remarkable  phenomenon there have been even further  advances In the realm of the birds and the  bees. No, it isn't a match-up between a  small humming bird and a large wasp.  From Jerusalem comes news of the  possibility of a not so immaculate conception. A female donzebra is ln the family  way.  Scientists have been getting a lot of  chalk on their smocks over the pregnant  donzebra, and they are about ready to  throw the drawing board out the window.  Hybrids, you see, are supposed to be  sterile, so the arrival of the world's first  hybrid offspring Is being anxiously  awaited by the scientific community, who  are rapidly developing an open mind on  questions of procreation.  There is one final twist to the donzebra  story. It is not known who or what the  daddy Is. Scientists will have to wait for  the birth before they can hope to identify  tho paramour. The way things are going,  I'm not sure anybody wants to know.  There's no home like the Sunshine Coast  Part of the reason I like the Sunshine  Coast Is tho physical beauty of the water,  trees and mountains ��� the drive along  Davis Bay every morning ln any weather  Is as good as n cup of coffee to set the  morning right.  But most of all, lt is tho people of  Sunshine Const which has made me feel  good about making my move here.  Be It tho eccentricity and flamboyancy  of the Charles Lees';'the' Benolt LePages,  tho Arthur Shaws and the Hank Halls or  tho straightforward community  awareness of the Helen Dawes, Mary  Shannons, Arno Pettcrsens and tho Andy  ,Solca ��� they havo made my stay an Interesting one.  There are many other types of people  dcscrlbable by hundred's of adjectives  which as a newspaper editor I run across  and have contact with. Most, If not all  strangely enough, it they were yelling at  me for an editorial they didn't like or  something they claimed they didn't say,  iwtof ��������� lartsd I -hava -nat4awA<i*~my<-  other place ln B.C.   Individually they would fit into any  community, but If looked at as a whole  there  Is definitely  a Coast culture.   ,  Carillon  With Bill Bell  All In all It adds up to an Interesting  community and I'm glad 1 came.  Though I was told differently when I  arrived, tho Coast is full of small town  people without the small-mindedness  which usually goes along with a small  town.  It Is almost as if thn Coast residents have  the best attributes of both worlds. Thoro Is  certainly no big town Indifference, yet  there Is a cosmopolitan flavour to tho  lifestyle.  The hospital auxiliaries are always  right in there pitching In and working hard  for their hospital, as hard, If not harder,  than any othor auxMirlf I In the province.  . The same can be said ubout tho Arts  Council which seems to be bursting at the  seams with energy, giving the community  a Jewelled facet tho envy of any com  munity of this size In B.C.  Nowhere havo I seen such a mixture,  admittedly on a small scale, of artists,  retirees, fishermen, loggers, farmers  mixed into a community so dependent on  tho tourist dollar.  Whore olso can you find a community of  this size or even larger which supports  throe newspapers?  And tho local politicians! At the  regional board I'm sure If there was a way  In which you could register a vote other  than the yea, nay or abstain ��� they would  Usually there are two sides to a  quost|on4 but at the good old SCRD there  are ns many sides as there are seats  around tho table.  I  Tho above was tho third column I wrote  this week, but my editor rejected tho  previous two.  "Bill, this stinks," the editor said of the  first ono I gave him.  "Bill, what are you trying to do? Give  the impression that you never have  anything nice to say about people? Writ��  something good about tho people on the  Sunshine Coast," ho said nftor reading my  second attempt.  "Show them that you really like the  pl��co, otherwise thoy will think you are a  no good cynical reporter," the editor ordered.  "Yeah, but that Is what I am," I answered.  It didn't do any good though becuuso  the above column got ln and now you know  that underneath this cold exterior of Bill  Bell lies the heart of someone who Is  fftWjttMJm...With.. Ujo people on the  Sunshine Coast,  Awl goshl shucks! Bill you're not such  a bad guy after all, but your editor sure  could use a few lessons in nlcencss. Unieef needsyow help_or refugees  Wednesday, December 5,1979  The Peninsula Times  Editor . '     ��� ',  The Times  Living.as we do, in the comfort of our  relatively, prosperous nation,, it * is very  easy foiyus" to Become increasingly insulated from the ttagic facts of life confronting citizens on other nations. J refer  especially toMhe^atastrophe which has  beset theyMple of-.CAMBODIA,-a  situation, so Mrrifying that it has been  called the worsLjlisaster since tlie Second  World War. Y^ur readers may not be  aware of the "fa'cif that about half of this  tiny country's j^ve million estimated  remaining population are7 facing im-.  mediate starvafibn and, death, while real  hunger and epipemic disease threated the  remainder^ Aira a very large proportion of  that impersonal word "population"  consists of timocent children.  UNIGEBf ahd the RED CROSS have  been involved in a joint mission to  CAMBODIA since July 1979, a mission  which'is5?,only now, starting to have the  minutest real effect, because of the severe  damage "suffered by the CAMBODIAN  infrastructure. '  The media have helped alert the public  to this, disaster, and I am writing now to  ask you to help us inform the public in  British Columbia as to how they can  translate their undoubted concern into  action. Firstly, I would be most grateful if  you would carry a public tservice advertisement in your newspaper. In all  likelihood you have already received  material from our National office, but we  will be happy to supply you with a further  copy if you wish. If you have published the  material please accept my sincere  gratitude. Secondly, please publish this  letter, edited, as necessary, to inform the  people in British Columbia that they could  help by sending a donation to CAMBODIAN EMERGENCY RELIEF at any  UNICEF or RED CROSS office.  I cannot emphasize strongly enough,  that for the people of CAMBODIA it is a  matter or survival.  I thank you for your assistance.  Barbara L. Walton,  Chairman,  Vancouver, B.C.  Ed.note: It had to come - some might  "even say it was in the stars - the Peninsula  Times by.popular demand will be starting  a horoscope column.  This new horoscope column is written  by Tim Stephens; who although is not a  Coast resident has a sister and brother  living in Roberts Creek.  Stephens' astrological record is an  impressive one, while both his writing  style and calculation method are interesting. '  It is written on a calculations based on  120 degrees west longitude - Greenwich,  England, world time.  This localizing makes his predictions  much more accurate says Stephens.  .Report from Ottawa  No surprise  by Ray Skelly  MP Comox-PR riding.  PageA-5  vou  ^  ','  /. - af-  By K5LLY HENRY  y turing the summer, my friend Magda  c*ije to visit from Nurenberg, Germany.  A^ahscussihg almost everything else,  .fe topic of schools came up.    I im-  hediately jumped in and began telling her  the problems I saw  within Canadian  Public Schools. Magda sat in awe, she was  amazed at the differences. Then it was my  turn to be amazed as she told me of life in  her public school. Here is a summary of a  typical day in the Nurenberg School  system.  School starts promptly at eight o'clock.  There are no buses, it's entirely your own  responsibility to get to school. _ you come  late, you must present a note to the school,  explaining your tardiness.  There are no lockers, you must carry  your books and belongings with you to  your room. You stay in one room all year,  except for sciences, home economics and  shop classes. There are probably at least  | CHRISTMAS SPECIALS]  ��     HUSQVARNA 2000   |  jjj Demo-some marks        ��  �� Reg. $869.00 ��  ��j Spec $695.00 one only *  |     HUSQVARNA 5610   f  �� (portable) -      ��  2 Reg. $690.00 S  2    Spec $529.00 3 only |  | BROTHERS ELECTRONIC 2  8} Push button control       J��  * Reg. $729.00      .      jg  . ., .��  Spec $595.00,3 only - ]J.  | BUDGET TERMS I  8   as low os $20.00 per month  JJ  ��� _  ������'��� "'''y^y-Sy./..  8* We have new machines B  m-:. from $189.00 up      |  Used machines from   $  $75.00 up H  think its tough at Elphie?  Pierre Trudeau surprised everyone-  and yet no one- with his announcement  last, week that he is stepping down as  leader of the Liberal Parry. We all knew it  was coming. The question was "when?".  The days following his announcement'  have been filled with reverie about the  Trudeau years. Indeed, < in the House of  Commons the reflection and fond  memories became so thick they approached eulogies. All this, of course, was  premature for a man still fit and alert and  undoubtedly to be heard from many times  more as the history of our country unfolds.  Trudeau. deserves every, bit of the  praise. Few men or women could hope to  attain such a distinguished career. An  accomplished teacher and reformer  before he entered public life, once elected  he rose in direct proportion to his great-'  talents and intelligence.  But with the sweet there was the bitter.  Trudeau as a public figure was a creature  of the 60s. His charisma matched the  Kennedys'. His aplomb complimented  that generation of youth who opted for  peace and love.  It was however, his misfortune to  endure into another generation. In the  realities of the 1970s charisma could not  stop the malaise within the Canadian  economic system. Allan sFotheringham  noted only last year the Trudeau was one  politician who had the nerve to wear a  fresh rose bud in his lapel every morning  while one million of his countrymen were  unemployed.  The aplomb of the past became the  arrogance of the present. Trudeau  became the personification of what was  perceived by both the Right and Left as  wrong: Big Government Hnable to cope,  unwilling to answer. There are many  ironies in his final yeats as Prime  Minister. Once feared within his own  party, as a-leftist he found himself  ministering one of the most reactionary  governments Canada has known. At the  same, time the . social progress his  governments brought in provided the fuel  for Canada's own version of the taxpayers  revolt as bureaucracy grew seemingly  without end. And finally, the man who's  mission was to preserve the confederation,  himself became a victim of the latent anti-  French sentiments that lie within too  many Anglo-Canadians.  Westerners will wish Pierre Trudeau  goodbye with fondness. We shared the  travails of the times and the  Trudeaumania. We suspect he really  didn't like us very much, with our  presumptions that our own regional  problems and interests are important.  Some of the high points of Trudeau's  famous bad manners took place in front of  B.C. audiences. And just a few days  before he called on reporters to say it was  all over, he was caught at a New York  , disco when he was supposed to be at a  Vancouver convention.  Well, no more excuses are needed.  Dance your heart out PET.  REPAIRS TO ALLS  MAKES OF    %  SEWING      g  MACHINES    M  | CREST SEWING I  I CENTRE  ���__���  Sunnycrest C��ntr�� jfi  Gibson. 886-2719  $  40 students in your class (that amount is  illegal in B.C.) There are three classes,  then pause (coffee break) of 15 minutes.  This is followed by two more classes of  forty minutes before an half hour lunch  break, after this school has ended for the  day. Although, twice weekly there is a two  hour lunch then one more class. It works  out to thirty-four hours per week, compared to our thirty hours.  There aren't many clubs or sports to  join. Simply, the work load is too  demanding and no one has time to join  extra ciricular activities. School was just  like going to work. At an early age, you  begin planning your career by picking  which school system you need to train for  your career.'  Whereas we have Junior and Senior  Highs, the German system breaks down  this way: At twelve, student chooses  between Realschule (office jobs,  vocational work) or Volksschule (basic  trades). The latter would usually be the  last schooling taken before getting a job.  From Realschule at sixteen, you pick  between B.C.I.T. type centers or Gymnasium which is basically university  training ^for the "cream of the crop"  students. It is very difficult to get to  Gymnasium, you must have outstanding  marks all your school life.  We Canadians can take electives all  through high school and choose our  careers by eighteen, or later, but Germans  must pick by twelve because if they don't  get into the right school or achieve high  ~ enough marks, they can't train or learn.  what they want.  Course wise, we are much alike.  Germans  offer English  (compulsory),,  Maths, Sciences, Sports (mostly gymnastics), Arts and a second language.  They also have the equivilant of a Student  Council. Again, because of the work load  imposed, (which Magda said took up more  than three-quarters of your time) they  don't have many council sponsored activities.  Although the ^strap" went out in  Canada a few years ago, the punishment  system is being brought back in Germany.  It will be up to the schools to set the policy,  but usually the teacher involved slaps the  student. More interestingly though, the  student has three seconds in which to slap  the teacher back., (this was decided in the  courts as a reaction, not a premeditated  action.  Over here, students don't worry too  much about missing a day of school. In  contrast, tardiness and absences are not  tolerated in German schools. It's up to the  parents to find out what work their child  has missed. Magda added that some  students she knows have never missed a  day of school in four years, because it is so  difficult'to catch up.   ..  Only after, hearing about all the rest of  the numerous differences, did I begin to  appreciate the freedoms we really take for  granted. Things like being let in to a class  if you're late, ahd being helped when  you've missed a day. The student Council  activities are another example. Magda  really likes the ideas of sock-hops class  Christmas parties, Hat day and student-  teacher football games.  Magda said before she left, she wished  she could go to school in British Columbia.  1      1  1  Heartache Tonight    1     ,, 5  2  3 DroMed Up Al A9.....���., .-,,-.,-,,,....,,.  1         4  3  Soil On     1         6  4  GoodGlrl�� Don't 7 , ,  1         7  5  tt��.k   2  6  Rolen*   1,1  7  (Don't Like Mondavi   10  8  Clrl'i'falK ..," ,,,.,.  14  9  Pop Mu��lk ,   3  10  CruelToOeKInd ,   13  11  Lovln', Touchln', Sqooawln' ,,...,  17  12  Bobo ,.,, ,   a  m  Don't Bring Mo Down   IS  14  Dirty White Ooy ,,   IS  13  Shaka,Shaka    20  16  Hold On ., ,   12  17  Driver'! Seat '   9  10  loneiome Later   16  19  Alter The Love It Gone   24  20  Dreamln' ;   23  21  Cool Change   22  22  Wondering Whoro The Llon�� Aro   26  23  Confuiion , , .,,,,,,  35  24  Fin*   30  25  Me����ageln ABotlle   2fl  26  All My Love (L.P,)   19  27  Gotta Serve Somebody     21  26  Get It Right The Next Time   29  Under My Thumb     et  ...,.......Trooper   Commodoret   The Knack   Fleetwood Mac   Moon Martin  ., . .BoomtownRati  .,., .DaveEdmundt   M   Nick Lowe   Jogrney  ..,.,,,..,.,, ,S��yx   E.L.O,   Foreigner   r zwoi   lanGomm  . .Sniff and the Toort  , . Llttlo River Band  Earth, Wind and Fire  .,, Blondle  ,. .  Little River Barld  , , , Bruce Cockburn  "������.-. .-.��.vr,-,R>L,Q,-   Jimmy Buffett  Police   ,  Led Zeppelin   Bob Dylan   Gerry Rafferty  ,,.....!W,.....��,J,��bU�� G��l��e   Streelheait  S&T-WR  Comm-Dev Jr  ���3 886-7918  <���  Also  Land  Radio  Telephone*  motorola Ask us about  MARCONI  WESTERN  RADIO  CDE ft  Browning CB  Auth.  Decca  Radar  Centre  LEASE-A-  RADAR  ih  Motorola  Marconi  Redicom  Apelco  We also  Service  Furuno  <______, & Okl  A,����       ^W_W_^_P__tf7~   ,  Most makis of W^kWmaW' -T   9  Depth Sound��r����yg��gg.   ~��amp  'MILLER MARINE talme  ELECTRONICS TO��"RS  Across from the Bank of Montreal. Gibsons  AQUARIUM SALE  - COMING JUST IN TIME FOR CHRISTMAS -  * 5 1/2Gal. 16" Lx8" Wx 10" H Reg. $16.49  .SALEPRICE $11.99  *��� 10 Gal. 20" L x 10" W x 12" H Reg. $23.99 SALE PRICE $16.99  * 15 Gal. 24" L x 12" W x 12" H Reg. $30.99 SALE PRICE $20.99  * 27 Gal. 30" L x 12" W x 18" H Reg. $74.99 SALE PRICE $49.99  * 33 Gal. 36" L x 12" W x 18" H Reg. $84.99 SALE PRICE $59.99  *48 Gal. 48" L x 12" W x 20" H Reg. $209.99 SALE PRICE $129.99  * 72 Gal. 48" L x 18" W x 20" H Reg. $269.99 SALE PRICE $182.99  * 90 Gal. 60" L x 18" W x 20" H Reg. $419.99 SALE PRICE $272.99  * 108 Gal. 72" L x 18" W x 20" H Reg. $499.99 \ .  SALE PRICE $319,99  SALE STARTS DECEMBER 12  >anta_ 'T^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^*^*8**^  ���^ttrn UNICORN'S OWN 15 GALLON | UNICORN  ._��./ AQUARIUM KIT |     pf��J-$ 'n  ~w2>.      / Includes: Underground filter,  canopy, 8 __   ��_���������������?*  <zZ��t' JL- heater, Elite 802 airpump,  thermometer, w PLANTS  ����^*^,J��i^ ''9^f bulbs, fish net, airline tubing, and six | V  "~ i&*J��Ms dollar fish credit. �� .     _  ^S^-i^            Regular Value $102.01        $7C00 8 COWfie St,  ���*** fj>f- 1 sale price * /Ouu   | Sechelt  ^&^*&^^^y?&&y&^t&tai&&&i&K��& 885-5525  Meet Sechelt's new Ford and Mercury Dealership  SOUTH COAST FORD  SALES LTD.  1326 Wharf Road, Sechelt. 885-3281  Your new Ford and Mercury dealership is open  now and ready to serve your automobile needs. So  come on in and meet some of the best known names  in the business.  Names like Thunderbird and Mustang.  Marquis and Monarch. Pinto and Fairmont. Bobcat  and Gapri.  Interested in trucks? Ford now has the best  fuel-economy ratings of any North American built  pick-ups and vans. And you'll find the full Ford  range available here, including Courier.  So come by soon. Bill Copping and his        *  experienced sales and service staff will make you  most welcome.  R. W. COPPING,  President & General Manager.  ym*fg_m^'^y^^^L"-V  Mmciuy C.i.iniJ Max  Toll Free 684-2911  L i/vvd 2  ^  Zephyr ��� Monarch ��� Cougar ��� Fiesta ��� Ford Trucks ��� Courier A . -\ A  rate tvo  i nr rniiiiff"* auuw  tf cuutBuujr, veveutoer o, isriv  *1C A. A  coMM��|*rrY  Pender Harbour happenings  Always be remembered  by Doris Edwardson 883-2308  Sister Aquina and Women Aglow  The oldest lamplighter  By RUTH FORRESTER  John Brynelsen���fondly known as Pop  ���is indeed the oldest lamplighter in North  America, and is very proud of this fact.  Pop, who lives at Secret Cove  celebrated his 90th birthday on Nov. 26 and  it was a great chance to have a chat with  him about the old days. He is the most  delightful person to talk to, and shows no  signs of his years, can hear and see well,  still drives his car, lives alone and looks  after himself. To keep in shape he is  constantly outside chopping firewood and  refuses the use of power equipment,  reckoning that he needs the exercise.  He has never even had a cold since he  caught the flu in the epidemic in Vancouver around 1924, when his wife cured  Mm with hot rums and cheap Norwegian  cough medicine. She said she would either  kill him or cure him, and we are happy  that she did the latter.  Pop was born inFredrikstad in Norway  in the year of 1889. His father was a  member of the crew of the sailing ship  "Morning Glory", and when the ship  reached Vancouver he decided that this  was where he wanted to spend the rest of  his life. So he jumped ship and was fortunate enough to escape being caught. He  sent for his wife and family, and she and  son John who was just three years old  arrived in Vancouver in 1893.  Young John attended Oppenheimer  School, and notes that this school was  named after the first Mayor of Vancouver.  He completed his schooling at Strathcona  School. At the age of 14 he started work,  first job being with the Royal Crown Soap  Company, working ten hours a day for  payment of ten cents per hour. He recalls  having to clean and polish his boss's car,  which was the very first Ford car in  Vancouver. 7  All the fittings were brass and it involved hours of what he calls "spit and  polish". He had several jobs, and just  before turning twenty-one Pop started  working with the then BC Electric Co. in  the year 1910. Until retirement in 1955 he  was what was known as an Arc Trimmer.  It was a pretty dangerous job and there  weremany bad accidents, but Pop must  have been good at his job because he  survived it.  He first got to know this area in 1925  JOHN "POP" Brynelsen celebrated  his 90th birthday last week. Pop lives  at Secret Cove and over 100 people  turned out to wish him well.  when his uncle owned the property which  is how the Secret Cove Marina. It was this  uncle , Fritjof Brynelsen who built the  huge stone wall at the marina, and Pop, as  a young man, used to come up by boat to  give his uncle a hand. It was Pop's son  John ��� who also still lives at Secret Cove  ��� who built the Jolly Roger Inn and ran it  for several years before selling but in 1974.  In the year of 1912 Pop married An-  namarie Knutsen, a very pretty Nor  wegian girl who was at that time living  with her brother in Seattle. Annamarie  must have been a real beauty because in  the year of the World Fair in Seattle in  1909 she was named "Queen of Norway*'  for a day. They had three sons, Bernard,  Ernest and John, all of whom were able to  be present to help celebrate their Jather's  90th birthday last week.  Pop Brynelsen is a grand old fellow and  is very much loved and respected by all  who are fortunate enough to know him.  Microwave ovens  safe in British Columbia  A health ministry survey of microwave  ovens in British Columbia has found that  only one per cent had unacceptable levels  of radiation leakage.  The survey of 274 microwave ovens was  taken last spring in the West Kootenay  health district, which includes Trail,  Castlegar and Grand Forks. The results  were announced at a seminar today by Dr.  Wayne Greene, the head of the ministry's  Radiation Protection Service.  Walter Waugh  passes away  A well known and much loved Peninsula gentleman passed away Friday Nov.  30. "Murdock" was born In Bridgemine,  Cape Breton, Nova Scotia In 1910. He  spent his working years as a Seaman and  Ironworker before his retirement to the  Sunshine Coast 12 years ago.  He was active in community activities,  and was a good and caring friend to many  of us. We're going to miss you, Murdock.  Funeral services were held Monday  December 3 at Devlin Funeral Home.  Provincial standards applying to ovens  in use require radiation emissions to be  less than five milliwatts per square cen-  timentre. Ovens with leakage of 25 mW-  cm2 must be shut down immediately.  A few weeks ago Ron Pockrant passed  away peacefully at his home in Madeira  Park. He was 69 years of age and he and  wife Peggy had been residents of Pender  Harbour nearly 30 years. Ron and his  family came to Pender Harbour in 1951  and Ron went to work for K.O.S. Logging,  Sladey Logging and finally he worked as  bar steward for 15 years for the Royal  Canadian Legion Br. 112., that was the  little Legion that everyone still talks about  because it was small, and homelike.  Ron was later made an Honorary  Member of the Legion by a Zone Commander from Powell River. After he  retired, Peg and Ron bought a camper and  did lots of travelling all over B.C. Last  year they went to England to visit their  good friends in Stafford and also relatives.  Funeral services were held in the Royal  Canadian Legion Br. 112 hall with  Reverend John Paetkau officiating. There  was standing room only as many friends  and relatives attended to pay their last  respects. He will be sadly missed by his  loving wife Peggy, sons Jerry and Freddie  and daughter Vicky Hanson. He had two  brothers, Henry, Edmonton and Rudy,  Red Deer and eight grandchildren.  HOCKEY ANYONE?  There is an urgent need for more  Hockey players for a non hitting League.  They want experienced players and feel  that there must be some around the  Pender Harbour area. If anyone is interested please contact Rick Ion.  POPPY FUND  Roy Mansfield, Chairman of the R.C.  Legion Poppy Fund, wishes to extend his  sincere thanks to all who contributed  towards this year's successful campaign,  he also wishes to express his gratitude to  the business firms who displayed the  trays, and to those who made poppies  available at the Madeira Park shopping  centre on both Sat���'days prior to  Remembrance Day. Special mention  must also be made of the fine job performed by the staff of the Earls Cove  Ferry dock. Thank you all.  THE STOOLS BACK  Myrtle Myers lost her favourite stool  that she used to put her feet on at Bingo. It  had been missing for some months. All of  a sudden it has been returned. She thanks  whoever it was.  SANTA CLAUS AND THE  BATMOBIL'  It was Christmas Eve in Pender  And the snow was falling thick  When a shadow zoomed over the mountain  Moving veryquick' ������'..'.- ^  Soon it was no shadow  As it took the form of a sled  With a fellow in a red suit  And reindeers up ahead  And came to a sliding stop  In the Madeira Centre parking lot  After checking his surroundings  And a list of socks to fill  Santa looked about and soon found out  SEAMLESS GUTTERS  Manufactured at your home  Vinyl - SIDING - Aluirmum  Blown in - INSULATION * blown in  AWNINGS - ALUMINUM CARPORTS  Place those  OUT-OF-TOWN  ORDERS NOW  to ensure early  arrival  )J <flM^    THE ONLY I  M__T__. representative  ON THE  PENINSULA  W Innori of our Opon  House Draw were:  Son|a Jorgantorr - French Garden  yBonnl* Tratfy ��� Polntaattla  ' CK. Humm ��� Chrltfmat  Arrong��m��ant  : ALL-LYNN  FLOWERS & GIFTS  ;Cowrie St., Sechelt1  885-9455  in mi n r  WOOD HEATING CENTRE  * Everything you need to heat with wood *  c  WE INSTALL WOOD HEAT  All Style. -  AIRTIGHTS - All Brandt  Any Six* -  FIRESCREENS ~ Any Shape  Any s.��� _ GLASS FIREDOORS  FIRE TOOLS  _  CULTURED STONE FACINGS  SLATE and MARBLE HEARTHS  FIREPLACE CONVERSIONS  FURNACE CONVERSIONS  FREE ESTIMATES  He was across from the Batmobil'  The reindeers were getting restless  Prancing up and down  Santa had to holler loud  To make them settle down  An officer from the big white van  Walked over to the sled  Took one look at Rudolph  "My God, Your nose is red"  And then he spied the others  And put his hands over his head  Oh No, He thought, It can't be true  Drunken reindeers, and a kook in a red  disguise  "Look officer, I'm not a kook"  I'm really Santa Claus"  "Don't argue man, come to the van  I've a surprise for you  Poor Santa blew, and Rudolph too  The other reindeers also  Not a reading could be had  This made the officer feel sad  "The gadgets just not working right  I'll have to let you go to-night"  So Santa hitched his reindeers  Back on to the sleigh  And it was only minutes  Before he was on his way  The officer still in the van  Turned his radio on  The announcer said "We just saw Santa's  '' sled', ��� ���  And Rudolph's nose sure shone  He went out to the parking lot  To check where the sled had been  But not a mark was in the snow  He knew then T'was just a dream  December 1- 79  Doris Edwardson  Christian Science  "Man that is born of a woman is of few  days and full of trouble." (Job 14 1).  mournfully wrote Job. But Jesus said,  "Ye must be born again." (John 3:7). And  in Revelation we read "he that sat upon  the throne said, Behold I make all things  new."  (Rev. 21 5).        v  "The encumbering mortal molecules,  called man, vanish as a dream; but man  born of. the'great Forever, lives on, God-  crowned and blest." (Misc Wr 205 by Mary  Baker Eddy).  By PHYLLIS DORST  . It was with great anticipation and a  feeling of excitement that the Women's  Aglow Fellowship met on November 20th  at Harmony Hall.  Our guest speaker was SISTER  AQUINA, who came all the way from  Grande Prairie, Alberta to be with us.  Some of us had had the pleasure and  privilege of hearing Sister Aquina at the"  Women's Aglow Retreat in Langley in  June of this year. What a blessing and a  joy to have her come to Gibsons!! She  shared with us about Forgiveness and  Reconciliation.  We. were also blessed to have  VANESSA PACE with us again. Vanessa  sang for us "The Lord's Prayer", "Rise  and Be Healed" and "I'll Rise Again". We  thank the Lord for the beautiful Ministries  of these wonderful ladies.  The next meeting of the Women's Aglow  will be held on December 18th at 11:30  a.m. in Harmony Hall, Gibsons. Lunch  will be served precisety;/at 11:30 a.m. so  Come Early and Bringfa Friend!!!  "For by grace yotfhav^ been saved  through faith: and tlus-js jndt youi' own  doing, it is a gift of God-Mt because of  works, lest any man shoulfi boast."  ��� f      Eph. 2:8-9  J  ^D/t. Jr. <_hmk & ^D/t. cA CatlttiS  , wish to announce the Opening of their Office of General Practice  in The Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt on  WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12  Box 1760, Sechelt Phone 885-5196  I Sharp  KEROSENE  GIFT IDEAS...  ��� BOATING ACCESSORIES  --Sounders,  Compasses,  CB Radios,  Boat Waxes,  Flares;  Life Jackets  ��� FISHING TACKLE  ��� Rods & Reels  Clean Up Vour Act  Pilch-ln  (fafaTH^c^  Madeira Park  (Pender Harbour)  883-2248  YOUR ONE STOP BOOKING CENTRE  AT NO EXTRA COST TO YOU  "The Only Way To Go"  OPEN MONDAY TO SATURDAY -10 A.M.- 6 P.M  886-8155 or 886-8156  Lynn 886-2155 (res) Pasley 886-9984 (res)  Telex 04-53282  ONE CALL DOES IT ALL!  ANOTHER FINE SERVICE FOR YOU  FROM ELITE!  We now have credit card charge forms  to help make your vacation plans easier.  QAMccwe to ��u/t  QAAntG/t QA/oncMcmd  FEATURE OF THE WEEK  SKI PACKAGES  ��� Silver Star     ��� Fairmont  ��� Big White      ��� Whistler  ��� Tahoe ��� Washington  ��� Forbidden Plateau  Come in and let us  give you the details!  a^fcs.  - ���   -   mr\ ���--W^..v^mmja    ...  ^ r  a '���  y  ���. \  Sechelt notes  Greene Court  by^eggy Connor 885-9347  The Senior -Q  providing, reaspi  Citizens andf^l  Usually theyhgj  with the new ad<  riousing has been  [e rent units for Senior  continues to do so.  a long waiting list but  ons they find they have  two vacancies riady for immediate occupancy.. _ -���-T   These are for Singles only, there is still  a waiting list for couples.  For more information or applications  phone Mrs. fitery Walker at 885-9347 or  write to her atm.R. l, Halfmoon Bay, VON  1Y0.  Greene Coftrt is on Ocean Avenue in  Sechelt nexjrdoor to Sechelt Elementary  School, lev/y.walking distance to shopping  centre.  DiRECTOfeY OF SERVICES  Thevndw directory composed by the  Sunshiriaf Coast Community Services  Society m how ready for you to purchase.  This is ^the book of information of people  connected with all the organizations whom  , td,cajj when you wish to know about dif-  ht facilities and clubs. The price if four  s per copy and if you value your time  iu will save the price in the time it would  Ice you to phone all over trying to find out  jw to contact a particular group.  .  On sale at bookstores and other outlets  including the offices of the Community  Service Society upstairs in the Dock Mall.  The services provided by this society  are doing wonders for people in our  communities enabling folks to continue to  live in their own homes with the aid of  Homemakers and home nursing.  VISITORS  Recent visitors to Art and Mary  Redman have been Irene Cerio and friend  Muriel Wagner from Cambridge, New  York, Margaret Sherbrooke. of San  Francisco, the latter's first visit in fifty  years. All three are long time.friends  orginally from Vancouver.  November 21 a party was held at the  Redman home to celebrate Art's Uncle.  Tom's 88th birthday, coming with Uncle  Tom from White Rock was his wife Grace,  daughter Donna and cousin Wilf.. Local  relatives attending were Syd Redman,  Jack and Lee Redman.  Half moon Bay hdppeningt  Happy day  By Ruth Forrester  885-2418  Wednesday, December 5, 1979  The Peninsula Times  Page A-7  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY BAZAAR  The first bazaar for the Sechelt  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital was a  huge success and a goodly sum of money  will go for Patient Care at the hospital to  provide good working equipment and  extras to make their stay more comfortable.  Prize winners of the door prize were  Joyce Williams of Halfmoon Bay won the  poinsetta plant and the second winner was  Melissa Walker with the < Christmas  arrangement.  THRIFT SHOP  Ruby Osborne thought the old Thrift  Shop looked so grand all decorated up that  it should be recorded by picture so she  tipped off this paper so it could be done  before they opened, very wise because the  crowd that swarmed in for ten a.m.  opening soon made short work of the  handicrafts for sale.  All the ladies who work at the Thrift  shop put in many hours besides the selling  days, sorting, pressing in preparation for  Thursday and Saturday open days.  This is a joint venture oi the six  Auxiliaries to St. Mary's Hospital that is  also shared by the public. Without the  goods provided by everyone and the  purchasers there wouldn't be much  business. But if the workers were not  volunteers there could not be any profit.  RUTH STEELE  The Sechelt Auxiliary has lost one of its  devoted workers in the death of. Ruth  Steele of West Sechelt. A cheerful  member serving as volunteer chairman  for the Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital, she will certainly be missed.  FALL FAIR  The Sechelt Elementary School is  looking forward to seeing you at their Fall  Fair to be held Thursday, December 6,7 to  9:30 p.m.  They do have good crafts for sale a tea  garden, hot dogs, cake and bake sale, etc.  Also bingo, last year I was so lucky at this  that I don't think they will let me play  again, the prizes were excellent, bingo  starts at 7:30 p.m.  The Creek tunoff  Light show  By Jeanie Norton, 886-9609^6  If you've driven along the upper highway at night recently you'll have noticed  that Albert Weal has been busy preparing  his tribute to the festive season. His impressive display of lights and decorations  on his property at dldershaw Road near  the Peninsula Hotel has become an annual  tradition and this year it's bigger and  better than ever.  This year's addition is a 4' high and 32'  long sign wishing passersby a "Merry  ���Christmas" and "Happy New Year".  Mr. Weal says there are lots of things  not visible from the road and he'd be  pleased to give a tour when he's at home.  Starting tomorrow, he'll be open Thursday, Saturday, and Monday from about 7  p.m. You can give him a call at 886-2153.  ANNUAL MEETING  The installation of officers will take  place at the Hospital Auxiliary's annual  meeting and luncheon at the Golf Club  next Monday, December 10, at 11 a.m.  FINANCIAL SUCCESS  Not only was the Christmas Crafts Fair  fun and interesting, it proved a financial  success. Organizer Randie Tame reports  that the 10 per cent commission charged  on each craftsperson's proceeds raised  $270 (less Hall rental fees) for the Ways  and Means Committee's funds for the new  community centre. Every little bit  counts!  AT THE SCHOOL  Over 300 runners participated in the  District Cross-Country Run hosted by  Roberts Creek Elementary last Thursday.  The Roberts Creek runners did quite well  and they placed five runners in the top  seven ln the Peewee Girls.  That's the last competition until the  New. Year but Coach Bunting still has  them doing fitness training for an hour  before school three mornings a week to  keep them in shape,  Track and field doesn't start until April  but the Track Club Is already busy raising  money for their out-of-town meets.  They're cutting and selling cordwood and  soon will be organizing a raffle for a hind  of beef.  The School has had several dog  mascots in post years ��� Peanuts, Spike,  and Misty ��� but last week it was JeanWs  goat that took to hanging around begging  lunches. Everybody got pretty excited,  especially the goat, and it took some fancy  mnnuevcrlng before Slugger and his  fellow "goatpokes" enticed the goat back  to his own doorstep and the schoolyard  wM(rendered safe for the likes of Scan  Longman. Never a dull moment ln Roberts  Creek!  And If you think Christmas Is still a  long way off, bo warned that the School's  Christmas concert in only two weeks  away. It's set for Thursday, December 20,  tho night before tho last day of school.  BOXING  All Barry Krangle needs to coach a  junior amateur boxing team Is n place for  the kids to practice. Hopefully this will  soon be solved so start your training all  you young pugilists I  SALMON HUN             ������  It seems a tragic phenomenon of  Nature but nn Interesting ono nevertheless, tho annual spawning of the  salmon. There aooms to be an extra lot of  them in Roberts Creek this year ��� they  started sometime in October and they're  still coming strong (well, some of them are  pretty feeble).. If you haven't taken a look,  you can get a" good view from either'the  bridge on Lower Road or the one going  down to the wharf.  SITTERS NEEDED  As of press time, I'd had no responses  from prospective babysitters to the offer  to put them on a list but there have been  several requests(for babysitters. There's  definitely a demand for the service and  this is prime time.to earn some extra cash  so give me a call.  Close to a hundred friends and family  members visited the home of Pop  Brynelsen on Sunday, Nov. 25th. The  reason for the celebration was the 90th  birthday of Pop, a grand old gentleman.  His real name is of course John, but he  is known to all as Pop. His three sons,  Bernard, Ernest and John were present  along with their wives and families.  There were three grandchildren and  two great grandchildren, a nephew Alvin  Osland with his wife Pat and their  daughter Pat came from Everett in  Washington, plus many friends from  Vancouver.  The remainder of the group were  mainly friends from the Halfmoon Bay  and Sechelt area. It was a very happy  gathering and theguest of-honour was the  life of the party. The birthday cake had  been decorated by Sylvia Blackwell and  was a work of art, depicting Pop with axe  in hand chopping a load of firewood. It  even looked like him!  Pop Brynelsen is one of the real old  pioneers of this area, and you can read  more about him in another article. We all  wish him joy and happiness, and hope to  help him celebrate his grand centennial.  HOME FROM AUSTRALIA:    ~  Al and Nancy Lawson of Eureka have  returned from a seven week trip to  Australia looking tanned and happy. They  flew to Sydney where they spent a few  days then on to Brisbane which they found  to be a most attractive city, beautifully  laid out along the river.  They had some lovely days sailing on  the clear waters of the Great Barrier Reef.  Then on to Cairns in North Queensland  which is sugar cane country with a  tropical cUmate. The next area was in the  tobacco growing country of Atherton  Table Lands, where the topsoil is about  sixty feet deep making marvelous crop  country. From there Al and Nancy flew to  Alice Springs and visited Ayers Rock  which is a huge rock in the middle of the  very flat desert. The rock changes colour  and is particularly beautiful in the evening  sunset when it catches all the golden  shades of evening.  The next city they visited was Adelaide,  a beautiful city which Col. Light planned  and laid out all within one square mile  radius.  - Then on to Perth and some swimming  in the Indian 'Ocean. They took some  beautiful coast tours and observed that  many of the newer complexes are making  full use of solar heating. A flight to  Melbourne and then on to Tasmania where  they rented a car and spent several days  driving down the east coast and back up  via the northwest route where the climate  was quite different and the country very,  green.  The last few days were spent in Sydney  before flying home. One thing that they  noticed all over the country was the  friendliness of the people - always helpful  and delighted to recommend good hotels  and places to eat. They were equally interested in hearing about Canada, and the  Lawsons made some nice friends on their  journey.  FIREMENS' NIGHT OUT:  The^HalfmoonBay Fire Dept held their  annual Christmas dinner at Welcome  Beach Hall on Sat., Nov. 24. Some sixty  members and guests enjoyed dinner  catered to by Bonnie Semotiuk. An  evening of fun and dancing followed.  CHRISTMAS DINNER  There's not too much time left to get  your tickets for the Christmas dinners at  the Welcome Beach Hallon Dec. 14 and 15.  This open to members and friends, so you  may bring the whole family as well as your  visitors. This year there will be provisions  made for the smokers.  Some tables will be set apart for those  who find smoke objectionable and it is  planned that an area of the hall will be set  aside for you.  Entertainment promises to be very  pleasant for the Friday evening for those  people who are not interested in dancing,  there will be carol singing ahd dancing  on the Saturday evening.  The new year party will take place  again this year. This is in the form of an  open house night from 9 p.m. till when  ever! And will of course take place on  Hogmaney! For the benefit of the  uninitiated this is of course, New Years'  Eve. The procedure is that you bring your  own medicine and some type of snacks.  You will be charged the large sum of two  dollars for this fun evening - this is to cover  the costs of hats and noisemakers and  things like that.  This affair gets bigger  every, year,<and is a good way to bring in  the hew.year.  The shelves for the library at the hall  have now been installed and in a very  ' short time they will be filled with books!.  This will of course be a free library for the  use of the local people.   ,  *      *      *  It's always good to hear a happy ending  to a sad animal story. Some weeks ago we  mentioned, that a lost black lab had attached itself to the Ives home on Redrooffs  Road. The Ives tried hard to find the  owner, without success. They could not  keep him as they already have a dog. To _  cut a long story short - a good home has  now been found for him. Charlie and  Connie Hobbs, of Redrooffs have adopted  him, and it is hoped that he will live there  happily ever after.  THRIFT SALE  The Halfmoon Bay .Hospital Auxiliary  will have a sale on Monday, December 10 at  Grace Rutherford's home. This will be  from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and is a good chance  for Christmas shopping spree.  GRAVY BOATS, Meat Platters, Carving  Sets, Sugar and Cream Sets ��� all stainless  steel- items, - available at- MISS BEE'S  SECHELT.  ^�� Westwood  offers  Better-tlian-ever  reasons  to save with style!  This is an excellent time of year to buy your  manufactured component home from Westwood,  Beautiful designs, quality materials and a shorter  building time make Westwood a great choice . . .  especially right now!  ��� Lower lumber prices are keeping  component prices down.  ��� Tradesmen are available to finish  your Westwood Home.  ��� You canI'iakctayvahtageibf an Open  Mortgage Plan.  ��� And...there's a special Westwood  Incentive Fton li you take delivery  between December 15,1979 and  Mairch 15,1980,  BUILDING SYSTEMS LTD.  2 I-won Avonim, New Wonlmmalat  Umith Cnlimibm. V,'IM Bill  lolcifitwfw; 5203677  Gill now for details, or fill in and mail I hit* coupon.  Enclosed is $2,00 lor full colour catalogue  Namo ....  Address  Province  Phone  city :..���:::  Postal Codo  Making LivinfMrm��rc honitMtil for trrtt 17 yearr  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46 [SUNSHINE COAST]  SALE OF SURPLUS EQUIPMENT  Desk, Typewriters, Sewing Machines  Student desk/chair combinations are available for purchase at  $5.00 each ��� all sizes. They may be viewed at, picked up at, and  paid for at the following locations:  Madeira Park Elementary. School ��� during school hours  Sechelt Elementary School - during school hours  Maintenance Shop [North Road & Hwy. 101] - mornings only  ALSO:  There are several used manual typewriters to be viewed at  Chatelech'Junior Secondary School and several used manual and  electric typewriters at Elphinstone Secondary, together with two  Bernina sewing machines and an offset plate maker. This equipment may be viewed at the schools during school hours on Wednesday, December 5th. and persons wishing to purchase any  item(s) are to leave a sealed tender at the school. Successful  bidders will be notified on or before Monday, December 1 Oth.  R. Mills  Secretary-Treasurer  JCqme  First  IGA SPECIALS & VALUES  TABLERITE MEATS  Tablerite, trimmed, Cross  RIB ROASTS  Regular quality Fresh    "  GROUND BEEF  Olympic Brand  SAUSAGES '-y'r  pure pork, beef or breakfast  lb.  $129  lb  Olympic  Brand  $119  SKINLESS  WIENERS  $159  WATCH FOR SHOP SPECIALS!  Sunnymorn Sliced  SIDE BACON  ib.  ib.  FROZEN FOOD  Rupert Brand  FISH & CHIPS  Family pack, 30 oz.  Rupert Brand  SOLE FILLET  In butter sauce, 9 oz.  $199  79  PRODUCE  Rod Emperor  GRAPES  CELERY  lb.  lb.  GOOD VARIETY OF  POINSETTIAS AVAILABLE  GROCERY <*  CRAB MEAT XH" $1M  SMOKED OYSTERS ^-y       99*  APPLE JUICE i?~?.y 89��  COFFEE MATE ��=��:..-..���...l*!"-  TOMATO JUICE ��*,.......89��  clamato juice r: 'l59  JELLY POWDERS 'St^.,. 4/*l����  INSTANT COFFEE ST".Ho" $629  PIE CRUST MIX EK.*-. 95��  VEGETABLE OIL ^"*159  nn i c IGA whol�� ftQ^  If ILLd    plain or with garlic, 24 oi.       Ov  MARGARINE J/Joib.boK       1  CHOCOLATE BARS rh-'0tay   'l19  III IA til   NUIv   Vac. pack tin, 330 g      ...   *  AIR FRESHENER ?�����*'"89*  LIQUID BEACH ^"o", *125  DISHWASHER DETERGENT ST* *315  LIQUID DETERGENT ,V���'l55  Ai cjiiirp Mr> CUan Llciuld $159  GARBAGE BAGS ^"'"h"2/$l����  GARBAGE BAGS IST*.*249  Come to cJAadeijta - <JA' ^ea/tf  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ..383-9100  PRICES EFFECTIVE D.c.mb.r 6, 7, 8  "WE RE5E1WF*THf RIGHT TO tlMITQUANTITres"  VALENCIA DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  886-2417 or 932.2017 |Toll Fr����| PageA-8
The Peninsula Times
,v:m:; -..a,^;:.:;.
:x~-i '■■';■■■■■■:. ,ty><:
unbelievable as it may seem
we are giving away
1000 litres of gasoline
m mm Mm mm a a '
when you purchase or lease your
car, truck or recreational vehicle
at Suncoast Chrysler between now
and December 31.
We must be crazy - but
FREE!! Chrysler's fabulous
ANY * New
Chrysler Car. Truck, or
Recreational Vehicle. This
represents up to a
•This offer excludes
Omni & Horizon.
Between NOW and DECEMBER 31,1979
i{iitS__i'W ' <     /
ikVt.U.     '
Tula- 11
full colour
l.lmll(.'(l lime only
***** .
MW^   Ay**
)■  >
Come and test drive
a new
1980 or 1979 car.
You are the winner, when you shop
Next to St, Mary's, Sefihelt
U-nm/i/M ' " ■«!
Buy or
Lease Section B  Wednesday, December 5,1979  Pages 1-8  ___*__? &  & INDUSTRY  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.  p��|$$_i  this week's  Feature  _:<:&:  !sS_!,-"-'5i-  0m  '.V* �� * ���.*_f_.*_*.e_*_-*.-_.--  ^���.Va,��,aVa4Y'J,',lvV;  t:;X;:y%:;S;:;.;.vV?X  S^^M^  >St  l__   - "> ymm-  \Lj-_  THE ENERGY EFFICIENT HOME .SECHELT  New, 1120 square foot home, situated on a large  corner lot in the Village, 3 bedrooms with ensuite off the master bedroom, wall to wall  carpets throughout. Sundeck off the dining  room. Carport with outside storage and asphalt  driveway. Roughed in plumbing in the basement;  Energy saving features include 2 x 6 construction  fwlth 6" (R-20) insulation in the walls and 8" (R-  28) in the ceilings. Double pane windows with  screens on both floors, heatilator type fireplace  " -^talrillyfirTbasern^it for ^sy1rtsfdlla|i^f ^^  wood' burning' stove. cHeavy duty' 220 wiring? "*  electric heat with separate controls in every  room plus electric hot water.  Close to shopping and schools. This attractive  home is built to save you money! F.P. $64,900.  For more information call Vadim.  y*iv-c.W*VJSl-!*}|  &   &^S  W:::X::>*;  *^*&$s��r  v -,,.v,w ���. .���>  Doug Joyce  Bob Bull  Don Hadden  885-2761  885-2503  885-9504  REALTY LTD.  Jack Anderson 885-2053  Stan Anderson 885-2385  Vadim Kobasew 885-3156  Gordon Hall 885-9986  885-3211  FREE REAl ESTATE CATALOGUE  Po��t Office Box 1219, Sochalt  Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  >, 'X>; ���x_** >i  ft;; wis' .*  f  ���.��.    V.'.V  .'"Oft^W  J&:i^$$i*:$xi  fK^TX'ttV.-x-:-.!  U i ___*:.$.'&_$  Remember: the nicest thing  about a  Times Classified  is that it is as near  as your phone.  JUST CALL  885-3231  Tuesday thru Saturday  WE'LL BILL YOU  LATER  /  *-,rdi: i}' <-�����;  rm$��:  mimmm<^  ���^*^**��  r 1   \  I  , �����'.*��*.,"'  IF THE SHOE DOESN'T FIT . . . SELL IT!  Call JUDY - 885-3231 . . . for an ad just your size.  Page B-2      The Peninsula Times      December 5,1979  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231    .  Personal  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) and 60c per line  after that. Four words per line.  Birth Notices. Coming Events  take regular classified rates. '  Ad-Briefs must be paid for in  odvance by Saturday. 5 p.m.  ' to receive cash discount.  Subscription Rates:  By Mall:  Outside Local Area $15 yr.  U.S.A $20.00 yr.  Overseas ,$25.00 yr.  Single Copies 20c ea.  Announcements   ^Announcements  Ll      ANNOUNCING Uj  s  wake-up   ;  CALL  885-5115  * 24 HOUR SERVICE  * REASONABLE  RATES  CALL NOW.  DON'T BE LATE  :_��  S DIAL-A-BOTTLE  fe ��� PARTY CHEER  ��� MIX  ��� CIGARETTES  JUST CALL  885-5115  SERVICING YOU IN  PORT MELLON, GIBSONS  ROBERTS CREEK, SECHELT  HALFMOON BAY  ��=7  OUR FREE WEEKLY  DEUVERY  To pharmacare patients  with the boundaries of the  Village of Gibsons  An y prescription  requirements will be filled  and delivered FREE OF  CHARGE to all our patients  65 years and older. Phone  your 'requirements up to  ��� noon on Fridays. We will  start deliveries at 4:00 pm  Friday afternoon. For more  information call our  pharmacists, Jim or Haig  at  886-8158  MAXWELL'S  PHARMACY  886-8158  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  J  FALL  CRAFT CLASSES  starting now at  ilDRIFTWOOD CRAFTS  . Sunnycrest Centre  Gibsons  Stain Glass  Flower Making  Beading  Christmas  Crafts  Woodburning  [Drop in and register  For information  886-2525  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbrlef si  ALCOHOLICS  Anonymous  Meeting, every Thurs., 8:30  pm, Wilson Creek (immunity  Hall. 885-2896 or 885-3394.  . 4816-tf  Personal  FOR INFORMATION re Al-  Anon  call  Margaret '883-  9978, Rae 885-2464, Moira 885-  3394 or Yvonne 886-9037.2609-tf  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbrlefsl  COLLEGE COURSES at  home! Speedwriting,  shorthand,. bookkeeping,  business math. Full time  courses also available.  Contact Duffus College, 543  Seymour Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6B3H6. Phone 681-  7567.  2723-2  MRS. JACEA. Psychic reader  in Tarot and Palms. Write  problems and full date of birth  with $10 to: 2633 East Hastings  St., Vancouver, B.C. V5K1Z5.  Phone 255-3246. 2895-2  FOR BORED FEET?   Call  Tom the Ripper.        2904-2  Obituaries  STEELE, Passed away  November 26, 1979. Ruth  Ethel Steele, late of Sechelt in  her 74th year. Survived by one  daughter Janice Haslett and  her husband Brian and two  grandchildren. Private  cremation arranged through  Devlin Funeral Homes,  Gibsons. Flowers gratefully  declined. Remembrance  donations to any charity. 2876-  2  HARWOOD, Passed away  November 30, 1979. Peter  Harwood, late of Sechelt in his  52nd year. Survived by his  loving wife Sybil, one  daughter Geraldine Weighill  of Surrey, England, one sister  Gillian Wells of Gibsons.  Memorial Service will be held  in the Chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Date  and time of service not yet  finalized. Please phone 886-  9557 for further information.  In lieu of flowers, donations to  the Heart Fund would be  appreciated. 2912-2  MORRIS, Passed away Dec.  1, 1979, Mary Elizabeth  Morris, late of Gibsons.  Survived by "her loving  husband Jack; one daughter  Mrs. Beverly Brand, one son  Brad, four grandchildren, her  mother Dolina Cammidge,  one brother, five sisters.  Memorial service Saturday,  Dec. 8 at 1 p.m., in St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church.  Rev. D. Brown officiating.  Cremation. Devlin Funeral  Home Directors. 2915-2  NEVEU, fassea away  November 28, 1979, Bella  "Marine Neveu, late of Gibsons  in her 72rid year, survived by  threei daughters: Enuna Hope  and her husband Gerry, Cecile  DeJarlis and her husband  Wayne, Linda Lord and her  husband Maurice, three  grandchildren Marc, Timmy  and Donna. Funeral mass was  celebrated Friday, November  30, at St. Mary's Catholic  Church, Gibsons, by Reverend  Angelo De Pompa. Interrment  Seaview Cemetery, Devlin  Funeral Home, Directors. 2875-2  Obituaries  ;WAUGH,    Passed    away  suddenly   November 29,  1979. Walter Murdoch Waugh,  , late of Sechelt in his 69th year.  Survived by one son Larry,  one daughter Annette Kerry,  two brothers William and  Myers, four sisters Janie,  Annette, Alice and Emma,  numerous other relatives and  many friends, especially in  Sechelt. Funeral Service was  held.on December 3 in the  Chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons, Cremation  followed. 2913-2  Help Wanted  IMMEDIATE HELP wanted!  Women's Resort requires  experienced Beachcomber for  removal of old logs in harbour. Must have own equipment and be willing to endure  extended periods away from  home. Ref. and photograph.  Applicants apply to Iona  Goodone, Box 1585, Sechelt  B.C. 2914-2  For Rent  3 bdrm home, West Sechelt.  $290 per month. 485-  5387. 2706-2  FOR  RENT  Wilson   Creek  Community Hall and Scout  Hall. Call Reg Robinson at  885-9024. 3691-tf  Real Estate  Work Wanted  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Let us care for your  needs:  ��� Topping  ��� Falling  ��� Limbing  Insured work  "Our reputation  Speaks for itself"  Ph. 885-2109  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  3 lines for $1.90 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 got a  discount -��� 25c for one Insertion ��� 50c for three Insertion!.  MAIL US YOUR AD, OR DROP OFF IS:  In SECHELT at The Peninsula Times Office  Suncoast Agencies, Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons.  tree  3283-tf  THUNDER PAINTING  Interior & Exterior  professional work at  reasonable rates  Free Estimates  5 years on the coast  885-3301 & 886-7619   3861-tf  RELIABLE  HOUSEKEEPER avail W.  Sechelt���Davis Bay 885-9470.  2761-2  DO YOUR CLOTHES need  mending, shortening or  lengthening. For alterations  of any kind phone Sherri at  885-3775. 2756-2  ELECTRICAL ENGINEER  20 years industrial experience, power and controls  also P.C. Will assist with any  project at plant or in Vancouver. Telephone Vancouver '  224-0907 after4:30p.m.  2859-2  USED FIRE department  tanker, about 1,500 gallons;  Pump and PTO, Photo,  Specifications, Price: Salt  Spring Fire Department, Box  121, Ganges, B.C. VOS  1EO. 2857-2  GOLF CLUB  MANAGER  Applications are invited for  position of club manager for  Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country Club. Duties commencing Feb. 1st, 1980 will  include supervision of the  course as . well as  management of the pro shop,  kitchen and lounge. Man and  wife team preferred. Training  in course management is  essential and knowledge of  accounting is desirable. This  is a year round position with  holidays and accomodation to  be negotiated. Mail applications by December 31st,  stating training, experience  and salary expected to  George N.Leith  Secretary Manager,  Box mi,  Gibsons, B.C.  2881-3  NEW OFFICE  SPACE  ABOVE  SOUTH COAST  FORD SALES LTD.  885-3281  1326 Wharf Rd., Socholt  FOR   RENT:   Single   and  . double wide trailer spaces.  Some view lots. 885-2671. 2653-  tf .   ���      ���  For Rent  RENTING  On*  Bodroom   Apartments  * Drapes   ���       * Balconies  * Intercom * Cablevision  * Controlled Entrance * View  * Wall to wall carpet  * Colored Appliances  Rent from $220  "References required"  Call Doug 885-2283  FOR RENT  STORE SPACE in Plaza 101  - Corner of Hwy. 101 and  Francis Peninsula Rd.  883-2533  Help Wanted  COOK    REQUIRED,    experience necessary, wages  negotiable. Apply in person.  Lord Jim's Lodge.        2276^  MATURE PERSON to look  after 2 boys. Reply in  writing to S. Hamilton, RR2  Marlene Rd, Gibsons. Please  incl. list of refs. 2755-2  RELIABLE     BABYSITTER  Your home or mine. Mon.-  Fri. 8:30-5:30.. 885-9203 eves  only. 2807-3  PENCO MANUFACTURING  has openings for industrial  sewing machine operators  and head cutter. Experienced  need only apply. 886-8345.2822-  3  FEDERATED CO-OP Downie  Street Sawmills Division  require two millwrights T.Q.;  two sawfitters T.Q. Please  forward resume of work  history and personal data to:  Dale Hurren, Personnel  Supervisor, Downie Street  Sawmills, Box 1300,  Revelstoke,B.C.VOE  2S0. 2839-2  DOWNIE STREET Sawmills  Ltd. has a position for a  forestry technician 1. Applicants should have a forest  technology diploma and 2-3  years experience ln field layout and related forestry work.  Please reply with resume of  work history and personal  data to: Dale Hurren, Personnel Supervisor, Downie  Street Sawmills Ltd., Box  1300, Revelstoko, B.C. VOE  2S0. 2840-1  PRINTER with offset or  Letter press experience.  Well equipped independent  shop. Phone 847-3220 See-Moro  Printing, Box 460, Smithers,  B.C. 28924  EXPERIENCED  SALESMAN required by  Community Newspaper;  attractive salary, plus bonus  scheme. Beautiful Lakes  District of B.C. Phone 692-7526  or write: Bill Graham Box  309, Burns Lake, B.C. VOJ  1EO. 2894-2  For Quick Roiulti  UteTlmeiAdbrlofil  DUPLEX 2 BR, w-w, F and S,  view, centrally located. Ph.  886-2940. 28994  2BR mobile home. Brightside  Resort, Garden Bay. $175.  883-2321. 2865-4  2,000 SQ. FT. upper floor office. Rent as is at $450 per  mo. or we Will renovate to  suit. Heat & parking included.  885-3224 for appt. to view. 1503-  tfn  2    B.R.     HOUSE,    W.F.  Redrooffs Rd. F-P, semi-  furn'd. $325-mo. Contact Dan  or Paul at 885-3444. 2749-2  Wanted to Rent  SINGLE PERSON to rent  house or suite ASAP. Must  be within walking distance of  hospital. Guaranteed income.  Refs. avail; 885-5257 aft.  6. 2809-3  TWO BDR. house in the area  of Roberts Creek to West  Sechelt for Jan. 1. References  available 892-5404. 2853-3  2 or 3 BR. HOME, yr-round  rental. Walking distance of  shopping and transportation  around Sechelt. Guaranteed  Income885-9877. 2765-2  HALL  FOR  Creek.  9286  rent.   Roberts  885-9237 or 885-  :. 25924f  Real Estate  EXCEPTIONALLY fine view  lot  in  West  Sechelt.   On  sewer. Ph. 885-9796.     4724-tfn  /���-"!.'1ft  OWNER WILL trade equity in  Edmonton residential  property for Sunshine Coast  property or well-equipped  pleasure craft. 886-9714. 2827-6  FOUR ACRES with good solid  three bedroom older home  only couple blocks from town  limits of Creston. Good investment at $67,500. Box 898  Creston, B.C. VOB 1GO.  Phone 428-9853. 2887-2  MODERN BUILDING 6600 sq.  ft. lot size 14593 sq. ft. zoning  C-2 (commercial) modern 3  bedroom apartment included.  Owner will finance. Buy  direct. Phone Chilliwack 792-  8271 (usual courtesy to  agents). 2888-1  Bus. Opportunity  CHAINSAW dealers/ new or  established service and sell  7 model professional quality  line 40 c.c. to 120 c.c. Buck  Haven, Box 313, Trail, B.C.  Phone 367-9202. 2885-2  EARN  A second  income.  Learn       income       tax  Ereparation at home. For free  rochure write U and R Tax  School, 1345 Pembina Highway, Winnipeg, Manitoba,  R3C1K2. No obligation. 2891-2  LOCAL NORTH Shore  licensed fish processor  would like to make contact  with fishermen with catch to  sell. Looking for permanent  arrangements if suitable to  both of us. Randy Hillhouse,  Federated Fishmongers Ltd.,  Phone 987-9913 (collect). 2893-2  RETAIL LIGHTING store for  sale. Located in enclosed  Mall downtown Nanaimo,  B.C. Principles only. Please  apply; Box 378, c-o Nanaimo  Tiroes, P.O. Box 486 Nanaimo,  Bus. Opportunity  LOCAL NORTH Shore  licensed fish processor  would like to make contact  with fishermen with catch to  sell. Looking for permanent  arrangements if suitable to  both of us. Randy Hillhouse,  Federated Fishmongers Ltd.,  Phone 987-9913. 2860-2  FOR SALE by owner, thriving  Link franchised hardware  business near Alberta's latest  major oil field. Estimated  four year payout. For information, Dale Hahn, 403-494-  3840 days. 2861-2  Mobile Homes  2 BR 24 x 36; Appliances, rugs,  wood heat, outside shed, nr  water.  Asking $23,000.  885-  3947. 2560-54  WANTED - DOUBLE wide  for my Redrooffs lot. Write  M. Carl, 3359 Redfem PI,  North Vancouver, V7N3W2.  Ph. 112-9664657. 2735-2  10 x 65 3 BR older trailer, new  gas range, rugs, $4,500 or  $5,500 with addition. No. 9  Croston Trailer Park. 885-  3909. 2908-2  COAST  HOMES  SKHCLT > POWIU MVEt  OUR NEW LINE  IS ARRIVING SOON!  Come and talk to us about  mobile home.  Wharf Rd, Sechelt  COAST MOBILE  HOMES LTD.  885-9919  Cars and Trucks  1978 GMC 4x4 % ton, 350 auto,  low  mileage,   exc.   cond.  $8695. Ph: 885-3631 or 883-9066  leave message. 2505-tf  CASH for most cars. Dead or  alive. 886-2816. 2574-TF  COMPLETE JEEP CJ5 metal  hardtop and doors with  glass hinges for windshield to  install top. Jeep sthd. rims  $275 obo 8834667.   -.y v 2802-3  MAINLAND MOTOR Ek  PRODUCTS LTD.   ^fl  MIDSIZE AND COMPACTS  * 1974 FIREBIRD "ESPRIT"  V8 auto/PS, PB, bucket seats, console,  mags, new paint  * 1977 VOLARE PREMIER WAGON  V8 auto, PS, PB, roof rack, radials, very  clean, 25,000 miles.  * 1969 TOYOTA CORONA  4 dr, 4 cyl, auto, radio, 48,000 miles  1975 DART "HANG 10"  360 V8.H bbl, dual exhaust, 41,000  miles, auto, PS, PB, bucket seats, coo-  sole.  * 1974 TOYOTA COROLLA SR 5  4 cyl, 5 spd, radio, vinyl top, super clean.  * 1971 TOYOTA COROLLA  2 dr, 4 cyl, auto, radio  * 1971 COUGAR CONVERTIBLE  351 CJ engine automatic, original paint,  55,000 miles  TRUCKS  PENINSULA  ntNNtLd  All Breeds  BOARDING  PROFESSIONAL  GROOMING  Phone  O0O-//IJ  Gibsons B.C.  * 1975 FORD F-250 3/4 TON  V8 auto, PS, PB, sliding window, dual  tanks, 55,000 miles  * 1973 DODGE 3/4 TON  318 V8 standard transmission, 45,000  miles  ��� MANY MORE TO CHOOSE FROM  ��� ON THE SPOT FINANCING  /iip/M  mm....  >:!!!t!l!U<!\  <Sii!ill:'im  ''mYi.  TO APPROVED CREDIT  * 1974 DODGE 1/2 TON  318  V8   auto,   PS,   new   paint,   mags,  ��nowtlre��, 49,000 miles.  * 1976 GMC 1 TON on DUAL  V0, 4 spd, now paint and tiros, 49,000  ��� SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE  BEST SELECTION OF USED QUALITY  CARS ON THE PENINSULA  m  W  wwwim  ��� TRY YOUR TRADE-IN  AINLAND MOTOR PRODUCTS  HWY. 101 & SHAW ROAD, GIBSONS (  Wednesday, December 5,1979  The Peninsula Times  PageB-3  '68   DODGE   LONG   van.  Reliable   transportation.  Good cond. $700.886-8257.2818-  3  '75 BUICK Century stn. wgn.  auto, P.S. P.B., new rad.  tires. Good cond. $1,995 obo.  Must sell 885-9630..      . 2833-2  ���71 % T Ford XLT arid 11 ft.  camper. All good cond.  $3,500 firm. 886-2775 or 886-  8101. 28264  1978 FORD Supercab Ranger  XLT, 4x4, camper special,  400, 4 spd. plus 1976 11%'  Vanguard camper, self-  contained, .complete unit  $16,500 or sell separate, truck  $12,500; camper $5800. Ph. 885-  3631 or 883-9066 leave  message.       " 2506-tf  '67 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX.  Best   offer.   New   high  iackers, new chrome mags.  885-5670. 2745-2  64 GMC TRUCK % ton. Gd.  running cond. $550 obo. 885-  2657. , 28824  73 CHRYSLER New Yorker  with every option. Incl.  sunroof, 440 eng. air cond.,  new steel belted tires, body  exc. $1900 obo. 885-3584. 2910-2  67 MUSTANG GT, 390 4 spd.  all stock, lots of extras.  Jeanette 885-9640 betwn 5 and  6:30 p.m. 2855-2  '68 V.W.  Convertible,  cond.$3,000 obo. 886-  7342,  Elc:  2863-2  GARDEN BAY  MARINE  SERVICES  883-2722  * SUNLINER BOATS  * MERCURY  OUTBOARDS  * MERCRUISER  * VOLVO PENTA  * CHRYSLER  * SALES & SERVICE  MARINE WAYS  AND  ACCESSORIES  '76 TRANS AM. Good cond.,  went through city test.  $4,800, obo, 885-5662.      2868-2  78 TOYOTA SR5 Pickup with  all options. A-l cond. 885-  5062 aft. 3. 2870-3  70 NOVA 6 cyl. ideal winter  car. 6 new tires, 2 snows  $75Q. 886-7275. 2871-4  66 GTO CONVERTIBLE 455 6-  pack 4 spd. new Fish sprint  tires. New motor with 900 mi.  Many extras. $3,500 firm. 885-  3437 aft. 5 p.m. 2873-2  Campers JtTrailers  38       Ft.       FURNISHED  housetrailer on trailer ct.  $3,000,886-7733. 28254  HARDTOP TENT  trailer,  sleeps 5. Table & bench  seats, cooler, exc. cond. $775.  8854583. 2789-2  FORD 36-PASSENGER  school bus, converted motor  home, fully self-contained. 39;  cu. in. engine, 4 spd with 2 spd.  axle. $15,500. Ph. 885-3631 or  883^9066 leave message. 2507-tf  17% FT. 1966 Holiday Rambler trailer,  exc.  cond.  $3500. Ph. 8854631 or 883-9066  leave message. 2508-tf  Boats 8- Engines  16'9" STARFIRE Donzi. 442  Olds engine, new casale V-  drive, 65 mph and exc. cond.  $7500. Ph. 885-3631 or 8834066  leave message. 2504-tfn  45' FERRO cement ketch.  Professionally cemented  Suzzi Diesel. Excellent condition. Ready to sail. Asking  $39,000. Valued $60,000.  Serious persons only. Phone  748-2902 between 9 p.m. and 9  a.m. 2890-2  19' ALUM LS boat. 170 hp  Volvo. All gear incl. 921-  8061.       2864-4  WANTED; TRAILER for 18- ���'  19'1-0 boat. Ph. after 6.886-  7634. 2757-2  16'    GLASPLY.    hardtop,  wipers, tack, sleeper seats,  EZ load trailer, 50 HP Merc.  $4775.8854583. 2788-2  30�� DEEP-V Vic Goldrup  design, 427 cu. In. Crusader  engine, Just rebuilt, 150 hours.  $22,500, Ph. 8854631 or 883-  9066 leave message.      2509-tf  Motorcycles  '78.   SUZUKI RM 80. Never  raced, used very little, 1  summer only. Superb cond.  $700 o.b.o. Ph. 886-8258.  2766-2  '77 SUZUKI GT 380 motorcycle. $600.8854882.   2750-2  '79 BMW R 1000 RT 6500 KM  Immac. Cond. Full acces.  $7,500.    885-9270.-3  72 HONDA 750. 20,000. new  battery, 2 new TT 100's on  Mag whls. 4 into 1 headers,  low bars $1000. 72 Norton 750  Combat, new reblt. motor 7500  mi. on bike. Exc. shape. $1400.  885-2140. 28794  1977 CAN-AM qualifier 250.  Trail Bike, Knobby tires,  very good condition. $800. 885-  3156. 2901-2  75 YAMAHA DT 100 Enduro  $470,885-9795. 2903-4  Equipment  TWO 1978 Logging Trucks, air  conditioning, new brakes,  rear-end transmission, H-  plates good seniority with  sawmill, radios etc. Full price  $110,000.00 Contact Box  406,LillboetB.C.,VOK  1V0. 2727-2  Livestock  HORSESHOEING.  CaU Bob  Hopkins eves. 886-9470. 3300-  tfn  SKIP BAR DANDY.  Reg'd  y4-horse.   15.2 hh. Trained  Eng. & Western exc. youth  horse. 885-2098. 2747-2  2 TOGGENBURG goats for  $100,885-2140. 2877-4  Pets  WHIPPET PUPPIES. Will  i, have first shots, dewormed.  papers. Ready Dec. i; but wili  -keep til Christmasj -885-2555  eves. 2771-2  REGISTERED   male   black  and silver Shepherd. Well-  marked 4 mo. old $250. 886-  2481. 2907-4  6 MONTH old black Lab male.  Free to good home. 885-  9469. 2872-2  Wanted to Buy  PRIVATE TIMBER  WANTED  TOP PRICES PAID  "You've tried the rest  now try the best."  EGMONT CONTRACTING  LTD.  885-3631   or   883-9066   (leave  message).  2510-tf  2 BKES, 5 or 10 speed, In good  cond. Ph. 886-9177.      2742-2  LOGS OR TIMBER wanted  fir,   hemlock   or   cedar.  Porpoise Bay Logging Ltd.  885-9408 or 885-2032.       4485-tf  1 CORD firewood. 885-  5784. 2880-2  FRESH  AND  frozen  geo-  ducks and other seafoods.  Contact Atlantic Seafoods,  926-2402 or 438-2054.       2866-4  [Formerly ChorUi English Insurance Agencies |  GENERAL INSURANCE  Rosldontlal  Mobil* Homos  ��� Commorclal  ���Travel & Medical  ARNE T. PETTERSEN  NOTARY PUBLIC  ��� Conveyancing * Wills  ARNE T. PETTERSEN  ��� EILLEEN KINNE  ��� CHARLES ENGLISH  S0Y  timnycrest Centre, Olbsons  ���������������111  YOUR PEN. TIME AD. DROP-OFF CENTRE IN GIBSONS  1  BOX 100  MADEIRA PARK. B.C.  883-2233  Olli Sladey I  REALTY  LTD. g  TOLL FREE FROM  VANCOUVER:  689-7623  Member-of Multiple Listing Service  HOMES  MADEIRA PARK ��� 1280 sq ft home on  Wesjac Rood. 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  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 3 BR view home,  1656 sq. ft., built 1974. Dble. carport,  storage room, heated 34'x20' swimming  pool. Large lot, level & fenced, with  large garden area. $130,000.  GULFVIEW ROAD Madeira  Park, fantastic view from this  new home - 3 new appliances,   fireplace.   $82,500.  NEAR MADEIRA PARK 2 BR  home fireplace sundeck, 3!4  acre lot on HWy 101 Reduced  to $33 000 c  FRANCIS PENINSULA 3 bdrm split level,  fireplace, sundeck & carport. Located on  Rondeview Road $60,000.  RONDEVIEW ROAD ��� 1250J: sq. ft. 3  bdrm home-full basement, dble. carport,  large sundeck, built T976. $65,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 12 x 44'  Glendale mobile home with 430 sq ft  addition. On 2/3�� acre lot. $28,500.  GARDEN BAY ROAD ��� 2.33 acres with 3  BR home, Good garden area. $54,000.  LOTS AND ACREAGE  WATERFRONT LOTS & ACREAGE  INVESTMENT PROPERTY-MADEIRA PARK  ���Partially developed for a proposed 20 lot subdivision - 7 lots would be on Paq Lake.  ���Main primary roads are installed. .  *Water mains are installed.  'Modern 3 bedroom ranch style home.  ���Large shop building with concrete foundation.  *Short walking distance to shopping centre, post office and marinas.  FULL PRICE $187,500  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. FRANCIS PENSINSULA ��� 1.8  -facres. corner of Warnock and Francis  Peninsula Rpads. $17,500.  3. OLE'S COVER ��� 5 _treed acres  located near Lord Jim's Lodge with  access to woter. Well on property.  $35,000.  4. Near RUBY LAKE ��� 8.39 acres on  Hwy. 101. $20,000.  5. Near MADEIRA PARK ��� 15 acres,  2150_ ft on Hwy 101. $44,000.  6. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� 2 semi-  lakefront acreages with nice view over  lake and southerly exposure.  3.92��, acres $20,000  3.79��. acres $17,000  7. WARNQCKROAD��� level lot, qlmp^t;  one acre. Good soil, selectively cleared.  $24,000. ...'���.,  8. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2�� acres  with panoramic view of Pender Harbour.  12' x 20" cabin, concrete driveway.  $29,500.  LOTS  1. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots.  $6,700 - $22,000.  2. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� serviced lots.  $9,000-$24,000.  3. SANDY HOOK ��� view lot on Porpoise Drive. $8,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 1.5 acres,  treed, serviced. $25,000.  5. MOBILE HOME LOTS - 3 lots le��t, On  Cochrane Road, Francis Peninsula.  Water, tome serviced with hydro.  $11,500-$13,250.  6. GARDEN BAY AREA ��� view lots, on  Garden Bay estates & Sinclair Rd.  $13,500-$21,250.  7. EARL COVE ��� Semi waterfront lot  with beautiful view of Jervls Inlet.  $18,000.  BARGAIN BAY Nice lot with 85 ft.  waterfront and Westerly exposure. A  good buy for $36,500,  EGMONT ���7 acres with^40 ft low bank  wajerfront. Site h'aj been prepared for  possible use as ,,a large WF trailer-  hamper, park and .fishing resort. This is -  an excellent , property adjoining the  Egmont Marina. $180,000 ��� Owner will  finance at bank interest rate.  ST. VINCENT BAY- 400�� ft waterfront,  5.97 acres, water access. $29,500.  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.  ISLANDS  AGAMMEMNON BAY 1.800_ ft. of  waterfront on 42�� acres with road  access from Egmont Road. Older home &  yeor round creek, Beautiful view up  Jervls Inlet. Has been partially  developed for a 6 lot subdivision. Priced  reduced to $235,000.  s__  t&u. 4&MM  ���\'<nmm��-'   .  I  WATERFRONT HOME  GARDEN BAY ESTATES  .'���'��� -v T^#rtM  Lovely 2 BR cedar home, built In 1976,  ensuite, stone fireplace. Self contained 2  BR suite, with separate entrance on  lower level. 10 ma|or appliances Included. 2 cedar sundecks. Separate  carport with storage room. Paved  driveway and parking area on 97���ft.  deep waterfront lot with southerly  exposure. 12' x 60' float moored with  pilings. $196,000.  HIGGINS ISLAND ��� 26�� acre treed  Island with sheltered moorage. Located  in False Bay, Lasquetl Island. $185,000.  i  HOTCL LAKK  I  LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES  AGAMMEMNON CHANNEL - 40��  acros with 1,600;fc It v/atorfront. Good  moorage In small bay with boach,  Wostorly   oxpojuro,   nook.    $160,000  GERALD ISLAND 28 ��  aero   Island  with sandy bone ho 3, Locatod |ust off  Vancouver Island botwoon Nanooso  Harbour and Northwest Bay. $185,000.  SAKINAW LAKE��� 4_s acres with I65��  ft, lakefront. Road access, westerly  exposure, $35,000,  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2,71 acres on Lagoon  Road with 2004 ��� It, Iroplnno on Pnq  (Mllloi) Lake. Partially developed 9 lot  subdivision,  Prlcod to soil at  $50,000,  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 2.6�� acres with  132+ ft. of lakefront. Road access,  westerly exposure. $36,900.  ,.^.,-y.  "' "���'.   fr  ..;::''  ��  SOLD bOLU     , .   ,,,<-  1    '    ifi'f --..:-  'I' H .�����-!' ,> /*  Ita'V�����*-������'J.   ' /  I  COMMERCIAL PROPER  _  '   �����������.,-1 y,,rJ,,Y^y<./  C "7- L l'A-y. '���YY-\lJ/f~,' '"���  PENDER LAKES PROPERTIES  Choico lots still availablo In this desirable location,  Most have view & sunny southerly exposure.  One lakefront lot still available.  Paved road, water 8, hydro. M.L.S. I'I  Priced from $10,000 to $37,500,  MADEIRA PARK ~ 1,0001 sq. �������� bldg.  with room for expansion. Clothing  business with good potential. $79,000,  Or business only ��� $22,000. p.lus stock.  '������';���.;>,  /     'r      <\    "��������������� wy* <\   1     .if   o     /:���'  Ty^^Jf/^ ^i*Y,u ,.. / ^ /'.-,,  i!  a*  .4 ���>  if   ,   tr      re  Q    __   Q   a    , ,   '" I-     .'       |"   -  Y-" " __ f a  I   .,..��...  -t~  U U 4-.  a- s   I  1   1  , 1  ...l-.���'|,f, AAA0  Ktnctm ssy **0��        "���'������      ia^a,>  A   ... ^4 , ��.��������  r*nt>t*.    Hr^��a��au��t  SOL0        ��� u ,  SOLO  it    ,.   n  v>:���  *     ��  DAN WILEY, Res. 883-9149  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY, 883-2233 PageB-4      The Peninsula Times  Wanted to Buy    I^For Sale  Wednesday, December 5,1979  i LOT or home on WF with  access to beach.  112435-  5606, eves, or weekends. 2810-3  PAN-ABODE  Wanted by priv. party, pa��>  abode or type house or cabin.  Will dismantle and-or move.  Ph, collect 112-936-5662.  2856-2  For Sale  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...  9808011. 4457-tf,  CHIMNEY FIRES extinguished instantly  CHIMFEX used from inside.  Simple, safe, non-damaging.  Order. now enclose $10.40.  '.Pete's Chimney Service C-6,  Schoolsite, RRNo. 1,100 Mile  House, B.C. VOK-2EO:   2843-2  SELKIRK CHIMNEYS  and  Wood Heaters  at  MacLeod's, Sechelt.  2709-tfn  BUY, LEASEOR RENT  Record-a-Cal  Answering Devic1  & .C ELECTRONICS  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt  885-2568  1828-tfn  BEAUTIFULOAKAND  CHERRY WOOD TEA  WAGONSOR  DROPLEAF TABLES  Now in for Christmas at  MACLEOD'S, SECHELT  2752-tfn  76 19.6' TANDEM axle  Skylark trailer in exc. cond.  Sleeps 6, shower, fridge,  stove, forced air furnace.  $6000 firm. Ph. 886-9905 or 886?  7787. 2769-2  DOUBLE HORSE traUer,  Border King, ramp. Exc.  cond. $1900 obo. Franklin FP.  As new $125 obo. 885-5086.2808-  3  FOR SALE  1-2 Door SAVINGS  VAULT ��� Combination lock, 70"  wide x 29 1/2 deep x  52" high. Weighs  approx. 2000 lbs.  I  de a  I for  safeguarding your  valuables or files.  Unit in like new  condition and will be  sold on where is  basis. First $500.00  or highest offer.  Phone JIM at  ROYAL BANK,  GIBSONS  886-2201  For Sale  LG,   THERMOSTATICALLY  , controlled wood heater.-lyr.r  old. $250.885-5436.     ,    2801-3  CAPTITAL GEAR, 2HD-EC  8900 3-1 reduction, rebuilt  $2600.00 incl. adapter plates.  Phone 886-9856. 2804-3  3 SPD. BIKE (mens-boys) $30.  Dryer gd. cond. $75.886-9508  after 5 p.m. 2806-3  GAS    FURNACE,    105,000  BTU's $50. Girl's single spd..  bike $20. Centre drawer study  desk $20.885-3583. 2790-2  QUEEN SIZE bed, mattress,  base and stand $75.3-racing  cars and track, incl. over and  under passes $35.885-52522813-  3  STIHL 051 CHAINSAW 33"  bar, brand new. 8 hours  running, $525.885-9046 after  6; 2816-3  WATKINS famous products,  spices, soups and puddings,  linaments, ointments and  salves. Many others. 883-  2752. 2733-2  IF YOU enjoy gardening, do it  year round, using an  aluminum "and glass  greenhouse! Write for, free  brochure to: B.C. Greenhouse  Builders, 7323-6th Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V3N3L2. 27284  74 GREMLIN X 304 3 spd.  $1500. OBO. Portable organ  and  amplifier,   good for  beginner. $150.885-9564. 2763-2  NORCO LADY'S bike, new  For sale. 885-3754.      2759-2  i  TV'S, STEREO  SETS AND  COMPONENTS.  Christmas stock now in.  MACLEOD'S, Sechelt.  2751-tfn  For Sale  SPINNER. WASHER,, EX-  .�� CELLENT     CONDITION.  $50,885-2140.   1     .'..;    28784  SPECIAL   PRE-Christmas  swap meet and craft fair, ;  Fri. Dec. 7, 4-8 p.m.: MP  Community Hall. 8834375 for  table booking - or arrive by  3:30 2883-2  CRIMPED WIRE chimney  brush save time, money and  prevent fires. Sample prices  ���6" Round-$17.80, .7" Round  $19.85, 8" Round $21.90, 6"  Square $25.25, 8" Square  $26.90, 10" Square $29.75. All  sizes available. Prices  available * send cheque jplus  sales tax or add $2.00 for COD!  To drawer "H", Donahue  Industries Ltd., No. 5, 618  Tranquille .Road, Kamloops,  B.C. 2886-2  580B 1974 Case 8 ft. Extenda  Hoe with John Deere  Controls. Rebuilt Transmission, Brakes, rear-end.  Good condition $15,000 firm.  Phone 845-2046. 2889-2  TOY SELECTION  IS THE GREATEST  PRICES ARE  LOWEST AT  MACLEODS, SECHELT  28844  For Sale  s HFor Sale  DOORS! B.C.-'kV*:Lowest  prices! Pre-hung interior  $19.90; solid exterior pre-  hung $59.00; panelled doors  $39,00; closet bi-folds $13.90.  Canada's' largest selection.  Write or phone for further  information to Walker Door  Ltd;, 266-7211, 1366 S.W.  Marine Drive, Vancouver,  V5P 5Z9 or 985-9714, 1589  Garden Avenue, North'  Vancouver, V7P3A5.     2896-2  1969 CAT 950 Grapple and  Bucket, good tires. ROPS.  Serviced and ready to go.  Gibsons, B.C. $47,500. 1975  KOMATSU D65S,> 24" Tree  Shear, Bucket, Bush Guarded,  low hours, Mew U-C, excellent  condition. Prince George  $63,000. 1975 CLARK 667  SKIDDER, new tires, Cummins power, reconditioned,.  Grande Prairie $29,500. 1975  KOMATSU D55S with standard bucket, with fully enclosed cab, 80 per cent U-C.  Excellent condition Vancouver $34,500. Phone 324-2446  or 985-9759. 2898-2  250   GALLON   oil   tank,  replacement cost over $200.  Sell For $100.885-3156.     2900-2  14"    COLOR   TV  Linytron. Won in  $350obo.885-2749..  Sharp  contest:  29094  WESTERN SADDLE beaut,  cond. Hardly used $500 obo.  Saddle blank. $10. Warm  blank, never used $40. 883-  9294. 2911-2  MASSEY FERGUSON tractor  35 dual range. Good running  cond. with new tires. 885-9795  aft6. 29024  7 PCE. CHROME, arborite  and leatherette dinette set  with bar room divider. (Can  be seen in Sechelt) $300 obo.  883-9295. 29054  500 GAL. OIL drum. In good  cond.  Incl.  taps.  Asking  $100,883-2701. 2906-2  B-W TV $50. Pop-up toaster $5.  newspaper log roller, new  $20, bike $25, ski boots 5%  and 11 $20 each. 885-5644 aft.  4:30. 2867-2  FRESH WHOLE oysters daily  at Sechelt Marine Supply.  For advance orders call 885-  5118 or 885-9824. 28694  PORTABLE SAW mill, built  on trailer. John Deere  Loader with trailer. All exc.  cond. 885-5669. weekendSjJUfc  856-3543weeks: 28744  For Sale  CANDY CANE RECIPE. Fun  with the family making old-  fashioned Candy Canes for  Christmas. Enclose $1.00 to  Candy C6 Schoolsite, RR1,100  Mile House, B.C. VOK,  2E0. 2858-2  SINGER SEWING machine,  with cabinet. Like new $150.  2 Gerbils, 1 Hamster with  cages   $20. ea.   885-3864-4  Why not add  the clinic?  Why not add ihe Pender  Harbour Medical Clinic to  your Christmas list?  Instead of sending local  cards, send a cheque made out  to the Pender Harbour  Medical Clinic Society and  mail it to Mrs. S. Woodsworth,  Box 1 R.R.1, Silver Sands,  Halfmoon Bay B.C., VON 1T0  All donations will be appreciated to help the community clinic. A list of the  doners will be published in the  paper in the New Year.  Legal Notices  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  IN THE ESTATE OF ALICE  HARDMAN, late of 1060  Franklin Rd., R.R. 1, Gibsons,  B.C.  All persons having claims  against the above estate are  required to send full particulars of such claims to the  undersigned Executor at Suite  202-640 West Hastings Street,  , Vancouver, British Columbia  on or before the 31st day of  December, 1979, after which  date the estate's assets will be  distributed having regard  only to claims that nave then  been received.  WILLIAM JOHN THOMPSON  Executor  BY: Messrs. Warner and  Thompson  , ,  Solicitors.  2851-1  <TeBjo^WAStiERS-DRYERS-DISHWASHERS-  MICR0-0VENS  2-year guarantee on all parts & laoor  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  : KITS :  5 Gmmm I  885-3211  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219, Sochelt  Doug Joyce  Bob Bull  Don Hadden  885-2761  885-2503  885-9504  WATERFRONT ��� WEST SECHELT ��� Level  W/F property with older well maintained  home. 2 bedrooms, large den, 2 bathrooms,  basement, electric heat: Large lot 68' x  281'. Excellent-view of'Trail Islands. FP:  $89,900. Offers welcome. Call Vadim.    ,  REALTY LTD.  Jack Anderson       885-2053  Vadim Kobasew      885-3156  Gordon Hall 885-9986  684-8016  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  SARGl     _   WATERFRONT PROPERTY: 1,232.tq. ft. horn*  on one level. CArport ond a 500 sq. ft.  sundeck. 1.02 acres of land with approximately 86'of waterfront on Sargeant't  Bay. The lot Is all landscaped with 2 outbuildings, municipal water plus a well foi  garden sprinkling year round. Lot It all  usable. FP $89,900. To view call Stan.  ___Ua  WILSON CREEK ��� View home. Large, 1700  sq. ft. home. 3 bedrooms, family room,  formal dining room, living room with  sunken' conversation area has 'tieatifator  fireplace. 2 1/2 sets of plumbing, built-in  vacuum system. Fully fenced yard with  swimming pool. An excellent value at  $86,000. Call Stan Anderson.  Stan Anderson  885-2385  SECHELT ��� $3,500 down payment - Sea  View - 3 bedroom. Two full bathrooms plus,  extra in full basement. View from sundeck.  Landscaped lot, close to waterfront and  marina boat launch. 12 percent mortgage.  Call Jack 885-2053.  .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.  * l  K-.-A LJ u y* t"  BRUSHWOOD FARM ��� The areas mos.  beautiful small farm. Full 5 acres of well  tended paddocks. Many large evergreen  and fruit trees. Attractive 2 bedroom  rancher with guest suite. Large, well built 6  stall barn with auto water system. Huge  sand training arena. This property is  completely level and has unlimited subdiv.  potential. Zoned R27FP: $154,000. Call  IncK,  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.  WILSON CREEK ��� BROWNING ROAD ���  $62,500. ��� Spacious, 3 bedroom home  across from beach access. This 1344 sq, ft.  full basement home is located on large  wooded lot In quiet neighbourhood, Sundeck looks south to 'possible future view.  Two bathrooms plus rough-In In basement.  Electric hot water heat as back up for Fisher  stove. Call Bob to v|ew.  ACREAGE  YOUR OWN PARK ��� SEA VIEW ��� YR. RND.  CREEK ���WEST SECHELT ��� 1,196 sq. ft. on  huge treed ravine property. 2 bedrooms,  |acuzzl, marble tub and vanity, dble sinks  plus ensuite off master bedroom, Family  room, 800 sq. ft. sundecks up and down.  Full supplement wood heat plus elect,  furnace. Teak bar and liquor cabinets.  Shower and Toilet off of family room. Two  car garage, cement drive, Landscaped,  loads of trees and shrubs. Close to public  beach access. FP; $79,500, Call Stan.  WEST SECHELT $89,500  1,500 sq. ft. of excellent 3 bedroom family  home situated on a dead end street..  Beautiful view of Trail Islands. Double  garage and basement. Immediate  possession. Must be seen If you are looking  for a prestige home.  .DAVIS BAY VIEW��� $61,900 ���Brand new  3 bedroom with skylight, largo sundeck, full  basement, fireplace and great view of Davis  Bay. Who will be the lucky one to own this  shiny    new    home.    Call    Bob  *�����������.'  .... ^^^_____  DAVIS BAY                              $44,900  ^K^f  Basement   home   with    1    large  1 W_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_l_l  bedroom on main floor and  2  In  basement.   Could    bo   a    rovonuo  ��� * i '������������������fl  home. One block from beach, Good  ^^^^m!_l^_KwMMlllMMINtit              jIH  sound    construction,    all    concrete  foundation. Call Stan.  WEST SECHELT ��� 3 acres In West Sechell. Potential subdivision,  treed property with some view. F.P, $45,000,  , y.V. ACKEAQE ��� 5 acres In West Sechelt, Some view of the ocean,  Nicely treed. Good access, No logable timbers, F.P. $23,900,  WEST SECHELT ACREAGE ~ Good Investment for the patient. 200 x  1000 ft, of Highway frontage. Good access, FP $22,900.  A FINE ACREAGE: $33,250 full price��� Sechelt Village, Just under S  acres with an pttractlve vltw and lots of garden soil. Treed property  with a developed well and good road access, Partly cleared, Coll  Stan.  WEST SECHELT I FARMLAND  Opportunity to start a small farm or nursery on 21 + acres, This land  has road, power, water and privacy, One of a kind, waiting lor your  plans. F.P, $80,000, To vltw call Bob.  WATERFRONT  IF you want a qulot waterfront retreat  IF you don't have time to build a new, solid house  IF your boat Is 40 feet It will fit the boathouse  IF you arrive by plane there Is a 44 foot float  IF you are content with 7 1 /2 acros, mostly forest  IF you want to invest $75,000 ��� CALL DON I  GIBSONS: The ultimate In waterfront ��� Immaculate 2 BR home with  basement, large veiltl moorage right In front of the property. Your'  own dock, total protection from all seas. Excellent commercial  potential, The lot alone It worth the price, $105,000. Call Bob for  appointment to view.  WATERFRONT  'CREEKSIDEHOME $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 23x20' attached garage could be converted to an extra bedroom & family room.  An added plus is a 440' workshop with 3 pee  plumbing. Close to best sandy beach In  area.  WATERFRONT ��� GIBSONS  Trood building lot on "The Bluff". Excellont view. Area of prestlgo  homos, Pobble beach. $39,900. Call Vadim,  REDROOFF ROAD WATERFRONT $140,000  Tremendous Investment potential, Last of large waterfront  proportlot on Rodrooffs Rd, R2J zoning allows subdivision In 1/2  acre parcols, There Is a road right to water which has 610' frontage.  Aroa Is 5,1 acres, This could also make a great estate property or  group purchase, Investigate the potential with Bob.  LOTS  CLEARED, LEVEL LOT: Sochelt Village - 62,5 x 120'. Roady for  bulldlnh. Owner will trodo as port down payment on home, Vnluo  $12,S00.  LOTS  WEST SECHELT LOT: $16,900. Large creekslde Lot on quiet cul de sac  gives privacy In parklike sotting with many beautiful trees. Services  at road, Call Don.  PRICE REDUCED $33,000 . . . WATERFRONT 111 - Botween Powell  Rlvor and Lund, 15,5 acres, 390' waterlront, Cabin, 2 wells on  proparty. Cloarod building site, Subdlvldable Into 2 parcels, Furthor  subdivision possible, FP: $117,000, Owner anxious to sell, offers  welcome, Call Vadim, ,  PEBBLE CRESCENT LOT: Save some tree A havo a garden on this  level lot, Easy walking distance to all shopt, Price now only  $13,500, Call Don,  ROBERTSCREEK $16,000 ea.  Country lots ~ 2 to choose from. These loft ore V2 acre or over,  close to school, store, golf course and beach access. Call Bob,  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS ��� $10,000. Extra large building lot In area of  , now homos, All services Including paved roads, Call Doug,  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS ��� Inlet view lot 50 x 120 x 90'. Close lo marina.  Asking $13,500, Call Don.  BUSINESS BLOCK  GIBSONS LAUNDROMAT: $13,000 F,P. Steady year round trade.  This price Includes all equipment In excellent condition, 12  washers, 7 dryers. Renewable lease (ff $330 per month, Ideal for  semi-retired, couple. Call Jack 085.3211, 803-2053 evenings,  ISLAND VIEW PARK - View lot In exclusive area of West Sechell.  Over 1/3 acre, fully serviced, private totting. Nice view lots are  becoming tcaao, don't miss out on this beauty I FP $25,900, Call  Vadim,  REDROOFFS ROAD ��� $23,000, ��� Only one left I Large treed 1,10  acre lol on Redrooffs Road, Partial view and beach access across  road, Public boa) launch only blocks away, Call Bob for Information,  SANDY HOOK: Spectacular view Lot In quiet residential aroa, 55 x  163' zonod Rll, Mobile homes pormltlod, Asking $10,500,  SELMA PARK 1976 3 BR 12' x 68' mobile home. In now condition,  It Is i��l up on a rental space now but could be moved to your Lot!  Has wheels and axles, Asking $13,000, i  SECLUDED WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� Do you want a quiet  waterfront retreat with no roads or cars? We have a.few,parcels of  evergreen toresl, 3 to 10 tares each, Minimum of 250 feet of  waterfront and stream thru moif'loti, Located 22 mUet of Sechelt by  water or air only, Fly In with Tyee Alrwayt Ltd. from Vancouver oi  Sechelt, or ute your own boat, Coll Don,  GIBSONS: $18,900 full price ��� Small 3 room cabin on large Sea  View lot, landscaped, fruit treet, tewtr and water, Cloie to boat  launch and beach, Ideal location for boat owner who does not own a  LOON LAKE WATERFRONT - 2 bedroom cottage on 100' water-  front,Wuitemehtftfoek���to(atho\iffrOtt��it'T��Br11TSU'nTJ#'c1��rFrtttt|t!y"  nicely treed. College hat L.R. Kitchen Combo, 2 bedrooms, screened  In sun porch, shower. Oood hunting and fishing. Firm price $39,000.  SELMA PARK VIEW LOT: Extra large 90 x 179' lot, corner location,  easy occSis, Excellent view of Troll Island. FP $18,500,  ,  DAVIS BAY i $19,900 full price. 90' frontage on paved dead end  street. Underground telephone A cablevision, Large view ��� a one  of a kind, See Doug.  car.  SECHELT VILLAGE \  Only available duplex lot In Village of Sechelt. Cleared and on  sewer. Build now or hold lor potential service industrial use,  $20,000, Call Bob,  CHASTMROADs $9,900 ��� Good, level lot 67' x 123, close to ichool  and all local services, on paved rood. Call Don,  MtTDUSA' STREIt    ""'"* " ' "��� " "'" "'���' "" "" " *"  large level treed lot on quiet ttreet, close to Posi Offlco, Vaave your  car at home and walk to all shops. Full price $14,500, Call Don. SOUND INTO COLOR  By EVI BLUETH  Jessy Morrison, both artist  and music teacher, has a  small studio in her home on  Marine Drive where she gives  piano and organ lessons. She  has invented a unique method  of painting that transforms  sound into colour. Each  painting represents a particular piece of music and  each note is depicted by a  certain colour. The colour  extends ih length according to  how long the note is held.  Jessy has "painted" common  tunes such as The Lords  Prayer, God Save the Queen,  and Jesus, Joy of Man's  Desiring.  She chose these simple  tunes as she wanted to paint  melodies that everyone could  relate to. Presently she is  working on a more complicated piece, Debussy's "La  Cathedrale Engloutte."  "Since we have, the  chromatic progression of  sounds, we also have the  chromatic progression of  colours to match each sound.  We have primary chords and  primary colours to match",  explains Mrs. Morrisons  According to her "C"  represents red, E-blue, D-  purpie, G-yellow, and F-  green. Black is the absence of  colour, hence black is silence  and punctuates the art work.  The intensity of the colour of  the note varies according to  which octave the note is found  in.  Many of Jessy's painting  have taken up to two years to  complete. The size of the  canvas is competed according  to the amount of space needed  to give place for each measure  of music. The final experience  occurs as Jessy turns on the  music that inspired her art  work. As the music plays, she  conducts her paintings by  directing, a flashlight on the  corresponding colours so that  the viewer can really connect  the sound to the colour and  shapes.  "To me colour always has  sound!" says Jessy. The preschool children she teaches  learn to associate certain  colours with certain notes.  "They seem to catch on faster  and enjoy it more this way"  says Mrs.  Morrison.  They  learn to recognize sounds  and to identify them with  notes so that they can read  music before being able to  read letters! This special  method of teaching music is  based en the "Kelly Kirby  Technique" and is particularly suitable for young  music students.  Jessy isn't interested in  forcing a child to memorize  scales or learn pages of music  theory. "Music lessons are to  be enjoyed. If the student  doesn't,enjoy what he or she is  doing it doesn't matter what  you're going to teach, it's not  going to sink in." Jessy  always finds out what melody  the child likes then encourages him or her to learn  to play that one melody well.  !Now all her students are busy  learning Christmas carols.  "I believe in simplicity���it  should be easy enough to come  in and within a lesson or two  be able to sit down and play  Christmas carols on the  organ."  After forty years of  teaching Jessy insists it is  never too late to take up  music. Each student provides.  her with a new challenge. She  believes in personalized in*  struction and varies her at*  titude according to her  student. Now semi-retifed,  Jessy divides her time bet*  ween teaching and painting.  The fusion of her two loves,  music and art, has been an  important and profound experience for her. Both the  Queen Elizabeth Theatre and  the Burnaby Art Center have  exhibited her work. Several  churches performed the  music of the Lords Prayer  while she illuminated her  painting accordingly.  When asked what future,  projects she is planning, Jessy  replied, "You-can't live  tomorrow and you can't live  yesterday���so you've just got  to do the most and the best you  can today!" .  BTSD science program  Fight the lung cripplers...  Emphysen\a, Asthma, Tuberculosis, Chronic Bronchitis, Air Pollution  f  Use Christmas Seals  It's a matter of life and breath  By ELAINE FUTTERMAN  Adults in Sechelt can pick  up the science education they  may have missed if they  dropped out of school in their  teens. Capilano College's  Basic Training and Skill  Development (B.T.S.D.)  program includes General  Science to the, Grade 10 level  as well as "Biology,  Chemistry, Physics, and  Earth Science at the Grade 11-  12 level.  , The General Science  curriculum leading to a Grade  10 certificate essentially  covers the topics taught in the  local secondary schools. Basic  concepts in biology,  chemistry, and physics are  studied through the use of  textbooks, laboratory  procedures, audio-visual  material,-and field trips.  Everyone proceeds at his own  pace, following course  outlines that describe, unit by  unit, the steps to be completed. At any given time,  there may be one student  peering into the microscope  examining blood cells,  another investigating a  chemical reaction, and yet  another working on an elec*  trical circuit.  An adult who has completed Grade 10 Science has  the opportunity to choose one  or two higher level science  courses according to his or her  career goals. People intending  to continue their education  beyond secondary school often  find that completion of a  Grade 12 science course is a  requirement. Others feel the  need to review courses taken  several years previous to the  decision to return to school.  Whatever the case, the  B.T.S.D. science program is  flexible and generally able to  adjust to the needs of its  students.  All books and materials  are provided by Capilano  College. The fee for "attending  is $1.00 per hour up to a  maximum of $2.0.00 per  month.' The classroom hours  are 9:00- a.m. to 3:30 p.m.  weekdays ahd 6;30 p.m. to  10:00 p.m. Monday through  Friday. Space is still available  in both day and evening  classes. Phone 885-3814 or  drop into the classroom on  Wharf Street in Sechelt for  more information.  HALE  OPTICAL  'Serving  the,. Sunshine   Coqst  with the finest in eyewear'  9-5 Mon. thru Fri.  7030 Albernl St.  (next to Overwaitea)  Powell River B.C.  PHONE: 485-2668  BOX 1490  TRAIL & COWRIE ST.  SECHELT,  V0N3A0  885-2235  TOLL FREE  689-5838  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  NEWON MARKET  SUNSHINE SPECIAL #303  Superior southern exposure and VIEW from  this 3 bedroom family home. All large  rooms, kitchen has built-in dishwasher,  eating bar, frig, stove included. Separate  utility-sewing room, complete with washer  and dryer. Spacious dining room complete  with china cabinet. Master bedroom has ensuite and large walk in closet. Recreation  room houses the Fisher Wood burner.  Complete with carport and large garage-  workshop on a corner lot and sewered.  Your personally escorted tour is a must to  aporeclate this fine home priced to sell at  $74,500; Larry or Ruth Moore 885-9213.  GOWER POINT VIEW HOME #261  3 bedroom, family home In great neighbourhood. 2 fireplaces, master en-suite,  finished family room with Rosewood  panelling, plus framed in 4th bedroom.  Laundry and mud room, Superbly landscaped with shrubs, fruit trees ��� plus  FANTASTIC VIEW I A must to view.  Assumable mortgage at 12 per cent. Priced  at $77,900 Eva Carsky 896-7126,  5pEtfAcuiAftvii!W  ; vm  Not your ordinary, boxy, unimaginative  style, this unique architect designed home  reflects the considered Ideas of the owners.,  Tastefully Implemented In a pleasing blend  of wood, masonry and glass , reflecting the  expertise of skilled craftsmen, using quality  materials, Overlooking the Inlet and offering the ultimate In comfort features only  a tour will atsuge tho discerning buyers  excitement and confirm our opinion of this  fine home, Approximately 2600 sq. ft, on  two levels abovo the basement and situated  on Skookumchuk Road. Easily one of Ihe  finest homes In the area, Asking $94,000  for appointment to view Bert Walker 885-  3746.  ROBERTSCREEK 0332  This 1344 sq, ft,, 3 bedroom doublo wide  home located on 1,73 of an acre features  on-sulto 3 piece plumbing off master  bedroom, Family room complote with bar,  built-in  china  cabinet,  utility   room  with  9/10OFANACRE W255  Largo cornor lot Is located on Roof Road in  the village of Sechelt. Two sides of the  property are on paved roads and Is adjacent  to a new subdivision, This very desirable  property Is being offered at a very desirable  price ol $9,500, Eric Rudland 885-9857.  SOLVE YOUR LOT PROBLEM Ml 77/Ml 78  There are 8 lovely lots In West Sechell  located along Derby Road and Nor-West Day  Road, The variety Is from practically cleared  lo being In their natural slate, Most of these  lots should havo a Vlow, Romambor what  happened In We��f Vancouver? The lot! vary  In shape and slie, The prices vary from  $10,700 lo $16,500, Larry Reardon 085-  3924.  washer and dryer and an abundance of  storage and cupboard space. Landscaping  needed to make Ihls one a beauty.  Roasonable offers will be considered.  $55,000, Goorgo Longman 865-3400.   LOTS AND ACREAGE-  BY A WATERFALL! #300  Lower Roberts Creek acreage. Romantic  curving entry drrve to nearly 6 acres ol  heavily treed land, Complete with bubbling  creek and waterfall. Nicely cleared area  vylth 2 bodroom mobile home and handy 18'  x 28' heated and wired garage-workshop,  Zonod for 1/2 aero lots. Subdivision  possibilities $89,500, Lynn Wilton 885-5635  or George Longman 885-3400.  NOT FAR TO THE BEACH #149  Within 1200 ll. of shared waterfront loi "X"  approx, 99 x 186 ft, wtb a VIEW from the  topi of Iho lot. Water hook up paid. Faces  Redrooffs Rd, Ask but $10,800. Dial "Tiny  Bob   Kent 885-9461.  PENDER HARBOUR #4066  REVENUE ��� Three acres with 250 feet  Lagoon Waterfront. 2 fine homes- ��� both  rented. A three bedroom plus a two  bedroom. About 7 years old, A-l condition.  Quiet area, near schools and shops.  Possible assistance with financing. Full  price $114,900. Peter Smith 885-9463.  FANTASTIC STARTER OR  RETIREMENT HOME #253  3 bodroom double wide mobile located in  Sunshine Coast Trailer Court. 1052 sq, ft.  with 10' x 30' covered sundeck. Price of  $23,900 Includes washer, dryer, fridge,  stove, dishwasher, built-in china cabinet,  curtains and drapes. Can be moved off to  your own lot, George Longman 885-3400.  PRICE REDUCTION I #200  VENDOR SAYS SELL I Price reduced to  $67,500, 3 bedrooms plus a self-contained  suite. Within 3 blocks of most shops,  schools, hospital etc, Modern, all electric,  well built. Sower hook up In and paid. "Tiny  Bob" Kent 885-9461. '  SPECTACULAR VIEW 11 #301  This 2 bedroom charmer has spectacular  view of Trail Islands and Trail Bay. Only 1  block to excellent swimming beach, Cozy,  well maintained homo Is priced to sell fast  at $26,000, Not lease, Rita Percheson 685-  5706.  WEST SECHELT SPECIAL #278  Largo family home, Lots of dock In quiet  neighborhood. Threo spacious bedrooms  and extra bathroom and well designed  kitchen with eating nook, Suporb rock  --fireplace and retaining wall, Prlcod to sell  at $67,500 Larry or Ruth Moore 885-9213,  SELMA PARK #264  FULL PRICE $13,500. Attractive 2 bedroom  bungalow, panelled living room, dining  room and kitchen. Full cemont foundation,  Forced air elec, heat, sundeck. Vory clean  and livable; on Lease Land, Ed Baker 885-  2641.  32ACRES OARDEN BAY ROAD  A real hedge against Inflation and q great  place for future retirement, Fenced and  cross loncod, modern coxy two bedroom  home, Well built 5 stall barn, two creeks  thru property, Lots of quiet country solitude,  Price $129,500 with term* available. Phone  K, Wells 885-2235 or eves. 806-7223.  SOUTHWOOD RD. #27fl  Suitably located on Southwood, this large  lot has a potential VIEW and should landscape Into a beautiful slle. The only lot on  the north side of Southwood (at ihls time)  for tale, An ataa of goad homes and 'Is  priced la bo very competitive wllh other lots  rn the same area, $12,950. Larry Reardon  885-3924,  ED BAKER  LARRY MOORE  LARRY REARDON  WE'RE THE NEIGHBORHOOD PROFESSIONALS FOR YOU.  ^chuck __oamAM^^  mJTHnAOORE     &��'^^^^**M  ERIC RUDLAND PETER SM,TH  LYNN WILSON  7WTA ffRCHKON  BERT WALKER  Wednesday, December 5,1979 The Peninsula Times   *      Page B-5  VANCOUVER     ���  TOLL FREE  ������������������Bll  5     SUNNYCREST  ��� SHOPPING  ��� CENTRE  S   886"2277     ^V AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  ��� <=Q) R.R. 2-Glbsons, BC VON IVO  ^ CONVEYANCING��� REAL ESTATE CONSULTING*APPRAISALS*NOTARY PUBLIC  682-1513  '^mmm...    CHAMBERLIN "'ROAtT^ GIBSONS; Very  attractive panabode 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.  HOMES  MARINE DRIVE ��� VIEW: $3,000.00 plus B.C.  2nd mortgage will buy you this completely  remodelled home with fantastic harbour  ' view. Three bedrooms. New plumbing and  electrical throughout. New carpets and lino.  . A great buy. $41,500.  1065  FRANKLIN RD ��� GIBSONS: Immaculate cozy two bedroom home. Covered  sundeck. Nicely landscaped grounds. Close  to beach access. Great retirement or starter  home on level lot. $41,000.  _  n  LOWER ROAD ��� ROBERTS CREEK: Two  bedroom home close to Roberts Creek  store. An older home with privacy and  charm. Lots of potential for this great little  place. $39,500.  1258 HEADLANDS ��� GIBSONS: Very nice  little two bedroom home with an excellent  Lower Gibsons Village location. View of  Gibsons Harbour. Has new outside paint  and roof. A perfect starter home. $34,900.  I  ���  ���  ���  ���  I  ���  B  ���  ���  B  HOPKINS: View, home near beach and  Hopkins Store. Loads of room for large  family or lots of guests. Five bedrooms, two  bathrooms. Two view sundecks. $59,500.  MOUNTAINVIEW: New three bedroom  home in Creekside Park Estates. Close to  schools, shopping and all ammentities. For  - first home buyers there are grants between  $1,000 and $2,500 which do not have to be  repaid. Large assumable mortgage.  $46,500.  HILLCREST RO: Attractive two bedroom  home on extra lot. Some view of water and  Keats Island. Possible sub-division on lot in  future. $39,900.  PARK RD: Three bedroom home on 5 acres  in Gibsons. A good holding property.  $74,900.  LEEK RD: New home on 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.  . CONRAD RD: Two bedroom home with two  full bathrooms situated on 2 1/2 acres of  level treed land. Creek runs through the  ELPHINSTONE: Quiet  with   the   panoramic  and private setting  view as only the  Granthams Landing area can provide. This  well built home features three large  bedrooms, sliding glass doors onto sundeck  and view! view! view! The home is 1150  square feet with partial basement for rec  room and workshop. Nicely landscaped  grounds round out this comfortable living  package. $52,900.  PRATT RD: Stunning  remodelling on  this  1250 square feet home makes it a great  'buy. The fact that it's on 2.8 acres makes it  property only 60 feet from the front door of even better and the fact it has a mortgage  the cottage. Ideal starter home or of approximately $43,000 at 10 1/4 per  recreational property. $31,50Q. '  cent makes it irresistible. $58,500 FIRM.  COMMERCIAL - INVESTMENT - REVENUE  HWY. 101 GIBSONS: Fully rented nine unit  apartment block with over $18,000 yearly  revenue. Very neat and dean building in  prime location close to' schools and  shopping. Excellent rental history. Nearly  1 i"l acre of property with paved parking lot.  This high cash flow building produces  excellent investment value. Contact Jon .  McRae, 885-3670 for details. $149,000.  ROSAMUND RD: Two duplexes of approximately 1000 square' feet each. Two  suites currently, rented at approximately -  $150 each. Potentiator higher rent. Large  lots. Ideal investment priced to sell. Make  an offer. $34,900 EACH.  WYNGART RD: Ideal investment. Large  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. $67,500.  WINN RD: Four-plex. Positive cash flow with-  eleven thousand dollars revenue per year.  Top units contain five bedrooms with one  and a half bathrooms. Lower suites are  large two bedroom units. Low maintenance  and good return make Ihis an excellent  investment value. Close to all the  amenities. $89,500,  PORT MELLON HIGHWAY 8 DUNHAM RD:  This beautiful 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 landscaping make  these suites very rentable at $300 per  month. Mountain and ocean view. Highway  access. $140,000.  < BUSINESS" OPPORTUNITY.-. -HOPKINS  LANDING WATERFRONT: Excellent business  investment' on the Sunshine Coost. This  grocery and sundry store is located in the  heart of Hopkins Landing, just minutes to  the Langdale ferry. Ideally situated on 90  feet of level, walk-out WATERFRONT, being  the only commercially zoned property in  this area, the land itself is extremely  valuable, Aside from store profits there is  additional revenue fron- othersources, such  as collection of wharfinger tee's from the  government wharf adjoining this property,  plus post 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.  LOTS  GOWER POINT RD: Between the Ritz Motel  and the Post Office. Two lots each with 50  foot frontage across from the proposed  Marina site. Two older homes on sewer,  each on their own lot. Excellent investment  potential with rental revenue to pay the  bills. $54,900.  GIBSONS: 11 - three bedroom Townhouses  with harbour view. 1564 square feet on 2  levels, w/w carpets, 1 1/2 baths, recreation  room. Close to schools and shopping. Priced  belowreplacement cost. You cant buy this  size of living, area for the price. From  $34,500, financing available.  FAIRVIEW RD. Two year old 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. Features  are po'st and beam construction with  feature fireplace, sundecks, landscaped  with concrete driveway. Appeals to two  separate rental markets with a two and a  three bedroom suite. Yearly income is over  $7,000. Simply Assume the $54,000 1st  mortgage at 10 1/4%, add your down-  payment to purchase this excellent 10%  M.U.R.B. investment value, $79,500.  DAVIS BAY: INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY.  Trailer Court near sunny Davis Bay. Large  three bedroom home lor new owners. 18  trailer pads and hook-ups for four campers.  2 1/2 acres with large creek at back,  $179,000.  m  5  ���  BURNS RD: Good building lot,. 65x130 on flat land In Glbsonr  Villago. Four blocks from Post Office, store arid transportation.  Lightly treed, Threo blocks from ocean. All services available.  $11,000. ���  HIGHWAY 101; Large lot 82 feet on Highwdy 101 and 271 foot  on School Road. Thli CDA zone could be commercial, Prime  opportunity to develop, $45,000,.  SCHOOL & WYNGART: Beautiful view from this duplex zoned lot  overlooking tho Bay. Close to schools and shopping. Perfectly  suited to slde-by-slde or up-down duplex construction, $16,500.  FIR CREST RD: Reasonably prlcod lots with nice trees. Dead end  stroot safe for children. A great area for families, Priced at  $10,500.  GRADY ROAD: Building lot 75' x 250' x 75' x 253' approx. All  services except sewer, Viewed and selectively cleared, $ 14,000,  HWY 101 & ARGENT RD: 6/10 of an acre of treed and In Roberts  Creek two blocks from Masonic Hall. Two dwellings allowed on  the propertyi 100 feet of highway frontage that would bo ideal  for domestic Industry site with home behind. On hydro and  regional water. $14,900.  GOWER PT. RD al I4lh: Lovely vlow corner lot, Two plateau* for  your choice of building sllet, Two homos could bo built on this  12 aero. Partially cleared, Could be accessed from Grandvlew  Road for qulot rural sotting. Approximately 85x265'. $17,900.  iSMITH RD: Good vlow lot 125x163 approximately wllh a good  building silo and an unobstructed ocean view. $13,500.  YMCA RDi Langdal*. Building lot 87x163 on quiet dead end  street and ready to build on. $12,900,  POPLAR LANE; 70x130 panhandle lot on  sewer. Excellent  neighbourhood only one block Jo schools and shopping. Flat  easy lo build on lot with private drlvewoy. $13,900.  TUWANEK: 80x140 lot only one block to beach. Full view of Ihe  Inlot, Piped community water available. $9,900.  ACREAGE  HWY 101 Approximately 16 acros, 2nd growth trees, lovol, great  for a hobby farm. Close lo Clbiont. Good holding proparty and  priced at only $4,000 per acre, See this pow', Large acreages are  gelling scarco, $64,000,  MIDDLEPOINT HWY 101:  +  17 acre* vacant land located on  Highway 101, Mldd|��polnt,"30�� miles Irom Gibsons, Logging  road, no) is use, through property, Average subdivision sire  pormllled   I /2   acre,   Southerly   expf ��.yLt-,..oM���J*Oii..,.,,witW.,_.,,  HPrT^O'D'y'"  s  f  bin  MIDDLfPOINT HWY 101; J: 20 acre* wllh"insulated roltnan |uM  remodelled, located on Highway 101 In Mlddlepolnt �� 20 miles  from Glbsonv Average tub division size permitted i/2 acre,  Collage ho�� nil services, southerly nxpoiuro ond vlow from  higher olovalion al rear. $49,500.  LORRIE GIRARD  886 7760  JON McRAE  885-3670  ANNEGURNEY  886-2164  ARNE PETTERSEN  886-9793  JAYVISSER  885-3300  DAVE ROBERTS  886-8040  STEVE SAWYER  885-2691  GARY PUCKETT  886-9508  B  ABBS RD: Vlow of Bay area and Georgia Stroll Is yours from this  beautiful lot in area of elaborate homes, Two blocks to schools  and shopping. $19,900.  BROWNING ROAD: Waterfront. Beautiful large waterfront  building lot In area of quality homes. Water, hydro, cable.  Southern exposure overlooks Georgia Strait to Vancouver  Island. Icleal Investment. Owner must sell $79,900.  LANGDALE RIDGE SUBDIVISION: Fantastic vlow lots, An area of  .new and varied homos. Those lots offer thoinsolvos to many  dlfferont building locations, Enjoy privacy and tho view of Howe  Sound,  POPLAR LANE: Boauliful flat building lot with view ol North  Shore Mountains, Located on tho ond of a qulot cul-do-sac only  ono block to Sunnycrost Shopping Contro and schools, All  services  Including   sowor,   Ad|acent   lo  grass  playing   flotd,  $16,900,  i  BONNIEBROOK SUB-DIVISION; Extra largo view lots In qulot cul-  de-sac. All sorvicei, easy cartop boat launching. Only ono block  from Ihe beach and Chaster Park,  SUNNYSIDE SUBDIVISION: Large lots most with 100' frontage  with 150 depth, In quiet rural selling, All lots nicely (rood with  soulhorn exposure. 1 1/2 blocks to schools and shopping contro,  Prlcod from $13,900,  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS; Boauliful vlow lot, Underground sorvlros  and closo to boat launching, $11,500,  GOWER POINT ROAD; Largo vlow lot. Hai boon cloarod ot one  lime, Power and wator ot front o) lot, $16,500.  FAIRMONT RD: Boauliful vlow lot In the Vlllnno rtl Olbsons,  Partially cleared 71x115 with southern oxpotura, thli Ii iho  only remaining vacant lot In this quiet cul-de-sac In area of new  quality hornus, $16,900.  SARGENT RD: Large landscaped loi with gdrngo and hull tioo>  right In the heart of Gibsons, Absolutely spectacular view. May  ho purchased along with adjoining house and lot, $2.1,500.  B  ���  ���  ���  I \ -A   \  i '..;.)  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times Wednesday, December 5,1979  ELPHINSTONE     Secondary School  Honor Roll and Honorable  aSee names below.  Mention students. Grades 11 and 12.  ELPHINSTONE Secondary aSchool  Honor Roll and Honorable  10. See names below.  Mention   students. Grades eight to  Elphinstone Secondary Honour role  GRADE 8 HONOUR ROLL -  Deanna Cattanach, Maria  Christian, Stacey Krintilla,  Ellen Lymer, Donna Mac-  Farlane, Donna Ostrosky,  Marlon Passmore, Laural  Robinson, Wayne Sim, Sonya  Tvelt-Pettersen, Marian Van  Der Geest.  GRADE 8 - HONOURABLE  MENTION ��� Ingrid  Achterberg, Harold Kun-  stman, Richard Lansdell,  Linda Ten, Sheree Wolansky.  GRADE 9 - HONOUR ROLL  -^Erica Fredrickson, Shelley  Fyles, Clint Mahlman, Karen  Risebrough, Wendi Rottluff,  Kirsten Storvold, Kari Tveit-  Petterson.  GRADE 9 - HONOURABLE  MENTION.��� Murray Gant,  Sonja Petterson, Ron  Reynolds.  GRADE 10 - HONOUR ROLL  ��� Dennis Holding, Michael  Jiew,   Verna   Lethbridge,  Brian Mansfield, Gillian  Morrow, Anne Parker, Sigrid  Skogmo.  GRADE 10 - HONOURABLE  MENTION ��� Dawne Atlee,  Joanne Craze, Shirley Ten,  Doreen Teo.  GRADE 11 - HONOUR ROLL  ��� Cindy Aklns, Tony English,  Kelly Henry, Leonard Jiew,  Lori Jovlck, Marion Mac-  Farlane, Steven Ono, Mairi  Robertson, Winnie Wong.  Gibsons glimpses  Bridal shower  by Marion Alsager, 886-2458  Pender Harbour Aux.  On Thursday , evening a  surprise miscellaneous  shower was held at the home  of Agnes Labonte in honour of  Lee McClymont. The hostess  presented the bride-to-be with  a lovely corsage of mauve  chrysanthemums and corsages were also presented to  the mother of the bride, Brigid  Wright and the grandmother,  Virginia. McClymont. Mrs.  Wright travelled from North  Vancouver to attend her  daughter's shower. Helen  Weinhandl was the artistic  lady who made up all the  lovely corsages.  The guest of honour chair  was tastefully decorated with  pink and white streamers and  white wedding bells. Yvonne  Inglis assisted Lee with the  gifts and also made a terrific  looking hat of ribbons and  bows which Lee later  modelled while the amateur  photographers snapped away.  The bride-to-be received  many beautiful and useful  gifts and out of the two dozen  or so items, there was only one  duplication*' ��� the ever  popular "Kitchen Witch." The  Special cake was beautifully  decorated in pink and white  with flowers, wedding bells,  rings and "showers of happiness to the bride."  Scrumptious refreshments  were served by the hostess,  assisted by Doris Skellett.  The groom to be is Andy  Alsager and the wedding will  take place on December 19,  1979 in the United Church,  Gibsons.  BONSPEIL  The Annual Men's open  Bonspeil was held last weekend and the Perennial Trophy  sponsored by the Cedars  Plaza and presented by John  Kavanagh, was won by the  Will rink of Delta with the  Paradon rink of Sechelt taking  second. The Cedars. Inn  trophy, presented by Don  ���Smith, was also won by Delta  and the Boyd rink, of Gibsons  won second.  The Village  Store sponsored the "C" event and Russ  Hanchar presented the White  rink of North Vancouver who  won over the Krintilla rink of ..  Gibsons. The "D?* trophyawa&-  sponsored by Diamond T.V.  and went to the Browett rink  of Powell River, Gant rink of,  Gibsons taking second.  Congratulations to all and  the local rinks did very well!  Thanks to all the ladies who  helped in the kitchen and on  the bar.  Volleyball team  Congratulations are still  on-going to the Gibsons Senior  Girls Volleyball team who  won the B.C. Single "A"  Provincial games against  Little Flower Academy. 500  people watched the exciting  game and Channel 2 carried  the game. Lisa Bjornson was  the most valuable player and  Shannon Macey made the  "first all star player." Roger  Douglas said the whole team  played extremely well.  MEXICO HOLIDAY    '  Ed Meldrum, Eunice  Richardson and her sister  Phyllis and husband Lucien  have all just returned from a  holiday in Guadalajara,  Mazatlan, Peurto Vallarta  and San Francisco. Eunice  said they had a great holiday  and enjoyed the weather, the  scenery and small villages  that they went into as they  travelled by rented car for 300  miles.  MOVING  Robbie Robinson and wife  Judy and family are moving  to Mission, B.C. this weekend. Robbie came to Gibsons  to be the Co-op Manager and  unfortunately the Co-op had to  close it's doors soon after,  which left Robbie out of a job  temporarily. He soon started  working as an apprentice  meat cutter at the Super Valu  but recently was offered a  Managerial position with the  Overwaitea firm and his post  is at Mission. The Robinsons  were very popular with the  Co-op staff, who gave them a  jolly party send off last  Wednesday.  We wish them good luck in  their new jobs and hope they  come back and visit their  many Gibsons friends.  KIWANIS  The Kiwanis organization  are accepting donations in lieu  of Christmas cards. Donations  can be made through the  Royal Bank or the Bank of  Montreal. All doners names  appear in the local papers one  week prior to Christmas.  Advertising^  / saves you  time!  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  GRADE 11  HONOURABLE MENTION -  Dawn Maddern, Naomi  Nygren, Cathy Swinhart,  Tony Teo, Kari Nielsen.  GRADE 12 -HONOUR ROLL  ���     Grant  Clayton,  Neil  Goddard, Noel Goddard, Gail  Thomas.  GRADE 12 - HONOURABLE  MENTION  -  Ava   Bandi,  Denis Turenne, Trudy Vedoy,  Tjouise Youdell.  COME STAY WITH US  .     at ENGLISH BAY near STANLEY PARK  in beautiful downtown VANCOUVER  TOLL-FREE   800-268-8993  1755   DAVIE STREET   VANCOUVER   B.C.   V6G 1W5  TELEPHONE (604) 682-1831  Mitten Realty Ltd  Whara Raal Eatata h aariaaa IhmImm ��� but m aaaamm* 9w  885-3295  Whara Raal Eatata h aariaaa kaamaa ��� Ma akaaara  THINKING OF RELOCATING?  Don't delay, use our Trade Man. Col for more details.  PHONE FOR FREE CATALOG  Van. Direct  681-7931  Box 979 Sechelf, B.C. VON 3A0  Next to the Gulf Station  Waterfront  RUBY LAKE $43,500  S acros and 400 feat of waterfront on  boauliful Rub/ Lako. Thor�� Ii rood  accost to tho proporty. Call Suzanne  Dunkorton for moro Information,  089-3971.  SANDY HOOK $27,500  Ovor 100' ol wolorlront with loti o|  nlco fir and arbutus Irooi, Property Ii  over one and one quarter acra with  ovor 580foot In dopth, Try your offer  on thli hard to find commodity,  Contact   Torry   Brocket),   805-9065,  OOWIR POINT $79,950  Quality construction, built lor a soa  captain, this two bodroom homo It  set In o pork-Ilka garden, Full  basomont rondy to bo dovolopod.  Spantox sundeck, hordwood floors,  many oxlroti. Rono Sutherland, 085-  9362.  SANDY HOOK $68,500  Choimlno wolorlront homo with 75'  ol sandy beach. Greenhouse, garden  areas, many oxlros, Tor moro  details, call Rono Sutharland nt 885.  9362,  Homes  Homes  Acreage  Lots  NORTH ROAD, GIBSONS  4 1/2 acres 1 mile from shopping  centres, schools and medical clinic.  This 1440 sq, ft. mobile home boasts  two full bathrooms, one with step-In  tub and separate shower, 3 com-  lortable bodrooms, a don with wood  heater, living room, wet bar, kitchen-  dining area, utility room and lots of  closet space. Oll-flrod furnace tokos  over If you run out ol wood. Come  and soo for yourself, $69,000. Call  Dal Grauer at 685-3808.  SECHEIT VILIAOE $55,000  Throo bodrooms In this bright Immaculate 1320 sq. It, home. Well  dotlgnod spoco saving kitchen.  Dining room off Irom the kitchen,  living room bos a floor to celling old  brick llroplaco, Windows aro a))  thermal and healing costs are low.  Houso hos a largo gflrngo and lots ol  storage* oroo throughout, Proporty Is  nil fenrod ond Is close to schools ond  shopping, Coll Su/onim Dunkerton In  view this lovoly family homo. 005.  3971,  $79,500  WAKEFIELD ROAD  Just reduced $5,400  Beautiful contemporary two  bedroom homo located right on  Wakefield Creek. This homo has  built-in ovon, microwave, dishwasher, Also a countortop stove with  International cabinets In kltchon.  .Vaulted ceilings and extensive cedar  wood throughout, gigantic bedrooms  with a full bath for each level, Over  460 feet of deck overlooking bob-  bllng brook. Alto' a free standing  acorn fireplace, Home Is sltuatard on  ovor 3/4 aero lot, Mutt bo soon, Call  Torry Brackett, 089-9865,  ROBERTS CREEK $56,900  Excellent property of up and down '  ���ulfei both rented ot present, Drive  by this ottering on Mariano Itoad and  then call Don lock nt 805-3730 lor  oppolntmont to view,  WEST SECHELT $46,500  Cosy threo bodroom with fireplace  on Nor-West Rood, Built al hark ol  carport, Newly erected fence at bock  of 1600 ft. to ensure privacy, Some  nice trees on lot, Price Includes four  mo|or appliances. Coll Terry Bracket!  B85.9A65.  LANGDALE $40,000  19 acros of treod proporty with a  yoar round creek, Vendor will look at  torms, Phono Suzanno Dunkorton for  moro Info, 885-3971,  PENDER HARBOUR $49,000  19.5 acres of secluded land In  natural state, yet within easy roach  of stores, fishing areas, etc. Wo havo  provisional plan for subdividing Into  threo, five acres parcels, Call Don  Lock at 885-3730 for more dololls  and to view.  SIAMOUNY INDUSTRIAL PARK  Reasonably priced, fully serviced tots  and ocrmaga with lower, 347-600  volt three phase power,, water, and  paved roads, Thli development  provldet a mixed package to suit  your light Industrial service commercial needs, Only a few lott left.  For more details, call Rene al 885-  9362.  SECHELT WEST  Ono ol iho llnosl controllod subdivisions In West Sechell. 19 lots,  sowoi, wator, powor and blacktop  roods. Most lots Irood, with possible  vlow, Prlcod Irom $14,500 lo  $16,500. For moro Information,  ploaso rail Emlllo Hondorson at 005-  5303 or Ray Bornlor at B85-5225.  SANDY HOOK $10,900.  Boaautlful view lot on Porpoise  Drivo. 51 ft, frontage. Water and  powor. Call E, Hendorson or Ray  Bornlor 005-5303,  GR ANDVIEW, OIBSONS $12,500.  Only a few lots left In this prestigious  aroa, closo to schools, shopping and  boach, Some lovoly trees on the lot  ond o potential view. Call Suzanne  Dunkofion for more Information.  005-3971.  WEST SECHEIT  lwo sldo by sldo lots all ready to  build on. Water Is already In with  Hydio and rablo on road, Each lot  has cloared level building site with  possible future view, Build on one lot  and hold the other for privacy or  luHire development, Priced at  $12,500 ond $9,000 or try oilers as a  unit, Terry Brackett 005-9066.  RAY BERNIER  019-5225  CORRY ROSS  B859250  RENI SUTHERLAND  B85-9362  TERRY BRACKETT  885-9068  DAL ORAUER  888-9808  DON LOCK  885-3730  EMILIB. HENDERSON  089-8)8)  SUiANNi DUNKERTON  885)971  TERRI HANSON  086-8295  POWELL  ���-"": W6ST    VANCOUVER  NORTH  VANCOUVER  OIHER Office  TO SflRVt YOU  MIMBtK Of   "(LOCATION SERVICES CANADA" REFERRAL SYSTEM  KINGSWAY  SURREY  LANGLEY  The annual ~ General  meeting of the Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital was held at St. Andrew's Church Hall on  Wednesday, November 28.  Members and friends  gathered at 11:30 for a  smorgasbord lunch. The  tables were attractive with  chrysanthemums and candles. Mrs. Course said the  grace. Following lunch a ten-  year spoon was presented to  Virginia Fielding and a picture to Doreen Webb in appreciation for her unstinting  efforts in convening teas,  producing flower  arrangements and generally  using her talents for the  benefit of the organization.  The meeting was conducted by President Jean  Prest. Reports were read by  Committee heads and  Executive members. Mrs.  Prest then * gave her own  report and her assessment of  the year's work.  During a short pause  tickets were drawn for prizes  donated by Mrs. Peg Riley.  First prize went to Elspeth  Logan, second to Mrs. Pat  Fraser and third to Mrs. Jean  Whittaker. ���  The election of officers for  1980 was conducted by Past-  President    Mrs.     Eileen  Alexander, chairman of the  nominating committee. New  officers, are as follows:  President, Jean Prest; 1st  Vice-president, Gladys  Brown; 2nd Vice-president,  Betty White; Secretary,  Elspeth Logan; Treasurer,  Peg Riley; Publicity,  LaVeme Richardson. These  officers were installed by  former president Mrs. Evelyn  Olson in a moving candle-light  ceremony, followed by the  Auxiliary Prayer.  The guest speaker was  Mrs. M. Black, dietician at St.  Mary's Hospital. Her talk l  dealt with nutrition and  dieting and was thoroughly  enjoyed by her audience. Mrs,  Black was asked to take a  number of lap robes to the  hospital. These were knitted  or crotcheted by the members  for use in the extended care  ward. Their bright colours  .and variety of designs should  provide pleasure to the shut-  ins. '.  It was a pleasure to see our  members and their guests and  especially gratifying that  some of the guests became  members.     .  Remember the "In"'.Lieu of  Local Christmas Cards"  campaign. The closing date is  December 15.  Jean Whittaker  Publicity Chairman  Port Mellon Aux.  The regular meeting of the  Port Mellon Hospital  Auxiliary was held at the  home of Margaret Hunter on  November 14. There were 11  members and two guests  present. ,  The meeting was presided  over by president Doreen  Docker. The minutes were  read and reports were heard  from the various committees.  The auxiliary members  wish to thank all those who  gave their support to our  recent Silent auction. Many  lovely     donations     were  received.  The next meeting will be  followed by , a Christmas  luncheon to be held at the  home of Rita Hincks on  December 12 at 11:30 a.m.  50 MILES  TO THE  QUART?  TIME FOR A CHECKUP.  i l   I  FLORON  AGENCIES LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238,1 589 Marine Drive, Gibsons  886-2248  GIBSONS ���' Nice two bdrm house, terrific view,  nicley landscaped; carport, workshop, toolshed.  Electric heat. Asking $47,500.  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 completey private; low approach to  beach, guest cottage and many other extras. Ask  for further details of this choke property.  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 principal for a  26 lot subdivision; plans and details with listing  service. This is very good view property and hes  access to marina in Porpoise Bay. F.P. $66,000.  GRANTHAMS - Lot on Reed Road, 48' x 168', good  Invostmont, potential view; asking $8,750.  ROSAMUND ROAD ��� Threo lots cloared, ready to  build; suitable for trailer or mobile; only $10,500  each.  GIBSONS     Level cleared lot In Gibsons Village on  sewer and water. 62' x 182'. Inquire for details.  WHARF ROAD ����������� Langdale, good retirement area;  lot 65' x 193'. Try your olfor.  Other lots In Village and also In rural areas.  Evenings Call:  Ron McSavaney, 885-3339;  GeorgeCooper,886-0344  John Black, 886-7316; \.. .-���'��� \������  |||$&ie||^  'iPag^B^;:  ���ft  Automotive Service  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts * Sales * Service  ��� Rotor Lother Service for Diss Brokes  and Qrum Brakes  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  ��� All Makes Serviced        Datsun Specialists  Gibsons Phone 886-7919  ECONOMY AUTO PARTS LTD.  Automobile, Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt 885-5181  WAL-VEN AUTO BODY  BODY WORK  AND  PAINTWORK  Sunshine Coast Highway  GIBSONS 886-7133  SUPERIOR MUFFLER LTD.  BING'S EXHAUST PLUS LTD.  ' Shocks * Roll Bar*  Duel Pipe Conversion  Parts and labour  Von Auto Body  i, 886-0213  Blasting  Ted's Blasting & Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  ,* Basement* * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  Call (or a free estimate anytime  883-2734  "Air Track Available"   883-2385  TED DONLEV PENDER HARBOUR  Come in out of  the Rain, Dear...  and consult the  BUSINESS  DIRECTORY  Building Supplies  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  I All Your Building Needs  iModeira Park Phone 883-2585  Contractors  RAY'S TRUCKING  Gravel * Fill * Drainrock  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR  885-5260  J.B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoe - Cat  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  J.F.W. CONTRACTING  1 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  SIM ELECTRIC LTD;  Electrical Contractors  ��� Residential & Commercial Wiring  ��� Pole Line Installations  ��� Electric Heating  Ron Sim 885-2062 Rick Sim  ROB HAGAR  Electrical Contracting  RESIDENTIAL-COMMERCIAL  Eves: 886-9261 Days:,886-2756  Flooring'Cabinets  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  Kitchen Cabinets  Specialitsts in Remodelling   .  886-9411  Showroom in Twilight Theatre, Gibsons  Flooring "Cabinets  SEAVIEW  CARPETS & CABINETS  AT PRICES YOU CAN AFFORD  SEA    *W PLACE, GIBSONS  886-2417  Toll*ree922-5017  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  KENDeVRIES&SONLTD.  FLOORCOVERINGS  CARPETS - TILES - LINOLEUMS - DRAPES  GIBSONS* SECHELT  885-3424  ROGERS CABINETS LTD.  A Custom Birch Kitchen  Av: $1900.00 -10 Days Delivery  Anywhere on Peninsula  Call 883-2676 Eves.  Heating  SECHELT METAL PRODUCTS  LTD.  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic, Commercial, Industrial heating  arid Air conditioning.  885-2466.  Landscaping  SECHELT ORIENTAL LANDSCAPING  Landscaping * Pruning * Shaping  Willie Takahashi  Landscaping  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  and  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  For an ever-Blooming garden  , fruit tree pruning  WILLIAM BORAGNOFree Estimates  fBango) 885-5033.  Machine SH_?J&  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  * General machine work & welding  * Custom & marine castings of b/ass &  aluminum  * Forging  25 HOUR SERVICE  Across from Sechelt Legion.  wharf Rd. 885-2523, Box. 1008, Sechelt  Marinas  HEADWATER  MARltfA LTD.  * Moorage     * Marine ways  * Launching ramp  * Boat, repairs c  Box 71. Madeira Park  , Pender Harbour, B.C.  883-2406  Rentals  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  Scaffolding, Rock Drills, Power Tools,  Automotive Tools, Pumps, Generators,  and Compressors  Highway 101 883-2585  at Francis Peninsula Road '  Sewing  CREST SEWING CENTRE  SEWING MACHINE REPAIRS  _ ALL MAKES AND MODELS  FREE ESTIMATES     ALL WORK GUARANTEED  886-2231  Sunnycrest Centre  Opposite SuperValu- next to Sears  Tires  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  886-2700  SALES & SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday, 8 30 am to 5:30 pm  Friday evening by appointment only  Towing  GAS 8 DIESEL PUMPS  TOW TRUCK SERVICE  * BCAA  VISA  CHAKUEX  11ALIH00N INN  & SERVICES        885-5500  j> miles north of Sechelt, Hwy. 101     _J  L  Call after six 885-9890  Upholsterers  # Upholsterers  WE   BUILD   THE   BEST   BOAT  TOPS ON THE B.C. COAST.  ���3 years uncond. guarantee  MARINE INTERIORS  AUTOMOTIVE   CONVERTIBLE   TOPS  ALL COMMERCIAL-  HOUSE FURNISHINGS  Serving the Sunshine Coast  883-9901  LOOK HERE FOR WEEKLY BARGAINS  & SALE INFORMATION.  riWu*)3':-'"-Vi*' bii 4'v-fc'VOaUj= !  >*"  -,**��      tfct-trft*"-  ^>T^*^i^����4*^jL��;ruk"^   ��> 'a'fl'j^ti.4,  i r*V,-�������! te*V��ri��5[M��*>i.,  1(-<.r,S' -***����� ,��=*fe  YOUR  PORT MELLON INDUSTRIES CREDIT  m UNION-GIBSONS ��  "_\tX9*Uta_\ (am tfMAfftft {MtMVtMHtfcr1  * Loans  * Mortgages  * Best Sqying Rates  LOCATED NEXT TO  THE BUS DEPOT  886-8121  ':. -     _^  SEE OUR SHOWROOM  jfvj)  ��fV HOURS: 10 am-4:30 pm  ffijP                   SATURDAYS  \\    *CARPETS *KITCHEN  ^    CABINETS MENN-AIR  tH'             /  :|         S many moro great  1 products at everyday prices.  j      CARPET CABINET  1      CERAMIC CENTRE  North Rd., Gibsons 886-2766  I  JANE'S TUB & TOP SHOP  886-7621  Our Showroom !��� Open  FRI & SAT 10am-5pm  A WHIRLPOOL BATHTUB  TO REPLACE YOUR tUk  I J  PRESENT TUB fl]  Ljk..  I Fantastic | \fpi*f  Sjgvle^J^^lbtons-^���  ������*���. \��  ���"���y��T  GIBSONS  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  A COMPLETE DUILDINQ NERVICt"  886-8141  Sunshine Coast  Hlflhway, Olbsons  Sunnycitesl Shopping  <f*u 'U eve* need,  S&T - WR - Comm-Dev  VHF-SSB  A  \    MARINE  ELECTRONICS  \\   Across from the  Co-op, Lower  Olbsons.  I CDG & Browning CB  I Auth. Decea Radar Central  GIBSONS  I llank wEaL  8869255  Remember: "One  Call DoeSi  It AIM"  No Extra  Cost to f  You I    '  \  Sunnycrest Centre,  ���"^-"-"Olbsons'-" ������������  EVEN  SANTA  SHOPS  FOR  BARGAINS  ON THIS PAGE  MADEIRA  PARK  VARIETY STORE  Madeira Park  883-9115  Mon;Frl Vorn-Spm  Sat. 9am-4pm  * Local Handicraft  * Custom-made Drapes  NEW SEARS  U 883-951)  IN SECHELT  THE PEACH TREE  For all your Cosmetic and  Fashion Jewelry Needs.  Hand, Nail & Footcare Available,  Moko-up Application & Facial Cleansing  For Appointment  885-3813        ?r*��rs  Taken  r~n���I   CANADIAN PROPANE  EH GAS & OIL LTD.  "Cylinder tilled  * Complete line of Appliances,  * Barbecues  * Camping Equipment  * Qualified Serviceman  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Next to Bui Depot  885-2360  C&S HARDWARE  0a*  _5>  For  GREAT GIFTS -  BINOCULARS  &  TELESCOPES  competitive prices r  ftflfi.V7n 'Not exactly  oao-y/lj    ,o* illustrated  S��T ��� WR - Comm-Dev |  VHE_!  MILLER  MARINE  ELECTRONICS  \   "We Service   /  Pender Harbou_c  CDE a Browning CB  Auth. Decva Radar Centre  BABUCKTOP  "QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 1956"  ���PAVING  ���CURBS  ���DRAINAGE  PL _,  <^mW     "-"Si  ^CrfTOP tTD.  THE  MUPPET SHOP  CHILDREN'S WEAR  885-5255  From Infants to 14 Years  OPENING  IN THE  TRAIL BAY MALL  SOON!  Lots of Special Gifts  for Special People  FREE ESTIMATES  885-5151  East Porpoise Bay Rd.,  Sechelt ,�����  afflTAr  ^Specializing in Ladies & Mens|  Cuts & Styling,  ^a Coloring,  i       Blow Drying,  ���i    Long, soli, wash 8, W  ~y        wear perms,        (   Hair Care tor the entire family.  pQuallty Rodhon, Jhlrmack & Vldal Sassoon Products  SecAett Seoufy Solo*,  Open Monday to Saturdqy  805-2816 Cowrie St.  OUR SALE IS ON 'TIL DECEMBER 15  If you didn't get our "Sale Flyer" - Come in & pick one up  Sechelt Building]  Supplies Ltd.  J  ''Santafiuff** ^0M.amftu(  W ^ *        W2-MU  IN PENDER HARBOUR  MADEIRA MARINA  y Madeira Park-883-2266   ��0MC���  ���MWCRUISER  *VOLVO  ^EVINRUDE  SERVICE CENTER  AC RENTALS &  BUILDING SUPPLIES  ZERO CLEARANCE  FIREPLACES $295.00  PlaxanOT7Corn*r Hwy. 101 and  FfOfielJ Penlmula Wood, P.nd��r Harbour  883.2583  ! The Grub Baa  Planning Christmas  :  By Ann  The time has come to start planning  for the jolly ole man with the long white  whiskers. Christmas Eve is just three  weeks away. So-we'll try to make our  recipes all festive and appropriate for this  most happy and holy day of the Christian  calendar.  Most families have their own  traditional dinner, from treasured feiffly  recipes. Some folks wiUfcaflftre turkey or  roast beef, some w_i have roast goose and  others baked ham as the piece de  resistance.  But whatever you choose, it's the most  looked forward to meal of the year. It's  nice to have a make-ahead dessert stashed  away. Here are a few you may want to try  during the holiday season.  SIMPLE BUNDT CAKE  1 pkg. instant lemon pudding  one box lemon cake mix  % cup oil     .  four large eggs  grated rind of % lemon  Beat all together in an electric mixer  for 15 minutes at medium speed. Bake in a  well-greased and flour-dusted bundt cake  plan at 350 degrees F for about 45 minutes.  Test with a  toothpick in centre for  doneness. It will come out clear if the cake''  is done. Cool for five minutes in pan. Turn  out on to a cake plate and drizzle with the  following icing.  ORANGE ICING  two tablespoons butter  three tablespoons orange juice  two cups confectioners sugar, sifted  Melt the butter, add the juice and the  sugar. Beat well. When it isi quite creamy,  drizzle over the cooled cake-fill the centre  hold too. Serve with lots and lots of hot  coffee. Will make 10 generous servings.  *       *      *  LEMON CLOUD  one small pkg. lemon gelatin  one cup boiling, water  Vi pint whipping cream  one cup sugar  two lemons, juice and grated rind  V_ cup lemonade concentrate  l&eups vanilla wafers or graham cracker  crumbs  Dissolve the gelatin in the boiling water  and chill until partially set. Whip the  cream-very stiff-and add the sugar,  lemon juice and rind and add to the concentrate. Fold into gelatin mixture. Pour  this into a 9 x 13 x 2 inch glass pan that has  been buttered and lined with the cookie or  graham cracker crumbs. Reserve a few  crumbs for the top.. Sprinkle over top  lightly and refrigerate for several hours.  Cut into squares, serve with a dollop of  whipped cream and a candied red cherry.  Will serve 12 -15.  ���-('-���  ���"*.*���*'  This date pie takes a little time, but  the results will make a happy ending for a  "Special Dinner."  DATE CHIFFON PIE  Preheat oven to 450 degrees F. Then  toast two to four tablespoons sesame seeds  in a pie pan at the 450 degrees for about  two minutes till golden brown, watching  carefully as they burn easily. Remove  seeds; cool.  Sift together one cup sifted all-purpose  flour and % teaspoon salt into a mixing  bowl. Add the toasted, cooled sesame  seeds. Cut in one-third cup shortening until  particles are the size of small peas.  Sprinkle three to four tablespoons cold  water over the mixture a little at a time,  while tossing and stirring lightly with a  fork. Add water to the driest particles,  pushing lumps to the side, until dough is  just moist enough to hold together,  Form into a ball.   Roll out on to a  lightly-floured board into a circle 1% in  dies longer than an inverted nine-inch pie. mixture.  pan. Fit dough loosely in the pan; gently  pat out air particles.   Prick generously  with a fork.  Bake in a hot 450 degree oven 10-15  minutes or until light brown. Cool.  .   Date filling  Soften one envelope  (one tablespoon)  Knox gelatin in Vi cup cold water.  Beat together: one cup milk, two egg  yolks, Vt cup sugar and Vi teaspoon salt in  top of a double boiler until well-blended.  Cook over hot water, stirring constantly until mixture coats a metal spoon.  Add the softened gelatin; stir until  thoroughly dissolved. Chill stirring occasionally until thickened and partially  set.  Stir in one teaspoon pure vanilla and  one cup pitted dates, cut into small pieces  with scissors dipped in cold water. Fold in  % cup whipping cream beaten thick. Beat  two egg whites until slight mounds form.  Add.two tablespoons sugar gradually,  beating well until straight glassy peal-  form when beater is raised.  Fold whipped cream and egg whites  gently, but thoroughly into the chilled date  mixture. Spoon into the cooled, baked pie  shell, heaping into fluffy mounds. Chill  until firm at least two to three hours. .  Sprinkle top with a light dusting of nutmeg.  V�� cup flaked coconut' ������ . ,��  one pkg. (6 oz.) miniature marshmallows:  one pint whipping cream  In the morning dissolve gelatin 'iny  boiling water. Add cold water. Pour into  rectangular glass dish (approx. &x 12 x 2  inches) Chill;.  About two hours before  serving, combine fruits, nuts, coconut and,  marshmallows, Cut gelatin into 1% inch  cubes.    Toss carefully with the fruit  Whip and sweeten the cream.  Lightly fold into fruit-gelatin mixture),  Chill in your prettiest glass bowl. Makes  12-15 servings.  (Slush is snow with all the fun melted  out!)  PH honor roll  Seventeen Pender Harbour secondary  school ..students have earned first' or  second class honors for the first reporting  period of the school year.  To earn a place on the Honor Roll, the  student must have a minimum of two "A"s  and a minimum mark of B to make first  class and a minimum of two "B"s and a  minimum mark of C+ to make second  class. The following students made the  grade:  Grade 11 First Class: Coreen Brown,  Lisa Garrison, Riccph Talento   Second  Class:  Susie Christian, Janet Reid  .  Grade Id First Class: DawnAdamson,  Danny Reid  Grade 9 Second Class: Maureen  Griffith, Mindy Peters.  Grade 8 First Class: Kim King, Rogene  Talento, Second Class: Kathy Gamble,  Kristine Meyer, Janet Pollock, Scott  Simpson, Stirling Wallace, Susan  Wilkinson.  More money  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 5,1979  For you lemon lovers-here's your pie!  An unusual tart lemon filling made with  buttermilk or sour milk. As it bakes, it  forms a creamy pudding on the bottom  and a cake on top. Zippy with fresh lemon  flavor.  LEMON WOW  Make a plain pastry shell. Do not bake.  Lemon Filling  Combine one cup sugar and three  tablespoons flour in a large bowL Beat  three egg yolks until thick and lemon  colored. Blend in: one cup buttermilk or  sour milk, one teaspoon grated lemon rind,  Vi cup lemon juice. Add to the sugar flour  mixture; mix well. Beat three egg whites  until stiff, but not dry. Carefully fold into  lemon mixture. Then pour into the pastry  shell in pan. Bake on a low rack in a hot  oven (425 degrees F.) 10 minutes, then at  350 degrees F. for 20 to 25 minutes longer  until a knife inserted about halfway between centre and outside of filling comes  out clean. Cool. Note: Sour milk can be  easily made by combining one cup of  sweet milk and two tablespoons vinegar.  Let stand for five minutes.  *   *   * .  JEWELLED FRUIT DELIGHT  Pretty as a picture, great taste, this do-  ahead salad is ideal for a big party where  there's a choice of salads and meats,  two packages cherry or raspberry gelatin  two cups boiling water  one can (14 oz.) fruit cocktail, drained  one can 11 oz.) mandarin oranges, drained  six firm ripe bananas, sliced  Vi cup chopped nuts  CHRISTMAS WRAPPING PAPER in rolls  or flat sheets, Seals, Tags, as well as  Coloured Tissue Paper ��� MISS BEE'S,  SECHELT.  Use Times' Adbrl&fs  to Sell, Rent, Buy.  Swap etc.  Patchwork, Pine  & other Pleasures  See our New Stock of  Handmade Country Style Gifts  ��� 2ctOk  ��� Pltttw*  ��� Stained <fa&A  ALSO:  Old Fashioned Country Candy  Unique Christmas Cards  And Wrapping  Hours- Bottom of  tues. to Sat. School Road  11 a.m. to 4 p.m.     Gibsons 886-8355  THERE ARE  ��sw GAS  water Heaters  CGA  APPROVED  New    horpe  renovators  CALL:  builders   or  Canadian Propane -885-2360  TEREDO SQUARE  SECHELT'S NEWEST SHOPPING COMPLEX  ��� ��� xy "I  '    ' ,>?v|  i ' .   * fwawe  i,,jw/ yjA\i>  NOW LEASING  ��� Prime Retail & Air Conditioned Office Space���Elevator for 2nd and 3rd Floor  ��� Store Opening First Week ki December  885-2522 or 885-2254  CONSTRUCTION: PAUL IUHTUWEH ... DESIGN by FJORD DESICtn  ma-mm-umaammmmm-mm-m-mmmmmmmmmmmmwmam  Former Health Minister Bob McClelland has announced that the sum of  $400,000 will be spent over the next four-  months to provide additional medical  examinations to the Vietnamese refugees  currently coming to B.C. from Southeast  Asia.  "Over 2,000 refugees have already  arrived in the province," said the  Minister, "and over 8,000 are expected by  the end of 1980. The experience in both the  United States and the-; other provinces .of  Canada would seem to indicate that the  medical examinations given prior to their  departure for Canada are not being totally  successful in detecting posssible communicable health problems. We,  therefore, feel, along with most, if not all,  of the other provincial health ministries,  that additional and more thorough  medical examinations are necessary to  detect the possible presence of acute or  chronic communicable diseases.   >  These additional examinations will be  carried out as the refugees arrive in B.C.  throughout the remainder of this year and  next by the specialized divisions within the  Ministry of Health and by local Health  Units and Departments, or referred to  private practitioners depending on the  type of medical care required.  "We hope by these means," added the  Minister, "to afford to the refugees the  same standard of health care now enjoyed  by all British Columbians."  SATURDAY NIGHT SPECIALS  , At  ^uby S��a���s ^estau/tant  Salad Bar s Conptnentary Willi Dinner...  e STEAK DINNER $7.95  ' ��� Thick tender steak, aged to perfection in our own  cooler, topped with onion rings and fresK mushrooms,  . ��� Vegetables, potatoes and garlic bread. Tea or  coffee.  ��� OUR FAMOUS POLISH PLATTER - $6.95  ��� COD and FRESH FRIES - $5.95  ��� After 9 pm - Pub Prices for Drinks and hors d'oeuvres.  Dancing and Fun is free. BRING A GROUP AND STAY  THE EVENING ...  Reservations are recommended and appreciated.  883-9453  4 miles south  of Earls Cove  on Hwy. 101  Fully licensed  ^KERN CHRISTMAS PACKAGE  By &KENWOOD  Regular  *399��5  *39995  KT 413  TUNER  KA 405  AMPLIFIER  KD 2000  TURNTABLE  LS 660  SPEAKERS  95  SALE  $29900  $29900  '18995  $239  WP?  '399��'  REGULAR  SALE  rs-s4�� -��-  Y7\  '.W  $l,53r $l,-86����  SAVE  *353M  AT KERN'S  Also, come in  & see this  ON THE SPOT  FINANCING 0.A.C  we WU-  UNDWS01D  Super  Christmas  Special! x  Authorized Dealers for:  SANYO ��� ELECTROHOME  ��� AUDIO REFLEX e WHAREDALE  ��� LEAK ��� SOUND DESIGN ��� AGS  AUDIO LAD ��� GOODMAN ��� MOFFAT  SPEED QUEEN ��� GIBSON eMcCLARY ���C0L0RIC  "One of The  Price     *  Cutters//"  KERN'S STEREO  & APPLIANCE CENTRE  "One of the Prke Cutters" - WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  SEAVIEW PUCE 188^9131  GIBSONS Plr. Utw 922-2017 V7 'V <<�� ^  HACKS N' BATS  Feeling sorry  By Bruce Robinson  Section C  Wednesday, December 5,1979  -Pages 1-6  THE FEELING of Christmas is in the town, last week. To encourage energy  air in .Sechelt aided by B.C. Hydro conservation, the lights automat-  employees who helped light up the   ically turn on only when it's dark.  Cozy Court Bruins still  on top in hockey league  Anderson A's 6 vs Cozy Court 6  In a game that saw the lead change four  times, it was the last place A's coming  within one minute and 23 seconds of  : winning their first game by nearly  knocking off the top place Bruins. The  Bruins opened up a 3-2 lead after the first  period, but it was penalties and a scrappy  A'siearo-jstorming back in the second. - -  After two periods the A's held a 64 letfd  and appeared to have the Bruins  disorganized and taking bad penalties. But  with 10 minutes remaining, Dave Lamb  picked up a loose puck scoring a  shorthanded goal which brought' them  within a goal. It was all Cozy Court in the  final five minutes pressing for the tying  goal.  The tying goal came off a face-off deep  in A's territory, Dale Benner passing,  dropping the puck to Jim Gray who drove  the puck past Mottishaw for the tying goal.  Cozy Court 6 vs Creek 4  In a game between the top two clubs in  the SCMHL, it was everything expected.  With the teams tied at 2 apiece after one,  the Bruins went ahead in the second by a 5-  4 count. Ken Begg for Cozy Court and Cece  Duff for the Creek each notching a pair of  goals. In the third period, the play was  extremely close with good hockey from  both sides ahd superb netminding by  former Gales Sam Casey and Darcy  Blake.  .    With the Creek pressing for the tying  goal, it was the Bruins Bradley JSelcing'  for the win with a 45-foot blast by. Blake.  Exhibition: Whistler Winterhawks 3  vs Cozy Court Bruins 9 ,  In ah extremely entertaining Saturday  evening exhibition game, The Bruins  bolstered by a number of Anderson A's  pulled away from the undermanned  Winterhawks in the third period, scoring  foiir unanswered goals.  In a good clean, hardhitting game, it  was the line of Bodnarek Gray and Lamb  accounting for six of the goals on some fine  plays, while former Sechelt player Tom  Hansen scoring two goals and setting up a  third for his team. Results of the Roberts  Creek exhibition next week.  EXPERIENCED WATER WELL  PRILLING  MORRIS GILBERT DRILLING  CALL POWELL RIVER COLLECT  485-5442 FREE ESTIMATES  WELLS FOR FARMS  HOMES AND COTTAGES  Please excuse me if tears stain this ..  page, but it's been a difficult time lately.  To carry on when athletes are so grossly  mistreated has created a hardship for me  beyond all those I have ever had to endure.  It used to be tough living with the "starving kids in India" reminder I received  whenever I refused to finish the canned  asparagus. I carried guilt around like an  anvil. But this new burden I bear, this  torch I burn on behalf of the grossly  abused baseball players signed in the free  agent draft, well it's too much for one man  to handle.  Please. I implore you. Give me your  support. Together we can work to improve  the lot of these broken and impoverished  workers, these brave souls who refuse to  yield to the tyranny of management.  Let me give you some background on  this travesty. Rick Wise, a journeyman  pitcher, was recently signed in the free  agent draft by the San Diego Padres who,  like the Yankees, have recognized the folly  in trying to develop a championship team,'  and are therefore currently working to buy .  one. I've been trying to contact Rick all  week, hoping perhaps to help him and his.  family out in any way I can. My mother y  baked some muffins and roasted a chicken :j  for the family, and I raised twelve dollars '  at the office in the hope that these humble \  offerings might help to alleviate some of '  the suffering the Wise clan is going  through.  The Padres are asking Wise to peddle  his wares for a shamefully meagre two  million dollars over five years. Obviously  Wise is a desparate man. He's willing to  accept anything so that those who depend  on him-his family, his lawyer, his agent;  his accountant, his investment cpunsellor,  and the manager of his fried chicken  franchise can all go on with at least a  shred of dignity.  Another man who is eking out a scant  existence is Nolan Ryan, the strikeout  artist, who was just purchased by the  Houston Astros. For the next three  yearshe will have to find a way to get by on  a million dollars a year. Shabby. There's  no other word for it.  , As we near Christmas, a time of  goodwill and brotherly love, surely it is  appropriate to consider the plight of these  baseballers being so cruelly thrust into the  re-entry draft, and do everything in our  power to change the system which is exploiting them.  I don't know about you, but when I'm  sitting around the tree on Christmas Eve,  my heart will be with Al Hrabosky, the  ^ relief pitcher, and his^femuy^H6vrW6_:  ^ explain to your kids that Atlanta's owner,  Ted Turner, determined you were worth a  paltry 5.9 million dollars over thirty-five  years. How can any man retain a sense of  self respect when he is expected to perform under such inhumane conditions. 5.9  million dollars over thirty-five years. My  God, the man is expected to pitch when he  is 70 years old. Is there no decency?  I can imagine what some of you coldblooded readers are saying, especially if  you are professional people who have  trained for years, provided our children  with education, tended to our sick,  counselled the troubled, defended the  accused and restored self-worth to the  down-trodden. You are saying: "I'm  worth some consideration. As much as I  labour out of a desire to help people, and  even though I can get along without taking  much in the way of holidays, and as well as  I have learned to cope with my work  twenty-four hours a day, I wouldn't mind a  bit more money." You just don't see, do  you?  Or perhaps you are a skilled worker  who has apprenticed for years before  receiving journeyman papers, and are  now steadily working off'the debts you  accumulated from buying your own  business because you wanted to do things  your own way. And you are probably  saying the same thing: "I'd like more  money for the services I render." Blue  collars, white collars. You are all blind.  Do you realize the kind of integrity^,  required to throw a curveball or a  knuckleball? Do you know how a player  suffers when the coach tells him to hit the  showers? Do you know what it's like to  have to share a shower with thirty  sweating jocks? The athlete's lot is a  thankless one.  Who is it you watch on television while  you chug your brew? Who is it you marvel  at as they hurl themselves through the  air? Who is it you listen to on post-game  interviews as they offer their summation  of life in the marvellously sculpted sentence: "It's a team effort.1'  No sir, when I see the predicament  these poor free agents are in, I stop feeling  sorry for all those starving kids in India.  Best of all, I no longer feel guilty about  refusing the canned asparagus.  CONGRATULATIONS  ,. Congratulations are mpst certainly in  order for the Elphinstone Senior Girls'  Volleyball team, who brought the Single  A Provincial championship home with  them to Gibsons. Ladies, you are  something else!  Earlier in the year, Roger Douglas, the  coach of the team told me that, what impressed him more than anything else was  the girls' composure, most notably after  they had lost a game. They were always  able to bounce back for the victory. This is  a special quality reserved for champions.  Occasionally I have taught physical  education at Elphinstone and several  times I have had girls from the volleyball  team in my classes. They are truly gifted  athletes. At this stage both Lisa Bjornson,  the most valuable player in the Provincial  tournament and Mamie Jamieson, show  every sign of developing into national  team volleyballers. They are awesome  talents, and I've got a feeling our  volleyball program on the coast is going to  continue to cultivate athletes of this  calibre.  STACKED TEAMS?  I have been hearing rumblings lately  concerning the lack of balance in the  Men's Hockey League. Cozy Court,, who  are unbeaten thus far, have something of a  stacked team. Most players I have talked  to would rather not make an issue out of-  the imbalance, but one wondeps why this  has to be. There was mention prior to the  start of the season of a draft which unfortunately did not materialize. As a  result, many strong players, including a  number of ex-Gales, joined Cozy Court.  If the players are unhappy with this  arrangement, then perhaps some  corrective measures can be taken, though  admittedly it will be harder to work out  new details in the middle of the season. A  draft would.be pointless at this stage,  because it would prove too disruptive,  many players having settled in. If players  are amenable, perhaps the most realistic  course would be to affect some exchanges  with an eye to making the league more  competitive.  Put down that stick, Ivan. It was just a  suggestion.  near  m id-way  The Curling season is nearing the midway1 mark and some very interesting  games have been played. Several Sechelt  Rinks entered the Gibson's Men's Annual  Bonspeil and the Paradon Rink did us  proud by taking second in the A Event,  good curling fellows t  Our Annual Christmas Mini-Spiel will  be held on Wednesday, Dec. 19th at 6:00  P.M. This is two-ender games with food  and dancing and fun for all. Regular  curlers or anyone interested can enter for  $20. per Rink, phone Joe Brookes at 885-  3995 to register.  It's not too early to plan your New  Years Eve entertainment and the Curling  Club will once more hold a Supper and  Dance at the Arena on that night. Music  by the Music Man from Powell River for a  dancing good time. Tickets are $30. per  couple and will be available from curlers  very soon, everyone welcome. We don't  promise the hot stove treatment we had  ;>:last-year, but we do promise a good time!  Lastly, we want to remind you of our  Annual Mixed Bonspiel which will be held  March 21,22 & 23rd, 1980; Entries have  already been received from several  outside Rinks, so think it over and then  phone Larry at 885-9088 or Joe at 885-3995  ani^enter jour rink, See you on the ice!  Anne Renhie 885-2067  DIAL-A-BOTTLE  PARTY CHEER  MIX  CIGARETTES  NO TRANSPORTATION  HAVING A PARTY?  . 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AH  WIDIM"  ��� I MONT  WIU1M  q  11(1!TOM nifPTM  Mriain  I'  I  Bring  In your measurements  "SEEING Is BELIEVING"  Wo havo A FREE MEAT MACHINE INSTALLED, Corn* on In, riot warm and-  havo o look at this Incrodlblo machine.  * Exclusive Doalor lor free Moat  Machine on tho'Sunshine Const,  A.C. RENTALS and Building Supplies Ltd.  X  Plaza 101 - Corner of Hwy. 101 &  Francis Peninsula Rd, Pender Harbour  883-2585  >  i    * t:  \   A  .\  Soccer season ends  Last weekend's Sunshine Coast Men's  Soccer League tournament marked the ,  end of the season. The two-week tournament, in which six teams participated,  started on November 25 at Hackett Park:  <. The Bananas successfully took on  Sechelt United with a score of 3-2. Then  Sechelt Chiefs defeated Canfor Raiders 3-  1. The two winners played off to meet  Wakefield Stampers who received a bye to  the final for defeating Redskins 4-2. The  Chiefs were victorious in a shoot-out to  defeat Bananas 4-3.  The first two losers, Sechelt United and  Canfor raiders, played off to meet Redskins. United lost to Raiders 5-1. Redskins  won a bye to the consolation finals.  On December 2, the consolation final  was held between Canfor Raiders and  Sechelt Redskins. With an 8-1 final score  Raiders came out on top. Rob Stevens  scored three goals, Bob Weston also  scored three goals for Raiders, with Bob  Jones Perry and Al Brown shooting in one  apiece, Bruce Joe scored Redskins' single  goal. As is evident by the socre, it was an  Sechelt downs Pender  \ Sechelt beat Pender Harbour 2-1 in a  close game in the Sunshine Coast Juvenile  Soccer League. ,  Scoring for Sechelt were Trevor Pike  and Kelly "Buzz" Cousins. Scoring for  Pender Harbour was- Dynie Rogers.  Timothy Higginbotham-was elected as  captain and Darryl Roberts as alternate  captain for the Sechelt team. Roberts  Creek will play at Sechelt at 10:30 A.M. on  December 8.  easy win for Raiders. -  The tournament final took place at 2  p.m. between Wakefield Stompers arid  Sechelt Chiefs. .The results "were not  available due to press deadline.  ADD A LITTLE  > ROYALTY  TO YOUR LIFE!  The Duke of Cream Puff, a cute,  happy, fun-loving in  door/outdoor purebred  Pomeranian Puppy is now  looking for a home with humans  of a similar nature. The Duke is  receiving all inquiries in person  at  UNICORN  Pets 'n Plants  Cowrie St.. Sechelt  885-5525  "WHO SAYS the best things in life beluga whale. Lugosi is extending to  aren't free" says Lugosi, the all of you, a very warm invitation to  Vancouver   Aquarium's   lovable   visit him on December 7, or 8th, when  admission to the Aquarium is FREE.  Lugosi and his companions, Kavana  and Sanaq, perform at 11:00, 12; 30,  O.flA   ������,!   O.Oft   *x <m  6;uu cum u.tiu _*���*���"<  T\*��ar\*\   Vw.  XS1 _>��#    UJ  ortH   coir  C41&U    OUT  '���hello" they just love visitors.  The Garden Corner  Mulching  By Guy Symonds  Almost any garden periodical one picks  up seems to have something to say about  mulching and that something is invariably  good.  Some of the statements are a bit surprising as for example that the value of  organic matter in the soil has only been  recognized for the past 50 years. Maybe  there were not that many compost heaps  in gardens but certainly the English  farmer operating small acreage very  intensively was well aware of the vital  necessity of building up the land and the  soiling system. The practice in Holland is  another example and that is a lot more  than 50 years ago.  It is true however that gardeners are  just beginning to appreciate how much we  can benefit from the practice of regularly  putting humus back into the land that we  expect to provide us with next years  harvest. One article read recently states  that mulched apple trees produce larger  fruit, while there were good gains from  grape vines and raspberries mulched with  straw, and pole beans were reported to  have responded "dramatlcaUy,, to this  treatment.  It is realized that mulching and  manuring are not the same process except  in the majority of cases the mulch does  turn into manure. But as writers point out  the use of black plastic as a cover over  bare ground Is also a mulching operation.  One article describes the modus  operandi followed by the author said it  strikes one as being quite a modest effort.  He says that heputs only about 1%4 inch of  compost over his flower bed followed by a  Vz inch, hardly more than a scattering ol  shredded newspaper, an inch of straw and  ; another Inch of shredded leaves. He  ; claims that with this treatment and no  additional  fertilizer  he  had  excellent  results from daffodils and tulips, which  continued to bear large blooms for eight  years. His vegetable garden he says  responds well to about three inches of  shredded leaves. Come spring he rakes  this back to let the sun - get at the land and  when the seeding is completed he rakes it  back over again. Wonder if they have  slugs in his part of the world?  The same writer, speaking of the value  of promoting the.growth of bacteria in the���  soU by the practice of regular composting  or mulching, recounts how this bacterial  action affects it. Plan life he says is  protected from harmful organisms, the  soil temperature and the pH level are  automatically adjusted to optimum levels,  the organic material is broken down into  the nutrients that plants can assimilate  and into the carbonic acid gas and  ethylene gas essential to development,  maturing and fruiting. The claim is even  made that this automatic adjusting of the  soil conditions extends to providing an  acid condition for plants requiring it, like  rhododendrons for instance while at the  same time and in the same bed giving the  right growing environment to plants that  need just the opposite.. For this reason he  maintains if your ground is rich in organic  matter you can throw away the book on pH  testing.  Well maybe- but this gardener is inclined to admit to a strong inclination to  discount some of these claims, particularly as they try to prove that artificial  fertilizers, organic or inorganic are not  necessary. For one thing there is the  matter of trace elements which are often  lacking in natural manures, at any rate  those that are available to most of us.  Then again where sawdust or even straw  is used, it is necessary to supply extra  nitrogen in some form or other to make up  for what has been used in the breaking  down of the mulch. Lack of boron is now  recognized as a feature of coast soils and  this is a situation that natural manures  will not remedy without help. Another  point that worries this gardener is the  ignoring of the value of frost action on the  ground.  So one supposes that these opinions and  practices are subject to the same  limitations as everything else in nature.  That is the avoiding of extremes. More  than eight decades of living have led this  gardener to the philosophy that nothing is  as good as it looks and nothing is as bad as  it looks! On the other hand nothing should  be dismissed out of hand.  Itemizing the advantages of mulching  puts in first place the conservation of  moisture. In second place is the control of  the annual, but not the perennial weeds.  Lower and more consistent summer  temperatures favour bacterial activity  and higher winter temperatures offer  earlier working conditions. Decaying  mulch also adds nutrients though this of  course depends on the medium.  While bark for instance provides little,  hay or compost give a great deal. This  gardeners experience is that potash is in  short supply on this peninsula and a hay or  any other organic mulch enables the  potash that may be fixed on the surface in  an unavailable form to move slowly  downwards to the root area. Potash for  fruit trees may be applied very effectively  in conjunction with a mulch which also has  a very beneficial effect on heavy or clayey  soils.  NEED HELP  GETTING STARTED?  ANNOUNCING  A WAKE-UP-SERVICE  CALL  885-5115  DON'T BE LATE... CALL US NOW!!  24 HOUR SERVICE  REASONABLE RATES  SUNSHINE COAST TV  SALES & SERVICE  IN THE  M OF  SECHELT  Now Open MONDAY ��� SATURDAY, 9:30am - 5:30  885-9816    Admiral  Ask about our  'Package" deal*.  ______> Mark of Quality  APPLIANCES & TELEVISIONS  INSULATION  ���������CHIP  INSULATION  FIBERGLASS INSULATION  GOVERNMENT "CHIPS" PROGRAM  Oovarnmant "Chlpa" Proomm,., apv* now on antray ttllcunl Flbr��gi��aa  Inaulaiion. Gat up lo 160000 Oavcrnmonl Orint on Inaufatlng II your noma waa  bum talon igtl. DtUItt at your Wlndaor Stora.  R20 x 15" -  Friction Fit Flbrsglait.  50 iq, ft. P��r bundle  12"  REC ROOM PANELS  PURCHASING AGENTS  SPECIAL PANEL BUY!!!  Windsor's super purchasing agont has |ust  bought ovor 1/4 MILLION DOLLARS worlh of  panelling at a super price. Because of this bulk  purchase Windsor stores can pass the savings  along to you.  Beautiful, warm woodgraln patterps, f_95  4<x8'x4 mm "B" Grad*... only O ea.  ���.%^mi*mmrmmA*^^  ,'.!,iJ'.',')l.'.',)'l'll,|i|,'n��,!,.'l,l,lll,l'i'  GARAGE DOOR OPENER  R12 x 15" -  Friction Fit Flbreglat*  90 iq. ft. por bundle  13  50  ������������������������''���  m*m  mnm<mmw.nvm��.<mf  �����.  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Ho mora ciiir*mg ant��its car inn Ina Military cow �� nourmg r lift     No  mora otrtine ��" m 0* Nat, a ll IN W|M      No mora mw��ng <��! attain ^  MtK,a to tMilooan pout oataoa floor hamMmamtfrnVBHamW  |M laalu'atifHMJdo  ��� nxkotiira puiri button . Imtanl Mlaty rawH  |i irarnMi ��� Mutual oihwiow I  ��� Pnwangi w 1 up irom .AuHmanoit/iminitu  ��� Im mr_H lima ��<����� ��� ftx't'va tor*<����.  r"**5��.  re  <-�����.  189  95  :: l!l.l,l!M!l.iilM.'.'.M,'lM.l|!^llMl,l,iffilffffffff,M,ii,l|aiiii,i,i|ii.iii)  20 lb. bag  00  HEATERS  PORTABLE  DKCsTDAADIi  BASEBOARD  HEATERS  CSA approved  36" heater  wllh built-in safety  ~.amta\*m.  ���- w ������w4*��>W^-mm��*^.-*4*��*.��  ���ffect     finish.  1000 watts,  19  79  ���a  M_i_M*M_M  'iiii_Wimiiimii^^  Wind-smPlyivood  MUCH MORE THAN JUST PLYWOOD  HIGHWAY 101  GIBSONS  886-9221  3!.S(J>W��'!��W(S)jWi*<*��!r"!  uciaa*  WE DELIVER  tf^Ai>mi^ffttnn%tt^mmAA^rifmmmmrnA0rmf>9  ���liMiiaaaiMawaMii^MMaiaiH**^^  w  I A    ���       \  A  \  A  Wednesday, December 5,1979     The Peninsula Times  PageC-3  V  .KODAK  TELE-EKTRA  Complete with flipflash,  KODACOLORII    ^  Film, wrist strap,  instruction book.  &%\  SYLVANIA  FLASH BARS  Sylvania Flash Bars  for Polaroid Cameras.  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We've got  knowledgeable staff backed  up by one of the largest service  departments all in a location  near you!  NEW!  AUTO-FOCUS  al  KITSTAR EF-35  35mm CAMERA  KITSTAR FLASH  35 E CAMERA  U  KITSTAR AF  AUTO-FOCUS  35mm CAMERA  New - The world's most advanced  automatic focus camera with the  exclusive feature of manual-focus  override and self-timer, built-in flash,  pop-up viewfinder.  ��199  A compact, lightweight, 35mm  Camera with built in flash and  fixed focus lens for fuss free  photography.  BOLEX  625 XL  From the most respected  name in movie equipment  comes this low light silent  movie camera. Has sharp 2.5 '  power zqp.m,and automatic ,  exposurexontrol and comes  complete with case (or only  $224!  PERFECT  FOR  CHRISTMAS  MORNING!  An automatic 35mm Camera with  built-in flash for easy picture taking.  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SUNNYCREST  886-8010  SAl����HMDECEMBEie8r����9  STORES  WITH SERVICE  PERSONALITY  ##*^t��s*��|t*����f��^^  \* c-hyy 1  \ 7.V-"  Page 04 The Peninsula Times  ���' ^ammmmai0jam000m\mmm\ma0m00m  WWV& \  Wednesday,' December -5,1979  m0m0i0mam0tm000mm\mmm^avapm0ad000m00am  Clothing makes the culture  \  Finally it's happening  Finally its happening - a comprehensive variety show by 100 percent  local performers.  Included are Gerardo Levilla, Alice  Horseman, Wallet James, the Cedar  Grove Choir, Matt Steward, The Murphy-  Sisters, Mario Reiche, Scott Spain, Sue  Francis, Karen Boothroyd, plus the Jean  Milward dancers.  The show' will also include Scottish  dancers as well as the Middleton children.  The variety is great, the music excellent and the well staged vocals and  dance are topped off by expert mime and  magic.  The day will be December 9 at 2:00 pan.  at the Twilight Theatre.  Admission is by voluntary donation.  Fashion in clothing has transformed  ''radically along with political and social  change during the past 80 years and Ivan ,  Sayers  highly-entertaining   and  informative show, Historical Costume of the  Canadian' West, wonderfully illustrates  this aspect of our culture.  "The show presents us With "original  clothing on period-perfect live models and  ' documents the evolution of fashion and  anti-fashion beginning in 1900 and stepping  in and out of various styles up to 1979.  Ivan's choice includes typical and  distinct outfits from each decade and they  reflect not only the best of taste, but also  the worst. His narration throughout the  show is full of humorous insight and in?  teresting historical asides..  Ivan began collectingTat the age of 15  and now has one of the" largest private  collections of antique clothing in Canada  with up to 1,000 complete outfits,  thousands of accessories and hundreds of  related books, catalogues and patterns.  Periods range from 1760 up to the 1970s  and he always has an eye out for  something unusual from any period.  Anyone who has old clothing and would  like it to be identified is welcome to bring it  along for Ivan to see.  His live shows have been presented at  the Provincial Museum of Alberta in  Edmonton, the Vancouver Art Gallery,  Glenbow Gallery in Calgary, UBC, SFU,  the Provincial Museum in Victoria and for  many private organizations throughout  B.C. -  , Andrew Scott _of the Vancouver Sun  reports, "Thoroughly researched and  accompanied by a witty and often  scathingly satirical monologue, Sayers  gives these entertaining evenings a sen  suous handling which really brings the  costumes to life and turns fashion into  hilarious fare."  It all takes place at the Arts Centre on  Sunday, December 9 at 2 p.m. and come in  period dress if the feeling grabs you.  Admissionis $3 for adults, $2 for OAPSand  students. Refreshments, will be available  during intermission.  An "Alien" experience  I PROTEST animator Greg feeUerby president Richard Ni_on playing in  of the Vancouver Art Gallery holds up rock band. I Protest was on exhibit at  Mosayuki   art  form  of   former   Elphinstone Secondary last week.  ART/FACTS  The last event  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre and Arts Council  Our last event of 1979 will be at the Arts  Centre December 13 at 7:30 p.m. featuring  The Glass Box a delightful collection of  mime vignettes performed by Gerardo  Avila  Gerardo presently lives on the Sunshine  Coast though he maintains a busy entertainment schedule in the Vancouver  area. He began his career as a clown in  1969 in Mexico, has performed in several  European countries and participated in  the International Creative Workshop of  Mimes In Warsaw, Poland (1977) and the  first Canadian Festival of Mime in Toronto  (1978).  The Glass Box touches on all aspects of  mime which Include clowning, puppetry,  masks and magic and should prove to be a  fun evening for both adults and children.  HUBERT AND ROBERT  Hubert Evan's recently published  novel, O Time in Your Flight, contains  many sensitive Illustrations by one of our  local artists, Robert Jack. Writer and  artist work well together here; they know  each other and they know the coast, their  home for many years.  ��� Robert had two ink drawings and a  watercolor chosen for the juried show this  past month and will be represented in the  Arts Centre's current Christmas show. He  also illustrated two��of Hubert's earlier  books, Whitllngs and Endings.  DISAPPEARANCE  The Sechelt Beautlflcation Project  which was seeking funding from Canada  Works and included the landscaping of the  Arts Centre has mysteriously disappeared...literally. The application was  sent off ln plenty of time by the village  office, but the granting authorities simply  did not receive lt.  By the time the village realized this,  monies had been allotted. Sechelt needs  beautlflcation and the Arts Council still  intends to have their grounds evolved into  a lovely garden by the summer.  'Alien'. Absolutely no visitors without  written permission from the production  Manager."  So read the large notice, printed in  stark red-and-black lettering, that greeted  would-be visitors to the set of Twentieth  Century-Fox's futuristic suspense-thriller  "ALIEN", while it was filming at Shep-  perton Studios, just outside London.  And the notice meant just what it said.  There were no actual armed guards at the  massive doors to the sound stages. But if a  strange face suddenly appeared in the  vicinity of the filming area, a polite but  firm assistant director would at once  inquire as to his business, and then, if the  stranger produced no valid reason for  being there, guide him, politely but firmly,  ���off the set.  From its inception, "ALIEN" was the  top secret motion picture of the year. The  story which deals with seven intergalactic  astronauts who encounter an awesome  and terrible being in space - contains so  many surprises and remarkable special  effects, it was decided not to spoil for  thcomhig audiences' enjoyment of the  unique production, by letting them know  too much in advance.  The seven astronauts - actually morey  like workaday:%uc��eirsi who happen todou  their jobs in' space rather than on earth-  bound highways - are played by Tom  Skerritt, Sigourney Weaver, Veronica  Cartwright, Harry Dean Stanton, John  Hurt, Ian Holm, and Yaphet Kotto.  Had you managed to establish unimpeachable credentials and been allowed on  the set, one of the first things you would  have noticed was the sight and scent of  incense. Director Ridley Scott used it to  help give his photography an indefinable  but highly-effective "diffused" effect. The  special incense he uses is known as  "Sanctuary" and is made by Benedictine  Monks at Prinknash Abbey in Gloucester.  It gives the movie set an almost churchlike atmosphere which is appropriately  matched by Ridley Scott's devout fervor  as he slngle-mindedly both directs and  operates the camera.  "I enjoy working with designers very  much," says co-producer Gordon Carroll,  "and with the look and feel of a movie  generally. Ridley is marvelous to work  with because he has such a fabulous visual  sense. Apart from anything else I know  the film looks stunning." "The structure  of 'ALIEN' has essential elements of  several cinematic genres, including  , aspects of science fiction and suspense,  but those genres overlap considerably,"  points out co-producer David Gller.  And co-producer Walter HIU adds  "What we're hoping to create Is a pure and  linear suspense tale combined with an  elaborate design texture. And also a  classic story of terror and fear of (he  .' unexpected and unknown."  Production designer Michael Seymour  supervised the design aspects of the film  and his team included two Oscar winners  from "Star Wars", Les Dilley and Roger  Christian (co-art directors) and concept  artists and designers H.R. Giger and Ron  Cobb. Another "Star Wars" Academy  Award winner was costume designer John  Mollo.  Once on the "ALIEN" set, one was  additionally struck by the intricate  technological detail and apparent'  authenticity of everything on the space-tug  (upon which ninety percent of the action  takes place). On the space-tug's upper  level, endless corridors linked one section  to another, from operational bridge  (ablink with myriad twinkling lights and  working television screens and computer  read-outs) to the commissary, from the  infirmary to the hyper-sleep chamber.  With three levels in all, it adds up to one of  the most complex and fascinating sets  ever built for a movie.  In addition one would have come away  with snapshot-like memories of the cast  between takes:  Quiet, reflective, bearded Tom  Skerritt, deep in a book on English  history; laughing, short-haired (she had it  shorn especially for the picture) Veronica  Cartwright, enjoying a joke with the  makeup girl; serene, dark-haired  Sigourney Weaver, pensively stroking a  ginger cat which sits comfortably on her  lap (it ieatured in the film); silent poker-  faced Harry Dean Stanton puffing on a  constant cigarette; British Ian Holm  (noted for his many fine Shakespearean  portrayals in the theatre) deep in a serious  discussion with the continuity girl;  another Englishman, John Hurt,  animatedly describing a recent ex?  perience with his usual hilarious asides, to  a group of appreciative technicians; and  last, but certainly not least, the massive  dominant figure of Yaphet Kotto, grinning  wickedly, white teeth flashing, in the  midst of a chat with an assistant director.  "Quiet everyone, settle down, please!"  the first assistant would shout and then  turning to the director say, "All right,  Ridley, it's all yours..."  Twentieth Century Fox presents  "ALIEN," a futuristic suspense-thriller  which tells of seven astronauts - five men  and two women - working on a battered'  commercial space-tug, far away in space  and time, who encounter an awesome  galactic horror and of their desperate  attempts to combat it. "ALIEN," which  stars Tom Skerritt, Sigourney Weaver,  Veronica Cartwright, Harry Dean Stanton, John Hurt, Ian Holm and Yaphet  Kotto as'Tarker," is produced by Gordon  Carroll, David Gller and Walter Hill, with  Ronald Shusett as executive producer.  Ridley Scott directs the screenplay by  Dan O'Bannon, based on a story by  O'Bannon and Shusett. Music by Jerry  Goldsmith.  SU__^  i-���J       SUN  ll AR1  I f    Trail anc  SUNSHINE COAST  ARTS CENTRE  Trail and Medusa,  885-5412  Tuo-Sat . 11 am-4 pm  iin  )AST       L^==|  ITRE      I  , Sechelt    ' |  ��� CHRISTMAS SALE OF  ARTWORK  Dec. 4 - Dec. 15  ��� HISTORICAL COSTUME  of the CANADIAN WEST  Sun, Dec. 9 - 2 pm  ��� THE GLASS BOX -  MIME  Thurs, Dec. 13 - 7:30 pm  i SpOlltOr��d byammmmiiiuin_i  y*Mo Mushroom  \emShif  v���     s?thtlt  7 8B5-2532  ��  SUNCOAST CRISS CROSS- by Jo Melnyk  nrrr  i  r  |  T~  r  ���  ^  fl  T  ir  TT  IV. j   11  it"  ir "���  W  l��  M" '"���  ���  I  ii  w  ���  1  ��'  JT  ���  ��  "��������  11  la  ^H,  U  !JT  *f  *r  41  *j  Jl"  '  1  M  U  14  H  ��  ���  0  ��  W  ii  17  1  "  ��  ;  ���  r��"  i  n  u  i  ��  Sponsored weekly by  ACROSS  1, Razor Sharponor  , 6, OuddMit Monk  10, French  Mountain*  14, Forri, Namo  15. Toward    the  Mouth '  ,16. Fom. Namo  17, Forlrett Stoopla  19,    Tono    (tcot*,)  20,(  Movlo    Start  , Porta   21, Space  23, Loud Noltot  25, SwooUop  26, Oontlaman  (Italian)  27, Urchin  29, Cain  31, Annex  33,' Biblical lion  34, HarhonwJ  Local Island  Row  Planlt  44. Twin  43, Confines  47, -Crowbar  36  40  42  49, Theatre Sign  50. Stitch  52. Droadful  53. Faucet  54. Road  57. Masc, Nome   <  59. Animal  61. Stockholder  64.       Real t or it  Dilemma  67.    Noun    endlnfl  60, Home Control*  70. Ruddhlftt  Monastery    ,  71. Flower  72. Holy Person  73. Skills  74. Ribbon  75. Moke Happy  DOWN  1, Food  Weight     Machine  (9COtl,) '���'���������-''���  3. Paylno  4. Sonny ���  "Sonny �����  5. For All  6. chor  ��� True  True"  SUnCOHSY EHKV5LEK LTD,  N.xt to St. Mar/i, Sechelt, 883-5111  DL2180  7, Dry  0. Fern, Name  9." Fl'dolou"  10. Can, Prov,  11, Attachment*  12. Put  13, More  Rational  10. Road  22. Speak  24. Tariflle  27. Chalky Powder  28. Tune  30. Wooded  32. Oulded  39. Satan  "STrcammr���"*  M, Palm i  ���39. Slu��h  41. Eye* (Scot*).  43, Placid  46. Place*  48. Repentance  51. On Tho Ball  54. View  59. Bury  56. Avoid  50, Dudley  60, Norma  62, Time ' r'erlod*  63, Spoil |  65. Loaned  66, Italian   Family  69. DlrocUon  '\  Fiction  Plates of Domerai  KODAN  On the southern tip of the chain lay  Chargin, the barren island. Here  Kodan's people withered out a life of  sorts, weaned on watery milk. They ate  two course crops and stole food from  the islanders. Every second year their  trees bore a lean fruit which had little  meat and a thick, scaly skin. They  considered the fruit a delicacy. On the  other islands, only a scavenger without  resource would eat such a fruit.  Sickness came often to Chargin, a  foul veil hanging in the village, hiding  its face from people whose greatest  fear was the unknown. The last season  too many died, including Thoral,  Kodan's woman, who perished from a  disease which turned her tawn skin to  pale paste. Kodan, enraged by his own  impotence, left the village and rode to  the storm end of the island. There he  stayed days in the hut of a senza, an  idiot, whom Kodan drank with, laughed  at, and finally slew. '  When Kodan returned to the village  he told his council that Chargin must be  abandoned or their people would rot  survive. Leaving Bastil, the horse-  trader, as leader, Kodan sailed wit his  warships. Bastil's task was not a  difficult one. He had only children and  women to rule. And a half-buried idiot.  Kodan's task was only slightly more  difficult, because he had chosen for the  new home an island, whose sole defence  was tradition.  Chargin's warships carried many  boys across the reef. They sailed beside  brothers and fathers, and their mouths  were full of battle, foresight severed by  their own flashing knives. The men  heard these words but their own vision  was seasoned by the blood. Boys  dreamt of killing warriors, warriors  dreamt of being killed by boys. Mostly  it was young who filled the graves,  felled more by dreams than wounds.  As the warships drew to the windward side of the island and prepared to  beach below the cliffs, the men began  moving though their minds were still,  almost void. Not like the boys whose  insides sprouted claws that gripped ,  tighter with every sweep of oar.,  By dusk they had climbed unseen  over the cliffs and crept through the  long camber grass where they hid,  ' watching the villagers who carried  themselves as if this day would end like  the rest. The warriors waited quietly in  the camber grass, senses dulled, as the  kill grew inevitable. Kodan joined them  before daylight shed its skin, a man  drunk with death, having slain idiot and  king. C. Mendez  s$&"~ : ^^f  f 9ape9t��e.g. & Afai hangings\  .b>)  ^onnama/ite ^aWington  |      BULLWINKLE    '  GLASSWORKS  9S  TRAIL BAY MALI, SECHELT"  865-5533..  J  o*  GARDEN BAY HOTEL PUB  ���z  invites you to an  "EVENING'S SINGALONG"  of your old favorites with  Art Bishop on piano and  Jim Morris on guitar.  FRIDAY NIGHTS  9 p.m. til?  Come and enjoy the  evening with us I  'WEIL  MAKE  jjEAUhFUte  883-2674  ���������������������������������������������������� ***********  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS For Times Call 886-2827  �������������������������������������������������������������� ������ *  Return  Engagement  WED, DEC. 5  THURS, DEC.  FRI, DEC. 7  MATURE  Some violence  For Starting  Tlmo Confirmation  PUuiu Dioiiti  * * V V * J|L ������������������������*'  886-2827  �� ��  ���toImIEiIv  "ALIEN" It o corkor, a wollopor, a router, a*  ��cre��ehar, and a fori of fup .,. if all movioi  woro at thrllllngi I would happily tpond all ot  my tlmo In tho movlot," ��� Gono Shallt NBC-TV,  SAT, DEC. 8  SUN/DEC. 9  MON, DEC. 10  TUES, DEC. 11  (^_K______\9m  VSua��.JvUIh  Womlngi  torn* Ifrlghtonlnfl  o gory tc��n��t,  COMING NEXT  AND JUSTICE^FOR ALL  *  ���� �� �� �� �� �� �� ������������������������������������������������������ ��|*  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  * FOR    1  PRECISION  SHARPENING  ON ALL  SKATES  for  Flowers, Dried Arrangements  & Gifts, Birthdays, Anniversaries  & Funeral Tributes  $50 GIFT CERTIFICATE  To be, drawn on Dec 24, 1979.  [604] 886-2316  Deliveries across the Peninsula  Nfcv��*'��  ?NMW  s>  Sec4e& Seoufy So&h  BOOK VOUR APPOINTMENT MOW=  ��� CHRISTMAS GIFT  CERTIFICATES  cs_\ ��� STOCKING STUFFERS  <*_7 ��� PERMS for PENSIONERS  (includes cut, shampoo, set) -  885-2818  Cowrie St, Sechelt  OPEN TUES.-SAT. - 9 am  rgium  No. 1 IN COLOR T.V.  Now Open Mondays-Saturday, 9:30 am-5:30 pm  SUNSHINE COAST T.V.  ^^^  STEREO & APPLIANCES  IN THE %J OF SECHELT  AFTER THE SALE IT IS THE SERVICE THAT COUNTS  885-9816  Cowrlo St.  THE GREAT CANADIAN DOUGH FACTORY ��� Our Specialties  are pizza, salad bar and submarine sandwiches. Licensed  premises. Open 7 days a week. Weekdays: 11 am-midnight,  weekends: 11 am-1:00 am, Sundays: hoon-10 pm. No. 101  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons. 886-7454.  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.  GRAMMA'S PUB ��� 10 a.m. - midnight, Mondays thru Saturdays. Lunch served 'till 9 p.m.  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 9:30 - 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.  SECHELT INN ��� Family style dining - Daily Specials - Fully  Licenced. Open Mon.-Frl. 7:30 a.m. - 9 p.m..Sat. 8:00 a.m. -  7:00 p.m. Wharf Street, Sechelt. 885-9344.  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, Tuet 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,  LORD JIM'S LODGE ��� Brunch, Saturday and Sunday only, 9  am. to 1 p.m. Dinner Friday and Saturday, 6 p.m.-9 p.m. and  Sunday 5 p.m.-8 p.m. Monday to Thursday - Catering to small  groups, reservations requested. Open 7 days a week for  guests of the lodge. Fully licensed. Located at Ole's Cove,  north of Halfmoon Bay. 885-2232.  TAMMY'S RESTAURANT ��� Regular Dinner menu. Open 7 days  ��� ��.���J3l,we��.K. fully licensed* LacatfttiLriabi.-aJ .��arr*,.Cov,e-Ferry-.���  *���  terminal, 883-9012. J  TT  Wednesday, December 5,1979  The Peninsula Times  PageC-5  Wednesday, Dec. 5  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNBL 5  .t  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  Alan Hamel  Nova  News  Donahue  All My Children  Cont'd.  12:30  Country Joy  Oar Lives  Ida Clarkson  As the  Cont'd.  Andy Griffith  Cont'd.  1;00  Today  1 Life To Live  The Doctors  Marcus  Welby  World Turns  Cont'd.  Let's Sing  Movie:  1 Day at a Time  Movie:  1:30  . Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Another  World  Cont'd/  Guiding Light  Another  Discovering  Bus Riley's  Love Of Life  I Killed  2:00  Edge of Might  General  Cont'd1.  School Broad.  Cont'd.  World  Juba  Back ln Town  3's Company  Rasputin  2:30  Take 30  Hospital  Cont'd.  Take 30  1 Day at a Time  Cont'd.  Freestyle  Cont'd.  Dating Game  Cont'd.  3:00  Bob McLean  Merv Grlrtln  Movie:  Bob McLean  Mary T. Moore  Movie:   D.A.:  Newsmaker  Popeye  Beat the Clock  Odd' Couple  3:30  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ���  Once Upon a  Cont'd.  Cross-Wits  Murder One  Behavior  Banana Splits  Funorama  Battle Planets  4:00  Beyond Reason  Afterschool'.  Time In the  Adam-12  Mike Douglas  Cont'd.  Sesame Street  Bugs Bunny  Cont'd.  FUntstones  , 4:30  All in Family  Cont'd.  West^Pt. 2  Price is Right  Cont'd.  Hockey:  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  GilUgan's  Island  Carol Burnett  5:00  Beachcombers  News  Carol Burnett  Cont'd.  News  Vancouver at .  Mr. Rogers  Beaver  Brady Bunch  News  5:30  Mary T. Moore  Cont'd.  News *  News  Cont'd.  Pittsburgh  "Electric  Co.  Bewitched  Eddie's Father  Cont'd.'  6:00  News  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd,  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Zoom  Odd Couple  M.A.S.H.  Family Feud  6:30  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  All ln Family  Cont'd.  Over Easy  ��� Hogan's  Heroes  Match Game  Bob Newhart  7:00  Happy Days  P.M, Northwest  Seattle  Hogans   Heroes  Joker's Wild  Cont'd.  News  M.A.S.H.  Joker's  Wild  Vancouver  7:30  1 of a Kind  The Baxters  Tic Tac Dough  Rhoda  P.M. Magazine  Wfnsday  Playhouse  Bob Newhart  Tic Tac Dough  Cont'd.  8:00  Nature of.  John -Denver  Real People  Nature of  Young  Charlie Brown  Scarlet Letter  Guinness Book  Newlywed Garni  Cont'd'.  8:30  Things  & Muppets  Cont'd.  Things  Maverick  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  of Records  Merv Griffin  Cont'd.  9:00  Music of Man  Charlie's  Diffrent Strokes  Music of Man  Movie:  Movie:  Opera:  Animal  Cont'd.  Charlie's  9:30  Cont'd.  Angels  Brian's Songs  Cont'd.  Aunt Mary  Aunt Mary  Carmen  Behavior  Cont'd.  Angels  10:00  Spectrum  Barbara ���  Cont'd.  Spectrum  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News  Yes, Honestly  News  The Palace  10:30  Cont'd.  Walters  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ContU  Cont'd.  Chico & Man  Cont'd.  11:00  News  News  News ���  News  News  News  Cont'd.  Benny HUl  Benny HIU  Sports Page  11:30  Cont'd.  Love Boat  Tonight  Cont'd.  Late Movie  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Love Am. Style  Late Movie  Confd.  Thursday, Dec. 6  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 ChUdren  Days of  News  News  News  Footsteps  News  Donahue  All.. My.  12:30  Country Life  Cont'd.  Our LiveB  Ida Clarkson  As World  Alan Hamel  Life Around Us  Andy Griffith  Cont'd.  Children  1:00  Today  1 Life To Live  The Doctor  Marcus Welby  Turns  Cont'd.  Making Music  Movie:  1 Day at a Time  Movie:  1:30  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Another  Cont'd.  Guiding Light  Another  Environments  Plains of  Love of Life  Brother Can  2:00  Edge of Night  Take 30  General  World  School Broad.  Cont'd.  World  Draw  Man  Battle  3's a Crowd  You Spare a  2:30  Hospital  Cont'd.  Take 30  1 Day at a Time  Cont'd.  Once Upon  Cont'd.  Dating Game  Dime  3:00  Bob McLean  Merv Griffin  Movie:  Bob McLean  Mary T. Moore  Movie:  Footsteps  Popeye  Dick Van Dyke  Odd Couple  3:30  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Diamonds for  Cont'd.  Cross-Wits  A Doll's House  Project Universe  Banana Splits  Funorama  Battle Planets  4:00  Beyond* Reason  Brady Bunch  Breakfast  Adam-12  Mike  Douglas  Cont'd.  Sesame Street  Bugs Bunny  Cont'd.  FUntstones  4:30  All ln Family  Happy Days  Cont'd.  Price is Right  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  GUligan's   Island  Carol Burnett  5:00  Beachcombers   -  News  T.B.A.  Cont'd.  News'  $6,000,000 Man  Mr. Rogers  Beaver  Brady Bunch  News  5:30  Mary T. Moore  Cont'd.  T.B.A.  News  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Electric Co.  Bewitched'   ���'  Eddie's Father  Cont'd.  6:00  News  Cont'd.  News  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News   '  Zoom  Odd Couple  M.A.S.H.  Family Feud  6:30  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  AU in Family  Cont'd.  Over Easy  Hogan's  Heroes  Match Game  Bob Newhart  7:00  Happy Days  P.M.  Northwest  Puget Sound  Hogan's Heroes  Joker's WUd  Benson'  News  M.A&H.  Joker's Wild  Vancouver .  7:30  Charlie Brown  Muppet Show  Tic Tac Dough  Rhoda -  P.M.   Magazine  Littlest Hobo  Reginald   Perrin  Bob Newhart  Tic Tac Dough  Cont'd.  8:00  King Kenslng.  Laverne, Shirley  Christmas  Qulncy  Cont'd.  Rudolph Red  Man Called  Sneak Previews  . Movie: .  Newlywed Game  Laverne, Shirley  8:30  Barney Miller  Benson  for Boomer  Nosed Reindeer  Sloane  Stepping.Out .  Great Bank  Merv Griffin  John' Denver  9:00  Edward & Mrs.  Barney Miller  Bing Crosby's  Movie:  Johnny Cash  Live it Up,  Soap  '  Story of  Robbery.  Cont'd.  & Muppets  9:30  Simpson  Soap  Memories  Chino  Xmas Special  Popular Music  Confd.  Cont'd.  1 Day at a Time  10:00  Pacific Report  20/20 -4*'  Energy  Cont'd.  Tribute to  Kenny Rogers  Movie:  News  Honestly  Kate Loves  a  10:30  Cont'd.  Cont'd,  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Ingrlct Bergman  Cont'd.  The Iceman  Chico & Man  News  Mystery  11:00  National News  News  News  News  News  News  Cometh Pt. 1  Benny HIU  Benny HIU .  Snorts Page  11:30  Night  Final  PoUce Woman  Tonight Show  Cont'd.  Late Movie:  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Love Am. Style  Late Movie  Cont'd.-  Friday, Dec. 7  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 9  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 13  12:00  News  AU My ChUdren  Days of  News  News  News  Connections  News  Donahue  AU My  12:30  Country Life  Cont'd.  Our Lives  Ida Clarkson  As World  Alan. Hamel  Confd.  Andy Griffith  Cont'd. '  Children  1:00  Today  1 Life to Live  The Doctors  Marcus Welby  Turns  Confd.  Blue Umbrella  Movie:  1 Day at a Time  Movie:  1:30  Confd.  Cont'd.  Another World  Confd.  Guiding Light  Another  Cover/Cover  Lonely Are  Love Of Life  Romance of a  2:00,  Edge of Night  General  Cont'd.  School Broad.  Confd.  World  Footsteps  the Brave  3's a Crowd  Horsethief  2:30  Take 30  Hospital  Confd.  Take 30  1 Day at a Time  Cont'd.  Draw Man  ContU  Dating Game  Cont'd.  3:00  Bob McLean  Merv Griffin  Movie:  Bob McLean  Mary T. Moore  Movie:  Feelings  Popeye  Beat the Clock  Odd Couple  3:30  ��� Cont'd.  Cont'd.  The Double  Confd.  - Cross  Wits  The  Stepping Out  Banana Splits  Funorama  Battle Planets  4:00  Beyond Reason  Brady Bunch  Man  Aidam-12  Mike Douglas .:���-  -Jayhawkers  Sesame Street  Bugs Bunny  Confd.  FUntstones   '  4:30  All in FamUy  Happy Days  Confd.  Price Is  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  Cont'd.  GUligan's Island  Carol Burnett  5:00  Beachcombers  News  Carol Burnett  Right  News ������'  $6,000,000  Mr. Rogers  Beaver  Brady Bunch ������-���'.  News   ���  5:30.  Mary T. Moore  Cont'd. .  News  News  Cont'd. '  Man  Electric Co.  Bewitched  Eddie's Father  Cont'd.  6:00  News  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Cont'd.  . News  Zoom  Odd Couple  Hogan's Heroes  M.A.S.H.  FamUy  Feud  6:30  Cont'd.  Confd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  All in FamUy  Joker's WUd  Confd.  Over  Easy  ���; Match Game  Vancouver  7:00  Happy Days '  P.M. Northwest  Seattle  Hogans  Heroes  Frosty  Grand Country  News  M.A.S.H.  Joker's Wild  Cont'd.  7:30  Flappers  Exploration NW  Tic Tac Dough  Rhoda  P.M. Magazine  Gardening  Bob Newhart  Tic Tac Dough  Cont'd.  8:00  Archie Bunker  Frosty's 'Land  Shirley  King    Kenslng.  Incredible Hulk  Incredible  Wn. Review  Movie:  Newlywed Game  Cont'd.  8:30  Challenge  Xmas Donkey  Confd.  ChaUenge  Cont'd.  Hulk  Wall Street  Istanbul  Merv Griffin  Confd.  9:00  Tommy  Movie:  Rockford  Tommy  Movie:  Dukes of  Theatre  Express  Cont'd.  Rockford  9:30  Hunter  Valentine  Files  Hunter  My Old: Man  Hazzard  Cont'd.  Confd.  Cont'd.  Files  10:00  Dallas  Confd.  Elschled  Lawrence  Cont'd.  Elschled  Symphony  News  Honestly  T.B.A.  10:30  ContU  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Welk  Confd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  Chico & Man  News  T.B.A.  11:00  National News  News  News  News  News  News  The  Benny HUl  Benny HiU  Sports Page  11:30  Night Final  Charlie's Angels  Tonight Show  Confd.  Late Movie  Cont'd.  Prisoner  Late Movie  - Late Movie  ContU  Saturday, Dec. %  CHANNBL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 9  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 13  12:00  T.B.A.  Am. Bandstand  Target Impos.  Sports  Football  Ending  WrestUng  Connections  Movie:  Cyrano  Great Debate  12:30  T.B.A.  FootbaU:  NFL '79  Weekend  Mixed Team  Confdi  Cont'd.  Francis   Covers  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  1:00  Movie:  T.B.A.  Teams  T.B.A.  FootbaU:  Confd.  Golf  FootbaU:  Movie:  Big Town  About People  Private Life  1:30  ContU  Confd.  Denver at  Confd.  Movie:  Denver at  SUk Stockings  Cont'd.  12 Digest  G. Hamilton IV  2:00 ���  Cont'd...  . ContU ,  Seattle       .Cont'd.  . Rldte the- .-,  Seattle, .....  Cont'd.   ..         ,  Outer Limits  ��� 700 Club  ..-Gastown    2:30 '  Confd.  ContU  Cont'd.  Confd.  WUd Surf     .������;  Cont'd.  Confd.       ���  Cont'd.  Confd.  Theatre  3:00  T.B.A.  ContU  Cont'd.  Golden Years  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Medlx  U.S. Nationals  Sunday Line  Confd.  3:30  Pacific Wave  $6,000,000  . Cont'd.  Travel  Sports  Cont'd.  Julia Child  Confd.  Popeye  Cont'd.  4:00  Trivia Quiz  Man  Cont'd.  Collecting  Capital Com.  Spectacular  Worldi of  Symphony  Twilight Zone  Funorama  Wrestling  4:30  News  Ni_ uame  ContU  Confd.  Sports  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Our Gang  Confd.  5:00  Hockey:  World of  Cont'd.  Hockey:  In Search of  Cont'd.  The Prisoner  Blonlc  Ruff House  Weekend  5:30  New York at  Sports  Cont'd.  New York  News  Show Biz   -  - Cont'd.  Woman  The 12 Gifts  Sports Probe  6:00  Toronto  Confd.  Wildlife  at Toronto  Cont'd.  News  Once Upon  Star Trek  Week's End  The Jeffersons  6:30  Confd.  News*  This Week  ContU   ,  Bugs Bunny  Fat Albert  Confd.  Newsworld  Confd.  Hunger  Carol  Burnett  7:00  Confd.  Lawrence  Cosmic Xmas  ContU  B.J. &  Year of  Kung  Fu  Confd.  Saturday  7:30  Confd.  Welk  WUd Kingdom  Confd.  Family Feud  the  Bear  Wildebeest  Confd.  Movie:  Show  8:00  The Ropers  Pat Boone  Chips  Chips  Frosty Snowman  Movie:  2 Ronnlee  Country   Roads  Ring of Bright  Rockford  8:30  Fawlty Towers'  & Family  Cont'd.  Confd.  Before Xmas  Mary &  Reginald Perrin  Nashville Music  Water  Files  9:00  Movie:  T.B.A.  Love Boat  B. J. & the  Big Shamus.  Movie:  Joseph  Movie:  Pop Country  Cont'd,  Love   Boat  9:30  Cont'd.  ContU  Bear  Little Shamus  Sugar land'  Confd.  Bells of St. .  Country N.W.  Movie:  Cont'd.  10:00  Confd.  Fantasy  A Man  Stark Trek  Express  Cont'd.  Mary's  Movie:  The Grissom  Fantasy  10:30  Confd.  Island  Called Sloan  Confd.  Confd.  ContU  Cont'd.  Action In North  Gang  Island  11:00  . T.B.A.  News  News  .  News  Movie:  T.B.A.  News  Cont'd.  Atlantic  Confd.  Sports Page  11:30  T.B.A.  Late Movie  Saturday Night  Confd.  ContU  Confd.  Silent Night  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Sunday, Dec. 9  CHANNEL 2  CHANNBL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 9  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 13  12:00  Football:  L.A.  Issues. Answers  Football:  Terry Winters  Football:  L.A.  FootbaU:  Long Search  Movie:  Jerry FalweU  Cont'd.  100 Huntley St.  12:30  at Atlanta  College Football  Teams T.B.A.  Great News  at Atlanta  Teams  T.B.A.  Confd.  Lost  Missile  Confd.  1:00  Meeting  Directions  ContU  Marcus Welby ,  Mixed Team  Terry Winters  Movfe:  Park Avenue  .News  Confd.  Faith 20  Confd.  1:30  Place  Acton  Cont'd.  ContU  Golf  WaU Street  Opera  Movie:  Blondie Goes   -  P.T.L. Club  Cont'd.  Nashville   Swing  3:00  Wild Kingdom  Untamed World  Movie:  Movie:  Cont'd.  Gastown  2:30  Arts Lib  Mr.  Roberts  T,B,A.  Golden  Voyage  Confd.  Boat  Carmen  to College  Confd.  Theatre  3:00  1 of a Kind  240��Robert  ContU  of Slnbad  Movie:  Movie:  Cont'd.  Movie:  Confd.  Confd.  3:30  Reach  for Top  ContU  Cont'd.  Confd.  Chltty. Chltty.  Let's Switch  Confd.  The 48-Hour    '  The Monkees  Confd.  4:00  Co. Canada  Alias  Smith  Treasure  Co, Canada  Bang, Bang  Confd.  Confd.;  Mile    .  Funorama  2nd City T.V,  4:30  Hymn Sing  It Jones  Make Me Laugh  Hymn Sing  Confd.  Question Period  Confd,  ContU  Movie:  Ilorst Kochler  5:00  News  Nows  Meet Tho Press  Student Forum  Confd.  Untamed   World  Confd.  Blonlc  Safari Drums  Movlo:  5:30  Parliament  Confd.  News  Nows  Cont'd.  Yans Woking  Soccer  Woman  Confd.  Rudolph  &  6:00  Dlsney'a  Seattle  Jack Patera  Confd.  News  News  Confd.  Star Trek  Donahue  Frosty: Xmas In  6:30  Wonder World  to China  How Come  Confd.  Around Here  Cont'd.  Camera 3  Confd.  Confd.  July  '60  Minutes  7:00  Beachcombers  Year Without  TJB.A.  Beachcombers  60  Minutes  Lou Grant  Documentaries  The Virginian  Battlestar  7:30  Mork & Mindy  Santa  T.B.A.  Alice  Confd.  ContU  Confd.  Confd.  Galactlca  Confd.  8:00  Super Special  Mork & Mindy  T.B.A.  Suporspoclal  Archie  Confd.  COUStOBU  Confd.  Movie:  Western Front  8:30  Cont'd,  Movie: T.B.A,  T.B.A.  Confd.  Bunker  Confd.  Odyssey  Probe  My Tocnago  Confd.  9:00  Gift to Last  ContU  T.B.A.  Gift to Last  Alice  VcgaS  Theatre  Contact  Daughter  Confd.  Movie:  9:30  Confd,  Confd.  T.B.A.    .  Confd.  Jefferson  Confd.  Confd.  Community  Valentine  10:00  A  &   R  ContU  Prime Time  Supercow  Trapper John,  W-0  Cont'd,  Forum  00  Minutes  Confd.  10:30  Documentary  Cont'd.  Newa  Cont'd.  Cont'd'.  M.D.  Confd.  Elizabeth R  700  Club  Confd.  Corifd.  11:00  National News  Nows  News  News  Nowa  Confd.  Cont'd,  Dr. Dwn Under  Sports  Page  11:30  Night Final  Late  Movlo  Late Movie  Confd.  Face Tho Nation  Confd.  Sign Off  Confd,  Lato  Movie  Confd.  Monday, Dec. 10  CHANNEL 2  12:00  12:30  1:00  1:30  News  Country Joy  Today  ContU  CHANNBL 4  All   My  Children  1 Llfo to Live  Cont'd.  CHANNBL a  Daya of  Our Lives  Tho Doctors  Another   World  CHANNBL t  Ida  Clurkson  Confd,  Marcus Welby  Confd.  CHANNBL 7  News  As World Turns  ContU  .Guiding Light  CHANNBL 8  Another  World  Alan Hamel  Confd.  Another  CHANNEL 9  CHANNBL 11  CHANNEL 12  Feeling  Medlx  Song Bag  Bread  &  'File*  2:00  2:30  3:00  3:30  Edge of Night  Take 30  Bob McLean  Confd.  General  Hospital  Merv Griffin  Confd,  Confd.  Confd.  Movie: T.B.A.  Cont'd.  Uroudcast  Take 30  Bob MoLoan  Confd.  Confd.  1 Day at n Time  Mary T. Moore  Croii-Wlts  World  Confd.  Movlo:  Anybody  About Us  Life Around Us  Julia Child  Newsworld  4:00  4:30  5:00  8:30  4:00  6:30  7:00  7:30  Beyond. Reason  All in Family  Beachcombers  Mary T.  Moore  Brady llunoh  Happy Days  News  Confd,  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Carol  Hurnott  Nows  Adam-12  Price Is Right  Confd.  N��ws  Mike  Douglas  Confd.  Nows  Confd.  Seen My  Cont'd.  ���6,000,000  Mon  Gal  Sesame Street  Confd.  Mr. Rogers  Kloctrlo  Co.  News  Confd,  Happy Days  Cosmic Xmas  Confd,  Confd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  8:00  8:30  9:00  9:30  White  SMB.  W.K.R.P.  'ItL  Tlo Tac Dough  Confd.  Confd,  UoKAn'i Heroes  Cont'd. Nows  All ln Family       Confd.  ��Mne8551ft:  Zoom  Over Easy  w  Forward  10:00  10:30  11:00  11)30  News Mag,  Watson Import  Nat onnl New*  Nlg.ht Final  vs Atlanta  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  News  Movie:  Asylum  Confd.  T.B.A,  Movlo': T.B.A.  Cont'd,  "ConfdT  Confd.  News  Tonight  Little Iloiuo  on tho l'rnlrlo  Comedy  Shop  j3tan__Kann   ~Ne*ws MalT  Watson Report  News  Confd.  Charlie Drown  Ann & Andy  M.A.S.H.  W.K.R.P.  Anglo  Sensational  T)*a  ovle:  M  Cousteau  Odyssey  Dial  Lino  0  ContU  Lou Grant  Cont'd.  Nowi  Late Movie  TirX-1138  Confd.  Now*  Cont'd.  iji  News  Andy Griffith  Movlo:  _Mojment_to   Moment  Confd.  Popoyo  J^J}J_JL_iP!iL*   "Bugs ilunny~  ContU  Beaver  Ilowltchod   "bd"d"CoupTe  Hokuii'n   Heroes  nohNoWhart  Movlo:  I'rlsonor ln  the Middle  Confd,  Donanuo  Confd.  1 Day at a Time  J* _*_2LJ:!!0.  3's Company  Dutlng Game  Hunt Iho Clock  Funorama   "ContU       "  GUligan's   Island  Brady Bunch  Eddie's Father  ~M".A.8.lT."   Match Game  Joker,'! Wild ,  ._i'c. Tac Dough  "Nuwlywe3 "Game  Merv (Ji If flu  Cont'd.  Confd.  ovle:  High Society  Co  Sonfd,  Confd,  yHewa '"  Chico A Man  Benny Hill  Love Am. Stylo  Yes, Honestly  Nows  Bonny Hill  l.ale  Movlo  CHANNEL 13  AU My Children  Cont'd.  Movie:  _Cjt.ii.'t_ Ho DO.IUL  Amino  Cont'd.  Odd   Couplo  Rattle ofj'lan'ts  FlluUtonun  Carol   Hurnott  Nows  ContU          Family   Feud  Hon iNowniiit  Vanpouvor  Cont'd.  "confd.  Confd,  Movie:  She's   D��l""i_  "To" KlTT  Cont'd.  Sports Pago  Confd.  Tuesday, Dec. 11  13:30  HOO  Ji30  tioV  2:30  3:00  3:30  CHANNBL 2  News  Country Joy  Today  Cont'd,  CHANNBL 4  All My Children  Cont'd,  One Life  to Live  CHANNBL t  Days of  Our Lives  The Doctors  Another  World  CHANNBL 6  NaiWS  Ida Clarkson  Marcus  Welby  CHANNBL  News  CHANNBL 8  fl  Night  Edge of  Take 80  Boh McLean  Confd.  4i00  .lot  ��u5  6:10  7)00  7l30  8:00"  Beachoombor*  Mary T. Moore  General  Merv Griffin  Cpnfd.  Confd.  Cont'd.  Movlo: T.R.A.  Confd.  Broadcast ""  Rod  McLean  Confd.  orld Turns  Quitting Light  New*  Amn, Hamel  Cont'd.  Another  CHANNEL t  Search  CHANNBL 11 CHANNEL U  TTona I  Confd,  Music  Trade Off  loore  WW  News  Confd,  ��  Carol Burnett  News   Cont'd.  New*  night  Cont'd.  l Day at a Time  Mary T, Mt  Crots-Wlts  News  Cont'd,  OUJlM  )nt'd,  ovle:  liftb_Socioty_  18,000,000  Man  llli  Science  Word Shop  Speftkoiit  Silent Night  cM  e Stroet  Mr. Bogera  Electric Co.  News  Andy arifflth  MovIa:  _J.ongeit   f08" 'Mile*  Confd,  Popeye  ^Banana Spill*   Leave  to llamv'r  Bewitched  Donahue  Confd.  1 Day at a Tlmo  Love of Life  ivTcompkny  Dating Game  Ileal tho  Clock  Funorama  CHANNBL  All My  11  Children  Cont'd,  Movlo:  Jrlan_of   Legend '  Cont'd,  Odd Couple  Battle of 1'lan'U  fj?i?ftin'a Wand  llrady Hunch  Kddte'i Father  FUntstones  Nows  Confd.  lurneti"  a  oTtu  ||*i>py p��y��  Reach For_JTOf>_  ':o  f>��  ToToF  10:30  11:00  ML  ^���PPjTlPaya   '^aaWWY'^mwmmmf  ContU  Cont'd,  P.M. Northwe*t  Bha N* N��  eattle  Tae Doujh_  Tic  Cont'd.  Cont'd,  llogana  Rhoda  Heroe*  Cont'd.  All in Family  inker's Wild  P.M, Maajailne  llappy*_*y�� ItoeirlffTobo       gpnnj. Fargo"     J_U_rnl��  Nawa  Confd.  Before Xmaa  Star* on  Ice  Zoom  Over Easy  Newt  World of flea  ContU  Man Alive  National New*  Company  H��rt  iTart to  Cont'd.  Newt  Movie: T.B.A.  -cimni.fr-"-  "SH?  New*    '  _____  the Jackson*  flftlt "iiataW"  ConfS,  Man Al  New*  Cont'd  Hawaii 0-0  ctmm,  Cont'd.  Twt  W~  live  Paris  Confd.  Newa  Late Movlei  HVt>H��rt  Cont'd,  New*  Cont'd.  Mh: ���   Upstair*.  Downttitr*  Odd Couple  Hogan'a   Heroes  M.A.S.H.  _ Bob_ Ne wh�� rt   ~y?__*w   -''COnTW, "   The Palace  conrfl,  I  Ronnie*  ewsmakera  Poldark  ContU  TNew*  Chico A Man  Benny Hill  Love Am Style  M.A.B.ll,  Match  Game  Joker'*  Wild  Tlfl_JTao Dough  Yc��, iioneitlv  Now*  Senny Hill  arnahy Jone*  Family  Feud  Bob Newhart  Vancouver  Confd.   wfc" :  Movie;  Tt\a Ottt ���  "cont'd." ~  Cont'd,  finort*  Page  Cont'd, \- \    V  ���  BOOK LOOK  Handy things to have around the house  By Murrie Redman  HANDY THINGS TO HAVE AROUND  THE   HOUSE   by   Loris   S.   Russell,  McGraw-Hill Ryerson ci979, 176 pages,  $19.95.  Dr. Russell, author of HANDY THINGS  TO HAVE AROUND THE HOUSE, is  curator of the Royal Ontario Museum and  former director of the National Museum of  Canada. His work is called a "labour of  love". It is far from "labour" to read.  In a finely bound, richly illustrated  volume, there are the myriad gadgets and  utensils that were invented and used by  our pioneer forefathers. Seeing the  photographs on the pages will bring  memories of farm kitchens and attics.  Grandparents and great-grandparents  will have made practical use of the appliances seen in the book, while their offspring will admire them as peculiar objects of Canadians.  Except for the few electric light bulbs  of early times, there are no other utensils  illustrated run by anything other than  hand (power. There is one unique exception, of course, and that is the fireplace  spit dog-powered tread mill.  In these energy conserving days, it  appears that we may and should revive  some of the useful items shown. Reflector  ovens for fireplaces; apple parers, carpet  sweepers and scrub boards could be  rejuvenated. Those truly committed to  Pottery  Guild sale  The third Pottery Sale and Open House  sponsored by Sunshine Coast Pottery  Guild members will be held on Saturday,  December 8th at the Craft Studio, Highway and North Road, Gibsons, from 10:00  a.m. until 2:00 -.m. The members have  been busy getting their pottery ready and  it is hoped a fair quantity and quality of  various types will be available.  The Guild has a membership of 46 with  around 15 active potters. The studio also  accommodates three night school classes  of approximately 12 students each, all  being instructed by a Guild member.  Members find it a great challenge to find a  time when the kilns are free in order to fire  their own products.  Potting has become a major Interest in  the community and the fact that clay is  available locally through one of the Guild  members makes it possible for everyone  to get their clay on a moments notice and  at a better price than in Vancouver. This  7 service is available to non members as  well. One phone call, $6-7714, puts clay, if  not the pots, in your hands.  Money from this sale will go towards  the cost of the electricity and rental of the  building. Refreshments will be provided  by Guild members and the public is  thanked for their past and future support.  Weather  LO    HI        RNF.  Nov.24  1.5C   6.5C    0.28cm  Nov.25., ., 10C  6.0C nQ  Nov. 26 -2.0C   6.0 C nil  Nov. 27.. -2.5t.   6.0 C nQ  Nov.28,.. '.. 0.0C   8.0C nil  Nov.29 0.0C   7.0C    0.49cm  Nov.30  3.0C   7.0C    0.19cm  Weeks rainfall-0.96 cm, November-8.66  cm. 1979 to date-90.56 cm. f  November 24-30, 1978-4.20 cm.  November 1978-11.57 cm. January-  November 30, 1978-107.86 cm.  November weather  Another dry month with only 8.66 cm  precipitation, only 1976 recorded less  rainfall with 6.53 cm. 1978 with 11.57 was  also a dry November. 1975 the wettest with  27.79 cm and the 19 year average stands at  17.35 cm. Going into last month of the year  we arc still 17.30 cm or 6.81 inches behind  last year at the same time. Will need 11  inches in December to catch up!  Daytime high temperature was 13.0 C 197ft-  13.0C  Overnight low temperature w'as 2.5 C. 1978-  3.0 C  But 1978 recorded 11 nights with zero or  below zero temperatures to only five this  year.  Art Centre grant  The Sunshine Coast Regional Board  has approved a $500 grant to the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre.  The $500 will go towards better lighting  in tho Arts Centre.  roughing it might like to dig out the old  hand run sewing machine, the spinning  wheel or the sad iron.  Ourpioneer folk were most ingenious.  The implements in the book show this  clearly. Invention patents were not by big  corporation bosses, they were by people  like N. Waterman who came up with a  shower bath; and what would we have  done without Alexander Curnming's water  closet, the most practical one invented to  1775? The improved Connor washing  machine did not need to have a number of  dials and electronics. All that was  necessary to turn on a gentle cycle, was to  push the agitator, more slowly.  Some of the inventions are little  changed from the flimsier models that sell  for dollars more than they're worth today.  Take the meat grinder. It looks the same  now as it did then but I'll wager that the  metal is thinner and the handle ^less  comfortable than the one ifTl_rbook_It  has a blade that is hardy enough to be  sharpened over and over again while it  appears to look exactly like the latest ones.  Total utilization was par for the course  in pioneer days. The lard lamp used up  what grandma didn't in her pies. The soap  suds also produced from animal fat, were  dumped on the roses after the last wash.  The wash water was -not changed from  load to load. One merely started with the  white things and worked their way to the  grabbles in logical order. Butter was  churned in a variety of ways but the  Dasher churn that some of the readers  might remember pumping up and down,  was a favorite.  People who enjoy the warmth and  beauty of wood know that it takes on a  charming patina when it is put to frequent  use. The butter bowls shown, gleam with  years of paddling. The mop head likely  still carries the scent of lye soap. The  handles of utensils are shaped after much  use, to the workers hand or fingers. The  coffee grinder never had a coat of varnish <  so it bears its scars as proudly as a  grandfather his wrinkles.  It is a wonderful book, to show the  television or computer generation. Our  youngsters knpw only the genius of inventions created by technology. This book  can show them inventions created out of  everyday need. They range from the wood  stove, to food processors (the mechanical  kind), to laundry equipment, to the lowly  mousetrap. The appendix gives the date  and patent number of each and every one.  A bibliography for attic treasure hunters  can be found in the book also. Have fun,  and dredge up memories with HANDY  THINGS TO HAVE AROUND THE  HOUSE.  Elphinstone Concert  Band to perform this  Thursday at ESS gym  For a SI admission, Sunshine Coast  residents can relax in the Elphinstone  Secondary School Gym from 7:30 p.m.  Thursday and be entertained by the  Elphinstone-Concert Band and Stage and  Junior Bands under the direction of  . conductor Bill Rayment.  This is the bands' first public concert,  this year and for the junior band, comprising both grade eight students and  elementary school students, this is their  first appearance in public.  There is a little something for  everyone's musical tastes. While the stage  band plays tunes from the Glen Miller-  Tommy Dorsey era, the concert band  leans more toward the classics.  PageC-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 5,1979.  Fight the lung crippters...  t  Use Christmas Seals  It's a'matter of life and breath  Date Pad  Dec. 5 ���Canadian Calorie Counters, 7:30 p.m. For info coll 886-8354.  Dec. 6 ��� Sechelt Elementary Fall Fair, 7 - 9:30 p.m. Arts and Crafts,  games, prizes, baked goods, bingo (8 p.m.).  Dec. 7 ���Country Stars Dance Club, Roberts Creek Elementary, 8-11 p.m.  For info call 886-8027.  Dec. 7 ��� Sepcial Christmas Crafts Fair and Swap Meet, Madeira Park  Community Hall. For info call 883-9375.  Dec. 7 ��� Holly Tea, Gibsons United Church Hall, 2-3:30 p.m. Baking, gifts.  tea. * ,'  Dec.  10 ��� Open House and Pottery Sale, presented by the Sunshine  Pottery Guild, Craft Studio, Gibsons (at the flashing lights), 10 a.m. - 2  p.m.  Dec. 13 ��� Tetrahedron Ski Club Monthly Meeting, Wayne Greggain's  House, Gibsons, 8 p.m. New members welcome. For info coll 886-9539.  Dec. 16 ��� Carol Service by Sunshine Choristers, Sechelt Baptist Church,  7:30 p.m.  Dec. 18���Women's Aglow Fellowship Meeting, Harmony Hall, Gibsons,  11:30 a.m. All ladies welcome. Call 886-7426.  The Christmas lights at Weal Inn are ready and will be open Mon., Thurs.  and Sat. starting December 6th. Groups welcome.  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary Christmas Card Fund now accepting donations  at the 3 local banks in Gibsons up to and including December 14. For  info call 886-7010.  USE THIS SPACE TO PROMOTE YOUR ORGANIZATIONS EVENTS.  IT'S FREE. CAU 865.3231.  Tt  daniadown  Is sooo-o hard to leave  T  lily  *  Mihi linn ill llimt i ulllitifiiMI iimlh run i *�� Inn) iluwit Ilia hiul  mil alill aat|) rniiiy *arm on ilia toiilnt. mjMi ami li��a yogi Ml  Hum iai1ioirt|iiitmaiiimliii aval  riioiitn (uvnib iiiMtonet ami (lial'ai linm aM'Qfl tliim.aiil  inn iivtlih iiiliiuit minima mutt Mini. Ilia lliiriiiaiiiig |iim  aililliliaa aia aniliaii anil imtai lh�� mr.il gill  lliiili in ami am wliy {)*ui��ilu*n u Ilia innM impiiMi limit in  l iiMild lir.tipi lit I aiiil roiniii liiml'iiii nniti|nx'l  gt Jooiada,yri cjulltsltd.  I llnbli.liml 1UIW  Sunshine Interiors  I OIENDA SASARATT  itBH674|l or B8M023 ' ���     y  Ma.  f  Discover the practical advantages  of a Luxury Wood/Coal stove  Discover  LE PETITE GODIN  -����---1  ���-;_t-  Model 3721  Model 3721  Retail $569  **  IW  SUPER SALE  *469  Model 3720  Model 3720  Sugg. Retail $399  SUPER SALE  00     $  vTv  00  INSIDE LE PETIT GODIN  Tho Godln stovo Is ono of tho low stoves  made that functions equally well as a wood  or coal burner, From the beginning thoy  war a designed for both; fuels, Because tho  stove Is airtight It hoats for many hours;  charged with fuel tit night, Iho stove will be  w6rm In tho early morning, Alrtlghtnoss  alto moans that less heat is wasted up tho  chlmnoy ond fuel efficiency Is greatly  Improvod. A droit regulator lots you control '  tho Intonslty of tho flro by tho simple ad-  |uttmont of a knob, Significant loo, aro tho  stoves' firebrick lining and socondary air  channel. Tho firebrick gives tho ftodln tho  ability to hold htat long afror fhe fire hds  died down, Tho socondary air channel holps  escaping gases burn thoroughly for addod  efficiency, Those Important featuros (along  with everything o|so) make Godln a  dependable source of warm, comfortable ���  and controlled hoat with Iho least amount  ol fuel,  A Spodal Nolo Iho firebrick in tho Godln Is  especially durable, So durable In fact, Ihat  many, many Godln stovw have been In use  lor dorado* without iho baroit hint of a  worn or crackod firebrick.  -___fcy__--._r<w '__  _K_W'__ / __ ��'_B'W<:  THE LESS  VISIBLE  ADVANTAGES  Many people, seeking to buy  only the most elegant stove  they can find, are pleasantly  surprised by the many-special  conveniences vthat are attached to Godin.  For instance: It's vertical  design makes it very compact  thus requiring less space for  installation. (The small Godin,  with its low flue outlet,' is  ideal for installing in front of  the fireplace).  There is a detachable ash tray  mounted beneath the fire  door to make cleaning easier.  A mica window which allows  you to enjoy the flames and  check the fire's progress.  A warming surface for fondues and tea - its hidden  under the round top of the  stove.  In addition, the cast Iron in the  Godln stove is made from  100% pig Iron - a rarity in  times when most stoves are  made from some combination  of pig iron and scrap metal.  The pig Iron, of course, Is  stronger and takes  enamelling better than Inferior metals.  And, on the topic of  enamelling, procelaln enamel  on the legs, top and fire-door  Is applied at a temperaturo of  1700 degrees F. The Godin  surface may be tho most  durable porcelain enamel  surface available oh any  stovo,  Tho onamelled parts are  availablo in a choice of colors;  slonna, codar, greon, blue,  sand, or black.  or  4 ^  ��� 5  immwemm  MiWM*hUW mow  FREES STANDING OR FIREPLACE CONVERSION  Alh flftlcfHM  Heat your home instead of the  outdoors -tor fireplace enjoyment  and high efficiency heating.  * With glass door closed it is o super efficient air tight      .,  stove with complete inner heat exchanger.  * Pyrex glass froiit lifts into hood when open fire is  desired.  * Selection of decorator outer casing designs and  colors.  '*��� Hood raises to expose firebox for cooking.  * Convenient ash removal drawer pulls out behind  lower front panel.  * Can be loaded from front or side.  .' * U.L.C. approved.  ��� TOPHOoorwsca  .CAST IRON flt AA ruJC COLLAR  1/VITMBUtLTmOM.WA  rwtBOi, TO*  FOR COOftlNH WHEN  HOOOnAlUD  GET MORE HEAT-  USE LESS WOOD WITH  THE SUPER EFFICIENT  KRESNO  Reg. $689.00  SUPER  SALE  '549  00  fOt*CeiAtNmDtKJT|K CASINO  jiwrAMeiOMHaANo  cioac�� MMNat heavy ptm  MAONfcTIClAfCHM  fO�� fINfttHTip OMFU1IOM  rsrwrcar'  CMt moNOtUTl  ���OTTfMrMMTP**  IAM<M hlA Mil M  *}.     r<  ���*ir  WATERBEDS  Super Special  Do-'lt-Yourself Waterbed  KINGSIZE  IN UNFINISHED PINE  $  __Ttf  95  Complete with HEADBOARD, HEATER, LINER, THERMOSTAT,  MATTRESS, DECK, PEDESTAL & NECESSARY HARDWARE  . i ��4i��i��V'j.fV4'|ai  If     l        |i"l   ' ,       .. V  I I I i �� I  '^'   ii   ^   �� 'i   &w*i  A      J  H   1        |  *fi  '*��" ,, "I  ���Mr**"1 I*'1**  ���(VVW*-lv* ,  *iS w '    -  '����� tT3 1*1,.  )U  *rv*��  i��iiali��*f��i|#|l  *M*a  mmwitom*  '*��   I  4MM  SPECIALS ,-,y   -M  '<>  Growing concern over mills  x       . ^   <     ��.     !   A*. \  1  J''  3HP* "7  ^  J*i*SO  y . : '���...'>���������"*#   '*  A growing concern over mill environments has led the Pulp, Paper and  Woodworkers of Canada to give a $20,000  research grant to Simon Fraser University to help set up an option within the  Kinesiology Department's master's  program for occupational health and  safety work.  PPWC, Local 2 president Ross McDonald commented: "It's strange that the  150,000 people in Mississauga were  * evacuated because of the threat of  chlorine gas, but we have to work in it  every day and the companies keep telling  us it's not harmful."  "There is no doubt as to the bad effects  on the environment," said Angus Mac-  phee, national president of the union.  "We've known for a long time that the  environment of the mills was bad ��� both  internally and externally but we don't  seem to be able to convince the companies  that they must make changes to clean up  their environment.  "Despite the growing awareness of the  environment, both by the unions and the  general public,, the new mills are still  producing toxic gases. They may look  better, but the changes are mostly  cosmetic.  "This is really a neglected area of  study and we felt it was time to do" what we  could to encourage work in this field and  try and establish facilities in Canada.  "I somehow have the feeling that some  of the sudden interest by the kraf t and pulp  companies is if or political and economic  reasons, instead of concern for the  workers' health and the state of the environment. For that reason we're determined to have an independent study."  ���lat + t  ,*a  W*     * �����  A_KIAL VIEW of Sechelt exist���wharf, Union store, pavilion,  photographed by RCMP about 1960. Indian residential school and first Our  showing features which no longer   Lady of Lourdes church. Note empty  spaces where St. Mary's Hospital and  Bank of Montreal were later erected.  On   left   Whitaker   House   with  Morgan's Men's Wear building opposite. The Kinsmen raised funds by  selling about 200 prints of this photo.  Thompson's 25th Anniversary  By HELEN DAWE PART 2  Morgan Thompson and his partner Bill  Parsons moved their Sechelt Men's Wear  business from the waterfront to Cowrie  Street in 1957. They rented the| tiny  grocery store building which E.S< Clayton  had opened in 1950 and vacated in1956  when he and his family erected a larger  store next door on Cowrie at the east Side  of Trail Ave. Morgan remained in the  Clayton premises until 196L  The- name Sechelt- Men's*-Wear*was  changed to Morgan's Men's Wear at the  time Thompson purchased Bill Parson's  share of the business during the early  sixties. By the time Bill died in 1977 he had  become well known for the quality of his  race horses, especially Hunechin Princess. He had operated a motel near the  ' beach at Mission Point as well as Peninsula Logging Supply Ltd. and a building  supply store on Wharf Ave. Dorothy and  Bill owned a farm on the Mason Road.  During the period Morgan was using  the Clayton premises his other neighbours  on the-South side of Cowrie included the  Holy Family Church, Magistrate Andy  Johnston's office and the police station  (now Unicorn Pets), Chris' Variety Store  (operated (by Christine Johnston, first  mayor of Sechelt; presently the book  shop), George Philip's cottage (willed to  St. Mary's and now the Hospital Thrift  Shop), H.B. Gordon's office, the cottage  now occupied by Pentangle Plants, and the  Village Centre complex.  On the north side of Cowrie in the  period 1957 to 1961 Morgan's neighbours  included the Shell Station operated by  Frank Solnik, Chrissie Crucil's Tasella  Shop (presently Davis Curio and Getaway  Holidays), the Gus Crucil home, Redman's Red & White store (now Suncoast  Power Chain Saw Centre), Ted Osborne's  home (demolished and presently site of  the Dock), Dolly Dunn's house (destroyed  bjrfire in-1978," now the-location -of^Anderson Realty), and the residence of Jack  and Carrie Mayne.  The third and current home of  Morgan's Men's Wear is in the former  Kurluk's Electric Premises. In the spring  of 1954, the year Morgan arrived in  Sechelt, C&S Sales and Kurluk's Electric  were clearing the trees from their building  lot on the north side of Cowrie, bordering  the east side of Inlet Ave. Dan Currie  recalls that he paid $40 per month for the  land to the Union Co. through its resident  agent, Ernie Parr Pearson. Dan Currie,  Bill Swain and Ted Kurluk together put up  a building 60 ft. by 55 ft. William Swain  was mayor of Sechelt in 1969-1971 and his  daughter Doreen is the wife of Dan Currie.  The Kurluk premises on the eastern  side of the building contained two small  shops, each about 13 ft. wide. At\ a later  period Helen Bishop operated a ladies'  wear store ln the 13 ft. next to C & S Hardware, while Morgan moved into the other  SCRD bites at barking dog  The Sunshine Coast Regional District is  out to prove that its bite can be Just as bad  as its bark.  SCRD voted last Thursday to proceed  with Crown Counsel prosecution against  Star Security for keeping "barking'dogs"  in West Sechelt.  The actions comes about as a result of  nine letters it has received from local  residents, of which eight still complained  about the barking dogs, which are used as  guard in Star Security's business.  Director Joe Harrison said he was  voting in favor of the action because the  "people deserve protection against  nuisances."  Director David Hunter opposed the  motion saying, "I'm voting against it  because its a hell of a way to correct  barking dogs by taking someone to court."  According to SCRD planner Bill Lindsay the owners of Star Security might have  to pay a maximum $200 fine.  13 ft. in 1961. He purchased the building  from Ted Kurluk about 1969 and expanded  his business into the entire space. Dan  Currie and his wife still operate C&S.  Mr. Currie recalls that the land across  on the north side of Cowrie had been Jack  Nelson's used car lot. Whitaker House had  stood at Cowrie and Inlet since 1907 and  was still private residence in 1954. East of  the home there was once a popular tennis  court and west of Whitaker House the  Sechelt~V6hinteer Fire Brigade- had a  rough shack sitting right on the Inlet Ave.  road allowance.  For long years before Inlet and Trail  avenues were opened up to the waterfront  people reached the Boulevard from the  back road (as Cowrie was popularly  known) by walking on a narrow plank  sidewalk over the snake infested bog  behind the berm along Trail Bay. Contemporary developers have almost  obliterated this marshy area with sand  and gravel fill, but in the early nineteen  fifties it was still possible to harvest  cranberries and bulrushes there. Visitors  once used to take cranberries from Sechelt  back to Vancouver for canning..  Yesterday's children loved the bog but  youngsters born in 1979 will not realize  that it ever existed.  In 1954 Village Enterprises Ltd. put up  its second building. located opposite the  present Morgan Thompson premises.  Early tenants in the complex included the  Post Office and the Bank of Montreal  downstairs, spaces now occupied by Ann-  Lynn Flowers and the Credit Union.  Gladys Bachelor operated a beauty parlor  and there was a doctor's office. When the  Village of Sechelt was incorporated in  Feb. 1956 the first municipal office was  also located upstairs on Cowrie.  Morgan Thompson held elective office  as alderman in Sechelt for three years,  1965 through 1967 and for a further four  years, 1976 to 1979, but decided not to run  again for the ensuing term. He has also  served In many volunteer capacities,  including President of the Chamber of  Commerce, Chairman of the Timber Days  \W  *a  GRANDOPENING  THURSDAY, DEC. 6  TRAIL BAY MALL, SECHELT  SPECIAL OPENING DRAW ...  Cuhanart Food Processor,  Cookbook, Apron, Oven MHts A Accessories  '        ���' iMrtrniiiM���law i am lii a���iii mimAmmmmmmmmmimAmimmmmmmmmmmmmsmAmrmm  ���'mmjaamammm*  -ML  Everything for the Gourmet's Kitchen  A health and safety specialist, Dr. Tom  Smith, is to be appointed to the program in  the Kinesiology Department. He will work  with the assistance of researcher I"-��1p��*  Dimich.  Smith, a physiologist who has .done Pb-  D. work in the area of cardiovascular and  respiratory systems, is also interested in  engineering and psychology. At the  University of Wisconsin, his work has been  in behavioral toxicity.  Dr. Tom -Calvert, dean of interdisciplinary studies, agreed with union  spokesmen that there is a need to develop  and train people in the field of oc-,  cupational health. "There are no  Canadian-trained industrial hygienists.  The first step in developing a program of  this sort is a logical outgrowth of work  already offered in the M.Sc. program in  kinesiology.  "Dr. Smith's work has shown that  evidences of toxicity .can sometimes be  picked up before those stages are reached.  In the very early stages, it can be identified by behavioral changes such as  tremors, tiredness. It's actually stress  measurement before it becomes a disease.  "Dr. Ted Sterling, of the Computing  Science Department, has been one of the  key figures in setting up his program. He  became involved through the study he did  on the respiratory functions of workers in  the pulp kraft mill at Gold River. He has  had a long-term interest in epidemology ���  particularly regarding the effects of  different environmental components, and  in 1957 set up one of the first medical  computing centres at the University of  Cincinnati.        -  Committee, Co-ordinator of the Christmas  Lighting Commitee, and President of the  Kinsmen.  Morgan married Peggy Gibson, a well-  known school teacher, in 1967. He says he  has enjoyed.his customers through all the  years and feels that they and the community have been good to him. Those who  have lived in the area during the past  quarter century reciprocate these sen-  i timents and wish Morgan another 25 years  :��� health, happiness and success.  The Meat Market j  We Guarantee  * Service  Quality Freshness  "No Surprises"  >__  For Your Convenience  OPEN SUNDAY BEFORE CHRISTMAS  SUNDAY BFFORE NEW YEARS  Order Your FRESH  CHRISTMAS TURKEYS  to insure supply  i  ��  106 Cedar Plaza, 6ibsons  886-2412  !  ��Kv  ii  SANTA  The Coast Guards will be  me to the Gibsons Wharf  Loading Dock at NOON on SATURDAY,  DECEMBER 8. Join me for candies and  a parade up to my "home away from  home" next to The Heron Cafe.  ILL BE THERE EVERY FRIDAY & SATURDAY  FROM NOON'TIL 4 P.M.  MY ELF WILL BE THERE EVERY DAY FROM  NOON - 4 P.M. SO PLEASE DROP IN.  SANTA CLAUS DROP-IN CENTRE FOR UNDERPRIVILEGED CHILDREN  (Before Dec. 15- proceeds to go to the Elves Club, after Dec, 15-  proceeds to go to any needy group requiring assistance).  SPONSORED BY  THE LOWER GIBSONS MERCHANTS  fr. *<wwyfWrtf*^.u-.'-i mwi Your Astro-Week  December 5 -11  By Tim Stephens  THE WEEK IN A NUTSHELL - It is  hard to list all the good and not-so-good  times for each sign. So, for'everyone, here >  goes: Wednesday daytime features vigor,  luck and startling news. Nighttime brings  luck in livestock, romance, and from doing  another a favor. Thursday noon a wee  pessimism, but 2 hours later an inventive  talkative day begins. Friday is routine, a  little becalmed. Saturday brings success  in any endeavor, easy accomplishment,  but late night an upset. Sunday an  argument. Monday morning, vigor and  accidents, but luck before noon, and by  midnight calm, dutiful, artful romance!  Tuesday morning illusion can trigger a  travel or legal mishap, later sobriety.  ARIES (March 21 -' April 20) -  Domestic affairs call you Wednesday and  Thursday but you have an urge to get out  into the bigger world and make your mark  - you should! Homemakers blessed,  Medical, job projects succeed! Friday  through Sunday you're in a. loving mood,  and a call Friday (for a date?) starts it all  off! Monday, back to work for more ���  success, but Tuesday can bring travel,  studies tumbling down!  TAURUS (April 21 - May 21) - Choose a  lover over a friend, long trip over short,,  the "big picture" over finicky details for a  lucky Wednesday Taurus. Caution in  work, health, lifestock qpatters Tuesday.  Friday a domestic matter and money mix  well. Saturday your hunches are supreme,  but Sunday's shoddy - watch a wee tiff. As  Monday progresses, love couldn't be  better! Tuesday too, after early disaster!  GEMINI (May 22 - June 21 - Wednesday and Thursday, money matters and  home, real estate, employment matters  offer opportunities for a grand success -  possible you'll hear of a raise in pay, or  new opening! Call relatives or friends  Friday for a weekend of visiting, Monday  you're vigorous, so continue lucky pre-  weekend affairs. Later, hunches and  "secret love." Tuesday, be reliable, reject  all hunches.  CANCER (June 22 - July 23) - You're in  power before Friday, Cancer, so use your  charm, energy to aid another - someone  like a co-worker - and your fame will  spread, especially among the opposite  sex! Friday, grap a phone or vehicle for a  money message, then use Saturday to  accomplish a pile of work. Sleep late  Sunday, may as well. Lucky communications Monday, and late love!  Tuesday, dreams cause job hassle  . LEO (July 24,- August 23) - Look to the  past before Friday, Leo: a big opportunity  to successfully conclude something connected to home, immediate family, and  money (and for singles, maybe a big  discovery about love). Take it slow,  though. Friday to Sunday, step forward  and impress! As a lover and gambler, you  can't lose (except Sunday morning).  Monday more money luck, but Tuesday  "air castles" fall down!  VIRGO (August 24 - September 23 -  Until Friday, Virgo, phone, write or visit  almost everyone you know, or even those  you don't! Propose, spread ideas - the  world loves you. Friday (which is boring)  and Saturday, rest, relax with hobbies.  Sunday too, smile at a possible snipe or  wrong message. Monday, show the world  you're here again - a lucky day for home  and love. Tuesday early, the opposite!  LIBRA (September 24 - October 23 ) -  By making superiors aware of your  presence and talents before Friday, you  can pry open an opportunity for more  money. Travel, letters or,a "resume"  might be necessary. Bewick, don't  delay! This can cause a whole weekend of  dreaming, wishing and popularity! A  lucky Monday urges you to complete those  earlier efforts. Tuesday, though, lie very  low!  SCORPIO (October 24-November 22) -  Someone who wishes you well, a  "scholastic" or exotic or much-travelled  person, can help you with some very  important "social" business Wednesday  and Thursday. Your mind's on money, but  romance sneaks up on you! Friday's  routine. If you're flexible, humorous and  inventive Saturday, a superior might give  a money break! Sunday and Tuesday, be  cautious. Monday, socialize!  SAGITTARIUS (November 23 -  December 21) - Follow your hunches,  investigate the past and "secret vibes"  before Friday - you can uncover the  "key" to partnership success! Some will  be elated by a promotion for past sales or  coups! Friday's good for study, but  Saturday you can have romance- just  ask! Sunday don't gossip. Monday  completes that career success, but  Tuesday, be "invisible!"  CAPRICORN (December 22 - January  20) - Others have all the power this week  (and generally this whole month), but still  it seems your subtle, quiet popularity  won't end! And though you wish to retreat  from the hectic crown to recoup energies  and dig deep for answers, a person or two  has a sweet eye on you, especially Wednesday, Thursday and Monday. Saturday,  discover thrilling secrets, but Tuesday  avoid "long distance."  AQUARIUS (January 21 -February 19)  - If you receive special promotion news  (or see. a lucky opening) Wednesday, don't  be surprised! Keep radar open, for mere's  bound to be something a little secret about  it - Thursday too! Pitching in gladly,  increases your rep! Saturday's made for  loving partnership, Sunday for lover's  spats! Monday those lucky secrets are  back, but Tuesday's a crime-doesn't-pay  -day!  PISCES (February 20 - March 20) -  Wednesday and Thursday are poetic,  tender and loving, Pisces. If married,  mate and children please. If unattached -  go seeking! (Except Thursday noon.)  Take a gamble in money affairs too. Your  status, career highly accented this month,  and this entire week, except Sunday and  Tuesday morning, brings excellent scope  for advancement - especially if you work  Saturday.  Don't ignore those flares  'A report by Sechelt Notes columnist He pointed out jt was very important  Peggy Connor last week;on "Marine for, the people who see these flares to  Distress" has resulted in a plea by PEP .-- phone the operator and ask for Marine  coordinator Art McPhee for people not to, distress. .    .  ignore red distress flares..  McPhee was concerned, that nobddy  reported seeing the distress signals sent yi  up by stranded Sechelt residents on Bertha J  Rock.    ' ���   '������  ,,<���'���        ~ '���'*���.  "We found out after that some people,  had seen the flares and never bothered to  report it," McPhee ;?aid.  PageD-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 5,1979  Hear Ye! Hear Ye!  PUBLIC MEETING SCHEDULE  .Regular moetlng  1st and 3rd Wednesday of each month.  Planning Commltteo moetlng 2nd 8, 4th Tuesday ol each month.  "SSH"**"-  Courtesy of  >,{"'''  .w KEEP  C.    WATERS  j i  CLEAN4  "FT  Attend the of  Church Your Choice  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SECHELT  Services ���  Sundays 11.30 a.m.  Wednesdays 7.30 p.m.  Sunday School 11.30 a.m.  All in United Church edifice on  main highway, in Davis Bay  Everyone is warmly.Invited to  attend.  Phone 885-3157 or 886-  7882  P.O. Box 1514. Socholt  UNITED CHURCH  Davis Bay ��� St. John's United  -Sunday, 9.30 a.m. worship  Thursday,   2.30   p.m.. study  session ' -  Gibsons  ���  Gibsons   United  Sunday School, 9.30 a.m.  Sunday worship,   11.30 a.m.  Tuesday,    7.30    p.m.    study  session  Wednesday, 1.30 p.m. prayer  and share.  Pastor ��� The Rev.  [George W. Inglls, B. Th.,  phone 886-2333  r  .v  SPECIALS  MAXWELL'S PHARMACY  CHRISTMAS SALE CONTINUES  THROUGH TO SATURDAY,  DEC. 8,1979  With those and many  other Holiday Specials  ���   II-       >  CHRISTMAS SEASON SPECIALS  * SCOTCH MAGIC TAPE l/2"x600" roll ...2 roll   0%f  ' $ _ 19  E  * SCOTT TABLE NAPKINS 180s     A  $|99  *849  $449  * NOAAA "INDOOR" 15 LITRE SET ....           "t  * 25 BOW BAG   OO  * 20 MINIATURE LIGHT SETS ...     .  * NOMA   "OUTDOOR"   ECONOEL  SPARKLE LIGHT SET   25's   Aqua Freshf 100 ml  ��� ��� A  TOOTHPASTE   99c  Ayds  REDUCING PLAN  1 1/2 lb........7  0  Rapid Shave  SHAVE CREAM $139  300ml  ....:..     1  DIGEL TABLETS    $949  ioo's  ....... L  M>y Scot. ,-^ DIAPERS  *229  Reg. & Toddler  ;a*a*a*aa7\7\:  HEALTH &  BEAUTY SPECIALS  Solaray  HEATING PAD    (1 year guarantee)  TOOTHBRUSHES d, w��,  SHAMPOO or CONDITIONER Y*V9  FORMULA44 s'^  Bayer  ASPIRIN ,00 s  n  99  19  rv.v.v.v.v.v.v  Mllk.Plus Six  SHAMPOO ,-,.,,.,, *1  99  xaa-xjrorrrr  DIOVOL^&oOT9'  A'A'A'A'A'AVW  CHRISTMAS WRAP  5 roll 26"x240" paper   SYLVANIA  ��� FllpFlash tO's....   -FlashBar   ��� Maglcubes ,   MURCHIE'S GIFT PACK:  - BROWN BETTY TEAPOT,  2 oz, CAN MURCHIES TEA  MALTIVOL-12  Fortified tonic, 341 ml  Irish Spring  STICK DEODORANT $139  75 gram    JL  Wella Balsam  $��� /"White Shoulders" Line of Fragrance^ SHAMPOO ��,������,, $239  * ��� Perfumes from $9.50. li_ seprDr-iiii  . Bath products from $5.00 & up P^"*���?"��� y. si 191  JUST ARRIVED!  IN OUR COSMETIC SECTION!  & 6 oz. JAR  KNOTTS JAM  *j  99  e BLACK MAGIC CHOCOLATES , ,b *349  ��� BAROQUE STYLE MIRROR giufinuh..  Colognes from $7.50 ��� Gift sets from $8.50  "Tatiana" by "Diane Von Fustenberg"  ���Perfumes, Colognes & Bath products  from $10.00 & up.  Also available "Yardley" Bath Products  and "Bronnley Soaps"  ��� Individual Bar and Sets.,  ���24's  *U  V.V.V.V.V.V.Vf  *2��  s  __j_f^'_.^_"t_  CANVASCOSMETICBAGS.ro.  SOLARAY !%m BARREL" CURLING IRON  SOLARAY FOLDING HAIR BLOWER  LLOYDS E5 11 CALCULATOR  OLD SPICE SOAP ON A ROPE  a^ ��� IIIUI)   IKlX 5k I   4 mugs, 1 tree   ea,  ea.  $gtw  '17"  *8����  ,.*2*s  *3M  MAXWELL'S  PHARMACY  CEDAR PLAZA - GIBSONS  PHONE 886-8158  OPCH SEVEN DAYS K WEEK - SUNDAY: N00N4 P.M.  (PARKING FOR 80 CARS)  ���AAMAAMAAAM  ������������������� V '���  Israel cures tourists' ills  The trunk-of Israelis dynamic forty  centuries old, and thirty years young  tourist industry is rooted in'the traditional  soil of prilgrimage traffic. But in the  modern state's short history it has learned  to attract sun-seekers, skin divers, conventioneers, professionals on study tours,  nature lovers, fanners- to mention only a  few of the many different types of people  who find Israel an alluring vacation  destination.  * And for a number of years now, a .  completely different type of tourist has  been coming to Israel - tourists in need of  medical treatment or therapy. A network  of modern facilities has sprung up to cater  to this kind of visitor/concentrated in  three areas of the country: Tiberias, the  Dead Sea shore and Arad.  HEROD AND CLEOPATRA  Yet today's health seekers are hardly  pioneers of medical tourism. They have  been preceded through the millenia, by  many quite illustrious visitors.   In the  Bible - Joshua, 19:35 - the "fenced city of  Hammath" (the word means hot springs)  is mentioned. The ruins of Hammath can  be seen near the modern Tiberias Hot  Springs,  where  the  remnants  of  the  Roman's waterworks are also visible.  Tiberias   may   well   be   the   oldest  balneological resort on earth,   fhe city  was built near the hot springs of Hammath  in 18 C.E. by Herod Antipas in honor of the  Roman emperor Tiberius. The baths are  mentioned in COOK'S guide to Palestine of  1911 -  and  were  described  with  uncharacteristic humor:  "'they (the baths)  are supposed to be an infallible cure for  rheumatism and the traveller who has the  nerve to take a bath in this filthy place  deserves to "be cured".    Things have  changed a lot in 67 years - the baths are no  longer filthy - but they do help cure  rheumatism!  The son of Antipas, King Herod, settled  at Masada overlooking the Dead Sea  mostly for strategic reasons. But he also  enjoyed the therapeutic qualities of its  waters. Egypt's Queen Cleopatra was  another royal personality who recognized  the value of the mineral springs of this  region, which she used for cosmetic  purposes.  MINERALS AND MUD  Tiberias and the Dead Sea, both located in  the Great Rift Valley (the geological  depression extending from Syria to East  Africa) are both endowed with thermo-  mineral springs and therapeutic mud. The  Dead Sea area and the town of Arad, are  blessed with factors beneficial to various  ailments.  In 1973 the Israel Government  established a Health Resorts Authority to  plan, develop and supervise existing and  new health resorts. Financed by, and  responsible to, the Ministry of Health and  the 'Ministry of Iridhstryj Trade- and  Tourism, it ensures the necessary standard of both medical and hospitality  facilities.  LIFE FROM THE DEAD SEA  The outstanding success story of the  Authority's activities is the appearance of  the Dead Sea region on the international  map of health resorts. The Dead Sea is the  lowest point on earth, 1296 feet below sea  level. The Jordan River flows into the sea,  which is also fed by numerous mineral  springs in and near its waters. No water  flows out of the sea. The excess is disposed  of only by evaporation which accounts for  the high salt and mineral content of the  water and for the sea's name: for no living  creature can exist in it. In spite of - or  because of this, the Dead Sea is a fount of  life, for it contains not only curative  elements, but is also a repository of raw  chemical materials for industry,  agriculture and medicine, that are extracted, processed and exported for use  the world over.  The region is hot and dry, with air  temperatures averaging 86 deg. F from  September through April and 104 deg. F  the rest of the year. Humidity stands at a ;  ibtf 35 per cent throughout the year and  there' is barely any rainfall. The low  altitude makes it the richest in the world in  oxygen (10,per cent more than at sea  level) and due to an absence of urban  concentrations or industry the air is  remarkably pure. The high atmospheric  pressure absorbs the ultra-violet rays of  the sun, so there iff virtually no danger of  sunburn, while the therapeutic effect of  the sun is not affected. And the sun shines  more than 350 days a year. ^  This incredible evaporation produces a  peculiar mist over the sea, a mist which  contains a large amount of bromine and  has a soothing effect on the nervous  system; the low humidity, combined with  the high rate of evaporation, has a bracing  -effect since it increases the metabolic  activity of the body.  FLOATING EXERCISE  ' Bathing in the Dead Sea, is highly  beneficial for the skin, the bronchioles and  certain glands. The enormous concentration of minerals allow the body to  float effortlessly and are ideal for  physiotherapeutic exercises to remedy  muscular stiffness and heal fractures.  Another health source in this region is  therapeutic mud, used for muscular and  joint diseases and post-paralytic conditions.  Nor is that the end of the list of life-  giving treasures of the Dead Sea. The  mineral spring at En Noit, overlooking the  En Bokek resort, flanked by remains of  Roman waterworks and a Roman fort,  produces drinking water similar to that of  the famous Muhlbrunn spring at Karlsbad.  It is used to treat ailments of the digestive  and urinary tracts, disturbances of the  metabolism and many kinds of allergies.  LOT'S WIFE  The Dead Sea shore is a far cry from  the European spas with their blossoming  gardens casinos and other blandishments.  Except for the four luxurious hotels and  bathing installations, the area looks much  as it did when Lot's wife gave her famous  last look. The combination of a  magnificently stark landscape and a  complete absence of noise, fumes and  other irritants of modern life is most  condusive to a concentrated health cure.  But when some distraction is called for,  the area offers sightseeing at such  historical and panoramic sites as the Oasis  of En Gedi, Masada, Sodom and Kumran  (where the Dead Sea Scrolls were'found).  ARAD FOR ASTHMA  Israel's third health resort is different  altogether, both as regards the disease  treated and where the extent.of facilities is  concerned. The town of Arad is located in  the Northern Negev desert, 3,300 feet  above the Dead Sea, fifteen miles to the  east* The cool; dry and pollen-free air are  ideal for sufferers of asthma, allergies and  breathing difficulties. The municipal  authorities exercise strict control over  both vegetation grown and industry introduced in the area in order to keep the  air pollution-free.  Many asthmatics have settled in Arad  and in this way solved their problem.  There are three tourist recommended  hotels in Arad, one four-star and two three-  star.  HEALTH VACATIONS  Each of these three health resorts is  located in scenic spectacular surroundings. Each is also close to historical,  religious and cultural sites that draw  visitors from all ooer the world. Thus a  health cure in Israel can at the same time  be a fascinating holiday filled with content.  Complete information can be had in a  fact-filled and descriptive illustrated  brochure "Health Resorts in Israel",  available from the Israel Government  Tourist Offices in Atlanta, Chicago, Los  Angeles, New York and Toronto.  Wednesday, December 5,1979  The Peninsula Times  PageD-3  A  ���*'.-'',���<���,;'  IP;  IT IS NOT NECESSARY  , to leave The Peninsula  for Memorial Funeral Services  Why deal with strangers when the Peninsula friends are always  available to give immediate service 24 hours a day  tffS  SOMEWHERE in there among the  gifts and wreaths are the members of  the Sechelt hospital auxiliary who  spend  their  time  gathering  and  Winter golf  tourney  By ERNIE HUME  The Winter Tournament is off to a slow  start with a few dropouts. Some surprising scores with Bill & lil Fraser  leading the way at present.  The nominating committee is busy  lining up a slate of officers for the coming  elections to be held in January. The  budget is in the process of being put  together for the approval of our members.  It appears that a small Increase in-due,  green fees, etc., will have to be made to  keep pace with the cursed cost of living,  being inflicted on all of us.  Jack Redman of the Pro Shop has a few  bargains to offer in the golfing line. They  make excellent Xmas gifts. Next spring  the board of Directors have agreed to  bring four motorized golf carts in to use on  the course. Details will be given at the  annual meeting.  Our new member drive has slowed  down. Now is the time to put your application in for membership and beat the  increased cost before the end of the year.  The house committee is planning some  entertaining evenings during the winter.  Bridge and crib is in full swing. Our lady  hostesses are producing some great  sandwiches along with the soup, muffins,  and tarts.  Please note some lack of confidence is  being shown at the tee-offs. It is only  necessary to shout 'Fore' after you hit the  ball if someone is in danger, not before!!!  distributing goods in the Thrift Shop  in Sechelt. This time of year there is a  lot of new things to choose from including a number of handmade quilts  by auxiliary member Joan Pearson.  S&iuutf the SetH44ine &o.&4t  Seaview Rd., Gibsons  886-9551  DAN DEVLIN, Director  rata  i  l  t  t  I  \&fritiy��u&\  Cook your  Christmas  Turkey on  new Enterprise  Range $399����  15  %  I  SUNSHINE COAST  Stereo & Appliances  TV  1  ���8  ���*���  I  *  8  I  t  *  885-9816  "After the SALE, it's the SERVICE that Counts"  Cowrie Street, |  Sechell  f  &��^*����MS����MS��*��s��*��*a*��*ss��*��^  This week's pictures  were made by Mrs. Quinn  and Miss Ketter's class.  ^���r  Support lacking for SPCA  The annual meeting of the Sunshine  Coast branch of the S.P.C.A. was held on  Tuesday, November 27, at Elphinstone  school.  In giving the President's report, Bill  Walkoy pointed out that there was an  obvious need for the branch on the coast,  but that the support had been lacking by  those not directly related to the current  service of the spay clinic.  With the assistance of Dr. Lnwrenuk,  tho new approach to the clinic Is working  well. Any member wishing to take advantage of this service can do so by  phoning Eva Gibson, at 883-5482, who will  outline the procedure to effect this service.  Concern was noted over the general  lack of co-operation and understanding  over the question of unwanted and stray  animals. Bill Walkey made the point that  the S.P.C.A. is a society for prevention of  3'ty, and not a dog and cat control  ty. 'lUtfaough the Regional Board has  been approached with respect to funding  to maybe aid in tho problem of dog and cat  control, at this tlmo there Ih no formal  agreement.  It should be understood that the branch  is prevented from entering into the construction or maintenance of a shelter or  vehicle until tho warrant becomes permanent next year, Even then, the  possibility of such u setup relies entirely  on the financial situation of ea��h In  dividual branch. There is no financial  assistance from the head office, so if we  want one, we have to fund it ourselves.  Such an undertaking relies on a substantial amount of money, the like of  which we do not have at this time. Most ot  the public seemed unaware of this according to the phone calls received by Bill  Walkey' who is constantly phoned to  remove unwanted animals.  Dr. lawrenuk suggested a 'clearing  house' system for this problem. The Idea  would be for certain numbers to be  available for people to call when they were  aware of on unwanted animal, Ukewlse,,  anyone wishing to adopt an animal would  call these numbers. This way, a coordination of the unwanted animals and  the adoptive homes could bo arranged.  The new executive promised to look Into  this matter.  Tho new executive for 1080 will be:  President- Beverley Northway; Vice-  President* Donna McCourt, Secretary-  Treasurer- Laura McAuley. The spay-  neuter clinic will bo again run by Eva  Gibson. Bill Walkey could not stand for  Presidency owing to his commitment to  the Biillmastiff Club of Canada in the  coming year. Bill Walkey thanked all  those who had helped ovor tho first year,  and asked that support be given to the new  executive In the coming year. Anyone  wishing to help in any little way is asked to  contact the new President at 886-9652.  MAKE IT!!! Oatmeal Cookies  11/2 cups dark brown sugar  1 1/2 cups flour  11/2 cups oatmeal  1 1/2 cups butter  2 tsp. .baking soda  Put the butter in a large bowl. Add all the other  ingredients. Mix it together with our hands and form  the mixture into little balls. Bake the cookies for 10  minutes at 400F.  HAPPY BIRTHDAY  Mieko Shimizu,  Japan  November 24,  Age 18  If you would like to  join the Hey Kids  Birthday Club,  Send your name,  age and birthdate  to us at: Pen. Times,  Box 310,  Sechelt.  Answer  to the  ZOO ANIMALS  SCRAMBLE  n.  buffalo  1  lion  12.  birds  2.  zebra  13.  wolf  3.  ���Igor  14.  cow  4.  kangaroo  15.  otter  6,  elephant  16.  peacocks  7.  giraffe  17  llama  8.  boar  10  parrot  9.  monkeys  19.  seal  K  ). snake  20.  rabbit  Scramble!! - Zoo Animals  Have you ever been to Stanley Park and  seen all tho animals there? Did you soe  Skana, the whale? Here's a scramble, try  and unscramble them to make the names  of 20 zoo animals.  1. nllo  2. bzear  3.igtre  4. oankargo  5. lopdhnta  6. Igalolr  7. fgalrof  8. rbea  9. Kmnoyet  10. nakse  11. fbauflo  12. Idbrs  13. folw  14. woe  15. toter  16. pcoacosk  17. amlla  10. toparr  19. olas  20 brablt  HEY KIDS! CONTEST!  How many words can you make out of  "Christmas"? You can only use each  letter once per word.  CHRISTMAS  AmAoLAUo  Wr" US  ^AanhnH* v   \  v  ''*.*���;::'  :Pag^;ptii,  The Peninsula Times  ;i$lin|i^^  Sliced Baby  Canada Grade A  lb.  Delsey  Nabob  Nabob  Coffee  Mincemeat  4 roll  lib.  48 f Lo_  Kleenex  Kleenex  Towels  twin pack  Burns  Canned  Hams, i  % Facial  2ISSL-i    I09 Coffee Creamer 169 Shortening      059  ���^^    Arrowroot   14 oz.    . ������ 16 oz.   ������ 3 lb.  mW  Peek Fredn  Cremelle  Crisco  Oil  1 1/2 litre  Nabob * Green Label  Libby's  Colgate  Nine Lives  ?99 Tea Bags       199 Cream Corn     &L\  -   , ���_.���,.-. ������ loo's..... ..Ji ufLoz. mW%f  S Tomato Juice    QQ Toothpaste      OR Cat Food   3/ftQ  ^   48flo��.  -%9V ,00ml       mV%9       ,840..       Vi   m%_fV  ^H Delta  __?    SuP��r Sa,m,n Ch9i Boyordee Long grQ,n w|||f#  J Noodles    CA100 Spaghetti Sauce fiQ Rice             9  _B     85 q mT I JL 14 oz, l"w 4 Ib    �����  ��� .������^"Mgjwsw^^B-.iw  69  PRODUCE  BAKERY  Sunkist  UrSOTgGS   size 180's 5 lbs.     JL  00  California  Broccoli  Canada No. 1  lb.  B.C.  Mushrooms  Alfalfa or  Mixed Sprouts c  lb,  1  19  oz.  cup     each  ���Tr^  FRUIT BREAD  .99  454 g  RUM TRUFFLES  4/.75  LEMON SLICES  4/J5  .., i  IfMWMWWWMMMMMMMMiaKMrM.  Prices effective  Dec. 6,7, & 8  at your Sechelt  Shop Easy.  ���ft *  We reserve the  right to limit  quantities.  Apple Sauce ^r 2/.89  Mir Liquid 4 *9Q  U6tCr��[6l1t   1 1/2 litre twin pack   ..... JL  Tang ,^m ^Q  Salad Dressing , ,o       1  Cafe Libre ^_|7Q  Coffee Subs ,so 9 J.  Stoned ' 4m AQk  Wheat Thins M.g V9  Septonic __f\0%  Septic Tank Treatment   * -Vv  Cheese Pizza w 1/2.,      .98  Lipton MM ������  Onion Soup Mix '_,      ���/5>  Libby's Deep Buttered m 0Jk  Corn ufLoz. ....������Kf.  Bernstein 1000 Isle f_Uf_k  Dressing 500 m. ���"  Uncle Bens gm aa  Long Grain & Wild Rice 4��... 1  Black Magic 4%TQ  Chocolates lb 6  Quick at a Wink 0^    / C >_l Afl  Pancake Mix ���,     6/ 1  Purina High Protein ���VCQ  Dog Meal   9F*  DAIRY  Family Stylo  Ice Cream  2 litre  Foremost  Egg Nog  1 litre  Kraft  Cheese  Singlos  1 oz. 2 Ib. pkg.  r5  .95  395  FROZEN FOOD  Rupert  Fish & Chips Fom"vPack  850 g  Swan* on  TV Dinners B",Tu,k*v  Chicken, 11 o_     Niagara  Orange Juice ���,  /2 o*. ,.  169  119  .89  1  I  I  I


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