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The Peninsula Times Nov 21, 1979

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 I  ���tKv<  (5^  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Serving the Sunshine Coast.- (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon. Hopkins Landing. GrantHams Larding. Gibsons. Roberts Creek.  Wilson Creek   Selma Pork, Sechelt   Halfmoon Bay. Secret Cove. Pender Hrb , Madeira Park. Garden Boy, Irvine s Landing, 'Earls Cove. Egmont  Union Label  Phone  885-3231  26 Pages r 20c Copy.  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 17 ��� No.<49  Wednesday, November 21,1979  J  SCRD serious  over its inquiry  into hydro line  Both the Sunshine Coast' Regional  District Board and the Environmental  Land Use Committee are going ahead with /  plans to look into the routing of B.C.~  Hydro's  500  kv  Cheekye-Dunsmuir  transmission line.  SCRD last Thursday decided to invoke  section 181 of the Municipal act and  summon witnesses to testify before a  select committee inquiry on the  justification of the line and the routing.  Meanwhile, the Times also learned  ELUC is going ahead with its plans to hold  a public meeting in Madeira Park  sometime in January.  Both SCRD Area A director Joe  Harrison and B.C. Hydro spokesman John  Sexton confirmed the ELUC public  meeting, but ELUC officials could not he  reached by deadline.  "Brian Gates (an ELUC official)  contacted me last Thursday and asked if  there was a meeting hall in the Madeira  Park area where ELUC could hold a public  meeting to discuss the route," Harrison  said.  Sexton said he has heard about the  public meeting as well, and added he  expected several B.C. Hydro engineers to  attend.  Sexton denied unconfirmed reports that  B.C. Hydro was going ahead with the 500  Kv route across the Sechelt Peninsula  between Sakinaw Lake and Ruby. Lake.  "The ball just isn't in Hydro's hands at  the moment. The decision on the route is  just not ours to make/'Sexton said.  However, he did admit the two routes  as outlined by ELUC were probably being  surveyed.       ;Vf  "Time factor is crucial. We must get  ���See Page. A-2  HARRY ALMOND TELLS SCRD  "Something definitely  wrong" at St. Mary's  By HELEN PARKER AND BILL BELL  Despite assurances by the St. Mary's  Hospiital Board of Trustees that all is well  among the hospital's employees, SCRD  director Harry Almond has received  phone calls to the contrary from patients  and nurses, he told the SCRD board last  Thursday.  Attempts to get answers from the  Saturday, there was no communication  between Vucurevich and himself.  "You can't get anything definite from  him," he told a Lethbridge, Alberta  newspaper in 1974.  FernieRCMP Staff Sergeant Ed Kathol  cited low staff morale affecting patient  care in his letter of resignation.  Mrs.    Florence    Starr    resigned  ALL IS FINE on the legal end as the committee  to  inquire  into  the . aiquiry are directors Ed Nich-  SCRD lawyer; W.P.  Orobko right justification of B.C. Hydro's.500 kv.   olson (left),  Harry  Almond  informs the regional board it has the' Cheekye to Dunsmuir transmission   and  Joe Harrison. *'' ,  legal jurisdiction to appoint a select line.  Appointed to the three-man ~'   ,  Mayoralty incumbents knocked out  By HELEN PARKER  Gibsons and Sechelt mayors followed  the Lower Mainland election 'trend and  had their seats pulled out frorir beneath  them in the municipal elections last  Saturday.  Twenty-nine voters in Gibsons helped  Aid. Lorraine Goddard into the mayor's  chair with 319 votes to incumbent Mayor  Lome Blairi's 290. Aid. Jack Marshall  trailed with 162 votes., ,���,.  In Sechelt, self-described "underdog"  Merv Boucher pulled ahead of three-term  incumbent Mayor Harold Nelson with 188  votes to Nelson's 127.  Boucher said later he was taken by  surprise.  "I was the underdog, everybody else is  better known than me."  The passage of the arena referendum in  Areas B and C 505 to 344 is "the best thing  that ever happened," he said.  "I'm thrilled to pieces the surrounding  areas decided to support us. We need their  help."  Boucher's first priority, after a consultation with the new village council, is to  get a new office for the village as soon as  possible, "joint-use if necessary, if not,  jhen an adequate office for. Sechelt."  ?: Despite Halfmoon Bay residents  rallying against the specified area support  of the arena voting 112 against and 70 for,  West Sechelt came out in force to vote 136  in favor and 65 against. Affirmative voters  in Davis Bay totalled 290 and negative  voters equalled 162.  Defeated mayor Harold Nelson said the  ojwcome of the election is ^probably the  'hbfst thing that ever happened to me and  imy family."  Before Nelson's three terms as mayor,  he occupied an aldermanic seat for three  terms.  "My family is going to have to learn to  live with me again."  Nelson said one of His reasons for  running for re-election was to "make  things as good as possible for the arena to  pass."  "I'm quite satisfied with the results on  the whole."  Sechelt may not have seen the last of  Nelson. Running for office again is "not  out of the question," he said.  "I'm going to have a year to think about  it, and two years to think about the  mayor's position,"  Of 664 eligible Sechelt voters, 324 (48.9  per cent) cast ballots. In 1978,34 per cent  of the electorate turned out to vote.  However, the year before When the  mayor's and aldermen's seats were up for  grabs, 58 per cent of the eligible voters  cast their ballots.  New Gibsons mayor Lorraine Goddard  is "very happy, naturally" with her victory and told The Times she is "Very glad  to have experienced people to work with."  All three of the persons elected to  Gibsons council have served on council  previously.  Goddard agrees with defeated mayor  Blaln's analysis the new council is more  business-oriented.  "I think it's time we stopped acting like  a small town and started treating it like  the big business it is," Mayor Goddard  said.  "I think I have a busy two years ahead  of me."  Goddard added she is pleased the  Marina referendum was approved by the  voters.  Last minute lobbying by a concerned  taxpayer's committee could not defeat the  referendum which passed 505-270.  Blain also is glad the marina has been  7     ���See Page A-2  DISASTER POSSIBLE  hospital board on which" Alri\atitp7 j-November 21,1974 and called for a public  represents the SCRD, have been difficult,"' ^Inquiry into the state of affairs at the  he said.  With this lack of communication,  Almond said, "there is nothing much I can  do further."  "I just don't know where to go."  Almond told the Times later aside from  "petty things, underlying all that there is  something definitely wrong with the  conditions and the staff that should be.  looked into by somebody."  "The people who have talked to me  have been sincere, careful not to say  things that are dishonest.  "There seems to be a lack of com-  mtrnieatiijjfMv^een the staff and administration," Almond said. -----   .  Persons would take their complaints to  administration, leave thinking the  problem had been rectified, then find later  the situation remains the same, he said.  Hospital Employee Union representative Shirley Mills told the Times, "We  are trying to resolve our problems inside  the hospital without outside help."  "We don't want to wash our dirty linen  in public."  Mills called the situation with the staff  "nebulous."  "Unfortunately, people will hot stand  behind their complaints and I can't stick  my neck out for people if they won't stand  up for themselves," she said.  However, the Times learned hospital  administrator  Nick Vucurevich  is  no  ' stranger  to   allegations   of' no   communication .between  staff>v-and> ad-  miiBstration.  In November; 1974, Vucurevich' was  administrator at the Fernie District  Hospital when five trustees of the Fernie  hospital board resigned.   :���.'���>=  Father James Morelli of Creston, then  chairman, of the board, was one who  resigned. Father Morelli told the Times  Fernie District Hospital.  Mrs. Starr said in her resignation that  "patient care and the low morale at the  hospital and its notorious reputation  publicly known throughout the entire East  Kootenays should be able to convince  anyone that something is decisively wrong  here."  ,  Father Morelli told a special  correspondent to the Lethbridge  newspaper the "difficulty in a nutshell is  lack of confidence in the administrator  and the director of nursing and variances  in the philosophy of how to run a hospital."  Father Morelli told the Times he has 34  complaints and affidavits on file, 25 of  which are directed against Vucurevich.  After the resignations, the entire  hospital board was dissolved and a  government administrator took its place  until a new board was elected the next  year.  A hospital board meeting could not be  held without two empjpyees of the BCHIS  (B.C. Health Insurance Service) attending, Father Morelli said.  "The two BCHIS representatives  refused to attend meetings as long as the  press and radio were allowed," he said.  When the board at one meeting voted to  allow the^, media to. attend, "The two  members packed up and left," he said.  Staff Sgt. Kathol told the Times a  request for a-->speeua.~ meeting to  ^.  sveswatfejthe problems of sta_ morale was  .; "Every" place we timed our hands  "were tied," Father Morellijsaid.  , The government administrator Jack  Howard held interviews, but did not call on  the five who resigned until they raised a  fuss about being; left, out, Father Morelli  ���See Page A-2  Oil storage still dangerous  ELECTION RESULTS -  Sechelt  Mayor  Mervin Boucher (elected)  HaroldNolaon���   ���Incumbent  Henry Hall (elected)  Brian Stelck (elected)..,  John Evans   Charles Leo ,,  48.79 per cent turnout  Aldermen  .188  .127  ...178  ,...177  ....148  ... .114  Marina Referendum  Yes...  No...,  .505  .270  Gibsons  Mayor  Regional Board  Area C  Charles Lee��� (elected),,  EdNlcholson   ,...265  ,..,198  Arena Referendum  Lorraine Goddard (elected)  Lome Blain���   Jack Marshall   .310  ,290  ,162  Two Year Aldermen  Larry Labonte (elected)  ,442  Larry Tralnor-  Dlano Strom..  Bcnott Lepage  (elected)  Ono Year Aldermen  Stuart Metcalfe (elected)  Terry Karkabe    349   346   85  ...504  ...271  Halfmoon Bay  West Sechelt..  Davis Bay ....  Advance Poll .  Total   Yea  .... 70   136   290      0   605  No  112  65  102  5  344  Garbage Collection  Weekly  Bi-weekly  Advance poll   .,..10  .2  Halfmoon Bay   .... 92  62  West Sechelt   .,.,142  53  DWrfclfiiktjr-'rvTvrTVv ���;������;���.-  .,,",327    - 108 ~  fMMMMTUI vTeMt if m<>  ...,M  61  CedarGrovo   ... 05  30  longdate   .... 98  13  iOtpl ��tii  ...,799  343  No  collection  0  6  1  1  1  15  By HELEN PARKER  The events In Misslsauga, Ontario, last  week may be filed away in the memory  with other news broadcasts, but many  residents of the Sunshine Coast are  unaware there is the possibility of a  disaster of similar latitude right at home.  The transport and storage of hazardous  materials on the peninsula is recognized  as a potential danger by Provincial  Emergency Program coordinator Art  MpPhee who last year told SCRD directors  most oil company storage facilities in the  area are Inadequately protected against  vandals and improperly dyked In the  event of a spill.  Perhaps the most obvious is the Esso  Storage site in Hopkins Landing,  perilously situated between the forks'  highly-travelled of North Road and Highway 101; perilous, that is, should a car lose  control above tho site.  The fire caused by such an accident  would cut most of the peninsula off from  B.C. Ferries, our major link with the  mainland.  Esso Capital budget co-ordinator Bob  Lindsay agreed the compnay was "not  happy" with Its location.  "The biggest ^ problem if we go  anywhere, Is we must havo a wharf,"  Lindsay said, which could cost ln the  neighborhood of half a million dollars.  Though "costs arc prohibitive", tho  company has mi given up and money has  been allocatcofof changes In tills site in  the capital budget for tho pwBlthree years,  he said.  "Wo have looked at the area, but there  is no Industrial area where we can  relocate,"  Esso's preference Is to stay whore it la  und place tho tanks underground, which  Lindsay says Is "probably the least costly  and leant hassle,"  However, since the site la nonconforming In zoning, tho company cannot  change or upgrade tho present facilities.  Tho proposed Langdale bypass makes  thla option more feasible,  "Once tho highway Is relocated away  from-the bulk plant,rthfrririf-ts-'leBsoned,"  - he Mid.      Also under consideration was a  proposal by the Sechelt Indian Band,  which Lindsay said could pose problems  legally. . '     ,  Area F director David Hunter said  Hopkins Landing residents are not happy  with the tanks, but does not place the  blame on Esso.  "I don't think the highways department  has been too responsible," Hunter said,  noting there are no barriers alongside the v  site oh North Road. ' '  "We are not against putting everything  underground with catalytic protectors,  since that Is the recommended and  preferred method for storing petroleum,"  he said.  The Esso site Is also one of the reasons  Hunter has been pushing to get the new  highway started, he said. ,  "It's really insane, but they were there  before the ferries and zonings and tlmo  changes things."  The issue of bulk storage on the  peninsula is being studied, but "nothing  can be done until the Indian question is  settled," he said.  Band chief Calvin Cralgan said most  bulk-load petroleum storage facilities on  the peninsula are non-conforming and tho  band was asked more than five years ago  by the regional board If lt could make a  proposal.  "We agreed to do a study because wo  had the Ideal site (in Sechelt) with tho  foreshore (rights) for off-loading,"  Cralgan said.  The plan is for tho band to build 0 bulk  load storage facility on Indian Land  behind the Reserve where all four oil  companies can pipe ln their product from  a $300,000 off-loading system "with all the  features" ln the Trail Bay area.  The band Invested $5,000 in the study  and now is "struggling with the oil companies to accept this concept," Craigan  said.  Five sites were considered, Howe  Sound, Roberts Creek, Davis Bay,  Halfmoon Bay and Pender Harbour.  "Sechelt being the hub, If It was  situated here, we could still use local  agents," Craigan said. "The same agents  would pipe out what they wanted."  However, Craigan said there was some  conflict with each company claiming its  product is unique.  "It's contradictory to say their, jpiwduct  Is unique when Esso and OtnT get their  dlesel from StandaJceV  "Anywavt af&W provide cut-off Jets for  tholr unique product."  Craigan said Esso -and Gulf arc  agreeable to the concept, however the  others are threatening to withdraw their  services if they are forced to store their  product at a common tank farm.  Tho bond will present an "ultimatum"  to tho companies this week, Cralgan sulci.  "We've done our homework. Tho  regional board planning committee picked  Trail Bay, but the committee has changed  so many times I think It's l)ecn shelved by  them.  "These people are non-conforming and  they have to do something ln the near  future."  Aitotlie possibility of a disaster in  Hopkins Unding, Jto n*havc to wait for  something like that before people act on  It?"  .. .Much more nows on proposed gnsllno, Cooper's Green and Joint-  use facility ��� Dl  ,. . .You gotta have a heart and Brace Robinson takes a look nt  sports today In Hacks n Bats ��� CI  . . .Sunnycrest Mall steps out In fashion and our photographer  was there ��� Bfl  .. .Half moon Bay may lose their choppers bus and our  community reporter Ruth Forrester teUi you why���A8  .. .Our own gardener tells you how to prune a tree ��� D4  ...A response to ono of our editorials being read over CBC on  the Agricultural Land Reserve ~ AS ��� St. Mary's Hospital  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times November 21,1979  ���From Page A-l  said. -  "Everything     was     hush-hush.'  "I am not going to jeopardize my  reputation by lying, and neither is staff-  sergeant who needed the blessing of his  office before he could take a position on the  board." ���  Fernie's Hospital Employees Union  chairperson Mrs. M. Koran said the union  also had "some difficulty" working with  Vucurevich.  "We had to fight for everything in the  contract. Things were resolved eventually, but we had to take the hard way  about it."  However, Vucurevich said Saturday he  had "no comment" on comments that St.  Mary's Hospital board chairman's Gordon  Hall's letter to the media was a snowjob,  or that there is continuing dissatisfaction  among the staff at the hospital due to lack  of communication with the administration  or that union members are unwilling to  follow through on their complaints for fear  of reprisal.  Vucurevich said he was "unaware of a  Father Morelli" until Fernie District  Hospital was mentioned, he, then  requested the the Times editor telephone  him.  Events at Fernie District Hospital  almost parallel those at Vancouver  General Hospital when a government-  appointed administrator replaced the  board of trustees.  Former St. Mary's Hospital board  chairman and director for 17 years Harvey  Hubbs fears a similar situation for St.  Mary's.  "If they (the board) don't do  something, it's going to be another VGH,"  Hubbs told the Times.  "Over the last year, seven good peopU  have quit. Some went into their own '  businesses, but my hunch is that it has  1 something to do with the problems at St,  Mary's."  Hubbs called Hall's letter in last week's  Peninsula Times "a snow job."  "They point out the hospital is accredited, but if they came in to accredit  the hospital.tomorrow, I would doubt if  they would get it.  "The employees are afraid for their  jobs. I still have constant contact with the  staff and they are afraid."  Hubbs said nurses are bing "worked to  death" and the solution is to hire more  staff and orderlies for the second floor.  "If you are running the hospital in the  black ��� you are neglecting something.  You can't operate in the black when 80 per  cent of your operating costs are wages,"  Hubbs said.  "You can't be operating in the black  and be doing a good job."  But Hubbs added he had been told the  problems are being rectified.  St. Mary's Hospital trustee John Logan  told the Times as far as the board was.  aware, the "only problem. . .is on the  second floor with extended and acute  care."  Logan said two different types of  nursing are required and because some  nurses are not suited for the other, "it  presents problems."  Logan says the problems _t St. Mary's  have been "blown out of proportion" and if  complaints are brought before the board  is sure they will be acted on.  He added the Times is "just trying to  stir up trouble," by placing the administration at the root of the problem."  SCRD 'deadly serious'  ���From Page A-l  the first line in operation by the winter of  '83. It's really-tight," Sexton said.  SCRD's action came as a result of a  report by its lawyer W.P. Orobko who said  SCRD had the legal jurisdiction to appoint  a select committee to consider or inquire  into any matter and to report its findings  and opinion to the board.  The three-man inquiry will consist of  directors Ed Nicholson, Harry Almond  and Joe Harrison  The date of the meeting has not been  set, but they will be sending letters  requesting the attendance of B.C. Hydro  chairman Robert Bonner, environmental  minister Rafe Mair, minister of energy  Jim Hewitt, economist Marvin Shaffer as  well as representatives from the B.C.  Energy    Commission, the Hydro Gas  Division, Pesticide Control Branch and  others.  SCRD will be reserving the right to  invoke section 182 of the act which gives it  the power to subpoena witnesses.  "We just want some answers,"  Nicholson said, "specific answers which  we will report to the board."  "We will either change our present  policy (only route acceptable to SCRD is  Reception Point) or we will protest even  stronger," Nicholson said.  "SCRD had sound legal advice to  proceed," Harrison said, adding, "we're  deadly serious."  The public will be requested to send in  questions to the select committee which  will screen them. The questions will then  be forwarded to the individuals prior to the  inquiry.  ��� Voter turnout good  ���From Page<A^T^  approved, though there are "still two  hurdles to get over ��� provincial and  federal financing," he said.  Blain admitted he felt Marshall's  candidacy for mayor split the vote, but "it  was a clean fight, no mudslinging."  "I think it's a business group that has  taken over," he said, with the "Chamber  of Commerce there In the background."  Blain doubts he will run for office  again.  "I just intended to run one more,term to  get things that were started finished."  Incumbent Gibsons alderman Larry  Trainor was returned for a two year term  just three votes ahead of Diane Strom's 146  votes. Ex-mayor Larry Labonte topped  the two-year aldermanic polls with 442  votes. Benoit LePage finished with 85  votes.  Taking over the remaining year of  Goddards ex-alderman term is Stu Metcalfe with 504 votes to Terence Karkabe's  251.  The importance of the election to voters  was proven by a 42.3 per cent turn-out, up  from 26.6 per cent last year, and from 34  per cent ln 1977.  Of 1,821 eligible voters, 777 cast their  ballots.  It was out with the old and In with the  new on Sechelt council with Henry Hall  and Brian Stelck running neck and neck.  Both claimed seats on Sechelt council,  but Hall won In u photo finish by one vote  at 170.  Michael Evans finished well with 148  and Charles Lee trailed with 114.  However, defeat in Sechelt was  balanced by victory in Area C as Lee  returns to the Sunshine Coast Regional  District board by a comfortable margin.  Lee defeated Ed (TV) Nicholson by a  265-196 vote which gave him the privilege  along with Gibsons incumbent aldermanic  candidate Larry Trainor of being the only  two returned to office (other than by ac��,  clamation).  "My primary goal was to get back on  the board and I'm very happy with the  results," Lee said. "The people have  spoken."  Last, but not least, SCRD residents in  areas B-F will have their garbage picked  up once a week.  WHEN DID YOU LAST  CHECK UNDER THE HOOD?  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  SECRETARY-TREASURER  Applicatibhs aro"Bl'hgInvited for iho position of Secrotary-Treasuror  for tho Sunshine Coast Regional District,  The Secretary-Treasurer acts as tho Chief Management Officer of  the Regional District and Is required to fulfill the statutory duties as  required under the Municipal Act; la responsible for the coordination and direction of department heads and tho Implementation of Board policies and reports directly to the Regional  Board   '       ���   ��� '���  Applicants should havo an acceptable level of academic training,  proforably a Certificate In Municipal Administration or Finance,  together with several years experience In a responsible municipal  or regional district position.  Starting salary Is negotiable depending on experience and training.  Standard fringe benefits program. Four day work week.  Applications should be forwardod to the undersigned with resume  and references by December 14, 1979,  Chairman  P.O. Boxsoo ' ���"""���" ��������������������-  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0,  U  _z,...^X  fcv  BUY NOW AND SAVE  i,  ���2x6 UTIL 8'& 6'  ���2x4 UTIL FIR  ea.     ��2x4 ECONOMY FIR    12�� lin.  f  t  .9�� lin.    .1x4 STD & BTR FIR  14��  -mm  CONTRACTOR SPECIALS  2x4 SPRUCE PRECUTS $269 M  2x4 STD A, BTR FIR 10' *299 M  2x6 HEM PRECUTS *259 M  2x6 STD A, BTR FIR 10' $299 M  fi  210 DUR0ID CRYSTAL BLACK BUNDLE  5/8 DGU T&G SHEET  5/8 DGU SQUARE EDGE  ^ bundle  '99  Jir sheet  $9M skeet  0^m9mjm wuaMiuaji" -  ;    >/  4x4 S4S D CEDAR 6'  4x4 S4S CEDAR R/L  4x4 RR CEDAR R/L  59��  63��,.  69'  ��� lin.-ft.  2x12 Um CEDAR R/L 69��I,*,,.  1x8 RR CEDAR 29*   a  1x6 RR CEDAR 25*   a  UTIL V JOINT  UTIL CHANNEL  RR CEDAR 5'  15   In. ft.  ���Z0N0LITE  4 cu. ft. $949  bag   0  K-3 BOARD  3/8"  $3.99  i/2"  '.'.'.'. $4.79  5/8"  $$.49  3/4-  $7.79  ���1x6 CEDAR SHIPLAP   20cim ft  "     .3" 800 SEWER PIPE  89V ���  ���BIG 0 tD     100 ft. roll  R12 15" FRICTION FIT oo 8, ft    1369  R20 15" FRICTION FIT so s, ft    11"  70  R10 15" PAPER FACED ROLLS��,��8"  C5fer  !?***. ' "-  *3Sas?-m-*  ��<��.  mmilor chiirrjo  VISA  GIBSONS  3ri"  mm  688-6814  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Sunshine Coast Hwy, Glbiont  and or      OO0"0141  "FOR ALL YOUR BUILDING NEEDS"  ._/ X    V   V "''  y  Wednesday, November 21,1979 The Peninsula Times  PageA-3  -���mm  more meat value  gov't inspected  pork butt roast  quartered  pork loin into chops   sliced #2  side bacon  Wiltshire frozen  dinner sausage  smoked  '������������'* :���>'���������"'���   ��� .j.        whole or   ���  PlCniC nOUlder   shank portion  lb.  lb.  more grocery specials  Foremost  medium  eggs  doz.  355 ml  ?���&':��� fT' :^Y^^_^0^m^^  frozen  Niagara concentrated Oven Fresh  orange juice     crusty rolls  3 dozen  SuperValu fancy  beets  398 ml tin  Carnation  canned milk  385 ml  tins ...  2/79  2/89  Foremost  CSS   "��S   1 litre carton  Foremost  party dips  5 flavors,  250gctn. .  Fraser Vale frozen  onion rings 312 g pkg.  Savarin frozen  m03l   PIOS   turkey .. 227 g  Chef Boyar-Dee  lasagna  Florida Indian River  grapefruit  pink or white  Chinese Mandarin  oranges  Hawaiian  PdPciyBS size     each  JillllliBl  ,....���,,.,, -|gg:----.-���-������������-.*  flavors  Martha Laine  Htt^^?3;M^3^ ji^S^rf^i^si: Jl jii*-3:i Fifjij-S?^ feifi^H J'^!^^^'!^-^^ KH=^^^"^H^ -?U^k>^^l^H^iM?s":-!i|^^Sf-5*: H^HiE^^^:i^-^^-:^H*i*: H"^ Wi;-i^ ? jki|=^  Sunburst  cup noodles  71 gpkg.  in tomato  sauce ...  lilli  398 mil  East Point  tiny shrimp m-.��....'...,  White Swan  paper towels 2^.^  $J79  Baker's semi sweet  chocolate chips  170 g  Post  alpha bi1  450 g pkg. ...  *fS:':s8;:#^  SuperValu mild  3.64 litre jug  ,7!:SIk<^I*7:w7:^  Old Dutch  potato chips  225 g pkg.  FUNK AND WAGNALL'S NEW I  ENCYCLOPEDIA **QO  This week's feature voLmo.     WmWlJ  VOL 16 and 17 -��"��bi�� JEb �������*.  PLAY    IV   IS I Null NOV.230N  BCTV NETWORKS THROUGHOUT  D n CHANNEL 8 [CABLE 11] and all BCTV  ���'V" CHANNEI 6 (VICTORIA] Satellite stations  TOTAL PRIZES $18,000  Pick up your Bingo kits at your SuperValve store.  Chef-Boy-A r-Dee  pizza mix ,^c  Westons  stone wheat thins  l^^l^^^St|t^4k'*wi��M^4,t^^H,yN!i*W%l  283 g.  Oven Fresh  specialty breads  16 oz.,  454 g  Oven Fresh  mince tarts  pkg. of 6  2/$l  $1  29  $,**lsf^^,?^;"fl^  U'gmm'  3 tins���  $' "m-a  :'ti:'?:'t_^_^_^_^_m '^f "���'''���  1  _*?���**������Gift Certificates  tin Ideal flrHforfiiemtt or family for the seesen  5oo 7501Q00 20" issL  Full details at your SuperValu store.  Westons 100%  whole wheat bread  454 g  .62  \U  ' ��� '   M  # H-*kWfK*%VvM*��*ift ^M^iMM****** +W*HWl,lHf *>**ftat**��il)h*t���bi|lH)t\,.ifi��#����;tti#ait 1 *-vHnhft tfi i Mft"H *tTrtr**tf*��4**t"rtn **W4* *��Uiv^1h tiV 11Woa v��*i��M�������*> 1  |4ll"HHt'iH�� Ut-  . ,irBJ>��-  Prices effective Nov. 19-24  at SuperValu, Sunnycrest Centre.  W. T.rv. th. right t. limit quantities.  Harvest  W      P      ���*>���- 9     iPffiit. 1��W���PJ' W     Pfflw     "     W     f  ��ivii"if'".#l H0mett/e��^i,^i��ii^>fcrtA*i^^������A��|wa^i!w*  _  K PH-  'W&'sWAWitef1^ ^WttMiKyM- ��� r. \  ���\     ,        V'  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 21,1979  St. Mary's has problem  Mr. Gordon Hall, Chairman of the  Board of Trustee's at St. Mary's is  giving the people on the Sunshine  Coast a snowjob.  His letter last week didn't deal  with the problems printed on these  pages over the last month. Instead of  talking about the issue, he complained about things the press never  criticized in the first place.  We have never reported that the  quality of patient care at St. Mary's  has deteriorated.  Nowhere will you find any charges  that the hospital staff and doctors are  incompetent as was suggested in his  letter.  What we have said, is there is a  staff morale problem caused by what  has been described as a poorly-run  administration and financial hardship.  Mr. Hall, the people on the Sunshine Coast are concerned about what  goes on at our hospital. \j?e know the  staff is dedicated and hardworking,  you don't have to tell us. Despite your  whitewashing of the affair with a  letter of praise, we also know there  are problems. Problems which you  don't seem to want to recognize.  If you are unwilling to come out  and tell the public these problems are  being rectified, how are we to know  they, are being cured?  When you say "the residents of the  area may rest assured that the administration and policy procedure  developed, over cne years provide that  proper and acceptable employee  standards are maintained," how are  we to believe you?  Particularity when employees are  quitting because of "personality"  clashes with the present administration.  How can we believe you when six  doctors are concerned enough to  write a letter -protesting the conditions? Admittedly they withdrew  those complaints, not because the_  complaints  weren't,  justified,  but  because they didn't follow the proper  procedures of voicing their protests.  Mr Hall, we suggest you are not  being straight forward with the public  on this matter. Granted dirty linen  doesn't always have to be aired, but  when questioned on it, one does not  bury it and pretend it does not exist.  Our concern is not that patient  care has deteriorated. However we  are concerned that if the problems  such as lack of communication, low  staff morale, overworked nurses  doing jobs which they shouldn't be  doing, are not rectified soon, ��� the  health care will deteriorate.  We care about our hospital and  yes, we are proud of it, but How long  will that pride exist when all we get  from the board chairman and administrator is double talk?  To talk to the administrator, Nick  Vurcurevich and other board  members, it sounds as if nothing is  wrong.  Yet doctors, nurses and patients  have voiced a concern to the media,  and to the Regional Board.  As the editor Bill Bell said in his  column last week after spending five  days in St. Mary's.  "Health care is a public matter  and the people on the Sunshine Coast  must be kept well-informed of the  problems."  For Mr. Hall to whitewash the  whole aff&tajwith letters disclaiming  any problems, is a farce.  Hall doesn't need to. defend St.  Mary's,, he needs to correct the  problems. We suggest he delve a little  further than just a meeting with the  administrator.  Get to the heart of the problem and  if surgery is needed ��� operate. And  we don't mean cosmetic surgery such  as writing letters of testimony to the  excellence of St. Mary's.  Do we really care enough?  Do the people on the Sunshine Coast  really care whether B.C. Hydro builds a  500 Kv line across the Peninsula?  Do they really care where they put it,  be it the Reception Point crossing, or the  various ABCED-FGHI routes?  So far it seems almost as if it is just a  very few, perhaps at the most 100 people,  who have shown care.  At times this paper has felt it was being  manipulated by the vocal few, while the  silent majority just didn't care.  However, the reason this paper has  given the Cheekye-Dunsmuir so much  editorial space during the past few years is  we believe it is an important issue. An  issue which should concern every single  person on the Coast.  Another* transmission line across the  Sechelt Peninsula could hurt our most  vital source of revenue ��� tourism.  Another line across the Peninsula could  destroy yet another part of the Coast's  heritage���beauty. It will be a scar. Where  the line is put will be much like a decision  to have the scar on our stomach or on our  face.  These questions must be answered and  we welcome a public inquiry.  We welcome not only a public Inquiry  so these questions can be answered, but we  hope the inquiry will be a focal point  where every single resident on the Sunshine Coast will turn out to show they do  care.  ,..,, U.uL every resident on the Coast  will show up at tho proposed inquiry Is a  llttlo optimistic, but to say every resident  on the Coast should give serious con-  The Peninsula ^jime^  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on IJ.C.'s Sunshine Coast  by  The Peninsula Times  lor Wcstprcs Publications Ltd.  nt Sechelt, H.C,  Box;110 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Phone 885-3231  Contributors: "  Dlv. 7, Sechelt Rlementiiiy  Robert l-'oxull  Vern Giesbrecht  Itulli Forrester  MuuricolIuitiKlruot  Jeanie Norton  Murrlc Redman  Bruce Robinson  Guy Symomls   MariuiiAluMtcc   ^Wtonnor  Doris Hdwardson  sideration to attending the meeting isn't.  We cannot deny the line will affect us,  we cannot deny that if the same old people  show up, the government and B.C. Hydro  will think, we just don't care.  By being at the meeting you will show  Rafe Mair and Robert Bonner we do care.  We are worried enough to stop what we are  doing, watching TV, working on our  hobbies or what have you.  We care enough to make the effort to  attend a meeting which will have an effect  on our lives and our children's lives.  We must take into consideration the use  of herbicides as well as the ugliness of  those lines crossing what many consider a  "Garden of Eden."  Let's show we do give a damn ��� Be  there.  Letters to the Editor  Hydro line poses other problems  Editor  Peninsula Times:  I thought that you might be interested  in the enclosed article from the September  15,1979 issue of the Saturday Review. It  includes some interesting observations of  the effects of high voltage power lines and  on the effects of living ngar a high voltage  substation, ie; "one report published  recently in the American Journal of  Epidemiology found that in a large  residential area the greatest numbers of  children with cancer lived in homes that  were located nearest to power line sub-  Remembrance  Editor  The Times; ,  Remembrance Day  Everyday is Remembrance Day,  For I'll remember him,  The fair young,face whose tender lips : ,  Had hardly touched lifes' brim.  The dancing eyes where laughter lived  And welled from the heart of him  Who laughed and lived and fought and  dred.  In the heart of a battle grim.  Everyday is Remembrahce Day,  For I'll remember him  As a gallant lad, still young and gay,  'Til my heart beat's faint and dim.  NoraMcQuarrie  Christian Science  "Thy word is a lamp unto my feet, and  a light unto my path." (Ps 119 105)  A well-loved hymn calls the Bible our  "chart and compass". It there a greater  guide? ���:  Mary Baker Eddy writes in Science and  Health with Key to the Scriptures, "As  adherents of Truth, we take the inspired  Word of the Bible as our sufficient guide to  eternal Life."  (pg 497, first Tenet.)  stations, and thus were exposed to ELF  electric fields."  I'd concerned if I lived near the  proposed site of the new substation.  The article concludes by saying  "Perhaps the time has,come to question  aagovernment that endangers its peoples in  the name of defending them; an industry  that pursues the quality life at the expense  of public health; and those scientists  whose technological wonders today may  threaten nature's own wonders  tomorrow."  The government is adamant that the  powerline is going to be constructed. In my  opinion the only question is of the location  and for environmental and health reasons,  the only logical routing is along the Sechelt  Inlet to Earl's Cove, across the channel  alongside the other powerline to Nelson  Island with a substation being constructed  on the Island. -,  I've flown this routing several times  and very few people would be affected.  The route is technically feasible in spite of  what Robert Bonner would say.  Wm. De Vries  Shelley Rd.  North Vancouver  Ed Note: Unfortunately due to space  constraints the Times is unable to print the  forwarded article. However, we would like  to point out that B.C. Hydro has refuted the  above effects of ELF waves in a letter to  the editor on this page several weeks ago.  The Saturday Review story claims,  however, that Utility Company engineers  and lawyers are covering up the true story  and that scientists concerned about these  effects are not' receiving grants to investigate several documented cases of  ELF effects on humans.  Bible study  Editor The Times;    '"  May I take advantage of your kindness  to make an announcement regarding the  Bible Study which was held in the Holy  Family Church Hall last year/. We are  happy indeed to announce that the  Ecumenical Spirit is alive and well on the  Sunshine Coast..  The studies will be resumed after  Christmas, only in a different location and  will be conducted by lay men and women.  The place, time and,subject will be announced later. Needless to say, there will  be a very joyful and loving welcome to all  who come.  Thank you again  Alice Taylor  Is might right?  Editor The Times:  According to the news, B.C. in the  coming months will not have the required  numbers of American tourists as  Garrilous Grace would like to see by  reading and listening to the expensive ads  and notices she has deluged us with in the  past.  Seems the reason is more politics. This  time in the USA where the politicians have  whipped the people by one sided television  interviewing into a frenzy of indignation  over the Iran crisis. We see a massing of  gunboats near Iran and people advocating  declaring war by the Americans. Are we to  have another Korean disaster? For af-  terall, America took in the bone of contention before the taking of any. hostages.  After all<the Iranians are only asking for  the return of one Iranian, but the senators  cannot bring themselves to let go of maybe  six hundred million that their green eyes  are greedy for.  The centre of the controversy has  requested to be sent home, there has also  been an offer to receive him from another  nation. Now just who.rtartedthis hostage  taking. Were he released, the Americans  would, I don't doubt be released unharmed. But oh no, the states can't do that  because they believe that "might is right".  Where else have I heard those words?  Were they not uttered by Hitler?  Keith Comyn  Redrooffs Road  OOPS!  Editor The Times:  On Wednesday November 14," 1979 your  sports section has my picture as a pup.  You made a mistake. The Legion 140 beat  the Murcuryland and I am a Legion 140.  Barton Tymchuk  A fine line  j.u  Wrestling on TV  ��____  ��� by Bruce Robinson  Children's art  In celebration of the Year of the Child,  the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre is  presenting an exhibit, Children's Art,  November 24-29 at the Arts Centre in  Sechelt.  A committee has been working since  September keeping an eye open for  promising pieces of art by hopefully, some  promising young artists. Of course, not all  these kids are going to be artists, but  encouragement of the creative act is a  necessity for its stimulation of  imagination and feeling'of freedom of the  child to express his or her view of the  world.  The pieces of art are mainly chosen  from schools on tho Sunshine Coast and  from the prlvatecollectlona of Shlela Page  and Joan Warn. The local school board  must be commended for their aid Uv  helping us to organize the exhibit.-  Hopefully a show such as this will inspire;  many of our young people to pursue their,  art, no matter what level. No children, by.  the way, were Informed their work would  be chosen.  Media represented ln the show will be  paintings, prints, collage, photography,  claywork and multi-media.  The performing arts committee and  Elaine Mlddleton aro collaborating In the  exhibit with tho presentation of a small  showcase of talented young performers  XjLQLE Vt��JT l�� M9JH l*��a e e  tells you  what's new.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING AOVISOnV HOARD  from the coast.  Showtlmes will be 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. in  the Arts Centre and all adults and children  are encouraged to come and see art and  performance by the artists of our future.  I will never forget the day I first watched professional wrestling on television.  Nothing in my eight year history had  prepared me for the sight of a 300 pound  mountain man with turquoise tights and a  shaved head, body slamming the dickens  out of an equally large Samoan with more  tatoos than Rod Steiger's Illustrated Man!  Here I thought adults were mature and  responsible human beings. And then I saw  these raving lunatics driving off the top  rope, pulling each other's hair, and  screaming at the crowd, who seemed  ready to storm the ring. This was better  than the Moscow Circus.  Of all the performers I watched in my  youth, my favoujite wrassler was Hard-  Boiled Haggerty who resembled a large  and rather mean egg. Hard-Boiled was  nearing the end of his days when I found  wrestling, and he seemed to avoid the  more acrobatic moves of most wrestlers in  favour of eye-gouging, trunk-pulling and  any other form of cheating which didn't  require a large expenditure of energy. He  let his opponents exhaust themselves with  flying drop-kicks and overhead loop spins  before he calmly dispatched them with an  elbow in the mouth.  I don't know why Hard-Boiled appealed  to me when there were other more heroic  figures to worship. Guys with names like  Rock Hardstorm and Biff Canyon.  Something about a middle-aged man  clinging to his past got to me, I guess.  What I didn't realize for several years  was that wrestling made the snake-oil  trade seem like a puritan enterprise. But  facts only get In the way of young  Imaginations, and even if wrestler Don  Leo Jonathan, the Mormon Giant, had told  me the whole business was rigged, I would  have ignored him, preferring to believe  good old Hard-Boiled simply outsmarted  and out-finessed his competition.  I'm glad it wasn't until later that I  learned wrestlers didn't really hate each  other and, In fact, were often friends.  Imagine Kinjl Shibuya, the nasty ju-  jitsuer, casually dining with Erich  Froehllch, the handsome and clean-living  German, and a scientific wrestler to boot.  Unthinkable!  I began to smell something fishy in  Denmark when I actually met an  especially despicable wrestler on the  ferry! He was, a sinister Russian with a  ragged black goatee, a man whose growls  in the ring'would have made Rasputin  himself shudder in terror. For fear my  nose might be bitten off if I approached the  menacing cur, I conned an older friend  into asking the Russian for his autograph.  The rogue could not have been more  civilized. He was ingratiatingly polite, and  much to my surprise, he spoke without an  accent.  Being a moderately bright eleven year  old I realized Igor had either found a  remarkable speech teacher, or he was  conning the promoters. It never occured to  me he might be in cahoots with the  wrestling promoters. Afterall, what kind  of people would deliberately deceive the  youth of North America and all the little  old ladies who lived for the day The  Destroyer finally got his, those frail  grannies who became hat-pin wielding  vigilantes whenever a bad guy beat a good  guy-  Although I was permanently  disillusioned by Igor's sham, the little old  ladies and many others didn't care.  Feeling somewhat cheated, I stopped  watching the thundering thespians when I  was twelve, finding a more that adequate  replacement ln Surfslde Six, a show about  three handsome private eyes who lived on  a houseboat, made millions of dollars, and  dated every beautiful woman on the  Eastern Seaboard. I left that phoney stuff  far behind.  T  "If you can't stand the heat - get out of the kitchen"  Question to Mr. Charles Lee:  If you can't take the heat, then what  were you doing trying to get into two very  hot kitchens?  Mr. Lee, area C regional board candidate and village of Sechelt aldermanic  candidate took exception to'a letter to the  editor ln this paper last week entltled"Who  will fix tho leaky roof?"  To say he was angry would bo an understatement. Mr. Lee claimed tho letter  contained racial slurs as well as a slur on  his religion. Incidentally it just happens to  be the same as mine - Roman Catholic.  ..,',:Just..how, angry was bo? Well, ha  threntened-although he claims lt wasn't a  threatrreprlsala. Already, ho claimed,  there were certain unnamed businessmen  who would bo pulling their advertising  from this paper beoause of tho lettor,'  As well, he did threaten to take this  letter to tho human rights people so as they  could Inspect lt for the alleged human  rights violations.  How will ihey react to this letter? I  imagine it will be much in the same way as  I did-laugh. .  Laugh, because all it did was poke fun  at an elected official, There were no racial  'TOrKwrtwrniiRiffrrihwmrRiimw"  (Mholic church. ���������   No Mr. Lee, mo thinks you aro a little  0  K  Carillon  With BUI Bell  bit touchy, perhaps caused by all tho  strain of trying to get Into two kitchens at  tho same time.  The elections aro over and the will of  the people has been heard. Democracy In  action -ahh, It's truly a great fcollng to  know your vote controls your destiny.  , Or does it? Out of tho last three federal,  two provincial and flvo municipal elections In which I voted, I've only picked ono  winner.  Obviously the majority of voters knew  something I didn't. Still, I would rather  think tho saying "everyone Is crazy except ���  yo and me and even ye is a llttlo crazy,"  fits the tag of the majority of voters in  those elections.  When It comes down to it though, who  done j.fetter Job? ..Tho^ono ^Innor, I. did  pick (sounds like ni horse race doesn't It)  turned out to be a real turkey.  The recent elections are a fine example  of just how good an oddsmaker I am.  In Secholt I picked one of tho three  candidates correctly (not by who I would  have voted for, but by my estimation of  who would get elected),  1 guess Harold Nelson was a llttlo too  nice for the voters this time around and  . they wanted more of a businessman like  Mervin Boucher,  My money w��s on Stelck, but I roally  didn't think the voters would fall for Hank  Hall and his O'llonry bars.  Charles Lees' win In Area C didn't really  surprise me, but the margin by which he  won did. Loo's past action on the board  would almost make you believe he has a  split personality,  Many of tho points he brings forward  we good onca, but his approach only antagonizes the rest of the board,  If there Is one good thing which coihoa  with Lee's election in area C, It is that tho  regional board will continue to bo very  newsworthy.  Hopefully Lee, will have learned some  lessons last time around and will realize he  could be much more effective for his  constituents if ho stays away from personality clashes and sticks to tho Issues.  Gibsons was a hard one to pick because  at times lt seemed more of a popularity  contest than an election.  The present council was a fairly good  one and I'm sure that no one really  disliked any of tho mayoralty candidates.  Lome Blain did his Job well, but the feeling  I got was tho voters wanted moro of a  mover and shaker in the mayor's chair.  Lorraine Goddard seemed to fill tho bill  more than Blain and Jack Marshall.  In the aldermanic contest Larry  Labonte and Stu Metcalfe wore picked fop  their past experiences on council,  Overall, I don't think'you will see many  changes in tho programs at Gibsons  Council, although it might bo a little moro  efficient.  In Secholt? Well that's another story.  Both Hall and Stelck appear to have a lot  of energy and ideas, If thoy stick to their  election promises, Sechelt could bo taking  ., J..S^P...iB,..%i!lfcrenidlrMon!....,,   Controlled growUialmcd directly ut tho  tourist dollar seems to bo what is in store  for tho future of Socholt.  I More Letters to Editor   urgent _eiP  fafHYlVinfli.fi   flPPtflfl  Wednesday, November 21,1979 The Peninsula Times PageA-5  Farmland situation "more serious''  Editor, '        v  The Times;  I listened with interest to CBC last  Sunday morning as your view, of the  Fraser Valley land situation was expressed. I fear the situation is more .  serious than most people realize.  I have tried to make a suggestion to  David Helliwell of BRIC that some of the  funds so far accrued should be used, to  purchasa fprmland, expecially from those  farmers who would prefer the money to<  farming, for a land bank and this land  could be used to permit young people who  want to farm but cannot afford to buy land,  to lease it ��� providing revenues for BRIC.  I once heard a young American dairyman  say that he was doing well with his farm  because he leased the land rather than  owned it outright. Obviously careful  studies would have to be made and careful  legislation prepared (if there any honest  legislators left) but we have to do  something and that something will have to  . have enough flexibility to permit" us to  meet changing conditions, and safeguards  so that the taxpayers will not be taken for  another ride.  I do not know whether you have ever  had a chance to read 'Limits to Growth' by  Meadows and Meadows which catne out a  few years ago, certainly before 1975. The  British did their own study which had less  gloomy predictions than 'Limits to  Growth'. It pointed^ out that while the  earth's resources will certainly disappear  (and not just oil) we humans will have the  renewable resources to sustain us, i.e.,  agriculture, forestry, and fisheries,  Fisheries are facing the.dilemma of trying  to conserve fish stocks while permitting  competing fishermen of many nations to  earn a living ��� and they, like the farmer,  want a good living too. Forestry I fear is  used more for maximised profit than as a  resource to be used wisely not only for the  present but for the future. In this province  we are not richly endowed as far as  agriculture is concerned, which is all the  more reason to protect what land we have.  B.C.   Hydro   plans   to   flood   good  agricultural land in the Peace River area  and.we know what is happening in the   ,  Valley. Incidentally I find it significant  that Quebec has set up a land bank.  -   It is not surprising that the British  included agriculture in their study. I do not  know whether you have had a chance to  see the English countryside outside of the  big cities like London and Manchester ��� v  but I remember driving with my English  cousin through Cheshire, Nottinghamshire  and Derbyshire and I was amazed that so  much agricultural land existed in such a  heavily populated small island but my  cousin told me that it will never be used for  anything but agriculture by 4aw. furthermore fanning is a privileged occupation in that farmers must be efficient  otherwise they will loserthat privilege.  Their production levels must be kept  acceptable high. I think this province  could profit from sending some intelligent,  responsible agriculturist to study British  Legislation on agriculture.  In 1973, before the 1973-74 oil crisis, on a  visit to Lyons, France, a city whose wealth  is based on silk manufacture, (currently  from petroleum based products) I  discovered that the cultivation of the silkworm is again being encouraged. This  made me think, and when I returned home  I suggested to my boss, who happened to  be not only the Dean of Agricultural  Sciences at U.B.C. but a member of  Science Council and one of the editors of  the Science Council bulletin No. 12. on  Canadian agriculture, that agriculture  will have to give us clothing as well as food  ��� and he agreed. Which is all the more  reason to hold on to every acre including  marginal land. And yet we have a  government that seems to foster the  destruction of farmland. Doesn't anyone ,  else see what I see?  I discovered a couple of years ago that  Japan had purchased most of Australia's  wool production and had to rent space in  Washington State as there was not room in  her own country to store it. Obviously she  bad to find some Way of providing clothing  for her people rather from the oil-based  synthetics and I believe the technology  exists for making, light weight fabrics  from a wool base. Apparently the International Sheep Breeders' Association  has already held exhibitions. What is  Canada doing? Boom all. We are too busy  counting our money, to provide for basic  needs for the people. We're nuts when we  allow, Marketing Boards to restrict  production in order to keep the prices up.  There really ought to be some thinking  consumers on the Boards to protect the  poor old tax-paying consumer. Did you  know that we on the Coast subsidize the  shipment of poultry products east of Yale  in order to meet competition with Alberta?  Sure is screwy.  Armed with this knowledge I have tried  land tried to find out whether anyone has  seen not only the dilemmas posed by the  oil situation but the challenges. Who has  seen that the products of the petrochemical industry will have to be replaced  with raw material from the renewable  resources? Is anyone doing anything about  it? There is a multitude of products,  everything from paints to perfumes, including artificial rubber. Coal undoubtedly can be used but it too is a finite  resource and do we not have "a responsibility to leave something for our  descendants? Shale can be used for oil  production but it takes a great deal of  water and in the states at least they are  running out of water. I suspect that  too much dam, building for power has  affected the water table. What other explanation can there be? We have just been  too smart and irresponsible!  I certainly think that something wise  and permanent should be done to make  sure that we have as good an agricultural  system as our land will permit. Did you  know that the Archbishop Fenelon wrote  Telemachus as a way or urging Louis XIV  to "foster a widespread and vibrant  agriculture? Louis paid no attention and  we know what happened to his grandson as  a result!  Yours very truly,  (Mrs.) AnnMcCullough  Editor, The Times; . (  The press throughout the world have  brought the growing tragedy of Cambodia  to the attention of the public.  It has been termed by some journalists  as the worst disaster since the Second  World War: Of an estimated population of  five million people in this tiny country,, two  and one half million of them are on the  verge of starvation, inckrcling almost one  million children. Hunger and disease also  threaten the remainder if relief is not  brought to them soon.  As you know, Unicef and Red Cross  have launched a massive emergency relief  program in Cambodia that is now well  underway but the magnitude of the  problem clearly indicates a need for  -massive assistance.  You have helped alert the public to this  disaster. Won't you now help us further to  inform the Canadian public on how they  can translate their concern into action. We  would be grateful if you would carry the  enclosed public service ad in your  newspaper as soon as possible. For  Cambodia is a matter of survival!  We thank you most sincerely for your  help. If you have any questions related to  Cambodia, please contact the Canadian  Red Cross Society.  RossFyfe,  National Coordinator,  Public Relations,  Canadian Red Cross Society.  :<.<___  SUNSHINE COAST TV  SALES & SERVICE  IN THE  V  OF SECHELT  Now Open MONDAY - SATURDAY, 9:30am - 5:30  885-9816    Admiral  Ask about our <______> Mark of Quality  "Package" deals.  APPLIANCES & TELEVISIONS  Hear Ye! Hear Ye!  PUBLIC MEETING- SCHEDULE  36=��5  REGIONAL BOARD  2nd and 4th Thursday each month.  All meetings at 7:30 p.m. in Board Room.  Public Utilities, Nov. 22, Board Room, 7.30 p.m.  Planning Hospital & Regular Meeting, Nov. 29, Board  Room, 7:30 p.m.  Canadinas consume too much gasoline  Canadians consume too much gasoline  and oil and are paying too little for it, the  Bank of Montreal's monthly Business.  Review said today.  Total energy consumption by the  average Canadian, the Review reported, is  the highest in the world ���The equivalent  of 8.7 tons of oil per year, compared to 4.3  tons in West Germany. "Canadians have  become accustomed to a very energy-  intensive lifestyle," the Review said.  Moreover, despite massive increases in  worldwide petroleum prices, the cost of a  gallon of gasoline in Canada is actually  less today, in terms of constant dollars,  than it was in 1950.  In mid-October, the average price of  OPEC oil was $24.40 per barrel, according  to the Review, whereas the Canadian price  was only $13.50.  But, the Review cautioned, the low  prices are an illusion. Government sub-  sidies of imported oil keep retail prices  down, but are expected to add more than  $1 billion to the 1979 federal budget deficit. s -  The illusion is about to be shattered, the  Review said. The government is expected  soon to arinouce an end to ��� or at least a  sharp reduction in ��� its import subsidies,  at the same ; time raising the price of  Canadian-produced crude oil.  Barring restrictive monetary policies,  NES report on activity  On Monday we arrived at Tsoknye at  approximately 12:45. Ed Nicholson came  up with us on the M.V. Price to take Dave  Newland's place for English. Dave was  going around to the high schools to get  applications for spring semester and to  show slides and talk about our program.  That afternoon Ed took seven students  free climbing near Malibu. We had Just got  out in the bay on our way up the inlet when  the Price broke down. After about an hour  later, after changing number 1,2 and 3 fuel  filters with a couple of students helping,  we were on our way again to the cliff  between Potato Creek and Malibu. While  we were floating around Ed gave us instructions for rappelling and belaying.  When we got to the cliffs we went out  climbing.  On Tuesday afternoon Dave flew in on  Tyee and Ed went out. That night we  presented our socialstudies reports.  Wednesday and Thursday the beaches  were pink with little springs. All the ducks,  crows and seagulls were having a feast.  On Thursday night we watched a film on  how to make West Coast Indian waterproof boxes. '  All week students were cleaning up the  . waterfront. Dave, Greg and Jamie gave  the students an evaluation for their report  cards,  Roger Belanger  higher oil prices will have some inflationary effect. The Review expects the  initial impact will be to raise the cost of  living index by a minimum of 0.4 per cent  for every 10 per cent increase in oil prices.  a.. In the long run, however, such raises  may prove beneficial.  "The major motive behind the price  increase is the expectation that higher  prices will stimulate domestic exploration, development and production of  crude oil," the Review said, pointing out  that higher well-head prices are needed to  make production economically viable in  the tar sands, the Arctic and other remote  areas where costs of retrieving oil are  high.  Such steps are seen as essential to a  long-term government commitment to  make Canada self-sufficient in energy by  1990.  Equally important, the Review said, is  that higher prices would encourage  Canadians to conserve oil and to seek  alternate sources of energy.  "Increased oil prices will obviously be  painful," the Review concluded. "They will  have an undoubted inflationary Impact.  However, the Increases could prove to be  positive not only in the oil sectors of the  economy but in many non-oil sectors as  well."  \i i.   . .'.i  V Wtt��������-,\  ���.  DEATH BENEFITS  * Many people aro not  aware ol tho death  bonofith     pdyablo      by   yqrlous. C,row,n ,qgoncl<?s,  * Tho Canada Pension Plan  will pay up to $1,045.00 on  tho death of a contributor,  This Ih in addition to the  widow's pension,  * A votoran's family may  bo eligible} lor a grant from  D.V.A.- or the Last Post  Fund.  * At tnno of need, Devlin  Funeral Homo will assist  tho family In determining  eligibility lor variouB  govornmont or prlvato  death bonoflts, ���  fat {wti&vt lt{<yi*H<xtt6*    uuittt <y% fiittui ...    ,  I).A. DEV UN  W|aiijii|i��i|[V)i^U'tWilHi'yi|'i��l'M��|j||U'WI'',l'(     '���'  MAXWELL'S PHARMACY  MAXimum Savings  LOTTERY TICKETS  ALL retailor's commissions go to the SERVICE  PROJECTS of the KINSMEN Club of Gibsons. Pick up  your lottery tickets here at Maxwell's where there  Is A WINNER EVERY TIME,  r  OUR ANNUAL PRE-CHMSTMAS  SHOPPING PARTY  % i W? \:fm riMWW* YrWW!  \VU'\ ._i_,\<'  ml*mMJW*m.r  Maxwell's Pharmacy |olns Campbell's Dept Store  this WEDNESDAY, NOV. 21 from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.  with OUR ANNUAL PRE-CHRISTMAS SHOPPING  PARTY. 10% OFF ALL MERCHANDISE -(except  proscriptions and tobacco). JOIN IN THE FUN I  LOTS OF PARKING AROUND THE CEDAR PLAZA MALL  MAXWELL S PHARMACY  for your lAXiium well being  886-8158  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  "open seveiTdays * a ^JmRr���"  suNDAvrTiiodrTcnnoo pw  SCHOOL BOARD  Regular meeting every 2nd and 4th Thursday, School  Board office, 7:30 p.m.  Walk it to me! '  AT LAST!  GIBSONS LANDING STORY  by Leitor R. P"T��r��on  HAS BEEN  RE-PUBLISHED  WE'RE NOW TAKING  ORDERS  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Regular Council Meeting 1st and 3rd Tuesday,  7 pro   Municipal Hall  VILLAGE OF SECHELT  Regular  meeting   1st and  3rd  Wednesday of each  month.  Planning Committee meeting 2nd & 4th Tuesday of  each month.  Books/Gifts/Stationery  Sunnycrest Centre,  Gibsons  886-8013  .i1?r-'?t�� 'Y'f.rt'.-i*- .  ���J^H^: ���."'������*._->:  .. .It's Fun to Eat Out!!!  ^-CREAT CA��Aj%>  MON-WED... 11 am-Hidnight  THURS.- Sat.  11 a.m. -1 a.m.  SUNDAY ... NOON-ID pm.  .gOUGH FACTOR  NO. 101 CEDAR PLAZA  GIBSONS, B.C.  7454  Featuring...'til NOVEMBER 30/1979  TIME PIZZAS  PIZZA  "THE NOT READY FOR PRIME  n  ANY  from 8:30 to closing MONDAY-WEDNESDAY  ALSO  PIPING  HOT V Submarine  and The Peninsula Ho. 1 SALAD BAR  "FINALLY LICENSED PREMISES"  �� PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 21,1979  Gibsons glimpses  Super Valu convention  by Marion Alsager, 886-2458  John and Doreen Matthews, Keith and  Betty Wright and Blaine and Hennie  Hagedorn have 'just returned from attending a Super Valu convention in Sydney. Australia. During their three week  stay in Australia they took a "Jet About"  sight seeing tour and visited Hobart,  Tasmania, Melbourne, Brisbane and the  Gold Coast. The weather was good as it is  Spring in Australia now.  John and Doreen took the opportunity  to visit Doreen's uncle in the Melbourne  area and they also spent one week in Fiji.  Everybody had a terrific holiday and  thoroughly enjoyed the land "down under."  Aloha Luncheon  The Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary held  their annual Aloha luncheon in the United  Church Hall last Friday. The  Smorgasbord table was elegantly  decorated and the food magnificent, the  ladies looked glamourous in their  Hawaiian gowns. It was a, tremendous  success and everyone attending enjoyed  the delicious food.  Wright-Belanger Wedding  A beautiful double ring marriage  ceremony was solemnized in the Gibsons  United Church uniting in marriage  Heather Wright, daughter of Mr. & Mrs.  Bill Wright and Curtis Belanger, son of  Mr. & Mrs. J.A. Belanger of Victoria. The  ceremony was officiated by Rev. George  Inglis and the church was resplendent with  gorgeous array of autumn flowers.  Given in marriage by her father, the  bride looked radiant in a white gown of net  over taffetta which featured a full train,  princess line with appliqued bodice and a  sweetheart neckline. For her head dress  the bride wore a fingertip veil, the  ���'something borrowed" from her Matron  of honor, Mava. Heather carried a  bouquet of Bergundy roses and white  carnations with trailing verigated ivy and  bergundy and white ribbons.  Matron of Homor was Mava Stromquist'  and the bridesmaids were Mona Anderson,  Debbie Stromquist, and Cheryl Bone. The  bridal attendants were gowned alike in  Bergundy princess line gowns and carried  dusty pink mums and white carnations  with baby's breath and trimmed with  "burgundy ribbons.  The groom, best man and ushers wore  light grey suits, with carnations for  boutonnieres, and, the groom had a"  burgundy rose. The best man was Gordon  Bradley and ushers were Larry Falconer,  Trevor Perry and Raymond Wylie.  The bride's mother wore a floor length  blue printed gown with scooped neckline  and her corsage of pink roses complimented her ensemble. The groom's  mother wore a champayne colored floor  length gown and her corsage was of white  roses.  Huring the signing of the Register the  < rgauist, May Freer, played the Hawaiian  \ 'Miling Song and also the ever popular  " >i -Wears My Ring."  I lie reception was held at Harmony  Hall which was beautifully decorated with  streamers and wedding bells in the  burgundy and white color scheme. Master  of Ceremonies, Don Hoops, capably  handled the events of the evening and Dan  Wheeler proposed the toast to the bride. A  delicious buffet supper was served by the  Hospital Auxiliary ladies and Graham  Edney and Brian Swunson provided ex  cellent dancing music.    ,  The three tier wedding cake was made  by the groom's mother and was beautifully  decorated with trailing roses going from  tier to tier, it sat on a mirror with white  tulle surrounding it and- glass pillars  between the tiers. It was topped with two  bells and love birds which was the.ornament form the bride's parents' wedding  cake.  For her "going away" outfit Heather  chose a two piece brown tweed suit with  blue accessories and a biege silk blouse.  The happy couple will be residing in  Victoria.  Out of town guests were from Victoria,  Vancouver, Hanna,. Alta, Calgary,  Cranbrook.  England Trip  Jenny Amiel and son Oliver have just  returned from a trip to England where  they visited her family in Dorset and  Oxfordshire. Jenny tells us that she found  that the cost of living has doubled and even  tripled since she left England three and a  half years ago. She was pleased that the  weather was warm *for this time of  year and everyone was delighted to meet  Oliver the newest addition to the family.  Family Reunion  Gladys and Len Coates attended the  Orth Family reunion in Cranbrook a  couple of months ago and Gladdy tells me  that there were 375 people who came from  as far away as Iowa, Nebraska, Colorado  and Oregon in the States and Manitoba,  Saskatchewan, Alberta and B.C. There  were six generations of the Orth family  attending and everyone had such a good  time meeting each other again and seeing  new additions to the families.  The reunion lasted six days and was  held in a park and there was planned  entertainment for every day. They had  'sports day" and everyone of all age  groups competed, there was crib tournaments, horseshoes, a talent and gong  show, a big outdoor dance and ���Action"  for raising funds to. defray costs,; which  Gladdy says was hilarious.        *''*"'  Everyone came in Campers of various  description and basically each family took.  care of their own meals, however, there  were three organized group dinners during  the week and that was quite an undertaking for the organizers but enjoyed  by all.      7  Old time resident of Gibsons, Orville  Brumbaugh was there and he arid Len  Coates won the log sawing contest and that  was quite an accomplishment cause Orv is  now 72 years old.  A most interesting souvenir from this  reunion was a family history hook which  was made up by everyone who wrote a  paragraph on their own life story and all  these histories were then compiled, along  with pictures and a book was made up.  Xmas Bazzaar ,  Don't forget the Xmas Bazaar and,tea  at the Gibsons Legion Hall on Dec. 1st.  from 1-4 p.m. admission 75 cents. There  will be lots of Xmas baking, Xmas gifts  and crafts, plants, and white elephant  table.  Happy Birthday Bobbi Cramer.  Glad to hear that Marybelle Holland is  feeling A-okay after her "slippery road"  accident.  Halfmoon Bay happenings  Shopper's bus  - i  By Ruth Forrester  885-2418  Grade 12 equivalency  There is a strong possibility that we  may lose our shopper's bus. This is an  excellent' service which is provided and  paid for by the School Bus Co. every  Thursday. Passengers are picked up all  along Redrooffs Road at around 10:30 a.m.  and driven to Sechelt mall for the very  small surri of 30 cents.. With the high price  of gas it makes much more sense to go this  way than to drive a car.  However, it seems that very few people  are taking advantage of this service, and if  things don't improve it may be necessary  to withdraw it. This would be a great pity  as there are some people who do not have  any other way of getting into Sechelt and  they are the ones who would feel the loss  most. Plenty of time is allowed for  shopping as the bus leaves the mall, for the  return trip at 1:45. And should you find  that you have too many packages to carry  there is even a service provided for this.  You may leave your packages at either  Shopeasy or the Red & White store and Lee  Taylor of Redrooffs will pick them up and  deliver them to your home that same day.  I���e does this voluntarily and deserves a  great big bouquet for this very much appreciated gesture.  With a service like this laid on for us  let's hope that more people will take advantage of it and see that it is not lost,  forever.  FIRE ON REDROOFFS  The big blaze to be seen on Redrooffs  Road on Sunday was not a tragedy at all.  Larry Reardon donated an old building as  a practice area for the firemen who set the  big blaze, so fortunately it was not the real  thing but gave the fire department a good  practice session.  PLAN YOUR WINTER HOLIDAY  -On Thursday Nov"; 29 at 7:30 the  Welcome Beach Film night will help you to  plan your vacation to warmer climes.  Films Will be on the Oregon Coast,  California and Hawaai and will be  provided by Jan of Getaway Travel. With  this dreary November weather it will be  nice to at least dream of these sunny spots  even if we can't do anything about it. But if  you are even contemplating such luxury  you would do well to see these films and  get some ideas as to which spot would  appeal to-you. All is well now with the  sound equipment etc, so you could look  forward to a good evening's entertainment. Admissionis a mere 50 cents  donation. See you' there.  PARENTS'NIGHT  Jflalfmoon Bay School had a parents'  night on Tuesday when the various 'sctiob'l  activities were discussed. The kids are  busy practising for their Xmas concert  which will be held at the school on Thursday Dec 20 at 7:30. The public are cordially invited to this, and it would be nice  to see a fair sized audience there. The wee  ones put in a lot of hours of hard work and  learning of lines and it's niceto have some  loud applause for their efforts.  The group present appreciated the  presence of invited guest Kay Dombroski  from the School Board who joined in with  the various discussions.  EXTENDED CARE PARTY  The Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary  were hosts last week at the birthday party  for extended care patients who had  November birthdays. The honoured guests  oi) this occasion were Art Sullivan, Alberta  Seaholm, Alice Oswald and Adolph  Swanson. Notice that all their names begin  with "A" and they were all November  babies! The patients all enjoyed the  delicious refreshments which were  provided by the - hostesses comprising  Mary McDonald, Grace Rutherford, Mary  Murray, Geri Smith, and new member  Emily Karmouche. Mary McDonald  played piano for some community singing.  While on the subject of the Auxiliary -  must take this opportunity to say a great  big "Thank you" to May Holgate for.  Over IOO |)oo|>lr Hiirprinecl Ami and Alf Gnnt, owncra of Doh'h SIkm'h  in <;H>hoiin, recently lo cHclirnK' iheir 35th Wedding AmiivcrMiiry. The  party wan held at the home of Nndhic und John Law den. After family  pielureH were taken, a loaMt %viih made by Ann and AIPh noii7 Dave.  ViHitorM Nturted arriving at 2 p.m. and the party went through ihe night  and well into the next day. Ann and Alf would like to nay "Thank-you"  ,0aU 'h C lr f rie " d H a n d r*''a f!v r M >r I11**^����.l!!N.��n5.t��.,very..i,H|i.eeM||   s^,,,,^^  .~  providing lovely cups of tea and goodies to  the hard working girls who spend many  afternoons sewing the beautiful quilt for  the Xmas raffle. Hope you have got your  tickets as this is due to be drawn on Dec. 3.  GRANDDAUGHTER   WEDDING  Alice Halford, recently attended the  wedding of her granddaughter in JMorth  Vancouver. The bride, Linda Halford was  married to Robin Rowell in a ceremony  attended by close members of the family  and' are taking up residence in North  Vancouver.  HOOKED ON MILK?  Don't know how many of you heard the  item on the radio the other day about the  latest milk findings? It came across to  yours truly as quite hilarious. Seems that  some studies have been done on juvenile  deliquency and findings are that if a kid  thinks an "excessive" amount of milLht  is more'likely to get in trouble with the law  than if he only drinks a reasonable amount  of same. So watch that guy who keeps  going to the fridge for another glass of you  know what.  Drowning  A walk on the beach ended in death for  a Davis Bay woman last week.  Ruby Geary, 62, was found washed up  on the beach, at the Jackson Brothers  lagging area in Wilson Creek November  14 by two men looking for driftwood.  Sechelt RCMP surmise s*1*' drowned after  she fell and hit her head on the rocks.   ,  "The General Educational Development Tests are a series of five" comprehensive examinations in the areas of  Writing Skills (60 mins.) Social Studies;  <90 mins.) Science, (90 mins.) Reading  Skills, (60 mins.) and Mathematices, (60  mins. I. They are designed to test  reasoning ability and logic rather than  facts,  These tests may be taken by anybody  who is at least 19 years old and has been  a resident of British 'Columbia for six  months. Participants must have been out  of school a year or more.  Many adults who did not graduate from  secondary school have acquired skills,  through work, B.T.S.D. or study experiences, at or above secondary school  level. ��� The GED tests provide an opportunity for you to earn an official  document stating you have a Grade XI1  Secondary^ School equivalency standing  which may assist you in qualifying for  better jobs, for promotions within your  \  own organizations and in ' applying for  admission to post-secondary educational.  institutions.  The Ministry of Education cannot  guarantee that" all employers will accept  the certificate but experience has shown  that it is widely recognized.  You can take one or more of the.tests  again in an alternate version to raise any  of the scores that were not satisfactory.  However, sometimes' your average score  for all tests must be raised more than you  can do by improving only one or two tests.  If this is the case, you may have to consider taking all the tests again. On the  Sechelt Peninsula 98 percent of those who  have taken the tests parsed and 2 percent  failed one test which they took later.  Deadline for Application is November.  25. 1979.  Call 885-3512, Continuing Education, for  a special Application form and return the  form with a $5.00 certified cheque or  money order, to the Minister of \ mance.  US MOVE SALE  Vs OFF SELECTED  -   FABRICS...  NOV.19-0K.I  SEW EASY  COWRIE ST, SECHaT   885-2725  Come  IGA SPECIALS & VALUES  TABLERITE MEATS  Grain fed,  gov't inspected fresh  PORK PICNIC     _  SHOULDER 8QC  Whole or shank half .       lb. ^#%T  Canada grade A Tablerite beef  BONELESS BLADE $189  ROAST 1  Boneless  CROSS RIB       __a  ROAST *929  ib. ������  B.C. gov't inspected _t____m ��%<*_  FRYING CHICKEN *139  legs, approx. 3 Ib poly bag lb. ���������  Maple Leaf _  DELI CHUBS it- *140  Boorwurst, Popporoni 8 oz. Ml    oa.  FROZEN FOOD  Niagara  ORANGE JUICE  Swnmon k C _ IQ  TV DINNERS v<>ri��'V nor X  PRODUCE  Mcintosh Extrq Fancy  APPLES,���.  39c  CARROTS or TURNIPS 3J)C  Croon   CABBAGE  GROCERY  Green Giant O/OflC  NIBLET CORN SEtt-'. *��...'. Vm  BEANS with PORK'��_ Y> 2/65��  RED KIDNEY BEANS b: 89*  cuiiarsr $1W  SMOKED OYSTERS ?r'" 99��  TEA BAGS {S"*G��U"' :....:...$1"  COFFEE   Fin* or regular .           W  TOMATO JUICE K1 "'        2/85'  clamato juice r: .-..I"'  chili with beans,;;;:;,,     79��  MIIPITC Semi tweet                                                 $1��  llllir119 chocolate chip*. 12 oi    *  puddings r5:.s"e"d $lw  CORN OILS0 *%*  nil I o ��*�� *1  UlLLv  Poltkl, plain or garlic, 32 oi       *  ��� EANUT BUTTER &mooth��rcrunchy>,ska  **  CHEERI0Sr;��IM"u *1K  MARGARINES '1*  POTATO CHIPS ST. 79c  ICECREAMS. $1W  TOOTHPASTE S 7 99*  LAUNDRY CLEANER St3 1"  dog meal rky *&*  GAINSBURGER ma  Beef or cheeie, 2 kg "  Come to cJAacteiAa - <JA' ^Dea/tl  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park.883-9100  Prlco* ��Ifectlvo Novombor 22, 23, 24  t  mrRVE  THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT  QUANTITIES" .7   \   '.  Sechelt notes  Auxiliary Bazaar  by Peggy Connor 885-9347  HE MUST have said something that  rang true in the hearts of Sechelt  voters. Merv Boucher, standing,  defeated incumbent Mayor Harold  to  of  127.  Nelson (seated) 188  completed 12 years  three terms as alderman, then three  terms as mayor.  Nelson  civic duty,  Pender Harbour happenings  Wedding bells  by Doris Edwardson 883-2308  Brenda Christin^Crosby and Gary Lee  Popp were united in marriage in St. Andrews Anglican. Church at Pender Harbour at 2:30 Saturday November 17,1979.  Reception was held in Pender Harbour  Community Hall at 6:30 p.m. Best man  was Harry Kammeele, Matron of Honour  was Maureen Kammerle, Bridesmaids  were June Crosby, Carolyn Jefferies.  Ushers were Steve Crosby, Clint JPopp,  Pa|e boy was Rodney Kamnlerle^I*lower  ficers results are ��� Chief ��� Barry Wilbee,  Assistant Chief ���Jim Murray, Training  Officer ��� Ron Murdock, Egmont Officer  ��� Harry Vanderpoll, Officer at Large ���  Bert Mather, Social Director ��� John  Hederson, Secretary Treasurer ��� Bill  Hunche.  P.H. LIONS CLUB  Thank you to the community for participation and help for Casino night. Texas  A change of activity for the Sechelt  Auxiliary, instead of the annual  Smorgasbord and dance this year they will  hold their first bazaar.  Saturday, November 24, at the Senior  Citizens Hall on Mermaid Street, starting  time 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.  President Chris Ward is the planner  and chairman with the usual helping  hands of all the auxiliary working to make  this a tremendous success.  If it is a gift for Christmas for someone  special, you will find lots to choose from,  fancy packages of homemade jelly and  jams, bake goods etc. from the Pantry  shelf, attic antiques to pick through.  LEGION LADIES DANCE  The ladies do dance and they invite  everyone to come and dance too on  December 1, starting at nine in the Legion  Hall. This is their first Christmas ball,  dancing will be to the Harbour Lights,  everyone is welcome tickets from any  Legion Member.  ROD AND GUN GAME BANQUET  Tickets are now on sale foi\the Sechelt  Peninsula Rod and Gun Game banquet,  this is where wild game is served from  cougar balls to beaver tails.  The first Saturday in December, the  first. The hall is the Senior Citizens in  Sechelt, tickets at C & S Sales.  SUCCESSFUL BAZAAR  All the many bazaars are a tribute to  the work of people in the area. The United  Church of St. Johns report their event held  November seven was also a success. They  wish to thank the many people who contributed their time, donations, goods, and  their patronage..  FALL FAIR AT SCHOOL  Sechelt Elementary School and West  Sechelt will hold their Faire on Thursday,  Dec. 6 at 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Crafts created by  the children, baked goods, games of skill,,  etc. This is extra revenue to help with  clubs and sports.  Parent teacher Conferences are being  held this week from 19 to 22 so school will  be closed one hour earlier letting the kids  home sooner.  Friday, November 16, Gerardo Avila  the very talented local mime artist, put on  a performance for the Sechelt and West  Sechelt students.  ARTS CENTRE RAFFLE '  The lucky winners on the latest raffle  by the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre were  Mrs. Mary Walker who won the first prize,  a beautiful water color of a Christmas rose  l^rtist Vivian Chamberlain, the second  g^_wj5rj>aSandy^^  rVnehv   A HpliriniiR Smnrpashord^dmner    by Mel Osborn. 74 :���; usiH��rmnii   wore   wnn  hv   F.sneranza  Crosby. A delicious Smorgasbord? dicier  was served by Marj Campbell, Tanya  Carswell, Marie Cadenhead.  P.H.V. FIRE DEPT. ^  The P.H.V. Fire Dept. election of of-  /by  MYRTLE MYERS GRATEFUL  Thank you to all who sent flowers and  cards while she was in the hospital at  Powell River having her eye operation.  fFatterman were won by Esperanza  Marteddu. -  GLENN ALLISON CRITIQUE  This  gentleman  came  from   the  University of B.C, Arts Gallery and spent  the whole afternoon giving what amounted  to an excellent art lesson. He was there to  let the artists know why he did or did not  choose their work and in doing so dropped  a lot of knowledge along the way to help  improve everyones painting.  Glenn Allison said he felt like a water  diviner coming up to a painting waving his  wand to see what is going on with the  canvas.  The world is far to short of beauty. Do  not be afraid to do pretty pictures:  His overall opinion of the artwork  presented was one of delight with what is  going on up' here, finding the paintings  refreshing and the Arte Centre building  itself a unique spot to show off the work.  SUNSHINE COAST ARTS COUNCIL  MEETING  President Vivian Chamberlain  welcomed members to the general  meeting on November 16 held at the Arts  Centre.  Volunteers have been busy digging  ditches and covering them over. With all  the activity around the centre the grounds  will soon be in much better shape.  The wonderful response to the juried  show and critique were appreciated, as  was the juror Glenn Allison who refused to  take any pay for .his work, wishing instead  for the Council to accept it as his donation  to aid in the wonderful Arts program  underway here.  Pacific Contact, held at the Vancouver  Hotel was attended by Susan Elek,  workshops on music, mime and theatre,  displays of arts and crafts. Shocked at the  "meat market" effect felt by the sell, sell,  sell mood prevailing with the crafts.  The arts are an increasing drawing  card to the area and as such it is felt more  support could come from businesses.  Susan met with B.C. representative to  the Canada Council and invited her to  come and see the Arts Centre and met with  enthusiastic response, she would be  delighted to come, a closer contact for the  Arts Council with Ottawa.  Steering committee policy ���  Exhibitors at Gallery do not have to be  members as a general rule.  Works purchased held for one day. then  30 per cent down payment must be made.  , Burrell Swartz gave a report on the  visual arts, the next artists to be on view at  the gallery will be Childrens Art from local  schools honoring the year of the child,  starting on November. 24.  Showing until then will be paintings  from the juried show which incidentally  are for sale, those with a red dot indicate  they'.havebeen soloYh^fa'^ meair  negotiatibhs aire in progress/  Donna Shugar said brochures are off to  be printed. Application in for lottery  grants. Unfortunately the manpower  grant went missing somewhere along the  way so they have lost out on it.'  Trudy Small has the Gallery Shop in  Gibsons keeping its head above water  selling paintings and crafts and hoping for  a bigger outlet.  Jean Pylot is the Co-ordinator of staff  at the Centre with twelve regulars and  twenty spares, still more are needed as  replacements, two shifts 11 a.m. to 1:30,  1:30 to 4 p.m. Opening now on Sunday  afternoon, phone 885-9695 if interested or  leave name at desk.  Elaine Futterman has excellent crafts  ready for the craft fair December 1 at the  Art Centre in Sechelt, pottery, weavers,  macrame, jewellry, high calibre goods  with mouth watering hot foods for sale ���  9:30 a.m. to 5.  Directional signs indicating where the  Centre is are imperative and the council  are working on this item, they are urgently  in need of a four by five sheet of plexiglass  for a sign. Interested in a donation of this  or a good price.  SHARON (DOYLE) KINGSTON)  A st.. has been born to Dean and Sharon  Kingston of Squamish on November 15,  seven pounds, 7 ounces.  ^^'^wS^^^'W1^ !__���/*  ���0  Happy Birthday to:  Lorena Comeau,  Gibsons  November 23  Age 10  Tina Gibbard  Ottawa, Ont.  November 23  Age 12  Hey Kids!!!  We want to know  how you feel about  the column. What  parts do you like?  What don't you like?  Is there anything you  think we should add  to the column?  Should it be bigger or  smaller? Write and  ���ell us, and maybe, if  we like your  suggestion, you'll  find our column  changing to suit  YOU! !! Bo sure and  mail them right away  to:  Box 310,  Socholt.  Ill  ��� ��� ���  This game is just tic-tdc-toe with scrambled words! Two people  or groups can play this game. Try and unscramble the words in  three squares that run in a straight line.,All the words are to do  with elementary school.  X  >*>  ^  ^  iff  1?  f)mv\C\i  The Sea  The soa, tho soa, tho soa,  How I like the sea,  How It's waves aro low,  On how tho four winds blow.  By Jimmy Wlahlovo.  *  MAKE IT!!!  Homemade Vanilla Ice-Cream  Supplies and equipment:  An Ice cream maker - hand or electric  8 trays of ice cubes or equivalent  1 pipt rock salt or equivalent  3 quarts ol light cream  2 tablespoons ol vanilla  1 1 '4 cups of sugar  Procodure;  Mix tho cream, ftucjni, one! vanilla togothoi, Stir until blnnrlncl in llio  iro noom rontnlnoi, plnro Iho cnnlainoi Into tho Ico r r oo in mntun,  Add tho Ice, ��prlnklod with rock ��alt around tho container In tho Ico  doom Miokoi. Ruvolve Iho container In tho leu cronm makoi until  iho ntUtuto w ��tlU, Now . ..ENJOY I   The Fishing Trip  On an oarly morning I wont fishing with my Dad, We  fished at Davis Bay. We caught seven fish by 10:00. I  had to got to my tutor's house, ao may dad caught the  eighth one and I mot him at the beach. It took us  around half an hour to cloan Iho fish. Wo had gott  ftomcar TWTBjnnaf fTmd; ���|"W��Ufe8nT"~" *"  By Tany Watt*  November 21,1979  Patchwork, Pino  & other Pleasures  See our New Stock of  Handmade Country Style Gifts  ��� SfaCtcet (JlsuUr  ��� Ctotdte*  ��� Pcttouf  ��� fetueMeny  ALSO:  Old Fashioned Country Candy  Unique Christmas Cards  And Wrapping  Houri ��� Bottom of  Tu��s. to Sat. School Road  11 a.m. to 4 p.m.      Clbiont 886-8355  k  A  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  INTRODUCTION OF NEW ZONING BY-LAW  Pursuant to Section 703 of the Municipal Act a PUBLIC HEARING will  be held in the Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher" Road, Gibsons,  B.C. on Wednesday, December 5, 1979 at 7:00 p.m. to consider  Zohing By-law No. 350, 1979. At the Hearing all persons who deem  their interest in property affected by the proposed By-law shall be  afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained in the Bylaw.  The intent of the By-law is*TO upgrade By-law No. 241, 1973 to  reflect minor changes within the context and to adjust  measurement references to metric equivalents.  The By-law may be inspected at the Gibsons Municipal Office, 1490  South Fletcher Road, during office hours, namely Monday to  Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:40 p.m. and. Thursday and Friday 8:30  a. m. to 5:00 p. m.  J.W. Copland  Municipal Clerk  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  PROPOSED AMENDMENT TO VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  ZONING BY-LAW NO. 241. 1973  Pursuant to Section 703of the Municipal Act a PUBLIC HEARING will  be held in the Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons,  B.C. on Wednesday, December 5, 1979 at 7:00 p.m. to'consider  Zoning Amendment By-law No. 349, 1979. At the Hearing all  persons who deem their interest in property affected by the  proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on  matters contained in the by-law.  The intent of the by-law is to amend the present zoning on the  following described property as noted below:  1. that certain parcel or parcels of property more peculiarly known  and described as; the westerly 76-feet of Lot 1, B|. 16, D.L. 685,  Plan 7109 be re-zoned from Commercial-2 (C-2) to Residential-2  (R-2).  2. than certain parcel or parcels of property more peculiarly known  and described as; the easterly 193-feet more or less of Lot 4, Bl.  16, D.L. 685, Plan 7109 ... be re-zoned from Residential-2 (R-2).  3. that certain parcel or parcels of property more peculiarly known  and described as; Lot 1, Bl. 3, of Blocks B & C, D.L. 685, Plan 6318  be re-zoned from Residential-2 (R-2) to Residential-3 (R-3).  4. that certain parcel or parcels of property more peculiarly known  as; Lots 15,16, 17 and 18, Blocks K 8. 9, Bl. 6, D.L 686, Plan 4028  - to be re-zoned from Residential Multi-Family 3 (RM.3) to  Commercial 2 (C.2).  5. thatcertain parcel or parcels of property more peculiarly known  and described as; Lots 2, 3, and 4 of Parcel HA ", Bl. "C", D.L. 686,  Plan 7946 ��� be re-zoned from Comprehensive Development Area  (CDA) toCommerclal 2 (C.2) and Lot 5 of Parcel "A", Bl. "C", D.L.  686, Plan7731 except Plans 11569 and 11703 be re-zoned from  Commercial 1 (C.l) to Park, Recreation, and Open Space  (P.R.O.);  The By-law may be Inspected at the Gibsons Municipal Office, 1490  South Fletcher Road, during office hours, namely Monday to  Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and Thursday and Friday, 8:30  a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  J.W. Copland  Municipal Clerk  ^R-?^,'-  Y'-YZ.  y-jv.  '   ���   \..' .���/ .v,.   ...��  /y    i  ���.'. x>* y\7  ��.'   v. ^' '*>������' ������ '*<��* -  ���������    ' ;   '. ���' '.' ."Yv   _  .-.',    ������/'���...   ������-.-.v-v  ���. . .���      k K y*  /    <������..  ,    \>i\ \ ������ , . t  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 21,1979  . *   ���." J'-  ^kV  *"1 f^mo-  CONCERNED VOTER Jeanie Norton   picked up. Vina Buman, centre, and   ensure she is entitled to mark her  of Roberts Creek ponders the question   lil Flumerfelt, left, are there to   preferences on paper,  of how often she wants her garbage  The Grub Bag  Exciting d  isr.es  By Ann  The stores were crowded and you had  shopping yet to do. Now it's late and the  family will expect one of your usual good  dinners. Have baked sole, preparation  time is short. What's more, the house  won't have that tell-tale odor that comes  from frying fish, which isn't a good accompaniment  to  the  exciting  before-  holiday excitement.  Baked Sole with Mushroom Sauce  one pound sole fillets  one tablespoon flour  one large onion, sliced and separated into  rings  salt and pepper to taste  one can mushroom soup  1-3 cup light cream  Lay pieces of fish in. the bottom of a  greased glass baking dish two inches deep.  Dust with flour, place onion rings across  fish and season to taste. Stir the cream (or  milk) into the soup and pour over the fish.  Bake for 20 minutes at 350 degrees F. It  comes out of the oven all bubbly and  golden. Serve right from the dish. Makes  four servings.  Nice to serve with the fillets: Broccoli,  steamed, boiled potatoes with chives,  toasted French bread and a minted fruit  cup and cookies. All goes together fast.  Memo to the cook: Pour a large can of  fruit cocktail mix into freezing tray and  chill a bit while dinner is cooking. When  ready to serve, its juice is icy and the fruit  tingling cold. A sprig of mint adds color  and just a wisp of flavor. No one would  ever know what you've been through  today.  Quick Oyster Stew  If dinner must appear as if by magic ���  this will do the trick. At our house, Oyster  Stew is as much a part of Christmas Eve  as finding the hidden presents,  two cans oysters  three tablespoons butter  one quart milk  lk teaspoon onion salt ��� dash of pepper  V. teaspoon Worcestershire sauce  paprika and parsley  one can cream of chicken soup  If using fresh oysters (one pint); drain  oysters and add to melted butter, saute  slowly until the edges curl. Add hot milk,  salt and pepper, Worcestershire sauce,  cream of chicken soup (undiluted) ��� heat  to boiling but do not boil. Sprinkle with  paprika or minced parsley.  Serve immediately with lots of cheddar  cheese and crackers.  Super! Serves four happy people.  A few do-ahead salads.  Holiday Apple Salad  V_ cup cinnamon flavored candies (red  hots)  Vz cup plus two tablespoons water  one package (3 ox.) apple-flavored  gelatin  one cup applesauce and % cup finely  chopped celery  one cup small curd cottage cheese, forced  through a fine wire strainer  one cup finely-diced unpeeled red delicious  apple  % cup chopped nutmeats (walnuts)'  two tablespoons mayonnaise  '.Vz cup ice cold evaporated milk  two teaspoons lemon juice  Boil-together the cinnamon-candies and  water, stirring until candy is dissolved.  Remove from heat; add gelatin and stir  until dissolved. Blend in applesauce and  cottage cheese. Chill until syrupy. Fold in  apples, celery, walnuts and mayonnaise.  Combine cold evaporated milk with  lemon juice and whip until stiff. Fold into  gelatin mixture. Pour into a pretty two  quart mold and chill until set. Unmold on a  bed of greens and serve. Will make six  servings. The pale pink salad looks pretty  bordered with cinnamon apple slices.  Molded Mandarin Cranberry Relish  one envelope unflavored gelatin  two tablespoons sugar  Vi teaspoon salt  one 11-oz. can mandarin oranges  WATERBEDS  ONDISPLAY  Froo dololvory to worohouto In Glbtoni.  Wo ��tock watorbod (hoots and accotiorlot,  DO-IT-YOURSELF WATERBED  MffTt? R��9' $299.00  ����*      NOW'24900  <0^> "HOLIDAY" WATERBEDS  DRAPES  ��� Free estimates  ��� No obligations  /FEATHER PILLOW1  *2300  ��17��0  The Creek runoff  Rafts V crafts  By Jeanie Norton, 886-9609 jgft  two tablespoons lemon juice  one 16-oz can whole cranberry sauce  Vz cup finely-diced celery  Vt cup chopped walnuts or pecans.  Make the day before needed:  In a saucepan, mix together gelatin,  sugar and salt. Drain the mandarin orange  slices; stir syrup into gelatin mixture.  Place over low heat; simmer until gelatin  and sugar are dissolved, then remove  from   heat.   Add  lemon  juice,   whole  cranberry sauce, diced celery, and  chopped nuts. Arrange orange sections in  a nine-inch ring mold. Spoon in Cranberry  mixture; refrigerate till firm. Unmold, top  with mayonnaise slightly thinned with  fruit juice.  Frozen Fruit Salad  Make up to two weeks ahead,  one package (three-ounces) cream cheese  two tablespoons cream  Vz cup mayonnaise; or salad dressing   >  two tablespoons lemon juice  Vs teaspoon salt  two tablespoons sugar  one can canned pineapple tidbits  one cup diced orange sections  Vz cup chopped maraschino cherries  Vz  cup quartered pitted  Royal Anne  cherries  Vz cup chopped pecanS  one cup heavy cream, whipped  Blend cream cheese with two  tablespoons cream; add mayonnaise,  lemon juice, salt and sugar. Combine with  the next five ingredients; fold in the  whipped cream. Prour into freezer mold or  freezer containers, cover tightly, then  place level In freezer. > i  To serve, remove salad from containers by dipping quickly in and out of  warm water and turning on to serving  plate.  Garnish with greens and frosted  grapes.  It was the last reminder of summer, the  raft at Henderson Beach, But deceptive  though the bright sunshine may be, nobody  but a polar bear would be enticed to go  swimming so the raft was hauled in for  the winter on Monday of last week.  ; It was no mean feat ��� it took a crew of  eight and a ."high-up" borrowed from  Gibsons Building Supply. Britt Varcoe  would like to thank Barry Reeves and  Gibsons Building Supply for the use of the  ruck, Randy Petersen who donned his  wetsuit to dive for the anchor, Paddy  Petersen, John Turnbull, Chuck Bruce,  Patrick Cromle, and Cliff Dempster for  their assistance.  They left a fender buoy attached to the  anchor to tie up the raft in the same place  next year. It's in "drydock" at Britt's for  the winter. He'll recruit some of the kids to  scrape barnacles next spring. And one of  the styrofoam billets has to be replaced ���  It was the unfortunate victim of vandalism  this summer.  Britt estimates the cost of the repairs at  $90. He's gone to a lot of expense to build  the raft, largely out of his own pocket  although he did receive contributions from  some of the neighbours.  Britt built the raft for the use of the  community at large but he shouldn't have  to foot the bill for its maintenance. It's a  great asset to the beach and it's available  for anyone who wants to use it-  So come on folks, how bout chipping a  few bucks to help offset expenses and show  your appreciation for the service Britt is  providing.  THE CRAFTS  Don't miss the Christmas Crafts Fair  this Saturday at the Roberts Creek  Community Hall from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Sponsored by the Ways and Means  Committee of the Community Association,  it was a big success last year and it  promises to be an even bigger one this  year.  Over 50 craftspeople have signed up to  display their talents and sell their wares.  There's everything from pottery, stained  glass, wood carving, jewellery, paintings,  candles, wooden toys, ceramics,  macrame, handmade cards, and  Christmas decorations to knitting, sewing,  crpeheting,     ���   quilting, flower  arrangements, white elephants, and home  baking.  The' Coast is loaded with talented  people skilled' in many interesting crafts  and arts. This is an excellent opportunity  to view them and do some Christmas  shopping.       *  If you want more information, phone  Randie Tame at 886-9324.  SORRY, I LIED'  Contrary to last week's report, Tucker  Forsythe of the Highways Department is  unable to attend the Comminity  Association meeting tonight. (For the  record, so is Don Lockstead but he did  promise to come sometime in the New  Year.) And Harry Almond has grown his  beard back.  So it's business as usual at the Community Hall at 8 p.m. tonight. Can we  entice you to come see Harry's new beard?  OOPS  We got our wires crossed last week and  the  report on  the Hospital Auxiliary  bazaar on November 10 did not appear in  the paper. The editor assures me it will for  sure this week.  The ladies soccer team 'won against  Sechelt 3 to 1 at Hackett Park on Sunday  morning. Sylvia Passmore scored 2 of the  goals and Cindy McLean scored the other  one.  That brings their record to 3 and 2 for  the season so far. They won against  Pender Harbour 6-0 and the Indian Band 1-  0 and lost to Sechelt 3-2 and to the Indian  Band 2-1. .    '  i  Coach Graham Heap has declared next  Sunday a day off In honour of the Greycup  game (what dedication to sport!) After  that the team hopes to host some home  games once the field at Roberts Creek  -Elementary is lined. Watch for them on  Sunday afternoons.  Car accident  The jaws had chewed almost to the  ** passenger side of the car, before the  chipper operator realized his chipper was  chewing a tough piece of branch.  The driver of the vehicle was heading to  Sechelt when the sun in his eyes prevented  him from seeing the chipper on the highway before he rear-ended it, November 14.  He was taken to hospital and released;  Decorative Plates, mugs, cups and  saucers, all Bone China from England, a  very  good selection.  ���Miss Bee's Sechelt.  Sorry for the inconvenience!  WE ARE MOVING  TO THE  TRAIL BAY MALL  Watch for  GArftiffifan/zfot  J*C ELECTRONICS  Sechelt  Radio Shack  Authorized Sales Centre  885-2568  ���  HORIZON/OMNI...  Contrary to what other dealers may say is  "North American  1980 CHEVETTE  1980 HORIZON/OMNI  4 door Hatchback  Sedan  5 door Hatchback  STANDARD   EQUIPMENT _    SPECIFICATIONS  WHEELBASE  2471 mm (97.3")  WIDTH     (Overall) 1570 mm (61.8")  HEIGHT    (Loaded) 1329 mm (52.3")  TREAD  Front 1300 mm (51.2")  Rear 1300 mm (51.2")  HEADROOM  Front 973 mm (38.3")  Rear 949 mm (37.4")  LEGROOM  Front 1055 mm (41.5")  Rear 851  mm (33.5")  HIP ROOM  Front 1256 mm (49.4")  Rear 1036 mm (40.8")  SHOULDER  Front 1266 mm (49.8")  Rear 1256 mm (49.4")  WHEELBASE   2520 mm (99.2")  WIDTH     (Overall)  1670 mm (65.8")  HEIGHT    (Overall)  1359 (53.5")  TRACK  Front 1426 mm (56.1")  Rear 1412 mm (55.6")  HEADROOM  Front 972 mm (38.3")  Rear 949 mm (37.4")  LEGROOM  Front 1068 mm (42.0")  Rear 837 mm (33.0")  HIP ROOM  Front 1336 mm (52.6")  Rear 1178 mm. (46.4")  SHOULDER  REAR WHEEL DRIVE  ST TIRES     15580R-13 WW  ENGINE & FUEL 16 litre UNLEADED  The engine ��lie difference meant you'll  get approximately 7 mlloi per gallon  more with Horlzon/Omnl  and  8c  per  ga|lon difference.  PLUS THIS MUCH MORE WITH HORIZON  Front 1314 mm (51.7")  Rear 1309 mm 51.5")  FRONT WHEEL DRIVE  ST TIRES     165BOR-13 WW radlals  ENGINE & FUEL   1.7 ntro   REGULAR  Plui thl�� much mare with HORIZON  REAR DEFROST  ��� LIGHT PACKAGE  SIDE PROTECTIVE MOULDINGS  ^^5mmm\  mmWSmm  mm     LOW INTEREST  O.A.O.  illlUMIU  ��� BUMPER STRIPS  AM RADIO  1** '*��*-_  Ut/mrimo  <ft*n.  COMPARE FOR YOURSELF  NEXT TO ST. MARY'S, SECHELT  DL 2180  885-5111  f  J�� -     -w^V"  The Peninsula^imeb  Section B  Wednesday, November 21, 1979  Pages 1-8  Horn es  i  BUSINESS & 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 arid industry at the local, provincial, national and international level as it affects our lives on the Sunshine Coast.  M����i  $&&&����  %_��&  this week's  Realty Feature  BOX 1490  TRAIL & COWRIE STS.  SECHELT,  VON 3A0  =3  885-2235  TOLL FREE  689-5838  <9  ��  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  piip,,,���.,  iS-^WJSWt-  ���.'.���.sw \ .v  FAMILY HOME -  FAMILY LOCATION No. 278  Well built 3 bedroom horoe. Urge  sundecks - keyhole view, quiet  street and surroundings but not far  from Sechelt Village. Complete with  attached carport and full basement  only Wi years old. Priced at  $67,500. For your appointment to  view call Larry or Ruth Moore  885-9213.  ��MV   *      i)H+V  #&*$&..  *���*:>&&  'JR.v. .v.s  ��< .-.���C'l'W'X'X'  V ���>������ .v '  v   .s .v V.'.'.  ��� s-.y  Wtf  wS^S'.'cSs  *.V. .���. . .'. ���-srf<*,','.'.,.',-.,����?Wfc,'v'  WE'RE THE NEIGHBORHOOD PROFESSIONALS FOR YOU.  Remember: the nicest thing  about a  Times Classified  a  is that it is as near  as your  JUST CALL  885-3231  Tuesday thru Saturday  WE'LL BILL YOU  l_m% I (Cilia  ���sWj'M'^ijieijWjia  ft*   ,  ^^   t.:w*���  �� ��Tr�� A.tV��A  '^_P^!:':!;!;.J:ti!i&  8sSS^!:^fi_'w:;:::tla!i_:i:!:?  ��*���  f  A.   _ 1        -  \ ; d  IF THE SHOE DOESN'T FIT . . . SELL IT!  A . t '      . ,  ; Call JUDY - 885-3231 .. . for an ad just your size.  PageB-2      The Peninsula Times    November 21,1979  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Announcements   8! Card ofThanks  I  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  tor Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt. B.C.  Established 1963  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 mutt be paid for in  7300 Copies Distributed advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Classified Advertising Rates: to receive cash discount.  3-line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion $2.15  Three Insertions.   .   .. $4.30 Subscription Rates:  Extra Lines (4 words)  .   . 60c By Mail:  Display Ad-Briefs Outside Local Area    $15 yr.  $2.90 per column inch U.S.A. $20.00 yr.  Box Numbers ... .     .$1.00 extra Overseas $25.00 yr.  .      ,       ���     .        . ������      Single Copies  20c ea.  Legal or Reader advertising 30c  per agate line. >  Announcements   H Announcements  OUR FREE WEEKLY  DELIVERY  To pharmacare patients  with the boundaries of the  Village of Gibsons  \^ Upholsterers  - WE BUILD THE  BEST BOAT TOPS  ON THE B.C.  COAST  3 yr. uncond.  guarantee  ���AAARINE   INTERIORS  -AUTOMOTIVE  CONVERTIBLE TOPS  ���ALL COMMERCIAL  ��� HOUSE       FUR-  NISHINGS  Serving the Sunshine Coast  883-9901  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous  Meeting, every Thurs., 8:30  pin. Wilson Creek Community  Hall. 885-2896 or 885-3394. 4816-  tf  DEREK EVERARD  Occidental Life  Box 1278,  Sechelt  885-5726 - 682-6684  DR. MANDL, Vancouver, will  present "Current Concepts  , in Allergies" in Wilson Creek  Community Hall on  November 24, Saturday, 1-3  p.m. Fee $3, registration: 885-  3512,9 a.m.-4 p.m. Continuing  Education. 2697-52  SEE THE Creative Circle  Stitchery Kits: an array of  stitches & designs to suit a  variety of tastes. Book a  demonstration in your home.  Fay Hansen, 885-3575.   2748-52  FALL  CRAFT CLASSES  starting now at  IDRIFTWOOD CRAFTS  Sunnycrest Centre  Gibsons  Stain Glass  Flower Making  Beading  Christmas  Crafts  Woodburning  Drop in and register  For information  886-2525  Any 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 wjll  start deliveries at 4:00 pm  Friday afternoon. For more  information call our  pharmacists. Jim or Haig  at  886-8158  MAXWELLS  PHARMACY  886-8158  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  t_3=  -    TOYMAKING  A 4-hour workshop on how to  make inexpensive and  imaginative toys for  preschoolers.  Chatelech, Home Ec. Room.  Nov. 17, Saturday,. 10-a,m. - 2  p.m.  Elphinstone, Home Ec. Room  Nov. 24, Saturday, 10 a.m. - 2  p.m.  Fee* $7  Registration:      885-3512,  Continuing Education  9 a.m.-4 p.m. 2661-52  i  DRESSMAKING  by  EXPERIENCED  SEAMSTRESS  CALL  886-7916  after 5 p.m.  For Quick Results  Die Times Adbrlef s!  ALLERGIES. - Dr. Mandl,  Vancouver, will present  "current Concepts in  Allergies" in Wilson Creek  Community Hall on Saturday,  November 24, 1-3 p.m. Fee:  $3, registration: 885-3512, 9  a.m.-4 p.m. Continuing  Education. 2768-52  Card of Thanks  ROYAL Canadian Legion. We  would like to express our  thanks to the R.C. Legion Br.  140 for the beautiful tribute  they  paid   to   Tom v Wood.  Sopow, Inrig and Wood  families.  2773-52  WE WOULD like to express  our deepest thanks to the  nurses and staff of St. Mary's  Hospital for taking such good  care of our dearly beloved  father, Tom Wood.  Sopow, Inrig & Wood families.  2772-52  ALLEN. THE family of the  late Janet Allen wish to  express their sincere thanks  for the many kindnesses  shown their mother. We thank  her many friends & neighbours for their devotion while  she was at home and in  hospital; her doctors and staff  of St. Mary's Hospital,  members, of the Sechelt  Garden Club* ���the Welcome,  Beach Community  Association, and the NDP  Club. Our sincere appreciation to everyone *who  attended the Memorial Service Nov. 12, and to those who  provided flowers and refreshments for the service, who  sent cards and letters, and to  Rev. Ted Dinlsey and Devlin  Funeral Home. George &  Mary Allen, Edith and Steve  Hawirko, Mary and Jack  Fairfield, Margaret & Adam  McBride. 2738-52  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 get a  discount ��� 25c for one insertion -��� 50c for three Insertions.  MAIL US YOUR AD��� OR DROP OFF IS:  In SECHELT at The Peninsula Times Office  Suncoast Agencies, Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons.  AL & JO MELNYK would like  to thank the nurses and staff  of St. Mary's for their kindness and care to Mrs. Menyk  (Nellie) over the last few  months. 2741-52  Obituaries  GEARY, passed away suddenly on November 14,1979.  Ruby Geary late of Sechelt in  her 63rd year. Survived by 2  brothers Lome of Ladysmith,  Glen of Vancouver, 1 sister  Hazel Seeton, Sechelt, nieces  and nephews. By her own  request, no service will be  held. Cremation  arrangements through Devlin  Funeral' Home, Gibsons. In  lieu of flowers, donations  appreciate to the Save the  Children Fund, 325 Howe. St.  Vancouver. 2781-52  HALSTEAD. passed away  November 10, 1979. Charles  Harold Halstead, late of  Gibsons in his 90th year.  Survived by his loving wife  Elizabeth, daughter Audrey, 3  grandchildren Sharon,  Carolyn, and Neil, 1  greatgrandson Christopher.  Mr. Halstead was a World  War I veteran and a member  of the Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 109. Funeral service  was held Wednesday,  November 14 from the chapel  of Devlin Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Rev. John Low of'  ficiate. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. 2776-52  MELNYK, passed away  November 11,1979. Natalia  Melnyk, late of Sechelt, in her  75th year. Widow of the late  Theodore Melnyk. Survived  by her loving son Alfred and  his wife Jo, Sechelt, brothers  John, Pete and Charlie  Mahyle. Funeral service was  held Wednesday November 14  from the chapel, of Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Rev.  Angelo DePompa officiate.  Interment followed \at" Winnipeg, Manitoba. 2778-52  WOOD, passed away  November 13,1979. Thomas  Solesby Wood, late of Sechelt  in his 96th year. Survived by 1  son Tom of Mission, 2  daughters Gladys Sopow,  Secheltj Hazel Inrig, Campbell River, and 17 grandchildren. Mr. Wood was a  >World War I veteran. Funeral  Service was held Friday,1  November 16 from the chapel  of Devlin Funeral- Home,  Gibsons. Cremation. ��� 2779-52  POCKRANT, passed away  suddenly on November 15,  1979. Ron Pockrant, late of  Madeira Park, in his 70th  year. Survived by his loving  wife Peggy, 2 sons Fred and  Gerald, Pender Harbour, 1  daughter Vicki of Surrey, 7  grandchildren, 2 brothers  Henry of Edmonton and Rudy,  Red Deer. Funeral service  was held Monday, November  19 at the R.C. Legion Hall,  Madeira Park. Rev. John  Paetkau officiated.  Cremation. Remembrance  donations to the Heart Fund  appreciated. Devlin Funeral  Home Directors. 2780-52  THE PENINSULA TIMES CLASSIFIEDS  BOX 310 SECHELT, B.C.  V0N3A0  CLASSIFICATION ��� ��� ���  ���m.  |W!*��ff  |  H           $1.90 - 3 lines prepaid      ft  1  ���      or $2.15 - 3 lines if billed.    J  tCEE imzizn i z z: 111X  irHx   in r7rr   :i' 1  II  60�� - each line:    /  !J*k|ty'*��$lj  Work Wanted  INTERIOR painting. Free  estimates. Old country  tradesman. 886-7883. Eves.  2684-1  Help Wanted  For Rent  Bus. Opportunity HCar and Trucks  HELP  WANTED  Experienced  Carpenters  for Siding  885-2321  or 885-2522  FOR RENT  STORE SPACE inPlaio  ��� Corner of Hwy. 101  Francis Peninsula Rd.  883-2533  101  and  FOR RENT Wilson Creek .  Community Hall and Scout  !Hall. Call Reg Robinson at  885-9024 3691-tf  HALL   FOR   cent,   Gibsons  area. Call Roy Bentley. 886-  9050. 2642-52  COOK    REQUIRED,    experience necessary, wages  negotiable. Apply in person,  Lord Jim's Lodge.        2276-tf  FOR   RENT:   Single   and  double wide trailer spaces.  Some v iew lots. 885-2671. 2653-  tf  REQUIRED:  Boom Man.  -4:30.  Experienced  Ph. 883-2733 8:30  2615-52  Personal  GUITAR   &   Music   Theory  lessons.   Jazz,   improv;  reading, writing, all styles.  Beg.-Adv. Budge, 885-9285.  1528-tfn  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  FOR INFORMATION re Al-  Anon call Marion 883-9260,  Rac 885-2464, Molra 885-3394 or  Yvonne 886-9037. 2609-tf  EXP'D    ELEM.    teacher  willing to tutor children with  reading and lane,  probs.  Reasonable rates. (186-  8249. 2737-52  Work Wanted  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  care for  your  tree  EARN $100 to $200 in your  spare time. Meet interesting  people and show quality  products. Choose your hours.  For details write FULLER  BRUSH COMPANY, No. 205,  1899 Willingdon Avenue,  Burnaby, B.C. V5C 5T1 or  phone 294-1512 2596-52  FEDERATED CO-OP Downie  Street Sawmills Division  requires: two Millwrights -  T2; twoSawfitters-T2. Please  forward resume of work  history and personal data to:  Dale Hurrin, Personnel  Supervisor, Downie St.  Sawmills, Box 1300,  Revelstoke.B.C.VOE  2S0. 2714-52  CHARLTON'S CEDAR Court  requires chamberpersons.  Accommodation available.  Write to box 1478, Banff,  Alberta, or call (403)-762-3659  to Linda Charlton, after 5:00  p.m.' 2721-52  EXPERIENCE PARTSMAN  required - Must be willing  to sell part-time. Basic salary  and commission. Full company benefits. Phone Parts  manager, (403)-723-5697;  Jerry Ford Sales, Edson,  Alberta. TOE OPO.      2725-52  APPLICATIONS wanted for  ADVERTISING SALES  PERSON with well respected  community newspaper.  Applicants must be self  starters, experienced  preferable but hot mandatory.  Apply in writing BCYCNA,  Box 152,808-207 West Hastings  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 1H7 stating age,  education, work experience,  references. 278452  PARTSPERSON WANTED  for Equipment Dealership.  Must have some knowledge of  farm machines. Salary $1,200  to $1,600. depending on experience. Contact B. Roberts  phone 392-4022. Lake City  Central Equipment, Williams  Lake B.C. V2G 2X9. 2783-1  , i  INTERNATIONAL Oil  Company offers opportunity  for high income plus, regular  cash and travel-bonuses,  abundant fringe benefits to  mature individual in Sechelt  area. Airmail President,  Dept. CI, P.O. Box 70, Sta. R,  Toronto, Ontario, M4G  3Z6.. 2770-52  THE BANK OF MONTREAL  requires a mature person  interested in casual parttime  employment to train as an on-  call teller. Interested parties  call Bill Perry, 886-2216. 2758-  52  MATURE PERSON to look  after 2 boys. Reply in  writing to S. Hamilton, RR2  Marlene Rd, Gibsons. Please  Incl. list of refs. 2755-2  I Ail   US  needs  -Topping  -Fnllin  For Rent  ing  -Limbing  Insured work  "Our reputation  Hpeaks for itself"  ph. 085-2109  3283-tf  THUNDER I'AINTTNU  Interior* Exterior  professional work nt  rniNonahlerittcr!  I''rec Estimates  5 years on the coast  HI.54..01& 1111(1-7(11!)   MftHT  REIJABLE  HOUSEKEEPER avail W.  SschcJL" Davis Bay 885-WO.  2761-2  DO YOUR CLOTHES need  mending, shortening or  lengthening. For alterations  of any kind phone Shcrri at  8054775. 2750-2  f " .  RENTING  One   Bedroom   Apartments  * Drapes * Balctonies  * Intercom * Cablevision  * Controlled Entrance * View  .* Wall to wall carpet  *.Colored Appliances  RertHrom $220 .  "References required"  can Doug 885-2283  2 BR. WF home in Selma  Park. Ph. 462-7563 after 6  p.m. 2698-1  3 BR. HOUSE, Tillicum Bay,  Avail. Dec. 1. $320- mo. 2  refs. req'd. Ph. 885-3895. 2729-1  13BR APT. for rent. No pets.  Ph. 886-2417 and 886-2743.  Avail Now. 2786-52  SMALL unfurn'd 1 br. cottage.  Kitchen,  bath, liv,   rm.  Davis Bay, $200. No pets, no  children. 885-9561.       ��� 2762-52  2    B,R.     HOUSE,     W.F.  Redrooffs Rd. F-P, semi-  furn'd. $325-mo. Contact Dan  or Paul at 8854444. 2749-2  Wanted to Rent  2 or 3 BR. HOME, yr-round  rental; Walking distance of  shopping and transportation  around Sechelt: Guaranteed  Income 885-9877. 7        2765-2  TONY'S UNIQUE  Restorations, Brass and  Antiques, leaded glass, french  doors, demolition, 9 years  same location. 20,000 down  and-or trade for property. 581-  6503, Bill. 2681-1  Mobile Homes  10' x 53' OLDER m.h. Fully  skirted with carport and 8' x  10' garden shed. Exc. location  close to Sunnycrest Shopping  centre. Reasonably priced.  Can be moved. Ph. 886-  9615. 2640-52  12' x 64' mobile home for sale  on site. Complete with  sunporch and metal tool shed,  or can be moved. Fantastic  view of Malaspina Straight.  Water access. Seven Isles  Mobile Park, Phone after 5.  885-3910. 2651-52  WANTED - DOUBLE wide  for my Redrooffs lot. Write  M. Carl, 3359 Redferr. PI,  North Vancouver, V7N3W2.  Ph. 112-986-4657. 2735-2  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  .J  2 BR 24 x 36. Appliances, rugs,  wood heat, outside shed, nr  water.  Asking $23,000.  885-  3947. 2560-54  73 FORD  2968.   "  Courier.  $750. 885-  . 2660-52,  t  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  L.  COAST  HOMES  SKHtUT ��� POWEU RIVER  OUR NEW LINE  IS ARRIVING SOON!  Come and talk to us about  mobile home.  Wharf Rd, Sechelt  COAST MOBILE  HOMES LTD.  885-9979  '73 CHRYSLER NEW  YORKER with every option  incl. sunroof. 440 eng. aircond.  new steel-belted tires, body  exc. $2200 OBQ. 885-3584. 2734-  52  Campers &Trailers  FORD 36-PASSENGER-  school bus, converted motor  home, fully self-contained. 391  cu. in. engine, 4 spd with 2 spd.  axle. $15,500. Ph. 885-3631 or  883-9066 leave message. 2507-tf  17 Vz FT. 1966 Holiday Rambler trailer,  exc.  cond.  $3500. Ph. 885-3631 or 883-9066  leave message. 2508-tf  TRAVELIZE   17'   trailer,  fridge, shower, also reese  hitch. $2500.885-3536.    2743-52  HARDTOP TENT trailer,  . sleeps 5. Table & bench'  seats, cooler, exc. cond. $775.  885-3583. 2789-2  Boats & Engines  16'9" STARFIRE Donzi, 442  Olds engine, new casale V-  drive, 65 mph and exc. cond.  $75Q0. Ph. 885-3631 or 883-9066  leave message. 2504-tfn  30' DEEP-V Vic Goldrup  design, 427 cu. in. Crusader  engine, just rebuilt, 150 hours.  $22,500. Ph. 885-3631 or 883-  9066 leave message.      2509-tf  Real Estate  WHY RENT if you can own. 1  year old, 3 br house, carport, patio-deck, stove and  fridge, drapes included, wash  and dryer hook-up, elec. heat.  Asking $37,000. 2nd house on  Marble Road off Field Road in  Wilson Creek. Ph. 245-7283  collect. , 2649-52  EXCEPTIONALLY fine view  lot  in  West  Sechelt.  On  sewer. Ph. 885-9796.    4724-tfn  GOWER PT. Area. 3 br home,  2 bath, beautiful biew. 886-  7543. 2680-1  25 ACRES. Sale or trade.  Belleville, Ontario area.  $40,000. Will trade island or  house and lots. Williams  Constructions. 581-6503. 2682-1  5 LOTS AND up - wanted by  builder. I will build on your  lots and split profit or purchase. Also I have 25 acres in  Ontario as collateral for interim. 581-6503, Will pay 18 per  cent. Bill. 2683-1  DAVIS BAY, 1340 sq. ft. full  bsmt, 3 br, 2 f.p., w-w-  carpet, 2 bath - 1 rough-in,  double glass windows. 2yrs.  old. Fantastic view. Asking by  owner $62,500. 112-245-7283.  Call collect. 2700-1  Cars and Trucks  1978 GMC 4x4 % ton, 350 auto,  low   mileage,   exc.   cond.  $8695. Ph. 885-3631 or 883-9066  leave message.' 2505-tf  1974 FORD LTD - Excellent  condition. PS PBP windows, 8 track, a.m. f.m. Air  cond., rear defrost. Ph. 886-  8358 eves.. 2732-1  '66 PLYMOUTH 4-dr stn. wgn.  ��� $300. Good tires. Eves. 883-  9933, days 883-2533.        2673-1  70 FORD Vz ton. Must sell.  New    clutch,     brakes,  cylinder. Gd. Tires. $400.  Rusty. 885-5304 after 4. 2688-51  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  CASH for most cars. Dead or  alive. 886-2816. 2574-TF  74 FIAT Spider 124. 885-9825 or  885-2671. 2654-52  JP��3>��W����3��l*3��^��^  FOR LEASE  2000 ��q, ft, commercial  spaco on Highway In Davis  Bay. For moro Information  call  A. RINK  885*5778  i  i  KINSMEN HALL  FOR RENT  Glbiont Art>a  Call ROY BENTLEY  888-9050  3 bdrm home, West Sechelt.  $290 per month. 4B5-  5387. 2700-2  2,000 SO. KT. upper floor of-  flee. Rent us Is at $450 per  mo, or we will renovate to  suit. Heat & parking included,  885-3224 for appt. to view. 1503-  tfn  m**~��.*~m*~-,mm...m.��� ������.���,- ���<i  I.-.., -1..���,-. ���*������  MAPLE  CRESCENT Apartments, 1, 2 & 3 Ixlrm fiptfl.  ���cablevision, stove, fridge. 886-  *omor apply Apt. No tto-B.  4121-tfn  '79 DATSUN  885-2464.  stn  wgn. $725.  2777-52  '72 DODGE 3-4 ton pickup,  39,000 mi. PS, new battery,  heavy-duty everything. $2395.  885-5392. 2764-52  ���75 BUICK CENTURY  stn.  wgn. auto, PS, PB, new rad.  tires. Good cond. $2295 OBO.  Must sell. 885-9630.        2760-2  72 FORD WGN. Good mech.  cond. Low mileage. 1 owner.  $900,886-7714. 2754-52  '67 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX.  Best   offer.   New   high  lackers, new chrome mags.  885-5670. 2745-2  '76 FOR GRAN TORINO 2 dr.  hardtop. Metallic blue w-  whlte top. Immaculate.  Equip, with 7 rad. tires w-  whecls (2 snow). Small V8 351  eng. mileage only 21,000.  Undercoatcd; $4200. 885-3020  bctw.4-9p.m. 2744-52  Ui��Tlm*tAdbrUfil  _ GARDEN BAY fc  fc MARINE 5  3   SERVICES     fc  9     883-2722      fc  J   * SUNLINER BOATS J  J���'*' MERCURY J  S       OUTBOARDS J  1   * MERCRUISER J  |(   * VOLVO PENTA J  1   * CHRYSLER J  J   * SALES & SERVICE j  5 MARINE WAYS 3  % AND _  > ACCESSORIES $  __r_P5#r^_r_r_-_r_-*  f WANTED: TRAILER for 18-  aiSK'iiJO' boabPh. after 6.886-  7634. 2757-2  16*    GLASPLY,    hardtop,  wipers, tack, sleeper seats,  EZ load trailer, 50 HP Merc.  $4775.885-3583. 2788-2  "LISA GIRL" high-spd 28'  plwd ex-gillnetter. 440  Chrys., hyd. steering, 40 chan.  CB, flasher sdr, oil stove, and  head. Exc. cond. Wd. make  ideal charter boat. Priced to  sell, $12,000. D. Parker 883-  2339. 2674-1  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,LillooetB.C.,VOK  1V0. 2727-2  Livestock  HORSESHOEING.  Call Bob  Hopkins eves. 886-9470. 3300-  tfn  SIMMENTAL CALVES for  sale. Purebred and percentage Bulls and Heifers.  Kingfleld Abricot, Bar 15  Donald, Extra, Pariesien.  Canadian Salvator. Beat and  gallant breeding. Write J.M.  Engelhart. Owen U��ke Ranch,  Box 519, Houston, B.C. VOJ  1ZO. Radio-Phone Skeenu  Ranches YR 58047.       2722-52  SKIP  BAR DANDY.   Reg'd  V4-horse.   15.2 hh. Trained  Eng. & Western exc. youth  horse. 885-2098. 2747-2  MoreCuitiNlficdfl  Sec Page B-3  HALL   FOR  Creek.  Mflfl  rent.   Roberts  885-9237 or 885-  2592-tf  Bus. Opportunity  EARN A SECOND INCOME.  Learn income tax  preparation at home. For free  brochure write U & R tax  School. 1345 PemWna Highway, Winnipeg, Manitoba.  R3C1K2. No obligation. 2785-52  INTERIOR DECORATING  and Carpet business for sale  In thriving south central B.C.  community. Jack Lucke,  Boundary Real Estate Ltd.,  Box 1540, Grand Forks, B.C.  VOH 1H0. Phone 442-2124. 27B2-  52   t ii i    :���. ��� ;  ATENTION Plastercraft  Hobby Shops. Activity  Centres. A full lino of  Plastercraft Whiteware now  available. Lowest prices  anywtici'e. Wrtt�� w phone  Interior Art, 643 Dr.,  Kamloops, B.C. V2B 2K4, 554-  3311. 2713-1  For Quick R*��ult��  Ui��Tlm��i AdbrMil  capilano  college  INSTRUCTOR  BUSINESS OFFICE TRAINING PROGRAM  DUTIES: To toach 2 sections of  Bookkooping to Socrotarlal Students  LOCATION; Gibsons  QUALIFICATIONS: Accounting 8,  teaching background;  relevant work exporionco  APPOINTMENT: Tomporory  TERM: Jan. 2/00 to April 25 00  SALARY:   Faculty   scale  APPLICATIONS TO:  OIAN OF CAREER/VOCATION PROGRAM,  CAPIlANCOUIOt,  7085 rimcfu WAY,  NORTH VANCOUVER, B.C. V7) 3M5  CLOSING DATE IS NOV. 30/79. s-: \ \  ���\.-  v  Wednesday, November 21,1979  The Peninsula Times  PageB-3  Legal Notices  PROVINCE OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Ministry of the  Environment  Pollution Control Branch File  No. AE-5751  APPLICATION FOR A  PERMIT UNDER  THE POLLUTION  CONTROL ACT  This application is to be filed  with the Director of Pollution  Control, i5326-103A Avenue,  Surrey, B.C. V3R7A2.  Any  person who qualifies as an  objector under section 13 of  the Pollution Control Act may,  within 30 days of the date of  application, or within 30 days  tit the date of publication in  The British Columbia Gazette  or in a newspaper, or where  service is required, within 30  days of serving of a copy of the  application, file with the  Director at the above address  an objection in writing tq the  Santing of a permit, stating  e manner in which he is  affected.  Preamble���TJhe purpose of  this application is tor the  construction and installation  of a sewage disposal system to  serve a 55 site Recreational  Vehicle Campground. Effluent disposal to be subsurface via conventional  absorbtion field. Site investigation indicates soil  conditions in area proposed,  as follows - 6" brown loom, 6"  to 48" plus - sandy gravel.  , Percolation rate under one  minute. We enclose copy of a  letter from the Garibaldi  Health Unit, which accompanied our application for  re-zoning, made to. the  S.C.R.B.  1.1-we, J. Herzog and A. Lees  of Laurel RoadT Davis Bay,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0, P.O.  Box 1653 hereby apply to the  Director for permit to  discharge effluent from  Recreational Vehicle Campground- located Wilson  Creek, B.C. Sunshine Coast,  into SUB-SURFAC_ ABSORBTION FIELD which  flows N-A and discharges into  N-A and give notice of my  application to all persons  affected.  2. The land upon which the  works are located is Parcel  "A" Plan 564 D.L. 1029 NWD.  3. The discharge shall be  located on the property as  indicated on form P.C.B. 12-0.  4.The quantity of effluent to be  discharged is as follows:  Based on Provincial Health  Act Order in Council, 2757  nj_iiihuini flow requirements.  Average daily discharge  (based on operating period)  6000 gallons per day.  Maximum daily discharge  6000 gallons per day. The  operating period during whfch  the effluent will be discharged  is continuous.  5.The characteristics of the  effluent discharged shall be  equivalent to or better than  Biochemical Oxygen demand  45 mg per litre, suspended  solids 60 mgj>er litre.  6. The type of treatment to be  applied to the effluent before  discharge is a follows:  Packaged Extended Aeration  Plant - Sanitherm Model 2A.  This application, dated on 1st  November, 1979, was posted  on the ground in accordance  with the Pollution Control  Regulations.  J. Herzog & A. Lees  2740-52  L^J  Legal Notices  THE GOVERNMENT OF  THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Pollution Control Branch File  NO. AE-5743  DEPARTMENT OF -  ENVIRONMENT    .  WATER RESOURCES  SERVICE POLLUTION  CONTROLBRANCH  APPLICATION FOR A  PERMIT UNDER THE  POLLUTION CONTROL  ACT. 1967 (Effluent)  This application is to be filed  with the Director of Pollution  Control,    Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C. Any  person who qualifies as an  objector under section 13 (2)  of the Pollution Control Act,  1967 may, within 30 days of the  date of application, or within  30   days   of   the   date   of  publication  in  The  BrKlsh  Columbia Gazette or in a  newspaper, or, where service  is required, within 30 days of  the serving of a copy of the  application, file with the  Director  an  objection  in  writing to the granting* of a '  permit, stating the manner in  which he is affected. Those  who do not so qualify may file  with the  Pollution  Control  Branch an objection in writing  under section 13 (6), in the  same manner and tune period  as described above.  1. Lord Jims Lodge of Ole's  Cove, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  hereby apply to the Director  fpr a permit to discharge  effluent from Tourist Ac- .  commodation and  Restaurant, located on the  Sunshine Coast - near Halfmoon Bay into Malaspina  Strait  2. The land upon which the  works are located is Rem D.L.  4537, in Plan 10783 & 17600.  3. The discharge shall be  located on premises.  4. The quality of effluent to be  dischared is as follows:  Average annual daily  discharge . (Based on  operating period( 7,000 Imp.  gallons. Maximum daily  discharge 9,800 Imp. gallons.  The operating period during  which the effluent will be  discharged is continuous.  5. The characteristics of the  effluent discharged shall be  equivalent to or better than BOD  45 PPM, suspended solids 60  PPM, total solids 200 PPM,  temperature 60 F, P.H. range  6-8;  6; The type of treatment to be  applied to the effluent before  discharge is as follows: Batch  sewage treatment plant -  screening aeration settling  manufactured' by Northern  Purification Services Ltd.  Model GC-4 12,500 gals, per  day. ���  7.1, A.G. Pressley, Secretary-  Treasurer hereby certify that  a copy of this application has  been received by the Regional  District of Sunshine Coast.  8. This application, dated on  the 19th day of October, 1979,  was posted on the ground in  accordance      with      the  Pollution     Control  Regulations.  W. Keim, President  Astro Contracting Ltd;  2739-52  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  HOUSE FOR RENT  2 bedroom plus study,  waterfront home for rent.  Located on Bay Road. Gibsons, B.C. Available  December 1, 1979. $350 per  month. For more Information  and viewing contact  Municipal Inspector at 886-  2274. References required.  2774-52  Motorcycles  '78.   SUZUKI RM 80. Never  raced, used very little,-1  summer only. Superb cond.  $700 o.b.o. Ph. 886-6258.  2766-2  ���77 SUZUKI GT 380 motorcycle. $600.885-3882.   2750-2  Pets  MINIATURE apricot poodles  for.sale. 2 male, 1 female.  886-7378. 2348-tfn.  WHIPPET PUPPIES. Will  have first shots, dewormed.  papers. Ready Dec. 1, but will  keep til Christmas, 885-2555  eves. 2771-2  "The Property  Movers"  WHARF  REALTY LTD.  885-5171  SECHEIT L.,j,  Inrmorly Rockwocid Lodge, This 1.5 acroi creates a co��y back-  <liop loi the lodge. II l�� within n short wolk to Iho schools,  henrhet. church**, thopping tocllilioa and pork, Ih* lodge has  M��vr-n lorgo, nlty bodroom* ond o ml heart warming brick  llroplnro in tho llvingroom. f.P, $92,500, For appointment call  Col. HB5 5I7I.  MIDDteroINT L.|75  looking tor orroogo? ttoro Ik 2,70 acron with o two bodroom  ���home Oood location near ��xc*1tr��n�� tubing moos, Mail  .lolivarod nnd Iho 5.M.T, bin rotilo pmtot, by, For nppnintmnnt  Mill Doudio, fli15 5171  MYtmr-ntml Estate hosts on the  Sunshine Coast"  PAT MURPHY    DEIRDRE MURPHY    TREV GODDARD  885-9487 685-5171 886-2658  BOX 100  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  883-2233  REALTY  LTD.  TOLL FREE FROM  VANCOUVER:  689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  '-)  HOMES  WATERFRONT HOME  .    GARDEN BAY ESTATES  Lovely 2 BR cedar home, built 1976;  ensuite, stone fireplace. Self contained 2  BR suite, with separate entrance on  lower level. 10 major 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. S196.000.  _fi_l  M_^>   J_  ftP"^ *- &ma  wfj��ymawam  li__f  mBmamr^P^  L__^ ______J2__L__m   '��� j||  JL  1 t"l'll'i na__B  MADEIRA PARK ��� 1280 sq ft home on  Wesjac Road. 3'BR (one unfinished),  Citation kitchen, fireplace. .Treed lot  garden. Close to marina. $48,500.  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 BR view home on  Claydon Rd. Full basement, separote  garage. Close to marina. $87,500    ,  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD��� 3 BR view home, I  1656 sq. ft., built 1974. Dble. carport,  storage room, heated 34x20' swimming  pool.  Large' lot,   level  &  fenced,  with  large garden area. $130,000.   "77    Y~~^      <_l>r<.  '              GULFVIEW ROAD        Madeira  !              Park, fantastic view from this  I              new    home           3    new    ap-  |              pliances,   fireplace.   S82.500.  __H_K_lJLr^5iJl  mmmlmmmmmmwi^^S^^lli"'^A ^$_fs$wma  ________________mSiM*w'    ./i��_fe^'_*SI  _^BLmmaW^     4**^SS$��li  __I_BP^^.    ^w��^3_i��w_  RIP^^ - ...^��J3fod��_B_l  rim  j^H  NEAR MADEIRA PARK       2 BR  home, fireplace  sundork   3'4  acre lot on HWy 101   Reduced  ���;i  Jo S33 000.  *~i - ���  "    -  ^S^T"irzf^f  '  |5��&& _____i___\_____\\\\\\\\_m  rMml- <3_r_H____D  MM  \\w _}___ _m_t_      __KB_nRtu  r:^/^^p��H  ���^���Hn^jj^:  ��*��.  _^B_PWliii  FRANCIS PENINS)  fireplace, sundec  Rondeview Road  JLA  k8  .$6(  _H_H9P1__I  3 bdrm split leve  carport. Located o  3,000.  n  Wm iraHI^B"  ^ff^^_^m  NKftm_lMfe��'  mmf[  Yyfi^^m  RONDEVIEW ROAD        )250��  sq.  ft.  3  bdrm home-full basement  dble  carport.  large sundeck, built  1976  S65.000.  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 ?0 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.  T;   -.'������ FULL PRICE $187,500  I MEADGV.tir h RANCH Garden Bay  Rood 22.1 acres with nice 2 BR home, 5  stall h . n, riding ring, machinery shed,  yeai lound stream, fruit trees. All in  pasture and fenced. $125,000.  2. SILVER SANDS'- 1.86 .mc-. .���,.((-, Gi.-lf  view and furnished 10' x 50 Esiavilla  mobile home and small cabin. $35,000.  __l_^_^_H_M_t___i_asi��_  "i ^^f'mbL''  "    ��_* -^fe3_  _-_-_-_-___MBni__9^^  mmmmwmmmiW<m*m$AW*W8f^      *.* f  8.  FRANCIS PENINSULA  2_t.  acre'.  . with panoramic view of Pend  sr harbour.  12'   x   20"   cabin,   concrete  driveway.  $29,500.  BARGAIN BAY Nice lot with 85 ft.  waterfront and" Westerly exposure. A  good buy for $36,500.  EGMONT- 7 acres with 540 ft low bank  waterfront. Site has been prepared for  possible, use as: a large WF trailer-  camper/park,and fishing resort. ThisSiS'  an/?ex'cellent property adjoining the  Egmont Morina. $180,000 ��� Owner will  finance at bank interest'rate.  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� 400 �� ft waterfront,  5.97 acres, water access. $29,500.  GARDEN BAY - 500�� ft. waterfront in  a chojce location with rood access from.  Garden Bay Estates. Approx. 3 1/2  acres. Could possibly be subdivided or  zoning would q(low construction of 2  homes. This desirable, property is an  excellent buy at'$1^5,000.  ���GMONt.- 2.27 acres with 387�� ft low  bank waterfront. Good' driveway to  waterfront1. Launching ramp, site has  been prepared-for possible use as W'F  trailer-camper park & fishing resort. An  excellent property. Fullprice $95,000.  9. FRANCIS PENINSULA 1.8j_acres,  corner of Wainock and Francis Peninsula  Roads.'$17,500.  10. OLE'S COVE ��� 5�� treed acres  located near Lord Jims Lodge with  pccess   to   water.   Well   on   property.  S r, 000.  3._ SILVER SANDS 1.64 aci .<���. with Gull  view and 12' x 60' furnished Bosse  Cascade mobile homo. Adjoins above  property, $40,000.  LOTS  1. MADEIRA   PARK   -  $6,700 ��� $22,000.  serviced   lots.  serviced lots,  AGAMMEMNON BAY > 800_ ���'. ol  waterfront on -12J_ ' ns with ioacl  access Irom fqniont Ri ,,: ^''deihomeA  yeai round riook. Boaulilul view up  Jpivis Inlet Hoi bppn partially  dovolopocl loi a 6 lot subdivision Piiced  ���educed to $235,000,  ISLANDS  WILLIAM ISLAND ��� Nice 2 1/2 �� acre  Island at entrance to Pender Harbour.  Piped water, $125,000.  4. Nepr RUBY LAKE 8.39 acros on  Hwy.  101. $20,000.  5. Near MADEIRA PARK - 15 acros,  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. WARNOCK ROAD IlvoI |. i nln , ..i  oik-mi. Good '.in soli'i li\,i'U ihui'il  $V4, ,00.  2. FRANCIS PENINSULA-  $9,000-$24,000,  3. SANDY HOOK ��� view lot on Por-  polie Drive. $8,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� T.5 acres,  treed, sorvlced, $25,000,  5. MOBILF HOME LOTS 3 lots loll. On  Cochfane Road, Francis Peninsula.  Water, some serviced with hydro.  $11 500-$13,250,  6   GARDEN BAY AREA      view lots; on  ��� Gordon   Bay   estates   8.   Sinclair   Rd,  $I3,500-$21.250.  HOTC4.        LAKK  LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES  i  AGAMMCMNON CHANNEL > , -lOi  nrioswit1' 600i.lt wnloiliont Good  niooino.1     in    small    boy   with   ln'och  ,. , . | ������< ,    l li'i ���!���        v     ' fl (IM  Yi^iW'  ;'TT'"    ''  '      ,'-*'������ '   ' -_  MIGGINS  ISLAND 26 ��  acre  treed  island with sheltered moorage, Located  in Falso Bay, Lasquoti Island, $185,000,  SAKINAW LAKE- 4�� acres with I65��  ft, lakefront, Road accoss, wostorly  exposure, $35,000,'  MADEIRATARK 9,71 no in ntMCitnon  Rood with 2d01 It lruii'n(|i. , i , n  (lillioi) lako Ctirlially itevoloimil ���' ni  tubdlviaion    Prlcod   In m-II  ol   $;>Cj 000  l-.r.  GERALD  ISLAND 2(i��_  aero   island  with sandy boachoi.. Localod just off  Vancouver Island botwoon Nanoose  Hnihour and Notlhwest Bay, $1B5,000.  ',Ol 0  .,mO   ���"���-���  SOI D  ,y\ .   ��  1/  0sP' '  SAKINAW LAKE - 2,6�� acres with  132^ ft. of lakefront. Rood occois,  westerly exposure. $36,900,  4 V ��� -,  O 4  JL  COMMERCIAL PROPERT  j  O   '| O ,'  *��   '. Jf ���  i   '*'./,)���...-  ?. .��� .< ���    '  '">"''.������>������, ,v'"   " ���������<���.  MADURA PARK ��� 1,000�� sq. ft. bldg.  with room for expansion, Clothing  business with good potential. $73,000,  Or business atvly < i22i)00. plus siMk.  <���'$  *?  '���"''��� A.-;  PENDER LAKES PROPERTIES  *  ��� ��� ���   ���������'���'-���'���    ���'  ��� ������     ��� ��� -     i ������ ���        ...-������   .* .     - - -   .  Cholco lots still availablo in this desirable location,  Most havo view 6, sunny southerly exposuro,  Ono lakoitont  lot  still  availablo.  Pavod road, wator & hydro.  M.l.S.  Prlcod  from $10,000 to $37,500.  5      i  $    .rV:-  *.  'i  I���'���'   /'  O     D  i s       ,     ���f'\l��A  i  #/ '\ " '��� " r  .-c '.&.> q' '���';������:���' .  .,.#  .4 it i.  >���'.*'  \   A"1' .  a- ��   -a- 5 s  ��� -���������--- ��� -r>���>~,rriU "������  9  o  if rl  ��|rtei!����t   ����r"  *�����  0.9*.       *���     A      P  AAm  A.IAtl  �� a . * *       *  SOLD  SOLO  a *        a  a*ii t *  i"  nut**   Mnnw*  ..>v-  DAN WILEY, Res. 883-9149  0LU or JEAN SLADEY. 883-2233 \ .'���-.�����  -. V ���  rage B-4    ine reninsuia limes   ' November U, l_79  Legal Notices  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS   '  INVITATION TO TENDER  BUILDING FOR SALE  Sealed submission will be  received up to 4:30 p.m. on  Wednesday, November 28,  1979 for the purchase and  removal of a two year old  Chimo portable structure,  measuring 10 feet x 40 feet,  presently situated on Block A,  District Lot 1314, Plan 5950.  Forms of sale are chase with  the successful tenderer being  granted 30 days from date of  acceptance to effect actual  removal of the building from  the site.  For further information,  specifications and viewing of  the building- contact the  Municipal Inspector at 886-  2274.  The Municipality does not  bind itself to accept any of the  tenders and no tender will be  accepted by the Municipality  until it has been approved by  the Municipal Council of  Gibsons'.  J.W. Copland, Clerk-  Treasurer  Village of Gibsons, P.O. Box  340, Gibsons, B.C. V0N1V0.  2775-52  Wanted  WE RECYCLE PAPER bags.  Pentangle Plants 885-  3818. ���    2791-52  Wanted to Buy  2 BIKES, 5 or 10 speed, in good  cond. Ph. 886-9177.      2742-2  WANTED: 1000 lineal feet 6 x  6 Fir or Cedar by Dec. 15.  885-9686. 2643-52  I��>GS OR TIMBER wanted,  fir,   hemlock   or  cedar.  Porpoise Bay Logging Ltd.  885-940& or 885-2032.       4485-tf  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  1 BABY GRAND piano. Call  Richard at 886-2888 between  noon and 5 p.m. 2119-tf  HOUSE. Betwn.  Wilson Cr  and West Sechelt. Priced in  low 40's. 885-9050 or 885-  3864. 2679-1  OLD STYLE elec stove xwith  garbage burner.'885-  5436. . 2638-52  ��v  , /. Whara Rati Eatata h aariaua busamt ��� bat apkaaura  THINKING OF RELOCATING?  Don't detay. Us* our Trade Plan. CaU for more details.  PHONE FOR FREE CATALOG  885-3295  Box 979 Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AO  Next to the Gulf Station  Van. Direct  681-7931  Waterfront  RUBY LAKE , $43,500  5 acres and 400 feet of waterfront on  beautiful Ruby Lake. There' is road  access to the property. Call Suzanne;  Dunkerton for more information.  885-3971.  SANDY HOOK $27,500  Over 100 feet of waterfront with lots  of    nice   fir    and    arbutus    trees. -  Property is over one ond one quarter, '  ocre with over 580 feet in depth. Try .  ��� your offer on this hard to. find  commodity. Terry Brackett, 885-  9865. ' *.  GOWER POINT $79,950  Quality construction, built for o sea  captain, this two bedroom ,home is  set in a park-like garden.. Full  basement ready to be, developed.  Spantex sundeck,- hardwood floors,  ��� many extras,. Rene Sutherland. 885-  9362.      '  SANDY HOOK $68,500  This little' charmer- is loaded with  extras. Wrap around sundecks, steps  and path to private sandy beach,  garden soil, private treed lot. For  more- information call Rene  Sutherland at 885-9362.  Homes  Homes  Acreage  Lots  SELMA PARK SI8.500���  Cozy newly renovated two bedroom  home on lease land in Selma Park.  Southerly exposure overlooking Trail  Islands. Excellent terms spectacular  view. Handy to all amenities. Terry  Brackett, 885-9865.  SECHELT VILLAGE $55,000  , Three bedrooms in this bright im-  ' maculate 1320 sq. ft. home. Well  designed space saving kitchen.  Dining room off from the kitchen,  living room has a floor to ceiling old  brick fireplace. Windows are all  thermal ond heating costs are low.  House has a large garage and lots of  storage area throughout. Property is  all fenced and is close to schools and  shopping. Call Suzanne Dunkerton to  view this lovely family home. 885-  3971.  HOME ON NEARLY 1 ACRE - $59,000  See this beautifully landscaped home  overlooking Pender Harbour  originally o 12 x 60 mobile now  subtly added rooms ana enclosed  roofed patio makes this a  desirable living unit. Large lot can  possibly be subdivided into three  lots. Don Lock, 885-3730. has all  delails and will be pleased to show  you this home.  WAKEFIELD ROAD $79,500  Price just reduced on this immaculate two bedroom west coast  contemporary home, on over 3 4  ocre in this popular area. Enjoy the  privacy of the- large d&ck that runs  the full length of this home along  babbling Wakefield Creek. House  , has vaulted ceilings throughout with  a free standing Acorn fireplace in  living room. Kitchen has a built-in  microwove, wall oven and dishwasher. Nice assumable mortgage.  Must moke an appointment to view.  Terry Brackett 885-9865.  ROBERTS CREEK $56,900  Excellent property of up and down  suites both rented at present. Drive  by this offering on Marlene Road and  then call Don Lock at 885-3730 for  appointment to view.  WEST SECHELT $48,500  Nice three bedroom in good neighbourhood. Nicely landscaped lot  with some large trees. Home has a  fireplace and includes fridge, stove,  washer and dryer. Also handy  storage sned and fence in back. Call  Terry Brackett, 885-9865.  LANGDALE ���-$40,000  19 acres of treed properly with a  year round creek. Vendor will look at  terms. Phone.Suzanne Dunkerton for  more info, 885-3971.  PENDER HARBOUR $53,000  19.5 acres of secluded land in  natural state, yet within easy reach  of stores, fishing areas, etc, We have  provisional plan for subdividing into  three five acre parcels. Call Don Lock  at 885-3730 for more details and to  view. .;.  SEAMOUNT INDUSTRIAL PARK  Reasonably p/iced, fully serviced lots  and acreage with sewer, 347-600  volt three phase power, water, and  paved roads. This development  provides- a mixed package to suit  your light industrial service commercial needs. Only a few lots left.  For more details, call Rene at- 885-  9362.  SECHELT WEST  One   of   the   finest   <onirolli-i;   sub.  divisions   in West  Si'rhelt    :9   lois'  sewei    watei    powei   and   l>!ack'ot  roads Most lots treed   v\ith |ios$ib!<  view     Priced    from    Sl4 5QC'    ic  -516 500.     Foi     more     infotmcioi  please call Emilie Hendeison eti h85  5383 oi  Roy Bernier at 885 5225.  WAKEFIELD BEAUTIES       $16,750 eo.  Two lots, side by side on Wakefield  Road, bordered by park ond lavine  for privacy. Appioved building site*,  view   of   Georgia   Strait,   close    to  village. For more details   coll Rene  Sutherland. 885 9362  WEST SECHELT  Two lots side by side located on -Nor  West Bay Road. Priced at $12,500  and $9,500. Both lots are serviced  with water, hydro and cable. Buy  separately or try offers on both lots.,  Contact   Terry   Brackett,   885-9865.  GRANDVIEW ROAD 512,500  Here is the building lot you ve been  looking for. .Close to schools  shopping and beach Potential view  lo boot. Surrounded by quality new  homes. Call Suzanne Dunkerton  885-3971.  z _____���_"  RAY BERNIER  885-5225  CORRY ROSS  885-9250  RENE SUTHERLAND  885-9362  TERRY BRACKETT  885-9865  DON LOCK  885-3730  EMILIE HENDERSON  885-5383  SUZANNE DUNKERTON  885-3971  TERRI HANSON  886-8295  POWELL  RIVER  WEST  VANCOUVER  NORTH  VANCOUVER  OIHER OFFICES  T O SERVE YOU  MEMBER OF '   ELOCATION SERVICES CANADA" REFERRAL SYSTEM  KINGSWAY    SURREY       LANGLEY  885-3211  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  Doug Joyce  Bob Bull  Don Hadden  885-2761  885-2503  885-9504  iderson  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. F  $89,900   Offers welcome. Call Vadim.  SARGEARf^BAr: ��� ��  WATERFRONT PROPERTY: 1,232 sq. ft. home  on one level. CArport and a 500 sq. ft,  sundeck, 1��02 acres of land with approximately 86' of waterfront on Sargeant's  Bay. The lot is all landscaped with 2 outbuildings, municipal water plus a well for  garden sprinkling year round. Lot Is all  usable. FP $89,900. To view call Stan.  WILSON CREEK ��� View home. Large, 1700  sq. ft. home'. 3 bedrooms, family room,  formal dining room/ living room with  sunken conversation area has heatilator  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.  REALTY LTD.  Stan Anderson      885-2385  Jack Anderson        885-2053  Vadim Kobasew      885-3156  Gordon Hall 885-9986  684*8016  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE '  SECHELT ��� $3,500 down payment - Sea  View - 3 bedroom. Two full bathrooms plus  extra in full basement. View frqrn sundeck.  Landscaped lot, close to waterfront and  marina boat launch. 12 per cent mortgage.  Call Jack 885-2053.  WILSON CREEK ��� BROWNING ROAD ���  $62,500. ��� Spacious 3 bedroom home  across from beach access. This 1344 sq. ft.  full basomont home is located on largo  wooded lot in quiet neighbourhood, Sun-  dock 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 view.  COMMERCIAL PROPERTY $124~,<Wb  Sechelt Village. Fully rented, mostly on  lease. Shows good return on investment.  Opportunity to Invest In this growing  community. Details to bonaflde purchaser,  Doug.  ^^~~^tm_________l  tSffefi!  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 R2. FP.: $154,000. Call  Jack.  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. >  BEAUTIFUL DAVIS BAY: 1300 iq. ft. of wall  built 3 bdr. home. Large sundeck, 2  fireplaces and cement driveway. Excellent  family home with a spectacular vltw. FP  , $64,900. See Doug.  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 VIEV\( ��� $62,000. ��� Brand new  3 bedroom with skylight, large sundeck, full  basement, fireplace and great view of Davis  Bay. Who will be the lucky one to own this  shiny new home. Call Bob to make your  offer.  DAVIS BAY  Basomont   home  bedroom  on  main  basomont.   Could  $44,900  with 1 large  floor and 2 In  be    a    revenue  home. One block from beach. Good  sound construction, all concrete  foundation, Call Stan.  ACREAGE  WEST SECHELT -    3 acros In Wost Sochelt. Potential subdivision,  trood property wllh somo vlow, F.P. $45,000, ���        J  ,. ., ,',^,\iAGE -- 3 acres In West Sochelt. Some view of the ocean,  Nicely trood, Good accoss, No logablo timbers, F,P, $25,900,  WEST SECHELT ACREAGE --��� Good Investment for tho patient. 200 x  1000 ft.'ol Highway frontage, Good access, FP $22,900,  A FINE ACREAGE: $39,250 full price -- Sechelt Village. Just under 5  acres with an attractive view and lots of garden soil, Treed property  with a dovolopod wall and good road access. Partly cleared, Call  Stan,           WEST SECHELT: FARMLAND  Opportunity to start a small,farm or nursery on 21 + acres, This land  has road, power, wafer and privacy. One of a kind, waiting for your  plans, F,P, $00,000, To vlow call Bob,  WATERFRONT  IF you wont a quiet 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 arocontont with 7 1/2 acros, mostly forest  IF you want to Invest $75,000 ��� CALL DON I  GIBSONS: Tho ultimata In waterfront ��� Immaculate 2 BR homo with  basement. Large vessel moorage right In front of the property. Your  own dock, total protection from all seas, Excellent commercial  potential, Tha lot alone Ii worth the price. $103,000, Call Bob lor  appolntmont to view,  CREEKSIDE HOME $68,500  On 6/10 acre with parklike setting,  towerlngtrees & spacious, easy to maintain  level lawns. Ono year new expansive home  has two large bedrooms, Separate entrance  hall leads to a largo living room with  fireplace that Invites gracious ontortolnlng.  A 23x28' attached, garage could bo converted to an extra bedroom & family room.  An added plus Is a 440' workshop with 3 pea  plumbing. Close to bast sandy boach in  area.  PRICE REDUCED $33,000 , , /WATERFRONT! I I Between Powell  Rlvor rind Lund, 15.5 ncros, 390' waterfront, Cabin, 2 ,woll�� on  piop'orly, Cleared building slte.'Suhdlvldablo Into 2 parcels, fminor  subdivision possible, FP: $117,000, Owner anxious to soil, otfors  welcome, Call Vadim, ���  WATERFRONT       GIBSONS  Trood building lot on "The Bluff". Excellent vlow, Aroo of prestige  homos. Pobblo boach, $39,900, Call Vadim,  REDROOFF ROAD WATERFRONT $140,000  Tremendous Invostmont potential, Last of largo waterfront  inopoitlo�� on Hoclroolls Rd, R2J zoning allows subdivision In 1/2  if ro patrols, There Is a iood right to wator which hos 610' Irontago,  ���'Men is S.I ncros, This could also maka a great ostato property or  ...niguii.iuiifhabo. .Investigate the.potential wllh Bob.  LOTS  PEBBLE CRESCENT LOT: Save some tree a have a garden on this  level lot. Easy walking distance to all shops. Price) now only  $13,500. Cnll Don.  LOTS  CLEARED, LEVEL LOT: Socholt Village --- 62,5 x 120', Ready lor  building Owner will trade as part down payment on homo. Value  $12,500,  ROBERTSCREEK $16,000 ea.  Country lots ��� 2 to choose from. These lot* are 1/2 acre or over,  closo to school, store, golf course and beach access. Call Bob,  WEST SECHELT LOT: $16,900. Large creekslde Lot on quiet cul do sac  gives privacy In parklike setting with many beautiful trees. Services  at road. Call Don.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS ���- $10,000. Extra large building lot In area ol  new homes. All services Including paved roads, Call Doug,  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS ��� Inlet view lot 30 x 120 x 90'. Close to marina.  Asking $13,300. Call Don.  BUSINESS BLOCK  GIBSONS LAUNDROMAT: $15,000 F,P, Steady year-round trade,  This price Includes all equipment In excellent condition, 12  washers, 7 dryers, Renewable lease QV $350 per month, Ideal for  seml-rotlrod couple."Call Jack 005-3211, 005-2053 evenings,  WATERFRONT ROBERTSCREEK Building lot 66 x 166 on Bench  Ave, Lnigo lovol building site, Approved Im nopllr system, Excellent  vlow, FP: $49,900, Call Vadim,  SANDY HOOKi Spectacular view Lot In quiet residential area, 55 k  163' zoned RII. Mobile homes permitted, Asking $10,500,  REDROOFFS ROAD  $23,000  Only one leltl Large treed 1,10  one lot on Redrooffs Road, Partial vlow and beach access across  rood. Public hoot launch only blocks away, Call Bob for inlormallon,  SEMI RSTIMMBNT BUIINIII OOINO CONOImN $74,800 PULL PHICI  TWO LAUNDROMAT LOCATION!. TIRMI A TRADI  Both ol these sites are Ideal lor year-round steady trade, 14 washer  dryers In one location, 7 dryer* and 14 washers In 2nd location. All  equipment In top condition. Stores are clean and newly decawated.  Gross revenue approx $2,BOO per month. For further Information  coll J, Andtrton BB32033 Vane 684B016  SECLUDED WATERFRONT ACfflSAOE - Do you want a quiet  waterfront retroat wllh na rddds or ears? W* have a lew parcels o(  ovorgroon torest, 5 to 10 acres each. Minimum ol 250 loot ol  waterfront and stream thru most lots. Loeeted 29 miles of Sechelt by  water or air only, Fly In with Tyee Airways Ltd, from Vancouver or  Serhelt*or use your own boat. Call Don.  GIBSONSi $18,800 full price ��� Small 3 room cabin on large Sea  View lot, landscaped, fruit trees, sewer and water, Close to boat  launch and beach. Ideal location for bdat owner who does not own a  car.  LOON LAKE WATERFRONT ~ 2 bedroom cottage on 100' woler-  Irani. Plus cement ttkttkbootUowse. Gwe>�� a^��m. Wfxietki Property  nicely treed, Cottage has L.R,KljcrjertjC.orrt.bo,% bedr.oorni, screened  Insiih porch, shower,Good hunting ond fjshlng. Firm price $39,000,  I  SLIMA PARK VIEW LOT: Extra large 90 x 179' lot, corner location,  oqiyp��o��i, Excellent view of.Trall Island, FP 11.8,300,'..,   DAVIS BAY i $19,900 lull price, 90' frontage on paved dead end  street, Underground telephone & cablevision, Large view - a one  of a kind. See Doug.  CHASTER ROAD: $9,900 ��� Good, level let 67' n 123, close to school  artel all local services, on paved road, Call Don.  SECHELT VILLAGE  Only available duplex lot In Village ol Sechelt, Cleared and on  sewer, Budd, now or hold for potential service Industrial use.  $20,000. CWH Job.  - rOTmm-'iTmn-r ���*'���'*'���~~~ .����������������� - - --���-   lard* level treed lot on qutetetreet, cteee to Post OHtce, leave your  car at home and walk to all shops, full price $14,600, Coll Don,  J For Sale  CADIESTMeris,' Cfiirdrens,  Maternity Clothing,; 'New &  Nearly NewV >. Encore  Boutique, 2445 Marine Pr.,.W.  .Vancouver, 922-2020, MorhSat,  ,10-5; 1414 Lonsdale, N. Van..  (9804011. \    4457-tf  IF YOU ENJOY gardening,  do it year round, using an  aluminium and . glass  greehnouse! Write for free  brochure to: B.C. Greenhouse  Builders, 7323 - 6th Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V3N3L2. 2480-  52_ -    ������  SELKIRK CHIMNEYS  and  WoodHeaters  at  ���MacLeod's, Sechelt.  2709-tfn  1  I  t  I  I  1 ONLY  HUSQVARNA 2000 SL.  Reg. $969.60 : i  SPECIAL *789��* I       I  1 ONLY |  HUSQVARNA 2000  Reg. $955.00  SPECIAL ��729QO  1 ONLY  BROTHERS  ELECTRONIC  Reg. $729.00  SPECIAL *59500  BUDGET TERMS  REPAIRS TO ALL  MAKES  CREST SEWING  CENTRE  Sunnycrest Centre,  Gibsons  886-2719  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  J  BEAUTIFULOAKAND  CHERRYWOODTEA  WAGONSOR  DROPLEAF TABLES  Now in for Christmas at  MACLEOD'S, SECHELT  2752-tfn  SINGLE BED Rock maple.  comp. b and m. Capehart  player. Walnut cabinet. 885-  9969, eves. 2634-52  For Sale  '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  INGLIS, HEAVY duty washer  & gas dryer, like new $550.  Enterprise 30" elec. range,  white $200. 18' Frontiersman  semi-freighter canoe $350.  Wanted - alum, boat, will  consider trade. 8854998  eves. 2767-52  '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  Por sale. 885-3754.       2759-2  LASHED CEDAR log float in  Pender Harbour area.  Approx. 45x50', 15-20,000 lb.  capacity. $350 firm. 883-2552 or  82&8840. 2753-tfn  BEAUTIFUL 5  ft. Spanish  ,   style   bar   with   music  system. $675. Ph. 885-  2416. 2746-2  WATKINS famous products,  spices, SQups and puddings,  linaments, ointments and  salves. Many others. 883-  2752. 2733-2  GAS   FURNACE,    105,000  BTU's $50. Girl's single spd.  bike $20. Centre drawer study  desk $20.885-3583. 2790-2  APARTMENTS, Tollhouses,  Duplexes. High yield in?  vestments. Some Tax shelter  and CCA. Privileges. Dawson  Creek���36 suites. Burns Lake  21 suites. Now under construction. Investor could get  some, soft cost write ofis.  MacKenzie ��� one 40 unit, one  32 unit. 2 and 3 bedroom  Townhouse complexes. Fort  St. John ��� 2 buildings - 14  suites each. Two luxury  duplexes, in Vancouver. Side  by side Just completing:  Excellent Financing -10 % per  cent per annum. 10 year term  on some. Vendor will assist.  Canada Permanent Trust  Company, 701 West Georgia  Street, 17th floor, Vancouver,  B.C. V7Y 1C6. Abe Wiebe,  phone 682-6611. 2712-1  GARDINERS FARMS Gem  * Potatoes $5-100 lbs. Red  potatoes $3.50-100 lbs, unwashed carrots $4-50 lbs,  Beets $6-50 lbs, Turnips $4.50-  50 lbs, storing onions $4.25-50  lbs, parsnips, winter squash,  cabbage, celery. Chargex  accepted. Open daily 16975 64  Avenue, Surrey, B.C. V3S1Y2.  Phone 574-5980.   .        2716-52  . ^Use Times Adbrlef s I  November 21.1979 ���The Peninsula Times    PageB-5  .  y^SiWl���IMIi   *��� ���������*�����������������ann��n.ii-    aw    m Waia������_���_��������������������� ���ISa.a-     ������     , ni���>wlH_i_B ��� Inn.-.  For Sale  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  30"   DELUXE   Automatic  McClary Elec. range, as  new $250 o.b.o. 886-9275. Sat.  or Sun.   . ������- ���   2730-1  AIRTITE HEATERS  Combination Furnaces  Wood Ranges  Visit  MACLEODS, SECHELT  2206-43  For Sale  W,-.STEREO  SETS AND  COMPONENTS.  Christmas stock now in..  MACLEOD'S, Sechelt.  2751-tfn  - ,,   35' FURN'D. house traUer, in  Trailer court. Ph. 886-,     .  7733.. 2675-1  GUARANTEED Amway (R)  Products for every need  are just a phone call away. We  , deliver. Ph. 883-9368.     2686-1  _ SUNNYCREST  ��� SHOPPING  ��� CENTRE  S 886-2277  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  R.R. 2-Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  a  CONVEYANCING .REAL ESTATE CONSULTING ���APPRAISALS* NOTARY PUBLIC _  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE       ���  682-1513  HOMES  HALE  OPTICAL  'Serving the  Sunshine   Coast  with the finest in eyewear'  9-5 Mon. thru Fri.  7030AlbernlSt.  (next to Overwaitea)  Powell River B.C.  PHONE: 485-2668  PENDER HARBOUR  WATERFRONT  2 adjoining lots  150'��frontage.-  INTERESTING       VIEW  GOOD BUILDING SITES  $74,000 F.P. BOTH  KEN GLOVER  873-4406 [Collect]  BISHOP REALTY LTD.  B  washers-dryers-diShwashers-  micro-ovens  2-year guarantee on all parts S labor  5-year warranty on the dryer drum  10-year   guarantee   on   washer  transmission  .Lifetime guarantee  on  stainless  steel  washer tub  WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL  MADEIRA APPLIANCES  883-2648  B  BOX 1490  TRAIL & COWRIE ST.  SECHELT,  V0N3A0  885-2235  TOLL FREE  689-5838  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  B  BEST BUY . #186  Beautiful OCEAN VIEW, 3 bedroom home  totalling almost 2,000 sq. ft. (Including  basement) of well planned living space.  Home features DELUXE kitchen, large  sundeck, 2 F.P, ft ensuite plumbing. This Is  the best buy on today's market for only  $53,900. Rita Percheson 885-5706 or Bort  Walker 885-3746.  EXTRA SPECIAL  147"WATERFRONT ON ESPLANADE AT GOWER POINT. 2 lots one with older type  cottage. Ideal for a summer home prcould be used while building a new home on  second lot. Fabulous 180 degree clear view of the Gulf. Both properties reasonably  priced at $117,000 or can be purchased separately. For appointment to view call K.  Wells 885-2235 or eves. 886-7223.    ���  B  ���  BB  BB  s  BB  BB  BB  B  BB  BB  B  ���  B  B  HOPKINS:  View  home  near  beach  and  Hopkins Store. Loads  of  room  for  large]  family or lots of quests. Five bedrooms, twoi  bathrooms. Two view sundecks. $59,500.  MOUNTAINVIEW: New three bedroom1  home in Creekside Park Estates. Close to  schools, shopping and all amenities. For  first' home buyers there are grants between  $1,000 and $2,500 which do not have to be  prepaid. Large assumable mortgage.  $46,500.  ELPHINSTONE: Quiet and private setting  the panoramic 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! Jhe   home  is   1150  ��� square feet with partial basement for rec  room and workshop, Nicely- landscaped  grounds round out this comfortable living  package. $52,900.  SELMA PARK ��� NOT ON LEAbt LAND. Try  your downtpayment on this two bedroom  house with ocean view. Would make a  great summer place or handy person could  , make it a permanent home. $22,500.  I CHASTER RD: Two bedroom A-frame on  -largei lot for o small price. $24,900.  CONRAD RD: Two bedroom home with two  ;full bathrooms situated on 2 1/2 acres of  level treed, land. Creek runs through the  property only 60 feet from the front door of  ��� the cottage. .Ideal starter - horpe ��� or  recreational property. $31,500.  PARK RD: Three bedroom home on 5 acres  in   Gibsons.   A   good   holding   property.,  $74,900.  RENT WITH OPTION  TO PURCHASE!  Lovely three bedroom home only 2 year  old. 3/4 "basement with carport. $500.00  down sucures the option to purchase for  one year or until the interest rates go down.  Pay rent and get some back towards the full  purchase price of $55,000.  .DAVIS RD:. Exceptionally well built three  bedroom home. Heatilotor fireplace, two  sundecks, family dining room plus eating  area in kitchen. Ail this on main floor.  ; landscaped level lot with storage shed, full  garden in and double garage. PLUS - two  furnished suites in basement, self-contained  with private entrances, rental $200 each  suite. This is a fantastic value and only tow  blocks to shopping, schools, etc. $87,500.  GOWER PT. RD: This near new 1640 square  feet executive home with view of Georgia  . Strait was built by owner-contractor and has  all the luxurious extras you demand. Three  large bedrooms with balconies off each.  Master bedroom has large three piece  ensuite two sundecks and skylights. Expensive cedar finish in living room and  dining room with skylights and vaulted  ceilings. Sunken living room and conversation pit both with fireplace. Beautiful  large kitchen with fridge, stove and dishwasher. Sauna with shower. Thermal  windows -throughout and energy saving  warm air circulator make this home a must  to own. Phone to view anytime. $95,000.  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 jw/d a 35 x 40  metal workshop on cemenf^jad. $135,000.  CEMETERY RD: 2 1/2 acre hobby farm with  view of Gerogia Strait less than one mile to  . schools and shopping with lots of country  ��� charm. Nearly 1200 square feet log home  1 with shake roof. Three bedrooms,   1 1/2  bathrooms.    Floor    to   ceiling    cut    rock  fireplace in livingroom. Built-in dishwasher,  oven and range in large kitchen, an ideal  family home. On the terraced hillside are 4  corrals, large pasture area, riding-ring plus  .30 x 50 solid 2x4 barn with self-watering  tie stalls, 4-10x10' box stalls and  10'xlO'  tack room. Many extras. $69,900.  CHAMBERLIN RD: 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.  PRATT RD: Stunning remodelling on this  1250 square feet home makers it a great  buy. The fact that if s on 2.8 acres makes it  even better, and the fact it has a mortgage  of approximately $43,000 at 10 1/4%  makes it irresistible. $58,500 firm.  COMMERCIAL - INVESTMENT - REVENUE  SHAW RD., GIBSONS #288  An investment In a 3 be'droem, 1400 sq. ft.  homo with a full basement, located on 4.58  acres of land, offers a comfortable living  style just minutes Irom uptown Gibsons,  plus an unlimited potential investment for  the future. Asking price $79,000. George  'Longman 885-3400.  WATERFRONT ���RECREATIONAL       04028  Here's a rare little waterfront parcel facing  south, complete with panabode style cabin,  for a quiet week-end. Salmon fishing within  minutes from this Garden Bay Lake  location, so you've got the best of both  areas. Vendor will make It easier to purchase this fine little retreat. Asking |ust  $29,500. Bert Walker 885-3746.  SELMA PARK #264  FULL PRICE $13,500 ��� Attractive 2  bedroom bungalow, panneled living room,  dining room and kitchen. Full cement  foundation. Forced air elec. heat, sundeck  very clean and liveable, on Lease Land. Ed  Baker 885-2641.  SARGEANT BAY AREA ���     ��171  A prestige homo with lovely feature wall, A  huge barn-woodshed extra. Large rooms, a  unique bathroom are features In this 1 1 /2  yoar, 3 bedroom home that can be finished  to suit your tastes, Asking $82,900. Larry  Reardon 885-3924.  LOTS AND ACREAGE  22 ACRES ��� GARDEN BAY ROAD  A real hedge against Inflation and a great place for future rotlremont, Fenced and  cross lencod, modern cozy two bodroom homo. Well built 5 stall barn, two crooks  thru property, lots of quiet country'solitude, Price $129,500 will) terms available.  Phono r>, WellV 885-2235 or eyes, 886-7223.  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER COURT ��283  3 bedroom double wide trailer In Sunshine  Coast Trailer Court, 1032 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.  Fantastic starter or retirement home,  George Longman 883.3400,  SOUTHWOOD RD. N27S  Suitably located on Southwood, this large  lot has a potential VIEW 8 should landscape  Into a beautiful site. The only lot on the  north side of Southwood (at this time) for  sale. An area of good homes A Is priced to  be very competitive with other lots In tha  same area. $12,950. Larry Reardon DOS-  3924,  USE WATERFRONT LOT H149  "X" MARKS THE SPOT. When you own this  Inland lot at $10,800, you may en|oy lot "X"  a waterfront properly. "Tiny Bob" Kent 005-  9461,  BUILDERS BEWARE Hi44  This lot could bo a love trap, Gently sloped,  cleared, private easy access, percolation  tost complete and ready to build upon. The  most loving aspect? The price |ust $12,300.  Ruth Moore 883-9213.  WILDWOODROAD N289  Troed level property 123 x 200 with  driveway, suitable for mobile or building.  Price Includes Travel Trailer and garden  shed, Water and hydro available, 110,900,  Ed Baker 883-2641,  GO YE FORTH I ��4083  And find 2 point 16 acros on Mahan Road.  It's right In the thick of things. Just a low  steps from Gibsons Wlnterclub and Pool,  Awaiting your development. $34,500, "Tiny  BoblHorit 883:9461,  SANDY HOOK RD.  A rock bottom price for a woll located lot  with a good view of Sechelt Inlet. Power  and water are to the property line & paved  road fronts the property. The Vendor will  consider oilers to $9,000 Eric Rudland BBS-  9857.  SEA VIIW LAN! ��� >  SANDY HOOK  Large lot Is close to 3/4 acre Is situated on a  cul-de-sac which limits the passage of  disturbing traffic, It provides an excellent  opportunity to build with a view of Sechelt  Inlet In an area of newer homes with a  lovely rural setting. All offers will be  considered, asking price $9,000, Eric  Rudland 003-9057.  HWY. 101 GIBSONS: Fully rented nine unit  apartment block with over $18,000 yearly  revenue. Very neat and clean building in  prime location close to schools and  . shopping. Excellent rental history. Nearly  V2 acre of property with paved parking lot.  This high cosh 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. Potentialfor higher rent. Large  lots. Ideal investment priced to sell. Make  an offer. $34,900 EACH.  WYNGART Rt>: 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 fjow 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 this an excellent  investment value. Close to all the  amenities. $89,500.  PORT MELLON HIGHWAY & 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 Coast. 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 Stor* profits there is  additional revenue frort. other-.ources, such  as collection of wharfinger toe's from the  government wharf adjoining this property,  plus post office and an upstairs revenue  suite. This is ah ideal husband-wife  situation, Always wanted to be your own  boss, then don't miss this opportunity.  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  below replacement cost. You can't buy this  size of living area for the price. From  $34,500, financing available.  FAIRVIEWRD: 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 post ahd 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. $79,900.  DAVIS BAY: INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY.  Trailer Court near sunny Davis Bay. Large  three bedroom home for new owners. 18  trailer pads and hook-ups for four campers,  2 1/2 acres with large creek at back.  $179,000.  LOTS  ED BAKER  WE'RE THE NEIGHBORHOOD PROFESSIONALS FOR YOU,   CtiUCK     DOWMAN     -     SALES MNG. GEORGE LONGMAN  ZT^*!!!^^ 'RITA "PERCHESON    '  ERIC RUDLAND  LARRY MOORE niTMMOOBt  LARRY REARDON i^'whiTrirt ^^^^ WTlOMItH BERT WALKER  LYNN WILSON  BURNS RD: Good building lot, 65x130 on flat land in Gibson;.  Village, Four blocks from Post Office, store and transportation.  Lightly treed, Three blocks from ocean. All services available.  $11,000.  HIGHWAY 101: Large lot 82 feet on Highway 101 and 271 feet  on School Road. Thsl CDA zone could be commercial. Prime  opportunity to develop, $45,000.  SCHOOL & WYNGART: Beautiful view from this duplex zoned lot  overlooking the Bay. Close to schools ahd shopping. Perfectly  suited to slde-by-slde or up-down duplex construction. $16,500.  FIRCREST RD: Reasonably priced lots with nice trees. Dead ond  street sale for children. A great area for families. Priced at  . $10,500,  CREEK PARK ESTATES; Financing available at 10% with 10%  In Gibsons Village off North Road, Lots for single wldos, double  wldos and conventional homos, All on sowor, wator, hydro and  all within three blocks of the shopping centre, schools and  medical clinic,  'HWY 101&SARGENTRD: 6/10 of an acre of treed land In Roberts  Crook two blocks from the Masonic Hall. Two dwellings on the -  property. 100 foot ol highway frontage that would be Ideal for  domestic Industry site with home behind. On hydro and regional  wator. $14,900.  GpWER PT. RD at 14th; Lovely vlow corner lot. Two plateaus lor  your choice of building sltos. Two homes could be built on this  1/2 acra, Partially cleared, Could be accessed from Grandvlew  Road for quiet rural setting, Approximately 8S'x263'. $17,900.  _  SMITH RD; Good view lot 125x165 approximately with a good  building slto and on unobstructed ocean view. $13,500.  ���' i  YMCA RO; Langdale, BulWlng 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 to schools and shopping. Flat  ���aiy to build on lot with private driveway. $13,900,  TUWANEK; 80x140 lot only one block to beach. Full view of the  Inlot. Piped community water available. $9,900,  ABBS RD: View of Bay area and Georgia Strait Is yours from this  beautiful lot in area of eleborate homes. Two blocks to schools  and shopping. $19,900.  SCHOOL & WYNGART: Duplex zoned lot overlooking the Bay  and Harbour of Gibsons Village. Close to schools and shopping.  $16,500.  JASPER RD; On the sunny slopes of West Secholt this 4/10th of  an acre lot hqs both size and vfow. Nicely troed on quiet 'no  through road' |ust off Mason Road, Lot size averages approximately     90x175. $15,900.  LANGDALE RIDGE SUB-DIVISION: Fantastic vlow lots. An area of  now and varied homos. Theso lots ofler themselves to many  different building locations. En|oy privacy and tho vlow of Howo  Sound,  POPLAR LANE; Beautiful flat building lot with vlow ol North  Shoro Mountains/Located on the end of a quiet cul-de-sac only  one block to Sunnycrost Shopping Centre and schools. All  sorvicos Including sowor. Adjacent to grass playing Held.  $16,900.  BQNNIEBROOK, SUBDIVISION: Extra largo v|ow lots In quiet cul-  de-sac, All services, oasy cartop boat launching. Only one block  Irom the beach and Chaster Park.  SUNNYSIDE SUBDIVISION: Large lots, most 100' frontage  with 150 depth, In qulet^rural setting. All lots nicely treed  with southern exposure. 1 1/2 blocks to schools and  shopping centre. Priced from $13,900,  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS: Beautiful view lot. Underground servlcos  and close to boat launching. $11,500,  GOWER POINT ROAD: Largo vlow lot. Has boon cleared al ono  llmo. Power and wator at front of lot, $16,300.  FAIRMONT RD; Beautiful view loi In the Vlllogo of Gibsons,  Partially cloarod 71x115 with southern oxposuro, This Is tho  only remaining vacant lot In this quiet cul-de-sac In area of now  quality homes, $16,900.  SARGENT RD: Largo landscaped lot with gdrago and Irull troos  right In the heart of Olbsons. Absolutely spectacular view. May  bo purchased along wllh adjoining house and lot, $23,500,  ACREAGE  HWY 101 Approximately! 6 acres. 2nd growth Irees, level, great  lor a hobby farm, Close to Gibsons, Oood holding property and  priced at only $4,000 per ocre, See this now, Large acreages ore  getting scarce, $64,000,  MIDDLEPOINT HWY 101: jh 17 acres vatanlland located on  Highway 101, Mrddlepolnt,"30�� miles from Gibsons, logging  road, not Is use, through property. Average subdivision size  permlttad 1/2 acra, Southerly exposure and good view,  $38,300,  L01J!fS!JRD wnmcrae ANNliiirlX  886-7760   885-3670   886-2164    886-9793  MIDDLEPOINT HWY 101: �� 20 acres with Insulated cottage |u��t  remodelled, Locafed on Highway loi In Mlddlepolnt �� 28 miles  from Olbsons, Average subdivision slio permitted 1/2 acre,  Cottage has all services, southerly exposure and view Irom  higher elevation al rear. $49,300,  JAYVJSSER  885-3300  DAVE ROBERTS  886-8040  STEVE SAWYER  885-2691  GARrPUC*ET7  886-9508  B  B    ooj-jvu wt-im wo-J/w OfO-JJW OO0-0UW NU-iCWl JHJb-WUH  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������I Sunnycrest Mall steps out in  V* li.,9*$8.  SUNNYCREST    MALL'S  first annual Holiday  festival of fashion last  Friday night proved that  you don't have to go to  Vancouver to get your  fashion needs. In the  picture to the left we have  Ken Atkinson showing off a  little skin while modelling  a bathrobe for Richard's  Men's Wear. To the right  Ken really goes out in style  with a selection of evening  wear again from Richards,  but the shoes are from  Don's Shoes. In the picture  below Lance Gregorchuk  struts out in an outfit from  Todd's ��� a brown yelour  sweater and cords.  For Sale  BUY, LEASE OR RENT  Record*-Cal  Answering Device  J* C ELECTRONICS  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2568  1828-tfn  250 GAL. Oil Tank. Good cond;  $75,883-9290. 2689-1  For Sale  FRANKLIN     FIREPLACE.  Comp. w. screen, Bean Pot  and extras. (No pipe). Best  offer.Ph. 886-9658.        26901  LG FRANKLIN FP compl. w  grate, screen, pipes, brass  knobs $150. Sears well pump  % HP motor and tank. $125.  Home humidifier $100. New  Arctic Cat Skidoo Boots SZ9  $15,885-3445. 2645-52  Aid to Native women  Secretary of State, David  MacDonald, today announced  a five year programme to aid  Native Women "who are  doubley-disadvantaged due to  their sex and ethnicity."  The Programme equipped  with an additional $117,000 in  new funding will provide  funds for national, provincial  and local projects across the  country this fiscal year of  $417,000. Plans are underway  for expansion of the  Programme to include a  national newsletter, annual  national-regional consultation  and to develop a more comprehensive information base  respecting Native Women.  We want to advance the  participation of Native  Women within their own  community, and the larger  society and to ensure their  input into the decision-making  process, particularly as it  affects them", Mr. MacDonald said.  The Native Women's  Programme has been an ongoing component of the  Department of the Secretary  of State since its inception in  1971. It has provided funding,  in the form of grants increasing over the years from  $150,000 to $300,000 for  projects sponsored by Native  Women's groups, with an  emphasis on funding at the  community level.  COME STAY WITH US  ���if liNCLISH HA Y near STANLEY PARK  in beautiful downtown VANCOUVHR  TOLL-FREE   800268-8993  1755   DAVIE STREET   VANCOUVER   B.C.   V6G 1W5  TELEPHONE <604> 682-1831  | Formerly ChorUs English Insurance Agatnclan]  GENERAL INSURANCE  Residential  Mobile Hornet  -Commercial  -Travol & Medical  ARNE T. PETTERSEN  NOTARY PUBLIC  ��� Conveyancing * Wills  ARNE T. PETTERSEN  ��� EILLEEN KINNE  ��� CHARLES ENGLISH  '*�����) SwtaMwtAgcitciwXUL  ���imnytr*otC��ntf��i<UlM��mf ������*������! lt  YOUR PEN. TIME AD. DROPOFF CENTRE IN GIBSONS  JENNY still might not  be able to get into the bars  with this outfit on, but she  certainly'.' looked like a  proper young lady with  this burgundy blouse and  grey jumpsuit from Saans  on. She was just one of  many models who  displayed the fine wears of  Saans, Toddts, Richards,  and Cactus Flower at the  Sunnycrest Mall's'first  annual Holiday Festival of  Fashion.  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  3  "'��"  II  ���  BONITA     DUBE    and  Melanie plan to go home  and get a comfortable rest  following the fashion show  in this sleepwear from  Cactus Flower and Todd's.  Saan's also had many fine  clothes to show off at the  fashion show.  PRICED BELOW  REPLACEMENT COST  3 BDRM. STRATA TIRE TOWNHOUSES  WITH HARBOUR VIEW  ���  ���  ���  1564 SQUARE FEET ON 2 LEVELS OF LIVING AREA,  with...  ���  ���  CONVENIENT        WALK  THROUGH     KITCHEN  WITH RANGE  CATHEDRAL ENTRANCE  ELECTRIC HEAT  YOUR OWN FRONT YARD  CLOSE     TO     SHOPPING,  SCHOOLS  * 3 BEDROOMS  * 2 BATHROOMS  * STORAGE ROOM  * BALCONY  * PARKING  * FINISHED REC. ROOM  * DINING ROOM  ALL THIS FROM '34,500 WITH FINANCING AVAILABLE  OPEN HOUSE - SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  ���  ���  ���  M  ���  ���  ���  ���  Ii  ���  ���  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  R.R. 2-Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  682-1513  F16RON  AGENCIES LTD.  9?  I JIB  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238,1589 Marine Drive, Gibsons  886-2248  GIBSONS ��� Two bdrm cottage in lower village, on  sewer, close to shopping; older type house, ideal  as starter. Priced at only $28,500.  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 choice 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 has  access to marina In Porpoise Bay. F.P. $66,000.  \  GRANTHAMS -- Lot on Reed Road, 48' x 168', good  Investment, potential view; asking $8,750,  ROSAMUND ROAD ��� Three lots cleared, ready to  build; suitable for trailer or mobile; only $10,500  each.  GIBSONS - Lovol cleared lot in Gibsons Village on  ���ewer and water. 62' x 182'. Inquire for details.  WHARF ROAD ��� Langdalo, good retirement aroa;  lot 65' x 193'. Try your offer. "  Other lots In Village and also In rural areas.  Evenings Call:  Ron McSavaney, 885-3339;  George Cooper, 886-9344  John Black, 886-7316; V    X   I  Wednesday, November 21,1979  The Peninsula Times  PageB-7  Automotive Service  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts * Sales * Service  Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced  -> Datsun Specialists  Gibsons Phone 886-7919  Blasting  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  , fed's Blasting ft Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  * Basements * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  (        Call for a free estimate anytime  883-2734  "Air Track Availablo"   883-2385  TED DONLEV < PENDER HARBOUR  SUPERIOR MUFFLER LTD.  BING'S EXHAUST PLUS LTD.  ^-Complete Exhausts * Shocks * Roll Bars  .* Side Pipes * Stacks  * .Running Boards * Dual Pip* Conversion  100% guarantee �� Parts and labour  Next to Wal-Ven Auto Body  * AUTOMOTIVE & MARINE  (in board & outboards) REPAIRS  CHARGE*  VISA  * Gas * Diesel r  * Tow truck service  * BCAA  UALtMOON INN  ..   8 SERVICES        8855500  8 mile* north'of Socholt, Hwy. 101  BRIAN'S AUTO BODY  & PAINTING LTD.  Quality Workmanship - All makes &  models,. .  Insurance claims promptly handled  Estimates gladly given  AUTO GLASS ���BODYWORKS PAINTING  Sunshine Coast Hwy,  Sechelt  885-984  Building Supplies  A.C. RENTALS ft BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Needs  , Madeira Park Phone 883-2585 J  Contractors  RAY'S TRUCKING  Gravel * Fill * Drainrock  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR  885-5260  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  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�� Exisjjng Houses) &  Commercial  J.F.W. CONTRACTING  " RENOVATIONS * ADDITIONS  ���NEW HOMES  CONCRETE DRIVEWAYS   .   * DRYWALL  * SUNDECKS  "ALL WORK FULLY GUARANTEED"  886-8071  ROBHAGAR  Electrical Contracting  RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL  Eves: 886-9261    Days: 886-2756  Flooring��Cabinets  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  Kitchen Cabinets  j  Specialists in Remodelling  886-9411  Showroom in Twilight Theatre, Gibsons  Flooring��Cabinets  SEAVIEW  CARPETS ft CABINETS  AT PRICES YOU CAN AFFORD  SEAVIEW PLACE, GIBSONS  886-2417  ~  Toll free922-2017  Glassworks  . ANTHOR GLASS CO. LTD.  885-2153 Sech#lt  WINDOWS * STORM WINDOWS * STORM  DOORS  MIRRORS * SLIDING MIRROR WARDROBE  DOORS  MIRRORED BATHROOM CABINETS * CUSTOM  WINDOWS  SLIDING PATIO DOORS * & INSTALLATION  Duane Thorsteinson  I  Landscaping  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  and  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  '   For an ever-blooming garden  fruit tree pruning  WILLIAM BORAGNOFree Estimates  (Bango) 885-$033  Machine Shop  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  * General machine work & welding  * Custom & marine castings of brass &  aluminum  * Forging  25 HOUR SERVICE  Across irom Sochelt Legion.  Wharf Rd. 885-2523, Box. 1008, Sechelt  Sewing  J  CREST SEWING CENTRE  SEWING MACHINE REPAIRS  ALL MAKES AND MODELS  FREE EST'MATES     ALL wbRK GUARANTEED  886-2231  Sunnycrest Centre  Opposite SuperValu- next to Sears  Tires  COAST Al 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  Heating  KENDeVRIES&SONLTD.  FLOORCOVERINGS  CARPETS - TILES - LINOLEUMS - DRAPES  GIBSONS* SECHELT  885-3424  ROGERS CABINETS LTD.  A Custom Birch Kitchen  Av: $1900.00 -10 Days Delivery  Anywhere on Peninsula  Call 883-2676 Eves.  SECHELT METAL PRODUCTS  LTD.  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic, Commercial, Industrial heating  and Air conditioning.  885-2466.  Marinas  HEADWATER  MARINA LTD.  * Moorage    * Marine ways  * Launching ramp  * Boat repairs       <  .    Box 71, Madeira Park  Pender Harbour, B.C.  883-2406  Towing  * GAS & DIESEL PUMPS  * TOW TRUCK SERVICE  CHAHGEX  VISA  BCAA  Landscaping  SECHELT ORIENTAL LANDSCAPING  Landscaping * Pruning * Shaping  Willie Takahashl  Call after six 885-9890  Rentals  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS ft EQUIPMENT RENTALS  Scaffolding, Rock Drills, Power Tools,  Automotive Tools, Pumps, Generators,  and Compressors  Highway 101 883-2585  at Francis Peninsula Road  llAUMOOH INN  & SERVICES        885-5500  Upholsterers  ^Upholsterers  * WE   BUILD   THE   BEST  BOAT  TOPS ON THE B.C. COAST.  3 years uncond. guarantee  ��� MARINE INTERIORS  ��� AUTOMOTIVE   CONVERTIBLE   TOPS  ��� ALL COMMERCIAL  ��� HOUSE FURNISHINGS       '  Serving the Sunshine Coast  883-9901  LOOK HERE FOR WEEKLY BARGAINS  & SALE INFORMATION.  YOUR  PORT MELLON INDUSTRIES CREDIT  m UNION-GIBSONS @  "i\t\Ft*i$m (mc ���-mVtc Lxwwwunfti"  * Loans  * Mortgages  * Best Saving Rates  LOCATED NEXT TO  THE BUS DEPOT  886-8121  SEE OUR SHOWROOM  HOURS: 10 am-4:30 pm  SATURDAYS  *CARPETS *KITCHEN  CABINETS *JENN-AIR  8 many more great  products at everyday prices,  CARPET CABINET  CERAMIC CENTRE  North Rd., Gibsons 886-2765  JANE'S TUB & TQP SHOP  886-7621  Our Showroom Is Open  FRI ft SAT lOam-Spm  A WHIRLPOOL BATHTUB  TO REPLACE YOUR  PRESENT TUB  . (Fantastic | Tf' yy.f  Seaylo^^LOIbsorij^_M^^^  W*  :i".  *1  GIBSON!  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  A COMPLETE MJILDINd BtllVICE"  l!��  886-8141  Sunshine Coast  Highway, Olbsons  See Us    U*��\ I  f  SunnyciM&t Shopping  fat Evc*<ftAi��f  S&T - WR - Comm-Dev  VHF - SSB  A  \    MARINE  ELECTRONICS  \\   Across from the  Co-op, lower  Olbsons  I CDE ft Browning CB  1 Auth. Decco 'Radar Centr  GIBSONS  TRAVEL  8869255  Remember: "One  Call Doetj  It AMI  No Extra  Cost lo  Youl  i i[  ���\  r.���*,  Sunnycrest Centre,  Gibsons  Fishing for Bargains?  Look on  this Page  Every Week!  MUPPET shop  CHILDREN'S WEAR  885-5255  From Infonts to 14 Years  Toques  & Mitts  Thermal  tops &  drawers  (The DOCK SECHELT  MADEIRA  VARIETY STORE  Madeira Park   093-9115  Mon-Frl tanvSpm  Sat. 9am-4prn  * Local Handicraft  * Custom-made Drapes  NEW SEARS  ft 883-9011  SECHELT  THE PEACH TREE  For all your Cosmetic and  Fashion Jewelry Needs.  Hand, Noll & Footcare Available,  Make-up Application & Facial Cleansing  For Appointment  885-3813  Orders  Taken.  n  ICANAlim  1   i  CANADIAN PROPANE  GAS ft OIL LTD.  ���Cylinder filled  * Complete line of Appliances.  * Barbecues  * Camping Equipment  * Qualified Serviceman  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Next to Bus Depot  885-2360  C&S HARDWARE  We now carry      WZ  ROYAL ALBERT China  "OLD COUNTRY  ROSES" in stock.  885-9713  Not exacctly  as Illustrated.  S��T ��� WR ��� Comm-Dev  MILLJuK  \   MARINE  ELECTRONIC  \Now open In our 2nd  \ location ot Garden,  Bay Marlnelervlces j-*?  CDE t Browning CB  BA BLACKTOP  "QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 1956'  ���PAVING  ���CURBS  ���DRAINAGE  FREE ESTIMATES  885-5151  East Porpoise Bay Rd.,  Sechelt ����������   $______��� .m__a_.\Stmt  *OcT  OP LTD.  "SAW FILING"  ��� CARBIDE TIP  - HAND SAWS  ��� CIRCULAR SAWS  1297 Surf Circle, SECHELT  (BERNIE) 8855485  }jj ���'Specializing In Ladles & Mensl  Cuts & Styling.      .JtkM^J  Coloring,  Blow Drying.  ��� j    Long, soft, wash & W  ^->        wear perms.       t---.  Hair Care (or trie entire family,  Suolfty Rodkon, Jhlrmach & Vldal Sassoan Products '  Sec*4e&Sea��fy StUo*  f  | Open Monday to Saturday  |885-281B Cowrie St. |  1x4 STRAPPING - 8 ft.  Sechelt Building  Supplies Ltd.  lit Ml* m.     Veeetmim M h���  MS-Ml* or mWi  IN PENDER HARBOUR  MADEIRA MARINA  '1978-115 H.P. Evlnrude  * 1978 9.9 H.P. Evlnrude  * 197o 9.9 H.P. Evlnrude  * 1977 7.5 H.P. Honda  * 1978 7.8 H.P. Honda  * 1979 6 H.P. Evlnrude (now)  Madeira Park   "WINTER SPECIALS"    883-2266  LINK  HA*m**Am   *To**$  AC RENTALS &  BUILDING SUPPLIES  ZERO CLEARANCE  ��� i^lmaw.. maMakWar-mmmW:��� ��� ���pWBw(wa*ma*a}���)0QmJ  Plaza 101, Corner Hwy. 101 and  Trancli Peninsula Road, Pender Harbour  883-2585 V       \   \  ������  \  :;:;7'7'W;7:77'-  -fe77v  ^s*:7_7  OWL  MART  "<��.*j  . ;;������  OFF THEIR REGULAR RETAIL SELLING PRICE  ��� LUMBER ��� PLYWOOD ��� GYPROC ��� CEDAR ��� HARDWARE ��� CALORIC  & CHAMBERS APPLIANCES ��� CRESTWOOD KITCHEN CABINETS  ��� HARDWARE ��� PLUMBING ��� ELECTRICAL ���PAINT SUPPLIES  ��� FIXTURES ETC.  CONTRACTORS   WELCOME  (SPECIAL CONSIDERATION FOR QUANTITY PURCHASES)  A  DOORS OPEN DAILY - 9 am to 6 pm (Thurs. & Fri. 9 pm)  LOCATION - Sunrise Ridge Industrial Park (Field Rd, Wilson Creek)  1233 West Georgia Street  vancouveii p.v. wot Jmo  (694)685-7378  Sale Conducted by:  i  Auctioners Ltd.  Sale site phone 885-2244 or 885-2245  Vancouver direct line 688-3314  1122-111 Richmond Street W.  Toronto, Ontario M5H 1G4  (416)368-7613  CMAatnwrv  ���DEMI  r * i  __ _.  I y^y*i*. z    ' y-s  Section C  Wednesday. November 21,1979  00000000000000%  Pages 1-6  Senior men's hockey  roundup of games  Women's  hockey  Women's hockey continues at the  Sechelt Arena Wednesdays from 10 a.m.  to 11 a.m.  - Because some women can make it only  once in a while, men who are beginning  skaters are welcome to play. The price for  an hour's fun and exercise is $2.50 with  childcare thrown in for $1.  To recap the last two league games in  the Sunshine Coast Men's Hockey League,  it was two spirited games by the youthful  Anderson "A"s which saw them gain a  point in (H> tie with the strong Crown team,  and lose a heart breaking 5-3 to the Gibsons club.  CROWN 6 VS Ai^ERSON 6  - Stu Orpen and Rick Ion took care of the  scoring for the Crown, Ion notching four  while Orpen tallied a pair. But it was two  goals in a span of 25 seconds that brought  the "A"s even for the tie.  ' With 1:50 minutes remaining, Fred  SECHELT CHIEFS came back from with a hat trick. Chiefs are presently this Sunday at three parks, Hackett,  a 2-1 deficit to defeat the Sechelt in first place in the Sunshine Coast Chatalech and Langdale, First round  United J-2, Sunday at Hackett Park. Senior Soccer League. Sunshine Coast starts at 10 a.m. Finals will be  Kelly Bodnarek led the Chiefs scoring League will be hosting a tournament December 2.       , ���Bill Bell photo  HACKS N' BATS  You gottq, have heart  By Bruce Robinson  Dear Mr. Robinson  I am Joe's heart. I have been with Joe  for twenty-eight years, although it might  be more correct to say I have only been a  strong influence on his life through the last  twenty or so. Joe was and is an athlete,  and I have been his constant companion in  the athletic arena, everything from  Empire Stadium to a church basement  which doubled as a basketball court  whenever Bingo was cancelled, or girl  guides were hustling their cookies on the  street." - -7  The reason we are writing to you is that  we are greatly distressed ^by the  em^eiwe^Fairattttede Insporfevhich  regretfully , may be connected to^the  media!  Let us reminisce. Joe was a Vancouver  kid who grew up in the Fifties and Sixties,  playing and watching every sport he  could. The playing fields were a mile away  from his home, and they were always  packed with kids who would play whatever  the equipment which they brought with  them allowed. Regardless of the weather,  they played all day while mothers phoned  each other, wondering who was going to  eat the Campbell's Soup that was getting  cold. They played until dark or until the  father of the boy whose ball they were  using, came to remind his son where he  lived.  Nobpdy ever hated darkness more than  those kids. The cuts and the mud, the  purple bruises and the black eyes were  proud trademarks. Half the time balls  were flat, and footwear was inadequate,  and uniforms looked nothing like  uniforms. But no one seemed to notice.  They were too busy playing.  Sometimes games were organized in a  kid's yard if it was big enough, and  sometimes his dad let the boys play with  the game ball he'd won at university.  Golf news  good news  with weather  by Ernie Hume  Our continuing good weather is keeping  the golf course in fine condition. Many of  our members arc takjng advantage to  continue to play a few rounds of golf, so  late into the year. Winter tournament  started Novombor 14th. Remember to try  to keep to tho schedule as posted each  week. If you are unable to play, arrange  for 0 spare.  Our rummer-up for senior men's  champion this your, Tom Mllstoad  . munngod to achieve tho golfer's dream by  getting a hole In ono while playing on  Mount Seymour course last we��.'k. Tom  holed his tee shot on tho 14th hole.  Sorry to report that George Lelth has  tendered his resignation effective tho end  of tho yenr". George \\m deckled to take  things easy In tho comming years. His,  position of Secretary-Manager will bo  difficult to fill. Tho nominating committee  is busy lining up n slate of officers for tho  coming year.  Delegates Jim Budd,; Laurie Todd and  Alex Werner will bo attending tho CAGA  Conference next week. A report on tho  activities will bo provided in tho "Divot"  on their return.  Our nick and welfare committee have  Reported that Barbara Bradshaw was in  hospital ln Vancouver and Mnrg,  Robertson and Prlscllln talth wore in St.  Mary's for a while. Get well quick ladles.  Genuine leather. Once playing football in  such a yard, Joe ran a down and out on the  lawn which would have made Leon Bright  proud. It did not, however, impress the  cherry tree, playing safety. Joe's  Labrador Retriever was the resident  medic and did the reviving.  Well, things have changed a little.  Today, any eight year old who was beaten  head to Jiead by a cherry tree would  probably. order his lawyer to sue the  family'-and have the offending tree  chopped down. His grounds? Ignoring the  clause in his contract which stipulated his  front teeth were to remain intact. i:w  "The point is: Attitudes have changed/  Cool is now the name of the game, hearts a  distant fourth behind salaries and fringe  benefits. The Denver Bronco's Jim Turner, with his black high-tops, looks like a  refugee from a railroad work camp. Now  it's white low-cuts with f lourescent stripes,  the boots allowing for numerous at- (  tachments, everything from rubber  stumps to long spikes, depending upon the  weather conditions and playing surfaces.  Uniforms are sophisticated at all levels  of sports ��� cutaway polyester jerseys and  non-chafable jocks. That in itself is not  necessarily a bad thing, though parents  occasionally wonder why their sons' and  daughters' footwear cost more than their  Dodge Monaco.  Be cool. That's the order of the day.  High school basketball players no longer  do ordinary lay-ups in warm-up drills.  Now they go between the legs and behind  the back and reverse the lay-in, going off  the wrong foot because they saw Dr. J. do  it. The fact they have left their fundamentals behind apparently doesn't  matter.  Dr. J. likely spent ten years shooting,  running, bouncing and passing before  fancy even ocurred to him. There's great  , excitement In watching a Pete Maravich  or a Dr. J., but there's much more to  emulating them than, wearing coordinated socks. Those special people  dedicated many hours getting the seat of  their pants dirty.  Recently, Joe and I went to Simon  Fraser to work some kinks out by playing  basketball. Joe played one on one with a  young man whose outfit was so complete,  there was barely any skin showing. Joe  wore some cut-offs, an old pair of converse  and a sweat shirt which had absorbed the  better part of a pint of fiberglass resin,  originally intended for. his dinghy.  The young man started out well but Joe  probed a couple of weak areas in his game  and gave him a lesson in basketball. Not a  complete lesson, mind you. The young  man quit. Knowing the spirit of fellow  hearts as intimately as I do, I sought out  the heart of Joe's opponent during the  game, but I only heard a slight flutter once  when he sank a long jumper.  Winter driving tips  The following suggestions for safe  winter driving are provided to help  overcome the additional hazards connected with this particular time of year.  HAVE GOOD TIRES AND TIRE CHAINS  ��� Have good tires ��� snow tires will give  you maximum traction ��� use reinforced  tire chains for very slippery and severe  conditions. Slower than normal speeds are  a "must" on snow and ice.  BE ABLE TO SEE AND BE SEEN -  Keep windshield and windows clear. Turn  on headlights during daytime if visability  is limited. This will help others see you. Be  sure that your wiper blades, heater and  defroster are working properly. Clear  aiow and ice from your windshield and  ftom all windows of your car. Lower back  \ indows slightly to ventilate and keep the  inside glass from fogging.  GET THE FEEL OF THE ROAD ���  Keep a check on the slipperiness of ice and  Sfiovi. A quick purnip of your brakes at a  Very low speed will help you test the road  conditions. Adjust your speed to keep  control.  u FOLLOW AT A SAFE DISTANCE -  keep well back of the vehicle ahead so that  you will have plenty of room to stop. It  takes from three to twelve times more  distance to stop on snow and ice than it  takes   on  dry   pavement.   Maintain  Hansen scored an unassisted goal to draw  within one and with just 1:25 left, Dale  Brackett notched the equalizer giving the  "A"s their first point in league play.  GIBSONS 5 VS "A"S 3  Goal scorers were unavailable for this  game but from reports, the game featured  good goal tending and lots of missed opportunities.  EXHIBITION HOCKEY, DECEMBER 1-2  The Squamish Commercial Hockey  League will be sending over its second  place Whistler team to play a two-game  exhibition slate with two clubs combined  from the SCMHL. More next week.  Western Canada School  of Auctioneering Ltd.  Canada's first, and the only completely  Canadian course offered anywhere  Licensed under the Trade Schools Licensing  Act, R. S. A. 1970, C.366. For particulars of  the next course write.  Box 687, Lacombe, Alberta or phone 782  6215. _   WHEN DID YOU LAST  CHECK UNDER THE HOOD?  EXPERIENCED WATER WELL  DRILLING       MORRIS GILBERT DRILLING  CALL POWELL RIVER COLLECT  485-5442 FREE ESTIMATES  WELLS FOR FARMS  HOMES AND COTTAGES  Sport has changed dramatically in the  last two decades. When Joe was growing ^adequate following distance ��� it is your  SKIDDER OWNERS  Operating in rough local conditions ��� Your skidder deserves the  best tires available. We have them at the MOST COMPETITIVE  PRICES. We also can recap your own casings, for further savings.  CALL NOW!  UNITED TIRE & RUBBER CO. LTD.  525-6321 Ask for HOWARD or JOE  ���f  AFTER HOURS Call HOWARD at 594-7474  I  cup, athletes made a good living aodJthg  exceptional ones made a very good living.  Now journeymen baseballers signed in the  free agent draft make more money over  five years than most executives see in a  lifetime. A sense of proportion has been  lost. \   ..  Many of today's athletes seem to relate  better to the Vidal Sassoons of the world  than to the Ray Nettles. Of Course, many  nasty things can happen to a body when it  runs into'another one, and physical contact plays absolute havoc with perms.  I love the magic, the moves, the hands  and the shot, yet what I really love are the  ones who made it not so much on talent but  ��� if you'll excuse a slightly self-indulgent  remark ��� because of heart. The  Baltimore Colts' halfback, Tom Matte,  couldn't do anything exceptionally well,  but he knew if he got the ball over the line,  his team received six points. Therefore,  through various means, he got the ball  over the line. A lot. Tom never did sell  pantyhose on television.  Kids can only emulate what they see.  Television has become the predominant  means of communication, especially for  today's youngsters. And they are spending  more time watching athletes do commercials than they are out tackling in  puddles.  *m&��Mw$m% -M����J^  ', \ tr\  S-WGrlrK.    ��   -    *  .���.   -.     .j ,,<~... ,<..-.. ,..,.ft: .'..'���r::.- l,-^:^^t3?'.-l~+*^imi_i+A~-*. "�����>.' '��**- -..._....��..-, *>.-   .���w.v-..l.:-  "<*4i{'--S"f*ac*t<��Si&#^   WOULD V0U LIKE TO  SEE YOURSELF ON TV?  Come and view yourself on our  coior video stsm  Color Video Camera  with Zo t) Lens  KC 1250  THERE ARE  ��SWGAS  WATER HEATERS  CGA  APPROVED  ���4  New   homo  renovators  CALL:  builders   or  W  Canadian Propane - 885-2360  Video Cassette  Recorder-VR9000W  ustratod  The Meat Market  tfe Guarantee  ��� Service  ��� QualifyFreshness  "No Surprises"  Order Your  ^W_i  FRESH  CHRISTMAS  TURKEYS,  to Insure supply  106 Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  fmiar^mmm'0mmriA_mr0^r ^mrmmw^^aw^mw^amr ^^m^^^^^w^  886-2412 . .  JUST A FEW REASONS WHY TO CHOOSE THIS SYSTEM.  1. "WEEKEND AUTO RECORDER" ��� Can be sot ��o  record a program up to 3 dayi In advance,  2. RECORD ONE PROGRAM ��� Walclt another . Tho  Zonlth recorder works Independently Irom your lunor,  no you can watch orjo program and record another.  3. MONITOR ANY ROOM In your home . let tho Video  Camera In any room, then monitor your TV set, Soo  Immediately who U at the door or why'the baby It  crying,  4, PRODUCE YOUR OWN HOME MOVIES ��� with sound,  Record special evonts, parties and lamlly got  logothors fbr Immodlate playback, Also koop visual  records of valuables as Invonlory In case of fire or  loss,  5, RE-USABIE TAPES, record, play bach, erase as many  limes as you like , ,,  RECORD ALL THOSE SPECIAL  MOMENTS FOR YEARS TO COME  ~��*f��TH\  The quality 9001 in  before the name aoet on.  SUNSHINE COAST TV  885-9816  & Alliances  "After the tale- It'i the Servioo that oountt"  Cowrie St.,  Sechelt  !  \ r  ��,-�� PageCfc  ���1^5  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 21,1979  ^immmmmmm*^^?!m^^qm$^?^mmmmm^��Ym^m  ������y* ^iW^SJYrPY Y'YyYy, ��� /v :"y ?:?*^M"&M %&U&A$fr^0$f%?Y^Vw-y--...  , ��� ���\,-y^_^smmmmW-   ' ' --"' ^*v' ^^^^^^^^_Jfc^77^v\r<v::^ ,.  :v:-:.^iila__l___H__l>  ,>i'^  i^  ,i?'  ^.-^ ���*__*_$��}&���,  ��� y^viF'?^2^Pi  1* ^6J  fvf'ii ye<^\ '3'  Bj*^  *.*>*! 1  * V*|  twi  ��'  ��*���  jy.x.  V<|  F*V  .>���������"�����.���     ���> 8*1  IS-'J  tr^v^1^^  ���it1    tv **��>x  H��7  y^4  m  w  *-^a?^">'  _i'  ���u-  v<  ..V") 7 * 5... )%S JH4&>  S,S/A��*��  C&S HARDWARE  :*��  ?     I  I"--*  i?  **  MAKE YOUR FIREPLACE  MORE EFFICIENT  WITH  CUSS FIREDOORS  WE HAVE ALL YOUR FIREPLACE NEEDS  Come in and see our  RATTAN and ��� WICKER WARE  Enter your name and win a  WICKER PICNIC BASKET  to be drawn December 8.  V1;  Cowrie Street, "IN THE HEART OF SECHELT' 885-9713  %'fr //J-'T  /*���;���_!*���  Blooming  Christmas Cactus  - Now available  in Pink, White,  and Orange.  COPPER  WARE  ButterWarmers,  Candy Dishes,  Coffee Service Sets  ���_   t   .....  and more.  BRASS  WARE  Candle Holders,  Bells (all kinds)  Barometers  FLOWERS  'for the person who has|  almost everything  Congratulations to  MORGAN'S MEN'S WEAR  A gift for everyone  on your list!  BOOK YOUR OVERSEAS ORDERS NOW  to insure it arrives on time  and save the cost of cable!  MINIMUM OVERSEAS ORDERS $18.00  ��� LAQUER WARE - finger bowls,  vases, chopsticks?  ��� SILK & DRIED FLORAL  ARRANGEMENTS  ��� RATTAN - baskets, dried  floral arrangements with Rattan  ��� PORCELAIN- miniature horses, dogs,  figurines  ��� CHARLIE'S "DELICIOUS"  CHOCOLATES- mixed or cremes  It must be something lovely if it's from  ANN LYNN FLOWERS & GIFTS  "In the Heart of Sechelt"  Cowrie St.  885-9455  All Leather Handbags  10% OFF  at CAMPBELL'S  BOOTS ARE GOING  ALL LENGTHS TO PLEASE  llll  Not  exactly  at lllu��tra����d|  \  Don't forget our LAY-AWAY PUN  We are having a PRE CHRISTMAS "OPEN HOUSE"  SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2,  12.4pm, refreshments  for that  SPECIAL  TOUCH  ��� For that touch of luxury TOWELS  by Martex & Fieldcrest  fo ��� A fine selection of SOAPS & SPONGES  !* ��� Elegant TABLE LINENS, SERVIETTES and PLACEMATS  ^ AND A FULL LINE OF BATHROOM ACCESSORIES  CAMPBELL'S FAMILY SHOES and Leather Goods  Youl_  ,85-2912  *     at ^s j  />  'l (\  ^1  kV.���  to  MORGAN'S  MEN'S WEAR  on your  25th Anniversary  Sunshine Coast Credit Onion  Cowrie St., 885-3255  "IN THE HEART OF SECHELT"  /flmflR_-v'  lAuNxSkV&f/>  ��� / \   \\  Wednesday, November 21,1979  The Peninsula Times  PageC-3  book, 16  d  BUY SOMEONE  A BOOK FOR CHRISTMAS  NOW!  25% OFF  [all books in the  window display only]  CHILDREN'S BOOKS  - for the Precious People in your life!  INTRODUCE   YOUR   CHILD   TO   THE   WORLD   OF  BOOKS & THEY WILL HAVE A FRIEND FOR LIFEI  FANTASY - EDUCATIONAL - RELIGIOUS  CHRISTMAS  cards, wrap,  bows, tags,  accessories  ADVENT CALENDARS  are in stock  (5) ecleJt (��) ({ice (fi) e/ti/tce  Cowrie Street, "In the Heart of Sechelt"  885-3258  JJJr&p up her Christmas with  warm and wonderful "^  +.+  ���v  gifts like these.  ��� JEANS - by Studio Tribal Wear  ��� BEAUTIFUL CAFTANS - COZY HOUSECOATS  inexpensively priced  ��� BLAZERS - Velvet and still a few  pure wool ones.  ��� LOTS OF SWEATERS & SKIRTS  ��� VELOUR JACKETS & PANTS  ��� SKI JACKETS  ��� THE SATIN LOOK - in tops  ��� PURSES & ACCESSORIES  Whether she's your wife ... your mom ... your  girlfriend or just your sister... she'll love a special  gift from  .  Pre-Christmas  OPEN HOUSE  fj Sunday, Dec. 2nd     12-4 p.m.  Com* In & visit ��� Rcfreihmontt  Come in and btouisc. $j you  can't come to . . . fimife as  you pOQS by. 885-2916 Cowrie Street, In "The Heart of Sechelt"  FASHIONS  WHY?  IT  MAKES  MORE  SENSE  TO SHOP  AT HOME  THIS  CHRISTMAS.  1. "In the Heart of Sechelt"  is a great place to shop  with many values.  2. You save time, money  and aggravation.  3. You save your energy and  some of everybody else's.  (Feet and gas)  4. It keeps the local economy,  our economy, healthy.  5. You will find the  prices competitive.  These are just a few good reasons why to shop  vY  ANNIVERSARY SALE  NOVEMBER 22nd to DECEMBER 1st  1954 SPECIALS (While they last)  SHORTS 49�� pr. ��� 1 pair per person  WORK SOX 89�� pr. ��� 2 pair per person  BELTS REDUCED by 75%  Standf ields SWEAT SHIRTS (white only)  Bog. $io.5o SALE H.99  SWEATERS - CARDIGANS  Reg. $25.00 SALE 48.88  \   e VELOUR SHIRTS (L.S.)  Reg. $36.00 SALE '26.99  ��� WESTERN SHIRTS  - Plain and Check (L.S.)  Reg $20.00 SALE '16.00  ��SHORTS    ���iro'     M���,  Reg $2.25 SALE 2 for'3.33  FLANNEL WORK SHIRTS (LS.)  Reg. $12.00 SALE '8.99  ��� DRESS SLACKS '33.00  2nd pair for ONLY '1.00  ��� McGregor Super Wash  WOOL SOX  > SHORT SLEEVE SHIRTS  SALE '11.11  . SPORTS SHIRTS '25.00  2nd one for ONLY 4.00  Buy one pair  at regular price  and get the 2nd pair for  '1.00  SUPER SPECIAL  A FREE LANDLUBBER SHIRT With the purchase of  specially selected GWG SCRUBBIE JEANS for  '24.00  ��� SPORT JACKET and PANTS   ��� Super Wash WOOL SHIRTS  Reg. $83.95 SALE'62.99 Reg. $35.00 SALE'25.99  ��� COLLARLESS SHIRTS H OFF  DON'T FORGET  OUR CHRISTMAS LAY-AWAYS  TERMS - CASH - NO EXCHANGES OR REFUNDS.  MORGANS MEN'S WEAR  Cowrie St.  "In the Heart of Sechelt"  885-9330  \  ,    :/  .. *_       1 ���I-    \.  \  PageC-4  The Peninsula Times'  Wednesday, November 21,1979  BOOK LOOK  Breaking Away  a "funny, warm,  honest" movie  After the smashing success of his film,  "The Deep," Peter Yates returns to  Twentieth Century-Fox to direct and  produce BREAKING AWAY," a contemporary comedy about a young bike  rider who dreams of becoming an Italian  champion bike racer, even though his  roots are pure Bloomington, Indiana. The  film opens Wed. 21st. at the Twilight.  Based on a screenplay by Steve Tesich,  a graduate of Indiana University,  "BREAKING AWAY," which was shot in  and around the campus of Indiana  University, centers on the lives and adventures of four male teenagers in their  first year out of high school, coming to  terms with themselves in a college  community of which they are not a part.  To play these important roles, Yates chose  Dennis Christopher, Dennis Quaid, Jackie  Earle Haley and Dan Stern.  Probably the most charmingly innocent and romantic of the four young men  is Dave, played by Christopher. Because  his ambition is to become an Italian bike  racing champion, he fashions himself to be  Italian, selecting a new name for himself  from an album of Italian music, tossing  around .Italian phrases to the. bewilderment of his parents, Barbara Barrie and  Paul Dooley.  But the leader of the quartet is Mike,  played by Dennis Quaid, the high school  football star who is having trouble adjusting to life off the playing field, and he  takes out his frustrations on the college  students with whom the four teenagers are  in constant conflict; .   .'."���.  This central conflict between the  townies and the f rat boys which includes a  marathon swimming race in ah abandoned quarry and a brawl in the college  commons is resolved in their competition  against each other in the famous Little 500  Bicycle Race, the social and sporting  event of the academic year at Indiana  University, when thousands of spectators  turn out tos watch thirty-three teams of  four members each, which has the same  organization as the classic Memorial Day  car race at Indianapolis.  STEPPING OUT in style is Karin  Achterberg at Sunnycrest Mall's first  annual Holiday Festival of Fashion  Friday night. More pictures on B6.  SUNSHINE COAST  ARTS CENTRE  Trail and Medusa, Sechelt  885-5412  I  CHILDREN'S ART  NOV. 24 ��� NOV. 29  U.B.C. CHAMBER CHOIR  NOVERBER 25 - 2.00 pm  ARTS CENTRE  ART/FACTS  Don't forget  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre and Arts Council  CHRISTMAS CRAFT FAIRE  DECEMBER lst-9.30 am-5.30 pm  ARTS CENTRE  CHRISTMAS ART SALE  DEC. 4-DEC. 5  : Sponsored by=  Magic Mushroom  Stereo Shop  Clbtont  886-2917  Sajcholt  883-2822  41  Don't forget that December 1,9:30 a.m.  to 5:30 p.m., is the Christmas Craft Fair.  The Arts Centre will be a spectrum of  traditional quality handmade crafts such  as pottery, woven clothes, macrame and  stuffed toys.silkscreen scarves, wall-  hangings and jewellery.  Hot food will also be available in the  form of homemade sausage rolls, butter  tarts, quiche, hot and cold cider and herbal  teas. Following the crafts sale, opening on  December 4 will be a sale of artwork for  Christmas gifts. A work of art la a lasting,  personal gift that does not wear out with  use or time. Be sure to come by ahd see if  you can find a gift with meaning.  Critique  Glenn Allison, who juried View 1,  returned to the Arts Centre November 10  to discuss the exhibit and why he chose the  pieces he did.  Later he gave a critique of those who  rtaafaattaiu  SUNCOAST CRISS CROSS- by Jo Melnyk  ACROSS  Sponsored weekly by  l Tom  40 Brittle  5 f-vo  41   Boforo  10 SpoKon  42   Mliplacad  14 E. Indian  43 Conflno  Vino  49 Pulli  15 Go  47  Knowlod  16 Fury  (joabl*  17  Scarlolt'k  4(1 Animal  homo  49 Big  10 Inform*  50   Villa  20 Rock  53 Vim  17 Knight  54 Mom  rational  73 Exp��x����  50 Flv��     pointed  24 Foroilod  61  Animal  26 Wlr��  62 lake  mocnuro  63 Anoint  27  Pnnlniuln  64 Sultlx  plot�� with  65 Once  35 acrott  66 Cone It*  30 Withdraw*  67 Perute  oflar  DOWN  34 Agalntt  1  Bed*  35 5���� 27  2 E. Indie*  acrott  law  36 Royal       novol  3 J��pan��t*  train**  ���hip  37 Allow*  4 Room  ���Jaf W l~.' _"_  #W-I &Sw,^*tM*6����l-W*. fl��#1-^.  i,Mi.'w��^��fii^Wlf<PjMlll��^'^'.��--''"-">"'"'  5un_DH_T CHRYSLER Ltd  Next to St. Mar/., Sechelt, 805-5111  DL2180  5 State'   (Ahhr.)  6 Biblical  wolor  7 A/Jct��c,      name  0 Always  9 Rolatlvo  al Saul  10 Mnl  11 File  12 Atkow  13 Not as  much  19 Modlfalo  21  Goridoit       of  ducord  25 Soon  26 More lolly  27 Masculine  "" gerirttir   2�� Avoid  29 Slop  30 Scottlth  explorer  ��:xjF%%.z%fi!~%fi%$g i;gzi  31   Color  3? fnw (fr)  33  Station  :t5  Attract attention  M'^ Animal  40 funnan I  A'J  Animals  44  Annoys  46 Embellishes  47 Coal Pails  49 Dlsitono't nor son  50 Dog  51 Masc,  nickname  52 Allowance  53 Glass      panel  55 Not any  ..,34,JAJ*��... ...ton.-.,.  Chester  57 Grtn*  59 Clolhlna  60 River  ^4atesm#^3ZizsWmmWX^^  looking at Alberta and B.C.  By MURRIE REDMAN  ALBERTA A CELEBRATION by R.  Wiebe, H. Savage, T. Radford; Hurtig  c 1979, $29.95  BRITISH COLUMBIA by Anthony  Hocking, McGraw-Hill Ryerson c 1979,  $8.95  Alberta is the national bad-boy right  now. They are the oil rich greedies, some  say. After you read ALBERTA A  CELEBRATION it is easy to see why they  don't want to give it all away without a  fight. ...  The history of Alberta is brief but  rather glorious. In the fall of 1905, the  12,000 charter Albertatis toasted their new  province and ours. They were a rich  cultural blending of ethnics who knew the  value of hard work with little more than  the satisfaction, of the work itself. It took  strength not only to survive the severe  winters and broiling summers, but also to  manage the economic ups and downs.  Radford, editor of the book states, "The  prairies were to be swept by many booms  but unfortunately these different forays  wished to bring their artwork in. At least  30 persons showed up and a good half  remained through the four hours  discussion.  Much was learned and Glenn commented the number of people who turned  out is what one would expect in Vancouver. Also, he was surprised, "no darts  were thrown," which a juror usually expects upon his return.  He commended our artistic community  for its enthusiasm and maturity.  Art for Society  A touring exhibit, Art for Society,  organized by the Vancouver Art Gallery,  will be making a stopover In Sechelt,  November 30. This show, representing  several artists, comments on society  through art and can be viewed in the music  room at Chatelech Junior Secondary  School.  Phono 805-3216 for times and further  Information.  into an uncertain international market  place had one thing in common ��� in-  ' stability arid brevity. One could be rich one  - moment and poor the next'.V" Alberta is in  one of its ups right now, and they are darn  well going to make the most of it!  Unlike the usual large pictorial, this  one has a difference. Yes, there are the  character portraits, the artistic clouds, the  wild flower close-ups, but in addition, is a  superb text. At last a coffee table book that  can actually be read.  Even without the gorgeous colour  photographs laid on in a marvellous matte  finish to rich smooth paper, the text could  stand alone. There are yarns told by old  timers, neat praise-filled essays, bitter  reflections, even hilarious short stories to  instil in the reader, something of the  Albertan character: tough, resilient,  friendly.  As one who lived there three blazing  . summers and two of its worst winters, I  can say that this book is not only pretty,  . it's honest. Rudy Wiebe's stories, Harry  Savage's photographs and Tom Radford's  sensitive editing along with the book itself,  Talinzar  When a full cycle of seasons had  been completed, the island's elders  prepared their people for the coming of  the prophets. It was during the change  of seasons that the prophets journeyed  to the islands, after the high suns and  before the rains which shot like thick  slivers into the skin. Of these prophets,  the most revered was Talinzar, the  man of no beginnings.  Often Talinzar would be the last of  the prophets to arrive, for it was said he  travelled from the long plains of the  mainland which even the elders had not  seen. This time, Talinzar was the first  to arrive at the port of Zandil, and this  news was received with great anticipation, for it was thought the seer  must have much to prophecy.  From Zandil, Talinzar was ferried  by an island boy who watched the silent  prophet closely, as if expecting him to  vanish momentarily. From behind his  black beard Talinzar also observed  the boy who. sailed confidently onto  crests,   turning   only   as   waves  ���*���������������ai��_M_n_n__H__a__���a���MMi  concerts  presents  , by Susan Elek  The Sunshine Coast Arts Council will  present the fourth concert of its series  Countryside Concerts this Sunday  November 25 at the new Arts Centre in  Sechelt.  The excellent acoustics of the building  should make this choral concert a  memorable one.  The University Chamber Singers from  UBC, under the leadership of Courtland  Hultberg, are known not only for their  excellence of standard, but for the good  rapport they manage to develop with their  audience. This they accomplish through  their friendly manner and Mr. Hultberg's  witty comments.  The choir is a small select ensemble  made up of 12 students in Hie department  of music at UBC. Since their establishment In 1964, the Chamber Singers have  followed a policy of performing only those  works that larger choral groups find too  intimate and too difficult to perform well.  These works Include the literature of  the Renaissance, chiefly madrigals, and  the very latest 20th Century.  Their programme on Sunday will Include works by Monteverdi, Gesualdo do  Venosa, and Ugeti. As a special, they will  feature a few Christmas Carols, the date  being precisely one month before  Christmas.  Refreshments will follow,  J       !  lit *u l 411 r\ 1  ��� Sfoc ^Dimiifj  886-288g  -^H**ff*^  Hn_rTni Dr., Gib  sons  demanded, sliding smoothly into the  troughs, his green eyes like dull jade,  scaling the horizon where gray trees of  cloud conspired.  The rains reached them before they  crossed the reef, falling like spikes, and  ripping the sails, the wind wearing  tears wider. The boy cut the cloth down  and drew his oars, pressing into the  wall of wind patiently while Talinzar,  scoured with sea-rain and chiseled by  the squall, sat contentedly.  When they passed through the reef  into the calm, Talinzar asked if he  might take the oars. As he rowed the  boy sewed his sail, both of them sharing  some coarse bread.  There was another who had followed  their adventure, watching from astride  his Great-Horse, high above them on  the jagged clay cliffs' Though he saw  the boat sail to safety he was too far  away to distinguish between boy and  prophet. They blended together as if  they had no beginning. -    ,  .-> C. Mendez  are to be celebrated.  What all school librarians have been  looking for is a book such as BRITISH  COLUMBIA, one of the Canada Series.  Author Hocking is wise enough to know  that most texts are unrealistic about how  well children read���especially when their  object is looking for information. The text  would satisfy any reader including adults,  who have an ability over a normal ten year  old. It is simple, straight forward but not  patronizing.  All aspects of the province ar�� covered:  geographical, economic, sociological.  Unlike the flashier MacDonald's Countries  series, this volume depends heavily on  photographs. Apart from maps and tables,  all the illustrations are photographs��� a  perfect way to support an information  text.  In only 80 pages the author manages to  impart a great deal of factual knowledge  with a minimum amount' of pain. Short,  short boxed in articles add further explanation to longer ones. Every page is  liberally covered with relevant pictures.  The articles are short enough but run on in  an easy-going narrative style ��� like a  friendly newspaper. The book is a  student's delight. Hopefully, there are  more to follow because easy-to-read informational texts are difficult to find.  Just  a Note  *r  %  WE WILL BE AT  THE SECHELT  LEGION  FRIDAY, NOV. 23  &WURDAY,  NOV. 24  GARDEN BAY HOTEL PUB  invites you to an  "EVENING'S SINGALONG"  of your old favorites with  Art Bishop on piano and  Jim Morris on guitar.  $L      FRIDAY NIGHTS  i ��Ki��rc 9 p.m. til?  Come and enjoy the  evening with us!  883-2674  *������������������������������������������������������������������������  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS For Times Call 886-2827  2    ������������������������ �� * **������������������������������������ *  *"  I    ��������������� |l III       I          ���      IH     III!������   .��  4  4  4  4  *  4  4  *  4  4  4  *  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  *  *  *  *  *  I  4  4  4  +  4  4  4  "AUDIENCES WILL SIMPLY CHERISH  'BREAKING AWAY'."  Richard Schickel, TIME MAGAZINE  .. DKIUJialWlWlii AW-kl  BREAKING AWAY  WED, NOV. 21  THURS, NOV. 22  FRI, NOV. 23  SAT, NOV. 24  Some coarse language &  swearing.  ����MM��'����^UH��j'nuu��M'v����"v��  In search of  ���$.,...   Historic  y-tfii* Jesus  In search of historic Jesus  SUN, NOV. 25  MON, NOV. 26  TUES, NOV. 27  * At advaartliad on TV, thlt film riooU  with th�� famou�� "Shroud ol Turin"  aftU^ljjMfc  >-or Storting  Tlmn Confirmation  Plant* Phont  886-2827  COMING NEXT  THE MUPPET MOVIE  4************************************  fc��������� '  '    - - I Protest"  exhibition art  The horror of war, social injustices,  and the way mass media has changed our  view of the world: these are some of the  subjects examined in an exhibition from  the permanent collection of the Vancouver  Art Gallery which is currently on tour in  British Columbia.  The exhibition titled "I protest. . .Art  For Society" is made up of 20 works and  will be on view at Elphinstone Secondary  School from 7-9 p.m. on Wednesday,  November 28 and from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. on  Thursday, November 29 in Gibsons. Also  on view in Sechelt at Chatelech Junior  Secondary from 9:00 a.m. until 3:00 p.m.  on November 30.  Art has been used throughout history as  an important tool in raising people's social  and political awareness, often as book  illustrations and -political cartoons. The  subjects depicted, in these works are  sometimes distastful or painful. They may  not be easy to look at or enjoy, but they are  always thought provoking.  This exhibition has been organized by  the Extension Department of the Vancouver Art Gallery with funding from  National Museums Corporation and the  Government of B.C. through the B.C.  Cultural Fund and B.C. Lottery Fund.  Monday, November 19,1979  The Peninsula Times  PageG5  BOOK NOW  FOR YOUR  CHRISTMAS PARTY  AT LORD JIM'S LODGE   *  CATERING  FOR LARGER GROUPS UP TO '-^  100 PERSONS ��� [ANYTIME]  BOOK NOW FOR OUR  GALA NEW YEARS PARTY  DECEMBER 31, 1979  for enquiries call  Sunshine ^foutete & Q$_  lor  Flowers, Dried Arrangements  & Gifts, Birthdays, Anniversaries  & Funeral Tributes  '102 Cedar Plaza.  Hwy. 101, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO.  [604] 886-2316  Deliveries across the Peninsula  rf#lZ��  ��  No. 1 IN COLOR T.V.  Now Open Mondays-Saturday, 9:30 am-5:30 pm  SUNSHINE COAST T.V.  STEREO & APPLIANCES  385-9816  IN THE %0 OF SECHELT  AFTER THE SALE IT IS THE SERVICE THAT COUNTS  Cowrl* St.  THE GREAT CANADIAN DOUGH FACTORY ��� Our Specialties  are pizza, salad bar and submarine sandwiches. Open 7 days  a week. Weekdays: 11 am-midnight, weekends: 11 am-l:00  am, Sundays: noon-lOpm. 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 Satur-'  days. Lunch served 'till 9 p.m.  MR. MIKES STEAK HOUSE ��� Full dining fqcilities. Featuring  Char-Broiled Steaks, Mike Burgers, Shrimp & Oyster Dinner.  "Take out 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 Soafood. 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 - Dally Specials - Fully  Llcencod, Opon Mon.-Frl. 7:30 a.m. - 9 p.m. Sat. 8:00 a.m. ���  7:00 p.m. Wharf Street, Secholt. 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, Tues to Thursday.  4:30 ��� 10 pm. Featuring a Smorgasbord Friday, Saturday, and  ( Sunday 4:30 -10:00 pm. Fully licensed. Located on Hwy 101 ���  0 miles north of Sechelt. 885-5500.  LORD JIM'S LODGE ��� Brunch, Saturday and Sunday only, 9  a.m. 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 llconsed. Located at Ole's Cove,  north of Halfmoon Bay. 885*2232.  TAMMY'S RESTAURANT ��� Regular Dinner menu. Opon 7 days  �� week s Located right ot fori t Cove ferry termlrmlr 083-9012?  Wednesday, Nov. 21  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 9  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 13  12:00  News  All My Children  Cont'd.  .Days, of  News  News  News  Nova  News  Donahue.  AIL My Children  12:30  Country Joy  Our Lives  Ida Clarkson  As the  Alan Hamel  Cont'd.  Andy Griffith  Confd.  Confd.  1:00  Today  1 Life To Live  The Doctors  Marcus Welby  World Turns  Confd.  Thlnkabout  Movie:  1 Day at a Time  Movie:  1:30  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Another  World  Cont'd.  Guiding Light  Another  ' Arts' Starts  Road to  Love Of Life.  Living it Up  2:00  Edge of,Night.  General  Cont'd.   .  School Broad. -  Cont'd.  World  freestyle  Morocco  3's Company  Dating Game  Confd.   .  2:30  Take 30  Hospital  Cont'd.   ���  Take 30  1 Day at a Time  Cont'd. -  Tarheels  Cont'd.  Confd.  3:00  Bob McLean  Merv Griffin   '  Movie:  Bob McLean  Mary T. Moore  Movle:  Newsmaker  Popeye  Beat the Clock  Odd Couple  3:30  Confd.  Cont'd.  Cat O'Nine  Cont'd.  Cross-Wits  Billy 2 Hats  Behavior  Banana Splits  Funorama '  Battle- Planets  4:00  Beyond Reason  Brady Bunch  Tails  Adam-12  Mike Douglas  Confd.  ' Sesame Street  Bugs Bunny  Confd.  FUntstones  4:30  All in Family  Happy .Days  Cont'd.  Price  Is  Right  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  GlUigan's  Island  Carol Burnett  5:00  Beachcombers  News  Carol Burnett  Cont'd.  News  Hockey:  Mr. Rogers  Beaver  Brady Bunch  News  5:30  Mary T. Moore  Cont'd.  News  News  Confd.  Edmonton  Electric Co.  Bewitched  Eddie's Father  Confd.  6:00  News  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  Confd.  at Toronto  Zoom  Odd Couple  M.A.S.H.  Family Feud  6:30  . Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Confd.   -  Seattle  Confd.  Over Easy  Hogan's Heroes  Match Game  Bob Newhart  7:00  Happy Days  P.M. Northwest  Seattle ���  Hogans   Heroes  Supersonic*  Confd.  News  M.A.S.H.  Joker's Wild  Vancouver  7:30  1 of a Kind  The Baxters  Tic Tac Dough  Rhoda  at Denver  Confd.  . Playhouse  Bob Newhart  Tic Tac Dough  Confd.  8:00  Nature of  8 is Enough  Real People  Nature of  Raggedy Ann  Wlnsday Draw  Scarlet Letter  Against the  Wind  Newlywed Garni  Confd.  8:30  Things  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Things  & Andy Pt. 2  B is Enough  Confd.   '  Merv Griffin  Confd.  9:00  Music of Man  Charlie's  Cont'd.  Music of Man  Mayflower' ���  Confd.  - Performances  World at War  Confd.  Movie:'  9:30  Cont'd.  Angels -  Bee Gee  Confd.  The Pilgrims  Bee Gee  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Mayflower:  10:00  Spectrum  VegasS ���  Special  Spectrum  Adventure  Special  A Place  to Be  News  Peyton Place  Pilgrim's  10:30  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Chico & Man  Report  Adventure  11:00  News  News  News  News  News  News  - Travel  Benny Hill  Benny HIU  Sports Page  11:30  Confd.  Love Boat  Tonight  Confd.  Late Movie  Confd.  Melodlas Pop.  Love Am. Style  Late Movie  Confd.  T  Thursday, Nov. 22  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  . CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 9  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 13  12:00  News  All My Children  Days of Lives  News  Football Endng  News  Footsteps  News  Donahue  AU  My  12:30  Country Life  Confd.  NFL '79  Ida Clarkson  3 Musketeers  Alan Hamel  Life Around Us  Andy Griffith  Confd.  Children  1:00  Today  1 Life To Live  FootbaU:  Marcus Welby  Confd.  Confd.  Documentaries  Movie:  Movie: Lassie:  Movie: '  1:30  Confd.  Confd.  Houston at  Confd.  The Nutcracker  Another  Confd.  Road to Utopia  Flight of the  -We're No  2:00  Edge of Night  General  DaUas  School Broad.  Thanksgivng  World  Performances  Cont'd.  Cougar  Angels  2:30  Take 30  Hospital  Confd.  Take 30  ' J. P. Patches  Cont'd/  Confd.  Confd.  Christmas  Story  Confd.  ,3:00  Bob McLean  Merv Griffin  Cont'd".  Bob McLean  Thanksgiving  Movie:  Footsteps  Popeye  The Nutcracker  Odd Couple  3:30  Confd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  Confd.  Cont'd.  Your Name  Project Universe  Banana Splits  Cont'd.  Battle Planets  4:00  ' Beyond Reason  Happy Days  The Plymouth  Adam-12  Mike  Douglas  Is Jonah  Sesame Street  Movie:  Confd.  FUntstones  4:30  AU ln Family  Magic  Pony  Adventure  Price is Right  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Little Giant  GilUgan's Island  Carol Burnett  5:00  Beachcombers  Confd.  Confd.  Cont'd.  News  $6,000,000 Man  Mr. Rogers  Confd.  Brady Bunch  News  5:30  Mary T. Moore  Confd.  Cont'd.  News  Confd.  Confd.  Electric Co.  Confd.  Eddie's Father  Confd.  6:00,  News  News  News  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News  Zoom  Movie:  M.A.S.H.  FamUy  Feud  6:30  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  AU in FamUy  Cont'd.  Over Easy  The Brother  Match Game  Bob Newhart  .  7:00  Happy Days  P.M. Northwest  Puget Sound  Hogan's Heroes  Joker's WUd  Benson  News  O'Toole  Joker's WUd  Vancouver  7:30  Muppets  Muppet Show  Tic Tac Dough  Rhoda  P.M.   Magazine  B. B. Beagle  Reginald. Perrin  Confd.  Tic Tac Dough  Confd.  8:00  King Kenslng.  Laverne, Shirley  Buck Rogers  The Waltons  The Waltons  Buck Rogers  Sneak Previews  Movie:  Newlywed Game  T.B.A.  8:30  Barney Miller  Benson  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Stepping Out  Bruce Lee:  Merv Griffin  Family Feud  9:00  Edward & Mrs.  Barney MiUer  Qulncy  Movie:  Hawaii 5-0  Live it Up  Story of  The Man  Confd.  Confd.  9:30.  Simpson  Soap  Confd.  Young Joe:  Confd.  Soap  Popular Music  & Myth  Confd.  1 Day at a Time  10:00  Pacific Report  20/20  Kate Loves a  Forgotten  Barnaby  Barnaby  Movie:  News  Peyton Place  Kate Loves  a  10:30  Confd.  Confd.  Mystery  Kennedy  Jones  Jones  Man In the  Chico tc Man  News  Mystery  11:00  National News  News  News  News  News  News  Glass Boat  Benny HIU  Benny Hill  Sports Page  11:30  Night  Final  Police Woman  Tonight Show  T.V. Bingo  Late Movie:  Cont'd.  Confd.  Love Am. Style  Late Movie  Confd.  i  Friday, Nov. 23  CHANNEL 2  CI!  NEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 9  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 13  12:00  12:30  1:00  1:30  News  Country Life  Today  Confd.  2:00  2:30  3:00  3:30  Edge of Night  Take 30  Bob McLean  Confd.  NOA.. FootbaU:  Tea>,:i T.B.A.  Con; d.  Corr i  Cof  Coii  Merv   ^rlffln  Confd.  Days of    .  Our Lives  The Doctors  Another  World  News  Ida Clarkson  Marcus  Welby  Confd.  News  As World  Turns-  Guiding Light  News '  Alan Hamel  Confd.  Another  Connections  Confd.  Movie:  Oliver Twist  News  Andy Griffith  Movie:  Road to  Donahue  Confd.  1 Day at a Time  Love Of Life  All My  Children,  Movie:  The Last Day  .<5.  Cont'd. \  Confd.  Movie:  Kidnapped  School Broad.  Take 30  Bob McLean  Confd.  Confd.  1 Day at a Time  Mary T. Moore  Cross  Wits  World  Confd.  Movie:  Lovers &  Other  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Feelings  Stepping Out  Zanzibar  Confd.  Popeye  Banana Splits  3's a Crowd  Dating Game  Dick Van Dyke  Funorama  Confd.  Confd.  Odd Couple  Battle Planets  4:00  Beyond Reason  Brady Bunch  Confd.  Adam-12  Mike Douglas  Strangers  Sesame Street  Bugs Bunny  Confd.  FUntstones  4:30  AU in FamUy  Happy Days  Confd.  Price is  ConfcL  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  GilUgan'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  Confd.  News  News  Confd.  Man  Electric Co.  Bewitched  Eddie's Father  Confd.  6:00  6:30  7:00  7:30  News  Confd.  Happy Days  Flappers  Confd.  Confd.  P.M.   Northwest  Exploration NW  Confd.  Confd.  Seattle  Tic Tac Dough  Confd.  Cont'd.  Hogans   Heroes  Rhoda  Confd.  AU in FamUy  Joker's WUd  P.M. Magazine  News  Confd.  Detective School'  Grand Country  Zoom  Over  Easy  News  Gardening  Odd Couple  Hogan's Heroes  M.A.S.H.  Bob Newhart  M.A.S.H.  Match Game  Joker's WUd  Tic Tac Dough  Family  Feud  Vancouver  Confd.  Confd.  8:00  Archie Bunker  Movie:  Shirley  King    Kenslng.  Captain  Birth of  Wn. Review  Movie:  NewlywedsQame  Cont'd.  8:30  Challenge  Birth of  Confd.  ,  Challenge  America Pt. 1  the Beatles  WaU Street  Man Who  Merv Griffin  Confd.  9:00  Tommy  the Beatles  Rockford  Tommy  Dukes of    j  Confd.  Theatre  Talks to  Confd.  Movie:  9:30  Hunter  Confd.  Files  Hunter  Hazzard  Confd.  Cont'd,  Whales  Confd.  Love for Rent  10:00  Dallas  Playboy   Roller  Elschled  Lawrence  DaUas  Elschled  Symphony  News  Peyton Place  Confd.  10:30  Confd. "  Disce Party  Confd.  Welk  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Chico & Man  News  Confd.  11:00  National News  News  News  News  News  News  The  Benny HUl  Benny HiU  Sports Page  11:30  Night Final  CharUe's Angels  Tonight  Show  Confd.  Late Movie  T.V.  Bingo  Prisoner  Late Movie  Late Movie  Confd.  Saturday, Nov. 24  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 9  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 13  12:00  Grey Cup  Football:  Target Impos.  Grey Cup  Jason  '78 Grey Cup  Connections  Movie:  Jason  Great Debate  12:30  Replay  Teams T_.A.  This is NfJL,  Replay  Tarzan  Confd.  Cont'd.  That Funny  Fat Albert  Confd.  1:00  Cont'd.  Football:  Sportsworld  Confd.  Cont'd.  Show Biz  Movie:  Feeling  About People  Private Life  1:30  Confd.  Teams T.B.A.  Confd.  Cont'd.  30  Minutes  Journal  The Great  Cont'd.  12 .Digest  G. Hamilton IV  2:00  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.    .  Cont'd.  Movie:  Collecting  Caruso  Movie:  . 700 Club  Gastown  2:30  . Survival. ;-:���'     ;  Confd.           -.-���<���  Movie:  Red Fisher    ��� "  7L'il Scratch ,;���  Sports Hot Seat  Cont'd.  Tarzan's  Cont'd.  Theatre  3:00  You Can Do It  Cont'd.  Wonder "' ''������"'  Golden Years' .  7 Conf d. ������������".������-  Wrestling  Medlx  New York  . Sunday Line  Cont'd.  3:30  Pacific Wave  Confd.  Woman  Travel  Sports  Cont'd.  JuUa ChUd  Adventure  Popeye  Confd.  4:00  "Trivia Quiz  Spiderwoman  Great Game  Collecting  Spectacular  World of  Symphony  Twilight Zone  Funorama  Wrestling���  4:30  News   .  Superfrlends  Match Game  Capital Com.  Cont'd.  Sports  Cont'd.  Confd.  Our Gang  Confd.  5:00  Hockey:  Cont'd.  Gong Show  Hockey:  In Search of  Cont'd.  The Prisoner  Blonlc  Ruff House  Weekend  5:30  Vancouver at  ...Weekend Spec.  News  Vancouver at  News  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Woman  Kids oh Block  Sports Probe  6:00  Winnipeg  NFL Game  Confd.  Winnipeg  Confd.  News  Once Upon  Star Trek  Week's End  The Jeffersons  6:30  Confd.  News  This Week  Cont'd.  Magic Dragon  Confd.  Newsworld  Confd.  Match Game  Carol Burnett  7:00  Confd.  Lawrence  WildUfe Advent.  Cont'd.  Conn. Rabbit  B. J, & (he  Nova  Rung Fu  Confd.  Joker!  Joker!  Saturday  7:30  Confd.  ��� Welk  WUd Kingdom  Cont'd.  FamUy Feud  Bear  Confd.  Movie:  Show  8:00  The Ropers  The Ropers  Chips  Chips  Captain  Movie:  2 Ronnles  Country   Roads  Take the Money  Kicks  8:30'  Faulty Towers  Detective School  Cont'd.  Confd.  America Pt. 2  When She  Reginald Perrin  Nashville Music  & Run  Cont'd.  9:00  Movie:  Love Boat  B. J. tc the  Big Shamus,  Movie:  Was Bad  Movie:  Pop Country  Confd.  ' Love   Boat  9:30  Solid Gold  Confd.  Bear  Little Shamus  Play  Misty  Confd.  Butley  Country N.W.  Movie:  Confd.  10:00  Cadillac  Fantasy.  A Man.  Stark Trek  for Me  Man CaUed  Confd.  Movie:  Lawrence of  Fantasy  10:30  Confd.  Island  Called Sloan  Confd.  Confd.  Sloane  Cont'd.  Rio Grande  Arabia  Island  11:00  National News  News  News  News  Movie:   Salem's  News  Sign Off  Confd.  Cont'd.  Sports Page  11:30  Night Final  Late Movie '  Saturday Night  Confd.  Lot No. 2  Cont'd.  Sign Off  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Sunday, Nov. 25  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 9  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 13  12:00  Grey Cup Game  Issues. Answers  Football:  Terry Winters  J. Cousteau -  Grey Cup Game  Long Search  Movie: T.B.A.  Jerry FalweU  100 Huntley St.  12:30  (Starts  College Football  Teams T.B.A.  Show Biz  NFL Pro-Game  (Starts  10:00 a.m.)  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Confd,  1:00  10:00 a.m.)  Directions  Football:  CFL Western  Football:  News  Cont'd.  Faith  20  Confd.  1:30  Confd.  Acton  Kansas  City  Final  Teams T.B.A.  Movie:  Wall Street  Movlo: T.B.A.  P.T.L. Club  Nashville   Swing  2:00  Sunday  Harold Lloyd  at San Diego  Movie:  Confd,  A  Switch  Another Voice  Confd.  Confd.  Gastown  2:30  Magazine  Mr.  Roberts  Cont'd.  Human Feelngs  Confd.  In Crime  Performances  Confd.  Confd,  Theatre  3:00  Confd.  240-Robcrt  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  Movlo:  Confd.  Movie: T.B.A.  Confd.  Cont'd.  3:30  Arts Mag.  Confd.  Confd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  The Deadly  A Place to Be  Confd.  The Monkeos  Confd.  4:00  1 of a Kind  Superman  Treasure  Co. Canada  Movie:   T.B.A.  Dream  Confd.  Confd.  Funorama  2nd City T.V.  Horst Koehler  4:30  Reach  for  Top  Alias Smith  Make Me Laugh  Hymn Sing  Confd.  Question Period  untamed   World  Scarlet Letter  Cont'd.  Movlo:  Tarzan's  5:00  Nows  & Jones  Meet The Press  Student Forum  Confd.  Confd.  Blonlc  Now York  Global  Weekend  5:30  Parliament  News  News  Nows  Confd.  Yans Woking  Soccer  Woman  Adivonturo  Confd  6:00  Disney's  Confd.  Jack Patera  Confd.  News  Nows  Confd.  Star Trek  Donahue  Dick  Emery  6:30  Wonder World  Confd.  How Como  Confd,  Around Hero  Prov.  Lottery  Camera 3  Confd.  Confd.  Bob Newhart  7:00  Beachcombers  Mork it Mindy  Rudolph  Disney's  Beachcombers  00  Minutes  Kenny Rogers  Documentaries  Tho Virginian  Cont'd.  Battlestar  60 Minutes  7:30  it Frosty's  World  Alico  Confd.  Cont'd,  Confd.  Galactlca  Confd.  8:00  Super Special  Xmas ln July  Movlo:  Supcrspeclal  Archie  Lou  Grant  Connections  Cont'd.  Movie:  Western Front  8:30  Cont'd.  Mork tc Mindy  Smokey it tho  Confd,  Bunker  Cont'd.  Cont'd,  Probe  Tho Virgin  Confd.              j  9:00  Gift to Last  Movie:  Bandit  Gift to Last  Alico  Movie:  Theatre  Contact  Soldiers  Movie;  9:30  Cont'd.  Who She  Confd.  Confd,  Jefferson  Oh God  Confd.  60  M.P.II.  Confd.  Annlo  Hall  10:00  Marketplace  Was Bad  Prima Time  Marketplace  Trapper John,  Cont'd.  Elizabeth R  Native Visions  60  Mlnutos  Confd.  10:30  Ombudsman  Confd.  Confd.  Ombudsman  M.D,  Confd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd,  700   Club  Confd.  Confd,  11:00  National News  Nows  Nows  Nows  News  News  Confd,  Dr. Dwn Under  Sports Page  11:30  Night Final  Lato Movlo  Lato Movlo  Confd,  Face The Nation  Confd.  Sign Off  Confd.  Lato Movlo  Confd.  Monday, Nov. 26  CHANNBL 3  CHANNBL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNBL 8  CHANNEL 9  CHANNBL 11  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 13  12:00  Nows  All  My  Days of  Ida Clarluon  Nows  Another  World  Fooling  Nows  Donahue  All My Children  Cont'd.  12|30  Country Joy  Chtliron  Our Livoa  Cont'd,  Aa World Turns  Alan llumol  Medlx  Andy arifflth  Movlo: T.B.A.  Confd,  1:00  Today  l I.ljfl to Live  Tho Doctors  Marcus Welby  Confd.  Cont'd.  Another  Song Bag  1 Day at a Tlmo  Movlo:  1:30  Confd,  Confd.  Another   World  Confd,  Guiding Light  Broad  &  'Fllos  Confd,  Lovo of Llfo  Tho Tyrant  2(00  Kdgo, ot Night  Take 30  General  Cont'd.  Broadcast  Confd.  World  Cont'd.  About Us  Confd,  3'h Company  Dating Gamo  Confd.  2:30  Hospital  Merv Griffin  Confd.  Toko 30  I Day at a Tlmo  Life Around Us  Confd.  Confd.  3:00  Bob McLean  Movlo:  Hob MoLoan  Mary T. Mooro  Movie:  Julia Child  Popoyo  Bent tho Clook  Odd  Couple  3:30  Confd.  Cont'd.  Modlcal  Confd.  Cross-Wits  I Lovo a  Newsworld  Banana Splits  Funorama  Battle of Plan'ts  '4:00  Beyond  Reason  Ilrndy hunch  Story  Adorn-12  Miko  Douglas  Mystery  Sesame Street  Bugs Uunny  Cont'd.  FUntstones  4;30  All In Family  Happy Days  Cont'd.  Price Is Itlght  Confd.  Cont'd.  $0,000,000  Man  Confd.  Cont'd,  GilUgan's  Island  Brady Bunch  Carol   Hurnott  5:00  lioacheomnorn  Nows  Carol Hurnott  Confd.  Nows  Mr, Rogers  Bonvor  Nows  5:30  Mary T, Mooro  Confd.  Nows  Nows  Confd.  Nlootrlo Co,  Bewitched  Kddlc'i Fattier  Confd.  4:00  News  Football:  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Nown  Zoom  Odd Couplo  M.A.H.H.  1 Match Game  Family  Feud  Bob Newhart  6)30  Confd,  Now York  Confd.  Cont'd.  All In Family  Cont'd.  Over Easy  Nowi  Fast Forward  Hogan's   Horooi  M.A.S.H.  7:00  Happy Days  Fact of Llfo  Whlta  at Seattle  Seattle  llognn'a  Iloroes  Joker's  Wild  Diffrent  Strokes  Joker's WUd  Vancouver  7:30  Confd,  Confd,  Tlo Tao  Dough  Rhoda  P.M. Magazine  Circus  Hob Nowhart  Tlo Tao Dough  Confd.  8100  Little House  Little House  T.B.A,  Cont'd.  ���i ���  Predators  Movie: T.B.A.  Newlywed Game  Confd.  D;30  Shadow  Cont'd.  on tho l'rnlrla  on tho Prulrla  T.U.A.  Movlo:   T.B.A.  Head, Hunters  Confd.  Confd.  Morv Griffin  Confd.  9:00  M.A.H.li.  Movlu:  Movlo:  CoiikmIv   Shop  _SUin_l<ainr��   News'  Mag.  Movlo:  Song by Song  Confd.  Confd,  Movlo:  9:30  W.K.Il.P.  Street Pooplo  llflKgarman,  'TWe'n>'t7~i  Cont'd.  Confd.  Tho Big  Cont'd.  Sloop  Confd.  Movlei  Cont'd.  Nows  Confd.  Poyton l'lnoo  Uoggurman  10:00  Nows Mag.  Cont'd,  Tlilof PI. 1  10130  Watson Report  Confd,  Confd.  Watson Report  Cont'd,  Now*  Cont'd.  The Band  Chioo & Man  Bonny Hill  News  Confd.  11:00  National Nowi  News  New*  Nows  Now*  Wagon  Cont'd.  llonny Hill  Sports Pago  11:10  Nl��ht Final  Lata Movie  Tonight  Cont'd.  Late Movie  Confd.  Love Am. Style  Late Movie  Confd.  Tuesday, Nov. 27  CHANNEL 2  CHANNBL 4  RTbT  12130  1:00  mo  ���"a,6o"  3tJ0  3:00  3)10  4'ioT  4:30  SlM  9:30  CHANNBL a  CHANNBL A  CHANNBL7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNBL 9  6:00  ��:M  7100  7:30  "i'iof  8:30  Nows  Country Joy  Today  Cont'd.  ~Kui(ej" oTnTkTiI  Take 30  Bon  MoLoan  JJont'd.   lloyomi  ilonnon  All  In  Family  li.aahoombor*  Mary T. Moore  All My Children  Cont'd.  Ono Life  to Live  (Jonornl  Hospital  Morv Griffin  Confd,  Brady llunoh  Happy Days  News  Cont'd,  IOiOO  10:30  11:00  111)0  News  Confd.  lUppv Days  JlonohKor Tog  "Tjiappv" Days'"  Tho Ilaoa  8'a Oowit��iiv  jfttoaX  noom'dT' ��� "���  fan Alive  atlonal Nows  _   Ight Final  Days of  Our Lives  The Doctors  Another __World  Cont'd,���  Confd,  Movlo:  _Mado_ f or   Kadi Other"  Cont'd.  Carol Burnett  Nows  Naws  Ida Clarkson  Maroua  ..w_*_.  Broadcast  Take 80  Bob  MoLoan  Cont'd.  Nowi  Ai tho  World Turin  Guiding Light  Confd,  Cont'd.  PJM, Northwest  filia Na Na   "ilappy~Dayi  Anglo  Confd,  Confd,  Seattle  Tlo Tao'Dough  Ad��m-ia  Price Is Right  Cont'd.  Nowi   "~Co>7fii,  confd,  llngiM  Heroes  Itlioda  ConfdT  1 Day at a Time  Mary T, Monro  CrOljhWItaju   MiiioDbugiai  Confd.  News  Confd,  Wows  Alan Ilamol  Confd,  Another  "World" ~~  Confd.  Movlo;  Groatoat  .Tiling That   Almost  Happened  ���8,000,000"  Man  Long Soaroh  Confd,  MiihIo  TraUo_Off  Holoii��e  Word  Shop  fipoukoul  fluiiimo Street  Cont'd.  Mr, Rogers  Klooirld Co.  CHANNBL 11  Nowi  Andy Griffith  Movioi T.ll.A.  Cont'd.  ~Confd7  Confd.  l'opoyo  Uanojia SjflHii   Bugs BunnjT  Confd,  Leave to Beav'r  Bewitched  " f:8)"flT'~PBmmjf '  Taxi  Mart to Hart  Cont'd.  News  Barney Miller  Hhorlff  Lobo  Confd,  ~Mm**e*~~-.--  lloKHnrman.  TrhVrnTV  Cont'd.  News  Donna Fargo*  The  lino*  Cont'd.  All In Family  Joker's. Wild  I'.M,  MaK����lno  * T\h.A."   .  T.B.A.  Movl��i  TA.A.  Confd,  Confd,  Man Allvo  Now*  Confd.  Confd,  Cont'd.  Nows  Late Movlei  Newi  Confd,  Alloa  St��ri_onJo<L  ngio"  lawall  totil'd.  Taxi  flirt"  1  oo  Zoom  Over Itaiy  Newi  J��SJ_L9TJ!fi!L  MofropblHan*"  Opor  Odd  VMS  Bob No  CHANNBL 12  Donahue'  Cont'd.  1 Day nt a Tlmo  Beat the Clock  ~8'a Company  Dating Game  Beat Iho Clock  Funorama   "ConW,  GilUgan's   Iiland  Brady llunoh  Kddto's Father  Couple  ��'���   Heroes  iir.   .Newhart   liee "Uivi    *"    ,  Cont'd, I  ''" <m WlW'"''ir(MfB*8t^P "  Cont'd,  Con  Now*  Confd.  Newsmaker  Poldark  TNewi ""  Chloo A Man  Bonny JIM  Love Ana.Style  Mntoh Game  Joker'i Wild  Tlo Tao Dough  TiawlywW^Game  Merv Griffin  Conl'4,    -  J?orifd._      WytonTpTaoo  News  Bonny Hill  llarnaby Jnnoi  CHANNBL 13  All My Child! on  Cont'd.  Movlo:  llaok frorn^   "Klornltv    "  Cont'd,  Odd Couplo  Ilattlo of 1'larVU  TrjinliTtonei"'  Carol Uurnott  News  _Confd.__   HPiiinny Feud  Bob Nowhart  Vancouver  Confd,  "Co'nfoV  Confd,  MovUt   _UoKj(Arinan   fh(ei~fi7'i  Con'd.  BporU Page  Cont'd,   ���pwajn  . . _ k '-Y  Page 06  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 21,1979  Volunteer Helpline back  ���*&x  ^V' *j.  .^il**"  ��s__m_m_Wi____m    ���<mm^ ^ -  aW Bli^SPW'- eWm ^"'  ,<*%�����<*?��*��*-  SECHELT     WATERFRONT  photographed by Harry Winn about  1937. Building on left was at various  times a bath house, ice cream parlor,  coffee shop and cafe, which has been  renovated into  today's  Parthenon  Restaurant. Enlarged Union dance  pavilion in centre by 1954 housed  Morgan Thompson's and Bill Parson's movie theatre and Men's Wear  shop as well as Dr. Duncan McColl's  office. Three totem poles were carved  in Sechelt, erected about 1928, and  removed to Bowen Island in 1955.  Square shed at right was shifted by  Art James to Hwy. 101 in Roberts  Creek, where it became a smoked  salmon shop and still exists.  Have you wondered where we've been  these last few weeks? If the" Volunteer  Bureau still exists? Well, your questions  are justified. Some changes have occured  at the Community Services office in _  SecHelt. Jo-Anne Bushnell, the previous  co-ordinator, who did such a great job this  past year in building up the< Volunteer  Bureau, returned to teaching''at Elphinstone in early September.  Katie Sonntag and Debbie Rhodes  carried on through September and October, at the same time dispatching the  minibus and keeping the office going, until  a new person could be hired to work with  the large numbers of consistently active  volunteers in this community.  Right now, as the new co-qrdinator, I  am knee-deep in cards, papers and lists  with names and faces frantically swim*  ming through my head. Do you have any  idea how many job possibilities there are  for Volunteers on the Sunshine Coast? I  certainly didn't! And so varied. There is  no doubttnat our community needs each of  us to assist and support one another in  whatever small way we might be able ��� at  the baby clinics, the day care centres, the  schools, the hospital, in others homes, with  senior citizens, new mothers or those who  have a particular handicap.  If the Volunteer Bureau doesn't already  have an opening that suits your particular  interests, there is a strong possibility  something specific could be found for you.  Why not drop by the Community Services  office upstairs at the Dock on Cowrie Street  in Sechelt, or call 885-5881 any Monday,  Wednesday or Friday to talk about the  volunteer possibilities open to you.  Joan Cowderoy,  Co-ordinator  PLEASE NOTE: The new hours for the  community services office are Monday-  Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.  CAPRI ��� FORD TRUCKS Et VANS ��� rv  Morgan's celebrates 25th  Halfmoon Bay Recreation  PARTI  By HELEN DAWE  Morgan Thompson, aged 24 arrived in  Sechelt from Ontario in the spring of 1954  and entered into partnership with the late  Bill Parsons to operate the Sechelt  Theatre and Sechelt Men's Wear.  Both businesses were located in the  Union Estates Ltd. dance pavilion, erected  in 1926 on the Boulevard between Inlet and  Wharf Avenues. Construction work was  done by Ron Whitaker and his cousin  Edric Clayton (father of Dick and John).  The lumber was provided by Norman  Burley's father's firm, B.C. Fir & Cedar  Co. Ltd. Immediately to the west of the  pavilion stood what is now the Parthenon  Restaurant, originally the Union bath  house (changing rooms), coffee shop and  ice cream parlor, built at the same time.  The pavilion was enlarged in 1937 and  for 45 years contributed a great variety of  services totheSecheltcommunity untilure  destroyed the landmark on May 27,1971 At  the time of the blaze Bill and Grace  Reynolds were operating the former bath  house as the Whispering Pines Restaurant  and the late John Hayes owned the movie  theatre, a salal plant and a rental apartment in the pavilion.  When the Union Steamship Co. was  active its excursion steamers brought  large numbers of Vancouverties and  bands to Sechelt. Dancing was enjoyed on  the cruises and at the pavilion. The Totem  Tea Room in the building was. popular. It  was named for7 the three totempoles  carved in Sechelt and erected about 1928  east of the tea room. On April 1, 1955 the  Union Co. shipped the totems to their  property on Bowen Island, much to the  sorrow of Sechelt. Badminton was played  in winter in the hall and young people  enjoyed roller skating parties there.  Bill Parsons had been briefly in partnership with Jack Anderson and in early  1953 the two young men purchased Gordon  West's moving picture business. West  came to Sechelt after World War II and set  himself up in business as Pacific Motion  Pictures. He employed Terry Frost and  Don Head as projectionists at Gibsons and  Sechelt and he also ran a 16 mm. circuit at  Pender Harbour once a week. Gordy  renovated the west end of the Sechelt  pavilion by building double entrance doors  at ground level. These gave access to a  lobby where popcorn was sold. Stairs  inside led up to perhaps a dozen rows of  elevated seats with the remaining chairs  being on the ordinary floor level of the  pavilion. The projection booth was above  the popcorn stand.  On Morgan's arrival he took over as  projectionist at Sechelt. His cousin  Dorothy Parsons, Bill's wife, collected the  tickets. Morgan recalls that some minor  concern arose when skunks were  periodically attracted by the warmth from  the furnace in the basement of the theatre.  In 1954 Thompson and Parsons purchased the pavilion and the 100 feet of  valuable waterfront property on which it  stood, known as Lot 1 between Inlet and  Wharf Avenues. The price was $10,000,  paid to the Union Co. in Vancouver in  monthly instalments of $150.  Twenty-five years ago, on Sat. Nov* 27,  1954, Morgan and Bill celebrated the grand  ��� opening of their new business, Sechelt  Men's Wear. This was located in the dsntre  portion of the pavUionand was heated by a  large fireplace, for which Morgan  gathered long logs from the beach.  Thompson operated the men's wear shop  in the daytime, so when he had to run the  projector for the Saturday matinees, Bill  came up from Vancouver and served in  the store. Occasional employees were  Jack Mayne and Win Toynbee.  Opening day prices in 1954 included  topcoats at $19.95, doeskin workshirts at  $2.95 and shorts for 49 cents per pair.  Dr. Duncan McColl's office was  situated on the east side of the paviUon in  space which Morgan later used as living  quarters.. Because many of the vallage  men were absent working in the woods,  Bill and Morgan more than once served on  the coroner's jury after fatal logging  accidents.  East of the pavilion stood the Sechelt  wharf and the old Union general store,  which traditionally had attracted business  to the Boulevard. After this store closed at  the end of April 1956 Morgan and Bill found  it advantageous in 1957 to move their shop  to Cowrie Street where the commercial  centre of the village was relocating. The  Union store was demolished in late 1965  and the site has remained vacant.  Traditionally residents of Sechelt had  purchased their clothing from Bert  Whitaker's various general stores on the  Boulevard and later the Union Store. The  first specialty shop selling men's garments was operated by "Deke" Deacon in  the Village Centre complex on the south  side of Cowrie west of Inlet Avenue. This  building was erected in 1948 by toa Parker  and Capt. P. Mclntyre doing trasiness as  Village Enterprises Ltd. The Centre included the Village Coffee Shop (Jack  Richardson), Ken Whitaker's insurance  and real estate office, Lang's Rexall  Drugs, the telephone office, Parker's  Hardware, etc. "Deke" Deacon's men's  clothing shop was taken over by Eva  Lyons, who in turn sold the business to  Joan Hansen. Joan specialized in women's  wear, so Morgan purchased her stock of  men's apparel. ���'.<  TO BE CONTINUED NEXT WEEK  CBC programme guide  CBC Radio  Programme Guide states briefly that  Anthology, Saturday, November 24 at  10:05 p.m. will present a tribute to 87 year  old writer and poet Hubert Evans. This is  long overdue and has been made possible  by the determination and dedication of  former CBC announcer Bert Nelson of  Wilson Creek.  Bert had been an admirer of Hubert  Evans since reading his classic novel  "Mist on the River" (published in 1954) a  story presenting the difficulites of young  Native Indians caught between two such  different cultures. Coming to the coast in  1975 to look for a home Bert discovered  that Hubert lived in Roberts Creek and  went to see him. As their 'friendship  developed he was able to persuade Hubert  to lot him tape some of his reminiscences  and thoughts on life and living. About  three years ago a part of that tape was  aired on Good Morning Radio by Bob  Sharpies to tho great delight of listeners  all over tho Province'and we waited ln  vain for more. In these days Canadian  writers, tho Atwoods, Bortons, Mownts  cr.d Munros are hosehold names tholr  books prominently displayed in tho  Canadian section of every bookstore  across tho country. It wasn't always thus  and writers of Hubert Evans generation  had to turn to American or British  publishers and were and are still virtually  unknown in their own country.  This seemed all wrong to Bert Nelson  who believed they too should share In our  newfound pride in ourselves as Canadians  and in the creative talents this country has  inspired. For more than three years he has  tried to get air-time on CBC radio for his  tape. Producers' both here and in Toronto,  busy with the present generation of  writers were predictable ��� "Evans?  Never heard of him".  Now, thanks to Bert Nelson's persistence and the eventual co-operation of  Anthology's excutlve producer in Toronto,  Howard Engel the interview has been updated and combined to be a part of a  belated but very welcome tribute which  will be heard across tho country. Commenting on tho successful completion of  this struggle Bert Nelson said "Its  specially nice that the tribute Is being  aired co-lncldentnly to tho publishing of  Hubert's latest work ��� a novel "O Time in  your Flight".  Don't miss Hubert Evans In conversation with Bert Nelson Saturday, 10:05  p.m. 690 on tho AM band.  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  ANEW  hwtwt 0* WMrtt t ��*�����*������.  Liquor Store  will open in Sechelt  at 10 a.m., Friday, November 23  MIL BAY SHOPPING CENTRE  OPEN 10 a.m.-6 p.m.dally  Friday 'til 9 p.m.  There was a good turnout at the  November meeting so plans could be made  for the Christmas Party for the Children.  This will be held on December 16 at the  Welcome Beach Hall starting at 2 p.m.  There is a change in format this year so  those with children interested phone 885-  9347 or 885-3742, or 885-9750 for information  or attend the next meeting which is the  second Monday, December 10 at the  Welcome Beach Hall.  Donna Perry is in charge of the Teen  dinner for Christmas ��� to be held at the  same hall on December 7 all teens from 13  to 18 are welcome to attend, in the Halfmoon Bay area.  Heidi Goodman volunteered to head a  committee to find out how many people  are interested in each sport such as soc-  cer.hockey, baseball,equestrians,help her  out by phoning 885-2615 and stating your  family interests.  The purpose is to help in planning the  best recreational needs for the area.  Nothing has been heard from the  Manpower grant application but with help  of parents and others interested the  clearing of the playing fields will still go  forth.  ]       Use ���Times' Adbr/efs  S&T-WR-  Comm-Dev  VHF-  886-7918 W  "TEASpf  RADAR  CDE &       /  Browning CB  Auth.  Decco  Radar  Centre  Ask us about  our  DECCA LEASE  !l.  * Motorola  * Marconi  * Redicom  Apelco  We also  Service  ���S'* Furuno  <& Oki  MILLER MARINE  ELECTRONICS     u  Across from the Bank of Montreal, Gibsons  Following the retirement of Dr. F.E. Decker:  JAMES P. JOHNSON o d , fa Ao.  Wishes to announce the opening of his office, for  the practice of Optometry in the Dental Centre,  Sechelt.  Office hours by appointment Monday and Thursday  885-9712  Don't be left behind, BOOK NOW for Special Christmas and Mid Term break  holidays, whether it's Disneyland or something a little different. "NEWPORT  BEACH" or how about Phoenix "SCOTTSDALE" Valley of the Sun?  * Then there's the Ultimate Holiday ���a cruising  experience, if It's for 1 week or a cruise "to" stay,  from 4 of the world's most prestigious  shipping lines.  Then There's Beautiful "Paradise Island"  in the Bahamas.  ��� Maybe a Little More Exotic,  Why Not Choose ��� FORT ROYAL ��� CARAVELLE  French West Indies ...      ��� BUCCANEER'S CREEK  ��� Try Play a Blanca or Cancun, even ACAPULCO IN Mexico.  Also Something Neat is French Polynesia "Bora Bora", "Moorea"  A Little Bit of Europe maybe ...  ��� Porto Petro in Spain  ��� Helios Corfu ih Greece  ��� AND THEN ESPECIALLY FOR WINTER  There's the beauty of croit-country skiing In  Pontroilna [Swltxerland] or Val D'ltoro In France.  FOR YOUR ADDED CONVENIENCE WE WILL ARRANGE  ��� ALL LOVD'S OF LONDON INSURANCE  > MEXICAN TOURIST CARDS  ��� PASSPORT APPLICATIONS FOR  ADULTS & CHILDREN  ��� AUSTRALIAN VISAS  VALUE DAYS  ON  PRE-OWNED  CARS&TRUCKS  AT  1 SOUTH COAST  FORD  1979 GMC - 3/4 ton, 4x4,  350 V8, 4 spd, 2 tanks,  step bumper, low miles,  local trade.  1979 FAIRMONT SQUIRE  stn wgn - 302 V8 auto,  power seat, AM 8 track  stereo, C/W premium  sound, rear ,wiper washer  plus        more. Demo  clearance sale price.  1979 FORD F-250 RANGER  LARIET - loaded, top of the  line PU  in tu-tone green.  Demo clearance sale price.  1979 FAIRMONT GHIA, 4  dr,1 6 cyl, auto, AM-FM,  radio, velour int, tu-tone  blue, only 2200 km, local  car.  1978 FORD F-250 SUPER  CAB, 4x4, 351 V8 auto, PS,  PB, radio, step bumper, tu-  tone blue, low miles, local  trade.  1978 FORD F-250, 4x4, 351  V8, 4 spd, 2 tanks, radio,  step . bumper, local unit.  1978 FORD F-l 50 351 V8,  spd, radio, PS, PB, step  bumper, green.  1978 GOLDEN AN  NIVERSARY TRANS AM7  collectors series, V8, 4  spd, tilt wheel, AM-FM  stereo cassette sound.  Premium, condition, local  ;��trc|de ���.        Y  H 1977 LINCOLN TOWN  COUPE, white, red leather  int, AM-FM, 8 track  stereo, loaded with options, low miles.  1976 CHEVROLET  1/2 ton  Silverado,  red and white,  '        matching    canopy,    low  miles and in A-l condition.  1976 DODGE 3/4 ton  CAMPER SPECIAL - 9000  GVW rating, 400 V8, auto,  adventurer pkg, local  trade.  1974 FORD F-250 3/4 ton,  Ranger XLT, 390 V8, auto,  radio, tu-tone, green &  white.  1973 FORD F-100 PU 302  V8, auto, radio, stop  bumper, local unit.  ���j  DUE TO POPULAR DEMAND ��� WE ARE NOW OPEN  6 DAYS A WEEK - MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY - 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  What ever It May be - We're Just a Short Call Away,  To Help You Plan That Beautiful Day.  THEONtYWAYTOGO.  886-8155 iBu.in.M]       888-2155 iRoiid.nc.i    04-53282 it-m  1969 FORD F-250 PU, 360  V8, auto, new tiros &  brakes, tu-tono, rod &  white.  1967 FORD F-250 CAMPER  SPECIAL, V8, 4 spd, radio 8  tape, only 52,000 miles,  incl, 11 ft. socurlty campor,  solf contained.  We have a GOOD  SELECTION OF TRANSPORTATION SPECIALS  priced Irom $99.00 thru to  ,��995,00. MAKE US AN  OFFER!  TRADE UP -  TRADE DOWN  \       885-3281  ] SOUTH COAST  FORD  t9M  W htrrf tt��,  S��ctmttr ��.<  AADL 5936  ?  'TQtlcAtHC fo %7��n��C $��<wtf*y"|:  *  m  ���    FORD ��� MERCURY ��� MUSTANG  ���* ���y- \  &>  TO HYDRO LINE  Gas line no solution  THE ELVES Club are looking for a  little help and support this year and  one of the ways they are doing it is by  holding a raffle. These helpers were  out Friday night at the Sunnycrest  Mall to help sell the raffles.  are a busy lot  For the past eight year&the Elves Club,  incorporated under the Societies Act, has  distributed hampers of food, turkeys, gifts  and toys to the under-privileged families  on the Peninsula ��� Port Mellon to  Egmont.  Despite inflated cost, the Elves are as  determined as ever not to disappoint the  many families at Christmas time. They  are as busy as bees bagging and storing  food/wrapping gifts, washing used dolls,  restoring their hair while ladies sit busily  knitting outfits to clothe them.  Hamper day is December 15. The  donations are steadily rolling in but much  more is still needed to once again put it  over the top ��� $5000 to $6000 is needed,  depending on the quantity of food and toys  donated at our depots.  The Elves Depots are: 10:00 a>m. to 6  see the Elves at the shopping malls don't  forget to purchase an Elves raffle ticket on  a hind quarter of beef, 20 to 25 lb. turkey,  and a 6 to 8 lb. ham���price $1.00.  For any of you kind folk out there that  would care to donate to this^worthy cause,  . The proposed natural gas pipe line to  Vancouver Island may relieve some of the  f "urgent" need for Hydro power, but most  , experts contacted by the Times agree the  Cheekye-Dunsmuir Hydro line will be  needed.  . , The natural gas line proposed by  Pacific Northern Gas and its subsidary  Westcoast Transmission Ltd. could, if  conversion from electric home heating to  gas heating takes place, relieve some of  the need forecast for the Island.  Pacific Northern Gas Vice-president  and general manager Bob O'Shaughnessy  said "The gas Une could reduce growth  requirements of electricity," on the  Island.  "Gas is a lot cheaper than electricity in  home heating and I believe there would be  some relief," O'Shaughnessy said.  However, he said the greatest need for  the gas on the Island at the present time  would be for industrial use and the industries would also have to use hydro  power.  "Crown Zellerbach has some plans for  expansion which would require more  electricity," he said.  Although he did add, "Basically the  pipeline can move more energy cheaper  than electricity."  O'Shaughnessy said gas lines were less  environmentally damaging than a hydro  line, because "you don't see anything, and  in most cases you don't need to use herbicides.'!  If the line goes through, an extension  is proposed to go down Howe Sound to the  Port Mellon mill.  Crown Zellerbach, one of the largest  users of industrial hydro electric power on  the Island, claims although a gas pipeline  would help its energy needs, it wouldn't  have an effect on their forecast need for  hydro power.  Crown Zellerbach Elk Falls mill  manager Al Tiemens said the gas line  wouldn't really replace any of its needs for  hydroelectric power.  "Sure it would relieve some of the  pressure in domestic use of electricity, but  we can't convert the gas into the amount  of electricity we need at the mill,"  Tiemens said.  However, Elk Falls is putting in a  boiler which will generate 25 megawatts of  electrical power for the plant.  "We might use gas for the boiler, but  using the steam from it to generate  electricity was more of an afterthought.  "We are technically limited in the  amount of electricity we can produce  because co-generation is always limited,"  he said.  Tiemens pointed out Elk Falls could  use the gas in many different ways, but not  as a replacement for hydro power.  Westcoast plans call for a $260 million  underwater natural gas pipeline and if the  B.C. Cabinet approves of the pipeline, it is  expected to start distribution by early  1983.  The proposed 388-kilometre pipeline'  would connect with Westcoast's main line  at Williams Lake in the interior, go southwest across the mountains to Powell River  and underwater to Comox.  A 112 kilometer lateral line would  connect Squamish, Woodfibre and Port  Mellon.  The Peninsula fimek  ,  Section D Wednesday, November 21,1979 Pages 1-4^  p.m. Friday, November 30, Holy Family     weneed cash, food, used gifts and toys are  welcome. No matter how large or small,  severything will be deeply appreciated by  the Elves and the Hamper recipients. To  contact us telephone 884-5358 or 886-9352  and ask for an Elf there.  Help the Elves to make Christmas 1979  a merry one, not for just a few but for all.  Church Hall (rear) Cowrie St., Sechelt;  Saturday, December 1, W.W. Upholstery  and Boat Top (behind DeVries) 1779  Wyngaert, Gibsons.  A reminder to all Elves Members to  please bring in your dues to the depots ���  $3.65 plus 12 Food Items. Also when you  cause  s Green  fight at  Joint-use facility  A letter from the school board's lawyer  admitting or denying conflict of interest  and an affirmative vote this Thursday  evening by;the Dbafdltself will detennhie^  whether School District No. 46 will join  with SCRD and the Village of Sechelt in a  joing-use facility.  The possibility of conflict of interest  arose when the village council chose a  piece of property owned by school trustee  Len Van Egmond as the suitable location  for a joint-use facility.  Members representing the school  board at a joint-use facility committee  meeting last Thursday went into caucus  before agreeing - to Vecdmiriehd" Van  Egmond's property, Lot 2, District Lot 304,  to the board depending on the lawyer's  decision. ���} ,.  Chairman of the meeting Aid. Morgan  Thompson told school board representatives, "Lot 2 is our (village's and  regional board's) choice if the school  board is willing to come in."  Fuel relief seen in B.C.  A cheaper, cleaner-burning fuel than  gasoline will go into production in B.C.  during 1980.  A spokesman for AgriHol said that a  Wave lengths  November 14 was election night at the  airport and congratulations to new Aero  Club executives ��� president Ken Gurney,  vice-president Dennis Davison,.secretary  Art McGuiness and Treasurer Len Wray.  The six directors elected are Carl  Horner, Ken Rogers, Alex Swanson, John  Webb, Audrey Broughton and Sharon  Gurney.  Here's to a prosperous New Year for  the Aero Club. It seems some of our  members have been busy this summer and  fall ��� congratulations to Alexis and Dennis  Davison on the arrival of a pink bundle of  joy and Sliaron and Jim Phillips on a blue  bundle of joy and to Jane and Brian  Loewen who tried the knot recently.  Best wishes to you all. For the members who were unable to attend our  election meeting, please feel free to phone  one of tho executive to find out the changes  that havo taken place.  A reminder that tho Christmas Dinner  tickets arc available until November 30  from Sharon at 888-2700.  Everyone Is welcome to drop out to the  airport and see CLD In her new color  scheme, very attractive. Hope to see you  all December 8. Happy Holiday 1  series of small plants, costing $6 million  each, will be built near sources of raw  material.  Low-grade coal and wood waste, as  well as agricultural waste, are principal  feed stocks for the AgriHol process, the  spokesman said.  Robert McClure, developer of the  AgriHol process, said the new gasohol has  several advantages over gasoline.  "Our gasohol is up to 25 percent  alcohol, so it's cheaper than gasoline. It  makes a car's engine run cooler, for longer  life. It's cleaner burning, reducing air  pollution."  "Perhaps most Intriguing," said McClure, "is that. the AgriHol method  upgrades regular gasoline to premium  fuel by Intecting alcohol and water."  "Superior fuel at reduced cost is what  AgroHol will deliver," said McClure. "Our  raw materials are waste products,  abundant everywhere in B.C. The AgriHol  process turns these wastes directly into  energy for the Canadian consumer."  Negotiations are presently underway in  the B.C. investment community to obtain  further licensing of the AgroHol process.  A second option, he said, is for the  village and the regional board to get  together  hear  the   Sechelt   Sewage  ^eaimerit facility:' -���.-���������������*.-*-.���'.  Thompson attempted to allay reservations by school trustee Bruce Puchalski  that residents in the area of Lot 2 were  against rezoning for a joint-use facility;  .The residents were against the area  being designated Service Industrial in the  community plan and not against a public  assembly rezoning in particular, he said.  School District Secretary-treasurer  Roy Mills said the Chatelech School site  should be reconsidered.  "At least, it's free," Mills said. "We  could do a lot more with the site with the  extra money."  School trustee Brian Hodgins agreed  locating the Pender Harbour High School  portables on the Chatelech site is "more  realizable than something that will require  four or five more planning meetings, four  or five more changes of opinion."  Van Egmond said the purpose of the  joint-use facility was to make it attractive-  enough to encourage other agencies,  perhaps governmental, to locate near it so  residents did not have to run around the  village.  Mills told the Times later if the school  board agrees on Lot 2, the portables  probably will be used since "we need  10,000 square feet and that's the only thing  we have enough,, money to do."  SCRD meeting  Name calling, accusations and innuendoes were hurled from one end of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District Board  table to the other last Thursday night.  What caused all the fuss was the  longstanding issue of Cooper's Green and  while Directors Charles Lee and Ed  Nicholson argued, the board decided not to  dp anything about the Cooper's Green  Director Lee showed the boafd-jtwo  signed documents, one which will be dealt  with at an incamera management meeting  and one concerning the actions of  Nicholson.  The letter signed by Khona Copper's  daughter, Mrs. Hilton, accused Nicholson  of harrassment.  "All I can do is deny this ��� I made no  threats," Nicholson said.  The rest of the board seemed to back  Nicholson with director Joe Harrison  saying, "I'm beginning to feel I'm in a  nuthouse, I'm just not prepared to listen to  this cross-table nastiness."  "I don't think Mr. Lee has any right to  suggest this board has harrassed Mrs.  Cooper," Harrison added.  Nicholson pointed out there were two  major concerns of the local residents ���  health and the safety of the road.  "Instead of dragging up innuendoes  and an unsubstantiated pile of crap, I  thought Mr. Lee was going to be constructive,"  Nicholson charged.  Lee claimed the SCRD planner had  exceeded his duties and gone outside the  parameter of his duties in investigating  the complaints about Cooper's Green.  The board resolved they would be  taking no action to acquire the land. They  also gave the planner Bill Lindsay a vote  of confidence.  SCRD also voted the matter closed.  In answer to your request, we now havo  three different styles of Tea Pots ln Bone  China and Pottery. Come in and see them  all. ���Miss Bee's Sechelt.  PUch-ln  And Smile  TI  daniadown  Is so-ooo hard to leave  p-Hitmluwii Uhnu (imlfl in Mm iiimM*  wuihmAiiMnp *n<1 *uln  WtaMKiidl t1i��ii UiMiftfmUi tyiiWi TtinTdft hen rif.ffn \HftMl  *fit1 Mill hMiwwilv <nm ��n lfl* ronif m muM* mm tint y nut w<1  (turn |0ili(>ii*J>!!<1ihii><iitu liHpvpi  jliiiinr KivmA  diit-MiHir* d<nt t\tt\*r% limn 4 M<g�� iiimifl f"l  |MI* TUttll ll ((llllUlfc IM |lt1|lllit (HOH tillilH.    IM (lfl Olltl'IU I'll*  Mliililitis <tm imllMt ��ri<t mnUk Hi" utMl ui'l  |)m|i iti iwii '.rr wtiy (laminilow't is Itn inim! |��i(iiiUi i|nil| in  ('���unAilt  liMlf I'M ond I (>tmn It'Ot'iim (Hi t<")>'OM  ^ck>nk>ck>virI9U��Kst1d.  ��� ~^^BPWt_   l'"   ���       '��� mmmemmj^mm:,yaim*f  r Sunshine Interiors  LOIINDA iMAHATT _,.  Mo-74ll or JM-JOaa iwiuJ'VlvM  Cam ^Mat&M% ^estau/ttmt  is open for LUNCH from 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m.  DINNER served from 5:30-10 p.m.  :ffitrsi^;js^5s��sx^  We are now sailing tickets for our  NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY  D��o. 31  SMORGASBORD  ImrVmtrXm]  Reservations are necessary  for Lunch & Dinner  CALL:  885-2911  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Sechelt  FRESH  FLOWER  ARRANGEMENTS  AND CUT FLOWERS  FREE DELIVERY TO ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL  pentangS  LARGE TROPICAL PLANTS  FOR HOME AND OFFICE DECOR  * POTTERY  * WICKER  * BRASS  o  HOUSE  OF  PLANTS  AND  GIFTS  * BULBS  * FALL RYE  * 20% OFF  SUNSHINE COAST  LIONS CLUB  GIANT BINGO  November 29, 7:30  AT THE  SECHELT LEGION HALL  Tickets  $5.00  AVAILABLE AT:  ��� BIG MAC'S  ��� UNCLE MICK'S  SEW EASY  CAMPBELL'S  Dept. Store  (GIBSONS)  mtmamtmmmmmtvm  LW  I  2  4  3  5  II  6  13  14  16  7  12  13  9  20  19  10  22  24  11  23  17.  26  29  27  in  30  1  2  3  A  5  6  7  n  9  10  il  12  13  14  15  16  17  in  19  20  21  22  23  24  25  26  27  28  29  30  Hoartacho Tonight  Cruol To r)o Kind  Rolono ,  Don't Bring Mo Down  Dr Ivor's Soat  Soil On  Lonosomo loser  3 Drossed Up A* A 9   Good Girls Don'l   Tusk   Altar The Lovol* Gonci  Gotta Servo Somobody  Girl's Talk   Got It Right Tho Next Tlmo  I Don't llkn Mondays   Lovln', Tonrhln', Squoojln'  Hoy St. Poter  Shako, Shako  Pop Musik  Bod Cn��o ol lovlnf) You  Balm  lei �� Go  ..,. .,   Dirty White Boy     Hold On  Wondering Where thai lions Ar  Gill o| My Dream*        >.  Fin*  .. Co.rtlua.lan,,.���.,,.,..,..,.,,..,........,.,.  Oieamln  A1I My lovo     , , .Eagles  Nick lowo  Moon Martin   L7L.O.  Sniff and Iho Toai*  Commodores  llttlo Rlvor Band   Troopor   Tho Knock  ,.. riootwood Mac  [arlli, Wind & Tiro  Boh Dylan  ., Dave Edmund*  .   Gony Rallorty  ,  BnomtownRots   Join nay  Flash and Iho Pan  . . . , Zwol  M  Rohort Pnlmor  Slyx   Cui*   f*oi ���signer  Ion Gomm  Bruce Cockburn  Bram Tf holkovsky  ,. Jimmy Buflott  ftlondio   L��(l7ftpp!in  A.  _ 1    _ _    _    _ V    \  1    v'^  "X  Senior Citizen's Association election of officers  ELECTION FOR 1980 OFFICERS. The  election held Nov. 15th named Henry  Draper as President, Hugh Duff 1st Vice-  president and Elizabeth Derby 2nd Vice-  president and William Scott will be the  past president. Directors elected were  Jack Eldred, Ernie Booth and Jim Derby.  Ivan Corbett will continue his valuable  work as Treasurer. Unfortunately the  positions of recording secretary and  corresponding Secretary were not filled.  Surely among our recorded membership  of 331 (50 of them new this year) there are  two whose earlier experience would make  them ideal for these positions. The work is  not arduous and the results gratifying.  Prior to the start of the meeting we paid  our respects to two members who had  passed away since our previous meeting,  Janet Allen and Tom Yarrow.  Pesticide not harmful: expert  By BRIAN MacDONALD  A spokesman for the Simon Fraser  University team planning to run pesticide  tests in a local lake says the chemical's  effects are far less dangerous than any  traditional pesticide.  Glen Geen, an aquatic biologist whose  involvement with Logging Lake dates,  back to October of last year, says the test  effects on the lake environment will be  minimal because Orothene is water  soluble. '  And because little public information is  available from the manufacturers,  Standard Oil of California, the three year  project is necessary to discover ���  possibilities and potential hazards of the  chemical's use.  "What is important is the ability to  predict what concentrations it takes to kill  forest insects," Geen said.  Without polluting ground water and  running into water systems to contaminate lakes, he added.  "We are assessing what may be a  better pesticide alternative than what may  be kicking around on the market at the  moment.  "We know what the regular  cholorinated hydrocarbons do, and it's not  very good. They are not water soluble."  Geen said not a lot is known about  Orothene, or Acephate, its chemical name,  yet is sold in some nursery shops in the  Lower Mainland as a general use  pesticide.  "It looks like it's far less deleterious  than the other pesticides. But if they  (pesticides) are going to continue to be  used, we should use something that has  low toxicity to non-target organisms (such  as aquatic life) and won't stick around in  the environment very long."  Logging Lake was chosen as the test  site for the project because of its  similarities to another lake to be used as a  control (only Logging Lake will be  polluted) equally as accessible from SFU.  The project came to light recently when  the B.C. Forest Service pushed a road into  the lake for the researchers' use. The  Gibsons Wildlife Club protested the  potential contamination of the lake, which  is situated.-^ma; recreation reserve^ .  Conservation officer Jamie" Stevens  closed Logging Lake to fishing and  recreation in late October after he was  notified the project was going ahead. The  B.C. Wildlife Association had asked that  the tests not take place.  But Geen said he did not care whether  fishermen were allowed on the lake or not.  The amounts of chemical used should not  adversely affect the fish population. His  team is collecting base line data before  tests begin, he added.  "Much of the value of the work hinged  on a lake having fish," he said. "Both  (Logging Lake, and the control lake in the  UBC research forest in Haney) have  cutthroat and no other species of fish." He  said the fish were five inches long on  averageand the lake was oxygen deficient  at depths of more than 10 feet, and not able  to sustain fish.  Geen said Logging Lake was chosen to  test rather than the other, as Stevens had  suggested, because it has a relatively  small amount of water flowing into lt.  "It has a very small drainage basin",  he said. "The lake in the UBC forest has a  very large drainage basin, after a heavy  rainstorm you could actually replace the  amount of water in it."  The salmon enhancement project on  Sechelt Inlet will not be hampered by the  tests, cither, Geen said, because the creek  from the lake is very turbulent and the  chemical will escape to the atmosphere.  "If we tend to put ono part per million  ln Logging I j.kc I would be very surprised  if It found Its way down to Sechelt Inlet."  Geen said Orothene lias to be tested at  Creek Aux.  Regular meeting of Roberta Creek  Hospital Auxiliary was held November 12  with Pauline I^umb presiding. Reports  from Thrift Shop Volunteer Director,  Hospital Library and Co-ordinating  Council indicated continued activity In all  areas, The new Gift Shop In tho hospital is  filling u great need for both patients and  visitors and sales aro considerably  enhanced.  Convenor Gunny Shupe dispensed wool  for knitting baby outfits which aro in great  demand.  The largest report was submitted by  Gladys Ironside, boutique convenor. Tho  event was u most satisfactory effort. Prize  winners on the main raffle wore first, M.  Ralston; second, 11. Brown of Calgnry;  third, P.Shupe; fourth, Mrs. Bessie  Ralnberry; fifth, Susan MncKuy of Delta.  The antique picture was won by Wendy  Budde. B. Shnrpe won the tea cozy and  l.M. Luckln the teddy bear.  The door prizes were claimed, but not  tho grocery lmmper. If you have n green  ticket no, 2t>10��0, please telephone IHW-2159  i^'''clrilm"you'ftaW6r6r^6coYlos7  Election of officers waa held and these  officers will l>o installed at a luncheon  annual meeting December 10. Details of  tills will follow.  1 t  1500 parts per million to be detected in  lasting concentrations in fish, and his tests  will be run at below one part per million,  its normal concentration in proposed industrial use.  "To use higher concentrations would be  to strain the analytical capabilities of the  project."  The estimate for paving the area in  front of our hall was a little rich for our  blood so it was decided to seek another  method of curing the problem of water  puddles. There appear to be alternatives  which will be explored.  We were advised that the Adult Day  Care function would be installed in our  Hall immediately and it was decided to  make these people Honorary Members so  that they could feel they were an integral  part of the organization.  Dave Hayward reported that the trip to  Coquitlam had been greatly appreciated  and that the results ,of the Photo Contest  would be announced at the Social Meeting  Nov. 22. Dave also tells me that he is  arranging a bus tour into Vancouver to see  ���the lights and decorations for Dec. 18.-  Better phone your reservation to 885-9755.  The stopping place for lunch will most  likely be Oakridge.  It was decided to hold a New Years Eve  Party with the refreshments taking the  form of a Smorgasbord to be prepared by  Helen Robertson at a cost of $3.50. Better  get your reservations in early because of;  the   limits   imposed  on   us   by   fire/  regulations.  Before  adjourning . the '"  monthly Shop-Easy draw was held with  the following receiving vouchers. Present:  Isabel Draper, Nan McFarland, Iris  Corbett and Norman McKenzie. Lucky  absentees were: Lenore Nygren, Marie  ;Ballard, Ray Fitzgerald, ahd 0. Skagf-  jord.  '   The program for the next month then  is; Fourth Thursday, Nov. 22, Bingo and  Tenders called for  Earls Cove ferry dock  SURPRISE 35th wedding anniversary for Mr. and Mrs. Gant held at the  home of John and Nading Lowden brought friends and relatives from all  over, the Coast, as well as from around BX.  Tenders have been called for a new  loading ramp at the B.C.*Ferry Corporation's Earls Cove terminal on Highway 101 at the northern tip of the Sechelt  Peninsula, it was announced today by  Transportaion, Communications and  Highways Minister Alex V. Fraser.  The contract calls for removal, salvage  or disposal of the existing timber ramp, its  replacement by a new concrete ramp  abutment, timber ramp tower pile caps,  two 7.3 metre long wingwalls and a 4.6  metre steel apron.  In addition, a new 27.5 metre long steel  ramp with a five metre long steel apron,  together with all required mechanical  equipment is to be installed.  Tenders will be opened on November  21.  A tender for the complete replacement  of electrical facilities at the Earls Cove  terminal has already been called, with  tender opening set for November 14.  Earls Cove is the southern terminus of  the Earls Cove-Saltery Bay ferry route  served by the Powell River Queen, a 15-  kilometre run administered by the corporation.  Games, Dec. 4, Executive Meeting at 10:00  a.m. (both New and the old executive),  Dec. 13th Christmas Dinner at noon, Dec.  18th, Bus ,Tour, Dec. 20, Monthly Meeting  at which the new executive will be installed. Carpet Bowling will continue as  usual on Mondays and Dancing on Wednesdays.  Juvenile soccer  opens season  In a game this past Saturday in the  Sunshine Coast Juvenile Soccer League  the Sechelt Building Supplies Team beat  the Pender Harbour team by a score of 5-1.  This was the season opener. Goals were  scored for Sechelt by Todd Brown, Brian  Gill, Bobby Watts, Philip Nelson, and  Darryl Jordan. Lome Campbell scored the  lone goal for Pender Harbour.  Below is the schedule for the remaining  games for the first half of the season:  Nov. 17, Roberts Creek at Sechelt ,  Pender Harbour at Davis Bay  Nov. 24, Sechelt at Davis Bay, Pender  Harbour at Roberts Creek.  Dec. 1, Pender Harbour at Sechelt,  Davis Bay at Roberts Creek.  Dec: 8, Roberts Creek at Sechelt, Davis  Bay at Pender Harbour  Dec. 15, Sechelt at Davis Bay, Pender  Harbour at Roberts Creek.  Players in this league are 12 and under.  Coaches are: Pender Harbour ��� Rick  Little, 883-9259,. Sechelt ��� Terry Joe and  Ron Higginbotham, 885-5478, Roberts  Creek ��� Duncan Campbell, 886-8043,  Davis Bay ��� Harvey Paul.  Ron Higginbotham  TfolS IS HIS FOURTH  ACCIDENT IN TWO YEARS.  U  rp until now there simply hasn't been a satisfactory system for placing additional financial responsibility on  people who consistently cause accidents. As things stand, this man only loses his Safe Driving Vehicle Discount... once.  But that's all going to change.  The Provincial Government has challenged the entire auto insurance industry to develop a new rating  system based on individual abilities and responsibilities rather than probabilities-onu that doesn't discriminate against  anyone because of age, sex, marital status or where they live.  I.C.B.C.'s response is a revolutionary new program called Fundamental Auto Insurance Rating. We call it F A.l.'R.  Because it is fair. The program willstart to be phased in on March 1, 1980. with first prioritybeing given to  removing age, sex and marital statusas factors in determininghow much you pay for your aiito insurance.  Those changes will be made in the first two years. Geographic inequalities will start ;  levelling out in 1980 and will be eliminated by 1985.  By March 1,1982, the basic idea will be in place: everyone will be innocent  until proven guilty; everyone will be a safe driver until proven unsafe; everyone will be  entitled to a base premium until they lose that right.  But if ���everyone enjoys these rights, they must also share the responsibilities.  That's why the new F. A.I.R, program includes a Driver Accident Premium.  The implementation of the Accident Premium will place the principal responsibility on the driver who causes accidents.  And that brings us back to our multiple-accident driver. Obviously,  any program that sets a fair base premium is going to cost money  So who'll make up the differenee ?The bulk of the money will eventually  come from those who are responsible for accidents, They'll pay  higher premiums. And the more accidents they have, the more frequently  they have them, the higher their premiums can go.  Isn't that the way it should be ? That's V. A. I. R.  Insurance Corporation of British Columbia  _ i Wednesday. November 21,1979  The Peninsula Times  Page D-3  \ -  I  I  NEW - The world's most advanced automatic focus camera  with the Exclusive Feature of  manual focus overide and self  timer, built-in flash, popup  viewfinder. ���   .  , v  (Includes case)  POLAROIDS  NEW Q-LIGHT  ONE STEP.  KITSTAR AF  AUTO-FOCUS  35MM CAMERA  ���1��  The Fujica AZ-1 makes it easy���because  it's the world's first fully automatic 35mm  SLR with a standard zoom option. You'll  get quick, easy framing of any subject  with its 43 to 75mm zoom range, and  you can also achieve many special  effects for added interest. It's all combined with Fujica's famous features, to  help you get the most out of photography.  (Includes case)  It's a superb compact 35mm SLR  with aperture priority automatic  and full manual control. Yet the  XG-1 is priced so low it saves you  money to put towards the accessories you want to build a complete  photographic system.  With F2 Lens  & Case  The newest Pentax 35mm SLR with automatic aperture-priority. Leds in the view  finder warn of overexposure, indicate correct exposure, and warn of shutter speeds  to low for hand held use. Film speed range  . is from 25 to 1600 ASA. The MV is compact and simple to use.  _ (Includes case)  Till" world's simples! camera made even simpler.  ��� Q-lijihl is made ex.  pressly (or OneStep.  ��� Attaches and detaches  In seconds.  ��� liconornlcal ��� net (lash  alter flash 'on Type AA  batteries (Included),  ��� Automatically adjusts  lijlht output lor belter  exposure.  NOW  KITSTAR EF-35  35mm CAMERA  POLAROID ONE-STEP  The camera thai hands  you lnl'ilil color pictures,  seconds alter von take the  picture.  !79  Polaroid's lowest priced instant camera with focusing capability for  maximum sharpness for your color  prints.  A compact, lightweight, 35mm  Camera with built  in flash and fixed  focus lens for fuss  free photography.  KTTSTAR 28MM  F2.8WIDE  ANGLE LENS  Available in most  popular SLR  mounts  "KITSTAR FULL  FIVE YEAR  WARRANTY"  '129  KITSTAR  80-200mm f4.5  ZOOM LENS  Available in most  popular SLR mounts.  "KITSTAR FULL  FIVE YEAR  WARRANTY"  79  Popular Denim  Tapestry Camera  Strap, (Assorted  colors).  .'���v\  BATTERIES  Mnllory  Batteries  MN 1500  8-PacK  28 BC  An economical unit that features  an automatic setting. It gives a  high coverage angle and a quick  recycling time.  40 CT  The powerful and light-weight  flash unit from Kitstar has energy  saving thyrlstor circuitry for up to  2,000 flashes per set of batteries.  SLR BAGS  This versatile component  dives a well balanced flash  with telephoto and wide angle  lenses, The direction of the flash ran he  varied   to   provide  shadowless   reflected  llllhl.   A   photosensitive   cell   accurately  computes the correct flash (or a perfect  shot.  KITSTAR DELUXE  CUSTOM CAMERA HAG  These siipeth midflct Inifts lea  lute lens mounts that Inih  ynut lenses tn place for  ultimate prolei Hon  KITSTAR GADGET  BAG (KP 25 & RF 35)  Kl' K.r) ImimI lin|| designed In  n< i uiniiindalc one step ami  I'riHim rninrrna plus nrresSwH'v  Kl !t!t liaril i nmpai I jpulfP'l Ihmi  lot 'I'mini i amem anil small  nctcski>t(es  $  v*i?M<)faii"m>vt*- iii*����ws*tv����w��i4(*Sr ���   ,y^  The Garden Corner  Pruning trees  By Guy Symonds  Pruning, say the experts is an important art.' They add that it is also an  ancient art and a misunderstood one.  The most common single feature of that  misunderstanding is that almost all trees  and shrubs need this attention regularly  and much indiscriminate cutting is done  resulting in damage that is sometimes  irreparable.  The golden rule we are told is that, no  cut should ever be made without a reason  and with complete comprehension of the  likely results.  First it would be useful to look at the  relationship between the root system and  the growth at supports. Generally Nature  keeps these two in balance. If the root  system underground is geared over the  years to support a given amount of wood  with a normal increase each year and then  all of a sudden a lot of that wood is  removed, the root system is left as it were  with no place to go and a sort of panic  growing ensues to try to get the whole  edifice in balance again. This is vividly  illustrated by the reaction 6f an old tree  having been allowed to get completely out  of control is suddenly subjected to a very  severe pruning. The result is a forest of  water shoots springing out of every bit of  the old wood that is left and which must be  removed.  First some notes on a general nature.  Pruning that removes dead or diseased  wood needs no second thoughts. It should,  indeed must be removed immediately no  matter what time of the year. Where large  branches must be cut out care must be  taken to treat the wound with the special  substance that can be purchased in any  garden shop. This will ensure clean  healing and inhibit the invasion of insects  or disease.  Mostly, pruning is done when the sap is  down, though with some coniferous trees  this does not apply. Fir for instance can be  pruned at any time while Scotch pine only  allows the gardener about six weeks in  June, this is the time when cutting may be  done. Where a piece of wood of any great  weight is to be removed, it is wise to make  an under-cut of a quarter or even a third of  the diameter of the piece that is being cut  off. Then the top cut is made an inch or so  above this, that is, further up the branch  away from the trunk. This will avoid  possible injury by tearing the bark on the  trunk. The last cut should always be made  flush with the trunk so as hot to leave a  dying stump that will rot and possible  cause serious trouble. If the j ob is a big one  or the tree involved valued by the owner,  the advice is to get a professional.  Pruning may be described under  several headings, but all subscribe to fhe  idea it is formative in character and is  done with the idea in mind of what part  that particular growth is designed to play,  Generally there are four basic shapes  to which trees are pruned/There is the  main leader type, which as the name  implies has one central trunk with  branches growing out of it, there is the  open centre or "vase" type favoured by  orchardists who want all the sun they can  Christian Science  "So God created man in his own image,  in the Image of God created he him;.. ."  (Gen 127)  Of this verse Paul wrote ".. .when they  knew God, they glorified him not as God...  but became vain in their imaginations...  And changed the glory of an Incorruptible  God into an image made like to corruptible  man .. ." (Rom. 1:21,23).  Mary Baker Eddy writes, "It is indeed  mournfully true that the older Scripture is  reversed. In the beginning God created  man in His, God's image; but mortals  would procreate man, and make God in  their own human image." Science and  Health with Key to the Scriptures).  get into all parts of the tree, there is the  umbrella type which can be described as  having no leader and then there is the  modified leader type also favoured by fruit  growers where strength is an important  element.  The main leader system of pruning is  used for shade trees and ornamentalists  where once you have the first branch at  the height from the ground you want, can  pretty well be left to their own devices,  except for the "corrective surgery" in  removing crossed over branches or broken  limbs.  The open centre or vase type is  achieved by selecting four or five branches round the trunk and keeping them all  at the same height, at the same time  taking out the leader but retaining a strong  upright lateral. Keep the main leader from  establishing itself, get out branches that  grow towards the centre and thin lightly if  the growth looks too crowded.  There is too high a degree of skill in  setting up the umbrella trees for most  backyard gardeners so it is smart to leave  it to the experts. This gardener purchased  a "weeping" cotoneaster some years ago  and it has never been touched with shears  yet ��� chiefly through fear of spoiling a  very attractive growth which hides its  secrets well.  The modified leader, type of pruning  calls for the preservation of growth  charasteristics which mean strength. Any  of us who have had the experience of  branches breaking off under the weight of  fruit or of having to prop them up. So the  advice of the experts is to choose  framework branches that have wide  angles from the trunk as it is at the crotch  that the break generally occurs.  That is about all for this week and it  concerns trees only. Shrubs, vines small  fruits all have their pruning needs and  once more, do no cutting without reason  and without knowing exactly what you  want and what the result will be.  Otherwise a few minutes with a pair of  secaturs can do damage which may take  years to repair.  Pender  Auxiliary  The regular meeting of the Pender  Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital  was held on Wednesday, November U;  with President Jean Prest in the chair..  Committee reports were given. Gladys  Brown, who operates the Mini-thrift Shop,  asked that no clothing be donated during  the winter months as the shop is not  heated. Articles not affected by dampness  are ^welcome.  The Gift Shop at the hospital needs  knitted items and we were happy to be  able to send them a good selection of  items. Yarn is available from Al Whittle.  Plans were made for the Annual  General Meeting to be held in the Hall of  St. Andrew's Church on Wednesday,  November 28. The luncheon'preceding the  meeting will be served at 12 o'clock.  Members and guests are requested to  arrive by 11:30. If anyone wishes to attend  who has not been contacted by phone  please get in touch with Nell Lillington at  883-2352. (Members who were at the  meeting will hot be phoned.)  Remember the "In Lieu of Local  Christmas Cards" Campaign. Send  donations to the Pender Harbour Auxiliary  to St. Mary's Hospital, Box 101, Madeira  Park; or, to J. Whittaker, Box 102, Garden  Bay. Closing deadline is December 15.  PageD-4  Hie Peninsula Times.  Wednesday, November 21.1979  Al Wagner  AL WAGNER  INVITES YOU  TO JOIN  BIG BROTHERS  A service of friendship  freely given by men, to  boys without fathers.  For Information  886-2615 or 885-9006  PRE-CHRISTMAS SALE  HARTZ CANADA AQUARIUMS'  ��� SVx gal. Reg. 16.49 1/   (in   -.NOW *10.99    '3 urr   ������������������  ���15 gal. Reg. '30.99 NOW  fl Mm \ *20 6f>  ���AiSS>���   w OUR SALE ON TROPICAL & GOLDFISH  MURRAY'S GARDEN & PET SUPPLIES  886-2919  $bfc a ^BGauti^uC and QXnique Q$  C0MET0  BUUWINKLE GLASSWORKS  ��� STAINED GIASS  ���POTTERY  ��� WOODEN TOYS  PAINTINGS  ENAMELLING  JEWELLERY  and much more...  OPEN NOW ��� IN THE TRAIL BAY MALI, $ECH_T  LAY-AWAY NO!  FOR CHRISTMAS  ta^,!teX^;s_��^  WE HAVE.  GIRT CERTIFICATES  Bye the Sea Chunk Light  Tuna mVz oz.  89c  Best Foods  Mayonnaise 750 mi  $148  Royale  Paper towels twin pack  $109  Lynn Valley  PeaCheS Freestone 14 fLoz.  __; ._���__������.-' ������:���.-  59c  Classic Instant  Coffee  Freeze dried, 200 g  $4  59  Sunspun    Malkins  Cream      Green c���t, 14 fl. oz.  Com   BeanS   Mix or match  3/*l  00  West  Sunflower oil 1 hi*  $1  69  Regal  Jam  Apple, strawberry or  Apple raspberry 24 oz.  $119  1  &mMMMYB'zmmi'YmM:*  y:Y3YyYiyi^f0^_W  :iiiiilll  Uver, bacon or braunschweiger  8oz.  BRISKET  BOILING BEEF  c  FROZEN FOODS  Fraser Vale Peas or mixed  VEGETABLES  Fancy, 21b. ... ......  McCains  RED APPLE PIE  8 inch ���.���   EGGO WAFFLES  Regular, blueberry bacon 11 oz.  99  99  79  PRODUCE  B.C. Mcintosh ,    _  APPLES  Canada (amy  39  lb.  DAIRY  Grade A  Ib.  CHEEZ WHIZ  1kg.   Kraft  CHEESE SLICES  singles, 2/3 oz.  2 Ib. pkg.  *3  99  $099  Kraft  GOUDAS  8 oz.   .1  39  Florida mm_ma\  ORANGES     29  lb.  California  LETTUCE      37  Canada Na 1 ^aw M *  ���ach  Snackery AE_(  Pancake mix 900 g S3  / v.  CAULIFLOWER 6Q  Canada No. 1".."       7 ...'.;... \ , mF^mWi  0  ���ach  J v.  BAKERY  BREAD A7  Unsllced, whltoor 100% TT 1  1  0  loaf  Lumberjack  Pancake syrup   $135  750 ml JL  Imperial  Soft margarine  1 lb. tub  89  BRAN MUFFINS   7_*  4 for ��� w  CHERRY c<t 7o  COFFEE CAKE a,���?1'8  Old English  CRUMPETS  GE Shadow Ban  Light Bulbs  twin pack 40s, 60s, or 100s  99  Creamettes  Lasagna 1 ���.

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