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Sunshine Coast News Apr 15, 1980

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 ����&**?  V)��l'  ai<"%.c  5*<*ia'  80-V  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15C per copy on news stands  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  Delivered to every address on the Coast.  K1H  April 15, 1980  Volume 34 Number 15  Sees island as possible battleground  Lockstead visits Gambier I.  by John Moore  "This could be the battleground, the test case, for the Islands  Trust legislation," NDP MLA Don Lockstead told Gambier  Island residents as he toured the island last Saturday. Lockstead  assured residents that the NDP stands completely behind the  Islands Trust's opposition to any further metal exploration on the  Island.  "Our position has always been that just because an ore body  exists, that's no reason to mine it. Particularly when there are  other considerations involved," Lockstead said. "But this has to be  stopped now. The deeper they get into it, the more money they  spend, the harder it becomes to stop. This isn't just an assault on  Gambier Island, it's an assault on the Islands Trust legislation our  government put in place."  Lockstead stressed the political aspects of the Socred  government's decision to ignore the recommendations of  consultants commissioned by the government to study the  recreational and visual impact of a possible open pit molybdenum  mine on the Island.  "Any decision made in this case is bound to be a political  decision," he said, "and there are political considerations here  which have not surfaced yet."  Bruno Gerussi, Chief Dan George and his son Bob George are shown here relaxing while waiting for their  shooting session in the latest Beachcomber episode, The Voice of the People.  Regional Planner gets it first hand  Pender residents make views known  Pender Harbour Ratepayers,  at a meeting held on Sunday,  April 14, discussed two controversial issues presently before  the Regional Board affecting  Pender Harbour.  The Pope's Landing Marine  Complex got a resounding  "No'-.and the proposal that  Daniel Point be made a public  park got an equally resounding  "Yes" vote from the 60 Pender  Harbour residents present at  the meeting of the Pender and  District Ratepayers Association.  The meeting had been called  by Regional Director Joe  Harrison who said that he  wanted a clear indication of  public feeling to take back to  the Regional Board. The meet-  ing   was   also   attended   by  Director Charles Lee and  Regional Planner Bill Lindsay.  Harrison outlined the history of the Daniel Point park  proposal, noting that it had  been made a condition for  development for land around  Lee Bay by his Area Planning  Commission. He   said   thai  Lindsay's move to place it  before the Board for a decision  at a planning meeting on  March 13 had been unexpected.  The Board voted against the  park proposal, a move he felt  violated the area's autonomy.  Lindsay said he did not have  time to consult with Harrison  or his APC prior to the March  13 meeting. The Planner also  said the Board did not have the  most recent proposal before  them on March 13 which offers  a small waterfront park at the  entrance to the subdivision and  a larger park inland in conjunction with the development's  sewage disposal area.  Irvines Landing resident  Chuck Williams described the  proposal as 'an insult to the  community'. Harbour resident  Bill White asked Lindsay if he  was aware that the majority of  local residents strongly favoured Daniel Point as the site  of the park dedication. When  Lindsay said "No", another  resident promptly proposed a  resolution calling for an 8-acre  park on Daniel Point, which  was passed unanimously.  Director Charles Lee, describing himself as the foremost  exponent of autonomy on the  Board, said he would support  the people on the issue.  The meeting spoke just as  forecefully against Pope's  Landing's proposed develop-.  ment as it had been for the  Daniel Point park. Henry  Hartley of Middlepoint said  developers of the C Level  marina-restaurant-motel complex were trying to get too  much on too small a piece of  land and would only create 'a  big mess'. Lome Smith, who  said that he represented the  land owners in the Pbpe's  Landing area described the  development as being in severe  conflict with the existing  neighbourhood and said the  people of the area were very  much opposed to it. Vera  McAllister said local taxpayers  would end up subsidizing the  development because upgrading of the road and water  systems would be required.  A resolution by Bill White  that the meeting go on record  as standing unalterably opposed to the Pope's Landing  development also received  unanimous approval.  the development will be the  subject of a Regional District  hearing to be held next Sunday,  April 20, in the Madeira Park  Community Hall at 2:00 p.m.  Cheekye  meeting  The Cheekye-Dunsmuir Alliance group will be holding a  public meeting in Madeira Park  on Saturday, April 19 at 10:30  a.m. in the Madeira Park  Elementary School Library.  the Islands Trust aim to  preserve the Island as it is, a  rural residential and recreational paradise. We're not a  bunch of bridge-burners who  want to pull up the gangplank  and keep the Island all to  ourselves. One version of the  plan allowed for a wilderness  park area right in that area  where metal exploration is now  being carried on. The permanent population of the Island  may be under a 100, but in the  summer it's closer to eight or  nine hundred and on a summer  day there has been as many as  500 boats tied up or at anchor  in Gambier Harbour alone.  The forest industry has always  been a good neighbour on this  Island. On the weekends, the  booming grounds in these long  sheltered bays provide millions of dollars worth of free  Lockstead was met at the  New Brighton Wharf by Lex  Hanson, one of many Gambier  residents who have voluntarily  donated their time on weekends for four years to prepare a  Community Plan for the Island.  "We worked with the Regional Board for two years,"  Hanson told the Coast News,  "then jurisdiction was handed  over to the Islands Trust and  we had to go back to square one  and put in another two years,  but we didn't mind because we  were under the impression we  had some input into decisions  that would effect our lives, our  families, and the life of the  Island as a whole. Detisions  like this make us wonder what  it was all for.  "Our plan for the Island,"  Hanson said, "was in line with  Qn Daniel Point  Harrison wins  regional battle  In an apparent victory for Pender Harbour Director Joe  Harrison, the Regional Board voted on Thursday, April 10, to  withhold any decision on the development in the Daniel Point  area pending further discussion with the Area Planning  Commission for Pender Harbour and area residents.  Harrison had objected publicly recently to the fact that  decisions had been made on the project which seemed to override  the expressed wishes of the people of the area and the  representations made by their Director. The vote on Thursday  came out of a Management Committee meeting held in camera  before the public meetings scheduled for that evening.  Prior to the Planning Committee meeting J.H. Williams of  Irvines Landing Road presented a petition concerning the  development in the Daniel Point area. Williams asked if the  Regional Board was aware of any significant change in the plan  since the proposal was first made. In particular he queried an  alleged condominium development.  "Condominiums contravene the aspirations of the area's  residents as set out in the Pender Harbour Official Settlement  Plan," said Williams.  Williams also demanded to know if any study had been done to  determine how much more water could be taken out of "Hotel  Lake. He pointed out that Sakinaw Lake was closer to the  development and that there was already some problem with water  supply from Hotel Lake in the summer as it was.  It seemed to be the consensus of the Regional Board that the  Irvines Landing Water Improvement District could only be  expected to provide water for the very small portion of the  development within its boundaries.  On the question of the alleged condominium, Planner Bill  Lindsay told the meeting that the developer could hope for  whatever he wants but that the decision would be made at the  discretion of the Regional Board.  Indians lose fish nets  Eddy Paul was presented with the Atom Division's most Sportsmanlike PlayerTrophy  at the minor hockey banquet last Saturday. Presenting the Trophy is Bert Halliwell, the  coach of the U.B.C. Thunderbirds.  On Tuesday afternoon, April  8, the Star Rock on fisheries  patrol mistakenly pulled the  food fish nets set by the Sechelt  Indian Band.  Clarence Joe and other  members of the Band tried to  attract the attention of the  vessel but were unable to do so.  Attempts were made through  Vancouver to inform the boat  that the nets were fishing  legally. It was Dennis Brock of  the Nanaimo Fisheries who  finally made contact and  ordered the vessel to stop. On  receiving the message, the Star  Rock left, taking with it one gill  net and the gear from another.  The Sechelt Indian Band  have a unique situation regarding food fishing. Instead ofthe  Fisheries overseeing the operation, the Band police themselves, keep a count of the fish  caught and tile the results with  Fisheries. Lawrence Chambers, the local Fisheries Officer,  met with the Band last October  to go over the guidelines. He  informed the Coast Newsthat  the officer on board the boat  was from New Westminster  and was not aware of the  situation. He added that according to the ground rules of  the agreement, the Scotsmen at  either end on the nets should  have been marked with the  band numbers. These numbers  were missing. He agreed with  Brock that there was a break  down in internal communications and a meeting was to be  scheduled within the next two  weeks to rectify the situation.  There was concern that the  band's sewer outfall had been  damaged when one of the nets  was being pulled. The net had a  deadhead in it and had drifted  over the outfall. Divers were  brought in from Vancouver to  examine the line. They found it  intact with only a small amount  of fish net hung up on it.  moorage."  Hanson pointed out that Bill  Reynolds, in charge of road  maintenance on the Island,  keeps the gravel roads in  excellent repair and, above and  beyond the call of duty,  personally maintains miles of  walking paths and trails on the  Island's residential areas.  Prominent beach access signs,  for the information of visitors,  were also much in evidence.  "We planned for increases in  services and amenities as they  became necessary," Hanson  said, "but wc just can't sec any  benefit at all in an open pit  mine on the Island. Even the  jobs they're talking about  creating won't be local jobs;  they'll be high technology jobs  for trained imported people.  This Island could be like  Stanley Park lor the Lower  Mainland area, but we're  worried now, even though  there hasn't been a proposal,  because I've talked to the  geologists and they know they  have a product. It's low grade,  but it's saleable and they  estimate 280 million tons out of  the first site alone. We're afraid  if we don't stop them now, the  whole thing is going to be just  unstoppable."  Lockstead said he plans to  meet with John Rich, Chairman of the Islands Trust, in the  near future and will attend  meetings with resident's groups  on the Island in coming  months.  Gibsons village  computerized  The Village of Gibsons is moving into the Computer Age. This  week Gibsons Village Clerk, Jack Copland, and Edie Ford of  Gibsons Municipal Office are slated to begin training courses to  operate the IBM 3741 disc-recorder soon to be in place in the  Municipal Office.  All accsunting information in the office, as many as six ledgers  including the General Ledger, will eventually be recorded by the  IBM 3741 on cassette "discs", which are mailed to the central  computer in Vancouver. The resulting printout could be back in  the Municipal Office within four days.  The anticipated advantages of the new computer system are an  immeasurable gain in terms of up-to-date, accurate management  information, in that the Municipal Office will have exact financial  data for any month within days of the month-end, and a  substantial saving in the "continuing" costs incurred by repeating  the whole accounting procedure each month by the "Bob  Cratchit" method.  Art Perry and Ron Fearn survey the site of the park they  are attempting to construct in Halfmoon Bay.  Park planned for  Halfmoon Bay  A 45-acre park is under  construction in Halfmoon Bay  under the auspices of the  Halfmoon Bay Recreation  Commission. A committee  appointed by the Recreation  Commission and comprising  Cliff Connor, Art Perry and  Ron Fearn is spearheading the  project in a fast-growing area  without recreation facilities at  the moment.  The park, being constructed  on Crown Land, is the brainchild of longtime area resident  Cliff Connor who has been  working along on the project  for much ofthe past three years  before  the  formation  of the  park. For Ihis reason, it is Ihe  feeling of the committee that,  whci, completed, the park  should be known as the Cliff  Connor Park,  At the present time clearing  is going on and alder for  firewood is available. Il can be  had for S20 per pickup load if  obtained at the site. Ali money-  realized will be used toward the  development of the park.  All residents of Halfmoon  Bay arc invited to participate in  the project. There's a great  deal of work to be done, much  of it by volunteer labour.  Phone Bob Cocking at 885-  2669 if you are interested in  helping.  For 35 years the most widely read Sunshine Coast newspaper!) Coast News, April 15, 1980  mm m  tCNA  BLUE  RIBBON  AWARD  1978  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons B.C. every  Tuesday, by Glassford Press Ltd  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1V0  Phone 886-2622 or 886 781/  Editorial Department:  John Burnside  Ian Corrance  John Moore  Accounts Department:  M. M. Joe  Copysetting  Production Deparlment:  Mavis C. Christinas  Lyn Fabio  Soma frudel  Advertising Department:  Allan Crane  Fran Beryet  Gerry walkei  SL)BS( H t HON RAI bS  Canada vo pel yeai  SI2 lor six months  United States and Foreign Si�� pel year  uistribultd hree lo all addresses on the Sunshine Coasl  Thoughts on Western Separatism  Sometimes it seems as though there is  .ilniosl a case to be made for Western  separatism. Consider, for example, the  costly acquisition of Ihe F-18 lightei  planes.  I he Canadian taxpayer is about to fork  ovci $3 billion for an unproven, American-  built warplane. Let's overlook, lor a  moment, the possible argument which  could be advanced against spending  billions of dollars in a world in which far  loo much money is increasingly spent on  weapons of war. none of which expenditures has made any of us feel one bit  more secure than we did before August  1945. Let's overlook the fact that  thousands of Canadians are losing their  homes because of enormous interest rates  which continue their dizzying climb  because, we arc told, ofthe huge deficit in  the world of federal finance���a d< licit  which 153 billion for questionable ,var-  plunes will do nothing to improve.  No, let's just overlook those aspee ts of  the acquisition which may make it simply  assinine for such amounts of money to be  spent and consider the unseemly squabble  which is going on as to whether or not  Quebec or Ontario should derive the  economic benefits from this huge expenditure of taxpayers' funds when the  taxpayers in question are contributing  from coast to coast.  Let's consider the fact that recently the  federal government under Joe Clark  refused lo contribute an already promised  $4 million to assist a B.C. company in the  Public Access to the beaches  One of the continuing mysteries of life  on the Sunshine Coast is the inability ofthe  Sunshine Coast Regional District to make  available lo the public information which  would reveal the location of public'access  paths to the beach.  Apparently there is some considerable  difficulty created by that ever helpful  organization, the Department of Highways. They require that forms be filled for  every single beach access before signs can  be erected and apparently these requirements, typical bureaucratic horsefeathers  obviously,  are just  too  much  for  the  Congratulations  Congratulations would seem to be in  order for Director Charles Lee and the rest  of the Sunshine Coast delegation at the  recent meeting ofthe Municipal Authority.  The provincial government boasts vast  surplusses of our money and our  municipal governments are required to  borrow the money they need abroad at  from the files of the COAST NEWS  manufacture ol airplanes wilh proven  market capabilities Lei's cunsider the fact  thai the present Liberal government is  quibbling about contributing $40 million  towards the construction ol a new port at  Prince Rupert which will enable the  farmers of Western C auada to export then  grain more easily than is presently the case  with the overcrowded facilities of Vancouver alone.  When one considers the niggardly  atlitude ol both recent federal governments towards expenditure ol money in the  west il is hard to avoid a certain cynicism  aboul this confederation in the light ofthe  expendiluies of billions una warplane with  economic side benefits foi Quebec and  Ontario.  And this is to avoid mention of the  proposed handout of about $1 billion so  that the Chrysler Corporation will not  have to pay foi its ineptitude in the market  place. It is worthy ol note that the Liberals  have three Cabinet ministers in the  Windsor region which, of course, is the city  which would be most affected if Chrysler  were to pay the price of its own ineptitude.  This is by no means an exhaustive study  of federal inequities Nonetheless, it would  appeal that the federal government is  willing to spend $4 Dilium ,>l uur money to  shore up the economies of Quebec and  Ontario while al the same nine balking at  spending $44 million lo assist the  economies of Wesiein Canada. Ii makes  you think  bureaucrats at the Regional Board to deal  with. .._;,'. .;,  Of c'ourajj ifiere is the lurking fear that if  the Department of Highways ever finds  out where the beach paths are they'll insist  on making them at least 60 feet wide and  blacktopping them  The absurdity of trying lo invite tourists  to the area and then making it next to  impossible lor them to gel a look at the  ocean is manifest And it is not tourists  alone Residents, too, like to visit beaches  othei than their own and for long stretches  ofthe Coast the alleged beach access routes  are undiscoverable II is inexcusable.  ruinous rales of interest. It is a manifest  absurdity and Lee is to be commended for  the motion which would see the municipalities ofthe province borrowing from the  provincial government's hoardings at  preferred rates.  What they have, after all. is our money  over there in the bank vaults of Victoria.  ppfe  FIVE YEARS AGO  Forty seven year old John Denley  has been appointed Superintendent ol  Schools for School District No. 46.  Former Gibsons Alderman Winston  Robinson dies at the age of 33.  TEN YEARS AGO  The Regional District is seeking to  get its water system financing within  the scope of the new Municipal  Finance Act.  Gibsons Centennial Committee favours a library and museum as a  Centennial Project for the Village.  Rev Barry Jenks of Sechelt resigns  from the School Board because he is  moving to Nanaimo.  A Radio Service Club has been  formed with William Malyea as president.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  Hatty Hill was named president of  the Sechelt OAPO af its organizational  meeting  E.C. Sherman was appointed resident manager of the Canadian Forest  Products in Port Mellon  Minister of Municipal Affairs Dan  Campbell explained to Gibsons and  Sechelt Councils why local municipalities should expand.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  A same day reply mail service is  proposed foi the Sunshine Coast  starting on July 1  Gibsons Council prefers to handle  its own tax notices instead ot turning  them ovei to the piovincial tax  surveyoi  Garbage collection by-laws from  othei points are being studied by  Gibsons Council  TWEN TY FIVE YEARS AGO  Gibsons Kiwanis ulub decides to go  ahead witn a fund idismg project to  build a new libiaiy  Reports circulate that Black Ball  Femes is buying lano in the Langdale  area foi a new teny teiminal  A new switchboard is put in place to  cope with increased phone business  locally  THIRTY YEARS AGO  A $47,000 by law will go to Gibsons  ratepayer foi a ;ute to unpiove water  systems  The provincial legislaune passes a  bill uiueasiny municipal councils from  three to five members  Tenders have been called for  materials with whicn to build Gibsons  new Fire Hall.  Roberts Cieek 19i8 Fust Elphinstone Co-opeiative Association  delivery tiuck, a Model T Ford is stopped at the junction of Lockyei  Road and the Highway, its farthest west call. Orders for groceries,  household goods, and livestock and poultry feed would be filled on a  succeeding trip. Mail from the Gibson's Landing Post Office was also  carried on this vehicle. Mrs N Hanbury stands attar left, with daughter,  Mrs. Mary Taylor, between her and driver George Taylor of Gibsons.  Frances Fawley leans against the tailgate Max Manar faces the camera  held by his mothei teachei at neaiby Elphinstone Bay School Behind  him Mrs Mary Paquette holds ner young dauynter Nancy Historian  Frank Wyngaert says that Hairy Winn had brought the first motoi  vehicle into this district in 191 c and Mrs. Florence Clayton believes that  Herbert Whitaker may have biought his first Model 1 to Sechelt by 1918.  The photo seen here, however is the earliest to come to light so far.  Courtesy Max Mahar and Elphinstone Pioneer Museum!.R. Peterson  mmmmm  ^A  Musings  John Burnside  Properly construed the following can only be interpreted  as a plea foi help A couple of  weeks ago the number and the  configuration of the 'perfect  dogs' born recently ceased to be  a mystery.  Three weeks ol happy ignorance went by while Meg, the  mother took care of her  mysterious brood in the shaded  recesses under the house. Life  moves, inexorably on, how  ever, for puppies and people  alike and there came the day  when little puppy teeth had  manifested themselves and  mothei Meg began lo show a  marked disinclination to subject herself to them It was time  for weaning and Ihe puppies  had to be retrieved  The ci awl space wherein they  were sequestered is something  under 18 inches in height anil a  human chain was formed  Brenl Milton, who coincideu-  lally was investigating the aiea  with an eye to insulation, was in  Ihe vanguard He dug them nut  and relayed them lo me anil I  passed Ihcni one hy one back  behind me lo the wailing  fiances on the outside  T sec six ol them,' said  Brenl No seven Wait a  minute there's more My God,  there s 10 ol them.'  And III ihere are. Ten i nund.  furrj little canine appelites.'We  transferred them nearer the  front ol the house to a spot  where they could crawl out  themselves lo be fed while  ictaining thi security ol their  aceiistomed cave  I predicted dun ilu'se perfect  pups would be black and while  and gold and so. almost, ii is.  ihe gold is shaded towards  biege and the pups have  carefully kept the combinations separale, however. There  are five little black and white  puppies and five little beige  puppies. I luce ol each colour  are male and iwo ol each colour  aie female  Lei mi onfess thai I really  don t intend to go mio ihe  business ol dog breeding. The  conventional wisdom where I  was a boy was that a bitch  should be allowed one litter  and she would he a bellci elog  for it. This, 1 swear is that one  litter then I retire from the  business of dog breeding.  This first experience has been  rather more successful than 1  had anticipated. They sprawl  towards their dinner tray and  plant themselves around with  back legs braced like so many  little canine rugby scrummers.  As ihe food aiound ihe edges is  consumed they crowd towards  the middle of ihe tray and the  going gets rougher. Puppies  with their rears in the air fight  through their fellows to get at  the grub. Those underneath  seem in danger of submersion  and possible drowning. They  come up for air smeared wilh  that which they would con  sinnc.  Ihe firsl luingei pangs assuaged, they grip firmly on  pain cuffs and puppy ears and  begin the serious business ol  testing their puppy muscles.  Picked up, Ihey nestle in  adoring and misting content  tnent Left to their own devices,  they retire under the house and  sleep in a comfortable luiiy  hull.  They are in short as adorable  as I had foreseen but there are  10 of the winsome little creatures and homes must be  found. So far three of them  have been spoken for including  two females. That leaves five  little males and Iwo little  females still waiting for their  desliny to discover them.  Within a week they will be  ready for the next step, the new  home. This, of course, is where  Ihe plea foi help comes in. If  you, dear reader, have a  daughter or a son who is ready  for a puppy, or a granddaughter or a grandson. Or if  you would like the companionship of a good dog to grace  yemr reliremcnt years do let me  know  Call die- Coast News if you  think ihu' you can find a place  in ] ,,ur h; .nt and in your home  foi oik f these canine char-  mers and leave your number.  Vou will understand the  seriousness of the situation  now that they are become  mobile. They crawl over the  woodpile attacking Che plastic.  They sprawl in puppy affection  up to the aloof but curious cats.  They gallop in troops after the  nearest pan ol legs which may  be bearing lood oi just some  affection. There are no noticeable runts. All seem well  equipped in the inter-sibling  sweepstakes and all will make  splendid dogs.  1 am become unpopular  around the Coast News office  since the immensity of my  distribution problems have  become manifest 1 accost  shamelessly innocent folks who  just want to place classified  advertisements. 1 address myself with cunning to the offspring of employees and ask  them il they wouldn't like a  lovely little puppy just foi  them  li is obvious that with this kind  ol success, 1 will have lo cithei  make a careei of it or withdraw  from the field. It is no place for  the amateur dabbler. 1 choose  to withdraw Do call if you  think you might like one of the  'perfect pups  Slings & Arrows *,*  George Matthews  A couple of days ago I was  talking to a friend of mine who  had just taken a considerable  bath in the silver markel. A  couple of months ago he  bought $10,000 worth of silver  at $40 an ounce Last week,  when I spoke lo him, his  $10,000 was worth about  $3,000. The interesting thing  was that he was very calm  about the whole thing and I  think I've figured out why.  A couple of months ago he  was worried about what lo do  with his savings. He thought  inflation would cat up his  money; he was distraught with  the idea that somehow, if he left  it in his savings account, he  would go to look at it one day  and it would be gone. I thought  at the time that it was somewhat ironic thai somebody  with all thai money could be so  concerned while I, as poor as a  church mouse, could be so calm  about the whole state of the  economy. Now that he's lost all  that money, he seems more  relaxed, almost relieved. His  cheeks are rosy again, his  nerves are calm, he smiles more  and he is no longer irritable. I  guess the answer is that he no  longer has so much money to  worry about and that once he  made up his mind to invest his  cash he was ready to live with  the consequences, good or bad.  The whole incident leads a  person to suspect that losing his  money was the best thing that  could have happened to my  friend. Imagine what would  have happened if the price of  silver had remained the same.  My friend would have been  worried aboul all the money he  could have been making if he  had left it in his savings  account. He would have rushed  oil every morning to bin a  newspaper just to see whai  price silver was that day. He  would have b, en devastated bv  ihe prospect ul a minoi decline  and fearful with anticipation of  a small increase 1 here can be  no doubt that he had spent, in  his imagination, every penny  and more ol ihe profits he had  hoped to gain. He had an  imaginary house, two imaginary new cars and an imaginary  vacation in Hawaii next wintei.  Ki.iwing my friend, he had  himself retired and living off his  fortune for the rest of his life.  On the other hand, what if  the price had risen dramati  cally? The old silver barou  would have had a stroke,  thinking about when he should  sell. Gripped by greed he would  have clung like a vulture to Ins  growing fortune. What if he  sold too soon and the price kepi  going up? What If he sold too  laic and Ihe price came crashing down. My Clod, a man  shouldn't have to live with  pressure like that.  No. My friend was lucky. He  was blessed by the best of good  fortune���he lost a bundle.  Some crazy Texan wilh $6  billion worth of silver panicked  the market and instead of his  hoped for millions, my friend  has about $3,000, an amount of  sufficient minitiidc as to not be  worth worrying about. He  doesn't listen to the market  reports any more, he doesn't  even read the newspaper. He  talks to his wife, loves his kids,  goes for a beer with his friends  and is generally his old congenial sell again.  I guess the lesson here is thai  if you have begun to accumulate some wealth, try not to  worry aboul it. If you do start  lo worry about il. rush right out  and invest it. Il you're lucky  you'll love your shin and be  done wilh it.  By the way, I have some old  shares in an Irish tin mine 1  wouldn't mind parting with it  the price is right.  A skeptical black cat surveys the 'perfect pups' from a  safe vantage point  Animals  / think I could turn and live with animals, they are so placid and  self-contained;  I stand and look at them long and long  They do not sweat and whine about their condition;  They do not lie awake in the dark and weep for their sins;  They do not make me sick discussing their duty to God;  Not one is dissatisfied���not one is demented with the mania of  owning things;  Not one kneels to another, nor to his kind that lived thousands  of years ago;  Not one is respectable or industrious over the whole earth.  From Song of Myself  Walt Whitman Patrick  it, "������������'l  Coast News, April 15,1980  Yes. Richer Education.     Look at ��11 tncse iilly.   -Now, if theif all h��d     - tht^'i  know better  that's the answerl        people waiting in ferry    their Uniyertii^ Pepin  Wouldn't-they!  lineups    Letters to the Editor  Pender objects to outside interference  Editor:  As a resident of Pender  Harbour of over 20 years, I  would like to ask the Regional  Board some questions.  Why, when we have an Area  Planning Committee, are they  ignored by the Regibnal Board?  Why, when we have a Regional Director, is his advice  ignored?  I refer to the questions ofthe  Pope Landing and the Daniel  Point controversy. I have yet to  talk to one person, many who  are lifetime residents of Pender  Harbour, who do not support  Joe Harrison's position on  these matters.  We are supposed to live in a  democracy, where the wishes of  the majority of the people are  paramount.  The Area Planning Committee, and Joe Harrison were  legally elected by the people of  this area, and they are duty  bound to carry out the wishes  of the people who elected them,  and it is the duty of the  Regional Board to carry out the  wishes of the people in this  area. If you wish to know what  the people in this area want, ask  Joe Harrison. He speaks for all  of us.  Just how in hell do the  Directors from Sechelt and  Gibsons think they have the  right to dictate to the people of  Pender Harbour? They would  Garbage debate continues  Editor:  It seems that Vivian Cham-  berlin wants people to know  the whole story yet she has  failed to give the facts. She  accuses me of being vindictive  so I must vindicate myself.  She states that this is a  friendly community and yet  who made the first unfriendly  move? Her husband! Yet I  thought I would give him the  benefit of another chance so I  phoned Vivian and asked her if  she could speak with him on my  behalf. This she flatly refused  to do as she did not know about  or interfere in his business.  So my wife said to me if they  wish to be so unfriendly let's  give a call to our old friend Bob  Kelly who had given us good  service before Chamberlin  appeared on the scene. So being  very vindictive people we paid  Bob to pick up our garbage  (double taxation!) which he  was only too pleased to do until  recently.  Now let's look at the facts!  l)At no time have I received a  letter or official communication from the Regional Board  on the matter. How does Ms.  Chamberlin come to have  knowledge of Regional Board  business? 2) The very steep little  road that she refers to in her  letter is the southern section of"  Cartwright Road and is travelled by five resident cars daily  and is serviced by furnace oil  and propane trucks, etc. on a  scream like a scalded witch if  Joe Harrison tried to tell them  how to run Sechelt or Gibsons  affairs. Why would they support the position of the developers against the express  wishes of the people unless they  are controlled by the developers?  We regard any interference  by the Directors of Sechelt and  Gibsons as impertinent interference in Pender Harbour  affairs, and it will not be  tolerated.  Joe Harrison has our unqualified support.  Yours for more democracy  in the Regional Board.  W.L. White  regular basis. 3) In order to  provide this service road, 47  feet was taken from my property and the one next door. 4) Ms.  Chamberlin says that if we were  to place our garbage SO or 60  feet from our house it would be  picked up! Our garbage pail is  placed exactly 36 feet (by  measurement) from our house.  Bob Kelly has been picking it  up from this spot but Chamberlin refuses!  In closing I would like to  offer a suggestion that Sunshine Coast Disposal Services  'are operating in a "businesslike way" and they are out to  cut corners and the next corner  to be cut may be yours!  Vince Bracewell  Volunteers are important  by John Burnside  The efforts of an increasing  number of men and women of  all ages are finding that there is  a great deal of satisfaction in  the pursuit of a more humane  society through volunteer work  in the community, according to  Joan Cowderoy, Co-ordinator  of the Sunshine Coast Volunteer Bureau.  The purpose of the Volunteer Bureau is to refer volunteers to areas where they can be  of assistance. At the present  time, 70-100 listed volunteers  are on the books though not all  of them are active at the same  time.  Joan Cowderoy is quick to  point out that there are many  volunteers active in the community who do not go through  the Volunteer Bureau. They are  active in hospital auxiliaries,  working with seniors, in preschool centres, in day-care  centres, and in Youth Volunteer Service.  Volunteers range in age from  teenage volunteers and people  in their early twenties seeking  job experience to retired people, both men and women, who  are desirous of maintaining  active contact after retirement.  "More men are coming in  now than I would have expected," said Cowderoy. "They  seem to be finding that they  enjoy the direct contact with  people."  Cowderoy also points out  that on the Sunshine Coast  there are a lot of people who  have moved here to get away  from a structured lifestyle and  who prefer to help their  neighbours in their own way. "I  think this is great," she says,  "but with the present cutbacks  in social services volunteers,  whether referred to existing  organizations or operating  independently, do fill a definite  gap and provide a real service."  Cowderoy said that many  volunteers find real personal  satisfaction and benefit from  the life of a volunteer. "People  can use volunteering as a way  of getting through a life  transition. For example, if they  have been out ofthe work force  for a long time, volunteering  can provide the bridge they  need to get back in by offering  them the opportunity to improve long-unused work skills  and to increase their confidence."  The co-ordinator of the local  volunteer bureau said that a  two-day workshop entitled  "Life Transition through Volunteering" will be held on May  13-14. Anyone interested can  obtain more information from  Joan Cowderoy at 885-5881.  Cowderoy has been active in  various forms of volunteering  for several years. She is still a  contributor to a Toronto-based  magazine called   Connections  which concerns itself with  issues of social justice and  human rights. She has also  volunteered with groups of  young adults with epilepsy, has  been a member of a Parent Cooperative Play Group, has  done Teenage and Family  Counselling, taught at an  Alternative High School and  has as a volunteer run a Group  Home for teenage girls.  "I have found, as a volunteer,  that I have learned new skills  and learned about myself while  interacting with people. There  is a real satisfaction in contributing and being part of a  working community of peo-  pie."  April 20-26 is National  Volunteer Week in Canada for  1980 and it is hoped that many  will be attracted to lend their  assistance.  Joan Cowderoy, Co-ordinator of the Sunshine Coast  Volunteer Bureau, is getting ready for National  Volunteer Week which is next week.  Ferry  comment  Editor:  The purpose of the B.C.  Ferry fleet is to move goods  and passengers. The Sea Bus is  an excellent example of such a  service: fast, efficient movement of people within a  coordinated public transportation system.  The carrying of automobiles  and the serving of food are frills  which add to the convenience  of our overall trip and to the  pleasure of the crossing, but  these services should be dropped when they can no longer be  afforded.  Ferry traffic is a classic  example of Parkinson's Law at  work. Traffic will expand to  meet capacity until it results in  multi-sailing waits whether the  ferries run every 15 minutes or  every 4 hours. As long as  there's little inconvenience and  an insignificant cost, people  will flock to the Island on  the Coast "for something to  do". But when the trip begins to  involve a wait of several hours  or the costs become excessive, a  substantial number of people  will look elsewhere for their  leisure. In the meantime,  people who must cross because  they live here or do business  here can move easily without  their cars.  The solution is to stop  building more monuments to  the automobile in the form of  super ferries, freeways, bridges  and tunnels. Design an efficient public transportation  system for the movement of  people with a Sea Bus link  across Howe Sound, and a no  frills barge service for commercial vehicles, recreation vehicles and cars.  Much has been written in  your newspaper about the  quality of life here on the  Coast. It's difficult to describe  precisely but the ferry service is  an essential part of that life.  Without it, we become just  another fringe of the Lower  Mainland. The advocates of  connecting bridges and roads  are almost invariably developers or businessmen who would  profit from the rush of people  who would destroy the Coast as  we now enjoy it. We should  change the ferry system but we  should not abandon it.  William Hughes  (CUT  MIRRORS  Aluminum.  Wooden, and  Conversion  Windows  VLASSIFIED ADS  DOING OUR BEST TO BE RIGHT FOR YOU  ��JJ m W\  Gibsons sr=  100% Locally Owned & Operated  GOVT INSPECTED FRESH  pork picnicwno,eors  QUARTER  POfK    lOin    Cut Into Chops  GOVT INSPECTED FRESH WHOLE  frying chicken u,  Whole or Shank Portion  $1.39  Utility Grade  CANADA GRADE    r~%    BEEF  round steak  Whole Cut Bone In  prime rib steak  s2.19  $2.89  Squirrel  Niagara Frozen  peanut bujter s2.99    orange juice  1.5 kg tin  Super valu  cookies  4 varieties 400 gm  Esso Extra  motor oil  10W30 1 litre tin  99  355 mil tin  Libbys Fancy  red kidney  beans 398 mn tin  2/99  macaroni & cheese  dinner       o/$-i n,  225 gm pkg. SJ/        I ��� \J <  10%  OFF  $1.29  Super Valu Medium "l fl  Cheddar ,u  cheese Of  White Swan  bathroom       *  tissue 1-  4 roll pkg.  Venice  pumpernickel  bread 24 <��.  Oven Fresh  homemade styl  bread ie0z.  CALIFORNIA  head lettuce  CALIFORNIA  coffee $2.99  Reg.. Fine or Drip 1 Ib. pkg.  Miracle Whip  salad dressing     98  Super Valu  flour  Vitamin Enriched 10 kg  Super Valu  margarine  1 lb. prints  Big Foot  donuts  pkg. of 3  Oroweat Extra Crisp  muffins Pkq  Pkg. of6  green onions or radishes      2/39  CANADA NO.1 IMPORTED  cherry tomatoes  14 oz. bskts.  CALIFORNIA  fancy lemons  ��� PRICES EFFECTIVE TUES.-SAT. April 15th ��� 19th Coast News, April 15, 1980  Texada Island Tenderfoot   Part II   The sense of failure didn't  last long. For the first time  since he'd arrived at Gillies  Bay, Ian found himself in a  relatively pleasant situation.  "When 1 first came to the camp  they had a really rotten cook.  The boys said she couldn't  parboil shit for a tramp. They  started complaining like crazy  and threatening to quit. Gillis  couldn't have that so he canned  her and hired an English  woman from Lasqueti Island  called Amy Parker. Amy was a  whole different story. The  quality of the grub improved  overnight. She even got Gillis  to order fresh vegetables like  lettuce that you hardly ever saw  around cookhouses in those  days. Amy was a good looking  woman in her early '40s and  there was more than one guy  around the camp had designs  on her. including Gillis. She  wasn't having any of that  however. Amy had a husband  on Lasqueti. They were separated but he came snooping  around a couple of times to see  what she was up to. Amy gave  him the bum's rush too. Said  she was through trusting men.  But she was sure good to me.  She was my boss but she had no  kids of her own and treated me  more like a son."  Most of Ian's chores centered around the cookhouse.  "Before I started serving the  grub, I never realized how fast  some of those guys ate. They'd  hit the tables at breakfast time,  wolf down incredible quantities  of mush, eggs, bacon, hotcakes,  toast and coffee and be heading  F���SK-���H  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  886-7454  "Urttlar tha Ofaaaj Caajati"  mm ��� catjj run  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  out of there before the last man  had even sat down in his place!"  There were about 30 men in the  camp and the plumbing was  primitive to say the least.  Another of Ian's tasks was to  boil hot water in a huge pot.  The men would ladle this into  basins at quitting time and  perform their perfunctory  ablutions. "Once in awhile. I'd  gel too involved in my kitchen  work and not get the water  heated in time. I wasn't very  goddamn popular when that  happened."  The middle donkey broke  down one day and the camp  was temporarily closed until  parts could be obtained and the  machinery repaired. Since the  previous flunkey had held a  first aid ticket, Gillis suggested  to Ian that he take this  opportunity to go to Vancouver and get himself one. It  was a Compensation Board  requirement and meant a little  more money.  Ian hit the bright lights.  "There was sort of a diploma-  mill downtown, run by a shifty  old quack called Ten Dollar  Dan. His main business was  turning out first aid men. He  ran them through a dozen at a  time in a few days. It was like a  production line. He taught you  the bare essentials and no  more���just enough to pass the  Comp exam and get your  certificate. I got mine and  headed back up to Gillies Bay.  The idea of having a first aid  man in camp was a pretty token  business then. Most of Ten  Dollar Dan's graduates  wouldn't have known what the  hell to do in the face of a really  serious injury. I just sort of kept  my fingers crossed and hoped  there wouldn't be any."  Fortunately for both Ian and  the crew, he was called upon to  deal with nothing more drastic  than minor cuts and contusions  as the year wore on towards  winter. One rainy night in mid-  November, the entire camp was  mystified by a series of weird,  moaning sounds coming from a  point to the north of the bay.  One logger, more curious than  the rest, braved the downpour  with a lantern to investigate.  Before long he was back,  dripping wet and excited.  "There's a goddamn whale  stranded. Must be all of 40 feet  long!"  "Well, it doesn't take much  to break the monotony in a  logging camp. The next day  was Sunday and everyone on  the claim, including Amy,  headed over to have a look.  There il lay all right, black and  glistening; big as a house. There  had been unusually high water  the previous night and it was  stranded above the normal  high tide level, flopping its tail  every so often; still making that  sad, strange noise. Maybe it  had been running from black-  fish. Whatever the reason, it  was sure as hell high and dry.  Just chanced that there was a  tug coming in that day to haul  away a boom. They waited  until the tide was in again; then  hooked the line on its tail and  tried to pull the poor, damn  thing free. But it was too solidly  aground and the tug couldn't  budge it. There was no doubt  that it was going to die there.  "There was nothing to do but  try and ease the poor animal's  suffering. Gillis had a very  heavy gauge rifle, he claimed  was an elephant gun. He shot  the whale several times in the  head from close range.- But it  seemed to have little effect.  Poor bloody creature lay there  for 10 days, reviving each time  the -tide came in; lying inert  when it receded. It was a sad  thing to watch and a relief when  it finally died. After that, the  boys started thinking practical.  They started cutting chunks of  blubber from the body and  rendering it down on the  bunkhouse  heaters.  It stank  like hell but they claimed it was  great for greasing their caulk  boots. As for the rest of the  whale, it just lay there. It was  too goddamn big to bury.  Reckon it must have smelled  pretty rank around Gillies Bay  when the weather warmed up in  the spring."  But right now the weather  was getting steadily colder. Ian  continued to perform his  various chores around the  camp and cookhouse. "Sure  didn't envy those guys out in  the woods. It was getting really  raw and miserable. I spent a lot  of time alone with Amy and  Gillis was sure we had something going on. Hell, I was too  green for anything like that and  Apiy was far too straitlaced to  start seducing kids. She did  teach me how to make moonshine, though. I didn't even  take a drink in those days but  we made a batch of white  lightning out of fermented fruit  juice. Gillis was always dropping around the cookhouse for  a nip. Said it was some of the  best he'd ever tasted. He was  rumoured to be a mean drunk  however and Amy kept most of  it hidden for fear he'd go on a  rampage."  Around the 20th of Decem-  "ber, the temperature dropped  sharply and everything froze  up. The lack of running water  effectively brought the steam-  pots to a standstill. It was damn  close to Christmas anyhow so  Gillis shut the outfit down and  laid off most of the crew. He  kept the high rigger and a  couple of other men around for  a few more days to do some-  clean up work so the cookhouse stayed open. Finally, on  December 23, Ian headed out  with the high rigger. They were  obliged to walk to Vananda as  Gillis wanted to keep the horse  and buggy at the camp. It was a  long, cold walk and Charlie-  Brinks, the high rigger, was  getting tired. "I'd brought a  bottle of the moonshine as a  souvenir and I offered him a  shot. Well, by God, if he didn't  wheedle me out of the whole  damn bottle. I'll tell you,  Charlie wasn't walking any too  ao  ON THE SUNSHINE COAST?  1.We do not believe that quality  education is dependent on the  compulsory transportation of  school children.  2. We believe our schools should  serve our communities, not the  bureaucrats.  3. We believe they can do so without  dividing us.  Contributed by:  Parents for Responsive Education  LET CHATELECH GROW  WITH ITS COMMUNITY!  ^��� - m  Jacqueline Bisset stars in the terse drama, When Time  Ran Out...at the Twilight Theatre, Wednesday until  Saturday, April 16-19.  At the Twilight  Tuesday, April 8 is your last chance to see the wonderful Italian  farce, Bread and Chocolate. Don't miss it.  The week's programme al  the Twilight Theatre will  present the latest of the 'disaster epics' and a clever mixture  of suspense and science fiction.  The disaster film is When Time  Ran Out and the science fiction  offering is Time After Time.  When Time Ran Out is a terse  drama produced by Irwin Allen  who has been termed "the  master of disaster". It stars Paul  Newman as an adventuresome  oil driller and Jacqueline Bisset  as a girl involved in a torrid  romance who is torn between  two strong, willful men. Academy Award winner William  Holden stars as the other man,  an ultra-rich hotel tycoon.  Jacqueline Bisset and Paul  Newman are cast as a searching  couple trying secretly to come  to terms with each other in an  incredible adventure that begins at the edge of destruction.  William Holden is the power-  wielding head of a multi-  million dollar empire who is  forced to choose between life  and death for himself and for  those around him.  The film is enhanced by  outstanding location cinematography on Hawaii's fabulous  Kona Coast, and it can be seen  at the Twilight Theatre from  Wednesday until Saturday,  April 16 to April 19.  In the second of the week's  movies, writer and radical  theorist H.G. Wells, as portrayed by Malcolm McDowell  is unveiling his latest invention  to a gathering of his friends in  1893. The invention is a  machine for time travel.  During the evening the  police arrive to arrest one ofthe  guests who is accused of being  the notorious Jack the Ripper.  The accused guest disappears  and only the horrified Wells  realizes that he has used the  time machine to escape into the  future.  Time After Time is a clever  concoction with some dazzling  performances. There is an  exciting grand finale and  enough handsome moments to  win over almost anyone. It will  be shown locally Sunday  through Tuesday, April 20-22.  surefooted by the time we  reached Vananda just before  dark!"  The Cassiar was due at 10:30  that evening but the weather  was bad. It was midnight and  snowing heavily before the  Union boat finally pulled into  the dock. "That boat was sure  crowded. Seemed like half the  people on the Coast were  heading for town at the same  time���a lot of women and kids.  There, was hardly room to  stand, let alone sit. To make  matters worse, the sea was  rougher than hell. I somehow  got below decks to where the  baggage was stored and  stretched out on a pile of  logger's blanket rolls. I didn't  stay there long. The things were  crawling with bedbugs. I got  through the night somehow.  "Next morning, the steward  announced   breakfast.   After  about an hour, I managed to  corner a seat in the dining  room. 1 ordered toast and a  couple of boiled eggs. Well, I  cracked the first one and it was  higher than a kite. I figured the  second must be good but when  I knocked the top off that one, 1  swear a puff of blue smoke  came out. I just ate the toast  and got the hell out of there.  The Union Steamship Company didn't give much of a  damn for the passengers in  those days, particularly loggers. They we're strictly interested in hauling freight."  The Cassiar reached Vancouver safely around noon and  Ian disembarked with considerable relief. "Well, that was the  end of my brief logging career. 1  never did go back to Gillies  Bay. Sold my caulk boots and  stuck with the sawmilling after  that."  with the shimmer  ot a new tor.  Occasional bloody scenes.  'FoTStarting Times Phone 886-2827  by Rae Ellingham  Week Commencing April 14th  General Notes: The Sun and  New Moon trine action planet  Mars indicating a favourable  week to start new projects or  ventures. Fresh schemes beginning now should succeed  through sheer courage and  determination. Venus still in  Gemini says re-open old lines  of communication with surprise visits, letters and phone  calls. Mercury passing through  fiery Aries promises outspoken conversations during the  rest of April.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  The New Moon in your sign  coincides with fresh image,  increased confidence and more  dynamic approach to personal  affairs. Be determined to show  others your fearlessness and  firmness of purpose. Mercury  transiting your sign means  more letters, phone calls and  short trips. Neighbour or  relative will appreciate special  favour on Thursday.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Accent is on private plans  involving brave domestic changes. It's essential you act swiftly  on all hunches or fhtuitive  feelings. Mid-week dream  reveals safest route out of  tricky situation. Friend who  usually says little has more  influence than others suspect.  Person confined to home or  hospital requires prompt attention. Accept surprise treat  gracefully Thursday.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Focus is on challenging long-  range plan or summer project.  Encouraging local message  gives green light to once-in-a-  lifetime opportunity. Accept  advice and support from trusted acquaintance who's been  there before. Remember, 'He  who hesitates is lost'. Moon  and Venus together in your sign  coincide with peak popularity  on Thursday.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Best week of the month to  promote career, position or  recent achievements. It's the  right time to impress boss or  superior with more confident  public image. Aggressive, clear  thinking approach becomes  key to higher earnings. Accept  difficult assignment to show off  your skills and versatility.  Contentment Thursday is being left alone to think.  LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  Well-aspected Mars in Leo  spotlights your courageous and  forceful personality. This is the  week to complete swiftly any  long overdue assignments.  Enthusiastic and positive attitude attracts persons anxious  to help. Looks like educational  pursuit or longdistance matter  would benefit from fresh  approach. August 19 birthdays  display fine leadership qualities, Falling in love with mere  acquaintances is easy Thursday.  VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  Accent is on daring negotiations regarding joint financial venture, other people's  money, loans, debts, taxes or  ThB Hunter Qallery  ODBn: Mon.   Sal.  11 a.m.   I i).m.  insurance. Secret planning now  produces excellent cash benefits. Banker or money lender  will be impressed with your  sudden business expertise.  Thursday is best day of the  month to ask for raise, promotion or lighter share of the  load. Wear those clothes you  know will help clinch the deal.  LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)  Spotlight is on more dynamic approach towards partnership or business affairs. Looks  like it's time you and loved one  viewed summer project with  greater sense of adventure.  Realize it's the best week ofthe  month to sign contracts, agreements, important papers.  Friend's bold suggestion could  liven up dull marriage or  relationship. Thursday's longdistance message speaks of love  and affection.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)  Focus is on more positive  attitude towards health and  employment matters. Use this  week to launch new physical  fitness programme, including  improved diet, regular exercise,  proper rest and relaxation.  Medical check up reveals  strengths and weaknesses.  You'll be glad you kept appointments. Work scene requires revised procedures.  Strong physical attraction  clouds judgement Thursday  evening.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  Dec. 21)  Accent is on fresh social  activities. Now's the time to  seek out more stimulating  places of entertainment. Looks  like you'll have to say goodbye  to thoughtful but boring hang-  ger-on. Too bad. Artists and  speculators receive new ideas  from persons far away. Child in  your life displays first sign of  responsible independence.  Keep Thursday night free for  special time with latest admirer.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-  Jan. 19)  Spotlight is on courageous  changes where you live. Now's  the time to reorganize domestic routines or switch family  members' responsibilities.  Sound financial backing gives  go-ahead to home reconstruction projects. Rental or real  estate deal looks terrific. Many  Capricprns find a new home  later this month. Flirting on the  job eases the burden Thursday.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Accent is on more productive local communications.  Phone call or letter announces  the agreement you've anticipated. Discussion with relative  or neighbour confirms the  value of latest proposal. Realize scuffle with the opposition can be turned to your  advantage. This is the week to  purchase reliable used vehicle.  Thursday is best day of the  month to make fresh social  contacts.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20)  Spotlight is on new approach  to personal financial management. It's time you placed idle  cash into more lucrative channels. This is the week to risk  some of your funds on shaky  venture. Remember you must  speculate to accumulate. Mechanical items bought now  should last and last. Home is  happiest place to be Thursday  evening.  Presents  the music of  ������. Childgrove >*-|  Reels & Jigs  Folk Music  Tues. - Sat., IJ  April 15th to 19th W  8 p.m. - midnight  Lunch Hours: 11 a.m. ��� 2:30 p.m.  Dinner Hours: 5 p.m. - 7:30 p.m.  886-9815 Off the shelf  by John Moore  The Argentine writer Jorge  Luis Borges has said that  coincidences occur to remind  us that there is a pattern in  events. They occur often and  fortuitously enough that I'm  prepared to believe it. A few  months ago, for instance, I read  and reviewed Jean Howarth's  Treasure Island. In the course  of observing the effects of  isolation and the surrounding  sea on human personalities and  events, chiefly the island's  tendency to exaggerate eccentricities and lend a curiously  unreal aura of ritual to the most  mundane occurrences, it  crossed my mind that here was  a fine subject for a book.  I started making notes,  thinking of all the novels and  plays, from Homer's Odyssey  and the Sinbad stories from  Burton's Arabian Nights, to  Defoe's Robinson Crusoe and  Shakespeares The Tempest. The  more I thought about it, from  the ancient island empire of  Minoan Crete to the modern  British Empire, from the  Tahitian isles of Mutiny on the  Bounty to The Mysterious  Island of Jules Verne, the more  interesting and inexhaustible  the subject appeared.  Then I found the book. I was  rummaging around the Vancouver bookstores, taking  advantage of the after-Christmas stock-clearing sales, (always a worthwhile buying trip;  chain-bookstores, like department stores, are getting into the  January sales act), when I  stumbled on a very reasonably  priced copy of Islands by John  Fowles and Fay Godwin (Jonathan Cape Ltd. London).  John Fowles is better known  to the reading public as the  author of best-selling novels  The Collector, The Magus,  (recently re-issued in a Revised  Edition I haven't had time to  compare with the original), The  French Lieutenant's Woman,  The Ebony Tower and Daniel  Martin. He has also written a  fascinating book of epigrammatic philosophical observations entitled The Aristos and  now Islands. Fowles is, I  suspect, one of the very few  authors writing books that sell  very well today who may  conceivably still be read in 25,  50 or 100 years.  Islands, created in concert  with photographer Fay Godwin, focuses on the Scilly Isles;  "an eternal stone armada of  over 100 ships, aloofly anchored off England; mute,  enticing, forever just out of  reach." Lying off the southwest  tip of Cornwall, appropriately  just beyond Land's End, the  Scillies have, from the mythological mists of time, been  regarded as somehow "beyond"; otherworldly and unreal.  To the ancient Celts, the  Scillies were the Isles of the  Blest, the Land of the Shades,  the Islands of the Dead. Part  Paradise, part necropolis, the  "Blessed Islands", lying in the  path of westerly setting sun,  figured powerfully in Celtic  mythology. The often mist-  shrouded Scillies are frequently  equated with the mythical  Atlantean kingdom of Lyon-  esse, referred to in Tennyson's  Idylls of the King, as the "sunset  isles" where remnants of forgotten races dwell, and the site  of "the last great battle in the  West" where friend strikes  down friend in the mist and  Arthur receives his mortal  wound.  The strongest Celtic identification of the Scillies is with  Glasinnis, "The Glass Island",  the Isle of Avalon to which  King Arthur is borne by  mythical barge at his death.  The Celts believed the spirits of  the dead could not cross water,  similar to the Greek River Styx,  the boundary between the land  ofthe living and the Land of the  For all your Carpels  ftrgosheen  Carp*1  Cleans  No  Soap  B"  Id-uP'  ***'  .****  ������  iKis  ��*��  ~r\\    T.Sinclair  *\jfL*rJ*-      885-9327  Dead. This belief inspired them  to bury a great many of their  dead on islands, and so densely  in places that one suspects that  the Scillies must have been the  ultimate Forest Lawn of mega-  lithic Britain, though interment  there would not have been the  ambition of only the dying...the  living may well have cherished  that 30-mile cordon sanitaire  between themselves and their  ancestors."  Fowles uses his psychological and historical tour of the  Scillies, accompanied by Fay  Godwin's moody atmospheric  black and white photographs,  as a springboard into the  greater sea of island lore in  general. He exhaustively and  entertainingly analyses the  Odyssey, which is much more  about islands than it is about  the sea and covers the whole  gamut of island characteristics,  their mysterious lure, often  fatal, to the sailor, the insular  hostility of islanders when  confronted with strangers, the  timeless, unreal "lotus-eating"  quality of island life. Islands, he  says, "is much more about the  Scillies of a novelist's mind;  and beyond them, about the  mysteries, symbolic and real, of  all similarly situated small  islands; about their silences,  their otherness, their magi and  their mazes, their eternal  waiting for a foot to land."  The central thesis of Fowles  island excursions can be applied to the life of any island  and to any work of literature  whose action is set on an island;  that islands are "secret places,  where the unconscious grows  conscious, where possibilities  mushroom, where imagination  never rests" and they are so  because, contrary to the adage  that "no man is an island",  every man and woman, every  human soul, is an island,  isolated from every other,  where visitors, like shipwrecked sailors, wash up from  time to time and are taken back  to sea with the tide.  Fowles obsession with islands is a dominant feature of  his own novels, most notably  that weird magical novel The  Magus, and of every novelist he  admires, from the most ancient  novel, the Odyssey, to the first  modern novel, Robinson Crusoe.  Islands, as such, are a  precious resource. Fowles  mentions the Zen koan in  which the acolyte asks the  master which is the most  precious flower in the garden.  "The mirror," the Master  replies, referring to the way the  garden traditionally "mirrors"  the island dotted drowned  landscape of Japan.  "But Master, a mirror has no  leaves, no flower, no fruit."  The resounding slap across  the head that is the traditional  novice's reward for bullhead  stupidity is something one  might well consider as the  provincial government blithely  permits continued metal exploration, with a view to an  open pit moly mine on Gambier Island. All for now.  Coast News, April 15, 1980  NORTHWEST BOAT TRAVEL  All New 1980 Guide  The where-to-go and what-to-do book for British  Columbia and Washington.  $3.95  The Senior Citizens Hall In Sechelt was crowded last Saturday, April 12, when the  Sechelt Garden Club held Its annual Flower Show and Plant Sale.  Noted musician judges  Edward Parker is known  throughout Western Canada as  an adjudicator and recitalist,  and during the past fourteen  years has adjudicated at Canadian music festivals throughout  British Columbia and Alberta,  and at numerous festivals in  Washington, U.S.A.  Mr. Parker took his Bachelor  of Music with a major in piano  performance at the University  of British Columbia and received his Master of Music  Degree from the University of  Washington, U.S.A.  Mr. Parker is an Associate of  the   Royal   Conservatory  of  London, England.  Mr. Parker has been teaching  piano for the past twenty-seven  years and is presently teaching  for the music conservatory and  University of Victoria, B.C.  Mr. Parker will be adjudicating the piano classes of the  Sunshine Coast Festival on  Thursday, April 17 at 9 a.m.,  1:15 p.m. and 7 p.m.���all in  Elphinstone School.  Carefree gardening*  by Sandy Loam  Some little gardening tips  found in obscure places can be  truly amazing. I had two Lilacs  which refused to bloom, not  one single bud on either for  three years. I fed them, stared  at them, pruned them and  scratched my head. Then I read  that root pruning would start  them again. Root pruning is  simply digging straight down  with a square edged shovel in a  circle around the plant thus  clipping the extended roots. I  went one better and moved  both Lilacs to a new location.  This 20 minute operation  brought them closer to the  house and certainly pruned the  roots as I think I must have left  half of them behind. This year  "Voila"! They are covered with  nice plump buds. 1 mean  covered! What a pleasant  surprise.  Mildred Smith of Roberts  Creek has sent in one tip and  one request. Her tip is: nip off  the top of your tomato plants  and stick the tops in the ground  where they will happily root to  give you more plants and twice  the yield. I certainly wouldn't  have thought of that. The  nipping fattens the plant and  keeps it from becoming leggy  and since tomato plants are  darned expensive you will get  twice as many for your money.  Good Idea.  Mildred's request: an interesting recipe for cooking  Jerusalem Artichoke roots.  Jerusalem Artichokes (Canadian potatoes) are not the  exclusive globe we have been  discussing. They are a tall plant  with edible roots reputed to be  good for Arthritis but Mildred  says they have a revolting taste.  Others disagree so if anyone  has a good recipe would he or  she be kind enough to mail it to  . the Coast News office in  Gibsons.  For those of you who want  lawns, now is the best time for  planting and seeding, but  please completely disregard  last weeks lengthy article on  how to do it in the Vancouver  Sun.  Weekend Magazine is printed, of course, in Toronto. The  entire article was written for  eastern soil and eastern conditions. HO HUM. What's good  for Toronto is almost completely useless out here. Almost  everything in' that article was  wrong and I pity the poor soul  who struggles to put in grass  using that advice. Consult your  local garden shop about starting lawns here as most of these  tireless people have been taking  the David Hunter course on  lawns and their advice is sure to  be correct. Good lawns can  become a real hobby with some  gardeners and very often the  result is a lovely carpet to set off  your flower beds, so put the  Vancovuer Sun down to train  your puppies and make it a  point to ask for assistance at  the shop.  Happy Gardening.  Music of Toronto from which  he received the Gold Medal for  achieving the highest marks in  Canada in the Solo Performer's  and Teacher's piano examination. He is also a Licentiate of  the Royal Schools of Music,  London, England and a Fellow  of the Trinity College of Music,  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday  2-4p.m.  Wednesday  2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  KEEPY0UR  HANDSTO  Quartet concert  by Susan Elek  On Sunday, April 20 at 8:00  p.m., the Leclair String Quartet  will present a concert in the  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre.  This fine ensemble is made  up of Vancouver Symphony  members: Paula Sokol-Elliot,  Mary Sokol, Pam Inkman and  Paula Kiffner. Come hear this  polished and enthusiastic  group in a programme of  Haydn, Beethoven and Bartok.  We will begin the program at  8:00 p.m. sharp and have a brief  ten-minute intermission, as the  players will have a ferry to  catch.  Ken DeVries & Son Ltd.  Begins April 30th  and continues until May 31st.  THINK BEFORE YOU REACH  Cowrie St.  Sechelt  885-3424  ! Armstrong  floor fashion o  WORKERS'  COmPENSATION  BOARD COLUITIB1A  5288 HM0W Sure: Wooww BC VS2 X6  Tmepwv266021I fo#?x04.$;j7?65 Coast News, April 15, 1980  KEN  LLCKy DOLLAR ECCDS  OVERLOOKING BEAUTIFUL GIBSONS HARBOUR  Florida Pink & White  BMPEFRUIT  PCCDLCC  ,5/M.OO  tt^ivv^i  m ,.t  Listerine  toothpaste  .3x75 ml  $1.79  / S       Safe,  Washington Dry Belt  POTATOES  10 lb. Poly Bag  Heinz Fancy m\m\m  tomato lulce       ,.��,re09c  Mazola   750 ml  B.C. Hothouse  LONG ENGLISH  tt>**o  DAKECT  National Bakery  Floured Scones     teM.i9  Freshly Baked *  Beef ft Chicken pies   2/89^  Some of the most delicious stews that one eats  are those that are cooked (or hours and hours in a  slow cooking stove. If one has a wood stove or a  slow cooker, one can throw one of these creations  in after breakfast and put one's feet up until it's time  to eat it for supper. No way can one develop this  subtlety of flavour with a whizz in a microwave.  One can, of course, throw all kinds of mixtures  into a stew, but there are some tried and true  recipes in which the flavours of the vegetables and  herbs blend superbly. One of my favourites is a  traditional Frenchstcw called a "daube". The word,  according to my impeccable source, Jane Grifson of  the Sunday Observer, comes from the Italian word  "addobbo" meaning a garnish in culinary terms.  Boeuf en Daube  1. Take 3 lbs. round steak and 3 cloves of garlic.  Cut the garlic cloves in half and make 6 little  incisions in the meat and pop the cloves therein.  In a bowl place the following ingredients:  3 slices of lemon  1 bay leaf  a pinch of thyme  1 teaspoon finely chopped chives  1 teaspoon finely chopped tarragon  1 teaspoon finely chopped parsley  1/4 cup dry white wine  3 teaspoons olive oil  salt and pepper  Marinade the beef in this for 12 hours. If you  suffer from insomnia, you can turn it over now  and again.  Cut the rind off about 1/4 Ib. fat salt pork. Dice  the pork and saute it in a little oil until it is crisp     #v*]  and golden brown. Drain it. Cut the beef in   ^ "  chunks and brown it in the fat.  &*  4. Put the pork rind on the bottom of a casserole (  dish. Then put the beef and salt pork on it.  Add the following ingredients:  4 finely choppecfgreen onions  4 chopped tomatoes  2 cloves chopped garlic  1 finely chopped onion  1 cup chopped onions  4 sprigs parsley  Add to all this the strained juices from the  marinade and about a cup of beef stock.  5. Cover the casserole with a tight fitting lid and  cook at 250 degrees for about five hours. It  should be garnished with lemon slices and fresh  sprigs of parsley and should feed six people.  Happy daube-ing, Gary and Ardith and Bon  Appetit all you hungry people up in Egmont!  Nest Lewis  (former Home Economics teacher)  Day by day, item by item, we do more for you in  orouiding uarlety, quality and friendly serulce.  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons  Free Delivery to the Wharf     886*2257  M.ee  $2.59  corn on  Delta Long Grain  MUM 1.81 kg  Chef Boy-Ar-Dee Mini mmgkh  beetaroni. rauioii <*m 79��  Nabob Tradition Regular, Fine or Extra Fine     ^M AA  coffee iMSm��3.39  Pampers mmm. AA  disposable diapers $3.09  Extra Absorbent 24's, Daytime 30's  Kraft Aft*  barbeque sauce     ��m,09q  Asst'd. Varieties  Kraft Jet White  marshmallows^55��  Carnation ^ _    _ _,  coffee mate ��J1M  Pam Vegetable m m   m-m.  coating oil M��fl.N  Campbells Cream of Mushroom _  M&m   m\0k  soup 3/* 1.00  DAiiy  Better Buy  margarine  Lifestream Flavoured  yogurt m 8m  . 454 gm  49*  590  orange lulce        355m, 79��  Niagara  From Concentrate  Fraser Vale Turbot  fish & chips     ��gm*1.59  Clean Johe section  "But, my dear," protested the henpecked husband, "I've done  nothing. You've been talking for an hour and a half and I haven't  said a word."  "I know," the wife replied. "But you listen like a wise-guy."  May's  f\or\st & Gifts  Now  OPEN  SUNDAYS  10 a.m. - 4 p.m.  886-2715  Fun Gifts!  Incredible Edible  CANDLES  from 609 up  886-8355 Coast News, April 15,1980  SPRING  BUDGET BUVS  PRICES EFFECTIVE WED.-SUN.  April 16th to 20th  KeHogg's .  SPBCI8I K Cereal 475 gm  ^IiD8  Lynn Valley Standard  peaches  398 ml  340 gm  590  M.19  Halves   Weston's  wagon wheels  Peek Frean  cornish wafers     ��,���. 05��  Sunspun .  heans with porh ....����� 2/75��  Libby'sRed ^ tm\mem  Kidney beans    ��.. 2/95��  Breck A  hair spray      M*'1JU  Bicks Stuffed Queen  oiiues  . 341 ml  $1.49 |  grape Jelly      ...'1.75  Northern Gold m-   aj^���  granola bars    ^si.25  Welchs  KeHogg's  IVCIIUgg s - m\m\  rice KrlsDies    ,��gJ1.69  J.C. Runkles mmm  chocolate ��.>�� chips    99*  <^>W��S)  HOUSEWARES  indoor-Outdoor  PORTABLE LAMPS  Just the thing for home, or patio.  Uses 6 volt battery.  Produces a strong, bright light for  reading or general illumination.  Brighten up your corner!    our special  d�����  d���.o;i PURCHASE PRICE  Reg. Retail  Lamp S8.95  6 Volt Battery *4.49  Total *13.44  PURCHASE PRICE  '9.99  With Battery  Saw (Ml  FLOATINQ LANTERN  B VOLT BATTERY  Made by Ray-O-Vac,  this unit is waterproof  and has fail-safe switch.  Reg. Retail  Complete with Battery  ���10.95  OUR SPECIAL  PURCHASE PRICE  save*3.oo  MALL0RV GENERAL PURPOSE AA.  0'CELL BATTERIES 2 on card   88q  PANASONIC GENERAL PURPOSE      tm M  C CELL BATTERIES 4 on card ���1.98  (Shelf Life -18 months)  ���     Kb|  SrSsP.    ^  il  V il  SV^LW  Martin Mahoney  <ijWtr%j>  ��Bm   - SHCP TALK - <^Hfc^  What are your reasons for  doing your shopping with us?  Each of us has a reason, special to ourselves, as to why we  shop in one store or another. We who operate the business  must try to meet these human needs and whims in a thousand  different ways. With some it's the meat. They think our meat  is the reason they shop at Ken's. Others can only speak of the  produce,���claiming we're the best on the Peninsula. Others,  will say it's because of our varied and wide selections,  claiming they can get things here they can't seem to get  elsewhere.  And then, another big reason is because of the friendly and  considerable service they get from our staff. I am told time  and time again how much people appreciate the spoken  greeting and friendly assistance that our staff provides.  Recently, I did an article with photos on the personnel of  our Meat Department. I spoke then of the merits of that  important Department. The other day, Martin Mahoney, who  is Graham's young assistant, stopped me and asked, "When  are you going to do a feature on the Produce Department, Mr.  Edney?" I could sense the pride that this young man has in his  job and his loyalty to that Department. So, I told him, his turn  would soon come.  Here then, you see Martin Mahoney at work doing what he  likes best. He is another example of many fine young people  who have learned on-the-job. What a person lacks in  experience is more than made up by a good attitude. Skills  soon come from doing, especially when the student is given  ample reason why things are done in a certain way. Any of us  can get more out of the job when we become part of the  reason for success.  And, so, I give credit to our staff and the likes of Martin  Mahony who take pride in their job. They make the  difference!  T2DP Bookstore/  Shop with confidence. Our prices are uery competitive.  Ufe will not be undersold on these advertised Items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be satisfactory.  or money cheerfully refunded. 8.  Coast News, April 15, 1980  A teacher remembered  Maryanne's viewpoint  by Maryanne West  "On my return to enter  Grade 6 imagine my feelings on  finding Miss Bruce sitting  smiling at the desk in the room  to which our class was directed.  "Soon the fog deepened for  me. I met grammar. And  grammar was more incomprehensible to me than arithmetic.  With simple, lovely things like  words how can you fit them  into pickle jars of laws? It  became a question of whether I  should spend my time, kept in  each day, on arithmetic or  grammar. Hut Miss Bruce still  brought her chair down to the  back of the class, and still Big  Stabley and the rest of us  showed off our non-academic  talents, and when summer  came again, Miss Bruce lent  me, at our farewell party in the  classroom. Rudyard Kipling's  Just So Stories, recently published.  '"You will learn more grammar from this,' she said, 'than  from anything 1 can teach you.'  Yes, we had her for the third  year, in which year she lent me  Kipling's Kim and took me to  show me how to join the public  library which was away down  town. And all our gang, clever  and backward stayed together  until we were at last promoted  into Grade 8.  "Sam Richardson was our  new teacher. 'I understand,  Gregory,' he said to me in front  of all, 'you have the gift ofthe  gab. I'm afraid that will not  help you with me. I see by your  report you are very poor in  arithmetic and grammar. So we  will spend the coming year on  those two subjects principally.  Understand?'  "1 understood. That was a  bare, toilsome, forgotten year  out of my life. All I remember  of it were the schemes I devised  for dropping into Miss Bruce's  classroom at recess and after  hours. I even braved the  dangers inherent in teacher's  pet by walking with her after  ^school down to the streetcar.  We talked of India and the wide  ."Wld.  "I dream,' she said, 'of  saving money enough to visit  India some day.'  "Well, we passed our entrance under the strong hand of  Sam Richardson and I entered  the fabled world of high school,  where there was Latin and  Greek, both with grammars a  backward child could understand, not a hodge-podge  Chinese puzzle like English  grammar. And a debating  society and a literary society,  and a school LIBRARY, quiet  and stately, where you could  visit until the caretaker threw  you out. When I got my matriculation, I wrote my first love  letter to Miss Bruce.  "It was a letter in which I told  her I now knew what she had  been teaching us in those three  years now long behind me. She  was teaching us courage. She  was telling us we were good for  SOMETHING. Even the gift of  the gab. I never posted that  letter. It sounded mushy to me.  My second love letter 1 never  posted to her was written when  I was thrown out of university  for failing my first year twice.  In that letter, I told her I knew  where I was going now, and  that was to be a newspaper  reporter, and I thanked her for  the three years in which she had  excited me lo look, look, look  at the beautiful, strange world.  I didn't post it, because it  sounded a little high-falutin'  for a cub reporter.  "My last unposted letter to  Miss Bruce was written in a  dugout north of Arras, France.  In that war, we always carried  ;in unposted letter to our  mother and father, and one to  our wife or sweetheart. My  third letter was lo Miss Bruce,  thanking her for telling me  something I thought of as I led  my platoon in the winter night  up the line for a tour of duty. I  imagined I saw the tall, serene,  maroon figure of Miss Bruce.  'Gregory, don't be afraid,' I  thought she said. 'There is more  to life than death.'  "Well, I wasn't killed. And  when   the   ship  came   into  Halifax harbour I stood in the  stern and tore up the three  farewell letters and threw them  into the wind.  "How do you explain that  never in all these years did I  walk the few blocks to the old  school to sec Miss Bruce? You  explain it. I cannot.  "In the early I930's got on  the Bloor streetcar. There, ten  feet from mc sal Miss Bruce.  She was much older than I held  her in memory, But she was as  slraight as ever, Il was. as you  can believe tile moment of truth  for me. I had only to go to  Christie Slreet. a lew blocks; I  had little time.  "I got up and walked from  strap lo strap until I slood  before her. I reached down and  took one of her black-gloved  hands.  '"Miss Bruce?' 1 said. She  raised her eyes, dark and  shimmering still, behind the  steel-rimmed spectacles. 'Yes?'  'I'm Gregory,' I said. 'Yes?'  'Gregory Clark. You had me in  Grades 5, 6 and 7, remember?'  "Miss Bruce studied me with  an intense expression.  '"You lenl me Kim,' I said,  'and Just So Stories.' 'Yes?' she  said. 'You remember,' I said,  'about not being afraid? Not  being afraid of arithmetic? Or  grammar?' Miss Bruce was  trying to remember. 'There  were so many,' she said. I let go  her hand. 'Did you ever go to  India?' I asked. 'India?' she  replied. 'Oh, you must be  mistaken.' She looked away,  puzzling. She looked up at mc.  trying to recollect.  ��*Christie Street was coming  up. I rang the bell cord. 1  reached down and took her  hand again. I got off the car and  had a little trouble seeing the  curb.  "Whatever you do, if you  have a teacher who put you on  the path, who showed you the  way. who taughl you not to be  afraid, go find her. or him, go  find them before it is too late.  "Before they forget you."  Writer Joan Haggerty will be reading from her work  this Friday evening at the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre.  Haggerty reads  at Arts Centre  On Friday, April 18, 8:00  p.m. at the Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre, in the third evening of  The Poetry and Prose Series,  Joan Haggerty, part-time resident of Roberts Creek, will  read her writing. This event is  co-sponsored by the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council, and the  Canada Council.  Joan Haggerty was born  April 26, 1940 in Vancouver.  She received her high school  education there and in 1962  graduated from U.B.C. with a  B.A. in English and Theatre.  During the next year, while  working on her Master's degree, she taught English at  U.B.C. She then moved to  London, England, where she  became a teacher of creative  drama in schools. In 1965, she  published Please Miss, Can I  Play God? (Methuen. London,  England, and Bobbs-Merrill  Publishers, NYC, NY.) which  dealt with the experiences of  slum children in England. In  1972 she published Daughters  of the Moon (Bobbs-Merrill,  NYC, NY.), a novel told from  the point of view of a woman in  labour. Daughters of the Moon  ...concerns two young women,  Sarah and Anna, who meet on  the island of I'ormentera in the  Balearic's. Sarah has escaped  from a living husband in  London, Anna from a dead  one���a suicide in Paris. They  discover they are both pregnant; they become friends and  then lovers, and then separate  to give birth. The book has,  predictably, nine sections, its  time-pulse is nine months, and  the moons of myth shine  mysteriously over all. enhancing yet never totally illuminating the mythic significance of  the characters���but that is the  nature of moonlight. (Phyllis  Webb, CBC Critics on Air.  January 24. 1972.).  Joan is currently finishing  two novels. A story others will  appear in the July MeCalls.  CBC's Anthology is currently  celebrating its 25th Anniversary and to commemorate the  occasion they decided to commission four stories to the  writers they were most excited  about 'in the country today.  Joan was chosen, and the story,  Jake, will soon be heard on  CBC's Anthology Special.  Joan Haggerty's stories and  articles have appeared in  Homes and Gardens (London,  England), MS magazine  (NYC), Room of One's Own  (Vancouver, B.C.), Quill &  Quire (Toronto, Ont.), the B.C.  Monthly, Capilano Review  (Vancouver, B.C.), and the  Georgia Straight (Vancouver,  B.C.). For the past three years  Joan has been teaching in the  Creative Writing Department  at U.B.C.  All are welcome Friday  evening, and the admission is  free.  Finance  move  At a recent meeting of the  Municipal Finance Authority  of B.C. an initiative from the  Sunshine Coast Regional District was passed which seeks to  sec municipal financing obtained through the provincial  government surpluses at a  preferred rate of interest.  The motion, proposed by  Director Charles Lee and  seconded my Mayor Derek  Humphries of West Vancouver, pointed out the surplus  monies in the provincial coffers  are generated by the same  sources which seek financing,  currently amounting to $63.5  million.  It was pointed out by Lee  that heretofore municipalities  have been required to borrow  abroad and the present punitive interest rates make this a  most undesirable method of  raising money in light of  provincial surpluses.  Harbour Dance success  The First Annual Spring  Dance ofthe Gibsons Harbour  Business Association was a  great success last Saturday  night.  Held in the hall above Ken's  Lucky Dollar and with music  supplied by old favourites the  Penn Kings, the dance was, as  one happy participant acknowledged, 'just like a glorified  house party'.  Future dances are being  considered in the light of the  success of this initial venture.  LECTORI  WW tPftWM  Twilight Theatre  Fr��� AdnnlMlon  There was a scant crowd for Childgrove'* fine  concert/dance at the Arts Centre last Saturday. The  group play at the Cedars from Tuesday to Saturday,  April 15-19.  Arts Centre  changes schedule  A Gallery of  Kitchen Gadgets & Accessories  Mon.-Thun. inc. Sat.  9:30 ��� 6:00  Friday 9:30 - 9:00  Cowrie St.  Next to Getaway Holidays  885-3611  10% Off to  Senior Citizens  with Pharmacare Card  jJust Arrived For Spring  Picnic  Baskets  With the coming of spring  and more people, the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre is changing  to a two week exhibition  schedule from three. This is for  two reasons, the first being that  with the increased volume of  visitors arriving with the good  weather, the artists will certainly receive as much exposure as  those with three week shows  during the winter. Secondly, we  have had an impressively large  number of artists requesting  shows and in order to accommodate them and put on  the shows we plan ourselves, a  two week schedule seems to  make sense. As with most  things at the Arts Centre  though, we are sure to learn  something from the experience.  Of course this will also give the  resident population reason to  visit the gallery with greater  frequency.  Our new scheduling of two  week exhibits begins on April  22 with a show of woven  blankets by Joan Marshall and  an educational exhibit on silk  screening.  Joan Marshall was born and  brought up in Montreal and  attended University in New  Brunswick receiving a Bachelor  of Fine Arts in I968. Two years  later she did graduate work in  printmaking at Bowling Green  State University in Ohio.  In 1972 Joan moved to the  Sunshine Coast where she has  since maintained a residence  and thus received her introduction to weaving. Eight years  later, Joan has become highly  respected in her art which is  done on a Salish loom, a  technique that caught her  imagination when viewing a  demonstration by Salish weavers.  Previous exhibitions of  Joan's work have taken place  at the Towards Costume show  at the Vancouver Art Gallery,  a group show of Sunshine  Coast artists al the Western  Front in Vancouver, last fall's  Art of Craft at the Arts Centre,  and a one-person show at the  University of Calgary.  Her work is included in  several collections including  the University of Calgary, and  the collections of artists Michael Norris and Roy Kiyooka.  The other aspect of the Arts  Centre show is called "Evolution of the Bill Reid Beaver  Print". Bill Reid is one of the  best known of Haida artists,  and the exhibit illustrates and  explains the artistic and technical steps involved in making a  silkscreen print using his  Beaver print as example. This  will give those who are curious  about this printing process a  good opportunity for better  understanding of this widely  used form of artistic expression. A show such as this will  also help one to appreciate  other examples of art carried  out in this medium. This  particular presentation is on  loan from the U.B.C. Museum  of Anthropology, an institution we are establishing a  rapport with and will undoubtedly get future exhibits from.  These exhibits will continue to  May 4. Opening night is on  Monday, April 21, 8:00-10:00  p.m. and all are welcome. .  ��  FINE CABINETS  , 886-9411 Gibsons  >��� >c* # * ���< V * * *  NDP  l::!:********.**  SUNSHINE  KITCHENS  [SOUTH COAST FORD CAR U TRUCK RENTALS 885-3181 Punks in Pender  Just about every Friday  night, Pender Harbour residents are having problems with  people who seem to have  nothing better to do than to  strew beer bottles around,  destroy whatever they can and  generally to behave like some  sort of mentally deficient lower  species.  Last Friday, April 11, the  shutters of the Kon Tiki food  take-out stand were torn off,  and beer bottles were strewn  around the Madeira Park  Shopping Centre. Beer bottles  were also scattered around the  Fire Hall and the Madeira Park  Post Office. As in the past, the  Royal Canadian Mounted  Police were called, but there  seems to be little that they can  do. As soon as they leave for  Sechell, this sub-human ele-  nient emerges to engage in their  "entertainment". A growing  number of Pender Harbour  residents feel that a locally  based detachement of the  RCMP is needed.  "Older people are living in  terror of these punks," a long  time resident told the Coast  News. Another reported seeing  a group of young people, all of  them totally drunk, behind the  IGA store. "Not one of them  was over 16," the informant  told the Coast News.  Another resident felt that  Area  A  Representative  Joe  Harrison  should  be  more i  concerned over this ongoing  problem and less concerned  with "politicking". "Why does- |  n't Mr. Harrison do something I  useful?" he said.  Coast News, April 15, 1980  Working together  sljf   to improve Gibsons Landing  Phone 886-2622  t  /7j^ M6-7817  NOTICE BOARD       M  Sponsored as a Public Service by the Coast News.  Buiintu and Professional Woman's Club  Dinner Meeting, April 15, 6:30 p.m. at the Parthenon, Sechelt.  Spring Plant Salt  April 17th. 10:00 a.m., Gibsons United Church Hall.  St. Georgta Day Tea  At St. Aidan's Church Hall, Roberts Creek. April 23, 2:00 p.m.  Bake Sale etc  #16  Learning Dlaablllttas Lactam  Three lectures tor parents and teachers concerned with learning  disabled children and teenagers. April 21, Monday, 7:30 pjn.:  What are Learning Disabilities? How do parents and teachers  learn practical ways of dealing with general behaviour problems  and where to go for help. April 21, Monday, 7:30 p.m- A panel of  parents discussing ways and means "to find the way through the  tunnel". May 5, Monday, 7:30 p.m.: A teenager will talk about the  effect learning disabilities has on her life, and the therapist will  discuss ways of helping teenagers. Elphlnstone, Room 109. Pee:  $2.50 per session or $6.00 for 3 sessions, 885-3512, Continuing  Education.  Port Mellon Community Association  Cralt and International Bake Sale at the Sunnycrest Mall, April  19th at 10:00 a.m. #15  Senior Citizens Seehtlt - Br. 09  Plant Sale  Saturday. April 19th. 11:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m., Senior Citizens Hail.  Sechelt. Coftee and Snack Bar.  Spring Cleaning  The Garden Bay Tot Lot needs your unwanted items for their  White Elephant Sale Small furniture and appliances, clothing,  tools, dishes, books and any other misc. They will pick up. As a  special service for seniors and handicapped persons, they will  haul additional items to the dump. Give them acall at 883-9284 or  883-9664. Their Spring Bazaar will be held Sunday. April 20, at  the Irvines Landing Community Hall, 1-3 p.m. and will include  refreshments, handmade crafts by the parents, a bake sale, and  white elephant.  The Sunshine Coast Figure Skating Club  Will hold a General Meeting on April 21, Room 112 at Chatelech  School in Sechelt at 7:30 p.m. Please try to attend. Some of our  skaters successfully passed the following tests in Vancouver.  Dutch Waltz: Tracy Stromm, Lorl Mulligan, Nicole Hagedorn.  Canasta and Prelim: Lori Mulligan, Tanla Tymchuck, Cherry  Hutching.  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  Sale of homemade cooking and baked goods. Sunnycrest Mall,  May 16.1980 from 10:30 onwards.  Fitness Fillies  Fun Softball for housewives. Monday, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Sechelt  Elementary School field. For information call Joy Smith at  885-9386.  Israel Tour  April 21 an 11 day trip to the Holy Land. Assistant host Pastor  Nancy Dykes. For Information please call 866-2660. #11  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre  Open every Friday from 9.30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. For enquiries call  885-9024. Hall rentals call Reg Robinson, 885-9024.  Bridge  Tuesday, 7:30 p.m., Kin Hut, Dougal Park.  O.A.P.O. Branch #36, Gibsons  Club meetings - 1st Monday of the month, 2 p.m. at Harmony  Hall. Social Tea & Bingo - 2nd and 3rd Mondays of the month. 2  p.m. Harmony Hall Carpet Bowling & Darts - every Wednesday, 1  p.m at Harmony Hali  Phone 886-9567 for information.  Tot Lot - Roberta Creek Elementary School  Monday, Wednesday. Friday, 9:15 a.m. to 10:45 a.m., (except  School holidays) in Gymnasium. Phone 885-3434 or886-2311 for  information. '  Gibsons Tot Lot  Every Friday. 9:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Gibsons United Church Hall.  Call Eileen. 886-9411 for information TFN  Sechelt Garden Club  Meets first Wednesday of every month. 7:30 p.m.. St. Hilda'sHall,  Sechelt  Sunshine Lapidary & Craft Club  Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at 7:30 p.m. For Information phone 685-2375 or 886-9204. tfn  Country Start Square Dance Club  Dancing every Friday  night 8 -  11  at the Roberts Creek  Elementary School. 886-8027  Bridge at Sunshine Coaat Golf Club  Games will be held the first and third Tuesdays of each month  at the Golf Club, starting prompity at 7:30 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  Regular meeting 3rd Tuesday of every month at 7:30 p.m. at the  Arts Center in Sechelt T.F N  Public Bingo Al Harmony Hall, Gibsons  Every Thursday evening, starting at 7 45 p.m. For information  phone 886-9567  Wilson Creek Community Association  Meeting 2nd Monday each month at Wilson Creek Hall,8:00 p.m.  Thrift Shop  Eveiy Friday. 1-3 p m  Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church base-  mem Al-Anon Mealing  Every Thursday m Gibsons at 8:00 p m For information call 886-  9569 or 886-9037  Bargain Barn  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary  is open on Thursday and Saturday alternoons from 1:00 until  3 30 TFN.  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary  Second Monday of each month-11 a.m. St. Aidan's Hall.  Swap Meet and Craft Fair  First Saturday of every month at Madeira Park Community Hali,  10.00 a.m. to 3,00 p.m. Call 883-9258 or 883-9375 tor table bookings  or arrive before 10.00a.m.  Western Weight Controllers  Now meets every Thursday at 1 p.m. in the Armour's Beach  Athletic Hall, Gibsons. New members welcome  Sunshine Coast Navy League ol Canada  Cadets and Wrenettes ages 10 to 13 will again meet Tuesday  nights. 7:00 - 9:00 p.m.. United Church Hall, Gibsons  New  recruits welcomed  Pender Harbour Library  Every month new books are added to Ihe Library Tuesday and  Thursday. 1.30 to 3.30 and Saturday 1:30 to 4:00 are the Library  Watch for date of Kiwanis Auction Sale end of April  ���   All proceeds to go towards our new "Care Home Centre"  For information phone 886-7735.  The Elphinstone Pioneer Museum  Is open Saturdays from 2 00 to 4:00 p.m for special tours. Phone  Sheila Kitson alter 5.00 p.m. at 886-9335. T.F.N.  Women's Aglow Fellowship  Meet every third Tuesday ol the month at HARMONY HALL in  Gibsons. Transportation available. For more Information please  phone 886-7426 or 866-9774.  .  MURRAY'S  Garden & Pet  Supplies  PEAT  MOSS  cu.tt. $7.79  10 Bales  $75.00  Gibsons  Landing  HJBfctA 886-2919  CaldimMK.PIne and titor Pleasures  The NIC-NAGS are here,  along with the  TROLLS & CRY-BABIES  0��"%'.'     We have a line selection of Great  fO*��     Handmade Calico Kitchen Items     Shower Gifts!  Hours: tues. to Sat. 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.  I* .limn ol School Rd��� Gibsons Landing 886-8355  rsiifm(i\u efla&MNs  DAILY SPECIALS  OPEN: Tues -Fri., 11:30 a.m. - 9:00 p.m.  Sal. & Sun., 12:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m.  Ii Closed Monday  l&     Take Out Service       886-9219:  Gibsons  Girls S Guys  Salon  We really care  about your hair.  PERMS,  CUTS, COLOUR,  EAR PIERCING  COSMETICS  Gibsons Harbour  886-2120  GIBSONS  SHELL  SERVICE  General Service    886*2572  Downtown Gibsom  Monday thru Saturday  8 a.m. - 8 p.m.  Sunday: 11 a.m. - 6 p.m.  1  \Wlla\Mk  'Marine  w  Marine Electronics  We handle all popular makes  of VHP's - Lorans - SSB's  and CB's  Lease a  DECCA radar  Agenl tor Marconi  Land & Marine Mobiles  , Acron from the B of M  a��v*l/�� ��� m*t\f ��� ���Af  Marine Manufacturing  i       Complete Line ol  !     MARINE ALARM  , PANELS  'Custom Designs available,!  Custom Telephone Accessorie  < !   886-7918      883-25X1  men* ����*��rV'' wVIr*" wVIr*  Gramma's!  MARINE PUB     "  Head of the Gov't Wharf  Gibsons  OPEN 9 a.m. to 11 p.m.  Start your day  off Right with  FISHERMAN'S  BREAKFAST  Rib-Eye Steak  Eggs  Hash Browns & Toast  Kitchen Open  9a.m.-9p.m.  (Inn's Coiffures  886-2322  Hours:  Tues.-Sat.  9 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Gibsons Landing  (next to Fitzgeralds)  Professional Hair Care  lor the Whole Family.  <#>.  YOUR AUTOPLAN  CENTRf  Taking care of  __. all your Real Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza Evenings  886-2000    Norm Peterson Dennis Suveges  886-9121     886-2607       or 886-7264  Peninsula  Cleaners  2 Locations to  serve you better.  SECHELT     GIBSONS  885-9554        8B6-220C  Open Tues.-Sat.  Helen's Fashion Shoppe  Lower Gibsons 886-9941  IT'S SUN TIME!  Our summer  PLAYWEAR  JUMPSUITS  PLAYSUITS  SHORTS & TOPS  BATHING SUITS  is in!  /j; COME SHOP IN OLD GIBSONS LANDING! 10 Coast News, April 15, 1980  On becoming a Rover  Ramblings of a Rover  bv Dee Cee  I find it more than a little odd  that in man's search into his  ancestry, particularly in the  field of evolution, so much  attention has been given to the  primates and that even Darwin  in his Origin ofSpeciesfailcd to  mention that in man's dim and  dusty past the fact of his having  been part of the genus Aves,  which translated means birds,  is not only possible but entirely  probable. All this is a preamble  to m> contention that most ol  us are at best parrots. We are a  combined product of what we  have heard, read or possibly  seen and lew of us ever manage  in a lifetime to come up with  something truly original and  unique���if we do we are hailed  as a genius and how many of us  can qualify for that position'.'  As in our behaviour once again  we. in most cases, imitate  others and in many respects go  through life in the same manner  as do the trained seals (which  are really sea lions) in a circus,  balancing balls on our noses  and in general playing to an  audience for, in their case the  reward of a fish and for us the  plaudits of our contemporaries.  So it was for me. I hadn't the  slightest idea of how to go  about hitch hiking and even  less did I have any knowledge  of riding a freight, so the  Irishman was my mentor. It is  because of him that getting  from Hamilton to Toronto  presented no problem. He  insisted that we split up as it  was highly unlikely any passing  motorist would pick up two  young men carrying packsacks.  Our chances of a lift would be  greater going alone. Accordin-  ly, he started off and kept  walking towards Toronto while  1 stayed behind, thus getting  the first chance naturally when  someone came along.  The someone wasn't long in  coming as 1 hadn't been  standing there for more than a  few minutes when a large black  car, the lone occupant being the  driver, drew up and a window  was lowered. On my enquiring  if he was going into the city and  the answer being in the affirmative, I was invited to climb in  which I promptly did. Let me,  at this stage, state that I know  absolutely nothing about cars  nor ever have. Whether this,  being the year 1926, was a  station wagon or not I really  don't know, nor have I the  foggiest notion as to its make,  but the back seats were crammed with boxes of all shapes  and sizes.  However, what struck me as  soon as I opened the door on  my side was the beautiful smell  of perfume that emanated from  the driver, whether it was  Ouelques Fleurs, Lily of the  Valley or Chanel No. 5,1 had or  have no idea, but it was  distinctly feminine and I was  somewhat taken aback as the  whole interior of the car was  redolent with a fragrance  reminiscent I imagine, although I have never been in  one, of a Turkish harem.  When 1 took a covert glance  at the man (?) behind the wheel  I was even more astounded.  Not only was he aboul my  height of 5'6", but he was  disgustingly obese. He must  have weighted all of 250 lbs.  and he had not only given  himself a liberal dusting of face  powder but one could detect  the lipstick on his mouth. My  first impulse was lo demand  that he stop and let me get to  hell out of there hut then, out of  curiosity. I decided 1 would  stay as I desperately needed the  ride into Toronto and, although 1 certainly was in the  company of a most peculiar  person, physically 1 knew that I  was more than his match.  Rummaging in the glove compartment he produced his card  which identified him as Per-  cival Ronald Graver and his  occupation as biscuit salesman.  Apparently he handled several  lines including Weston's, Mc-  Vitie's and Peek Frean's which  I must confess surprised me as,  seeing he was in sales 1 quite  expected him from his appearance and manner, to be peddling women's lingerie, cosmetics or corsets or maybe all  three.  1 thought I was a good  conversationalist but boy he  beat mc by a mile! He talked  incessantly and I must admit  that most of what he said and  the advice he gave mc made  sense. For instance, he told mc  that should I ever consider  entering the selling field to  choose something of a perishable nature or some product  that was not only in demand  but that the public could not do  without, such as food. As he  pointed out, should one sell a  person say a fridge, a stove or  an automobile then he could  strike his or her name off the  list for the next x number of  years, whereas if one sold  clothing, foodstuffs or some  article, say soap, then in a very  short time they were either  worn out, used up or consumed  and, provided the product was  good, shortly the person would  be back in the market for more  of the same.  All this was very interesting  and informative but I kept a  wary eye on him just the same  wondering what was coming  next and prepared for the  worst. However, apart from a  good deal of rolling of eyeballs  and fluttering of eyelids, he  made no further advances  apart from letting his hand  stray once in a while from the  wheel and giving me a reassuring pat on the knee and  assuring me that I was a very  handsome young boy and that  he could easily become very  fond of me. Allowing for the  fact that "beauty is in the eye of  the beholder" this was a  damned prevarication as, to be  honest, I was quite homely and  always have been.  We made one stop on the  way and that was at a gas  station.   Alter   ordering   the  attendant, a goodlooking  young chap around my age, to  "fill 'er up" Percy departed for  the restrooms and, although I  quite expected him to head for  the ladies' room, he dived into  the men's. He was in there for  quite some time and when he  emerged, lo and behold I  hardly recognized him! Whereas before he had an almost  black shock of hair, now he was  a gorgeous red head and his  face looked a lot younger due  to another dusting of powder, a  skillful application of rouge  and even his mouth had  changed somehow; it was now  a perfect crimson rosebud and  reminded mc of Clara Bow's.  When he went to pay the gas  jockey I thought he was going  to take him into his arms and  kiss him and I think the young  guy thought the same, as he  gave mc a startled look and  backed away in one hell of a  hurry.  When we entered the city I  noticed we were on Queen  Street and not too far from  where I had stayed before, a  cheap rooming house where  one could get a room at that  time for around $2 per week.  This was the address I had  given Jim and where we had  arranged to meet. I must say  Percy seemed quite upset that I  was leaving him so abruptly  and insisted I meet him later at  the Westmoreland Hotel on  Jervis Street, to which I agreed  although I had no intention of  doing so. He presented me with  a 4 lbs. box of Peek Frean's  assorted biscuits and, after a bit  more eyelid fluttering, he took  off.  Later I did meet Jim and  regaled him with the story of  my adventures along the road.  He told me that the Westmoreland Hotel was notorious as'  being a hang-out for "queers"  of both sexes and, although I  didn't quite catch on at the  time, he added that either my  departed friend Percy was  "nuttier than a fruit cake or  fruitier than a nutcake". I could  take my choice!  Hypnotist coming  ROMANE, whose pubicity  describes him as the King of  Hypnotists, has total audience  participation through the use  of cordless microphones and  provides mystifying and amusing entertainment enjoyed by  all ages.  In Boston, ROMANE'S  hypnosis show was acclaimed  as "truly great". In Winnipeg,  the Tribune raved that "ROMANE handled his show at the  Concert Hall with showmanship aplomb. The power he  possesses is quite terrifying."  At this unusual performance, you may sec hypnotized  volunteers beleve that they are  accomplished violinists, passengers on a journey into outer  space and even beauty contestants. ROMANE'S show is  acclaimed as one ofthe funniest  shows in the world.  ROMANE has been known  to hypnotize people over the  telephone and even by sending  letters  with  "hypnotic  mess  ages". ROMANE claims that  he can hypnotize anyone and  that while other hypnotists ask  for silence when hypnotizing,  ROMANE is able to hypnotize  outside with the roar ofafair or  exhibition midway next to his  stage.  He even reveals to the  audience the secrets of self-  hypnosis for greater control of  their own minds. ROMANE  says than most people do not  utilize their minds to full  capacity, and like an iceberg,  seven-eighths remains below  the surface, while only one-  eighth is used.  ROMANE offers $50,000  cash to be donated to charity if  any person proves he uses  confederates or plants in any of  his    concerts.  This performer, who is  presently in the midst of a 50-  show tour, will be appearing at  7:30 p.m. at the Elphinstone  Secondary School in Gibsons  on Thursday, April 24.  Mortgage  Protection  Let me show you how a Mutual Lite mortgage  protection plan can work for you - and for  your family. It's surpringly reasonable. And it  also could provide you with extra income when  you retire.  Geoff Hodgkinson,  Box 957,  Gibsons, B.C.  886-8018  Mutual Life of Canada  885-9666     SWanSOD'S    885-5333  Swanson's Excavating Ltd.  Box 172,  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Bach-Hoes  Excavator  This picture shows Rockwood Lodge and the surrounding area, shortly after it was  built in 1936.  A warm invitation to you  to a free public lecture  on Christian Science.  HONESTY. THE POWER OF ITS  DEEPER DIMENSION  Member of the  Christian Science  Board of'Lectureship  by David W. Rennie  of Denver Colorado  on SUNDAY, APRIL 20 4:00 p.m.  at the TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, B.C.  Sponsored by:    Christian Science Society, Sechelt  Parking Available  PARKING AVAILABLE  CHILD CARE PROVIDED  A picture taken from the same position in April 1980 shows things a bit more built up,  but the Lodge still the same. The Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce are  collecting $1,000 donations to buy the Lodge as a museum. Thisdonation can be paid  in a lump sum, or $100 per month. All donors will go on a plaque. Those wishing to  donate smaller amounts will also be appreciated.  Gibsons students delight  by Maryanne West  "/ seem to see a happy day  But really all I wish to say  Is hello.  I seem to see the sunshine play  Around the waters of the bay.  Hello."  This verse was the contribution of Trustee Al Lloyd  taking part in an impromptu  poetry writing exercise on the  theme of "I seem....but really"  with students of Mr. Matsu-  zuki's class at the School  Board's monthly education  meeting. The few words, jotted  down in the couple of minutes  allowed expresses the natural  friendliness and joie-de-vivreof  an evening in which the Trustees and the Superindendent  took an active part in the  evening's performances.  Principal Reid, staff and  students of Gibsons Elementary School had prepared a  Roman Holiday for the entertainment of their guests, including wildly exciting chariot  races and gladiator fights���but  more of this later.  The evening started on a  quieter note with Mrs. Bujan's  Kindergarten's action songs  ���ind dances and a demonstra  tion of everyday activities from  painting and modelling to  building with blocks. Trustees  lent a helping hand with  puzzles and building projects.  Kindergarten children with  their enthusiasm and delight in  everything they do are always  an inspiration, but this group  includes children with physical  disabilities whose courage and  determination to overcome  their handicaps outshone the  spotlight focused on their  group.  It must be with some misgivings that a parent agrees to  expose their child to the public  gaze���to become the recipients  of well-meant pity, but pity was  not the emotion these children  aroused. These children, their  parents, teacher and classmates  gained our profound respect  and admiration. Unless you  had been told which children  were sight and hearing impaired, or were extremely  observant to notice the small  details of an unobtrusive  helpful hand, you would have  been hard put to recognize  them. The class was so naturally accepting of each other,  help given almost causally with  no hint of fussing or over-  reaction. Here was an example  to us all of how differences and  diversity can be integrated into  our society and of just how  valuable these children with  special needs are to us.  Following Mr. Matsuzaki's  poetry class in which Trustees  Lloyd and Clayton participated, teachers with different  styles and approaches to dancing took the spotlight. Miss  Swan's class performed the  Please turn to Page Eleven.  ADMINISTRATOR  Kiwanis Village, Gibsons, B.C., located on the  Sunshine Coast, one hour from Vancouver by  B.C. Ferries, with many local amenities.  Applications are invited to fill the position of  Administrator for the Facility of Intermediate  Care being added to existing Senior Citizens'  Home. Completion and occupancy Fall of  1980.  Closing date for applications will be June 1,  1980, with salary and duties to be negotiated.  Duties should include:  - Implementation of the program of Intermediate Care, selection of staff, establish  routine, functions, equipment for a 36-bed  facility.  - Implementation of administration, records  and data necessary to establish a proper  facility.  - Provide liaison necessary for the' pre-  occupancy requirements of the facility.  - Supervise the staff, maintain administration,  reports, and budget requirements, being  responsible to the Society governing board.  Qualifications:  - Candidates should have academics and  certification necessary for hospital administration, supervision and social service.  - Experience in intermediate care, administration policies and management functions.  Knowledge with gereatric needs, public and  society input.  Resumes should be sent to:  Chairman, Selection Committee,  Board of Trustees,  Kiwanis Village,  c/o Box 135,  Port Mellon, B.C.  VON 2S0.  CHnsnunsciEHCf  LECTWE  ADM 20ttl  4.-M Pain.  Twilight Theatre  Free Admission  1             1  PILE DRIVING  SECRET COVE  TO  JERVIS INLET  Do you want Piling driven?  If <;n  CALL  883-2336  i             ii  WATERBEDS and  CUSTOM DRAPES  Complete Line of Samples  doniodown quilts  vcv?  Feather & Polyester  PILLOWS  Queens O Kingi, Irom ������) up  Bedspread*  &  Waterbed Bedding  P��  ic*  4��r'\.    All Quilts & Waterbed Bedding  qV*  with the purchase of a Waterbed In Christ's Service  On blatant commercialism  by Rev. George W. Inglis  Sunshine Coast  United Churches  Two of the most commer  cially marketable products in.  today's market seem to be God,  and the human dilemma.  Never before in history have  so many made so much money  in the name of God, as the  electronic ministry has become  a multi-billion dollar industry,  with evangelists and staffs  travelling about the globe in  inordinate luxury, and collecting money for every manner of  causes, from just spreading the  gospel to feeding the poor. Ihe  publishing industry has not  been far behind, as every  embryonic author whu can  spell the name God (whether as  noun,, compound noun or  adjective) finds an instant  audience.  The movie industry has  stepped in on some of the  profit, also, raking up some  pathetically thin stories, based  on a smattering of familiarity  with some Bible story and a  wealth of raw speculation.  Those people who are engaged in the business of making  money from the public by  appeals for donations are  flagrantly arrogant about their  own living style, pointing out  that Gud never wanted us to  starve, and misquoting liberally to show that God intended them to flourish personally with the world's goods. By  inference they are saying that  those people who are giving  liberally of their own modest  material goods are in fact a  bunch of patsies, and yet the  money continues to flow in,  and the vocal few continue to  Ilourish���in the name of God  On the other side of the coin,  there are the men and women  of the near-scientific community who have discovered the  great wealth to be made in  exploring and exploiting people's inadequacies, leading  them painfully and tortuously  toward the life which they, the  experts, have stamped officially  as "the better life".  ..These people, all of whom  haV an easily-won Ph.D. as  their standard uniform, are  often earnest and excessively  vocal, but a modestly close  scrutiny reveals many of them  to be excessively shallow in  their own estimation of what  the good life should entail.  They spout statistics by the  ream, seldom attributing these  statistics to any traceable  source, and they come up with  some pretty far out ways to  point their clients toward that  "good life", such as the recent  contribution from the never-  never land of California���the  "primal scream".  There is very little doubt that  many millions of people in the  world are in need of some kind  of help if they are to realize any  more of their human potential  than the one-tenth of one  percent, which it is estimated  the bulk of the world's people  ever develop to a viable ability.  There is also very little doubt  that many of these people are  very likely better off to have  some kind of help.'any kind of  help--no mattei how shallow  and expensive it may be���  rather than no help at all.  But it seems a great pity they  could not turn to the source of  help which is free and universally available���the God who  appears in the handiwork of  creation, and in the pages of the  Bible.  If they did take this simple  course, they might realize, as  the great Swiss theologian-  pastor Emil Brunncr did a half  century ago, that man's problem is really very simple���he is  at contradiction with the  reason foi his creation.  Brunncr calls man's dilemma  "the great contradiction"  pointing out that man was  created to be a loving companion to God, and to fulfill his  stewardship over the earth and  all that dwells in it, in a loving  relationship with God, and  with his fellow humans.  Simply put, mankind was  meant to be loving in all of its  relationships, and to develop  and use the innate skills which  God, in his loving mercy,  implants in each one of us who  draw breath.  Under this lifestyle, it is  imperative that each one of us  be humble and unselfish,  returning to God the love he  first gave us, by serving him  simply, obediently and un-  questioningly, and in the  process realizing more of our  own human potential, which is  to be a creature capable of  extending love unselfishly  Down thiough history, it has  always been hard for any'  individual to live this way,  because he or she is a societal  animal, and must seek the  company of his or her own kind  for survival and comfort. The  problem is that the societal  animals have all the manners  and  degrees of aggressions,  ranging from downright arrogance to namby-pamby weakness, and they cannot appear to  live in harmony and unity, due  to this radical diversity of  aggressiveness.  But Jesus Christ, when he  walked this earth, was poignantly aware, as his Father in  heaven was also, that the  greatest difficulty with mankind was not the inability to  live together in peace and  amity, but the "great contradiction" in his nature which  encouraged him to turn against  his own creator, and to believe  himself to have the capability  of forging his own destiny.  It is only through monumental arrogance, coupled  with pride and ego, that could  have made mankind in the past  set himself up against his own  creator, but in today's fantastic  technological world the temptation becomes stronger, and  puny little humans suddenly  are able to see themselves^as  giants, harnessing limitless  power with their own hands.  Given this proud arrogance  rampaging throughout the  land, it would appear to be  extremely difficult to avoid  being caught up in the swell.  But Jesus foresaw this difficulty when he was here on  earth, and he prayed to his  Father in heaven to send  another Counsellor to be with  those who believe his gospel,  "even the Spirit of truth", (John  14:17a), to abide with his  disciples and to guide them and  strengthen them.  And this Spirit is available to  all as a constant companion,  and, as the great apostle Paul  said, those who walk in the  Spirit enjoy the fruits of the  Spirit, which are: "love, joy,  peace, patience, kindness,  goodness, faithfulness, gentleness, self control." (Galatians  5:22,23).  It is hard to know where  today's blatant commercialism  in the name of God, and in the  name of mankind, would fit in  there!  If  11.  The Canadian Armed Forces Naden Band will be playing in the Chatelech High School on Sunday, April 20 at  2:00 p.m. and Monday, April 21 at 8:00 p.m. in the Elphinstone High. The concerts are open to the public. The  band will also be holding workshops with the children.  VOLUNTEER BUREAU TO  CELEBRATE UPCOMING  NATIONAL VOLUNTEER  WEEK WITH LOCAL VOLUNTEERS  April 20th-26th is 1980  National Volunteer Week  throughout Canada. To discover ways volunteers contribute to the Coast community  watch closely next week for the  following:  -Articles on voluntcerism in  the local papers.  -Gibsons Cable lOTVjpter  iviews with volunteers, Wed  ���lesday, April 23 after 6:30 p.m  -Displays at Sunnycrest and  -Displays at Sunnycrest and  Trail Bay Mall, Thursday and  Friday, April 24th and 25th  In addition the Sunshine  Coast Community Services  Society will host a Wine and  Cheese Party to say thanks to  volunteers who have contrib  uted their time, energy and  skills for others during the past  year. Other organizations arc  also holding special events foi  volunteers to express appreciation for their continuing support.  Thanks go to all volunteers  on the Sunshine Coast!  Gibsons students in happy evening  Egmont News  by Jon Van Arsdell  Everything but steak and  lobster at the Egmont smorgasbord. That's our theme for the  ever-popular, successful event,  and last Saturday night proved  no exception by raising over  $200 for the Egmont Community Club. Their culinary delights are presented three times  a year and in all fairness,  though the whole town chips in  to help, their ultimate success  must be attributed to our hardworking convener, Betty Silvey. It should be noted that  Leonard is a great dishwasher.  Our club will be holding a  spring plant sale on Wednesday, April 23rd at 2 p.m.  Follow your green thumb to  the hall and beat inflation with  our prices on plants and  refreshments.  Leave it to gravel pit workers  to do things in a heavy-duty  fashion. Len Bullied, super at  Argus, has just undergone an  extensive operation. He is  recovering nicely. So well, in  fact, that the only concern at  work is that his golf game  might suffer a bit. Sarah Silvey  is also on the mend after a close  call last month and a long stay  in the hospital.  Spring and spring chickens,  that's what the Egmont school  kids are into. Mr. Wood says  that they have constructed and  wired their own egg incubator.  I'm still going to talk about  scuba diving and especially the  concept of underwater parks.  More research is required.  Continued from Page Ten.  dance they had done for the  festival, a formal dance to the  tune of "The Road to the Isles".  Then each student invited a  Trustee for a partner, taught  them the dance and together  they performed it again. Mrs.  Brook's older students had  advanced to beginning choreography putting movement to  music, and presenting a costumed chorus line integrating a  variety of styles including  acrobatic dance. It was interesting to see the influence of  television making these young  children far more sophisticated  than one would expect foi their  years. This group also involved  the Trustees in black Spanish  sombreros, being taught' the  steps of a formal line dance  routine and dancing with the  children.  Good to see feet which have  missed the opportunity to  dance since their time was preoccupied with more serious  activities, responding to the  music and slowly re-Opening  the lines of communication  with their distant nerve centre.  We normally take our feet for  granted, expecting them to  obey commands. It is only  when faced with unaccustomed  routines such as dancesteps we  watch them carefully to see  they do the right thing!!  Miss Allen's drama club  which meets after school and is  preparing a play for later next  month, took the Trustees  through a workshop involving  mime, body language, voice  production, etc., continuing  the process of demonstrating  our shared humanity regardless  of age.  Miss Allen and Miss  Knecht's Grade Sevens explained the work they had been  doing in Social Studies about  life in Roman times with the aid  of a model port. Then giving  their guests the seats of honour  in the Forum, entertained them  with realistic chariot races, a  slave market, gladiator fights,  Amnesty  meeting  The next meeting of Amnesty International will be held  on Wednesday, April 16 at 7:30  p.m. in Sechelt Elementary  School. Everyone welcome.  For more information please  call 885-9798.  costumed and with the added  modern touch of a scintillating  light show.  Gibsons Elementary students are lucky in having the  expert help and loan of the  equipment belonging to Glen  Skidmore which enables them  to enhance their school production with professional and  exciting lighting effects.  It was a happy evening,  reminding us all, young and old  of the pleasures, skills and joys  we share despite all those  mmmm.  superficial  differences  which  tend to get out of proportion.  886-7454  "Uridar lha Graan CaajaaT"  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  LfCTUK  mm  WW pPeflfc  Twilight Theatre  Free Admission  Can  FBDB help  you?  On Wednesday, April 23rd  one of our representatives will be at  BELLA BEACH MOTEL  Sechelt 885-9561  If you require financing to start, modernize or  expand your business and are unable to  obtain it elsewhere on reasonable terms and  conditions or if you are interested in the  FBDB management services of counselling  and training or wish information on  government programs available for your  business, talk to our representative.  Candles, Nuf�� and oiikt Treats.  OPEN  CHEQUING  ACCOUNT  c  Tues.-Sat.,  11 a.m.-4 p.m.  A Country Candy Store  ^   .J-HWS Specializing in: ��'***'*  Hand-dipped chocolates        Fruit Jellies  Opera Rolls English Toffees  Fresh Roasted Assorted Nuts Jelly Beans  Country Fudge Ju Jubes  Slab Chocolate with Nuts       Licorice Ropes  Candy Sticks, etc., etc...  Hand-Dipped  .  Ice Cream M  Cones  Located Below  II  145 West 15th Str.,  North Vancouver, B.C. 980-6571  Opening new doors to small business.  Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  886-7522  | I  ft  Per Annum  Calculated On The Lowest Monthly Balance  Paid Every Month  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  BOX 375, COWRIE STREET, SECHELT, B.C. VON 3A0  TELEPHONE 885-3255 ���an  12.  IOQ01  loaoi  [0=101  Our 1980 Annual Spring  Celebrating 10 years of growing  with the Sunshine Coast.  We invite you to come in  and have coffee with us.  IFGoodrich Radials  ��� Free Installation with Purchase  The Advantage  Rayon/Rayon Construction  WNttwall ��� Block Tread Design  Tubal *ii-P-M*tilc  Standard Load  Size  Substitute  For  SALE  PRICE  175/70R13  185/70R13  W95/70M3  P205/70W3  P205/70R14  P21S/70R14  P225/70R14  P215/70R15  P225/70R15  P235/70R1S  P2S5/70R15  (155R13)  (AR70-13)  (BR 70-13)  (CR70-13)  (DR70-14)  (ER 70-14)  (FR 70-14)  (FR 70-15)  (GR70-15)  (HR70-15)  (LR 70-15)  103.60  10S.70  113.60  Ufesaver Radial T/A 50  Rayon/Rayon DuroGard' Construction  Raised Whit* Letters ��� New Block  Tread Design - Tubeless - P-Metric  Standard Load  Suggested  Substitute Retail  Size For Price  ��� Gabriel Shocks -  Free Installation with Purchase  Ufesaver Radial T/A 60  Rayon/Rayon DureOard '��� Construction  Raised White Letters-New Block Tieod  DeUgn - Tubelet ��� ��� P-Metrlc  Standard load  Size  Suggested  Substitute Retail  For Price  P195/60R13  P215/60R13  P215/60R14  P235/60R14  P245/60R14  PlM/eOMI  P25S/60R15  P275/60R15  (AR60-13)  (CR60-13)  (DR60-14)  (ER 60-14)  (GR60-14)  (GR60-15)  (HR60-15)  (LR 60-15)  $103.65  111.35  114.05  124.15  141.45  145.30  162.10  201.90  SALE  PRICE  '77.74  83.51  85.54  93.11  111.34  109.73  121.58  151.43  Ufesaver Radial T/A 70  Rayon/Rayon Construction  Raised White Letters-Block Tread  Design -Tubeletf-fMMeMc  Standard load  Size  Substitute  For  P215/50R13  P235/50R13  P245/50R14  P265/50R14  P265/50R15  P275/50R15  P295/50R15  (AR50-13)  (CR50-13)  (ER 50-14)  (GR50-14)  (GR50-15)  (HR50-15)  (LR 50-15)  $135.80  142.50  153.75  172.60  182.95  202.70  215.95  115.31  129.45  175/70W3  185/70M3  P195/70R13  P205/70R13  P205/70M4  P215/70R14  P225/70R14  P235/70R14  P215/70R15  P225/70R15  P235/70R15  P255/70R15  (155R13)  (AR70-13)  (BR 70-13)  (CR70-13)  (DR70-14)  (ER 70-14)  (FR 70-14)  (GR70-14)  (FR 70-15)  (GR70-15)  (HR 70-15)  (IR 70-15)  SALE  PRICE  '71.81  73.50  75.53  77.25  Radial All Terrain T/A  Rayon/Rayon Construction  Raised White Utters  Tubeless ��� Load Range C  Deep block tread tor all terrain,  all-season, on and off-road us*.  Size  8.5R-14  10R-15  12R-15  10R-16.5  12R-16.5  Suggested  Retail  Price  $183.30  237.90  274.40  258.40  294.65  SALE  PRICE  '137.47  178.43  205.80  193.80  220.98  Radial Sport Truck T/A  Rayon/Rayon Construction  RalMdWhtte letters  Tubeless- load Range C  Size  Suggested  Retail  Price  10R-15  12R-15  10R-16.S  12R-16.5  $226.00  260.70  245.50  279.90  SALE  PRICE  '169.50  195.52  184.12  209.92  ALSO - Sale Prices in Effect on Light Truck Tires  Also - Specializing in Brake Rebuilding  Disc & Drum - most parts In stock  886-8167  886-2760  TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  aocaoc:      ipca  1 Mile West of Gibsons On Hwy 101  [pcaoi Coast News, April 15, 1980  The Sunshine  Second Front Page  Amateurs prominent  Computer forum well attended  World War I veterans gathered together at the Gibsons Legion to celebrate the anniversary of Vimy Ridge.  Joining them for this picture are the three Legion Presidents at the centre rear Al Pajak, Gibsons; Les Brown!  Roberts Creek; and Roy Milliner, Sechelt. From left to right in the centre row are, Bob Finlayson, Frank  Thompson, Tom Ritchie, Jack Mayne, Bob Surtess, Guy Symonds and Mark Martindale. In the front row are,  Harry Jube, Bob Harvey, Jim Hamilton and Bill Gibbons.  Joint offices in  jeopardy again  The proposed Joint Office Facility for the Sechelt Municipal  Council and the Sunshine Coast Regional District again appears  to be facing an uncertain future.  Director David Hunter, of Area F, reporting from a meeting on  the facility which is being considered for the site of the sewage  treatment plant held on April 10, said that he was reluctant to  recommend the go-ahead for a building of the magnitude  proposed.  Hunter said that the building would cost approximately  $225,000 while there was available $80,000 from the Village of  Sechelt and $ 100,000 at the present time from the Regional Board.  "It is still an excellent project," said Hunter, "if it can be  financed." Hunter also pointed out that rent for the Regional  Board space presently occupied had gone up from $8,000 to  $16,000 in the year and a half since the inception of the building  project. "At $225,000 it might well be worthwhile in 10 years  because of the rent increase.  Director Hunter moved that the Joint Office Facility project be  re-assessed by the Finance Committee of the Regional Board and  the motion was passed.  Ranta Report  advice followed  Jack Mayne celebrated twice last week. He is pictured  here at the anniversary of Vimy Ridge. Earlier in the  week, the Sechelt Legion laid on a party to celebrate  his 89th birthday.  Readers will recall the report  of Dr. Lawrence E. Ranta in  December of last year, resulting from the request of St.  Mary's Hospital Board for an  investigation into certain allegations concerning the running  of the Hospital. Implementation of applicable recommendations in this report is proceeding.  Recently, a Joint Conference  Committee was established,  consisting   of   representatives  Highways policy concern  Concern was expressed at the  Regional Board meeting held  on April 10 that what may be a  change in policy by the provincial Department of Highways  will have costly repercussions  for the Regional District.  A letter from the Minister of  Transportation and Highways,  Alex Fraser, dated March 27  advised that the policy of the  Highways Department will be  to limit input from theirstaff in  respect to the subdivisions of  land to the discussion of their  responsibilities in respect to  'access'.  The apprehension was expressed by Regional Board  members that this stated policy  will mean more regional staff  time will be required for  subdivision approval.  The Department of Highways have been the approving  officers for subdivisions in the  Region," said Director Joe  Harrison. "They have the staff  for it. We don't have the field  staff here."  "If Highways disowns Technical Field Work, we, or  someone else is going to have to  pay for it. The question is who  is going to have to pay for it."  Sechelt Representative Brian  Stelck recommended that the  Regional Board seek requisite  funding for the function but  Planner Bill Lindsay suggested  that clarification be sought first  from Highways regarding the  ramifications of their stated  policy.  from the Board, Medical,  Administration, Nursing and  other care disciplines, and  service staff, to provide the  Board with advice on matters  pertaining to patient care,  working environment and  inter-departmental relationships. The Committee is intended to create a forum in which  all concerned may contribute  and, at the same time, acquire a  deeper mutual understanding  of health care problems.  As well, a new concept has  been initiated to develop a team  approach for the care of elderly  long-term residents. This will  involve an attending Geriatric  Please turn to Page Eighteen.  "There's at least a 50/50  chance that the next major  breakthrough in computers  will come from the amateur  ranks," computer expert Peter  Harrison told the crowd gathered at Elphinstone Secondary  School on Sunday to attend the  Sunshine Coast's first Computer Forum. "Professionals in  other fields who get involved in  computers often bring fresh  ideas to this field. Amateurs  have one great advantage over  professionals in computers;  amateurs don't know what's  supposed to be impossible."  "If there's one thing I've  learned in this business,"  Harrison added, "it's to erase  the words 'always' and 'never'  from my vocabulary."  Harrison told that crowd  that though most computers  are used in business, employing over a million professionals, there are now an estimated  half million amateurs dabbling  in the field and their number is  on the rise.  Computers are now in use in  some aspect of virtually all  business and administration.  Harrison pointed out that  personal computers, used primarily for recreation and  entertainment, are excellent  training grounds for a career in  this expanding field.  "Computers are creative,"  Harrison said. "They invite  creativity. You no sooner  figure out what they can do,  than you want to figure out  ways of making them do other  things. It isn't long before most  amateurs who get involved are  inventing and even selling their  own programs. Computer  people generally like their jobs  because there's always that  creative element."  Harrison pointed to Gambier Island resident Bill Smith  as a prime example of creative  amateur computer programming. "Bill's done things  nobody had done before,"  Harrison said, referring to  Smith's ROM THE ROBOT  video character who not only  plays a mean game of "X's and  O's", at selected skill levels, but  cheats into the bargain. (The  best the Coast News staff could  manage was a tie.) "I've  suggested programs to Bill,"  Harrison said, "that I'm not  even sure are possible and a  month later he walks in the  door with them."  Harrison said he expects a  major breakthrough in computer theory in the next few  years. At present, in spite of  dramatic improvements in the  sophistication of computer  technology, basic computer  theory hasn't changed since the  1930's when the first computers  were built. Thanks to integrated circuitry, the tiny silicon  "chips" which have replaced  rooms full of vacuum tubes and  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE  To owner(s) of boat(s) and/or boat  trailer(s) parked on Village property  located on Prowse Road near the Gibsons  launching ramp. Take note that as of May  5th, 1980, parking will be restricted to 72  hours.  Boat(s) and/or trailer(s), presently parked  on these properties must be removed by  May 7th, 1980.  Any vehicle(s), boat(s) and/or trailer(s)  exceeding the 72 hour parking limit will be  towed away at owners expense.  Ron Webber  Superintendent of Works  Fly the EARLY BIRD schedule  to Vancouver International Airport  and Downtown Vancouver  Mon.-Fri. 6:45 a.m.  Connecting with  P.W.A., C.P. Air, Air Canada  and all major international air lines.  Connecting with Air West  for downtown  Duncan, Victoria Harbour, Seattle.  885-2214  689-8651   Direct Line  conventional circuits, computers have become smaller  more streamlined and much  faster in their operations.  "Theoretically," Harrison  said, "the only limit is the speed  of light, the speed at which  electricity can be transmitted,  barring resistance. The only  trouble is that, thanks to the  "chip", we're fast approaching  it.  And what happens then?  Who knows, that could be the  breakthrough we're talking  about!"  Questions from the floor  concerned Ihe possibility of  computer terminals, If not  computers themselves, becoming a feature of the average  home. Mention was made of  plans by B.C. Tel to install  computer terminals in 10,000  British Columbia homes in an  experiment to discover if such  an information system would  be used sufficiently to warrant  installation of a complete  system. It was pointed out that  Ihe Source, an independent  American system along similar  lines, is now oversubscribed to  the point that waits of up to  three hours to get access to the  main computer are not uncommon.  Curious crowds are welcomed to the Computer Age at the Sunshine Coast's first  Computer Forum held at Elphinstone on Sunday afternoon.  On Gambier mining  Government ignores advice  by John Moore  A letter received March 28 by  John Rich, Chairman of the  Islands Trust, from the Minister of the Environment,  Stephen Rogers, states that "the  Environment and Land Use  Committee have reviewed the  matter in detail and conclude  that there is insufficient information to make an objective  assessment". That is virtually a  direct quote lifted from the  Summary of a report entitled  "Gambier Island. Recreational  and Visual Analyses", prepared  for the Environment and Land  Use Committee Secretariat by  Eikos Design Group of Vancouver.  The report actually states:  'The lack of information on the  extent and magnitude of the  proposed open pit mine make it  impossible to arrive at a  detailed assessment of impact  on recreational use and the  visual quality of Gambier  Island. However, a number of  observations can be made..."  Those observations include  "opportunities  for  an   inten  sively managed 'wilderness  type' recreational experience",  that would be compatible with  limited forest industry on the  Island, and the observation  that "The opportunity for  recreational use of this type  would be precluded by open pit  mining on the Island for the  forseeablc future".  The report goes on to state  that "visual impact", a relatively recent consideration in  studies of this kind, is one ofthe  most important considerations  in this case. "The areas ol  highest potential visual impact  are along ridgelincs and the  shoreline. The maintenance of  the continuity of these landscape characteristics is important since they arc the strongest  visual elements in the landscape. Their protection is  essential to the preservation of  the region's natural landscape  character". In short, the presence of a 24 hour operating  floodlit open pit mine, not to  mention the attendant blasting  of the Islands steep slopes to  accommodate loading facilities, is something which wtll  affect not only Gambier Island  and Howe Sound as a whole,  but the Lower Mainland and  the Sunshine Coast as well.  The report points out that  the "natural experience of the  circumnavigating Gambier  Island in large boats would be  degraded by the industrial  presence of the dock and  loading facilities and possibly  the mine site itself. It points  out that church and educational groups, some of whosi'  campsites are very close to  areas under exploration, would  have to relocate off the island  and that "out-tripping" pro-  Please turn In Pai;e Nineteen.  886-7454  "Untltvr tfct Or*M Qmmmpf"  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  SANSUI  PERFECTION  COLLECTION  Regular: $2,049  SALE PRICE: $1,599.88  SR-222 Mk II Turntable  TU-217 AM/FM Stereo Tuner  AU-117 Mk II Stereo Amplifier  - 25 watts per channel  AX-7 Audio Mixer  SC-1110 Cassette Deck  S-50C Speakers - 75 watts  GX-5 Audio Stand*  you won't beteve your ears  * Optional: ���   - MA-7 Monitor Consolette with Cue Monitor Speakers  - Sansui Audio Accessories Case  884-5240  Dunham Rd., Port Mellon Coast News, April 15, 1980  Strikes and spares flr^   :��� .        u������.ici  -,r, 0,0 ^mW'~  Bert Halliwell, the coach of the U.B.C. Thunderbirds was the guest speaker at the minor hockey league  banquet in the Elphinstone gym He was also popular with the autograph collectors.  Cozy Court Bruins victorious  The SCMHL Cozy Court  Bruins, undefeated in regular  league play, regrouped after  being upset in their final series  by Roberts Creek to win the  "Burnaby Easter Invitational  Tournament" held over the  Easter weekend. The Bruins  were bolstered by the return to  action of two of their injured  players, as well as Sammy  Casey who had been absent  from the team for the final two  months of the season and who  played some outstanding goal  lor the local club.  The Bruins, playing five  games in three days, won the  $1,000 lL....nament with teams  entered from Burnaby,Coquitlam, Richmond and Edmonton. In the first three games of  the initial round-robin, the  Bruins appeared to have everything their own way, completely dominating their first  three opponents. But in their  fourth game they played the  Burnaby Amateur Hockey  League Canadicns who were  also undefeated in three previous games. In this contest the  Bruins, while badly outplaying  the Canadiens, failed to capitalized on their chances and  lost 4-3 in the last minute of the  game.  The top two teams in the  round-robin advanced to the  finals, which were held at the  beautiful Karen Magnusson  Arena, a rematch of the earlier  Bruins-Canadiens game. In this  game, the Bruins came out fired  up and jumped into leads of 3-1  and 4-2 after two periods. An  extremely exciting and cleanly  played final game with good  action all the way through.  Some of the individual stars  chosen during the tournament  were  Dale   Benner  who  put  together five good games, as  well as Darren Dixon and  Bobby Dixon who both played  good sound hockey. Dave  Lamb rebounded from a painful shoulder injury suffered in  the local finals to lead the way  as one of the top snipers, but it  was linemate Kelly Bodnarck  who was chosen MVP in the  tourney for his consistent  outstanding play. In the five  games Bodnarek accounted for  13 goals and numerous assists,  and was chosen first star in four  of the live games played. For  their weekend the club picked  up four trophies as well as a  first place cheque for $700, and  an invitation back to defend  their title. The hockey club  wishes to thank Cliff Lindsay,  owner of the Cozy Court  Bruins, for his continued fine  sponsorship, and all those fans  who followed the team on the  tournament.  In further SCMHL happenings, it appears that the play-off  champion Roberts Creek team  will be travelling to Squamish  in a pair of weekend games with  their league champs "The  Floormen". Results to follow!  Softball opening  The opening of the men's  Softball season is drawing near  and once again the Elpinstone  Rec and the Wanderers are  jointly sponsoring a team.  For anyone interested in  playing for Elphinstone, there  will be a team meeting this  Friday, April 18. For the  location and time, phone 886-  9795.  Remember that there will be  a soccer dance at Elphie High  on May 3. More details to come  later.  Golf  news  by Ernie Hume  Leila Comrie was this year's winner of the Ruth  Bowman Trophy at the Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country Club. Ruth Bowman died several years ago  alter being a member of the Club for a very short time.  Her husband asked that the remainder of her  membership be used to buy a trophy for a fun  tournament to begin the golfing year  Our Vice President Alex  Warner is looking for volunteers to help do some minor  chores and repairs on the  clubhouse and area. If you are a  painter, carpenter, or land  clearing expert, sign up lor a  few hours volunteer work.  The ladies enjoyed an excellent day on Tuesday. A 9-hole  tournament in the morning was  won by Lila Comrie with an  excellent net score of 32'/j.  closely followed by Audrey  McKenzie who shot a net 33.  Forty ladies entered the tournament.  Sixty-five ladies sat down for  lunch. Art Park, our manager,  gave a short talk on golf course  etiquette. He stressed the value  and necessity to speed up play  and maintain your position, to  avoid backing up play on the  course. He requested that all  playing members and Green  Fee guests to repair and replace  divot and ball marks on the  greens.  Betty Turnball and Hazel  Wright were awarded their  C.L.G.A, pins. These pins are  presented to the ladies who can  shoot the lowest net score out  of 10 games played during the  year.  On advice from C.L.G.A.  District Meeting held April 2,  lady golfers are now permitted  to double all 9-hole scores and  record same for handicap  purposes.  Presentations were made to  Norma Gaines, Wilma Sim,  Rita Hincks, and Lila Comrie.  who were the last year's fall  'Ringers'. Lorna Huggins was  the 9-hole Ringer.  Men's Spring Medal Play  Tournament���Results will be  available next week. Many new  and regular members have  entered this first event of the  season for the men golfers.  See our  Bargain Shelf  for good buys  NDP Bookstore  by Bud Mulcaster  Freeman Reynolds was high  roller in the Classic League  with a 321 single and a 4 game  total of 1053. He finished  league play in the Classic with a  255 average and never went  below 251 all year. Not bad  considering we bowl 116  games.  In the Gibsons'A'league Sue  Whiting rolled a 313 single and  in the Ball and Chain Brian  Butcher had a 309 single and  Gerald Martin a 319 single and  an 827 triple. Kim Price  finished the Legion League  with a 318 single and Nora  Solinsky almost rolled another  800 triple with a 700 in the  Tuesday Coffee League.  Highest Totals:  Classic:  Hazel Skytte 261-838  Pat Prest 281-904  Andy Henderson 283-929  Freeman Reynolds 321-1055  Tuesday Coffee:  Sue Whiting 264-672  Bev Drombolis 249-689  Marglverson 249-717  Nora Solinsky 281-799  Swingers:  Alice Smith 249-607  Art Smith 264-669  George Langsford 260-743  Gibsons 'A':  Sylvia Bingley 273-660  Sue Whiting 313-661  Mary Braun 267-761  Mike Cavalier 266-672  Larry Braun ' 232-689  Lome Christie 281-721  Wednesday Coffee:  Mary Lou Lymer 251-641  June Frandsen 254-642  Nora Solinsky 246-702  Disability workshops  Once upon a time the Sun- vthe fee is $2.50 per session or  shine Coast had a local chapter   $6.00 for three sessions.  of the Vancouver Association  for children with learning  disabilities. When it died it was  not due to lack of learning  disabilities, but because none at  the time had the necessary  energy to do the work required.  However, in spite of this lack  of formal structure, many  hours are spent by anonymous  volunteers who provide advice  and encouragement to parents  in distress.  Continuing Education has  received many requests to offer  a short series of lectures on the  subject of Learning Disabilities  and the Vancouver Association  has been very co-operative and  understanding of local needs.  The three lectures to be  offered will form the basis for  further programs in the fall.  On April 21, next Monday at  7:30 p.m., Mrs. Barbara Reid  who is a learning therapist, will  start by giving some general  information about what a  learning disability is and  especially what it is not.  Barbara Reid has a learning  disabled child herself and is  very aware of the stress and  strain that is connected to  dealing with behaviour problems. She will show some ways  of dealing with these problems  and last but not least inform  parents about places to go for  help.  The second session will be  lead by Mrs. Karen Archer,  who is the Vice President ofthe  Vancouver Association. She  will introduce a panel of  parents who are "living and  coping with these kids all day,  every day. Karen Archer will  show that there are ways 'to  find the light at the end of the  tunnel'," even if the future often  looks dark.  The last session will deal  mainly with teenagers, and a  young girl from Vancouver will  talk about how she is living  with  her learning disability.  All lectures take place in  Elphinstone, Room 109, and  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  FURNITURE  886-2812  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons Ready Mix  WORKING  IN THE COMMUNITY  886-9412  ���Drainrock 'Washed Rock  'Sand "Road Mulch  'Fill 'Concrete Anchors  $22 each  Mon.���Friday 8a.m.��� 5p.m.;  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721   Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Reference:          Pacific  Sun. Apr. 20  Point Atkinson   Standard Time  0335  10.3  0825  12.6  1525  4.1  Fri. Apr. 18  2305  14.6  Wed. Apr. It  0104  9.1  Mon. Apr. 21  0540                   14.9  0650  14.1  0510  10.4  1225                     2.9  1355  2.8  0915  11.8  1905                    14.9  2100  14.8  1620  5.0  Thurs. Apr. 17  Sal. Apr. 19  Toes. Apr. 22  0040                     8.3  0235  9.9  0015  14.5  0615                    14.6  0740  13.4  0635  10.0  1305                     2.6  1430  3.3  1030  111  2000                   14.9  2205  14.7  1730  5.8  GROCERIES   FISHING TACKLE  SUNDRIES   TIMEX WATCHES  Open 9  ���9     7 Days  a Week  For further information  please call 885-3512, Continuing Education.  Slough Offs:  Carol Constable  Dot Robinson  Ball & Chain:  Cauleen McCuaig  Dianne Fitchell  Arman Wold  Frank Redshaw  Brian Butcher  Gerald Martin  Legion:  Phuntastique:  Elain Middleton  Hazel Skytte  Jim Middleton  Henry Hinz  Legion:  Kim Price  Jeff Mulcaster  Youth Bowling Council  Peewees:  Nadine Olsen  Karin Constable  Grant Olsen  Ricky Reed  Bantams:  Shari Rogers  Amy Leckie  Kirt Clark  Craig Kincaid  Alan Jay  Chris Constable  227-625  251-628  290-761  288-772  233-685  287-704  309-787  319-827  266-653  262-677  258-687  294-728  318-642  271-730  96-176  106-199  102-196  130-228  152-394  173-466  182-403  171-431  193-448  183-486  Christian  Science  meeting  Honesty, the Power of its  Deeper Dimension is the subject of a forthcoming lecture by  David W. Rennie, Member of  the Christian Science Board of  Lectureship. This lecture is  offered free to the public on  Sunday, April 20, at the  Twilight Theatre, Gibsons.  Some would contend that, in  modern times, honesty is not  fi'My practical, therefore not  advisable; yet Jesus of Nazareth said his purpose was to  bear witness to 'the truth', and  the truth, he promised, 'shall  make you free'. Mr. Rennie will  develop the thought that  honesty has a profoundly  religious, spiritual basis.  Mr. Rennie, whose home is  Denver, Colorado, speaks in  centres throughout western  North America about Christian Science, a way of life that  draws life and thought together.  Everyone interested is warmly invited to attend his lecture,  lecture.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  1490 SOUTH FLETCHER ROAD  P.O. BOX 340, GIBSONS, B.C. VON 1V0  PHONE: 886-2274  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  PROPOSED AMENDMENTS TO  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  ZONING BY-LAW NO. 359,1979  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 Monday,  April 28,1980 at 7:30 p.m. to consider By-law No. 359 (Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 359, 1980). 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 to the following  described properties as noted below:  1. That certain parcel or parcels of property more peculiarly  known and described as Block 5, District Lot 1328, Plan  4014 be rezoned from Residential Zone 1,, R-1 to  Residential Zone 2, R-2.  2. That certain parcel or parcels of property more peculiarly  known and described as the southwest 76 feet (23 meters)  of amalgamated Lots 1, 2, 3 and 4, Block 16, Plan 7109,  District Lot 685, be rezoned from Residential Zone2, R-2 to  Commercial Zone 2, C-2.  3. That certain parcel or parcels of property more peculiarly  known and legally described as Lot G, Block 2, District Lot  1328, Plan 12401 be rezoned from Comprehensive  Development Area, C.D.A. to Commercial Zone 1, C-1.  4. That certain parcel or parcels of property more peculiarly  known and legally described as Lot 12, Plan 4060, District  Lot 685, be rezoned from Public Assembly Zone, P.A. to  Residential Zone 1, R-1.  5. This By-law may be cited as "Zoning Amendment By-law  No. 359, 1980".  Take notice that the above paragraph is deemed to be a synopsis of By-law 359  and not deemed to be an interpretation thereof. 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. to4:30 p.m. and Thursday and  Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  J.W. Copland  MUNICIPAL CLERK Wildlife  corner  by Ian Corrance  Heat  This is a reminder that with  this warm weather wc should  be conscious about leaving  dogs in our cars while wearc off  going about our business.  Leaving the window open a  crack is not enough. If you are  worried that the dog will  escape, then open all the  windows slightly; animals die  every summer after being left in  vehicles. Don't let it happen to  yours. Even if talk about their  dying is a wee bit extreme, the  discomfort to the animal is  enough to warrant attention.  I was talking with a fellow  reporter about this; he mentioned that his windshield  broke from the inside pressure  after leaving his car in the sun,  so this should give you some  idea of the kind of pressure that  can build up.  Dolphins again  A couple of weeks ago I  wrote about the slaughter of  dolphins by the Japanese. Well,  not to be outdone, we're getting  in on the act ourselves. The  University of Guelph has been  given a million bucks by the  U.S. Fisheries to experiment on  some of them with oil, once  again to see what happens.  Granted, they are not going  to bathe them in this oil or  pump it into them. Instead,  they are going to attach little  discs to their skin and monitor  the results. Apparently the skin  of the dolphin is very sensitive  and they should be able to get  appreciable results. This does  seem to be a bit more civilized  than what happened to the  polar bears recently, but I can't  help thinking that if no one had  raised a stink about it, the  experiments may have been  quite a bit different.  It's certainly very open-  pocketed of the U.S.'ers to give  the University the money, then  allow them to go down to  Florida where they will be able  to catch and experiment on the  mammals. Are Canadian scientists so far ahead that the  Americans have to use us, or  are they keeping their hands  clean? Dr. Geraci does not  exactly have a shining track  record. To date, he's killed  everything he's tested. Or is it  that we Canadians will do  anything for money and the  Coast News, April  U.S.'s oil monster?  Marsh Society Executive  The Marsh Society will be  holding its annual meeting on  Thursday, March 17 in the  music room in Chatelech at  7:30 p.m. The main order of  business will be to pick an  executive, so if you have  anyone in mind, get up there  and vote.  Odds V ends  Summer can't be far away;  I've had my first bee sting. The  little beggar climbed up my  pant leg and laid into me  (below the knee).  You may remember when  the dog salmon were being  helped up the fish ladder in  Wilson Creek last winter, one  of the fish had a tag on it. I was  talking with Lawrence Chambers on Saturday and he told  me that it had been tagged three  months earlier in Johnstone  Straits.  Yesterday (Saturday) I went  up for a look at the deer on the  little island off the Halfmoon  Bay wharf. It had been seen a  couple of days before, running  down the streambed and into  the water. It was out of breath,  so had presumably been chased  by dogs, although none were  seen. When I was there, it had  been on the island for a couple  of days and was expected to  make a break for it when it got  dark. Maybe we should start  licensing the dog owners instead of the dogs.  That's all, so if you want to  contact me, call 886-2622/886-  7817 or 886-9151, ta.  Problems in forest management  by Don Lockstead, MLA  Minister of Forests Tom  Waterland has announced a  $1.4 billion "Forest Management Plan" for B.C. A massive  technical report released at the  same time suggests that this will  be woefully inadequate.  The timber supply situation  in B.C. is fast approaching a  state of acute crisis. Much of  the old growth which sustained  the development of our leading  industry has been harvested,  while the province and the  major companies have failed to  satisfactorily restock denuded  lands.  Within 20 years virtually all  of the newly created timber  supply areas will be unable to  support current levels of allowable annual cut and the more  valuable species will be near  exhaustion. Unless decisive  action is taken, this will mean  logging layoffs, the closure of  mills and a severe jolt to the  entire provincial economy.  Waterland is long on rhetoric but short on substance. His  $1.4 billion program includes  the entire Forest Service budget  for the next five years and a  stumpage rebate to the major  companies of more than $400  million. To be sure there is a  significant increase in spending, but the new policy fails to  address the most significant  problems.  Basically, Waterland argues  that reforestation and intensive  This shot was taken with a telephoto lens so as not to disturb the deer. It had been sitting on this rock for two  days. See adjoining Wildlife Corner.  15, 1980 15.  forest management will get us  over the crisis. While initiatives  in these areas are long overdue,  we should not fool ourselves  into thinking that throwing  money at a problem will make  it go away.  Research and past experience indicate that the gains  from improved forest management are uncertain and that an  enormous effort will be needed  simply to stand still. Yet under  their "Incentives Program", this  government will actually allow  the major companies to increase their cut if they undertake to be better managers of  the forest resource.  Many experts argue that our  rate of exploitation of the forest  must slow down if we are really  to enjoy a renewable resource  capable of supplying the needs  of future generations. If this is  true, wc must change the  structure ofthe industry to take  account of new realities.  The so-called forestry plan  completely fails to discuss these  opportunities and operates on  the assumption that the status  quo can remain more or less  unchanged. Yet the major  companies use more and more  timber, while the innovative  and more labor-intensive small  business sector is the first to feel  the crunch.  The government's welcome  new initiatives need to be  complemented by a forest  policy which looks to more  intensive use of a resource  which can no longer be seen as  unlimited.  J~^U   Coast Business Directory ��^C">  I ACCOMODATION I  BELLA BEACH MOTEL  ON THE BEACH AT DAVIS BAY  UNDER NEW OWNERSHIP  Halkonens,  .R.R. #1 (Davis Bay)  1 & 2 bdrm. housekeeping units  ColourT.V., Cable ���   ,...���__  Sechelt, B.C.  685-8561 von 3ao  I APPLIANCES I  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD. gSLt*  (Gibsons) 886-7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood pq gox 74g  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses Gibsons, B.C J  I FLOOR COVERING!  I MISC. SERVICES I  / :   SUNSHINE ANTIQUES & COLLECTABLES  885-9715  SEVEN DAYS A WEEK    10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  i    Whitaker House on Cowrie St., Sechelt  1450 Trident Ave.  PICTURE FRAMES  Custom Made  Needle Point A Specialty  885-9573  Sfchelt  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  T.V. SERVICE  Sunshine Coast T.V.  Mon. to Sat. 9:30���5:30 885-9816  B ft m installations  17 Years Experience  Commercial And Residential  Floor Coverings  885-2823     8864881  <P. "cTitGi/oit QAtoocI, r.i.a.  ��� SMALL BUSINESS SPECIALIST ���  ACCOUNTING  SERVICES  PHONE: 886-8375  Village Tile Co.  PROFESSIONAL CERAMIC TILE INSTALLATIONS  BATHROOMS - KITCHENS - ENTRANCE HALLS  Box 65 Phone  Sechelt Joe Jacquet 885-3611 ���  SEAVIEW CARPETS - CABINETS  SHOWROOM OPEN  Open 10-6, Tues. to Sat. Friday to 9  Phone 886-2743 and 886-24171  HARRISON'S APPLIANCE SALES  ^% Parts and Service  yV ..'.���!       Tuesday - Saturday 9 - 5  afU      886-9959 Pratt Rd., Gibsons  I AUTOMOTIVE I  I ELECTRICAL  Holland Electric Ltd  0j # Bill Achterberg  LL>        886-9232   METRO'S LIGHT DELIVERY  Groceries, Parcels, Empty Beer Bottles, Pick-Up  Phone 886-8039 or 885-9886  (   HALFMOON WINDOW CLEANING  Professional Service, serving the Sunshine Coast.  Call MIKE McGINNIS after 6 p.m.  885-3963  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  r  -  i                    P. M. GORDON  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  |      P.O. Box 609  1      Sechelt. B.C.                                             Bus. 885-2332  I  "       V0N3A0                                                        Ret. 886-7701  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials lor Sale  Phone 666-2M4      Member Allied Van Lines      R.R. 1. Gibsons _  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs tor VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  Marv Volen  886-9597  ECOnomy RUTO PORTS bid.  Automobile. Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  \WF   Sechelt     88S-SI8I  MINN ELECTRIC  General Wiring &  Qualified Workmanship  RRH2MARLENERD..  ROBERTS CREEK  885-5379  We specialize In Volkswagen Repairs  ^J^ Enrnprati MotmB  Darts   885-9466 *honda*  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.) Serving the Sunshine Coast  KLECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  need tires?  Conic in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886.2700  Tom Flieger   Phone 886-7868  IECTRICAL  ONTRACTING  Box 214. Gibsons. B.C.  VON 1VO  ��"����� GIBSONS LANES Hwy101,f.v  Open Bowling Hours: Friday & ' ������->  �� Saturday 7 p.m. to 11 p.m.    t. k  and Sunday 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. u��P*^  SUNSHINE COAST '  DISPOSAL SERVICES  885-9973     Port Mellon to Ole's Cove     886-2938  Commercial Containers Available  /Ir****** DRIFTWOOD CRAFTS * AND***A  CRAFT SUPPLIES  CIA Plumbing  Chuck Norrie  New Installations  Alterations & Repairs H/W Heating,  Water Heaters, Etc.     Commercial it Residential  All Work Guaranteed Phone 885*2559  Mickey's Drywall  . m-cMM ToD.no      . StMlSM      * MMrtMnMM  Sechelt, B.C.  885-3115  EXCAVATING I  *~ ��� *  SEWING NOTIONS  JEWELRY^  WOOL  Sunnycrest    Shopping    Centre.  Gibsons    886-2525  /  hftaaas  ip> V- CARPET ���  1\\ , ',   (     UPHOLSTERY  SUPERIOR MUFFLER  Gibsons       BING'S EXHAUST LTD.      886-8213  100% Warranty on Parts and Labour  All Exhaust Systems. Plus Dual Exhaust Conversions  I CABINETS I  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS ��� REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight TheatreBldg.         xxb-'Hl I  {OPEN SAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT ,  J.B.EXCAVATING  886-9031  ��te  Water, sewer, drainage installation   ~,  ��� Dump Truck ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields  This valuable space available  at small cost from  COAST NEWS 886-2622 886-7817  SHANKEL ENTERPRISES  BACKHOE SERVICE ROTOTILLINO  885-3449  ]  I PAINTING  Professional Work At Reasonable Cost  ��fee T>*U*  PeUmttn �� Veee**te*  R.R. 2 Lower Rd��� Gibsons 886-8291  ^Upholsterers  ���     Serving Sunshine  Coast and Vancouver  883-9901 All Furniture - Marine - Boat Tops  HEATING  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Tues. ��� Sat.    IO a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons, B.C. 886-2765  I CANADIAN I  CONTRACTING!  CONSTRUCTION LIMITED  We specialize in       Concrete Foundation Work and Framing  Free advice on building questions to do-it- yoursell builders  Vern Koessler Box 888. Sechelt. 886-2344 Anytime885-252$  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE  LTD.  Hwy. 101   Sechelt between St. Mary'i  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut. 885-2360  V^Mon.-Frl.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sat.   9 a.m. ��� 5 p.nr  THOMAS HEATING  PACIFIC-O-FIBERGLASS  FIBERGLASS LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS-SUNDECKS, ETC.  14 years experience 885-2981   Terry Connor  $86r7040  PAINTING CONTRAC'ta  8oxG40, Gibsons. B.C.  I RESTAURANTS  Chinese & Western Food Licensed Premises  Tuesday to Sunday  Lunch: 11:30 a.m. -4:00 p.m. Olnner:   4:00 p.m. ��� 9:00 p.m.  Chinese Food now on Lunch Menu  Lower Gibsons 886-9219    Take Out Available  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Complete Instrument  sel-up ol furnace  886-7111  Quality Farm 6 Garden Supply Ltd.  f       * Feed * Fencing     8p86;75?7  J^-   * Pet Food    �� Fertili,���    ( " f '  Gibsons  PENDER HARBOUR RESTAURANT  CANADIAN AND CHINESE FOOD  Madeira Park Shopping Centre  Eat in a Weekdays      11:30 a.m. - 9:00 p.m.  Take out Friday & Sat  11:30 a.m. -11:00 p.m.  883-2413    Sunday 4:00 p.m. ��� 9:00 p.m.^  k��Mil 16.  r  Coast News, April 15, 1980  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  birth/  Phone the Coast Newsjbr this fret'  service,   f^t  lo/t  Born to Susan and Run Girard, a  baby girl. 9 lbs. 3 o/., April 12.  I98U. Sister lor Jennifer and  Nathan. Proud grandparents are  Betty and Harold Dodtnan and  Mot and Lome Girard.  David and Cathy West are proud  to announce the birth of their first  child, a son, Ericson Alan West,  born April 5. WHO at St. Mary's  Hospital. Proud grandparents are  Mrs. Ruth West of Pender Harbour and Captain and Mrs. A.I:.  White ol Gibsons and great  grandparents. Mr. and Mrs, E.J.  Shaw of Gibsons. Mother and son  are doing well.  Haime, Rick and Janet, are proud  to announce the arrival of a 7 lb.  15 oz. girl. Brittany Joy. a sister for  Pam. Many thanks to Drs. Cline.  Burtnick, Harper and staff at St.  Mary's.  onnounccmgnt/  Thanks  I wish to thank m\\ my wonderful  friends for their cheery visits,  beautiful floral arrangements,  personal gifts and* magazines,  during my recent illness. You made  my hospital stay thai much more  pleasant, especially over St.  Patrick's Day. Special lhanks to  the overworked medical staff.  Namely, Drs. Hobson and Paetkau, OR. personel, and surgical  nursing staff. Also, thanks to Fran  Ovens for her visit, and informative information.    Tedde Benson  I wish lo thank Dr. Walton and the  nurses of Intensive Care at St.  Mary's for their kindness during  my wife's sickness. Thanks also to  all my friends and neighbours for  the flowers and cards and for their  sympathy. Hiner Jorgensen.  The Sechell and District Association for Retarded Children would  like lo thank Mrs. Kay Water-  house for her very generous  donation ill the name of her  husband Jim.  We. the family of the late Len  Coates would like to express our  gratitude and lhanks to Dr.  Mountain and Dr. Bernstein and  the nurses in the Intensive Care  Unit of St. Mary's Hospital for  their care and concern. We would  also like to extend our deepest  appreciation lo the Rev. Ted  Dinsley and the members of the  OAPO 1138. Thank you to all our  relatives, friends and neighbours  for their expressions of sympathy  and assistance. The family.  Hlectrolux. On April 7th. Between  Lockyer and Marlene Road.  Sorely missed. Phone 885-5466  eves. ��15  announcement/  I wish to thank the many people  who have sympathized with me in  the death of my husband Kon-  slanlin Zetki* and lo thank all  those who liked him and recognized his quality. I wish to express  my gratitude to the staff and  doctors of St. Mary's Hospital for  all their devoted service while he  was in their care.  (Mrs.) Gertrude Zelkin  TUPPKRWARE  Your new dealer in Gibsons is  Louise Palmer. If you would like to  have a party, please call 886-7681  after 2:0(1 o'clock. Tupperware is  now heat-treated for dishwashers.  #15  Transcendental Meditation  program (TM) as taught by  Maharishi Mahesh Yogi.  Personal and private instruction. 886-7988.     ...   tfn  SECHELT  TAX SERVICE  Cowrie St.  Across from 'The Dock'  Tues.-Fri. 9:30-5:30 p.m.  Sat. 10:00-3:00 p.m.  Personal returns  Irom $10.  Our 5th year as your  Local Tax Service.  �����������������������������������������i  SECHELT  CARPET  CORNER  885-5315  Very Reasonable Rates  for our extensive  selection of vinyl  and carpet remnants  HARDING MATS  54 in. x 27 in. a $20 value  for only $7.50.  Come to  Sechelt Carpet Corner  on Dolphin Street  (across from the RCMPoffice)  for these  GREAT i  BARGAINS!     i  A Personal Message  For  Mastectomy Patients  Friday, April 18th  1-4 p.m.  A display of prosthesis  swimwear, etc.  (no fittings or sales)  Gibsons Health Unit  1474 Fletcher Road  For inlormation:    885-9996  Happy  Birthday  Genevieve  $  0  Gibsons Legion Branch *109  Presents J  "Eclipse"  April 18th & 19th  9 p.m. ��� 1 a.m.  Members & Guests Only  LUNCHES AVAILABLE  11:00 to 6:00 p.m. Monday-Saturday  Friday, Saturday also 9:00 p.m. ��� 12:30 a.m.  J  Esso  yihmm\  (Gulf)  CALL NOW   886-7W  THOMAS HEATING  14 years experience Serving the Coast since 1967  Chargex  Mastercharge  wonted lo rent       mobile home/       moth wonted help wonted  Permanent resident would like  apl./small home in Sechelt/Ro-  bcrlb Creek area before June. Ref.  available. Call 885-5257 after 6  p.m. WIS  Gem cutler urgently needs 2 or 3  bedroom house with workshop  within a 20 mile radius of Gibsons.  885-2117. #15  pet/  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  for small breeds.  Call Sharon 886-2084  45' Travelo. Fridge, stove, w/w.  Presently rented. $4,200. 886-2705  eves. 1,16  1974, 2 bdrm. Premier 12' x 68'  with Fireplace in living room. Has  built in china cabinet. Sliding glass  doors in kitchen. Separate utility  room. Fully skirted wilh a 8 x 32  covered front porch and 8 x 12  back porch. Will help to relocate.  Must be seen. 886-7159. 016  1972 23' Travelaire Trailer. Air  cond., ducted furnace, awning,  extras. $4,500 obo. 883-9461.  016  Tropical fish. Some babies. 886-  8268. #17  Free to good home. White part  Siamese cats, 2 males, 1 sweet  pregnant female. Affection and  house trained. 886-9443.        015  ' peninsula Kennels  Boarding &  Professional  Grooming  ALL Breeds  Phone 888-7713. aiKSODS.  live/lock  Gentle Bav mare. 14 hh. 6 yrs. old.  $350,886-7785. 015  Wanted, female kid. Phone 886-  8015. 0L5  Horse manure. $20 pr. yd. delivered. 886-9851. 015  opportunitie/  NOW OPEN  in the Elson Glass Bldg.  NEW HOURS:  mu/U  MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS  Guitars, amplifiers, music books.  Horizon Music   tfn  885-3117  GUITAR  LESSONS  BEGINNERS  4  For more  information  call Mike  886-7106  ���0.  MUSIC  LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  Jessie  886-9030  Jl  OWltSOIt  Piano & Organ  Begin at age 4 and older  16I4 Marine Drive. Gibsons  Professional Repair & Service  to your  oil & electric heating equipment  -AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR-  mobile home/  Mobile home pads available.  Single and double-wide lots.  Sunshine   Coast   Trailer   Park.  I' 886-9820. tfn  Double Wide 24x60' Embassy 4  bedroom, den, ensuite plumbing, 5  appliances, partially furnished.  , Nicely set up on corner lot in local  I park.'$33,500. S.C. Trailer Park.  1886-9826. Ifn  I974.   2  bdrm..   12   x 64 Nor'  I Western,   4   appliances,   utility  I room, reverse aisle, fully skirted. 8  s 32 covered sundeck. Will help lo  relocate. 886-9125/886-7I59.   #16  12 x 68 It. trailer. Deck, carport  I and 12 x 12 ft. wired and insulated  cabin. In pleasant court, 1 blk. to  beach. $17,900. Phone 886-2747,  After April 4 phone 886-2873.  015  per/onol  Alcoholics Anonvmous 886-8089.  T.F.N.  wonted  Timber Wanted: Fir, Hemlock.  Cedar and Poles. Top prices. Let  us give you an estimate. D&O Log  Sorting Ltd. Phone 886-7896 or  886-7700. T.F.N.  Older furniture, china, etc., bought  or sold on consignment. Harbour  Antiques, 1585 Marine Dr., Gibsons. 886-7800 T.F.N.  Cheap Vehicle  Truck, van, wagon, small car...  Anything considered, running or  not. What have you? Call 886-  2551. 016  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid For  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  L&K LUMBER  (North Shore) Lid.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds, Twin Creek  Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  Fir, Hemlock, Cedar ��� Porpoise  Bay Logging Ltd.. 885-9408 or  885-2032. T.F.N.  Utility trailer made from rear end  of truck. Phone 885-9294.      017  piopcitij  Developers only. High rise apartment site, 2 lots close to 1/2 acre.  Zoned duplex. Central million  dollar view of Gibsons Harbour.  All amenities. Corner. Very quiet  Lane and Road. Large old comfortable house. Part level ravine  beside creek and road allowance to  Marine Drive. $80,000 cash. Now  $90,000, 1/2 down, bal. 12%  commence 6 months. Price will go  to $125,000 in 6 months. Apply to  Box 14, c/o Coast News, Box 460.  Gibsons, B.C.        . #17  Must Sell: Large beautiful serviced  corner lot located at Cameron and  Cochrane Rd., Pender Harbour,  Madeira Park. $25,000 obo. 299-  4863 mornings. tfn  Two year-old, 4 bedroom view  home on Sargent Rd., Gibsons.  Double sealed windows, heatilator  F.P., partially finished bsmt.,  beautifully landscaped with fenced  backyard. Assumable IO'/<% mortgage. Phone 886-9732. tfn  2 large choice panoramic view  lots���by owner. Some terms  available. Gower Pt. area. 886-  2887. tfn  Semi-waterfront view property  west of Sechelt. .42 acres serviced  accessible building lot off Redrooffs Rd. and Hwy. 101. Asking  $21,000. Call Stuar Bonner colled  at (604) 266-4155. The Permanent.  016  West Sechelt, 2 storey, 1550 ft.  home on quiet cul-de-sac. 3  bedrooms, study/workshop. Thermal windows. Fireplace. Double  carport. Landscaped. Assumablc  ll'~, morlgage. $63,000. 885-9777.  016  A number to nole:  885-5171  WHAM REALTY LTD.  BLOCK BROS.  2 large, excellent building lots.  End of Grady Road, Langdale.  Nice mountain view. $12,900  and $14,200. Offers. E. lnsley,  987-9950 or 980-8311.  HOUSE FOR SALE  3 bedrooms,  double   carport,  southerly exposure.  ASSUMABLE  MORTGAGE  AT 11 Va%  Phone: 886-2417  Toll Free: 922-2017  After 6 p.m.: 886-2743  Needs Fixing Up?  Renovations and repairs, interior  and exterior. Call Brent at 886-  2551. T.F.N.  Two carpenters for framing,  additions, form work. Phone Jim,  886-9679, 016  For Explosive Requirements  Dynamite, electric or regular caps,  B line E cord and safety fuse.  Contact Gwen Nimmo, Cemetery  Road. Gibsons. Phone 886-7778.  Howe Sound Farmer Institute.  T.F.N.  Most trees, like pels, need care and  attention and Irees are our  specially.  ��� Topping  ��� Limbing  ��� Danger Iree removal  An insured guaranteed service.  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  885-2109  T.E.N.  Skilled carpenter and plumber.  Available anytime. 886-9772 after  5 p.m. tfn  Timberjack skidder with operator.  Wire splicer available. 886-2459.  tfn  Backhoe services, septic fields,  water lines and drainage. A.  Ellingsen, 885-5092. tfn  Janitorial firm requires full and  part-time experienced help. Send  resumes to Box 74, Gibsons, B.C.  VON IV0. #16  Part-time dishwashers and waitresses. Please apply in person after  5 p.m. Wed. or Thurs., or after 2  p.m. Sat. Yoshi's Restaurant. 015  Male bartender and/or waiter.  Experienced preferred. Full-time  position. Apply lo Tom Smith.  886-9815. #15  Housekeeper required. Hopkins  Landing. One or two days a week.  Phone evenings after 6 p.m.'886-  7005. #17  Secretary  Insurance - Conveyancing  Excellent opportunity for career  oriented person. Good ability and  positive attitude important. Some  experience preferable but not  necessary. Please send resume to  Box 877, Gibsons, B.C. All  enquiries will be acknowledged  and treated in strictest confidence.  015  PENINSULA  ROOFIilG ft  INSULATION LTD.  All Types of Roofing  & Re-Roofing  Henry Rodrloues  Sechelt     885-8585  OUTBOARD  REPAIR-SHOP  ASSISTANT  Required for  Trail Bay Sports  Sechelt Store  Apply in person  with job resume.  work wonted  Clean ups. Rubbish removal. Light  moving. Also 19 year old male high  school grad. wants work. 886-  9503. #17  Gibsons  TELEPHONE  ANSUIERINB SERVICE  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  *g^  Mon.-Sat.  9:00 a.m. -  5:30 p.m.  We have a few openings,  so relax & let us answer  your phone.  For information  Call 886-7311  Chris miiwardi  Appliance servicing  I All makes domestic appliances.  Repaired or Serviced.  I      888-2531  RUBHi'8  Blachsmith Shop  Arc & Gas Welding  Log Peeling Spuds  885-3755  call  ************  885-2030    |  MDL 01485B &  *******************  Gibsons Tax Service  (Income Tax Preparations)  886-7272*  A.JACK * 886-7272  ANYTIME  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons, B.C.  foi /ok  Grain mill "Magic Mill" stone  grind, Walnut cabinet, 3/4 hp  motor, used I year, $325. 4  Bridgestone radial tires, 750x16 on  Chev 6-holc truck rims, $225.886-  8261. 016  Kelvinator electric lour burner  stove. $45. Call 885-5094.      #15  3500 lineal ft. used shiplap, $850.  Phone 886-7112; eves. 886-2410.  #15  RICH   BLACK   DELTA  LOAM  20 vards delivered  $295.00  584-6240 #37  3/4 bed. Near new "Brass Bed"  style. Fire screen. 886-2873.  #16  ���78 23' Wilderness trailer. Less  than a 100 miles. Awning. Sleeps9.  $8,50(1 obo. Phone 886-2873.  #16  BLUK SALE!  Willow,   Dalton,   Flow   Blue,  Nippon, etc.. etc   Harbour Antiques  1585 Marine Dr.  886-7800  Open Wed. through Sun.   #15  Flower Pots  Concrete (lower pots and garden  ornaments. Corner of Metcalfe  Rd. and Lower Rd. For more  information call 886-2744.      #16  Pair twin beds, $50 ea. Odd chairs  and drapes. Travel Trailer with  canopy. 886-7449. #15  One pair camper jacks, $50. Like  new. Phone 886-2439. #15  2 year old Troy Tiller, horse model  attachments, $700. 885-3967. #16  Need Railing?  Think Wrought Iron  Phone  Coast Industries  886-9159 t.f.n.  We have lor sale  a large shipment or  rust coloured  carpet  slightly imparted  at the very low price  of  <4.95 per yd.  ideal for Rec Room,  Den or Basement  SECHELT  CARPET  CORNER  885-5315 (days)  885-9355  (after 5 p.m.)  CORRECTION  Macleods Filer dated  April 16-19. Peat Moss  on back page. Sale  Price reads $6.97.  Should have read $9.47.  Sorry tor any inconvenience this might have  caused our customers.  K******************M********  \ sunshine Window Cleaning s  Hourly a contract   c=^f  PltXOCll  OIIKTIIK IRONKS  Typewriters,  Cash Registers,  Photocopiers,  Calculators,  SALES & SERVICE  Tel. 885-3735  883-9266  %        (after hours)  PBQBgBBOE  tot /ok  23' 5th wheel travel trailer. Fully  equipped inc. air cond. and  automatic awnings. $11,500. Firm.  885-3350. #17  3 lo 4 thousand feet 2x6 and 2x4.  Full size dimensions. 8 ft. to 16 ft.  long. $330 per load delivered.  Daryll. 886-9739. #21  "Chardonnet", a sculptured carpel  with high density foam back.  Champagne, a mulli-hued gold  blend; Chantilly, a blend of beige  and bronze earth tones. SI 1.95 sq.  yd. 886-7112 or 885-3424.      #15  12" B&W TV and all channel  antenna, 50' antenna wire, as  package, $90. 14' callamarran  powerboat, needs some work, $50.  885-5748. #16  Servel propane fridge. 10 cu. ft.  including I cu. ft. freezer compartment, reconditioned burner,  $400,883-9284. #15  Bark Mulch. Large and small  orders. $13.50 yd. 886-9031.  T.F.N.  Foot warmer sleeping bags, 3 lb..  $35; Ladies Commander, med.,  $64; Child's floater vest, size 0-40  lbs., $28.50. Phone 884-5324.  Canon Lenses, 135 mm tele, and  300 mm Tele. $100 each. 886-  2462. #16  CHEST SEWING CENTRE  SEWING MACHINE REPAIRS  Camping Supplies  Barbecues  Charcoal  Hibachis  at  Macleods  Sechelt  SEED  POTATOES  It's almost  time to        \  PLANT      j  I YOURLAWNH  A Good Selection  of  LAWN SEEDS  BEDDING  PLANTS  are here!  FRUIT TREES  ORNAMENTALS  ROSES  GARDEN SEEDS  Your One-Stop  Garden Shop  Quality  Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Road       886-7527  IOE30!  SUNSHINE ANTIQUES  AND COLLECTABLES  3Cpr=|  CARPET &  UPHOLSTERY  In addition to our regular  upholstery cleaning service,  we now have dry cleaning for crushed velvets,  plush velours, etc.  Hours: 9-5 Tues.-Fri  Complete Janitorial Supplies 10-25 Sat      j  Now open SEVEN DAYS A WEEK 10 a.m. - S p.m.  From the United Kingdom  Brass Beds, Clocks, China Cabinets,  Pictures, China, Furniture,  Miscellaneous Bric-A-Brac  Ask us.  If we don't have It, we'll try to get it for you.  Whittaker House on Cowrie Street  Sechelt  885-9715  n  0  0  8  Lo  IOC301  w foi /ok  for /ole  Uovcl  ifovd  Kitchen   garbage   burner,   $50;    ,,,,,,,  wood burner, $125;  Baycrest    Porlable gold dred��e' as ls- 4 hP  sewing machine, $75. All prices  firm. 886-2571. ��|6  Kohler motor, hose and sluice box.  $400. Phone 885-2047. #17  The Only Way To Gol  Authorized Travel Agent #680-1  Bookings lor All your Travel Needs  at No Extra Cost to Yon!  ��� Ticket! ��� Hotel! ��� Toura ��� Charter! ��� tniunnce  Folly Experienced Travel Consultants  GRADUATE ol the CANADIAN TRAVEL COLLEGE  Open Monday-Saturday 686-8155  In the Heart of Cedar Plaza     866-8156  Toll Free: 669-1521  Alaska mill; 2' shake blocks; table  saw; equipment stand; cedar  siding, l'/i" x 10" x 12". 7' lengths;  1975 Dodge 3/4 ton and camper,  24,000 miles. Best offer, 885-.V154.   ��I5  (parage   Sale: 8:1X1   a.m.   Norm  Uerdahl place. Hwy. 101. Watch  for signs. Wednesday. April 16.  1*15  Spring Seeds  Grass  Fertilizer  Potting Soil  at  Macleods  Sechelt  Garage Sale: Sunday April 20,  Harvey Road, Granthams. No  sales before 10:00 a.m. #15  6 x 6 and 4 x 4 rough cedar suitable  lor fence posting. Assorted  lengths. 45c per foot. Phone after 6  p.m. 886-7005. #17  Chest freezer, 27 cu. ft. Two years  old. In excellent condition. Too big  for us. $299. To view call, 886-8365  anytime. #17  8'/; ft. Vanguard camper with  furnace and hyd. jacks. Good  condition. $2,100. Call after 6,886-  2454. #17  Firewood. $20 per pick up. Buck  and load it yourself. Phone Ron at  885-5579. #15  B.C. Hydro trolley bus, 8' x 35',  suitable as temporary or mobile  home. Asking $600. Phone 885-  3835 eves. #17  No matter  Where or How  you go,  We can make  the  arrangements.  peninsula  travel  886-9755  Registered Travel Agen  CAMpbell's  FAMILY SHOES and LEATHER GOODS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Happy  Birthday  Ronnie  found  Your friendly neighbourhood  drop-off point for  qjKBtMSST MEW��  Classified Ads.  *-  y:{  Black Mustang bicycle found in  bush near Gower Point Rd. Phone  886-8806. ,        #16  Ring of keys, in the bush near Al's  Used Furniture. Contact the Coast  News. #15  Around the 1st of April, black  female cat with collar. Kleindalc  area. Call 883-9101 eves.        #15  CENTRE  HARDWARE & GIFTS  883-9914  PENDER HARBOUR CENTER  MADEIRA PARK  Is now serving PENDER HARBOUR  as drop off for  Classified Advertisements  Deadline 1.00 p.m. Fridays  Classifieds should be prepaid and pre-written.  All information in Classified Ad section of Coast News.  Classified Ad Policy  All listings 50' per line per week,  or use Ihe Economical 3 for 2 rate  3 weeks for the price of 2  Minimum  $2.00  per   insertion.  All fees payable prior lo Insertion.  CLASSIFIED DEADUNE  NOON SATURDAY  ��� In Ihe evenl of an error Ihe  publisher shall be responsible for  one corrected Insertion only.  This offer Is made available for private Individuals.  These Classifications  remain free  - Coming Events  -Lost  - Found  Print your ad In Ihe squares Including Ihe price of Ike Item and your telephone number. Be sure to leave a blank space after each word.  No phone order* Please. Just mall In the coupon below accompanied by cash, cheque  or money order, to Coaat News, Classifieds, Boa 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO, or  bring In person to the Coast News office, Gibsons  DROPOFF POINT : Campbell's Shoes & Leather Goods Store, Sechelt  Coast News  Classifieds  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO  c  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  L  mrax  motorcycle/  I975 Moto-Guzzi 850T. Excellent  condition. 12,500 miles. $2,300  obo, 886-8261. #16  '79 Honda XRI85 Dirt Bike. Low  miles. Good shape. Summer is  coming! 885-5466 eves. #17  '79 Honda XR 125 dirt bike. Low  miles. Good shape. Summer is  coming! $1,200. 885-5466 eves.  #16  1980 Honda 500 CCXLS, 720 kilo.  Cost $2,595 in Dec. Back problem  forces sale, $2,200 obo. Will take  boat as partial trade. 885-9861.  #15  Coast News, April 15, 1980  17.  Joi fttnk  Bonnlebrook Resort  2 choice mobile home sites  available. Near waterfront. 886-  2887. tfn  Small store for rent in Lower  Gibsons. Phone 886-9941 or 886-  2791. #15  FOR RENT  In March  Store t Office  School Road  &  Gower Pt. Road  581-0995  FOR LEASE  2,000 sq. ft.  Commercial Space  on Hwy. in Davis Bay  Would suit used  furniture & appliance  store or warehouse.  Reasonable Rent  For information call  A. Rink  885-5778  marine  22' boat, Rinnell. 188 Merc,  cruiser. Kitchenette, sleeps three.  Top speed 35 knots. Motor  recently overhauled. $7,900. 885-  3165 or 885-2522. tfn  24' Lapstrake 1/B 6 cyl. Chrysl.  Needs paint. $800. 18' double end  life boat, original $400. 2 hp  Johnston outboard, $50. 886-  2705/885-9245 eves. #16  14 ft. fibreglass canoe, $225. 886-  8261. mm #16  '79 Honda Twin 185cc, 6000 KL.  like new. $900. 885-5654 after 5  p.m. #17  automotive  Chev Malibu. 1974. Dark blue,  new brakes, good shape. $2,000  obo. 886-2890. Ask for Peter.  #17  '69 Chev van 1/2 ton. Good  running order. Craig cassette  player-Jensen speakers. 885-2527  days, 886-9575 evenings.        #17  '69 GMC 4x4 3/4 ton P.U.  AM/FM cassette deck and extras.  886-9476 or 886-7664. #15  1970 Valiant Duster. Slant 6 auto.  Only 66,000 miles. Premium  condition. $1,950. 886-9154.  tfn  '77 GMC 3/4 ton van, semi-  camperized. $6,000. Phone 886-  2859. #17  '71 Econo. Sun roof, cassette tape,  stove, sink. Runs good. Some rust.  $1,500 obo. 885-3846. #15  '78 Ford EI50 van, blue, fully done  interior, carpet, insulation, captains chairs, FM cassette stereo,  CB radio, locking hood, alarm  system and much more! For more  info, call 886-8245. Will take best  offer. You must see it. A good  buy!!! Low mileage. #17  40 Ft. Steel Tug Boat  Twin 6-71 G.M. diesels. Tunnel  drive hull. 4.5 ft. of draft. Radar  VHF. 2 station hydraulic steering.  2 hydraulic winches. Registered  tonnage 6.29T. Asking price  $95,000 or reasonable offer. Phone  559-8461. #15  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast and B.C. Coaslal  Waters. Phone: 885-9425, 885-  9747, 885-3643, 886-9546. T.F.N.  Ill 11 Ml MM  [TE  T  DEADUNE SATURDAY NOON ���  IAN MORROW & CO. LTD.  Marine Surveyors, condition and  detail surveys for Evaluation.  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433, 886-9458.  T.F.N.  Aluminum 9 ft, pram boal and 4  hp OB motor. Good condition.  Phone 886-9908 between 5:30 and  8:00 p.m. "17  14' K&C fiberglass, full camper  top, 40 hp Johnson. Fresh waler  used. Ezy-Loadcr trailer. All in  excellent cond. $2,850. 886-9154.  tin  20 ft. Sangstcr craft. 318 Chrysler  super bee. 250 Volvo outdrive,  dual batteries, nite switch, aulo.  bilge, CB, anchor, life jackets,  assorted accessories. $6,000 obo.  885-3952 after 7. "17  |*> a�� i tiymm  x Marine  (>  (���ironies  Miller  KU  Miller Marine  Manufacturing <��  ?    Miller Marine  Electrical Services  886-7918   '  f,n,,f[f��m    r^a   it\f��*  automotive  1973 green Bel Air Chev. Well  kept. Phone 886-2660. ��!5  1975 Renault 12, excellent running  condition, no rust, 33,000 miles.  Radial tires. Asking $1,900 obo.  Call 886-2093. 886-7386        #15  '75 Ford Custom 500, excellent  conditon, $2,500. 886-7030.    #15  ���63 Chev P/U. 6 cyl., 250cu., $350.  886-8268. #17  1965 VW Betle,  1200 cc, cheap  transportation, good radials, $40C  886-2623 after 5 p.m. weekdays.  #15  "62 Valiant, push button auto-  malic, slant 6 engine. Good  running condition. Good tires.  $200. 886-7714. #15  '71 VW Beetle. Runs good. No  rust. Good on gas. Clean inside  and out. Gas heater. $1,600. 886-  2462. #16  '68 Rebel, good mechanical condition. Reliable transportation.  $400,886-2523. #16  Having trouble selling your car or  truck? We offer expert help. Phone  886-8314. tfn   *���   '63 Chevelle Malibu station wagon. 6 cylinder. For parts. 885-  3755. #16  outomotlwe  automotive  The Pit Stop  ^   886-9159    /$  HYPO AUTO PARTS  & ACCESSORIES  Al Keeler  Sales Consultant  Al, the friendly Sales  Consultant at South  Coast Ford's newly  opened used car lot  next to Canadian  Propane at Hwy. 101  on the approach to  Sechelt from Gibsons,  wishes to assure his  customers and friends  that he has not  changed his name. His  surname is still Keeler,  not Keefer as printed in  error in last week's  Coast News.  >���*���������������*������������*������������������������*������*������*���*  ~~ ���w��,r,Ml  %\  D.L.#Mo* or *  * M6-8J44  *  *  0  ^  %  Hwy. 101, juit wesl ot Pratt Rd.  Gibsons, B.C.  '%  i#  *���������*������������������������*��������� **������������***������*��� j  : * CLEARANCE * .  $*���*****������������������*���������������*������*������������������*  I 1970 Ford 1/2 Ton        '350.00 J  1970 Ford 1/2 Ton  V8 Auto. Poor Condition.  1964 Acadian 4 Or.  6 Cyl. Std. Runs.  '125.00  1965 Pontiac Wagon      SQKft 00  Excellent 327 cu. in. Engine "  with 194 Heads.  79,000 Miles. Does not use oil.  Mint interior.  t  1973 Pinto Wagon  4 Cyl. Auto. Runs good.  Body poor.  ���850.00 j  1  1968 Ford LTD Brougham '850.00'  Air Conditioned. One owner car. "        '  Mechanically excellent. No rust.  1969 Pontiac Gran Prix  400 Vd Auto. P.S./P.B.  Bucket seats and console.  Runs well.  '995.00  1971 Plymouth Sport Suburban  V8 Auto. P.S./P.B. Very clean car.  '995.00  ���������������*������****���������***������***���������������  J 1975 Kaplun Tent Trailer        *  J Sleeps six. *  J   Propane equipped stove, sink and icebox. $  J '995.00 {  *������������������������������������*���������*���* *������**���������  MAINLAND  MOTOR PRODUCTS us  Hwy. 101, just west of Pratt Rd.  �� 886-8344        886-8314 *  �������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  II  The Only Way To Go!  can booh your next  HOLIDAY by WARDAIR"  to London, Manchester, Prestwick, Amsterdam,  Frankfurt, Florida, Barbados, Hawaii...  ...plus other Destinations  When your "Number One Airline  gets together with  ...VOU CAN EXPECT THE BESTI  Wardair's jet is your magic carpet to the vacation of  your dreams. We'll treat you to a full course dinner  with a choice of imported wines, and tempt you with  our irresistible dessert trolley, followed by liqueurs  and coffee. During most of the flight, the bar is open  for drinks, beer, soft drinks, juice, coffee, tea or milk.  Headsets are also complimentary so that you can  enjoy your type of music from a selection of channels.  no one can attorn to miss out on these trills  WHEN THEY DON'T COST A PENNY EXTRA!  Bookings tor ALL your Travel Needs  at No Extra Cost to You.  Call us today at:   886*815$  886-8156  669-1521 Toll Free  In the Heart of Cedar Plaza, Gibsons 18. Coast News, April 15, 1980  compciz/iuv  After the war  R.V. Rentals  NOW Booking For Spring  & Summer  [IThe History of Egmont  NEW  21 Foot Motorhome  Deluxe Accomodation  1980 3/4 ton Ford  Purchase?...TRY IT before you BUY IT.  Pari III  bv .ludv Gill  i^ Up to 2 weeks of your rental can be applied ��  towards purchase price!  i) Sechelt  R.V.  \**************************A  1316 Wharf St.  MDL 6266  Beside South Coast Ford  885-5522  b.c. C yukon  TIU-: MENNONITE TREASURY  OF RECIPES - 224 pages, spiral  bound, $7.50 postpaid. Carillon  Centennial Cookbook���soft cover, $2.50 postpaid. Carillon Festive  Foods Cookbook - soft cover,  $2.50 postpaid. Derksen Printers,  Steinbach, Manitoba, R0A 2A0.  It 15  a 52 ROOM HOTEL IN B.C. re-  Sraafyrires maintenance man. Must be  i a handyman and carpenter. Mature applicants only need apply.  Please send full resume and photo  to Northland Motor Lodge.  Rogers Pass, B.C. VOA 1N0.  ��16  IRISH SETTER PUPPIES. Registered, shots, dew claws removed  and dewormed. Wonderful companions. Gervais, Kulana Irish  Setters, 4121 Telegraph Road,  Cobble Hill, B.C. V0R IL0. Phone  743-2191. ��15  EQUIPMENT FOR SALE: 1977  966C. equipped with Weldco  grapple and 4 cu. yd. G/P bucket,  23.5 x 25 deep lug 80% tires, full  guarding, low hours, excellent  F.O.B. Chetwynd $118,000. 1974  Ml.200 Mountain Logger Skidder,  200 hp class, new tires, Clark  winch, excellent. Cranbrook  $30,000. 1975 Timberjack 2000,  2'/: cu. yd. bucket, 80% tires,  excellent condition. Cranbrook  $43,750. 1972 Michigan 125 111 A  Weldco 25 grapple. G.M. power,  needs 3 tires, minor repairs  completed. Kamloops $38,000.  1972 Timberjack 2500 4 cu. yd.  bucket, good tires, excellent.  Cranbrook $42,750. Phone 274-  1438 or 324-2446. ������115  COMPLETE SELF-CONTAIN-  II) SHAKE - SHINGLE MILL.  Headrig lor beams and rough  lumber on 10 acres. 300 acres  tnostls cedar, all logging equipment. Reply F and F Cedar  Products, Celista, B.C. V0E IL0.  ���������'15  FOR SALE BY OWNER in Mt.  ('time B.C. 75 acres - 24' x 60' Hall;  2 houses, I cabin, dining car. Kill)  .1 D.ere Backhoe; 1968 Dodge  truck; water on property. Phone  894-6200 (after 5 p.m.) ��I5  EXTRA LAND'.' EXTRA MONEY? Turn your land into cash,  subdivide. Our B.C. book tells you  how. Send $10. Subdivision Planner. Box 95. Trail. B.C. VIR4L3.  ���115  EARN A SECOND INCOME!  $300 a week or more. At home in  >our own tune. Write Income Plus.  Box 3432. Castlegar. B.C. V1N  3NK. :i|5  FENCE and SIDING. 300,000 sq.  it. of panels. Durable���attractive,  less than 1/2 price. 32c per sq. ft.  Choice of colours and surface���  100 sq. ft. only $32. Cheek  bargains for roofing, greenhouse,  patio, farm and other buildings.  Industrial���Hygienic wall lining.  Nufab. Phone 530-6201. 22470  1 rascr Highway, l.anglev, V3A  4P6. 315  b.c.fi yukon  DOORS! B.C.'s Lowest Prices!  Pre-hung Interior, $19.90; solid  Exterior pre-hung, $59.00; Panelled doors, $39.00; Closet bi-  folds, $17.90; Deadbolt locks,  $9.90. Canada's largest selection!  Write or phone for further information. Walker Door Ltd., Vancouver 266-1101, 1366 S.W.  Marine Drive V6P 5Z9 or Nortli  Vancouver 985-9714.1589 Garden  Ave. V7P 3A5. tin  When War came to the world  in 1914 and, in its relatively  minor way, to Egmont, lives  were changed. Prior to that  day, logging camps had been  erupting in nearly every bay  along the Inlets, but a war  requires men for fighting, and  the army's gain was the camps'  loss. With the going of the  loggers also went much of the  livelihood of those who had set  themselves up in supportive  businesses.  One of those who had to sit  back and watch his business all  but die for want of sustenance  was John West Sr. who, with  his mother and brother, had  lived on Nelson Island for some  time, lie had built a storc-cum-  hotel and post office, calling it  Wcstmerc Lodge. It was to  serve the hordes of loggers who  were pouring into the area but.  as those same hordes now  poured out toward the maelstrom in far-off Europe, he  could only wait and watch his  venture crumble.  Tug Wilson and the Young-  blood brothers left their Kil-  larney Lake operation and  went off to enlist along with  many others, others whose  names are lost somewhere in  the past, and Egmont reverted  to the quiet pace of previous  limes.  Axes still rang, great trees  still fell and fish were still  pulled over wet gunwales, but  the atmosphere of burgeoning  growth and power had gone.  Gladys McNutt, in her  articles of 25 years ago tells a  story about Tug Wilson to  illustrate the quietude of the  day.  Tug, who must have been  able to enlist, was taking care of  John West's store on Nelson  Island while the latter was in  town for a few days. He was so  lonely, and it was so quiet, that  he put a record on the wind-up  gramophone and, when the  needle stuck in a groove and the  word 'Halleluja' was repeated  over and over, he let it go on,  just to hear the sound of a  voice, until the machine finally  ran down.  Even though progress had  slowed, it had not yet died.  Alfred Jefferies, who had come  a few years earlier, was joined  by his brother Bob in 1915. Bob  sel up his home on the south  shore near where Joe Silvey  and George Vaughan had been  burnt out.  In 1917, in response to a  request from Walter Wray, a  school was built. He had  wanted to have it near his and  George Vaughan's place, by  the Chuck, but he was overruled, it being felt that the  rapids were too dangerous for  the children who would have to  row lo and from school. The  site finally agreed upon was  down the shore by Joe Silvey's  place.  The first teacher was Miss  King, loved by parents and  children alike, according to the  late Mrs. Vaughan. She earned  the grand total of S65 a month  for the privilcdge of teaching a  handful of children and of  rowing every day from Walter  Wray's, where she boarded, to  school; a route deemed too  dangerous for those same  children whom she taught. It  was likely for this reason that  she, and the many who were to  follow her, stayed only a short  time.  Also in that same year,  Walter Wray and Alfred Jefferies built a store near the new  school for a man named  Leonard Bailey. Wray, who  managed the store, was granted  the right to open a post office  there and it was at this point in  time that the name Egmont was  given official recognition by the  government.  Every Saturday night, from  Elphie Report  On April 9, all the grades had  an assembly in the morning.  They were spoken to by Mr.  Boulton and Mr. Foxall about  bursaries and scholarships. Mr.  Smeaton talked to us about  volunteer work.  On Wednesday the Senior  Girls' Soccer Team travelled to  Surrey. The girls played a hard  game against a very physical  opposing team but lost a hard  battle. The final score was 4-0.  Should you see students  walking around in a daze,  oblivious of all around them,  have pity on them. It is exam  week; midterms are being taken  and lives are being turned  upside down. Report cards will  be sent home at the end of the  week. After that, all will be  back to normal���lor a few  months.  Mr. Heathey's Law 11 class  travelled to trie B.C. Peniten  tiary on April 10 for a tour. The  tour was quite extensive,  lasting about three hours. The  students were shown all over  the "Pen", including the maximum security and solitary  confinement cells. The students  got to see first-hand the  writings on the walls of these  people. "It gave me the willies,"  says one student. "The security  was unreal," says another. The  trip was thoroughly enjoyed by  all the students.  On the morning of April 10.  Elphie had a fire drill. Mr.  Boulton was happy to say the  building was empty in one  minute and thirty-three seconds. Way to go, Elphie!  The vice-presidential elections took place on Thursday.  It was a very close race, with  Mairi Robertson coming out  the victor.  Chatelech News  Parents of students at Chatelech Secondary School arc  invited to participale in two  functions at the school this  month.  April 23 is Open House Day  at Chatelech. Principal June  Bernauer informs that plans for  the evening include a meeting  wilh parents to discuss course  offerings for next year, displays  of student work from various  subject areas, ��nd a general  tour of the school followed by  coffee and sweets. The Open  House evening will ge underway at 7:00 p.m.  On April 28, parents and any  others interested are also  invited lo join the staff of  Chatelech School for the Non-  Instructional Day.  "This will provide members  of the community with an  opportunity to have input into  our plans for next year and also  to see first-hand what teachers  do on non-instructional days,"  sail' Bernauer.  1$ Your Car  BEGGING For A   _  %  Second Chance?j  BEAUTIFUL BODIES  tARE OUR BUSINESS^  BRIANS AUTO BODY  ft PAINTING LTO.  Fully equipped for all body & paint repairs"  BOX 605 SECHELT   885-9844  each inhabited bay, small boats  emerged, rowboats, gasboats,  canoes, and all converged on  that one place, Bailey's store,  where people met, gathered,  chatted, drank, laughed,  squabbled and waited...waited  for the arrival of the Union  Steamship with mail, supplies  and maybe the odd new face or  two.  After the war, Nellie Young-  blood's father returned to  Agamemnon Channel to resume logging with Tug Wilson.  Nellie, who had often visited  wounded soldiers in hospital in  Vancouver, where she had lived  during the war years, had  married one of them. She and  her husband went first to the  Fraser Valley, but presently  joined her father. It was for  Nellie and her husband that a  very important bay was named  in later years when Powell  River was to be connected by  road and ferry lo the rest of the  province. Nellie's husband was  Tom Earl, and the ferry terminal was built in front of their  home and named Earl's Cove.  In 1919 Leonard Bailey sold  out to a veteran by the name of  Major Southerland and moved  to Roberts Creek where he  opened and ran a store for  many years. Major Souther-  land didn't stay long in Egmont  either, but went on to Sechelt  where he built a place called  ...Wakefield.  Another war veteran came to  Egmont in 1920, a veteran  weary of war, weary of searching for a home for his growing  family and to the first three  major names of Egmont's  history was added the fourth.  Jefferies, Silvey and Vaughan  were joined by the family  Griffith.  To be continued.  The usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded to the first name drawn from the barrel which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons.  Last week's winner was 12-year old Derek Paul of Box 566, Sechelt who correctly  located the pictured object as being inside the Wakefield Inn in Sechelt. Other entrants  informed us that it was 'a sheep's bum' and that it is known to the regulars as the  "Sassmar".  Gibsons Auxiliary  by Elizabeth Johnston  The April meeting of the  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  was held on April 2, 1980, at  1:30 p.m. at the Calvary Baptist  Church with 23 members  present.  First Vice President Marion  McConnell presided over a  very interesting and fruitful  meeting. The minutes of the  last meeting were read by  Secretary Pearl Dove and the  Treasurer's report was given by  Violet Harris. Member Joan  Rigby gave a most moving  prayer remembering all our  member, and friends who, at  the moment of writing, are in  need of our combined support.  The prayer was concluded with  a lovely verse.  May Winning, Joy Maxwell,  Dodie  Archer and  Elizabeth  Pender School news  by Dawn Adamson  Well, we're in school again  and 1 bet that the parents just  love it. On the first Tuesday  back in school, it sure was  obvious���I mean after 10 days  of staying up late and getting  up late we had to get up at 7:00  a.m.??? Is that ever a jolt! The  school seemed like a walking  morgue with all those half-dead  bodies walking around. Now  we're back to normal.  Things around the school  have really been getting done  lately. All around the school  has been beautifully landscaped with wood chips and  shrubs. We also now have new  bleachers and 1 can now say  that the school area is pleasant  to look at. The only bad part is  the used portables at the side of  the school. These things are  covering our tennis courts and  wc can't wait to get rid of them.  I am really amazed at how  clean and undamaged our  school is. The students really  care how it looks, and that's  important. In most schools you  walk into a washroom and  there are "inscriptions" all over  the place. You won't find  anything like that in our  washrooms.  Well, spring has arrived and  that really means something in  the world of sports. It's time to  dig out the javelin and discus  and  practise for the compe-  icnwe  prepare your  taxes wc back  up what wc do.  titions of TRACK and FIELD.  Many participants have signed  up, so GOOD LUCK!  Our intramural Badminton  Tournament has begun. Everyone who signs up and plays gets  points for a House for participation. The winners of each  game get an additional 2 points  and continue to compete. The  winners of the 5 categories get  their names put on the plaques  or trophies.  There was a baseball game  between the CR-12 class and  the Alternate School. The  Community Recreation class  won. Congratulations!  Mr. Talento, a teacher who  previously taught science in our  school left in June to return to  the place of his birth, the  Phillipines. His purpose was to   success!  Teen workshop  take his first of four years for a  Doctorate degree. He has  finished his first year and has  returned to his family in Pender  Harbour. He has taken up the  vacant position of Librarian.  He's not sure whether or not he  will go back lo obtain his  Doctorate.  Another matter of interest is  the pool���will it ever get  finished? I think so but I'm not  sure when. When it does open I  suggest you find an hour or so  for a swim. It's a great physical  activity.  The Grad Club has been  taken over by Mr. Talento.  They had a bake sale on  Saturday and have been collecting bottles. We wish them  Johnston catered for the March  25 Lions Club dinner for 21  gentlemen. The menu consisted  of the 'Easter Turkey" with all  the delicious trimmings, followed by pineapple upside-  down cake. It was apparently  much enjoyed by all! Verla  Hobson, heading our Ways  and Means Committee, reported that the affair had been  a great success. This is indeed  very satisfying news for all  concerned.  All other volunteer groups  reported their usual excellent  results. Kay Wall, heading the  knitters reported that Mrs.  Janet Skea, a non-member, but  an enthusiastic knitter, has  offered her services. Thank  you, Mrs. Skea. Winn Elrick is  now able to resume heading her  Gift Shop ladies, welcome back  Winn. Kay Butler's group of  quilters have made a start on  the new quilt, and for those  who would enjoy quilting, Kay  is at 1302 Bay Road���886-  2000. Sessions will be held on  Tuesday   afternoons  at   1:30  The Coast Assoication  for Family Education is presenting an evening workshop  fqr any people who live or work  with teens, titled "Teens are  People Too: Understand Their  Point of View". It will be held  on April 28, from 7:30 to 10:00  p.m. in the Music Room of  Chatelech Junior Secondary  School. The cost is $3 per  person, or $5 per family.  Linda King, who has written  ������*&"  mr     ~rr  If your H&R Block-prepared  tax return is questioned, we  step in to represent you to  the district taxation office,  all year round, at no extra  cost  We know all the lax laws,  and we double-check your  return before you sign it.  We'll lake your place,  because nothing can take  the place of good solid service.      Open Weekdaya  9:00 am to 6:00 p.m.  Saturday  9:00 a.m. lo 5:00 p.m.  Appointment available  886-2638  1538 Gower Pt. Rd.  (near ihe Omega Restaurant)  H&R BLOCK  THE INCOME TAK SPECIALISTS  NOTICE OF INTENT  Re: Liquor Control and Licensing Act  Application For A  "F" (Marine Public House) Licence  It is the intention of the undersigned to  apply; pursuant to 1he provisions of the  Liquor Control and Licensing Act, to the  General Manager, Liquor Control and  Licensing Branch, Victoria, B.C. for a  Marine Public House Licence to operate a  licenced establishment on the premises  situated at Lot B, District Lot 4545, Plan  15788 New Westminster District Jolly  Roger Inn Ltd.  The above type of licence permits the  sale of all types of alcoholic beverages by  the glass on the premises between the  hours of 9:00 a.m. and 11:00 p.m. It also  permits the sale of beer and B.C. cider by  the bottle for consumption off the  premises.  Residents or property owners located  within a six block area or one half mile  radius of the proposed site are requested to  register any objections by writing to the  General Manager, Liquor Control and  Licensing Branch, P.O. Box 640, Victoria,  B.C. V8W 2P8.  p.m. Gibsons Extended Care  Unit volunteers will host the  April birthdays for residents on  Monday, April 14, 1980. A  lunch of jellied salads, scones,  lettuce and cottage cheese,  followed by jellyroll will be  provided by members Ida  Leslie, May Winning, Peggy  LeWarnc, Annie Metcalfe and  Lele Comrie.  A hearty thank you goes to  non-member Mrs. Inez Roy for  her generous contribution of  Nabob coupons, the Auxiliary  is always grateful for these. Ida  Leslie's Sunshine Committee  sent two cards this month.  Member Joan Rigby for the  Coordinating Council brought  to our attention that St. Mary's  Hospital Administrator, Mr.  N. Vucurcvich, has expressed  deep thanks for the Autoharp  donated to the Extended Care  Unit by the Gibsons Auxiliary.  The next meeting of the  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  will be held on Wednesday,  May 7. 1980, al the Calvary  Baptist Church at 1:30 p.m.  St. Mary's Hospital  "Parents of Teens: A Study  Group Leader's Manual" will  come from Maple Ridge to  conduct the session.  Particpants will be given an  opportunity to experience  alternative forms of communication which will allow them to  appreciate the teen point of  view.  To pre-register, call Jcnnice  Haley at 885-3675.  Continued from Page Thirteen.  Physician, Nursing Staff, Physiotherapist, Dietitian, Pharmacist, Activity Aide, Volunteer  Representatives and patient's  family. This approach is intended to improve the dialogue  between all persons involved,  and to provide a broader  awareness of the residents'  problems. The concept is  beginning to show rewarding  results.  As part of its Extended Care  awareness policy, St. Mary's  Hospital, in conjunction with  the Nursing Update Health  Continuing Education Program of the B.C. Institute of  Technology, will sponsor the  course "Caring for the Elderly".  April 11 and 12. It is of  particular interest to individuals directly involved in  providing extended, intermedi  ate or home and community  care for the elderly.  Topics include: Physical  Changes Associated with Normal Aging; Working with the  Family of the Elderly; Medications and the Elderly; Physical Rehabilitation-Activation; Managing Confusion in  the Elderly Person.  CARSAND TRUCKS  Rental���Leasing  ���Also-  Domestic & Industrial  Equipment  Sechelt next to the  liquor store  Gibsons at Pratt &  Hwy. 101  Seaside Rentals  885-2848      886-2848  ROMAN CATHOLIC  SERVICES  Rev. Angelo De Pompa,  Parish Priest  Times of Masses  Saturday, 5:00 p.m.  St. Mary's. Gibsons  Regular Sunday Masses  9:00 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes  Church, Sechelt  Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. Holy Family  Church, Sechelt  12:00 noun St. Mary's Church,  Gibsons  Confessions before Mass  Phone: 885-9526 or 885-5201  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Cedar Grove School on Chaster Rd.  Sunday 9:45  Morning Worship 11:00  Evening Fellowship 7:00  Home Bible Study  Call Pastor Ted Boodle  886-7107 or 886-9482  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies of  Canada  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACI  Gower Point It  Phone 886-26  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service - 11:00 a.m.  Evening fellowship 6 p.m.  Bible Study - Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  UNITED CHURCH  Davis Bay-St. John's United  Worship, Sunday 9:30 a.m.  Study Session  Thursday, 2:30 p.m.  Gibsons-Gibsons United  Sunday School, 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship. 11:00 a.m.  Study Session  Tuesday. 7:30 p.m.  Prayer and Share  Wednesday, 1:30 p.m.  Pastor  The Rev. George W. Inglis.it it,  Phone 886-2333  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sahbath School Sal.. 10 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sat., 11 a.m.  St. John's United Church  Davis Buy  Pastor C. Drieberg  Everyone Welcome  for information phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  II Church Services Carl's corner  Steampot to skyhook  Steampots to Skyhooks   Part HI  Art, Lawson and I had just  climbed the bank above the  tracks and were starting up the  trail through the slash of the  logged over area. We had  stopped to watch a big turn of  logs being landed by the yarder  and as we were above the action  in the landing of running men  and whirling drums as they  rapidly spooled out line, we  had a good view from where we  were standing.  Mainline, haulback and  receding line drums were  spinning on the yarder as the  logs were landed on the  ground; the big skyline drum  on the slackline machine was  spooling out slowly as the  chaser signaled for slack to  enable him to unhook the  chokers; and the duplex engineer was slamming a big fir  log onto a rail car partly  loaded, to pound himself a  good lay for the load he was  building.  Added to the din of rattling  tagline and butt rigging chains  and the clanging of steel choker  bells was the 'chugata-chugata-  chugata' of exhaust steam from  ram-rodding pitman arms as  they whirled the bull gears that  rolled the huge drums. As the  chokers were being unhooked  from the yarder butt-rigging,  the duplex slowly rolled one  drum to feed slack to his second  loader. The 'kachuk-kachuk-  kachuk' at the end of each  stroke of the piston rod  suddenly increased into a blur  of sound as the tongman began  to run; the tong was thrown  with a spin and the engineer  reversed the drum to grab the  slack as the open tongs hit the  log.  Our eyes swung to the chaser  as he let out a yell of'ho-ho' and  waved his arm to signal the  return of the rigging to the  woods. Then thedual'kachuk-  kachuk-kachuk' of yarder and  slackline as the rigging and  carriage was slowly picked up  from the ground, then, when in  the clear, the sudden increase of  exhaust steam into a blur of  sound as the rigging went flying  back to the waiting crew on the  sidehill.  As we watched this frenzied  action of a highball crew the  sky had darkened and turned a  brassy yellow. Smoke, steam  and wood ash had accumulated  above the machines on the still  morning air, but as the day  brightened, a slight breeze  began to move the cloud up the  narrow valley.  We had been so engrossed by  this orchestrated co-ordination  of men, machines and rigging  that a full Five minutes must'  have gone by. We were just  turning to continue our climb  when I noticed Bill Werner  standing on the tracks below,  waving his arms and shouting  at the top of his lungs.  "Oh, oh," I thought. "Five  minutes on the job and we are  in the soup already!"  1 said to Art, "Hey, he's  waving at us to come down!"  "To hell with him. Pretend  we don't see him!" With that  Art and Lawson turned their  backs and began climbing.  But Werner was still shouting and waving and I was  looking right at him. He would  probably have climbed into a  choicer and ridden the carriage  back to the woods to fire us if  we all had ignored him, so back  down the trail I went. I'd never  been fired off a job before and  from what I had heard about  Werner, 1 didn't much relish  this being the first time. "Ah,  well," I rationalized, "I was  looking for a job when I found  this one so I'll just go on  looking!"  Werner was standing in the  middle of the tracks with his  hands on his hips when I hit the  bottom.  "What in hell do you guys  think this is, a picnic?" he  stormed. "You weren't sent up  here to stand around watching.  You were sent up here to work!  Now get your ass down there  on that slackline machine. The  engineer will show you what to  do!"  He turned away angrily,  leaving me standing with open  mouth. It took a moment to  realize I still had a job, that I  was to work on the slackline  machine, and that I had not the  foggiest idea of what was  expected of me. But the engineer was waving at me to  come so I was about to get  some answers in a hurry!  "I'm Bob Bell," he said as he  stuck out his hand. "Do you  know anything about firing a  steampot?"  While I was hem-hawing  around for a good lie to tell, he  said, "Come, I'll show you."  We walked the running  board past friction levers,  stepped over drumline brakes,  and ducked under a strawline  lever. He stopped to show me a  steam gauge on the side of the  boiler, a water glass with high  and low marks, and explained  their functions.  When Bob had mentioned  firing a steampot I had visions  of sawing and splitting wood,  stuffing it into the gaping maw  of that hungry-gutted wood  hog and becoming a slave to a  fire and brimstone monster.  Imagine my relief when Bob  began to explain the functions  of firing an oil burner.  "Take a look in that firebox  and watch that flame," he  instructed. "See that colour  change when I turn this valve?  And notice the difference in the  sound of that fire?"  I nodded and took hold of  the valve to try it myself. He  soon corrected my over-reactions and between us we settled  the flame down into some  semblance of what he required.  My other duties were right  up my alley. Being a trucker I  was a pretty good mechanic. To  keep two gas water pumps and  a fire pump fueled up and  pumping water was going to be  a cinch. And the icing on the  cake was the fact that all three  pumps were located on the edge  of a deep pool of Rosewall  Creek that flowed beneath the  runners and in the shade of that  886-7454  ��Un4��r the Greta Ctnopy"  #181 ��� Ctmt PUM  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  fyfeAmidfe  tAe detail  When crisis strikes, we're  there. Our experienced staff  can take over the troubling  details of funeral arrangements and avoid intrusions  in your time of need. We  offer complete service, including cremations, family  plots and mausoleums.  Burials or services In other  localities.  big machine.  About once an hour I was to  start up the two pumps that  supplied water to both steam-  pots, and while they were  filling, start up the fire pump  and wet down around the  landing to prevent fires from  breaking out due to sparks or  line friction.  I was a pretty busy guy for  awhile until Bob had settled me  down into a routine of handling  the fire and water business on  my own. He turned out to be a  Prince of a guy and I learned  fast from him.  During our lunch break he  told me a lot about steam but  most especially about the big  slackline skidder across the  tracks.  "She was built in the U.S. and  called a Lidgerwood Slackline  Skidder. They used to have the  skyline drum on her but found  it easier to keep steam up by  using a second machine like  this one.  "She was brought in from  Louisiana and used around  Discovery Bay about 1926.  Strangely enough, the experienced crew that came in with  her were mostly Finlanders and  they taught our people how to  rig up and put it to its best use."  "As you see, she's built on  her own set of tracks and can  only be moved by rail as she  weighs around 200 tons. When  fully rigged with guy lines and  spare line she requires 22 miles  of cable. With the carriage  lifted clear off the ground and  logs suspended in the air she  can carry 20 tons and travel up  to 20 miles per hour. On a good  day she'll yard up to 200 logs  from a skyline stretched up to  5000 feet up the hill.  "She had to be fast for these  long swings and for this reason  the crews named her the 'Flying  Machine'!"  I asked him about the  Duplex loader and he went on.  "It's called a 'duplex' because  it has two separate drums, side  by side, each with its own lever  and containing its own tong  line.  "As you see, there are two  tongs and two tong men. Each  is fed line as he runs out the log  and it takes an expert to flip  those 90-pound tongs so they  land on top and open. That  leverman has to be fast to take  up slack and grab that log  before the tong bounces off.  "It's not unusual to load 50  to 60 cars a day, and in wood  like this, the loads could run  5000 to 6000 feet per car." The  conversation and Bob's lunch  ran out about the same time as  the skidder engineer blew the  starting whistle and the whistle-  punk in the woods came back  on his jerk-line with a 'go  ahead' signal. I was sorry to  have the lesson end, for Bob  told an interesting and smooth-  flowing chronology of steampot logging, and I was an eager  beaver to learn in them thar  days. But when that whistle  blew, the lesson was over for  the day.  When we had arrived in the  early dawn I had thought the  loader was rigged with a  'haywrack' loading boom, but  in the light of day I could see  there were only tong line blocks  hung on guy lines over the  waiting rail cars. For that  tongman to pull slack in that  heavy line while shouldering  that set of tongs was a gut-  wrenching job. I was glad then  that I had dropped off that  sidehill and faced up to Bill  Werner.  I was just leaning back  smugly in the shade when there  came a shout from the skidder  engineer.  "Hey, you big lunkhead! Get  that fire hose out here!"  With a start, I realized that a  big smoke had flared up at the  back of that big woodburner. I  jumped for the creek and the  starting rope on that fire pump.  It took me maybe two  minutes to get water up to the  fire but in that short time whe  was almost away from us. By  stringing out more hoses and  with help from the landing crew  we soon had it out, but it  showed us how dangerous the  situation was becoming.  Bill Werner arrived about  this time and as he had just  taken a humidity reading,  decided to shut her down for  the day. The crews were called  in and the speeder crummies  brought up for the crews.  By the time the rigging crew  had worked their way down the  hill, checking for friction fires  on the way down, I had rolled  up the hoses, readied the  pumps for further action and  had a wash in the creek to  freshen up and cool off.  When Art and Lawson  stepped down off that bank,  their faces blackened from  grime and sun and wringing  wet from sweat, the expressions  on their faces when they saw me  standing all cool and clean in  the shade of that machine will  live in my memory forever.  Art's grin lit up that grimy  face, his eyes crinkled at the  corners as he gave me a  quizzical look, but he was  shaking his head from side to  side like an old grizzler, hardly  believing what he was seeing. I  could see his lips moving but  could only guess at what he  might be saying above the hiss  of steam from blowing down  boilers of the steampots, the  panting of the locy as it waited  for the speeders to get out ofthe  way and the shouts of men as  they fought for the breezy seats  next to the windows.  I had to stay on fire watch for  a couple of hours so didn't  learn until later what Art had  been saying.  He summed it all up by  stating that I was the luckiest  guy in the world, compared to  him. He said, "If we fell into a  barrel full of mammary glands,  I'd come up sucking my thumb  and you'd come up with your  mouth full!"  Next week the big fire!  Gambier mining  Coast News, April 15, 1980  19.  Continued from Page Thirteen,  grams for students would have  to be curtailed.  The report concludes: "These  impacts should be considered  in the context of the limited  land base suitable for recreational use within the Howe  Sound Region, the erosion of  this land base through other  established industrial uses and  private property alienation,  and the increasing demand for  recreational opportunities."  A representative of Eikos  Design Group, contacted by  the Coast News, said, "We're  not allowed to comment on the  report at all. Our job was  simply to collect information.  The government is under no  obligation to act on those  observations." Questioned a-  bout the possibility of a full  environmental impact study on  the effects of an open pit copper  molybdenum mine on the  Island and surrounding areas,  the Eikos representative said,  "Tera Consultants are handling  the environmental end of the  study".  The reference was to the  companion study by Tera  Consultants Limited: "Resource Inventory and Assessment of Gambier Island". The  Tera report, "based largely on  aerial photo interpretation  with three days of field checks  by boat and helicopter", by its  own admission, spends most of  its 20 pages in discussion ofthe  physical suitability of the  Island for "housing, transportation, and port and industrial facilities".  The report points to what it  calls potential "Resource Conflicts", a term used to describe  say, the mutual incompatibility  of a specific wildlife resource  with an open pit mine, in a  number of areas of the Island  including, Ekins Point, Gambier Lake, Brigade Bay, the  Gambier Creek and Mannion  Creek  valleys, Douglas Bay  and the bays and peninsulas of  the southern, residential part of  the Island. In its Introduction  the Tera report states that "In  the final analysis, the Biological Sensitivity and the Resource Conflict maps summarize present and potential  environmental conflict". (I-  talics mine).  However, the Tera report  refers only to "an industrial  facility"; nowhere is there any  mention of an open pit copper  molybdenum mine with a  projected ore body something  inexcess of 280 million tons.  The current situation in Atlin,  where residents' groups are  demanding public hearings  into a proposed molybdenum  mine in their area, emphasizes  the need for a much deeper and  more detailed study into the  environmental impact of such a  mine on Gambier Island.  Aside from the environmental impact of a huge hole in  the ground and its industrial  appendages, open pit molybdenum mining creates a number of environmental problems. The "tailings" from the  mine; which may contain  radioactive uranium, and toxic  heavy metals such as mercury,  are stored in piles or in  "Tailings ponds". One way of  creating a tailing pond without  having to dig it, is to drain a  small lake or divert a natural  watercourse and use the resulting basin. If a leaching problem  should occur, studies on the  effects of molybdenum and its  by-products in the environment indicate that not only do  toxic heavy metals concentrate  in the flesh of fish, but  molybdenum in excess a-  mounts in the soil can cause  "molybdenosis", a condition  which affects grazing and  foraging animals, causing them  to starve themselves to death.  Domestic cattle and wild  Columbian black-tailed deer  are both present on the Island.  Save  $Sk|o  on Lmaal's  most  options.  2S% OFF POLAR  CAP ROOF  50% Off  OARAOF.  Buy a Lindal Cedar Home worth $25,000 or more belore  May 15th lake delivery belore July 15th. and get at no additional charge thermal windows lor the whole house. Plus  choose one ol the above popular options Bring this ad  with you and get a 52-page Planbook al no charge  INDEPENDENTLY DISTRIBUTED BY  mSE  Diving injuries  On March 14, 1980, the  Regular Medical Staff teaching  rounds were attended by a  group of diving injury experts,  led by Dr. Michael Lepawsky,  and local expert diver Tom  Sheldon. Dr. Lepawsky, who  runs the Hyperbaric Chamber  at Vancouver General Hospital, gave a detailed lecture on  the physiology, signs and  symtoms, and emergency management of diving injuries, in  particular, the bends and air  embolism.  High index of suspicion,  early diagnosis, and early  transfer to the Hyperbaric Unit  were stressed.  Mr. Tom Sheldon, a very  experienced professional diver,  as well as an Ambulance  Attendant, pointed out the  unique position of St. Mary's  Hospital, being in close proximity to some ofthe best diving  waters found anywhere. With  the ever increasing popularity  of the sport, and the depth of  the diving undertaken locally,  Tom predicts an increase in  diving-related injuries.  M.D. Mackenzie Limited,  6342 Bay St., Weit Vancouver, B.C.  Horseshoe Bay, V7W 2G9  (604) 921-8010  (604) 921-9268  7LASSIFIFD ADS  CARPET, TILE & SHEET VINYL  .O. Box 1092 Sechelt, B.C. VON  We sell & install carpet, lino & hardwood.  17 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Phone  for appointment  Scott Brooks  885-3681  MHQGHBOUR  Take advantage of these  Incredible savings on  name-brand appliances.  Visit your ICG Canadian  Propane dealer today!  Sale starts March 3,  ends April 26,1980  Tl^   1 TOTAL PROPANE SERVICE!  \mTH\ ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  (formerly Canadian Propane Gas & OH Ltd.)  Service throughout Canada  On Highway 101, Sechelt between St. Mary's Hospital and the Forest Ranger's hut at the 4-way stop sign. Coast News, April 15, 1980  '%3  COME SAVE  AT OUR ANNUAL  BAMBOO RAKES 2.99 & 4*98  SQUARE HEAD SHOVEL 7.88 & 8.99  4 PIECE GARDEN TOOL SET WITH CADDY  FISH FERTILIZER   3.18  GARDEN PICKET FENCING   3.98  OSCILLATING SPRINKLER   6.88  BOW RAKE    5.98  GARDEN HOE   4.98  WEEDEATER 54.88  PLASTIC WATERING CAN   2.58  PULSATING SPRINKLER 12.88  SCOTTS TURF BUILDER   9*98  3 PIECE GARDEN TOOL SET 3.28  PADDED LOUNGE CHAIR 41.88  GARDEN FORKS 10.88  24' ALUMINUM LADDER 79*88  LAWN CHAIR 10.88  LOUNGE 15.88  13*88  TOOLS &  APPLIANCES  BLACK & DECKER SANDER 18.88  BLACK & DECKER 3/8" DRILL 39*88  PROCTER SILEX TOASTER 22.88  PHILLIPS COFFEE MAKER49*98  TOOL BOX 15.88  /f  Heavy Duty Wheelbarrow $74.88  Medium Size Wheelbarrow ��44.i  Garden Wheelbarrow $19.88  LINK  HOUSEWARES  MAGNETIC BROOMS    1.99  LADIES AID SPONGE MOP   7.88  LADIES AID SPONGE MOP REFILL 2.19  LARGE DOG DISH 4.88  CORN BROOM   5.88  3 PIECE CHILDREN'S WOODEN TABLE  & CHAIR SET 46.95  3 PIECE LUGGAGE SET 47.88  SPONGE MOP   3.88  SPORTING  GOOD  FLOATING BLINKER LANTERN   0.88  COAL OIL LANTERNS SMALL   4*98  LARGE   5*98  FISHING TACKLE BOX    9.88  4 PLAYER BADMINTON SET 10.88  4 PLAYER CROQUET SET 11.88  4 LB. SLEEPING BAG 24.88  ELECTRIC CHARCOAL LIGHTER    5*88  SPORT-LITE LANTERN 29.88 & 44.88  Coleman % Piece Picnic Set   $23*  Coleman 2 Burner Campstove  Model 431   *33*  ���  HARDWARE    STORES  :azca=7  Sunnycrest Mall  886-2442  Limited Quantities  of Some Items  Store Hours:  Mon. - Sat. 9 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Open Fridays til 9 p.m.  is  j> a  -aW  ��� &'%."*  y,''Mv>  This is one of the many lovely coves looking over Howe Sound to the scenic splendour of the North Shore Mountains in the background.  Picture by Ian Corrance.  ENGINEER SUGGESTS A TAX HIKE FOR ENERGY HOGGING HOMES  Make energy wasting homes pay higher taxes, is an interesting suggestion  advanced by energy expert Dr. Gerhard Moog, of Toronto.  In a recent speech to the Society of Real Estate Appraisers, Dr. Moog told  appraisers they should incorporate energy efficiency into their evaluation of  both residential and commercial buildings, and then governments could either  base tax assessments on these evaluations, or apply a special "energy tax" to  penalize offenders.  Moog calls this the "Gross Socio-Economic (GSE) factor", which would be a  tool to conserve energy in the shelter industry, but also save money for the  individual or developer who is willing to build energy conservation into any  structure.  Moog equates energy waste with inflation. He says the consumer-oriented  society, throw-away habits, materialism, the bigger-is-better philosophy and  over-promotion through advertising have become a way of life and spawned  much of our current inflation. He says that until workable solutions are found  to enable economic use of renewable resources, conservation must be  practised with diligence, and if necessary, forced with taxes.  To protect the home owner and home buyer from this potential method of  penalizing energy wasters, the Real Estate Board of Greater Vancovuer urges  attention to energy investigation and/or installation. If you already own a  home, there are many ways in which you can equip your home with insulation  and storm doors and windows to stop wastage. If you are searching for a new  home, check what insulation has been build into the heme you are  contemplating, or how much it would cost to add further energy saving .  techniques. You could be protecting yourself from a future tax, and certainly  will end up saving money in the present by controlling fuel and hydro bills. Sunshine Coast Realtor, April 15, 1980  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  IBSONS  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  682-1513  HOMES  R.R. #2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  HOMES  ^  ���a  ii ���! &  ���i *  ���  ���*���*  '   ,_j��� -c (= f  yiv  rou  Th  lar  bee  roc  wit  anc  Mu  ICA ROAD; Langdale. F  nded with beautifully te  s three bedroom home  e lot with a very private  room has ensuite plumb  m with antique brick fir  \ eating area, plus utility ro  dining room have cede  st be seen. $62,900.  amily home sur-  rraced gardens.  s situated on a  setting, Master  ng. Large living  eplace Kitrhen  om. Living room  r feature walls.  PRATT RD: Three bedroom family home on  one acre of beautifully landscaped property,  providing rural living at its best. This 1200 sq.  ft. home has Franklin fireplace, comfortable  living floor plan and large utility room. Zoned  to allow rearing of farm animals. Property  must be seen to be fully appreciated. $62,500.  OLE'S PLACE: Roberts Creek. Immaculate  three bedroom 68 x 12 mobile home in prestige  area of new homes. If you are looking for easy  living at an unbelievable price, how about this?  Large lot on quiet no through street, completely  landscaped with lawns, trees, garden and fence.  For the economy minded, fibreglass insulation,  double windows throughout, airtight wood  burning earth fireplace. Extras include washer,  dryer, fridge, stove, woodshed, 20 x 20 garden,  new fence, cement patio, 2 porches, extra  storage, low, low taxes. Phone to view anytime.  $36,900  CREEKSIDE CRESCENT: 1973 Moduline  (Chancellor model) including stove, fridge,  washer and dryer. Approximately $9,500 left at  10% financing. $31,000  CHADWICK RD: Langdale. New on the  market, Lovely 5 bedroom family home on quiet  cul-de-sac street. Double windows, sundeck,  huge landscaped lot approximately 80 x 200 ft.  with absolutely spectacular view. Priced to sell.  $69,900.  SARGENT RD: Georgeous three bedroom  Cape Cod house onprimeview lot. Fireplace in  extra large livingroom. All bedrooms are master  size! Landscaping done with sun terrace in back.  $73,900.  ROSAMUND RD: 12 x 68 mobile home on  landscaped lot. Two bedrooms, large kitchen and  livingroom. Bath features double vanity and  shower. Backyard has chicken coop, kids tree  house, work shed and garden, fully fenced. New  asphalt driveway in front. Quiet deadend street.  $37,500.  O'SHEA RD: Well built full basement home on  quiet deadend street, one block from school and 2  blocks from shopping and all services. Basement  features a beautifully finished, fully equipped inlaw suite with lots of room left for workshop,  storage, etc. The yard is fully landscaped with  mature hedge for privacy, greenhouse, garden  plot and lawns. Two bedrooms upstairs with large  livingroom, fireplace, hardwood floors, range.  Beautifully kept home with all extras. Owner says  sell. Will carry 1st mortgage or A/S with lower  than bank rates. Make an offer to $57,500.  HILLCREST RD: Own your own three  bedroom home on Strata Title. Exceptional  investment, This 1280 sq.ft. home has \% baths,  sundeck, close to shopping, schools, etc. Only 1' ?  years old, Presently rented. Buy it now and it can  almost pay for itself. Priced for quick sale. /\ll  offers considered. $34,695.  BURNS RD: Attractive home with Cathedral  entrance, hour large bedrooms. Livingroom with  fireplace. Second bathroom roughed in. Finished  rec room, Garage and workshop in back garden  18 x 20 with concrete foundation. A level area  close to beach and shopping. $59,500  POPLAR LANE: Completely remodelled 1485  sq. ft., 3 bedroom 1 1/2 storey home within a  block of shopping and schools. Features quiet  setting with private drive, nicely fenced. New  wiring, insulation, Earth fireplace, brand new  kitchen all in cedar with fridge and stove. New  outside cedar siding all around. This beautiful  home is ready to move into. Phone to view  anytime. $53,900.  SEACOT WAY: Creekside Park Estates.  Three bedroom home. Carport has cbsed  storage area. Sunken living room with  fireplace, vaulted ceilings. Bathroom has  separate make-up vanity. Level lot ready for  landscaping. Twin seal windows. $59,000.  CREEKSIDE PARK ESTATES: Under con  struction. 1375 sq.ft.home on 60x 120ft.corner  tot. Sunken livingroom with vaulted ceiling and  brick fireplace with heatilator. Large spacious  kitchen with breakfast nook. Central family room  off kitchen. Mud room off carport entrance.  Three bedrooms, master with walk-in closet and  ensuite. Carport and covered entrance way.  Includes quality light fixtures and carpets. Sunny  south-west exposure. $59,900.  JOHNSON RD: Langdale. Need 6 bedrooms  or a complete in-law suite? This custom built  home features 3 fireplaces, large rec room in  basement along with games room, 2 1/2 baths.  Basement suite could rent for $300 per month.  New assumable mortgage. Try your offer.  $99,500.  LOTS  CREEKSIDE PARK ESTATES: Gibsons  Village off North Road. Lots for single wides,  double wides and conventional homes. All on  sewer, water, hydro and all within three blocks of  schools, medical clinic and two shopping centres.  HILLCREST RD: Beautiful large view lot in  prestige area of Village. Paved no through road.  All services underground. Hydro, water,  telephone, cablevision. View of Keats and Gap.  $19,900  GRADY RD: Langdale. Building lot approximately 75 x 250 x 75 x 253. All services exepet  sewer. View. Selectively cleared. $14,000.  CEDAR GROVE SUBDIVISION: Off Mala  view Road. Large nicely treed lots with level  building sites. Quiet cul-de-sac close to shopping,  schools and recreation, Priced from $12,900 to  $16,900.  BONNIEBROOK: Large view lot in quiet cul-  de-sac. All services, easy cartop boat launching.  Only one block from the beach and Chaster Park.  $19,900  PRATT RD: Approximately 85 x 130, this  corner lot offers view, excellent percolation and  easy building. The lot is nicely treed with gentle  slope to the southern exposure. $17,900.  PORT MELLON & DUNHAM RD: This  beautiful triplex has been completely renovated  from the ground up. An ideal investment with  three large 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  FAIRV1EW RD: Two year old duplex on a 1/2  acre lot represents the ideal investment property.  There are 1232 sq. ft. in both of these side-by-side  units. Features are post and beam construction  with feature fireplace, sundecks, landscaped,  concrete driveway. Appeals to two separate  rental markets with a two and a three bedroom  suite. Smply assume the 1st mortgage at 101/4%,  add your downpaymen* to purchase tnis  excellent investment. $79,500  DAVIS BAY: 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  WINN RD: Take advantage of this gently  sloping lot to capture bay view. Over 1/3 of an  acre close to all services. Owner will consider  carrying mortgage. $17,250,  SHOAL LOOKOUT: View lot with approval  for ordinary septic tank. Lots of nice homes in this  attractive area. $24,900.  SHOAL LOOKOUT WATERFRONT: Ap  proximately 135 ft. of absolutely gorgeous bluff  waterfront with southwest view, view, view of  Keats Island, the Gap and Howe Sound. Ideal  investment. $44,900.  GLASSFORD RD: One of the few remaining  lots in area of recent construction. Good building  site within Gibsons Village. $13,900.  POPLAR LANE: 70 x 130 panhandle tot on  sewer. Excellent neighbourhood only one block  to schools and shopping. Flat easy to build on bt  with private driveway. $13,900.  GRANTHAMS LANDING: Panoramic view  of Howe Sound and the Islands with the North  Shore Mountains as a backdrop. This 84 x 153 ft.  lot on the corner of Reed Road and Elphinstone is  serviced by regional water, has the driveway in  and has been selectively cleared. Come and see  for miles. $22,500  YMCA RD: Langdale. Building lot 87 x 163 on  quiet deadend street and ready to build on.  $12,900.  BONNIEBROOK PLACE: Watch the water  lap on the shore from this beautiful view lot. Only  one block from the beach where you can leave  your cartop boat. This 80 x 150 ft. lot is cleared  and waiting for your dream home. $21,900.  OLE'S PLACE: Roberts Creek. 2 lots nicely  treed,   parklike   setting.   Southern   exposure.  Mobile homes allowed. Priced at $11,900 and  $12,900.  HILLCREST RD: Beautiful large view tot in  prestige area of Village. Paved no through road.  All services  underground.  Hydro, water,  telephone, cablevision. View of Keats and Gap.  Creek at back. $23,900  PRATT & GRANDVIEW: Large corner lot in  amongst executive homes. $14,900.  NORTH ROAD: Commercial zoned lot in  Gibsons Village. 50 x 120. $24,900  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK RD: Over 1/2  acre panhandle lot in Roberts Creek. Only 2 miles  from Gibsons, Gentle slope and nicely treed.  Excluding the panhandle the lot measures 125 x  168 and is only one block from the beach. Some  view down Gulf Stream Road. Zoned for 2  dwellings or duplex. $19,900  LANGDALE RIDGE: Beautiful panhandle lot  at the foot of the Davidson Road cul-de-sac.  Unobstructed view with incredible privacy.  Approximately 1/2 acre with many choice  building sites. The property has a slightly irregular  shape, but averages 140 x 170. $21,900  FIRCREST: Lots 18, 19, 20, 21, 30 31 and 33  with $3,000 down, owner will carry at 12% for  three years. This is an excellent area for children  as Fircrest is a deadend street. Lots are 61 x 131  and have nice trees on them. $12,000 each.  MEDUSSA ST: Level lot in Sechelt Village  close to schools, shopping and parks. On sewer  and in developed area. Lot size 65 x 120. Priced  for quick cash sale. $14,900.  GRANDVIEW RD: Excellent view and nicely SANDY HOOK: View lot across the street  treed in area of new homes. This gently sloping lot from sandy beach access. Terms available,  measures approximately 98 x 125. $19,900. $11,500.  INVESTMENT- COMMERCIAL - REVENUE  HOPKINS LANDING STORE:  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 ft. of level, walk-out WATERFRONT, being  the only commercially zoned property in this  area, the land itself is extremely valuable. Aside  from store profits there is additional revenue from  other sources, such as collection of wharfinger  fees from the government wharf adjoining the  property, plus post office and an upstairs revenue  suite. This is an ideal husband-wife situation.  Always wanted to be your own boss, then don't  miss this opportunity. $129,000  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 1/2 acre of property with  paved parking lot. This high cash flow building  produces excellent investment value. Contact  Jon McRae, 885-3670 for details. $155,000  MARINE DR: Bals Block. Commercial building  in Lower Gibsons. Five rental units generating a  very good return. Building has potential for  further development. For details contact us now.  $190,000  ROSAMUND RD: Two duplexes of approximately 1000 sq. ft. each, both on large lots. Two  suites currently rented. Potential for higher rents.  Ideal investment priced to sell. Make an offer.  Priced at $36,900 and $34,900.  LOWER GIBSONS: Invest- -Hold and collect  revenue. Older triplex on WATLRTKONT !n  Lower Gibsons Village. Terrific potential for new  or further development on 100 ft. WATERFRONT site. Compare the value at $85,000.  WINN RD: Fourplex. Positive cash flow with  $12 thousand revenue per year. Top unitscontain  five bedrooms with 1 1/2 bathrooms. Lower  suites are large two bedroom units. Low  maintenance and good return make this an  excellent investment value. Close to all the  amenities. $85,000  GOWER PT. RD: Between the Ritz Motel and  the Post Office. Two lots each with 50 ft. frontage  across from the marine site. Twoolder homes on  sewer, each on their own lot. Excellent  investment potential with rental income to pay  the bills. $54,900  MARINE DR: Ladies wear business in Lower  Gibsons. Well established business clientele with  greater potential. Present owner wishes to retire.  Prices inctudes all fixtures with stock extra.  Information and statement available to qualified  purchaser.  PENDER HARBOUR: Bargain Harbour Road.  Perfect investment and summer recreational.  Three modem, furnished cottages on ocean front  overlooking beautiful Bargain Harbour, Cottages  may be rented year round. Why not keep one for  yourself for summer holidays? Perfect for fishing  resort, motel or family use. Easy, level beach  access for swimming and boating. Deep water  moorage. Vendor may carry first mortgage  around 14.5%. Owner says must sell. Try your  offers to $89,900.  STEVE  SAWYER  885-2691  DAVE  ROBERTS  886-8040  LORRIE  GIRARD  886-7760  JON  MCRAE  885-3670  ANNE  GURNEY  866-2164  ARNE  PETTERSEN  886-9793  GARY  PUCKETT  886-9508  GREG  GRANT  886-7204 Sunshine Coast Realtor, April 15, 1980  REALTY  LTD.  '"WtV *  #*���   ���  CENTRAL AVE. ��� GRANTHAMS LANDING  Check the view from the kitchen and living room of Shoal  Channel and Keats Island from this 2 bedroom home.  Included in this package is a basement suite to help wilh the  payments. A good comfortable home. $50,500.  WINN ROAD ��� GIBSONS ,  Three bedroom, full basengnt Tbnje on large 100 x 120 ft.  view lot next to PosUD|icfcm)plet5 in a very damaged state  and will need a IoQJotjno make it liveable. Priced to sell  "as is" at only $31)  GOWER POINT RD: This 3 bdrm. single story home  would make a great starter or retirement home. Located  next to park and tennis courts within easy walking to  shopping. It has open beam design and a small fireplace.  Don't miss this one as it is priced to sell at only $41,500.  KING ROAD  EVERGREEN PARKLAND  New 3 bedroom home on crawl space, has built on carport  with storage area. 1100 sq. ft. and sits on a nice level lot. This  should be seen as it will not last at only $52,000.  GIBSONS - Commercial building in the heart of the Village.  This 14 year old store sits on 4 lots with a total area of 17,886  sq. ft. The building is 1 % stories with 4471 sq. ft. on the main  floor and 1562 sq. ft. on the upper. The overall condition is  good and the building could be used for a wide variety of  retail outlets. The store fixtures are NOT included in the sale  price of $175,000 BRING ALL OFFERS  THIS STORE MUST BE SOLD  Serving the Lower Sunshine Coast  Phone 886-2000 or 886-9121  Located in the Seaside Plaza, Gower Point Road, Gibsons.  EVENINGS & WEEKENDS  CALL NORM PETERSON OR DENNIS SUVEGES  886-2607 886-7264  DOGWOOD ROAD - GIBSONS: Very neat 2 bedroom  home on level landscaped lot. Garden shed and small green  house, kitchen stove, fridge, washer and dryer with sale. The  house has all new kitchen cabinets, double windows plus  many more features. This great retirement home is priced to  sell at only $45,900.  GLASSFORD ROAD, GIB8fiF��: 3 bedroom, base  ment home. Built in l%��2^erw*fat and tidy. Has an  assumable mortgaggaprflyWra $352 P.I.T. per month.  Includes fridge, sto%ffpMrer, dryer. A good family home.  Now listed for $57,5  WATERFRONT  GOWER POINT 1501 of waterfront. If you are looking for  property in the $150,000 range you should see this large 2200  sq. ft., 4 bdrm. home plus basement. A good pathway leads  to a nice beach. Features include large open ceiling  livingroom with hand-hewn beams, a floor to ceiling stone  fireplace, double plate windows. Stone and cedar bark  exterior, shake roof plus much more. Some terms available.  WATERFRONT & SECLUSION - SECHELT INLET  Not 1 lot but 2 lots, crown lease land. Cabin on each lot,  water access only. Great summer and winter homes.  GIBSONS - BAY & HEADLANDS: 90 ft. of prime  waterfront. Good view. Level access to beach. Treed. Four  bedroom home completes package. Just listed. $108,000.  ACREAGE  AGENTS FOR EVERGREEN PARKLAND  Over 60 large wooded lots in parklike setting, located 1200'  from highway on Veterans Road. Drive in and look around  as these lots are priced to sell from only $8,500. to $15,200,  REAL ESTATE  GENERAL INSURANCE  AUTOPLAN  I ���' ��*-��flJf��"\i�� ..   ��>iaW.      -i ���**"���        _JT1i^  FIRCREST ROAD - GIBSONS: Under construction, 3  bedroom basement home. Skylight and sundeck. No steel  chimney but brick in this home for that wood stove to help  cut heating costs. 2x6 inch walls, R20 insulation, can be  purchased either at lock up stage or completed. Lock up  stage, $44,900, completed, $64,900.  LOTS  MAPLE WOOD LANE - GIBSONS: Fenced, cleared, and  grass in on this level building lot. Located in quiet area.  $17,000.  COMMERCIAL LOT: 0.83 ad^Ymed Comm 2. This  large tot is in the RegiojM^ktrAAit is on the border of  Gibsons Village, ju|fBfrfcig^^1oi, one block from curling  rink. This would maTOBofla holding property or it could be  developed. Asking C&TsOO.  SCHOOL ROAD:   Large view lot zoned for duplex or  single. If you are looking for a good building lot, this one  should be seen as it is priced to sell at only $13,500.  BRING YOUR OFFERS, TERMS AVAILABLE  COCHRAN ROAD - 4 - 65' x 125' level lots to pick from. All  backing on Village park. Priced to sell at $12,000.  CHASTER ROAD - Bring all offers on 80' level cleared lot,  close to school. OK for trailers.  GIBSONS, WYNGART RD ��� Fairly level bt with view ol  Keats Island and Shoal Channel, lot on sewer, is also duplex  zoned. $17,500.  WHARF ROAD: Langdale-treed, 65 x 190 ft. good  building lot. $15,500.  30 Years At Cowrie St., Sechelt  REAL ESTATE   INSURANCE  Box 123, Sechelt, B.C.  PHONE 885-2013  SECHELT: Two bedroom non-  basement, compact, home on 100  x 250 ft. lot bordering on three  streets. Subdivide?  LOTS  WESCAN ROAD: Treed lot  bordering on Smugglers Cove,  Marine Park. $10,700. Phone  Jack Noble, 883-2701.  PEBBLE CRESCENT: 54.6 ft.  lot, rear lane. $14,900.  UPLAND RD. TUWANEK:  Small creek on this interesting lot.  Only $7,500. Offers please.  WINTER ROAD  OFF NORWEST BAY RD  70 ft. lot. Asking $13,900. Sunshine Coast Realtor, April 15, 1980  Doug Joyce  885-2761  Bob Bull  885-2503  Don Hadden  885-9504  Stan Anderson  885-2385  HOMES  iderson  REALTY LTD  Jack Anderson  885-2053  Gordon Hall  885-9986  Vadim Kobasew  885-3156  NOW READY FOR YOUR IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY!  New, energy efficient, 3 bedroom home, on large corner lot in  the village of Sechelt. For an appointment to view all the quality  features this home has to offer call Vadim. F.P. $69,900.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Look at the price! Look at the view!  This is value���one level too! Three bedroom only 4 yrs. old and  in tip top shape. Good neighbourhood. Has all services.  $49,900. Call Bob 885-2503.  FRANCIS AVE: Redroofs area-3 acre hobby farm with  smaller 2 bedroom home, goat shed, tool shed and a 450 sq. ft.  building that could be easily converted into a guest cottage.  Property is partly cleared and fenced. Subdividable into 1/2 acre  lots. Excellent investment at $75,000 Vendor will assist with  financing. For more information call Vadim.  SECHELT VILLAGE Save electricity-save gas-new  three bedroom built with the energy crisis in mind! Located on  Spindrift St. which is only 3 blocks from the post office and  shopping centre. Real brick chimney for Fisher type stove  downstairs and heatilator type fireplace and brick chimney  upstairs. Walls are 2 x 6 for extra insulation. Yard is level and  easy to landscape. Bob will tell you about the other features.  Call 885-2503. F.P. $65,900.  SECHELT VILLAGE: The perfect family home. New, quality  built, 1176 sq. ft. home on a large corner lot with view. Features  3 bedrooms, with an ensuite off the master, 2x6 construction  with extra insulation, heatilator fireplace, and full basement.  This home is nearing completion and is now ready for your  choice of finishing details. F.P. $69,900. Call Vadim to review  the plans.  LOTS  WEST SECHELT: Rock bluff lol wilh approx. $2,500 worth of  trees. Ideal building site���immediate possession. Priced to sell  al $17,500. Call Doug  WEST SECHELT ��� ISLAND VIEW PARK - Serviced VIEW  lol (Lol 3} in an exclusive area. Good building site with easy  access. F.P. $26,900. For more details call Vadim.  WEST PORPOISE BAY: 75 x 150 treed serviced lot, close to  ice arena. Gently sbpingland. Close to a small boat marina. F.P.  $12,000. Stan.  HIGHWAY ACREAGE: 5 acre parcel on Highway  101.  Excellent access and some value in Ihe timber. F.P. $37,500.  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  885-3211  LOTS  ROBERTS CREEK $16,000 ea.  Country lots ��� 2 to choose from. These lots are l/2acre or over,  close to school, store, golf course and beach access. Call Bob.  SECHELT: Gale Avenue ��� level lot with excellent view of inlet.  Underground wiring, all new homes in the area. Close to small  marina. Price $15,500. Call Don.  FAWN ROAD LOT: One of the largest lots in the area, .65  acres, level, cleared, ready to build on. 118 ft. road frontage by  327 ft. deep. Hydro, water and phone along paved road. Try  offers to $14,900. Call Don.  ROBERTS CREEK $18,000  New subdivision���only 3 bts but nicely treed and level. Wind a  driveway through the trees and build a secluded hideaway. Call  Bob, 8852503.  ISLAND VIEW PARK: View bt 5 in one of the finest areas of  W. Sechell. Cleared and fully serviced. Large level building site.  F.P. $26,500. Call Vadim.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS: $10,000. Extra large building lot in  area of new homes. All services including paved roads. Call  Doug.  SANDY HOOK: Spectacular view lot in quiet residential area.  55 x 163 zoned Rll. Mobile homes permitted. Asking $10,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Only available duplex lot in Village ol  Sechelt. Cleared and on sewer. Build now or hold for potential  service industrial use. $25,000. Call Bob.  OCEAN BEACH ESPLANADE - GOWER POINT: 1/2  acre semi-waterfront lot. Excellenl ocean view with westerly  exposure. Easy beach access. Asking $55,000. For more  information call Vadim.  WEST SECHELT: 1/2 acre view lot on Highway. Fabulous  westerly view and only 300 ft. from the ocean. Large level  building site. F.P. $27,900. Call Vadim.  REDROOFFS: Large corner view lot���level, cleared and  ready to build on. All services. Call Bob. $14,900.  REDROOFFS: Wide frontage corner lot 82 x 259 ft. on Fawn  Rd., cleared area in front and nice forest area at rear. Priced bw  for quick sale. Call Bob. $14,500.  REDROOFFS - FAWN ROAD  Large treed lot in quiet area. All services at road. F.P. $14,900.  Call Vadim.  KT!&Li���Au7]|  �����..���.-..      ���aaaaalBBBBW  ... A*k��ai��       CoasttoCoast  684-8016    M Ks,aU' Ser��lce  HOMES  DAVIS BAY EXECUTIVE HOME: Two stories above  ground plus fully finished basement. Garage plus 22 x 38 It.  carport high enough lor a motorhome or large boat. Financing  no problem as owner will carry at reasonable rate. $150,000.  Call Bob for details.  r  ^9  Pass  m  f**ii  IV  WEST SECHELT: Looking for an immaculate basement  home on a large view lot? This is the one! Three spacious  bedrooms, large living room with rock fireplace, kitchen  featuring an attached breakfast nook, finished rec room with  fireplace, 400 sq.' ft. sundeck, meticulously landscaped yard,  two car garage, the list goes on and on. Asking $89,900. For all  the details call Vadim.  ROBERTS CREEK: Tremendous investment potential.  Approximately 7 acres of subdividable south slope property.  Has own well plus regional water. Fruit trees, fish pond and  good garden soil. Huge farm style home. Try your offer to  $165,000. Call Douq.  GIBSONS ��� BAY AREA  Prime VIEW building lots or tremendous  holding property potential. Small cabin  onproperty.Locatedonly200ft.from   >  the bay and proposed marina.      /  <&3 a.  Frontage on 3 main roads  r  9"S  All services including sewer  at road. Lots can be bought  as a group or individually.  A  *����L   y  For more details           SJy  "V  ��  call Vadim,                   XV  &L  V  w  . /o'  Q.8  -Ox  /��  H  /     \    73.7'  HEAbLAHDi RD-  ISLAND VIEW PARK: West Sechelt-One year old, 1,232  sq. ft., 3 bedroom, full basement home on a quiet dead end  street in desirable area of West Sechelt. Large 1/3 acre lot with  an excellent ocean view, This attractive home features  thermopane windows throughout, electric heat and includes  two Fisher airtight stoves. F.P. $75,000. To view call Vadim,  SECHELT: Lovely brand new 1300 sq, ft. home all on one  level. Level property, real nice for gardening Large covered  carport adjoining house. Quality interior finishing. Three  bedrooms, large living room and family/kitchen area. Thermal  skylight in bathroom. Living room and kitchen area share  attractive brick fireplace with heatilator. Clean electric heat.  Well insulated with double pane windows, A few minutes level  walk to school and shopping. To view call Gordie. $64,900.  GIBSONS - BOYLE ROAD - ACREAGE  Become a gentleman farmer. Five acres of level land with large  home of 2076 sq. ft. on single level. Needs finishing, great  potential, has automatic wood-oil furnace an energy saver.  Regional water and only a few minutes from the Langdale ferry.  Must be seen to be appreciated. Call Gordie. $79,900.  ROBERTS CREEK: 20 acres of treed privacy. Beautiful year  round stream, garden, southern exposure. Open plan home 3  years old. F.P, $135,000. Call Don. Sunshine Coasl Realtor, April 15, 1980  W -Waterfront  H -Homes  A - Acreage  R - Recreational  F - Farms  HOMES  SECHELT VILLAGE L 205  Two bedroom plus den���1056 sq. ft. embassy  deluxe model double wide home. In immaculate  condition, minimum maintenance, located on  Spindrift St. on a cul-de-sac. Within walking  distance to schools, shopping and park, also a  short 4 block walk to Sechelt's finest beach.  Reasonably priced al $48,000. Call Pat for  appointment to view.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  GOOD BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY L 199  This business opportunity is yours for the buying.  C-2 commercial zoned. Waterfront property.  Gross monthly rental potential of $1,115. The  Granthams Store is now on the market. For  further details please call Trev Goddard at 886-  2658 or 885-5171. F.P. $131,500.  LOTS  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS L 185  View lol. Excavated and levelled, 120 x 100. Good  building site. Call now, 8855171. F.P. $12,500.  EUREKAI WE FOUND IT...  REDROOFFS ROAD L 193  ��� Good building lot. Level site with regional water  and cable available. Approximately .44 of an acre.  F.P $22,500.  Bus. 885-5171  Box 1188, Sechelt,  B.C. VON 3A0  LOTS  WEST SECHELT L 206  Take a look at this .56 acres and buy. It is a lovely  treed lot selectively cleared. Close to schools,  stores and beach. If privacy is what your looking  for this lot would suit you. Call 885-5171, ask for  Deirdre. F.P. $17,500.  HOPKINS LANDING L 94  Commutor special, (his lot is 1/2 a mile from the  Langdale terminal. It has a viewof Gambier Island  and surrounding areas. It is a good building site  with the lot dimensions of 50 x 140. Take a look at  this opportunity and don't let it pass you by. Call  885-5171. F.P. $16,900.  ROBERTS CREEK: 1/2 acre lot on Marlene  Road, now available on the market. F.P. $18,900.  Call Trev, 885-2658 or 885-5171.  EAGLEVIEW PARK WEST SECHELT  L144  Eagleview Park, 4 miles west of Sechelt; only  TWO LOTS LEFT. Both have excellent BEACH  ACCESS. Both are still treed. Both are good  investments. Call 885-5171 and buy one now  while you still can. Lots between $17,500 and  $18,900.  PEBBLE CRESCENT L 183  Good Buy! Here is a good building lot situated in  the Pebble Crescent cul-de-sac. Close to the  schools, and beaches. F.P. $14,000  RECREATION L21*  RETIREMENT      INVESTMENT  A Unique Combination Of All Three  * Walerfront  * Spectacular S.W. view  * Easy waterfront access  * Deep water moorage  Outstanding All Cedar Home:  * 1400 sq. ft. only 8 yrs. old  * 38 ft. living/dining room faces the view  * 2 large bedrooms and sleeping toft  * 2 full bathrooms  * Ultra modern kitchen  * Premium quality appliances  * Air tight heater fireplace  * Double glazed windows  * Full awnings and Panama fan  * Large carport  Prime Waterfronl Location:  * Best Salmon fishing at the doorstep  * Cod ��� Prawns - Oysters ��� too  * Sunshine - Sunshine ��� all the time  (unobstructed S.W. exposure gets it all)  * Just 3 minutes to Pender Harbour  Care Free Ownership & Enjoyment:  * Full time resident caretaker  * Private fire protection & Dist. V.F.D.  * Private sewage system  * $79,500  This one-of-a-kind bargain is only possible  thanks to B.C.'s Strata Title Act, which  permits you to "OWN" your own unit in "Fee  Simple" Title, by sharing the cost of  acquisition and ownership with others.  Now is the time to invest for relaxation,  retirement or profit. Prime waterfront  properties are very rare and getting very  expensive���ACT now.  Call "PT" Dahle for appointment to view.  SUNSET HEIGHTS SPECTACULARS  L213  Beautiful corner "VIEW" lot 65 x 118 cleared and  prepared for septic tank. All new homes in fast  growing area. This is the finest view lot in the area.  Only $12,900, act quickly, this won't last.  SUNSET HEIGHTS  L215 SPECTACULARS  * Lot 37   Large (23,000 plus sq. ft.)  easy building lot Ravine and  permanent natural land to  the west assures quiet and  privacy. Ft. for ft. the best  buy in the whole area.  $14,000 firm.  * Lot 40 ��� Bright and sunny, nice open  feeling with the surrounding  new homes. Fully serviced,  perc. tested. Ready for easy  building.  $12,000.    (Priced    $1,000  below market)  * Lot 42  The   price,   privacy   and  urban    services    of   this  woodsy lot, make it a real  sleeper. Permanent natural  land to the west assures  quiet and privacy. No view  but it's an ideal woodland  lot.  Mobile or packaged homes  are OK here.  $11,000. (The best buy in  the area.)  Call "PT" Dahle, 883-9285  for appointment to view.  L214  WATERFRONT WATERFRONT -  700 ft. of the very best PLUS 16.5 acres  of the finest view property on the  Peninsula, Just minutes to Pender  Harbour, The whole waterfront  portion approximately 1.5 acres is  separated from the large acreage by  the highway, making it a subdivision  natural.  The waterfront part has TWO  LIVABLE dwellings for immediate use  or to rent while you make your plans.  Cleared building site, hydro, septic and  water in. Beautiful large trees, fantastic  view and low bank, easy beach access.  No pollution here.  Priced to sell $175,000.  "Your Real Estate hosts on the Sunshine Coast"  "P.T." Dahle 883-9285 Deirdre 885-9487 Pat 885-5171   Trev 886-2658  Doug Joyce  885-2761  Bob Bull      '  885-2503  Don Hadden  885-9504  Stan Anderson  885-2385  WATERFRONT  SECHELT - SANDY HOOK: $149,000  WATERFRONT  mooi your sailboat at this dock. Large cedar home with super  sauna, decks everywhere. Privacy and expansive view. Phone  Bob for viewing This is a quality home���all cedar exterior  DORISTONi 660 ft. of waterfront. Near level beach. 17.2 acres,  well limbered Good solid 2 bedroom house. Lovely garden  area, good year round creek on property. Located at Doriston,  Sechelt Inlet  To view call Gordie. Asking $120,000.  PENDER HARBOUR: One of a kind WATERFRONT  This Lot is level  This Lot is protected from weather  This Lot can have a private dock  This Lot has sunny exposure  This Lot has all services  This Lot is fur sale - $75,000  Call Bob - 885-2503.  GRANTHAM'S LANDING-WATERFRONT: Two cabins  on 67 x 117 waterfront lease lot. Well kept main cabin has a brick  fireplace and a large sundeck overlooking Howe Sound. Asking  $45,000. Vendor will assist with financing. For more details call  Vadim  anderson  REALTY LTD  Jack Anderson  885-2053  Gordon Hall  885-9986  Vadim Kobasew  885-3156  Post Office Box 1219, Sechell Vancouver Toll Free:  885-3211        684-8016  ACREAGE  WANTED: Alberta investor looking lor LARGE PARCELS  OF LAND horn Port Mellon to Egmont. Cash or terms. To see if  your land meets requirements, call Bob with no obligation, 885-  2503 - OTHER AGENTS COOPERATION ALSO REQUESTED.  REDROOFFS: 1.3 acres, heavily treed. Offers ocean view and  privacy. 400 ft. as the crow flies to the gulf and 1,600 ft. by road  lo free boat launch. Hydro, phone, cable T.V. and regional  waler along paved road. Full price $27,500. Call Don  GIBSONS - BOYLE ROAD - ACREAGE  Become a gentleman farmer. 5 acres of level land with large  home of 2076-sq. ft. on single level. Needs finishing, great  potential has automatic wood-oil furnace, an energy saver.  Regional water and only a few minutes from the Langdale ferry.  Must be seen to be appreciated. Call Gordie.  VIEW ACREAGE: 5 aires in West Sechelt. Some view of the  ocean. Nicely treed. Good access, F.P. $22,900  A FINE ACREAGE: $33,900 full price. Sechelt Village, Just  under 5 acres with an attractive view and lots of garden soil.  Treed property with a developed well and good road access.  Partly cleared Call Stan.  VILLAGE ACREAGE: 2.11 acres cleared and ready for a  home. Power and water close by. Quite secluded. F.P. $ 19.900.  Coll Stan.  Coast to Coasl  Real Estate Service  COMMERCIAL  SECHELT - COMMERCIAL  Property is on Inlet Avenue. Zoned Commercial 1. Two lots 33 x  122 ft. (or total of 8052 sq. It. Possible lo put on a two story  building of 7040 sq. ft. and have 15-17 parking spaces. Good  location for an office building. Property has two older homes  that are rented out, so that you have a source of revenue till you  develop. Asking $98,500. Call Gordie.  FARMLAND  BRUSHWOOD I-ARM: The area's most beautiful small farm.  Full 5 acres of well tended paddocks. Many large evergreen and  fruit trees. Attractive 2 bedroom ranchei with guest suite.  Large, well built 6 stall barn with auio water system Huge sand  training area. This property is completely level and has  unlimited subdivision potential. Zoned R2 F P. $154,000  WEST SECHELT - FARMLAND: Opportunity to start a  small farm or nursery on 21 plus acres This land has road,  power, water and privacy. One of a kind, waiting for your plans  F.P. $80,000 To view call Bob Sunshine Coast Realtor, April 15, 1980  Box 1490,  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  ~jyt2I  im  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  HOMES  THE HUSH OF COUNTRY LIVINGNo 361  The large ranch style home is located on a full  acre of country quiet, 1500 sq. ft. allows room for  all the family and the large kitchen has space for  all the chefs. Includes a storage/workshop too.  $71,000. Larry or Ruth Moore, 885-9213.  CABIN IN THE WOODS No. 326  Full sized Log Home on full cement basement. .44  of an acre, corner site. Approaching finish. Offer  to $68,500. "Tiny Bob", 885-9461.  VILLAGE HOME No. 341  Attractive 3 bedroom family home one year built.  1320 sq. ft., all rooms spacious, firepace in 25 ft.  livingroom, w/w throughout. Kitchen has more  than ample cupboards. Huge master bedroom, 2  bathrooms. Rec. room finished. $150 per month  revenue from basement. Sundecks, back and  front. 91 xl25 ft. lot provides privacy at rear.  $68,000 offers considered. Ed Baker, 885-2641.  SPORTSMAN'S HIDEAWAY AT  SECRET COVE No. 310  One year old, 3 bedroom home with large family  style kitchen, suitable for poker games around  the table! Livingroom with sliding doors to  balcony. Ten foot high basement suitable for  parking boat or camper. Only $39,900. Lynn  Wilson, 885-5755.  GIBSONS ��� NEW HOME No. 377  WITJH - Heatilator fireplace  WITH ��� 3 bedrooms on main floor  WITH - 5 pee. family bathroom (2 sinks!  WITH   large fiberglass matted sundeck  WITH   partial ocean view  WITH - 70 x 140 ft. level sunny lot on Sunnyside  Drive (better homes).  WITH   mainly finished basement  WITH   low price of $63,900  - Rita Percheson, 885-5706  GOWER POINT No. 398  Beautiful Panabodc home on larger lot with a  good view. Full basement has a 2 bedroom suite  wii h separate ent ranee. Great 23 x 22 ft. sundeck  lor summer fun. Only $64,900. Chuck Dowman,  8859374.  ROBERTS CREEK   OCEAN VIEWNo. 388  This well built and maintained home on a quiet  and peaceful road features an ocean view from  the dining and living moms. A large patio set in a  park like back yard. Beach access just a few  hundred yards away. $57,000. George Longman,  885 3400.  VILLAGE - 3 BEDROOM RANCHER  No. 392  Just what you want a 10 3/4% assumable  mortgage. Large livingroom with old brick corner  fireplace and view of the mountains. Dining area  with sliding glass doors to covered patio. Three  bedrooms, vanity bathroom, kitchen with loads ol  cupboards, laundry room. Priced at $51,000. Rita  Percheson, 885 5706.  SECHELT VILLAGE No. 366  Three bedroom rancher approximately 2 1/2  years built. Very neat and clean inside and out,  has fireplace and w/w throughout. Walking  distance to shopping, fenced and mostly  landscaped. Stove, fridge, washer and dryer  included. Asking $58,000, offers please. Ed  Baker, 885 2641.  1.12 ACRES ��� WEST SECHELT - VIEW  No. 372  Sweeping asphalt driveway through low  maintenance Japanese Garden leads to a  comfortable 2 bedroom rancher situated on 1.12  acres. Large livingroom has inviting floor to  ceiling fireplace of cut stone with valance lighting.  Dining area has sliding doors to large 25 x 40 ft.  concrete patio. You can cook delicious meals in  this efficient kitchen loaded with cupboards,  pantry and built-in dishwasher. Adjacent laundry  room. Cedar siding and shake roof. Possibility of  future subdivision. $94,500. Lynn Wilson, 885-  5755.  CONVENIENT WATERFRONT      No. 379  You say you'd like waterfront but can't afford it ���  well ���this dandy 2 bedroom, 1000 sq. ft. home on  lease land in Selma Park could be the answer to  your problem. Within walking distance of the  village, good moorage nearby and a garden area  too, so why not give us a call and let us show you  this charmer. $35,000. Eva Carsky, 886-7126 or  Bert Walker, 885 3746.  HOME WITH 15.90 ACRES No. 380  Comfortable 851 sq.ft., old time 3bedroom home  situated on 15.90 acres of farm land just outside  Gibsons Village. Farm? Tranquility? Investment?  Is for you to decide. George Longman, 885 3400.  WATERFRONT HOME No. 393  This modern waterfront home has finished  basement. Two fireplaces and 4 bedrooms. Large  kitchen has sliding glass doors opening onto 30ft.  covered sundeck. Level lol has boat locker and  some landscaping BEST BUY on today's  market. Priced to sell FAST at $77,900! Rita  Percheson, 885-5706.  885-2235  Toll Free  689-5838  HOMES  FOUR BEDROOMS No 345  Complete with 2 1/2 bathrooms, large living  room, sundeck, wine cellar, rumpus room and  assumable low interest mortgage. $56,500.  Chuck Dowman, 8859374.  !*$���*���"-" '  <jmm^fTfT]  sn  mS^BMSm  r-.,.  RSSiP'"-  i.  WEST SECHELT No. 381  Spotless home in quiet area. Features a finished I  rec room with wet bar, in-law suite, 31  bathrooms���one of them in the huge master [  bedroom. Covered sundecks and patios for I  summer fun. Lots of quality. Assume the 10 1/4% |  mortgage. Chuck Dowman. 885-9374.  FAMILY HOME IN SECHELT VILLAGE  No. 309  Three bedrooms, 1 1/2 baths, finished rec room  PLUS large undeveloped rumpus room area.  Dining room and eating space in kitchen with  pantry off. Some view, needs landscaping. Walk  to schools, stores and Porpoise Bay. Excellent  investment at $57,500 with 80��.. financing  available to qualified buyer at 14%, Chuck  Dowman, 885 9374.  .//  <a��iiiuL  5���  |&9WaM^-^  BEWARE!!! No. 278 ���  This is a love trap. Fine three bedroom home,!  private sundecks, friendly growing neighbour-[  hood, just 2 1/2 miles from Sechelt. This home!  has many lovely features including space and!  grace. $67,500. Larry or Ruth Moore, 885-9213, [  IMPOSSIBLE DREAM No. 386  Comes true. Large split level 3 bedroom home  complete with large sundeck and view. More?  Yes, finished recreation room, fenced* yard,  garage and a nice neighbourhood. $79,500. Larry  or Ruth Moore, 885-9213.  WATERFRONT WITH POTENTIAL  No. 245  On Hassan Road this fine waterfronl property  offers a comfortable 2 bedroom home with a  second oldercotiage lor guests or? Wilh ovi*r 100  ft. of shoreline and deep moorage close in, the  possibilities of this particular location are  interesting. Just over 4/10 of an acre with several  fruit trees and a view of Pender Harbour, it's a  property you should consider. Asking just  $130,000. Bert Walker. 885-3746.  TAKE ADVANTAGE OF ASSUMABLE  11.5% MORTGAGE! No. 359  Three bedroom family home on 0.65acres, family  room with brick fireplace, formal dining room,  master bedroom ensuite. Complete mother inlaw suite in basement plus much more. For  viewing or more information call Eva Carsky at  885-2235 or 886-7126.  ROBERTS CREEK MOBILE No. 394  Four year old--1320 sq. ft.���3 bedroom with  ensuite off master and built in china cabinet. Plus  many, many extras. Asking $27,000 to ensure  quick sale. George Longman. 885-3400.  QUALITY HOME No. 2991  Pride of ownership will be yours when you take I  possession of this beautiful home in Sandy Hook I  as it's easily one of the best in the area. With a I  view up Sechelt Inlet the 2600 sq. ft. of well I  designed living area affords gracious living with I  minimum effort. Vendor will consider terms with I  a good down payment on the $94,900 asking |  price. Bert Walker, 885-3746.  AWARD WINNING HOME - HOPKINS  No. 356 I  Spectacular view of Keats Island and Howe I  Sound from this Award Winning Home. This [  spacious, quality constructed home in Hopkins |  is  located  on  private   1/2 acre grounds.  Conveniently located yet is private and quiet. I  Less than 500 It. to beautiful swimming beach.  Self-contained revenue suite in daylight base- |  ment. Assumablc 10 1/4% mortgage. $94,900.  Rita Percheson, 885-5706. !  GIBSONS - VILLAGE  Two bedroom home on large lot with excellent 1  view. For more information call Eva Carsky at |  885 2235 or 886-7126.  FAMILY HOME - DAVIS BAY        No. 317 I  This 3 bedroom family home has large rec room, 2 [  fireplaces, well designed kitchen and dining room I  and partial ocean view. For appointment to view I  call Rita Percheson, 885 5706. $67,000.  INSURANCE  ROBERT RESPONDS RAPIDLY  "TINY BOB"  WRITES THEM RIGHT  885-2235  CENTURY INSURANCE  Come In Under Our Sign   WE'RE      THE       NEIGHBOURHOOD  CHUCK DOWMAN - SALES MANAGER  RITA PERCHESON       PETER SMITH      GEORGE LONGMAN       LARRY REARDON 885-2235  Toll Free  689-5838  QntUKj,  W/A,  Sunshine Coast Realtor, April 15, 1980  Box 1490,  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  10 ACRE FARM - ROBERTS CREEK  No. 395  Large 3 bedroom rancher complete with 20 x 28 ft. recreation room, is well located on-  this lovely 10 acre parcel. Property is also enhanced by horse barn, chicken coop, and  4000 sq. ft. barn/workshop. Perfect for livestock or? All this and located in desirable  Roberts Creek. For your tour of this great property call Larry or Ruth Moore, 885-  9213.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY No. 243  Trailer Park West Sechelt located on 6 acres of  prime property. 20 pads available, 14 presently  rented at $85 per month and owner expects all 20  to be rented by May. Owner also has approval for  10 more pads, bringing the potential to 30 pads.  Owner's residence is a modern 1425 sq. ft., 3  bedroom home complete with sauna and a 20/40  heated swimming pool located at the rear of the  property secluded by a bank of evergreen trees.  Asking price $230,000. Financing is made easy  because of a $118,000 A/S at 9 1/2% no term until  paid. George Longman, 885-3400 or Chuck  Dowman, 885-9374.  PENDER HARBOUR $98,900 No. 350  This 8 acres zoned light industrial and/or other  uses, has great potential. It lies almost opposite  Francis Peninsula turnoff on both sides of  Highway 101 next to the building supply and  laundromat. It has good water access and is a  fairly flat piece easily developed. Larry Reardon,  885 3924.  BEAUTY OF A BUSINESS! No. 320  Own your own profitable business in growing  Sechelt Village. Present income excellent for this  beauty salon with 4 work stations. Room for  expansion. For details on your successful  prospects call Rita Percheson, 885-5706.  LOTS  GOWER POINT  YOUR OWN PATH TO THE BEACH  Cozy semi-waterfront cottage with fabulous  view. Just great for vacation hideaway. Only  $57,500.  2 beautiful building lots with beach access and  the best view you ever saw. Each nearly 1/2  acre, priced at $59,500 and $32,500.  Call Chuck Dowman, 885-9374 or Ken Wells,  886-7223.  WILSON CREEK No. 382  Nicely cleared lot, already excavated for building,  lot is 65 x 116 ft. and has a good sunny southern  exposure. $11,200. Larry or Ruth Moore, 885-  9213.  LARGE, LARGE VILLAGE LOT    No. 383  This must be one of the largest village lots in  Sechelt. Good building site and the surroundings  will give you some privacy. .All service available  and only blocks to the shops and shore. Just  $13,900 and it's yours. Larry or Ruth Moore, 885-  9213.  LARGE LOT ��� QUIET AREA  Y.M.C.A. ROAD No. 312  Partially cleared, ready to build on. Vendor will  consider terms or builders terms. Water, with  telephone and hydro underground. Priced at  $13,500 Ed Baker. 885-2641.  OVER 1/2 ACRE ��� VIEW No. 369  A dandy lol 80 x 338 ft. in Wesl Sechelt, well  treed, view too, which improves as you go up the  property, gentle incline. All services except  sewer. Privacy plus, all for $20,000. Peter Smith,  885 9463  SANDY HOOK VIEW LOT No. 295  A fine view, good access, no clearing problems,  nice evergreens at rear of lot. A real buy at just  $10,000. Peter Smith, 885-9463.  VIEW LOTS - BEACH ACCESS    No. 358  Two fine lots just a block to the beach and a  commanding Davis Bay view. Geared and ready  for building. Only $15,500 each. Larry or Ruth  Moore, 885-9213.  WEST SECHELT BUILDING LOTS  No. 373, 374  A little out of the main flow these quiet bts are  very well priced at $10,900 and $12,900. Larry  or Ruth Moore, 885-9213.  WEST SECHELT No. 367  One half acre lot nice and level, cleared and ready  to build on. Water, hydro and cable. Lot size 70 x  260 ft���$13,900. Ed Baker. 885-2641.  VILLAGE LOTS No. 292 & 293  Builders���erect a house they SELL. Take a look  at these village lots 60 x 130 approximately with  VIEW. Priced at $9,900,  Rita Percheson 885-5706  INFLATION FIGHTER! No. 348  this 63 x 192 (approx.) choice building lot is much  larger than most! Municipality indicated they may  allow duplex zoning due to large lot size if owner  made application. Only 2 short blocks walking  distance to beautiful beach. Cochrane Road.  $18,000. Rita Percheson, 885-5706.  BUILDING LOT No. 360  Roberts Creek building lot on Lower Road near  Cheryl Ann Park, size 70 x 150 ft., water, hydro,  and cablevision at bts edge. Asking price of  $13,500 to guarantee a quick sale. George  Longman. 885-3400.  BROOKS COVE LOTS No. 351  Large view lots in a lovely quiet location. These  are rock lots but there is a promise of water going  into this area this summer. Adjacent togood boat  launching and sheltered moorage. Parcel "A" is  owned by the same vendor and road access may  be granted through parcel "A" if necessary.  $13,900 each. Larry Reardon, 885-3924.  ACREAGE  EGMONT WATERFRONT No. 354  3,20 acres of waterfront property. Approximately  300-350 ft, on the water, moorage available. Cozy,  4 bedroom 954 sq. ft. home with view up Sechelt  Inlet from kitchen, livingroom and sundeck.  Retreat or retirement. Asking $98,000. George  Longman, 885-3400 or Ed Baker, 885-2641.  LOWER ROAD, ROBERTS CREEKNo. 371  1.44 acres, partially cleared with foundations in  for 1500 sq. ft. home, can be subdivided, all  services available except sewer. Price does not  include building material on property. George  Longman, 885-3400.  ACREAGE FOR YOU? No. 315  Here's 6 acres conveniently located overlooking  Hotel Lake. With a good stand of trees and a  reasonably level area for your quiet retreat. It's  also close to boating and fishing at Irvines  Landing. Try your offer on the $28,500 asking  price. Bert Walker, 885-3746.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE        No. 389  Approx. five acres, fully treed, power at road,  investment? Country home with space? Farm?  Take your choice. Asking $45,500. George  Longman, 885-3400.  ACREAGE ��� RUBY LAKE No. 241  Five acre parcel at Ruby Lake, close to beach  access. Gently sloped, lots of trees. Excellent buy  at $29,500. Eva Carsky, 885-2235 or 886-7126.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE        No. 327  Hobby Farm? Inflation Fighter? Over 3 acres of  treed land, located across from Roberts Creek  Provincial Campgrounds. $28,500, George  Longman, 885-3400.  HEAVENS LITTLE ACRE No. 384  Approx. 1 acre located in uptown Roberts Creek,  selectively cleared and ready to build on with  ocean view, all services available except sewer.  Shop and compare, this won't last���asking price  $27,500. George Longman, 885-3400.  LOTS  WEST SECHELT  DERBY & NORWEST BAY ROADS  No. 322 & 324  There is a choice of fine lots cleared lots or lots in  their natural state. Some have good views, sizes  and prices vary but buy now and build the home  of your choice. On Norwest Bay Road, Lots 30,  33, 34, and 35 are $12,900. On Derby Road, Lot  25, $12,500. Lot 24 $11,900. Lot 20. $16,500.  Larry Reardon. 885-3924.  OPPORTUNITY LOT No. 250  Accommodating zone, important junction  location on Hwy. 101. More than 8/10 acre.  Terms? Yes, via 885-9461, "Tiny Bob".  COOPER ROAD No. 329  Large lot with nice large trees ready to build your  home or a good hedge against inflation. $12,500.  Rita Percheson 885-5706  TREES, TREES, TREES       No. 296  A big lot. 276ft. long, 132 It. at bottom, on quiet  cul-de-sac at Sandy Hook. A bit steep, but whal  privacy. Clear for your home and get the south  west view. $10,000. Peter Smith, 885 9463.  BOATSMEN, ITS CALM No. 282  On peaceful arm of Secret Cove near ocean  entrance. Sewer, hydro, water await your hook-  up. $32,500 FIRM. "Tiny Bob", 885-9461.  SANDY HOOK No. 353  Unobstructed view from the gently sloping lot.  Water, hydro available, $9,500.  Rita Percheson 885-5706  UP! UP! & AWAY! No. 257  Fine lot with view. 85 x 148 ft. on paved road.  Quiet! No thru street. Close to easy ocean  access. Near top of Mason Rd. to catch solar  rays. $18,900 F.P. "Tiny Bob", 885-9461.  SUNSHINE BAY No. 180  View lots $13,900 to $14,900 in area of better  homes. Serviced by sewer, water and hydro  available. One block to beach and boat launch  ramp. Rita Percheson 885-5706  LANDSCAPED VIEW LOT No. 346  Easy-to-build on lot on Gower Point Rd. Should  have nice water view if owner builds basement  home. Beach close by and sewer hook-up on  laneway. Area of better homes. $13,500. Rita  Percheson, 885-5706.  PROTECTION BUILT INTO No. 370  This great view lot on Samron Road. Has cable  TV, water, close to hydrant, hydro, phone and a  covenant to assure no shacks and view retention.  $22,500. "Tiny Bob", 8859461 (eves.)  WESCAN ROAD No. 21-249  Large lot 91 x 340 ft. with plenty ol evergreens for  seclusion. Ideal for summer retreat Summer  cottages on either side. Try $9,500. Assessed at  $11,500. Ed Baker, 885 2641.  PROFESSIONALS       FOR YOU.   RUTH MOORE ED BAKER EVA CARSKY  R.B. "TINY BOB "KENT     LYNN WILSON LARRY MOORE BERT WALKER Sunshine Coast Realtor, April 15, 1980  Mitten Realty Ltd  Vancouver Toll Free  681-7931  Trail Bay Mall  Box 979  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  885-3295  Conveniently located in Sechelt's Trail Bay Shopping Centre  WATERFRONT       ACREAGE  ROBERTS CREEK SEASCAPE   $265,000  Satisfy all your yearnings to live within sight and  sound of the sea! Don't miss seeing this  exceptional approx. 2800 sq. ft. architect  designed home on over an acre of completely  private view property within approx. 170 ft. ot  PRIME WATERFRONT. Three bedrooms,  triple plumbing, living room with vaulted ceiling  and skylights, two fireplaces, Jennair kitchen,  open patio sundeck���the list goes on and on. All  this plus a million dollar view. By appointment  only,-Corry Ross, 885-9250. L 321  SANDY HOOK $69,500  Ideal hideaway for the boating and gardening  enthusiast, this cute home on 75 ft. of sandy  waterfront has many extras. For appointment  to view call Rene Sutherland at 885-9362.  SECHELT BOULEVARD $140,000  Summer is coming and what better place to be  than beside the sea! This beautifully built and  immaculately maintained approx. 1800 sq. ft.  home has three bedrooms and triple plumbing.  The open-fired living room, family dining room  and fully applianced kitchen���all have an  unobstructed ocean view. Entertain your  friends in the spacious rec room with wet bar,  relax in the sauna, or just enjoy the quiet life and  the ever changing sea. Vendor will consider  terms By appointment call Corry Ross, 885  9250. L 322  WILSON CREEK  This large A frame features 120ft. of level beach,  tide pools and a fantastic view. The purchase  price of $50,000 includes a prepaid 14 year  lease. For details, call Rene Sutherland at 885  9362.  WATERFRONT $29,900  Prime Sandy Hook location, easy access with  excellent view across and down Sechelt Inlet.  View with Syd or Frances Heal, 886-7875.  TIGHT LITTLE ISLAND $27,500  Here is a super spot in Gunboat Bay completely  sheltered and surrounded by deep water.  Pilings in for a fluat. Ideal for yachtsman and  people interested in outdoors. MLS. Syd and  Frances Heal, 886 7875.  GUNBOAT BAY  One of the last big waterfront acreages in this  area. Forty acres, 1320 ft. of waterfront,  substantial road work complete along with  waler distribution system and wells. Certificate  of public convenience and necessity issued. For  further information on this inieresting property  call Syd or Frances Heal at 886- 7875.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE $ 124,900  Situated on Sakinaw Lake, 16acres plus 2500 ft.  plus minus of waterfront. Two bedroom home  and guest cottage. Two floats and boathouse.  Private Bay. big enough for float plane. Ray  Bernier, 885-5225.  SANDY HOOK $27,500  Over 100 ft. of waterfront with lots of nice fir and  arbutus trees. Property is over one and one  quarter acre with over 580 ft. in depth. Try your  offer on this hard to find commodity. Contact  Terry Brackett at 885-9865.  ACREAGE WITH MODERN HOME  $95,500  17.5 acres with local access in Irvine's Landing  must be sold���land wants some attention and  draining but is ideally suited to secluded country  living. For all details on this desirable acreage,  please call Don Lock at 885-3730.  SOAMES POINT $109,000  Have you ever wanted to be creative and turn a  lovely rambling old timer into a modern dream  home? Now is your chance! Located on approx  one level acre of semi ���waterfronl ocean view  property, this approx. 1700 sq. It. home will let  you pull out all the stops and really do your  thing! Featuring two bedrooms, an extra large  pine panelled living loom wilh field stone  fireplace, a family dining room and a country  kitchen- plus your own grassy easy path to  sheltered beach. Don't delay on this one, call  Corry Ross at 885 9250  WATERFRONT OR SECLUDED LIVING  $54,000  Owner has done all the work and had plans  prepared (or subdivision into three parcels now  he says "sell". Please call Don Lock at 885 3730  lor all information on this 19.fi acre district lot  near lo Madeira Park.  HOMES  WEST SECHELT $79,900  Great four bedroom on view lot in Wesl  Sechelt. This home features a large garage  workshop, large bedrooms, a separate family  and two and a half baths. Owner will consider  offers. Call Terry Brackett, 885 9865.  A HARBOUR VIEW  From this older, one bedroom house on  Seaview Road. Only $31,000, some financing  available. Please call Dal Grauer for all details  MOBILE HOME $15,500  Fully skirted six year old single wide in tip lop  shape. Appliances included, three bedrooms  Call to view, Emilie Henderson, 885 5383.  WILSON CREEK $35,000  A well maintained 5 year old two bedroom  house with an extra large living and dining room  combination. The fridge, stove and washer are  included. Carport and storage shed and a lovely  landscaped lot. This is a prepaid lease, with 15  years left. Suzanne Dunkerton will give you  more information on leases, 885-3971.  HOMES  MOBILE HOME $14,900  Well maintained two bedroom-12 x 60 ft. 1972  "Lamplighter" located near excellent beach.  Attached carport and utility room. Immediate  possession���call Corry Ross, 885-9250.  GIBSONS $15,500  Immaculate 3 bedroom mobile set up in quiet  trailer park. This home is fully skirted and  includes all appliances in sale, plus outside  storage shed. Yard is fully fenced and nicely  landscaped. Must be sold. Call Terry Brackett,  885-9865. L 324  WILSON CREEK $56,000  Cozy 3 bedroom ranch style home, almost  brand new, in quiet area. Separate utility,  workshop, Franklin stove and wishing well are  just some of the fine features that make this a  good buy. Call Terry Brackett to view this fine  home. 885-9865. L 325  SECHELT VILLAGE  Cute one bedroom older home in village, large  garden area, lot zoned for duplex. For details,  call Rene Sutherland. 885-9362.  STARTER VIEW HOME $37,500  Value is here-call Don Lock at 885-3730 to  view this 2 bedroom fully insulated home with  sundeck, thermo pane windows, suite on lower  floor for added income. Just across ihe road  from Sechelt Inlet and the southerly view  property ensures warmth and sunshine.  WEST SECHELT       ym�� $53,000  Ideal starter home or fofViejiandyman. This  Iwo bedroom home^kvertHOO sq. ft. and sits  on a very large lo/En\qMet area. Lois ol room  for Ihe y\,uA^Amr. several nice fruit Irees  throughout. Cal/Terry lo see this one. 885-  9865.  RETIREMENT HOME PLUS $59,000  Call Don Lock at 885-3730 for all details on this  iovely mobile plus a 12 x 60 addition. Well built  and insulated, double windows, heated  greenhouse, beautiful landscaping. All this  located in Madeira Park it may be possible lo  subdivide two lots Irom the .86 acres and leave  you all the improvements,  WEST SECHELT $72,900  Brand new home situated on exclusive Sechelt  West subdivision. Large three bedrooms,  ensuite plumbing, full basement ready for  development, roughed in plumbing. MLS. Call  Emilie Henderson, 885-5383 or Ray Bernier,  885-5225.  WILSON CREEK $27,900  This immaculate three bedroom doublewide is  located in quiel area, close to fishing and  swimming. On lease land, ihe lease can be  prepaid. For information, please call Rene  Sutherland al 885-9362  PRESTIGE VIEW HOME $135,000  For the discriminaiing buyer this is a must see-  over 2500 sq. ft. of sumptuous home built on a  lolty site high on Francis Peninsula. A circular  living area iscomplete wit h its very own fish pool  and massive rock fireplace, A cocktail bar is  located immediately behind the living area and a  large family room gives unlimited access to the  beautiful kitchen. The master bedroom is very  large and also has a sunken tub complete with  Jacuzzi, swirl pool, built en suite. Two more  bedrooms, two bathrooms, game room on  lower level. This house is the ultimate in fine  living. Call Don Lock at 885-3730 for all details,  or Corry Ross at 885-9250.  HOMES  SEE WHAT YOUR MONEY CAN BUY  Three bedroom, one room with conversation  pit, separate dining room, family room, view,  close to best beach on Sunshine Coast, plus the  bonus of a heated swimming pool. $79,900.  Frances or Syd Heal, 886-7875.  WEST SECHELT $69,900  Exceptional value here���brand new beautifully  designed home on treed view lot. Many-lovely  features including vaulted cedar ceilings,  skylights. Quality carpets, heatilator fireplace,  oak kitchen cupboards. Don't miss out���call  Emilie Henderson at 885-5383 and I will be  pleased to show you this lovely home.  ROBERTS CREEK $56,900  Like new. this home was finished by master  craftsmen and is in immaculate condition. Two  bedroom suite down at present rented.  Imaginitive lands in a choice location. Call Don  Lock at 885-3730 for luther details, appointments to view only.  SMALL AND NEAT AS A PIN      $29,000  This two bedroom home is ideal for retirement  or starter. New carpel installed in the pasi year.  Price includes fridge, range, washer, deep  freeze and drapes. Try your offer with  approximately 514,000 morlgage at 11% P.A,  payments undei $170,000 P&l, due 1983. Lease  land until May 1995 For all details, call Don  Lock ai 885-3730.  A REAL BEAUTY $29,000  A retirement home near to shops, hospital and  village centre, this two bedroom home is  spotless with extras such as a 12 x 16  gar age/ works hop, metal shed, deep freeze,  range, fridge, washer and all drapes. A $14,000  mortgage at 11 "i> PA is available if wanted on this  excellent home located on lease land with 15  years to run on present lease.  Don Lock at 885- 3730, will be  pleased to make an appointment for you to see.  SECHELT VILLAGE  Great two bedroom home located in Sechelt  Village, Four major appliances included. Home  has brick fireplace .ind nice bay window. Two  full baths with ensuite off master bedroom.  Assume large existing mortgage and you could  be in this home with a very low down payment.  Ideal starter home, call Terry Brackett, 885  9865.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  GIBSONS COMMERCIAL  You don't have lo be larsighled to see the  polential ol this main highway corner site with  existing 2,300 sq. ft. Building easily convertible  to stores or offices. Good parking. Some terms  possibly negotiable. Syd or Frances Heal, 886-  7875.  POWELL RIVER  WEST VANCOUVER  NORTH VANCOUVER  RAY  BERNIER  885-5225  EMILIE  HENDERSON  885-5383  CORRY  ROSS  885-9250  DAL  GRAUER  885-3808  RENE  SUTHERLAND  885-9362 Sunshine Coasf Realtor, April 15, 1980  Mitten Realty Ltd.  885-3295  MEMBER OF "RELOCATION SERVICES CANADA" REFERRAL SYSTEM.  WE HAVE A TRADE PLAN FOR HOMES, PLEASE CALL FOR DETAILS.  Conveniently located in Sechelt'sTrail Bay Shopping Centre  HOMES  LOTS  SECHELT $49,500  Cozy two bedroom in the Village, easy walking  distance to school and stores. This home  features a fireplace, shake roof, plus a separate  utility room. Great retirement or starter home  Contact Terry Brackett to view, 885-9865.  WILSON CREEK REVENUE  Uniquely designed two bedroom duplex 1345  so. ft. each side, plus 1 bedroom in-law suite in  basement. Bright convenient kitchen. Spacious  open plan living room with fireplace. Well  designed landscaping on 80 x 275 lot. Call Emilie  Henderson, 885-5383 or Ray Bernier, 885-5225.  WEST SECHELT $9,500  12 x 60 ft. Shultz mobile home set up in local  park. Home is fully skirted with a rear porch and  covered front porch. Features include built-in  dressers and double sinks in bathroom. Also  fridge and stove plus outside storage shec  ncluded. Call Terry to view, 885-9865.  BROWNING ROAD $68,500  Immaculate three bedroom home on deadend  road. Lot has been nicely landscaped and  fenced. Over 1000 sq. ft. on lower level plus over  250 ft. up. Purchase price includes fridge,  stove and built-in dishwasher. Must be seen.  Call Terry Brackett to view, 885-9865.  GIBSONS $59,500  Village location makes this duplex an attractive  investment. One side is a two bedroom suite,  the other is a one bedroom. Lots of potential for  having the property rezoned for a store or shop  or leave as is and watch the cash flow in. On  good sized lot with some view. Call Terry  Brackett for all the details, 885-9865.  GIBSONS $12,500  12 x 58 ft. two bedroom Lamplighter set up in  adult trailer park. Fridge, stove, washer and  dryer included, Features include double glazed  windows and screens, en suite door from  master bedroom, outside storage shed, air  conditioner plus many other nice extras. Great  view of mountains. Located close to all shops  and schools. Must be seen! Call Terry for all  details.  ROBERTS CREEK  This fine building lot near Cheryl-Ann Park  Road is waiting for your imagination. Cleared  south-westerly exposure. $13,500. Dal Grauer  has the details, 885-3808.  SANDY HOOK $11,000  Good building site, great view. A level area and a  slope should result in some interesting  architecture. Please call Syd or Frances Heal,  886-7875.  NO PROBLEM  Is what you'll have when you come to build on  this great view lot in Sandy Hook. Have a look  with Dal Grauer, 885-3808.  HOW OFTEN $11,000 each  Do you get a chance to choose your next-door-  neighbour? These side by side bts in Sandy  Hook combine view with easy building. Call Dal  Grauer. 885-3808.  VIEW LOTS $13,900 each  Two good naturally treed lots in Pender  Harbour area, just waiting for development.  Water and power at roadside. Owner will  consider all offers. Don Lock at 885-3730.  SECHELT VILLAGE  Located at the center of Reef and Shoal Roads  in the village of Sechelt, this 11 lot subdivision is  well treed, on regional water. Priced to sell at  $11,500. For more details call Rene Sutherland,  885-9362.  SECHELT LOTS $15,000  The large fir trees, potential view, sloping  hillside and super size combine to make these  lots a good investment. To view call Rene  Sutherland at 885-9362.  McCULLOUGH ROAD $15,000  Unique view lot with good building site. Hydro,  cable, water and phone. Over half an acre. Call  Terry Brackett, 885-9865, or Suzanne Dunkerton, 885-3971.  CREEKSIDE PLACE - WEST SECHELT  Priced from $9,500 ��� $12,500. Nine fully  serviced lots situated approximately two miles  northwest of Sechelt at the comer of Norwest  Bay and Mason Roads. Level lots to facilitate  both single and double wide trailers. Call Emilie  Henderson, 885-5383 or Ray Bernier, 885-5225.  TUWANEK $12,900  Treed view lot overlooking Lamb's Bay could be  an ideal retreat for the summer or all year  round. Water and hydro available. Owner will  consider offers. Te-ry Brackett, 885-9865.  INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY  1 acre situated in Wilson Creek. Light  industrial zoning. $32,900. Call Ray Bernier,  885-5225.  WEST PORPOISE BAY $9,900  Nice level lot located in the Village. This lot is  selectively cleared and ready to build on. Water  and Hydro. Contact Terry Brackett, 885-9865.  WEST SECHELT  Two lots side by side located on Norwest Bay  Road. Priced at $14,500and $12,000. Both lots  are serviced with water, hydro and cable. Buy  separately or try an offer on both lots. Contact  Terry Brackett at 885-9865.  LOWER GIBSONS $13,500  Located in Lower Gibsons, adjacent to public  park. Close to shops and water. For more  details call Rene Sutherland at 885-9362.  ALDERSPRINGS ROAD $13,500  Located next to park in Lower Gibsons, close to  beach and shopping. Call Rene at 885-9362.  WILSON CREEK $19,900  Approximately 3/4 acre corner lot on  McCullough Road. Well treed, hydro and  regional water available. Call Ray Bernier, 885-  5225 or Emilie Henderson, 885-5383.  WEST SECHELT $20,000  This beautiful view lot has a south eastern  exposure and is bordered by a year round  creek. Some large trees and good soil for your  landscaping plans. For details, Rene Sutherland  at 885-9362.  NAYLOR ROAD $10,000  Ideal lot for summer resident or fisherman.  Located close to moorage and great fishing.  Water and hydro available. Try your offer.  Contact Terry Brackett, 885-9865.  WAKEFIELD ROAD $18,000  Bordered by ravine and creek on two sides, this  large lot of over one acre has a sunny exposure,  good building sites and privacy, close to the  village. For more information, call Rene  Sutherland at 885-9362.  REDROOFFS $19,000  Nice country lot with lots of trees and wide open  spaces. All services. Sewer has been approved.  Quiet location in Welcome Woods area. Call  Terry Brackett, 885-9865 or Suzanne Dunkerton, 885-3971.  SECHELT WEST  One of the finest controlled  subdivisions in West Sechelt.  19 lots, sewer, water, power,  blacktop roads. Most lots treed  with possible view. Priced from  $14,500 to $16,500. For  information call Ray Bernier,  885-5225 or Emilie Henderson,  885-5383.  SUZANNE  DUNKERTON  885-3971  TERRY  BRACKETT  885-9865  HAMRcnKi .5981 SYD AND FRANCES  HANSON LOCK HEAL  886-8295      885-3730 886-7875  KINGSWAY  SURREY  LANGLEY 10.  Sunshine Coast Realtor, April 15, 1980  Wharf Rd.  Porpoise Bay  885-5161  REALTY INC.  INDUSTRIAL  Box 1700  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  FltlO   HIM,    TO HCmiT - CIIIMS >ia��Mr  Sunrise Ridge Industrial Park  Eleven lots varying from 1/2 acre to 3.8 acres with prices  starting at only $20,000. The geographic location of these  lots   qualifies   for   a  government   manufacturing  and  processing grant. Close to airport on Field Road.  WILL BUILD TO SUIT  RESIDENTIAL  SUNSET HEIGHTS (Phase I)  1. GUN CLUB ROAD  Corner of Field Rd., gently sloping building lot, ideal for  your pre-fab or mobile home. $10,900.  2. MARBLE ROAD (Lot 28)  View lot ready to build on, bright sunny southern  exposure. $11,500.  3. WILSON ROAD (Lots 2 & 4)  Excellent value at only $10,900. Check and compare.  Good terms available.  WEST SECHELT  25,000 sq. ft. view lot with 80 ft. frontage on high side of  Hwy. 101 overlooking Trail Islands. Driveway is in and lot  has an excellent building site. Priced to sell at $19,500.  COMMERCIAL  PUB OR MOTEL SITE  Ideal location across from the proposed Wilson Creek  Marina. High building site with view of White Isles. Two  homes provide revenue while development is planned.  Priced to sell at only $249,000 or close offer.  For Further Information Please Call  MIKE BALDIGARA  Res. 885-5645  VANCOUVER TOLL FREE  685-9828  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  Highway 101 at Francis Peninsula Rd.  883-2794  New Low Rates on House Insurance  MADEIRA PARK: Several Al building lots. New on  market. Call for details.  PENDER HARBOUR: If you're looking for a safe place  to put your dollars, and you probably are, we have 6.7 acres  with some 1100 ft. right on Highway 101 priced at just  $35,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS: Just one left...the terrain may  be steep, but the price sure isn't...just $36,000. Better have  a look!  ON THE LAGOON: A fine investment opportunity in  the heart of Madeira Park. Two fine homes on 3 acres of  tidal waterfront. No. 1 is 1362 sq. ft. with 3 bedrooms,  fireplace and sauna. No. 2 is 768 sq. ft. with 2 bedrooms.  Both are completely modern and come with appliances.  PLUS there is a large workshop, insulated, wired and on  concrete floor, all for $110,000.  SMALL ACREAGES: We have a number of fine parcels  from 2 acres. Good terms, good prices.  VIEW ACREAGES: We can show you several fine  properties price from $18,000 with good terms.  John Breen  883-9978  Jock Hermon  883-2745  lexander Realty Ltd.  GARDEN BAY WATERFRONTAGE:  A 4 bedroom home with all amenities. There is a separate suite in the lower  level and a magnificent view of the harbour and harbour entrance. Property is  1.3 acres blacktopped access, carport, mini stable and has the best moorage  in Garden Bay for protection and deep water. Has large float secured by 4  pilings which can accommodate a large vessel. Lots of room for additional  dwelling. $200,000.  MADEIRA   PARK: 2**eautiful   view   lots  "   T^Wn Bay.  Good  ing $15,000 each.  overlooking CtaQ^mn Bay.  Good soil,  blacktop access, relting $15  FRANCIS PENINSUL^Large acreage ideal  (or development tm��**s. Services available,  fully treed with excellent view priced in 180's.  AGAMEMNON CHANNEL: A well protected 5 acre Island, just a short distance up the  channel from Pender, the best possible  moorage, new dock, power plant, waler,  boardwalks throughout, <i beautiful'location,  fantastic diving area and excellent fishing.  MIDDLEPOINT: AnjBtQrtive 2 bedroom  home on approx. ij��rX with good highway  access, well water, secluded, and priced in 50's.  ^ 1/2 acre lot located off  -"'ate, fully treed and good  MADEIRA PARI  Baker Road^vj  access for $1  MIDDLEPOINT ACREAGE: Approximate  ly 800 ft. waterfrontadpiith specatular view of  entire straitP.fjjSkVda, the Thormanbys.  Loaded with privacy, excellent building sites,  spring water. Asking $225,000.  GARDEN BAY: A lovJjAkwaterfront home in  the "estates" with gotfL^ock and deep water  moorage. 2 bedroojjMreplace, 2 storey, alarm  system priced in 150s.  EGMONT: Choicckn^ith highway access off  Egmont Road. vjMQrV distant to Government  dock and Post Office. Fully treed.  THORMANBY: Arwdeal waterfront lot  located minutes froAjecret Cove with sandy  beach and mo<sW- at front door. Asking  $30,000.  EGMONT: 33.2 acres with approximately 800  ft. waterfrontage all of D.L. 5341.Spectacular  exposure looking directly over lo Nelson Island  and Captains Island, bounded by two small bays  for good moorage, a very reasonable price of  $90,000 with sign on Egmont Road showing  road access.  MADEIRA PARK: This attractive 3 level  home has approximately' 150 ft. waterfrontage  with deep mooraflOllprotected. House is new  and one of the"oest on the Coast. Asking  $225,000.  S83-2491  P.O. Box 10, Madeira Park, B.C. V0N2H0  - Sunshine Coast Realtor, April 15, 1980  AELBERS  REAL ESTATE  & APPRAISALS LTD.  Box 1189, Gibsons  886-9238  For all inquiries during non-office hours and weekends  please phone Mr. J. Paul Flett - 885-9630  FOURPLEX ON THE WATERFRONT  MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONS $75,000  This older improvement generates a monthly income  of $750. Tenants pay for hydro and heat. Yearly  expenses for operation around $1.500. 50 ft,  waterfront, total area 2500 sq. ft. Zoned Comprehensive Development Area, Topography is steep. All  services available and hooked up to sewer. Exposure  southeasterly. Situaied adjacent to public park.  Such net income combined with waterfront property  reflects excellent investment in an area which will  continously increase in value due to supply and  demand.  We have a large number of clients looking for properties in  the $30,000 - $45,000 range. If you are wanting to sell  property in these price categories and want quick action,  contact J. Paul Flett at 885-9630.  An excellent business opportunity might await you if  you are young at heart and prepared to get involved.  Investment is based on the profit sharing principal and  is secured by assets. This is not an overnight miracle,  but will be profitable. Selection of investors is up to the  discretion of the developer. For qualified information,  please contact Mr. J. Paul Flett at 885-9630.  AN EXCELLENT RECREATIONAL AREA OVERLOOKED BY MOST PEOPLE  Almost 1/2 acre lots ��� allowing two residences ��� including Mobile Homes.  Tuwanek which is along the Sechelt Inlet ��� 8 km from Sechelt.  Services ��� Regional water and Hydro - Telephone.  South westerly exposure ��� well treed ��� driveway in.  Some view over the Inlet. Within walking distance of good level beach.  Asking price Lot 41 with 86.67 ft. road frontage - $13,000 average depth 200 ft.  Lot 45 with 144.95 ft. road frontage - $16300 rear width 67.7 ft.  The rural atmosphere and the beauty of the Sechelt Inlet compare extremely well with  recreational properties much further from amenities.  WINN ROAD ACROSS FROM ABBS ROAD, GIBSONS $17,000  Single family, residential lot, 80 x 134 with all services including sewer. South westerly exposure  with a 12% grade from road. 20 ft. gazetted lane along side easily constructed for access, 180  degree view over Gibsons and Strait of Georgia. Within walking distance of all civic and  commercial services including the to be constructed Municipal Marina for pleasure boats only.  All surrounding lots been built upon. Privacy, therefore can be guaranteed.  ALMOST 1/2 ACRE LOT NEAR BEACH AVE., ROBERTS CREEK: Westerly exposure  well treed-services. Situated at the end of a short cul-de-sac. Privacy but within walking distance  of store, post office and beach. No mobile homes allowed, but zoned for duplex or two single  family residences. $18,500.  "COUNTRY CHARM" HIGHWAY 101  WILSON CREEK $69,000  1 acre private estate with two residences. Small  Panabode rented at $200p/m. Main house 1072 sq.  ft. ��� 2 bedroom fully remodelled. Garage and  workshop. Property is cleared - landscaped and  fenced. Size 231 ft. road frontage and 196 ft. in depth.  Westerly exposure. Close to beach.  NEWLY CONSTRUCTED CUL-DE-SAC OFF BEACH AVE.. ROBERTS CREEK  $17,500  Two 120 x 140 ft. lots. Duplex or two residences allowed. Services installed. Westerly exposure.  Complete privacy, topography level, good soil and excellent percolation for septic tank. Within  walking distance of excellent beach and small grocery store and post office. Bus transportation  by S.M.T. on Beach Ave. to Vancouver, daily.  1733 NORTH FLETCHER ROAD, GIBSONS $67,500  Fully landscaped and fenced concrete parking at rear 26 x 20. Two storey house, excellent view  of Mountains and Howe Sound. Frontage on two roads.  Upper floor has: Living room with fireplace and  hardwood floor. Access on sundeck. Kitchen  with built in dishwasher and garburator facing  the view. Separate dining room 14 x 12. Full  bathroom. Bedroom used as study. Rear  entrance from Martin Road. Lower floor has:  Master bedroom 11 x 19 with walk-in closet 11 x  6 and fireplace. Full ensuite bathroom with  sauna���6 ft. bath���hardwood floor���laundry.  Guest bedroom with sink and picture window.  Furnace room���oil fired forced air. Storage  I room with sink, designed as dark room. Front  entrance with tile and hardwood floor. Hallway  and stairs to upper floor.  asE*#  The following ferry schedule is included for the convenience of our readers.  People travelling to the Sunshine Coast to look at property should avoid  weekends wherever possible or be prepared for a waiting period of one or two  sailings.  The following schedule will be in effect from  Tuesday, April 8 to Thursday, May 15,1980 inclusive:  10 SAILINGS DAILY FROM EACH TERMINAL  Lv Horseshoe Bay (West Vancouver)  morning    7:40 am, 10:10,11:10  afternoon 12:25 pm, 2:45,4:55  evening     6:15 pm, 7:45,9:30,11:30  Lv Langdale (Sechelt Peninsula)  morning    6:20 am, 9:00,11:15  afternoon 12:25 pm, 1:35,3:55  evening     6:00 pm, 7:25,8:55,10:30  BRITISH COLUMBIA  FERRY CORPORATION  For information phone:  VANCOUVER 669-1211 NANAIMO 753-1261  LANGDALE   886-2242 SALTERY BAY 487-9333  Schedules subject to change without notice.  TIDE TABLES  Reference:  Pacific  Point Atkinson  Standard Time  Wed. Apr  .16  Thurs. Apr. 17  0540  14.9  0040  8.3  1225  2.9  0615  14.6  1905  14.9  1305  2000  2.6  14.9  Fri. Apr.  18  Sat. Apr. 19  0104  9.1  0235  9.9  0650  14.1  0740  13.4  1355  2.8  1430  3.3  2100  14.8  2205  14.7  Sun. Apr  20  Mon. Apr. 21  0335  10.3  0510  10.4  0825  12.6  0915  11.8  1525  4.1  1620  5.0  2305  14.6  Tues.  Apr.  22  0015  14.5  0635  10.0  1030  11.1  1730  5.8 12.
Sunshine Coast Realtor, April 15, 1980
Box 100
Madeira Park,
Toll Free From
M.mb.r of Multiple Lilting Sacvlc*
1        I
* Approx. 10 secluded acres
* Some merchantable timber
* On Skookumchuck Trail
* Old, approx. 700 sq. ft. house
* Adjacent to waterfront access
at end of Secret Bay.
2. Near MADEIRA PARK - 15 acres,
approx. 2150 It. on Hwy. 101. $44,000.
3. KLEINDALE — Approx. 5 treed acres on
Highway 101. $21,000.
Approx. 95 acres land ■ partially developed,
licenced trout farm. Possible subdivision. An
excellent buy at less than $.2000 per acre.
5. FRANCIS PENINSULA - Approx. 3.4
acres and approx. 4 acres semi-waterfront
overlooking Malaspina Straight and just a few
feet to the waterfront. Hydro, water and paved
.road. $45,000 each.
6. NEAR MADEIRA PARK - Approx. 15
acres of beautiful property with a year round
creek and timber. $45,000.
7. HOTEL LAKE - 9.86 treed acres, semi-
waterfront, southern exposure, good view. 314
ft. road frontage. $39,500.
GARDEN BAY ESTATES: 3 bedroom view
home on a large bt. Built 1976. Fully insulated,
thermopane windows, 2 fireplaces, master
bedroom ensuite, 2 other bathrooms, possible
4th bedroom, w/w carpet, new dishwasher.
Large sundeck, separate carport with storage
area. Short walk to stores, post office and
marinas. This beautiful home in an attractive
setting is priced at $89,500.
GARDEN BAY ROAD - 2.33 acres with 3
bedroom home. Good garden area. $54,000.
NEAR MADEIRA PARK - 2 bedroom home,
fireplace, sundeck, 3/4 acre lot on Hwy. 101.
FRANCIS PENINSULA -  12 x 44 ft.
Glendale mobile home with 430 sq. ft. addition.
On .7 acre lot. $28,500.
Coast to Coast
Real Estate Service
1. MADEIRA PARK - serviced lots. $7,500
to $22,000.
2. FRANCIS PENINSULA - serviced lots.
$9,000 to $13,500.
3. SANDY HOOK - view lot on Porpoise
Drive. $8,000
4. KENT ROAD - 1.5 acre treed parcel in
Bargain Harbour area. Hydro pole and power
on property. Existing septic tank and drainfield
could possibly be used. Only 600 ft. to public
waterfront access on Bargain Harbour. An
excellent buy (or $25,000 and open to offers.
5. MOBILE HOME LOTS - 3 lots left. On
Cochrane Road, Francis Peninsula. Water,
some serviced with hydro. $11,500-$13,250 .
6. GARDEN BAY AREA - view lots, on
Garden Bay estates and Sinclair Rd. $9,000 ■
7. EARL COVE - Semi-waterfront lot with
beautiful view of Jervis Inlet. $18,000.
8. HALLOWELL ROAD - treed lot, close to
public access to Ruby Lake. $9,500.
AGAMMEMNON BAY - Approx. 1,800 It.
of waterfront on approx. 42 acres with road
access from Egmont Road. Older home and
year round creek. Beautiful view up Jervis Inlet,
has been partially developed for a 6 lot
subdivision. Excellent buy for $192,500.
Approx. 387 ft. low bank waterfront.
* 2.27 acres with driveway in
* Launching ramp
* Site prepared for possible use as
trailer-camper park or fishing resort
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. This is an excellent property
adjoining the Egmont Marina. $180,000—
Owner will finance at bank interest rate.
ST. VINCENT BAY - Approx. 400 ft.
waterfront, 5.97 acres, water access. $29,500.
FRANCIS PENINSULA - Approx. 78 ft.
waterfront with septic tank and drainfield
installed. Dries at low tide, but would suite a
small boat. $52,500.
12 large treed lots with southerly exposure
located very close lo Hotel Lake. Vacant lots
are priced Irom $15,000 to $20,000.
SAKINAW LAKE - Approx. 4 acres with
approx. 165 It. lakefront. Road access, westerly
exposure. $35,000.
MADEIRA PARK - modern, approx. 1,000
sq. ft. commercial building with room lor
expansion. Central location. $53,000.
FAMILY FASHIONS - A busy clothing
business, with good potential, located in the
above building in downtown Madeira Park.
$8,000 plus stock.
GERALD ISLAND - Approx. 28 acre island
with sandy beaches. Located just off Vancouver
Island between Nanoose Harbour and Northwest Bay. $185,000.
MADEIRA PARK - Approx. 2600 sq. ft.
commercial building containing Post Office,
Dept. of Fisheries office and one apartment.
HIGGINS ISLAND - Approx. 26 acre treed
island with sheltered moorage. Located in False
Bay, Lasqueti Island. $185,000.
Hcret     iakc
* 8 I.L.J...«*4' :.■- J?
Choice lots still available in this
desirable location. Most have view
t \   "W' V^Vs and sunny southerly exposure.
I V^^v\\^^V\      **' ""       Paved road, water and hydro.
'*'     i\::^^V-r^r ML-S.   Priced from  $11,000 to
l"^LnSsS*-**    "■"' ■■- / * >^4 r\"\"%-"■■ hhri
Jfl itl'M'^w
PCNDPJP     Hftftlftuff
DAN WILEY, Res. 883-9149
OLLI or JEAN SLADEY,   883-2233


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