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Sunshine Coast News Feb 24, 1981

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 plrtUent Buildings,  VICTORIA. D.^  V8V 1X4  bypasses Sunshine Coast  oy John Burnside  Local MLA Don Lockstead has expressed disappointment and  outrage that the provincial government has chosen the southern  route for a gas line to Vancouver Island without first going to  public hearings.  The southern route was that advocated by B.C. Hydro. The  alternative route proposed by Westcoast Transmission would  have seen the pipeline go from Squamish north to Powell River  and then over to Vancouver Island.  "The economic implications of Ihis decision for Powell River.  Texada Island, the Sunshine Coast, Port Mellon, Woodfibre, and  Squamish are horrendous," said Lockstead upon hearing of the  decision.  A spokesman for Westcoast Transmission said that while both  pipe lines would cause an equal saving in expensive oil on  Vancouver Island, the Westcoast Transmission line via Powell  River would have saved an additional 600,000 barrels of oil onthc  Sunshine Coast every year.  It seems generally agreed that the government decision to  award the line to B.C. Hydro is primarily based on political  factors. Since the Westcoast Transmission pipeline would cross  the border into Alberta and the Yukon it is subject to regulation  by the National Energy Board of Canada. The southern line  begins and ends in B.C. and is free of federal regulation. In  addition, the federal oil company Pctro-Canada owns 36% of the  stocks of Westcoast Transmission. B.C. Hydro is also the agency  being used by the provincial government for withholding the.,  controversial federal tax on natural gas.  MLA Lockstead told the Coast News that he has been reliably  informed that this decision may cause the federal government to  withhold the $100 million subsidy promised in the October  budget.  Lockstead said that the loss of the line to private industry would  mean a loss in taxation revenues alone of $2 billion over the next  20 years.  The NDP MLA also said that the choice of the southern route  could mean the loss of thousands of jobs because it could mean the  loss of the fertilizer plant and other tertiary proposals put forward  by a number of international and Canadian companies in  conjunction with the northern route pipeline in the Powell River  area.  Criticism of the southern route is not restricted to the  opposition party in the provincial legislature, however. In a  speech entitled Natural Gas for Vancouver Mind given before the  Association of Vancouver Island Municipalities on February 14,  former Socred cabinet minister Jack Davis argued forcefully in  favour of the northern route for the gas pipeline.  Some highlighted reasons given by Davis in favour of the  ; northern route are:  "I favour a northern route, one which crosses Vancouver Island  at the north end of the Strait of Georgia because (I) it would also  serve the Sunshine Coast; (2) it would avoid the earthquake zone  to the south; and (3) it could be built by the private sector.  "The northern route is 10% more expensive to build than the  southern route but the former will serve a larger market as it  supplies the Sunshine Coast. It could also spark a petrochemical  industry at Powell River. So it could generate more income and  could therefore be as economic, or more economic, than the  southern project which B.C. Hydro is working on now.  "Even if B.C. Hydro is given the southern route it should be a  separate entity, B.C. Gas, that builds and operates the line, not  the biggest and fastest growing corporation in western Canada,  the B.C. Hydro and Power Authority.  "B.C. Hydro doesn't pay any local gas sales tax. Private utilities  like Inland Gas do. This is a reason for municipalities favouring  an investor-owned utility like Westcoast and its northern route."  M LA Lockstead told the Coast News that in the event there is  a provincial election and that the NDP forms the government the  present proposal for the southern route would be stopped if  possible and the entire project re-evaluated.  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 194S  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  25' per copy on news stands  Delivered to every address on the Coast  February 24,1981  Volume 35, Number 8  hi  ���U         .,_..                              [��  aQ    V*       ll'    ia^aVlW^aWjWMaMPajaajaaja��ffia��jlluMlnX!iijYflii ���aMSaMawB  ���i                        ^��39  1    Hmmmff ����..-��� ������. ;>*;&���' v  H_jrf*                                            S|  g���� -���'sfce^weS-'                      J.'-                         *'        %              " *     1 ��, ���   ��  gMlfcaeyia��^��ifl5��ff^'i��~'T*c'  t                                                           *'  - Fran Barger photo  Dredging continues as part of the program of improvements in Gibsons Harbour which is presently underway.  Sunnycrest access chosen  Labonte breaks tie in access vote  Sparks were struck at both the planning meeting of the village  of Gibsons and at the regular council meeting but council  reaffirmed its support for the access road to Sunnycrest Centre as  opposed to the alternative proposal which would see the access  coming down Payne Road.  At the planning meeting held at the beginning of the week a  spirited discussion was climaxed by Alderman Trainor throwing  up his hands and saying "What's the use," and storming out of the  meeting room.  Trainer's reaction was caused by the decision of Planning  Committee chairman Larry Labonte to break a deadlock and vote  for the Sunnycrest access. Aldermen Trainor and Edney opposed  the Sunnycrest access and Mayor Goddard and Alderman Strom  were in favour until Chairman Labonte cast the tie-breaking vote.  Mayor Goddard and Alderman Edney both stressed that their  positions on the access route were not governed by the location of  their respective businesses.  In opposition to the access road at Sunnvcrest Centre.  Alderman Trainor pointed out that there already was an access  road -North Road���which joins Highway 101 just 300 yards  ' from the proposed Sunnycrest Road. Trainor also questioned  Planner Buchan's assertion that Ihe Sunnycrest access was  supported by the Chamber of Commerce, saying lhal he had been  approached recently by individuals expressing a counter opinion.  Planner Rob Buchan in favouring the Sunnycrest access road  expressed misgivings about the Regional District considering  large format centres outside the municipal boundaries.  Speaking in favour of the Sunnycrest access road at the  planning meeting, Blane Hagedorn noted that by supporting  Sunnycrest Road the council would be supporting the whole  community as it assures a strong and continuing commercial tax  "Go for it all," says Koch  Sechelt may get lot 1472 for park  A letter to the editor written by Helen Dawe, Sechelt's town  historian, touches on the background and history of district lot  1472, now being negotiated for by the Corporation of Sechelt  from the Ministry of Lands, Parks and Housing.  ! In recent discussions. Alderman Brian Stelck reported that the  ministry is interested in giving the 160 acres of crown land in  district lot 1472 for park purposes and looks favourably on the  village's acquisition of district lots 1646 and 1647 (another 160  acres of crown land) for the development of residential lots.  Lands manager Larry Sorken said he was excited that  something was finally going to happen with lot 1472 and asked  council for a conceptual plan of the park showing ball parks,  arboretum, etc. of 40 of the 160 acres. "The ministry suggests that  we apply for what we can use now and to leave the rest in ALR,"  reported Stelck.  Mayor Bud Koch, however, wants to "go for the whole thing"  and urges council not to give up. Koch said that there is a need for  Report critical in many areas  Fuel storage causes concern  base. Also speaking in favour of the Sunnycrest Road, Keith  Wright of M & W Holdings said that his company was prepared  to make the necessary road dedication, provide the necessary  sewer and water extensions and street lighting if Sunnycrest Road  were chosen as the access route.  Alderman Edney, speaking in favour of the Payne Road access,  said that his principal concern was the commercial well-being of  the village but suggested that other factors are important such as  the likely congestion that would be caused by funnelling 400  vehicles from the ferry through the Sunnycrest Road. He also felt  that the position of the Davis property owners should be  considered.  The property owners from Davis Road were present in person  at the regular council meeting on Tuesday night end forcefully  expressed their opinion that the Sunnycrest Road would  inevitably lead to their small residential area becoming an island  between two heavily travelled roads.  Mayor Goddard dismissed an allegation that she was in a  conflict of interest situation by observing that she had a business  in Sechelt and if traffic passed Gibsons by she would still be in a  position to do business with that traffic. She also noted that there  had been no mention of the access road going beyond Highway  101, thus involving Davis Road which runs for u short block  behind the Cedars Plaza.  Residents of Davis Road seemed largely unconvinced by the  protestations of council. Alluding to the recent change of position  by council on the question of the access road, a spokesman for the  group said:  "A planning group is supposed to plan ahead. Why does this  one only have the perspective of a week or two? If this is planning  il is a dark day for planning."  The long standing controversy of bulk storage sites for  flammable fuels on the Sunshine Coast resurfaced last week.  Several fuel companies came under the close scrutiny of Inspector  V. Atkinson from the division of fire safety, office of the Fire  Commission.  The report on the existing facilities was requested by Bill  ' Lindsay, the planner for the Sunshine Coast Regional District. It  was received by the SCRD on December 19,1980, and the village  of Sechelt on December 29. Copies of the report were not made  available to local newspapers until recently.  - Shell Canada's bulk storage plant in Gibsons was one of the  main concerns of the inspector's report:  "This bulk storage facility has occupied this site since I94S to  our recollection at least, and through the years the situation has  been allowed to develop to a point where we have a storage  capability of 95,000 gallons of flammable and combustible liquids  only 10 feet away from a multi-occupancy on one side, 10 feet  away from a public street on another side and a service station 10  feet from the third side, which would indicate to me in the event of  an incident involving Are, severe property loss would be  inevitable."  ).. Shell Canada said they can deal immediately with the infraction  'w*f two'of the items (a) two 500 gallon tanks to be removed (tanks  were hot installed properly) and (b) piping under wharf to have  additional supports installed.  But it is item (c) that gravely concerns Shell Canada, the  removal of the three westerly tanks. According to a letter written  by J. Erik Nyback of Shell Canada to Inspector Atkinson on  February 3,1981: "It will affect our entire service station, marine  and bulk products network on the Sunshine Coast. In effect, we  are out of business along with the independent dealers, agents and  customers of Shell in the area."  Shell Canada is asking for assistance from the Fire  Commission, "to bring some pressure on the B.C. Ferry  Corporation to provide a twice weekly dangerous cargo ferry  from Horseshoe Bay to Langdale."  Gibsons Village council was not in favour of this suggestion as it  would mean loss of at least one scheduled ferry sailing.  "At this time," said Shell Canada, "we would be reluctant to  relocate or change our mode of operation without other viable  alternatives. The timing on this attempt to conform to your (Fire  Commission) new requirements is left open due to our uncertainty  in which direction to turn."  Inspector Atkinson told the Coast News that the Fire  Commission's response will be to reinforce the recommendations  already made, that the tanks be removed. "Regulations weren't  abided by in regards to tank location and maintenance."  Shell's other storage facility in Egmont, at Bathgate's Marine,  also didn't meet requirements according to the report:  "The two vertical 5000 gallon tanks require a proper earth base  to stabilize the tanks which at present are sitting on logs that are  rotting, causing the tanks to lean. The horizontal 2000 gallon tank  also requires a proper earth or masonry base. At present it is  sitting on rock with wooden logs preventing it from rolling down  the grade. The movement of all these tanks has put stress on the  piping. The majority of the piping within the dyked area is without  proper support."  Shell Canada has informed Bathgate's Marina that they must  effect the repairs by April 30,1981 or an alternative supply source  must be found.  Imperial Oil Limited's bulk storage tanks at Hopkins Landing  didn't pass Atkinson's inspection as the report points out:  "The dyke around the lower three tanks has deteriorated to a  state that is seriously inadequate especially on the warehouse side.  The dyke construction and material does not provide maximum  practical impermeability. The grounding cables for the loading  rack were in poor condition. One of the two was not connected to  the rack.  There are three transfer pipes running the length of the  pier. Approximately 50 feet of these pipes where they pass over the  beach are badly corroded and in need of painting and scaling."  The plant on Wharf Road in Sechelt, alio belonging to Imperial  Oil, was reported as being in a run-down condition. The storage  tanks have been emptied but are not purged of vapours and  residue. It was indicated that the plant would.be closing down in  June 1981 as the lease expires then.  Imperial Oil (Esso) at Hyak Marine in Gibsons was  responsible for certain irregularities according to the report: an  underground tank has a vent which is only seven feet from the  Please turn to Page 20  ON THE INSIDE...  George and the  Vancouver Strike page 2  Letters to the Editor page 3  Moore on Were-wolves page 5  Controversy in the Creek page 6  Bureaucratic Mysteries page 8  On School Board  decision-making page 9  Classified Ads  pages 26 & 17  More Letters page 18  Business Directory page 19  a park in the restructuring area, "a natural park" for hiking and  walking trails, and with the help of the forestry department, the  achievement of the park looks promising.  Mayor Koch will ask for the timber rights on district lot 1472.  and in converstion with a local representative of the Ministry of  Forestry, Barry Custance, it looks like the village will acquire the  rights even though tenders had been called on a timber sale  (January 28, 1981).  Forestry cancelled the proposed sale when the Village's request  was received to use this piece for park purposes. "We've been  prepared for this a long time," said Custance, "we lose timber  every time land is removed from ALR."  According to Custance the advertisement will not go in again,  and a deal may be set with the municipality that timber rights on  district 1472 can be swapped for the rights on district lots 1646 and  1647 to select log the entire piece (160 acres) when the time comes  Please turn to Page 20  * Bradley J Benson photo  With his 90th birthday approaching April 9th, Jack Mayne still remains active. He is shown here in his office which sits just  behind the home he purchased in 1929 at the corner of Cowrie St. and Inlet Ave. Mr. Mayne is the author of "Sechelt, Background  of a Village", which was featured in the Tribute to Sechelt publication of last week. ���w  /  The  Sunshine.  Coast News, February 24,1981  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published al Gibsons, B.C. every  Tuesday, by Glas.ford Press Ltd.  Boa 460. Gibsons, VON 1V0  Phone 886-2622 or 886-7817  Pender Harbour enquiries, and all others, It  no answer Irom 886 numbers call 885-2770  Copysetting:  Wendy-Lynne Johns  Lise Sheridan  Connie Hawke  Account. Department:  MM Joe  i  ^^ SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Canada $24.00 per year, $15.00 for six months  United States $25.00 per year. Foreign $28.00 per year  Distributed free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast.  l Second Class Mail Registration No, 4702  Editorial Department  John Burnside  John Moore  Fran Bourassa  Advertising Department:  Br;idley Bunson  Fran Berger  Production Department:  Pal Tnpp  Nancy Conway  Sham R Sohn  Lyn Fabio  Circulation  Michael Nozinski  Hydro strikes again  Ihe typically arbitrary decision of the  provincial gov ernment to route the natural  gas line to Vancouver Island by the  southern route to Vancouver Island is a  matter of some considerable moment to  Ihe Sunshine Coast, its municipalities, and  its residents.  The decision denies the possibility of  available natural gas to the mainland area  stretching from Squamish to Powell River  lor the foreseeable future. The virtual  certainty that it was taken as a petulant  blow in Bennett's childish war with the  federal government does nothing to  redeem it.  In the Vancouver Sun last Saturday a  spokesman for B.C. Hydro assured one  and all that public input would be  sought- now that the decision is made of  course. If that sounds familiar to readers of  this newspaper it should. Thus was the  decision to build the Cheekye-Dunsmuir  line reached.  The decision to by-pass the Sunshine  Coast with a natural gas line is one that has  far-ranging implications for the future of  this region and if every elected body hasn't  got a letter in the mail immediately  protesting this latest ill-advised addition to  Bonner's Empire they are simply not doing  their job.  Something must be done  The report from the Fire Inspector  carried in this paper about the location and  condition of bulk storage of inflammable  liquids in this regional district carries little  that has not been known before.  There is, however, a dangerous possibility of familiarity breeding contempt in  this matter. More than five years ago the  Sechelt Indian Band proposed a tank farm  on their property which would collect the  various bulk storage facilities in a safe,  modern tank farm. The disinclination of  the oil companies to go to the expense of  re-location  completely stalled  the proposal.  Without pushing panic buttons, it would  seem appropriate to suggest that the  matter be pursued with some vigour by  local authorities. It is not too longago that  a tragic fire engulfed Nanaimo involving  just such facilities and the consequences ol  such a disaster at Gibsons Harbour, for  example, are just too terrible to contemplate. Prompt, vigorous and continuing action locally is imperative.  School taxes  Dramatic headlines last weekend  announced soaring school taxes in many  parts of the province and it is important  that the paying public understand where  much of the blame for the increases lies.  The provincial government is continuing its policy of shifting more of the  school lax burden to the local taxpayers  while continuing to assert centralized  control over education from Victoria. The  same pattern of taxation shifts and power  centralization has been noted before in  the arena of municipal taxation.  With that said, however, it appears that  the 24% increase in local taxation is second  only to the increase of 27% marked up by  the high growth district of Surrey and  vigilance by local school trustees in matters  fiscal is surely to be recommended.  .from the files of the COAST NEWS  FIVE YEARS AGO  Not available.  TEN YEARS AGO  Alderman Ben Lang and Alderman  Ted Osborne oppose plans for the  expansion of the municipal hall in  Sechelt. They both agree that the  money can be spent better elsewhere.  Alderman Lang argues that Sechelt  was becoming a ghost town, implying  that present facilities now occupied by  government offices when vacant  would add to present vacancies.  The weekly report Irom Tetrahedron  Ski Club officers reveals there is a 120  inch base on the ski slope with 12  inches of powder snow.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  Cannon Alan Greene explains his  mission respecting housing (or senior  citizens to Sechelt's municipal council  and members expressed their desire to  give the matter deeper consideration.  Monday closing for Gibsons stores  had a short life and not a particularly  happy one Walt Nygren and Gerry  Dixon who spearheaded the move,  were unable to find support and gave  up the battle. They supplied council  with a petition containing 85% of  merchants' names who were in favour  of the Monday closing but council  decided to let the merchants make  their own arrangements about the  closing days.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  A mud bank which gave way, ruined  the practically new home of Mr. and  Mrs. Henry Jure of Vancouver on  Gower Point Road. The house slid  down and smashed against a tree, on  the lower side of the road.  A heavy squall with gusts estimated  at 90 mph cut power and telephone  lines along the coast and also upset a  fish boat belonging to Yosh Akune of  Steveston between Keats Island and  Gibsons. No injuries were reported  due to the storm.  At the school board meeting, Dr.  Plenderleith from the department of  education recommended the construction of the Langdale school  instead of additional classrooms to  Gibsons Elementary School.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Sixty new customers have been  added to the Power Line of the B.C.  Power Commission in Secret Cove,  Steve Howlett, manager for the district  announced.  W.H. Palmer, farmer on Reid Road,  reports the birth of three sets of twin  lambs. He expects to have a total of 28  at the end of lambing season.  It is likely that there will be a stop  sign placed at the bottom of the  Highway 101 hill just behind the  church.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  "Surprisingly close", bids tendered  by three construction companies lor  the building of the new Junior and  Senior High School in Gibsons may  herald an early start on the construction. The school board had  estimated costs at $274,000 for the  building and $3,500 for work on the  grounds and walk.  Halfmoon Bay will take its ever  recurring "cut off" question to the  provincial cabinet, according to a  decision made at a recent Liberal  Association on meeting. Long a sore  spot in the minds of residents many  applications have been made on behalf  of a cutoff which would save miles of  bad mountain road, plus opening up a  fine summer residence area.  THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Rural mail services in this district  have been suspended due to impassable roads. Doctor Allan Inglis and  VON nurse Miss Margaret Forry have  given notice that only an emergency  will get them on the roads. The ride to  Roberts Creek or Sechelt is a nerve-  wracking trip requiring from three to  four hours to cover the distance that  would normally take forty minutes.  A culvert on Gower Point Road is  slowly sinking.  j*mr  *?t-  l^&a^.*1"*'          V - ->  li  T*     ^^itjiiSal  v$.3��. ���..    �����y?.J5��5  ���' '-���"������              *&&��*  *V  * Jhasu^^  ��� r    ��� *���.        'W;*fe*  m          *  ��� 'WLtmmrcT*       ^  V   *i:                                *'  ���9      E&*"-  -1   N��>  b                *wp  mk. .                     ,   '���*-  ���JtW  *    *           *  ���MMitr  mM  ,'���?-'  Mi -w  *4  - �����*�����  /*  m\\\r  '���kuW  i  ^^^^E*    "'                     VfctJQ  fl        ii  mBMBM^           ^  -^^kmmmm  Grantham's Landing, 1930's. The Union Steamships' SS CAPILANO is being  docked under command of Howard C. Biles. During his youth Biles hid served on  HMCS RAINBOW, first Canadian warship on the B.C. coast, relinquished by the  Royal Navy in 1906. He joined the Union Steamships Company in 1928, and sailed  as seaman and officer on trips as far north as Skagway. During the last twenty years  of the company's operations, he took out such well known vessels as the SS  VENTURE, the SS LADY PAM, the SS CAPILANO, the SS LADY CYNTHIA,:  the SS LADY ALEXANDRA, and the MV LADY ROSE. Under his command,  the VENTURE occasionally visited Squamish, and the other ships all made regular:  calls at many Howe Sounds ports. Mementos of the late Captain Biles, including  photos, hive been donated by his family to the Elphinstone Pioneer Museum,  Gibsons. L.R. Peterson  Musings  John Burnside  Slings & Arrows  ��*  George Matthews  ?l  I would like, this week, to  offer a modest and respectful  rebuttal to the master of the  rebuttal. Secretary-Treasurer  Roy Mills of this school  district. The first of Mr. Mills'  two rebuttals is prominently  featured on Page Three and  perhaps the reader of these  words would be well advised to  read that letter before wandering with me through this  statement of position.  Mr. Mills begins by doubting  whether I am capable of taking  an objective and rational view  of this or any other educational  administration and labels the  editorial in last week's paper'a  diatribe'. Let me deny'diatribe'  to begin with. It really is much  too early in the day for any self-  respecting diatribe to show its  face. The editorial attempts to  point to the difference in school  board attitude between money  for support of a community  swimming pool program and  money to allow the administrators of the district two  expensive days in a hotel in  North Vancouver, said two  days taking as much from the  taxpayer's pocket as support of  the Pender pool would have  done during 1981.  I cannot understand why  Mr. Mills has assumed that I  am unable rationally and  objectively to comment on'this  or any other educational  administration'. Let it be said  that there is a copy ofa letter  written by Mr. Mills to me in  July of 1976 in which he  compliments me r��i my reasons for seeking release from  my contractual obligations to  teach in this district. Mr. Mills  should know, if anyone, that I  am nol an embittered ex-  teacher, just an ex-teacher with  fifteen years in school systems  all over Canada as an experience reservoir from which I  draw in matters educational.  1 would like to assure Mr.  Mills that my observations are  as objective as I can make  them. I an uninterested in  witch-hunting or any sort of  vendetta. Rightly or wrongly I  do honestly believe that the  incident of the Pender pool  points to a false sense of  priorities that the school  trustees ol this district have  been persuaded to accept as  normal and desirable.  I was too long a teacher to  grudge any money spent on  education that benefits young  people. 1 am persuaded, however, that there is a great deal of  feather-bedding,  very  expen  sive feather-bedding at that,  going on in this school district  that does not benefit young  people. I don't know how widespread this sort of thing is but I  intend to find out.  In the course of my weekly  round I talk to all kinds of  people: developers making  fortunes and old age pensioners  having a hard time with their  oil bills and quite frankly 1 find  it obscene that bureaucratic  feather-bedding in education is  one of the growth industries of  the Sunshine Coast.  A few weeks before the  school budget was presented I  estimated that it costs this  school district over $100,000  more than it did ten years ago  for the supervision of this  school district. So far I have  not received Mr. Mills' rebuttal. There are three men  where there was one involved in  Ihe process plus a confidential  secretary for the superintendent. It is rumoured that a  fourth is about to be appointed  and I say three assistants and a  secretary to help Mr. Denley do  his job at the board office is too  much. Besides the extra staff at  the board office, Denley'steam  consists of every principal in  the district. He already has a  network of junior administrators in every school we have. It  is more than enough.  Further, I would have Mr.  Mills realize, if possible, that  my objections to the increasing  number ol educational bureaucrats hired by this school  district do not represent a  budgetary concern only. It is  also my conviction that this  extra manpower is being used  to harass and intimidate the  teachers of the school district to  the detriment of the education  of the young.  More than one teacher in this  district this year has been  driven out of his livelihood by  harassment which led to a  nervous collapse. There must  be a better way to conduct our  affairs.  May I also remind, Mr.  Mills, that the conception that  the system has grown top-  heavy is not mine alone.  Recently Frances Fleming,  truly a name to conjure with in  B.C.'s educational circles,  wrote: "...under our system  which has developed over  many years, entirely without  public questioning, this very  important person (the classroom teacher) is the low man  on  a   very  tall  totem  pole;  indeed the totem pole seems to  have taken root and is branching daily. Every year, the  classroom teacher is being  given more and more assistance  and supervision with the result  that he or she is being more and  more patronized, criticized,  analyzed, and demoralized.  Society has forged chains of  command that assume that the  classroom teacher is not quite  competent; that this worker  must be watched, prompted,  inspected, assisted, discussed,  dominated in many suble ways  and transferred when the  powers that confer decide the  time has come."  Exactly! Mr. Mills, I have  been a classroom teacher as  you have not and 1 submit for  your consideration that whether one is teaching puppy  dogs, young people, or performing whales, more is  achieved in an atmosphere of  kindliness than in an  atmosphere of fear. It is my  rational contention, Mr. Mills,  that the plethora of overseers  will lead and is designed to lead  to an atmosphere of control in  which the classroom teacher  will live a life of intimidated  obedience.  There was a principal here a  few years ago who couldn't go  for walks because, he said,  birds attacked him. He used to  regale his staff with tales of how  as a physical education  instructor in Templcton High  School in Vancouver he used to  strap kids in the basement near  the heating system so Ihe  sounds would carry throughout the school and frighten  other students. That man is a  superintendent of education in  this province today and 1 have  no doubt that he. too, is seeking  to persuade his school trustees  that he needs more supervisory  assistance to maintain the  requisite climate of fear.  I am philosophically  opposed to the climate of fear.  It is a detriment to all who are  involved in it. I am opposed to  the intimidation already taking  place under the suave Mr.  Denley and, Mr. Mills, when I  question the priorities of this  school board I do so as  rationally as I can and from a  caring position. A climate of  fear is undemocratic, it is  educationally unsound, and it  is my sincere conviction that  this school board is spending  far too much of its money  forging its chains of command  already and that a re-thinking  and a re-ordering of priorities is  essential.  Off to Vancouver last week  with the expectation of civic  workers' picket lines at the  Lions Gate Bridge or at least  to be hip deep in uncollected  garbage on Granville Street,  but there was no such evidence of the labour dispute  between the G.V.R.D. and  10,000 employees. While in  B.C. "a picket line is a picket  line", the only way a person  gets to see one these days is  by formal invitation. As for the  thousands of tons of uncollected garbage, rumour has  it that it was mailed to Victoria  and lost by the Post Office.  There have been some  minor inconveniences with  amusing side effects. The  Vancouver Symphony had to  play in the Park Royal Mall on  Saturday night. The orchestra  was seated in the centre of  the mall and the audience  down the adjacent corridors.  Maestro Akiyama almost had  to conduct from the escalator  but he carried off the situation  with characteristic style. The  expensive seats were clustered around the orchestra.  I sat between Cole's Books  and the Drug Store. While I  couldn't see, I could almost  hear Hydro's 100th Symphony  and I saw a nice suit on sale.  The person caught in the  worst dilemma of the labour  dispute must of course be  Mayor Harcourt. It is not  difficult to sympathize with a  socialist mayor who feels  obligated to cross a picket  line. To get into City Hall last  week to do his best to solve  the problem, the mayor was  obliged to sneak past the  strikers and try to get in the  back door. He unfortunately  encountered a stray picket  carrier who had ducked round  back to relieve himself and the  confrontation occurred. The  striker turned quickly to  challenge the mayor and  thereby exposed himself to a  dozen reporters who instantly  recorded the event on 35mm  film. Mayor Harcourt was of  course embarrassed. Not only  had he been apprehended  perpetrating the unforgivable  sin of crashing a picket line,  but the fast reaction of the  picketter had taken the new  shine right off his shoes.  We shouldn't be too harsh  on the mayor, however. He  tried every possible ruse to  get into council chambers  without crossing the picket  line. First of all he disguised  himself as the council steno  grapher and worked himself  through the crowd unnoticed.  Unfortunately, when one of'  the picketters whistled at the'  shapely legs under his short  skirt, the mayor tossed his  head haughtily and his wig  fell off.  Next, Mayor Harcourt.  bought 100 helium filled  balloons from McDonalds,  and launched himself from the  parking lot toward the City  Hall roof. Unfortunately  a sudden gust of wind disrupted his flight plan and  pinned him against the twenty-third floor of an adjacent  hotel. Luckily he was rescued  by a man in 2306 who had,  only moments before, under-,  gone a religious experience  and had decided to return to  his wife and kids in Alder-  grove.  As a last resort the mayor  took a cab to the Post Office-  and mailed himself Special  Delivery to City Hall. After 48  hours in the dead letter file,  a clerk stamped his "Fragile"  sticker and he threw up in the  sorting machine. When he  arrived at City Hall, after a  two-and-a-half hour ride on  the bus, he was understands  ably upset. He crashed the"  picket line just in time to  cancel the council meeting.  While it is easy to be  flippant about a civic workers;' ,  dispute in Vancouver, the  possibility of a recurrence in  Gibsons strikes terror into the  heart of every local citizen-.  The possibility of being denied  entry to the washrooms in the  town plaza strikes at the very  foundation of western civilization. The mere thought of  a picket line in front of the  Gibsons' Museum raises the  terrifying spectre of social  anarchy.  Fortunately, our community  is ruled by common sense.  While Vancouver has been  torn by the vicious struggles of  management vs. worker and  appears to be on the verge of  social collapse and chaos with  its attendant slaughter of  thousands of innocent bystanders, we on the Sunshine!  Coast have fortunately mana-i  ged to maintain our characteristic sense of reality. I'm sure  we will continue to support  our belief that "In B.C. a'  picket line is a picket line":  and, despite its obvious:  semantic flaws, the rhetoric at  least doesn't clash with the  scenery.  mmth,  1 Coast News, February 24,1981  SuperA&lu  SUNNYCREST CENTRE  Better���You Bet  Vancouver's spectacular new skyline  Letters to the Editor  Editor accused of drivel  Editor:  There seems little point in  I tying to get you to take an  objective and rational view of  educational administration in  this or any other school district  so I will not dignify your  current editorial diatribe with  anything remotely resembling a  debate. One of your facts is  demonstrably wrong, and the  correct information has been  supplied to the local press, and  I refer to the provision of the  Pender Harbour pool.  It is not the Pender Harbour  swimming pool which provides  a firefighting water supply for  the Pender Harbour School  and which the School Board is  gratuitously taking advantage  of. The School Board provided  a water tank in a specially  deepened basement under the  Pender Harbour gym at a cost  of $75,000 from School Board  funds.  It is the Pender Harbour  pool which is using the School  Board's water tank and basement. Had they not been able  to do that, had they had to  provide their own building and  provide their own water tank,  they could not have afforded to  build and operate a swimming  pool.  Our water tank was always  intended to lend itself, to  conversion   to   a   swimming  Grace McCarthy replies  Editor:  In reply to Don l.ockstead's  column in your December 23rd  issue. I wish to make several  observations regarding our  government's substantial role  during the International Year  of Disabled Persons.  Contrary to the impression  perhaps left by the article, the  British Columbia government  is actively participating and  contributing to the planning of  numerous activities and projects for the year.  A broad-based. 15-mcmbcr,  International Year of Disabled  Persons Committee has been  established, with Douglas  Mowatt, Executive Director of  Ihe British Columbia Chapter  of the Canadian Paraplegic  Association, as chairman. The  other 14 posts will be comprised of seven members representing  various provincial  More letters  ministries most directly associated with social services.  A budget of S3 million has  been allocated by the government and public participation  has been built into the IYDP  planning and disbursement  process. This committee format will facilitate government  in soliciting public opinion and  evaluating programs.  The year's various programs  will be within the guidelines  laid out by the United Nations  in declaring the IYDP and is  expected therefore to emphasize public education above all  else. Other major areas of  funding are to include grants  for special projects and public  involvement events.  The Ministry of Human  Resources will be directly  involved in planning because of  its involvement with services  Please turn to Pace Kiehteen.  on  pages 18 & 19  Covering  the Coverage  hi Jim Anscll  The Importance of Proper  Rating  In accordance with the  F.A.I.R. program, the number of rate classes (Vehicle  use groups) available this  year have been reduced  dramatically.  For private passenger  vehicles, we are left with  basically four categories,  being: 001 - Pleasure Use  Only; 002 - To and From  Work; 005 - Pleasure Use  Over age 65 years; 007 -  Business Use.  It is extremely important  to make sure you are rated  correctly. It is possible that  your claim could actually be  SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE AGENCIES LTD.  Box 375. Cowrie Street  Credit Union Building  885-2291 Sechelt. B.C. VON 3AO ADVT  denied, if for example, you  were rated for pleasure use  when in, fact, you regularly  used your car for business.  There are overlaps in the  rating definitions which  could be used to your  advantage. In the 001 -  Pleasure Use class you can  drive your vehicle to and  from work up to 4 days per  month without having to  move into the To and From  Work rate class, and in the  002 - To and From Work  class you can use your  vehicle for straight business  up to 1600 Km. (1000 miles)  per year without being re-  rated to the 007 - Business  Use class.  Next Week: Review  pool, that's why it was built the  shape it was built, but if By-law  181 had not passed, there  would not have been a Pender  Harbour pool but there would  have been a water tank for  firefighting purposes, since the  School Board had already built  it.  The essence of the agreement  was. we have a water tank, you  may make ii into a swimming  pool if you wish, the responsibility for operating the swimming pool is yours, and when  we rent the swimming pool we  expect to pay actual use cost  only. Since the School Board  can only enter into agreements,  with municipalities for joint use  agreements, that agreement  was made with the Regional  Board.  The last paragraph of your  "editorial" is utter drivel, you  have drawn inaccurate conclusions from inaccurate information, yet the correct information was available so it was  your choice to start from an  incorrect premise. Garbage in,  garbage out doesn't just apply  to computers but a computer  has no control over the input  and it will draw logical conclusions from whatever input is  given to it. You didn't even do  that.  Yours very truly,  R. Mills  Secretary-Treasurer  Board of School Trustees  *$yV Candies, Nufs and ���.her Trials.  *IF Copper Kettle  SPECIALS!  Various Candies  Specially Priced!  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A 1/2" air space, an attractive and durable  frame, backed by a 5 Year Guarantee, makes  the Permaseal Window one of the best buys  on the market today.  ty you,  Our aim is to supply j  our customer with ��� quality  product at competitive prices  backed by service that only  local manufacturing can  offer!  Permaseal Aluminum Mfg. Ltd.  Field Rd., Wilton CrMk  ess-Mae  * ALSO AVAILABLE *  Flat or Dome Type Skylltes  Wooden Windows  Grocery Value  Cashmere  bathroom tissue*, rods  White & Asst'd.  Snowcap - Choice  peas  Hills Bros.  coffee  Super-Valu  $2.79  2 Ib. pkg.  69e    liquid bleach3.6L $1.18  Letona /f\f\C;  2-fruit saladi4oz 2/99  Old South  orange juice    355m,i  M'     M DelMonte lf\f\  cat food    . o, 3/99* vSf!��S!�� - - 3/"  4 Varieties  Savarin - Frozen  cookies  450 gm  $1 59  mea* P'es  1 ���*���'*' 227 gm - 2 pies  Super-Valu - Long Grain  riCe 5 lb. bag  $2.79  Foremost - All Flavours  ice cream ..21.cm  $1.09  $2.09 mswrnmBrnm  Coast News, February 24, 1981  DOPPELGANGER  We wait in a tense and  awkward silence. Shortly, the  bald dick re-enters, trailed by a  thin, fair-haired man with  glasses and an angry bruise on  his left cheek. He is expensively  dressed and almost certainly  gay. His eyes flick furtively at  us and dart away again.  "Okay," says his escort,  speaking for the first time.  "These are the guys you  pointed out. Is it them or not?"  The victim forces himself to  look at us directly. He is visibly  trembling. I wish I were  somewhere else and 1 sense he  feels exactly the same way. It is  both nerve-wracking and acutely embarrassing. His mouth  opens and closes like the mouth  of a fish.  "What's the matter? You lose  your voice or something?" the  lantern-jawed cop snaps impatiently. "These the guys who  took your money or not?"  It is as though he were the  suspect instead of us. He forces  himself to speak. "I don't know  now," he falters in a reedy  voice. "That fellow there" - he  indicates me - "he looks  exactly like the one who hit me.  But the other chap, I'm just not  sure about. I thik he may have  been a bit taller."  "Maybe ain't good enough  for the judge," says the other  cop sarcastically. "Give us a  straight yes or no."  "I really can't - I guess  perhaps not. 1 may have been  mistaken." He looks as though  he is about to break into tears.  "Well, you'd better take oil  and quit wasting our time  then," suggests the cop with the  lantern jaw. "We got belter  things lo do than this."  "Goddamn queers!" declares  the other dick when the effete  man has scurried gratefully  from the room. "If they'd quit  propositioning guys in donni-  kers, they wouldn't get punched in the first place!"  They sit down and have a  drink with us in an almost-  comradely way. "1 figured you  guys were clean." says the cop  with the big chin, "bul we have  to check these complaints out."  He takes a stiff poke ol Paul's  liquor.  The bald dick stares at me.  "Funny about you. though.  Your face sure looks familiar to  me. You ain't got a twin  brother or something, have  you?"  "Hell no," I say. "but there's  supposed to be another guy  around town who looks exactly  like me. I've been taken lor him  before."  "Must have been him and  some other punk rolled the  fag." says his partner. "We'll  keep our eyes out for them."  rhi\ finish their drinks and  take their leave. We are not by  any means sorry to see them go.  It is the last such occurence  for several years. Our family  leaves the city to relocate in an  upcoast village and I make only  sporadic visits to Vancouver  over the ensuing period, finally, a general disgruntlement  with pointless and dangerous  manual labour plus the receipt  K>  Friday  Dinner Special  fy  Stuffed  /       Roast Leg  of Lamb &  Vegetables Mornay  c  Teredo Square,  Sechelt  RESERVATIOMS PREFERRED        B85-W62  Gibsons Legion Branch "109  i Presents  ���J.        MBffTlBBIU  "HUSH'  Fri. & Sat.  Feb. 37th & X8th  $  Members & Guests Only  w TWIblGflTj  THEATRE  Wed-Thur-Frl-Sat.  Feb. 25-26-27-28  A Martial Arts fight to the finish.  Filmed in America by the producers of  'Enter the Dragon.' gm^L  JACKIE JW  BRfiWL  Sun-Mon-Tues  March 1-2-3  Agatha  Christie's  ...The  Mhvoiy  Crack*?  KIM NOVAK  ELIZABETH TAYLOK  oucnmo  Warning: Occasional coarse language. B.C. Classification  Please phone for show times 886-2027.  of a modest inheritance, enables me to defect from the  lunch-bucket brigade. I return  to Vancouver and. after an  abortive fling as an art-student,  take up a proto-beatnik existence, living in cheap West End  rooming-houses and blindly  stuggling to write. One such  place is a great, rickety, three-  storied building on Melville  Street, a pocket of poverty,  only an ironic block away from  the luxurious accoutrements of  the Vancouver Hotel. We  sequester in its very shadow  and. crouched in a garret room,  I write bad poems about the  anomaly.  I have all but forgotten about  my old nemesis by this time. It  has been a good while since  anyone has given me that "you  look just like somebody" line  and I am certainly not missing  it, Maybe the guy has left town  or is shaking time. Who knows?  Ihe seven or eight other  tenants in this particular  establishment are (with the  exception of one innocent  looking little old lady, reputed  to be an ex-madam) all men  and a notably bibulous lot.  They range in age from myself  lo a ferocious-looking one-  eyed man called Olaf who used  to be a longshoreman and must  be pushing eighty. Tom and  Babs Cassady, the couple who  run the place are pretty convivial themselves and when they  throw parties in their downstairs suite, the tenants are  generally invited. It often seems  like one, great aberrant family  Hung together by chance and  lean limes, with Olaf as the  grandfather. Tom and Babs as  the parents, and myself (not yet  thirty) a bemused younger son.  This vaguely familial atmosphere is heightened by the  presence of Babs' small das-  chund. Scamp. The dog has the  run of the house and functions  as a communal pet. Every  morning he makes his rounds  like a watchman, scratching on  each door in turn as though to  assure himself that the occupants are still in the land of the  living.  One aimless Saturday, Tom,  a sometime carpenter and full-  time horse-racing addict, hits  the daily double and returns  from the track with several fair-  weather friends and liberal  quantities of beer and whiskey.  A party gets immediately  underway and we are all invited  down to help celebrate the  unexpected windfall. I grab a  beer in the kitchen and head for  the living room where Tom is  talking horses with his newfound cronies. One of these  men is a big, dark balding  character in his late forties. He  starts when he sees me and  levels me a look that is  decidedly unsociable.  I endeavour to ignore him  but he keeps glancing at me in a  perplexed and angry way.  Suddenly, he gets up and walks  over to where I am sitting. "I  thought it was you, you junkie  sonofabitch!" he growls and he  punches me in the mouth  before I have time to put up my  hands.  I am stunned by the unexpectedness of it. The blow bends  my lower lip back over my teeth  and draws blood. Next thing I  know, the guy has me by the  throat. Tom and the others  rush to my rescue and haul him  off. "What the hell's got into  you, Ben?" the landlord demands. "He wasn't bothering  anyone."  My attacker is still struggling  to get at me. "That dirty  bastard got my daughter hooked on dope and put her on the  hustle!" he froths. "Let me  loose! I'll bloody kill him!"  He's full of crap!" I splutter  through the blood. "I don't  know him or his goddamn  daughter! The guy's crazy!" All  the old memories come tumbling back. My iniquitous  doppelganger has resurfaced  and he has obviously not  mended his ways. With difficulty, I blurt out the story.  The dark guy refuses to buy  it but il seems to sow enough  doubt in his mind to calm him  down a bit. Fortunately, the  rest of them elect to believe me.  They muscle my assailant to the  front door and give him the  bum's rush. "And don't you  show up here again or I'll sic the  cops on you!" Tom warns him.  The excitement subsides:  Motherly Babs sees to my cut  lip and it stops bleeding after  awhile. But the unpleasantness  has definitely dampened the  spirit of things and the party  soon breaks up.  Native film series  coming next month  The Sunshine Coast Women's Program invites men  and women to attend the  upcoming NFB film series,  "The Indian Speaks". Three  excellent Art Works will be  shown in the Band Office  Boardroom on two Thursdays  in March.  "Mother of Many Children" is a film about the cycle  of Indian womanhood portraying a matriarchal society  which has been pressured into  adapting to different standards and customs. Thursday,  March 5. 1981, 7:30-9:30 p.m.  Fee: $2.00.  "Augusta", daughter of a  Shuswap Chief who lost her  status when she married a  white man. Today, at eighty-  eight, she still believes people  should help each other. The  film is a portrayal of a truly  great lady; and, on the same  program, "The Indian  Speaks", an important film  about people who value the  rich and varied culture of their  past, who wish to preserve  what is left and restore what  has gone. This film shows an  Indian wedding, a name  giving ceremony and other  aspects of life on a reserve.  Both films together take 56  minutes. Band Office Boardroom. Thursday March 19,  1981, 7:30-9:30 p.m. Fee:  $2.00. Call Van Joe 885-2273.  British Columbia Hydro  and Power Authority  OFFICIAL OPENING  You are invited to visit our new District  Office and Lineroom facilities. We are now  located at the top of Field Road (Airport  Road), Wilson Creek.  You can view the facilities between the  hours 11 am. - 4 pm., Saturday, March 7,  1981.  Mr. W.A. Best, Vice-President of Electrical  Operations will conduct the opening at 1:00  pm.  Refreshments will be served.  Yours truly,  E.J. Hensch  District Manager  One of the ittractive water colours by Shari Street presently on  display at the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre in Sechelt is pictured  above.  At the Twilight  The Twilight Theatre presents a martial arts epic and  the contrasting gentle mayhem of an Agatha Christie  mystery as its feature attractions this week.  Playing at the local theatre  Wednesday through Saturday,  February 25-28 is The Big  Brawl starring Jackie Chan.  At the time of going to press  no information is available but  it is likely that afficionadoes of  this genre know what to  expect.  Elizabeth Taylor and Kim  Novak trade barbs in Agatha  Christie's The Mirror Cracked. Christie fans and Taylor  and Novack fans will enjoy  this one, on display Sunday  through Tuesday, March 1-3.  Community Forum  "^Safl  Ellingluim 's  x   Astrology  Channel Ten  CHANNEL TEN GIBSONS ded and a date will be  Tuesday Feb. 24 set for a  live phone-in  CHANNEL TEN SECHELT show in the near future.  Thursday Feb. 26 The   host   for   this   live  6:30    p.m.    "Speech    and *ho"   is ?ene. p"ne]}  Language Development" ��"  Tu��day   n,8"'   ��he  show will be taped live  The Sunshine Coast's two and   replayed   for   our  local speech pathologists, viewers   in   Sechelt   on  Margaret      Chesterman Thursday.  and Randy Johnson, will The  technical  crew  for  present a show on the this new experience will  child's   development   of be    provided    by    the  communication   abilities. Community Broadcasting  A checklist of communi- Class at Elphinstone Se-  cative  skills  at   various condary. Students, Betty  stages   of   development Wilson, Heather Hogan,  will   be  presented,   foi- Kenna     Marshall     and  lowed by an opportunity Leanna    Lyn,    will    be  for our Gibsons' viewers assisted  by  Community  to   phone    Coast    Ten Broadcasting       teacher  Television  to  have  any Marta    MacKown    and  questions answered. General     Manager     of  Join us Tuesday on the Coast Cablevision, John  Gibsons' channel by pho- Thomas.  We may have  ning 886-8565 and your technical difficulties, but  questions will be answer- we want to try this 2-way  ed on the air. communication via cable  Join us Thursday on the to bring you and  your  Sechelt channel by pho- community together. Join  ning 885-3225 and your us for this first new and  questions will be recor- exciting experience.  Entertainment scene  Halfmoon Bay to Pender Harbour  The Jolly Roger Inn Bob (ileason. Fri. & Sat.  Sechelt  Cafe Pierrot Clarke Stcabncr. Friday only  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre Banff Chamber Group. Fri. 8 pm.  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  Ice Taylor. Sal. 8:30 pm.  The Parthenon  Helen Sinclair. Fri. & Sat.  Gibsons  Cedars Inn Closed for Renovations  Gibsons Legion #109      Hush, Fri. & Sat.  The Peninsula Hotel  Swamp Grass, Fri. & Sat.  by Rae Ellingham  Week commencing Feb. 23,  General Notes: It is hoped you  recovered from the surprising  incidents which accompanied  last week's Full Moon. Disruptive conditions continue especially on Wednesday and  Thursday evenings when the  Moon conjoins Uranus and  squares Mars.  Venus, planet of relationships, squares unconventional  Uranus Saturday night promising unusual social or romantic  encounters.  Communications-planet Mercury moves forwards again  next week so delay signing or  mailing crucial documents till  then.  ARIES (March 21 - April 19)  Sudden incident far away  now arouses your strongest  philosophical or religious  beliefs. You'll feel the urge to  seek knowledge or improve  personal skills. Local library is  the place for you. Aries students impress instructors with  their original and sympathetic  viewpoints. Put aside till next  week correspondence addressed to local officials. Secret  involvement begins or ends  unexpectedly Saturday night.  TAIRIS (April 20- May 20)  Expect further surprises  concerning other people's  money or possessions. Chances  are recent agreement over joint  finances will have to be rewritten. Wait until next week to  discuss your rate of advancement with the boss. Try to resist  acquaintance's charming advances or proposals late Saturday.  GEMINI (May 21 -June 21)  Close associates arc still  feeling rebellious and unwilling  to compromise. Loved one's  determination to appear different brings confusion to midweek plans. Hold ups linked lo  educational pursuits or crosscountry travel end soon.  Chance of involvement with  person-in-charge is tempting  Saturday night.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Atmosphere where you perform daily lasks remains  unstable. Co-worker may insist  new procedures be continued.  Sudden injury may be linked lo  upper leg or hip-joint. Resist  urge to phone banker, broker  or insurance agent regarding  lost financial papers. Anticipate attraction to person from  far-away province this weekend.  LEO (July 2,'< - Aug. 22)  Social activities, pleasures  and pastimes produce unexpected incidents. Spontaneous  outing introduces strangest  newcomer yet. Refuse lo sign  important documents or contracts till next week. Loved  one's silent mood ends soon.  Child in your life is still upset  over recent loss. Early disagreement over shared expenses may  mean Saturday night spent  alone.  VIRGO (Aug. 2.1 - Sept. 22)  Domestic scene is subject to  surprise visitors and middlc-ol-  Ihe-night disturbances. Don't  anticipate quiet evenings lolling in your favourite chair.  Association with person linked  to property speculation or the  building trade looks risky.  Wait till next week to voice job-  scene grievances. Romantic  aflair-of-thc-year ends abruptly Saturday.  LIBRA (Sept. 23 - Oel. 23) X.  Accent is on disruptive;',  shorl-distance communica-'*  tions. Prepare for road-blocks  and diversions. Have license  and insurance papers handy.  Young Librans shouldn't hitchhike, especially Thursday evening. Pay no attention to weird  letters or phone calls. Wait till  next week to contact person  who's always on your mind and  in your heart. Co-worker's  romantic proposal has to be  handled kindly.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)''  Your financial situation  faces unusual developments.  Expect sudden gains or losses.  Treasured possession may be  removed without your permission. Small cash prize will be  yours Thursday evening. Sign  no rental or real-estate agree-'  ment till next week. Popular  entertainment spot becomes '  scene of fascinating encounter  late Saturday night.  SAGITTARHS (Nov.  23 .  Der. 21)  The Moon. Uranus and  Neptune in your sign find you  eager to change your appearance with up-to-date outfits or  hair-style. Others begin to  sense your need for more  independence and fewer restrictions. Postpone non-essential neighbourhood visits till  next week. Older family friend  may reveal romantic intention;  Saturday evenings. Sagitta-'  rians born Nov. 23 must accept  present disruptions philosophically.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.  19)  Sudden emotional uproar  helps you realize the truth  behind current situation. Advice is enjoy a good cry away  from puzzled on-lookers and  you'll feel better. You'll find,  lost keys or small personal item  next week so quit searching  now. Local journey or visit  brings chance of irresponsible  bul exciting get-together Saturday night.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-.Feb.  IH)  Mercury slill moving backwards  in   Aquarius  is again  responsible for poor memory.'  bad  liming,  lost  tickets and  forgotten  bills.   Feb.  8 -  II;'  birthdays   become   tongue-  twisted and drop things. Looks  like your best friend will have"'  loo   much   to  say  at  group  meetings.   Last  chance lo'  improve appearance or say yes"  to off-beat suggesiion before ���  Venus slips out ol your sign on  Friday.  PISCES (Feb, l<>- Mar. 20)  Prepare lor the busiest social  period of Ihe year as Venus,  joins the Sun and Mars in your,  sign. Unattached or care-free.  Pisces persons arc guaranteed  several romantic opportunities  during the next three weeks.  Your sex-appeal will reach all-  time high. Meanwhile, important paperwork will icinain lost  or hidden till next week. Feb.'  19 birthdays should accept:  calmly present career disrup- L  lions.  Come in Early to  Avoid Line-ups!  We can supply all  your Autoplan needs.  ��� Financing available ���  Hours: 9 am. - 6 pm.  ��� OPEN TIL 9 p.m. Thurs., Fri.. Sat.  Drummond Insurance  "Insurance is our Only Business"  Cedars Plaza fl_. _������  Gibsons 886-2807  WE LIFT  i \    ^A  ��� Winders  ��� Machinery  ��� Engines  ��� Walls  ��� Beams  ��� Roofing  PAW  Ltd.  Jll    i  Custom  Crane Service  afflh af*        Mfl                                 l  For those hard to get at places  * Lifts to 68 ft. high  * 18 ft. Flatdeck  * 2 trucks to serve you  Formerly Pals Truck & Crane       886*2312  M  ���m The Book of Were-Wolves  Off the  shelf  by John Moore  How many times have you  sat up 'til all hours watching  re-runs of old horror flicks on  the Late Late Show? Again  and again I find myself  watching Karloff's definitive  portrayal of the monster in  "Frankenstein", Lugosi's immortal "Dracula" and, of  course, Lon Chaney as "The  Wolfman".  Each one of these classics  spawned a host of sequels,  usually inferior to the original,  imitations and re-makes.  Their continuing popularity, in  spite of plot predictability and  low-budget production, is  best understood by looking  at the original stories from  which they spring.  Mary Shelley's novel,  Frankenstein, though it is  undoubtedly one of the first  "science-fiction" or technological horror-stories, is also  based solidly in a much more  ancient and universal folklore  and literature of "zombie"  stories, stories of the dead  resurrected in the flesh to do  the bidding of the witchdoctor.  Similarly, Bram Stoker's  Dracula is a mixture of  legends surrounding a Tran-  sylvanian nobleman nicknamed "Vlad the Impaler",  who is still revered as a hero  in his own country for defending it against the Turks,  superimposed on a widespread eastern European folklore of vampires. The vampire, originally a kind of  hideous troll, was transformed by this connection with  nobility into the elegant caped  corpuscle connoisseur we  know and love.  I don't think there's ever  been a single work of literature devoted to the were-wolf  in the manner of Dracula or  Frankenstein. The werewolf's  folklore is widespread, not  only in Europe, but all over  the world in a variety of forms  and one of the classic books on  the subject is available in  reprint edition (the original  edition is very rare) from  Causeway Books: Sabine Baring-Gould's The Book of  Were-Wolves.  Baring-Gould is one of those  strange polymathic dabblers  who seem to have been  abundant around the turn of  Ihe century. He lived from  1834 to 1924 and in that time  was a renowned parson,  novelist, archaeologist and  I'olklorist. He wrote thirty odd  novels, a 16-volume Lives of  ihe Saints, nearly a hundred  olher   scholarly   works   and  was a pioneer collector of  British folk music. He also  wrote the well-known hymn,  Onward   Christian   Soldiers.  The Book of Were- Wolve�� is  a fascinating compilation of  stories and legends from  ancient literature and history.  From classic Greek and  Roman literature, he moves to  the literature of the North,  where the were-wolf myth was  particularly prominent, and  traces the history of how  were-wolves have been dealt  with by the law.  The were-wolf differs from  the vampire or the zombie,  both of whom are "dead"  things whose lives are unnaturally continued, in that he  is a living human being who  transforms himself or is transformed into a wolf, then back  into a living human being.  No zombie or vampire has  ever been apprehended, much  less brought to trial, but  were-wolves have been caught  tried, and executed.  The belief in the power of  transformation into animals  is a vital part of most pagan  religions. In fact, transformation into totem animals is  often encouraged for magical  purposes. Baring-Gould notes  that the Norsemen in particular encouraged a belief in  transformation into wolves  and bears in warriors who  were about to go into battle.  Actual animal skins were  employed to encourage this  hallucination in the Viking  "berserkers", who were said  to go mad with blood-lust and  grj  TWH-'rHrtia-'-ii  23  We Recommend these  I        lor Good Reading:  Children of the Lion  ^ Peter Danielaon  Spirit Wrestler  C James Houston  The Tin Drum  Gunter Gt.iss  The Resurrection of  Joseph Bourne  - Jack Hodgins  often slew friend and foe  alike.  Eventually, the belief that  one could turn into a wolf  was recognized as a mental  condition and called tycan-  thropy. Instead of being  burned at the stake or torn to  pieces by enraged villagers,  the afflicted were institutionalized. One question that has  always troubled me is, why a  wolf? Why not some other  predator? Certainly wolves  played an important part in  the history of Europe before  the forests virtually disappeared. In lean winters, packs  of hungry wolves could still  terrorize small towns on the  Russian steppes until fairly  recent times.  One of my friends suggested once that we single out  the wolf as a particular  object of terror because he  reminds us so clearly of the  beast in ourselves. Wolves,  like men, are clever predators,  they hunt in packs to bring  down much larger animals  than themselves,.they are at  once sociable and savage. It  may be that they remind us  of our own not too deeply  buried savage origins.  The Book of Were-Wolves  is one of those books you often  find in second hand bookstores as publisher's remainders; left-over books  bought up in lots by booksellers at cut-rate prices.  If you keep your eyes peeled,  you can pick up a copy, hardbound and brand new, for  about six bucks. All for now.  Book Look  by Murrie Redman  Women in the Pulpit: Is God An Equal Opportunity Employer?  by Priscilla and William Proctor, Doubleday $8.75  Without launching into a sermon about whether or not women  should be ordained, Women in the Pulpit, tells about the ones  who have been. Their callings, in a wide variety of churches, have  not been an easy matter, either for the women ministers or their  parishioners.  Some of the stories are funny and some are shameful, but all are  rather sad. Why should women be judged incapable of carrying  out the same preaching and counselling tasks as their male  counterparts? Say the hundreds of females who do minister to  satisfied flocks, the job requires hard work and dedication, not  brawn.  Tales of vicious personal attacks, mostly verbal, against women  who take up preaching are told in good humour. One female  candidate about to be ordained was assisting at a communion.  The communicant, himself a priest, struggled to snatch away the  chalice as he said, "You, go to Hell." The young woman answered,  "1 can't, I'm too busy right now" as she clung to the vessel. Women  who experience this kind of abuse give advice: hold the line in your  beliefs and love your persecutors.  Love of the more earthly kind is also dealt with in the book.  Because the work is so demanding, many young women find that  unless they marry men in the same profession, marital life can be  difficult. Often couples in the same field share parish duties or  work in adjacent parishes. But as one young mother says  breathlessly, "I wish 1 had a wife!" She and her husband share  babysitting and housework duties, and set an example to  parishioners who can see an egalitarian family in action.  Even St. Paul, seen as a bad boy to many Women's Rights  Activists, contributes to Ihe book as he invites people to "test  everything". Indeed these courageous women do just that as they  seek the answer to the subtitle.  Coast News, February 24,1981  Popular characters in any presentation of Snow White are the seven dwarves. Above are the dwarves  as they appeared in the recent production at Chatelech Junior Secondary School as they were played  by: Darcie Young, Cassy Starrs, Marlene Hall, Ellen Floras, Shari Jacobsen, Tammy McPhail, and  Susan McKibbin.  Students present Snow White  Chatelech Junior Secondary  drama students delighted the  young and the young at heart  during the past two weeks  with six performances of  Snow White and the Seven  Dwarves. The Drama 9-10  class, under the direction of  Ms. MacDonell and the  musical leadership of Laurie  Less, performed Snow White  to   approximately   300   students.  The production followed the  traditional format of children's  theatre where characters involve the audience to tempt,  terrify and titillate. Audiences  demonstrated their enjoyment  in numerous ways from  hands-over-eyes shudders to  roaring laughter.  As part of the drama  program, students were involved in all stages of the  production. Props, costumes,  lighting and script development were major parts of the  creative process. Drama students found the entire production process to be both  challenging  and   rewarding.  Watercolours display mastery  FOOD  for  THOUGHT  - by Yoshi Tanaka  You can soften dry sugar in the oven. Break  into lumps, set oven at 325��, and spread out on a  large shallow pan on the middle rack. Set a  shallow pan of water on the floor of the oven.  Sugar will absorb water in 30-60 minutes.  * * *  Rule of thumb for pie - topping meringue: 2  tablespoons sugar for each egg, plus a touch of  salt and cream of tartar to stabilize.  * * *  To degrease soup or stew, let chill for lour  hours or more before serving. Fat will rise and  firm. II you're in a hurry, sop up grease with paper  towels.  by Wanda Beat  RDP Bookstore  t-'inp Books  Sac our ad  on tha Community  PU* 7  The Shari Street water-  colour show at the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre (February  16-March 8) is deceptively low  key. The first impression is of  gentle statements in soft  pastels, not forcing undue  involvement on the part of the  viewer.  The artist displays consummate mastery of line, of  colour, of form, giving at the  same time, a sense of effortless ease.  Syncopated rhythms predominate in the "music"  series. "Musical Shoes" is a  delightful impression of a  bass-viola player - of head,  arm, hand, shaping sound.  The shoes are a subtle,  humorous, comfortable study.  Is there a fixation on  hands?.... on feet? Ms. Street  is the only artist I know who  can create a symphony of  feet.  The "Women" series  shows a sensitivity to subject  as well as to design elements.  Moods shift from one series  to the next, as the range of  pastel tones shift from monochromatic greys - muted,  stark - to rich, soft sun colours  or to subtle blues and greens.  Moods change sometimes  because the forms relax and  flow, hint at and intertwine,  where earlier they delineated  more concrete forms.  Quiet, playful humour shines in "The Lion Sleeps  Within" and in "Clown  Ballet" and one cannot help  but ask, with a chuckle,  the story behind "Helping  Hand".  What began as an encounter with gentle hints of a  subject, seeming to demand  little effort from the viewer,  has somehow changed.  Gradually the viewer is drawn  in, hooked, forced to involvement on ever deeper  levels. There is, soon, the  realization that one viewing is  not enough; one must come  1*  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday 2   1 pm  Wednesday 2 - 4 pm  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9 pm  Saturday 2 - 4 pm  886-2130  Lee Taylor featured  in Coffee Concert  HELP!  The Crew of the  "Beachcombers"  are once again looking for  Rental Accommodations  between  Feb. 1, 1981 to Sept. 30,1981  Please contact  Bob Frederick  886-7811  The next Saturday Night  Coffee Concert coming up at  the Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre in Sechelt on February  28th, 8:30 p.m. is Lee Taylor  of Halfmoon Bay.  Our concerts are an endeavour to provide an attentive audience for musicians  to perform to and, as important, for the musicians to  be able to perform the music  that they really wish to play.  For the audience, it's a space  where music comes across  best with excellent acoustics  and a relaxed atmosphere.  Delectable refreshments are  Tired of sky-high heat bills?  Ask about the  WEATHERTRON ��� HEAT PUMP  BY GENERAL ELECTRIC  America's No. 1 selling heat pump  Wr"�� Bill Ruben  Box 271,  Madeira Park, B.C. 883-9461  or call:  back, fresh, another time,  to dip into the world experience, the fantasy experience of this subtle but  forceful artist.  provided   by   Cafe   Pierrot.  Lee Taylor has lived on the  Sunshine Coast for three years  and is known to many by  his participation as lead singer  for the Rainbow Ryders. This  Saturday he will be performing solo with his guitar  and will be singing his favourite music which includes songs  by several Canadians including the Sunshine Coast's  Bob Carpenter. To put it  simply, Lee loves to sing.  Come join us Saturday,  February 28, 8:30 p.m. at the  Arts Centre. $2.00 admission.  ELECTROHOME  14" COLOUR T.V.  ^1  <:  &  &  %V  ���499.  S VOSHI'S RESTAURANT  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Save calories -  when you fry.  and money, too. Use less oil  Don't worry it oil or butter-based marinade  seems to congeal in the refrigerator. It won't hurt  the food, and will liquify again at room or oven  temperature.  * * *  Don't worry If there's nothing in the house lor  dinner. Bring the whole crew over to Yoshl's  Restaurant. You'll all have a good time.  * * *  Don't worry II there's nothing in the house for  dinner. Just pop over to Super Valu, Sunnycrest  Centre and stock up on top-quality provisions.  We know what you want for your family.  Open from 5 pm.  Closed on Sun. & Mon.  Gibsons 886-8015  S  ��  SUNSHINE COAST T.V.  COWRIE ST. 885-9816  After Ihe SALE, it's the SERVICE thai counts"  THINK Of US AS A MATCHMAKER  BUYKwsuimrw CellT Iltl aMmnMKrttnii!  PEOPLE GOME HIST AT  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED. - SAT. FEB. 25 - 28  IER  Boston  CORNED BEEF LOAF    12... '1.89  Chef Boy Ar Dee  SPAGHETTI SAUCE uM 75*  Crisco  SHORTENING 3i��s '2.89  Gretn Giint  CORN 49*  Cream Style 14 oz. or Niblet 12 oz.  CUT MACARONI or  LONG SPAGHETTI 1**1.09  Laura Secord  PUDDING  Mizoli  CORN OIL  Pirkiy  MARGARINE 3.*.  4 x 5 oz.  . 1.5 Litre  Nescife  *1.39  '3.29  '2.35  INSTANT COFFEE        u* '4.99  PINEAPPLE .��oz 55��  Red Rose - Orange Pekoe  TEA BAGS bos'1.69  Campbell's - Cream of t\ n*.   *\ti  MUSHROOM SOUP  iooz 3/'1.00  Perfex  LIQUID BLEACH        mitre'1.49  Purine  PUPPY CHOW 2..  Purine - Dog Biscuits  BONZ 900 gm  Alpo  DOG FOOD U.5 oz.  '2.39  '1.89  2/99*  Frying  CHICKEN LEGS -4.69  Approx. 3 lbs. - Polybig  B.C. Grown, Gov't. Inpsected Young  FRYING CHICKEN "A"..... 4.19  Fresh or Frozen as available  Smell Size - Gov't. Inspected  PORK SPARERIBS i. 4.69  Previously Frozen  Ready to Eat  BONELESS HAM i.  Reedy to Eat - Pork Shoulder Butt  COTTAGE ROLL  '3.29  '2.29  Rich's  CHOCOLATE ECLAIRS     .,'1.39  99��  Concenttated  HONEYDEW  Orange or Grepe  I2.S oz.  Highllner ��� Whole  LOBSTER 25o���n'3.29  Texas  GRAPEFRUIT m 4/4.00  California it\e\��  AVOCADOS so. 3/99*  California _ _ ���  CELERY . 29*  Come to Madm - uU' ^Deort  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ���883-9100  We reserve thi right  to limit quantities mmm  Coast News, February 24, 1981  Halfmoon l,a\  Happeniiip  Controversy in the Creek /���  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  A new Ore chief.  The Halfmoon Bay Fire  Dept. recently elected a new  slate of officers for the coming  year. Jim Nygard is Fire  Chief, taking over from Dave  Reid who has held this position since the fire hall first  came into being - just over  three years ago. Deputy Chief  is Jerry Gruner; Ken Clarkson  is captain of the pumper truck  while Bob Reid is in charge of  the tanker truck. Training  Officer is now Bill Lindsay and  Ralph Mahar is Secretary  Treasurer. It seems that all of  the fire departments on the  Coast have got new chiefs this  year ind we all owe many  thanks to those who have  served sowed and faithfully in  their positions. We are lucky  to have such a good bunch of  willing fellows in our area on  whom we know we can  depend when we need to call  them at all hours of the day  and night.  A happy anniversary.  There was a very happy  gathering of family and  friends of Roy and Flo Hill  when they recently celebrated  their 40th wedding anniversary. Their two sons and  daughter had joined forces to  have a surprise party at the  home of son Gerry in Vancouver. Several friends were  invited from the Redrooffs  area. The whole evening came  as a big surprise to Roy and  Flo and a really good time  was had by all. Son Greg  apparently did an outstanding  job of providing the music for  an evening of dancing and  fun. Congratulations and  many more happy years to Roy  and Flo.  Return from Calgary.  Hazel Ellis of Redroofs  returned home this week from  Calgary where she has spent  the past month visiting with  her mother who is a well-  known lady in this area - Mrs.  Louise Bardahl. The many  friends of Mrs. Bardahl will  be pleased to learn that even  though she is now quite a frail  old' lady who was born one  hundred years ago this coming  August, she is still able to  have her little walks every  day, likes to have her hair  done regularly and is still very  much the same witty and  aware person that she has  always been. As a matter  of fact there is at the present  time a book being compiled  about the area of Saskatchewan where the Bardahls  pioneered and it is to our  friend Louise that the author  goes for facts and information  on events which took place  there many years ago. Her  memory is remarkable and she  is being of great help to the  author. It should be quite a  celebration when she does  reach that hundred mark and  all our good wishes go to her.  Long Hawaiian vacation:  It is good to see George and  Marg Carpenter of Redroofs  home again after a three  month vacation in Hawaii.  They both look great and have  tans that they will probably  never lose. They were fortunate to have beautiful weather the whole time they were  there and had only one rainy  day. December was very hot  and the people were actually  longing for the rains to come  to bring down the humidity.  All they, could do to keep cool  was to go into the ocean every  day and all day. Things are  rough all over I Like most of us  the Carpenters were glad to  be back home again despite a  wonderful holiday.  Reminders:  A couple of dates to Remember. Wednesday, February 25th is the morning luncheon meeting for all Hospital  WESTWURLD  SOUND  W  Or) PIONEER  Wharl & Cowrie  885-3313  Auxiliary members at St.  Hilda's church hall at 11:00  a.m. A good idea would be to  get on the phone and arrange  rides together so that there  will be good representation  from the Halfmoon Bay  Auxiliary. Bring your own  lunch as coffee and tea will be  served.  Thursday, February 26th is  Film Night at Welcome Beach  Hall and a most entertaining  program of nature films is  planned. Admission 50 cents  and films will start at 7:30  and will be for just under  two hours.  Last call for the Hard Times  dinner and dance at the  Welcome Beach Hall on  Saturday, February 28th.  Tickets are going fast now and  if you won't want to be  disappointed you could give  Flo Hill or myself a call.  Anyone who lives in the area  will be most welcome to come.  Price is only five dollars each  and a real good night is  promised. The only thing to  remember is that you bring  your own dishes and cutlery  as well as your liquid refreshments and that you dress up  in your shabbiest of old  clothes. After all - it is a hard  times night! Hope to see you  there.  - Bradley J Benson photo  The corner of Cowrie Street and Inlet Avenue was the scene of a three car accident in Sechelt last  Monday. Luckily, only one person was taken to hospital with apparent minor injuries. The above  vehicle narrowly missed at least one pedestrian before crashing against the Village Restaurant.  Irvine's Landing's new officers  "A Gallery of Kitchen Gadgets & Accessories"  <KITCHEN  CARNIVAL  OUR FIRST YEAR  Anniversary Sale  ao%  Off AH  Purchases *  SALE ENDS  Feb. 28th  6:00 pm.  # In Stock Merchandise Only  Cowne St  by Doris Edwardson  Irvine's Landing Community  Hall.  The new Directorship wishes to sincerely thank all past  directors and founding members of the Irvine's Landing  Community Club for their  participation. Officers for 1981  are: President -Shelly Christian, Vice President - Sharon  Thomas, Secretary - Sage  Wright, Treasurer - Kelli  Croteau and Executive is:  Nancy Ion, Joan Disney, Jane  McOuat, Sue Callingham,  Bonnie Rivers, Ray Beadle,  Anita Bathgate and Shirley  Falconbridge.  The hall is now available  for private parties, wedding  receptions and meetings, also  the Directors will be pleased  to hear from anyone with  further suggestions as to hall  use. Phone Bonnie 883-2739.  Bingo.  The Ladies Auxiliary to Br.  112 Royal Canadian Legion is  holding a Bingo Friday even-  Veterans from the First and Second World Wars were to a supper put on by the I  Legion Branch #219 in Roberts Creek last month.  Police news of the week  February   12.16th:  Gas   was  siphoned from vehicles on  Point Road, Hopkins Landing.  February 13th: Two adults  were arrested in the evening  for possession of Cannabis  Sativa in the parking lot of the  Gibsons Legion 109.  February 14th: Charges have  been laid against a local man  lor possession of an offensive  weapon and charges of assaulting a police officer and a  woman are pending.  Mr. George Turynek's car  caught on lire on Hwy. 101  al l):(H) a.m. The fire caused  extensive damage to the  vehicle, but no one was hurt.  Robert Knight reported a  stolen wallet containing $150.  Two hitchhikers are suspected.  John Hautala filed a complaint  for assault. The suspect has  been located and charges are  pending.  February 15th: A female  patron refused to leave Seaview Gardens in Gibsons. She  was charged with being drunk  in a public place.  February 16th: A rock was  thrown through the window of  Sunshine Coast Figure Skating Club  6th Annual  ICE SHOW  Sunday March 8th  Shows at 1:00 pm and 4:00 pm  Adults $2.50     Children $1.00  Tickets available at:  The Muppet Shop  Driftwood Crafts  Arena Snack Bar  Sunshine Coast Arena, Sechelt  PuMlc Maellng  CITIZENS OF THE  NORTH ROAD AREA  An informal public meeting to discuss  the West Howe Sound Settlement Plan  will be held in the Langdale Elementary  School library on Thursday, February 2S,  1981, at 7:30 p.m.  All citizens living outside Gibsons Village  boundary north to the Hydro right-of-  way and from Gilmour Road to Soames  Hill are invited to attend.  Separate meetings have already been  held for the Granthams Landing -  Hopkins Landing - Soames Point -  Langdale area.  The purpose of the meeting is to solicit  public opinion about the future growth  and development of the area.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800 (1248 Wharf Street)  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  ing, February 27 at 8 p.m. in  the Legion Hall.  Meat Draw.  From now on the regular  Saturday afternoon Meat  Draw will be held at 2 p.m.,  3 p.m.  and final  draws  at  4 p.m. in the Legion Br. 112.  HOUSE CLEANING  L���886-293*���J  Circus film  family series  in  Friday, February 27, this  series presents High Grass  Circus. This is a delightful  NFB film about the Royal  Brothers Circus - the only  Canadian tent circus.  During a summer tour of the  provinces the film vividly  captures circus life as it really  is. The film received an Oscar  nomination in 1976.  Two shorts will accompany  the feature ��� My  Financial  Career and Two Tan, a wild  romp with Laurel and Hardy.  Showtime is 7:30 p.m. in the  Roberts Creek Elementary  School library. Children 50*,  Adults Si .50.   r     Chimney  Cleaning  & Maintenance  Phone 886-8187  February Business  SCHOOL BOARD MEETING  The Business Meeting of the Board of  School Trustees will  be held at the  School Board Office on  Thursday. March 5th,  at 7:30 pm. instead of the previously  scheduled date of February 26th.  the Gibsons Tourist Information Booth.  February 18th: A prowler was  seen on a balcony at Executive  Apartments.  A bottle was thrown through  the window of the Gibsons  United Chctrch.  P   V   Before l**"*   mm 25. ��81  Order Be �� ,ote NlaV  TakeOel-ver   �� iU(()|oUu  Price Increase |  March 25,1981  Save by Ordering Nowl I  *4*  ��wJm  H��q!}  WALTER FROESE  886-2743 Gibsons 922-2017  *flh NATIONAL HOMES LIMITED  Ol P.O. Box 245, Abbotsford, B.C.  t��rYj     <" 4652 99th St., Edmonton. Alia.  | Please send me National's 1980 Catalogue ol manufactured I  me Plans   I have enclosed $2 to cover postage and (  I handling  NAME  |  ADDRESS  PHONE  wrt d lol  Ian to buiKI <cldlf>l  Notice Board  Sponsored as a Public Service  886-2622     by the Coast News    886-7817  NOTE: Early announcements will be run once, than mutt ba  re-aubmilted to run again, no mora than one month prior to  th. ���.nt.     Coming Events  Sechelt Girdtn Club 730 p m , SI  Hildas Hall First Wednesdays  except January, July. August.  Women's Floor (coslm) Hockey. Friday nights, 7 30 - 9:30pm, Gibsons  Elementary Gym sticks available  World Day ot Prayer: March 6th. 1 pm United Church. Theme: The  Earth is the Lord's.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum  The Elphinstone Pioneer Museum in  Gibsons will be closed until luMher nolice  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary Bake Sale. Sunnycrest Mall. March 20,1981  trom 9:30 onward  Pender Harbour Secondary School Parents' Committee Meetings at  Pender Harbour Secondary 7.30 pm. Tuesday. March 17, April 21 and  May 19  Sechell Taka-a-Brsak has moved from the Catholic Church Hall to the  Con  Ed classroom at the Chatelech High School Thursday 930 -  11 30 a m until April 2nd child care at St Hilda's Hall All women are  welcome to come tor discussion, films speakers, etc #g  St. Aldan's Church Hall Road, Roberts Creek is holding a Women's  World Day ot Prayer Service on March 6. 2 pm #9  Organizational Meeting lor Preschool. All parents interested in a new  preschool are invited to attend Feb 24 at 7.30 pm Tuesday at Roberts  Creek Elemenlary in the library  Women's Luncheons 12 - l pm  Slatting Thursday. Feb 5 at   The  Heron" m Gibsons   Reservations recommended ��� 886-9924  Enjoy  good lood and the company of other women who work Sponsored by  the Sunshine Coast Women s Program  Ice Carnival ��� Sunshine Coast Figure Skating Club presenis Hooray for  Hollywood, Sunday March Sth. Sechell Arena Shows at 1 4 4 pm  Admission   Adults $250, Children $1.00   Tickets available at the  Muppet Shop, Trail Bay Mall, Driftwood Crafts. Sunnycrest Plaza  Annual Meeting and Election ot Officers for the Roberts Creek  Community Association will be held March 16. 8 pm at the Roberts  Creek Community Hall.  Regular Events  Monday  Roberts Creek Hospital Auilllary Second Monday ol each month 11  am  St Aldan's Hall  O.A.P.O. ��3B Regular Meeting. Firsl Monday of each month - 2 pm  Social Bingo 2nd & 3rd Mondays 2 pm al Harmony Hall. Gibsons  Tuesday  Woman's Aglow Fellowship Meets every third Tuesday of the month at  Harmony Hall. Gibsons Transportation and babysitting available 886-  7426.  Duplicate Bridge 7 30 sharp at Sunshine Coast Goll Club. 1st and 3rd  Tuesdays of each month   For further information contact Phyllis  Hoops, 886-2575  Sunshine CoasI Arts Council Regular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7 30 pm at Ihe Arts Centre In Sechelt  Al-Anon Meetings Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night Roberts  Creek  For information call 886-9059 or 886-9041  Sunshine Coast Navy League ol Canada Cadets and Wrenches ages  10 to 13 will again meet Tuesday nights. 7   9 pm   United Chinch Hall,  Gibsons New recruits welcomed.  Wednesday  Tops Club Gibsons Tops meets every Wed evening at 6 45 in the  Armour's Beach Athletic Hall New members and leon members  welcome, Phone 886-9765 eves  Sunshine Lapidary A Crall Club Meets 1st Wed every month al 7 30  pm For information 686-2873 or 886-9204  Pender Harbour Hospital Auilllary Second Wednesday ot each  month, 1:30 pm St Andrews Church-New members always welcome  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 7 30 ��� 8 30 p m '885-2709  O.A.P.O. "38 Carpet Bowling Every Wednesday 1 pm at Harmony Hall,  Gibsons  Thursday  The Bargain Barn ot the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is  open on Thursday afternoons Irom 1 00 until 3 30.  Al-Anon Meeting Every Thursday in Gibsons at 8 pm For information  call 886-9569 or 886-9037  Western Weight Controllers Every Thursday at 1 pm in the Armours  Beach Athletic Hall. Gibsons and In the Sechelt Elementary School.  Thursdays at 7pm. New members welcome. 885-3795.  O. A.P.O. #38 Public Bingo Every Thursday 7:45 pm, sharp at Harmony  Hall, Gibsons.  Friday  Square Dancing The Country Stars Square Dancers: Gibsons United  Church every Friday 8 to 11  pm. Beginners Classes: for more  information 886-8027 or 866-9540.  Gibsons Tot Lot Every Fri,, 9:30-11:30am. in Gibsons United Church  Hall. Parents with children 0 - 3 yrs. are welcome. For further info, call  Shawn 886-8036.  Thrill Shop Every Friday, 1 - 3pm, Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement,  WHsori Creek Community Reading Centre Noon - 4.00 pm  885-2709.  O.A.P.O. *39 Fun Nlte. Every Friday at 7:30 pm Pol Luck Supper, last  Friday of every month at 6 pm at Harmony Hall. Gibsons  Saturday  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 11:30 -1 p.m. 885-2709  The Bargain Bern of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is  open on Saturday afternoons from 1 - 4 pm.  Sunday  Bingo Sechelt Reserve Hall every Sunday Early birds 7 pm. $100 Prize  Proceeds to assist under privileged families. Controversy in the Creek  by Jeanle Norton  Last Wednesday's Community Association was either  chaotic or highly entertaining,  depending upon who you  talked to afterwards. There  was much discussion ranging  from dog control to building  permits to tax assessments to  the propane tanks, with all  different opinions and ideas  expressed.  In the matter of dog control, it was resolved that the  Association writes to the  regional board asking it to  take over the function of  issuing dog licences. Apparently that is presently  handled through North Vancouver and it is thought that  if the local board was getting  the revenue it could maintain  a regular patrol by the dog-  catcher. It is questionable,  however, whether licencing  would raise enough money to  merit the paperwork and it is  likely that areas choosing to be  patrolled would have to be  taxed on a specified area  basis.  Concern was expressed that  the cost of a building permit  covers only 75% of the cost  of providing inspectors, leaving the community, through  the regional district, to make  up the difference. A motion  asking the regional board if  permits could be issued on a  break-even basis was tabled  until further information was  available.  Other matters such as a  minimum area for houses  were brought up and Mary  Mellis reported on the correspondence received about the  propane tanks.  Next month is the annual  meeting and election of  officers to be held March  18at 8 p.m. at the Community  Hall.  Changes at library.  The librarians are starting  on a major overhaul of the  system at the Roberts Creek  Community Library, beginning with an inventory and  classification of all the books  and ending with a system of  memberships, selection of  new books and hopefully ex  tended hours. They ask you to  bear with them in this reorganization and please,  please bring back any overdue  books.  Ways and Means meeting.  The Ways and Means Committee has been waiting for  the school board to get the  go-ahead from the ministry to  build a full-sized gym at  Roberts Creek Elementary  and it seems probably that  approval will come in March  so the Committee wants  to get rolling again.  They're getting together  this Sunday to discuss plans  for projects such as Roberts  Creek Daze and anybody  interested in helping is urged  to attend. The meeting will be  held at my house, on Lower  Road at Metcalfe Road,  starting at 1:00 p.m.  Kissing profitable.  Whether it was the live  music or the kissing booth  that drew the crowd to the  Legion on Valentine's Day,  the night proved a great  success. Lome Jones, Steve  Hubert and friends provided  some good dancing music and  newlywed Steve kept playing  right through the breaks.  Danny Cavalier was perfect  as Cupid and he must have  shot a lot of arrows among the  crowd _ because the kissing  booth 'did a good business,  especially when Andy Dube  was passing out the tickets.  Members of the Ladies Auxiliary all looked very fetching  in their costumes and Billie  Rodgers' garter garnered a  12 pound fish and two kisses  from Britt Varcoe.  A dollar bought an "arm's  length" of tickets for the raffle  which was won by George  Watt, Arnie Higginson, and  Danny Grohman. Four lucky  couples won flowers and  chocolates for the ladies and  cigarettes for the men in the  spot dances held throughout  the evening.  Tokens of appreciation were  presented to Gail Cavalier  and Annie Dempster for their  efforts and to Danny Cavalier  for being such a good sport.  The Ladies Auxiliary would  like  to  thank  everyone  for  PTOkKft  ELECTRONICS  ��� Typewriters  OFFICE  ��� Photocopiers  a Cosh Registers ��� Calculators  ��� 0//ice Supplies  Furniture   St   Stationer}/  Wharf Rd Sechelt 885 3735  rr Peterson's  Datsun Tune-up & Repair  I Spanish Made Simple  sunset Ideas for Storage  I chrttfe's The Mirror Crack'd  I The Last Cattle Drive- Robert Day  |The Lion's Cavaleade  Alan Aldridge  David Ingram's CENTA  Income Tax Guide  for 1981  RDP  Bookstore  Gibsons Landing        886-7744  taking part and helping to  make the evening so enjoyable  for all.  New Horizons party.  Elphinstone New Horizons  celebrated Valentine's with a  pot luck luncheon and party on  Monday, February 16.' Betty  Merrick said grace before the  queue formed to partake of the  many tempting dishes.  While the diners were  finishing their blueberry pie  and ice cream, the president  read a letter from St. Mary's  Hospital expressing appreciation for the gift of a dogwood  painting in memory of Gwen  Hicks. After an informal  "fireside chat" covering a  brief history and progress of  the New Norizons group, the  tables were cleared to make  way for the usual social  activities. The two prize  draws were won by Dorothy  Bruce and Lillian Thomas.  Club inventor Jack James  provided an innovation to  carpet bowling with the conversion of the carpet lane into  a five-pin bowling alley.  This promises to be an interesting alternative for the  bowlers.  Before leaving the hall,  refreshments were served to  warm up the senior "youngsters" on their way home,  making a happy ending to a  very friendly party.  Thanks are extended to  Minnie Kierkland, the Social  Convenor, for her able supervision of the party; to her staff  and to all those who contributed so generously with  the refreshments. The artistic  table decorations under the  direction of Marion Cupit  featured crystal bowls displaying spring flowers interspersed with tapered green  candles, the lights from which  created a novel effect.  Regrets are extended to all  those who were absent  through sickness or other  reasons and lost out on a  party "with that little difference".  The club is still looking for  extra bridge and crib players.  Members of the community  are invited to participate in  these Monday afternoons of  fun and fellowship. The place  is the Roberts Creek Community Hall starting at 1:30  p.m. for bowling, bridge, crib,  bingo and refreshments.  Family Films Friday.  This week's features in the  family film series are "High  Grass Circus" about circus  life, a cartoon called "My  Financial Career" and Laurel  and Hardy in "Two Tars".  The films will be shown  Friday, February 27, in the  library at Roberts Creek  Elementary, starting at 7:30  p.m. Children are SOt, adults  $1.50.  Crib Tournament.  In crib last week Ernie  Kluserits came first, Rose  Hauka second and Ethel  won the booby prize. The  tournaments are held every  Thursday at the Legion starting at 8 p.m. The more the  merrier so do come join in.  Auxiliary meeting.  The Parents Auxiliary meeting was cancelled last week  because it conflicted with the  Community Association meeting. The Auxiliary will meet  tomorrow (Wednesday) at the  school at 7:30.  IMPORTANT NOTICE  TO EMPLOYERS  This year the Province of British Columbia  is again offering to help employers open up  new jobs for young people. If you can  create a job that provides a young person  with good training, we'll share Ihe cost of  wages with you. You can hire a youth of  your choice or we can help you.  Jobs may start anytime after April 1,1981,  bul this year those offering training thai  could lead to permanent employment will  be given priority. Funds are limited, so send  your application in early. Please allow 4 - 6  weeks for processing your application. Do  not hire until you have received approval.  Applications lor funding and further information are available from any Ministry of  Labour office, Provincial Government  Agent, or the Employment Opportunity  Programs Branch offices listed below.  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry ol Labour  Employment Opportunity  Programs Branch  BURNABY  N120 ��� 4946 Canada Way       .201  V5G4J6  291-2901  ABBOTSFOHD  ��� 2630 Bourquin, Wall  V2S 5N7  853*7497  Or dial Operator and ask lor Zenith 2210, toll IrM.  Coast News, February 24,1981  - Bradley J. Benscn photo.  Molly's Reach is back in business for another season of The Beachcombers as Dan Tohill and Bill  Wouterloot from CBC Stating take down the winter shutters from this now famous landmark  A talented lady at home  by Fran Booraaaa  Part of a newspaper reporter's work is interviewing  people. Sometimes the dry  and somewhat reserved conversation that is expected  turns into an unguarded  discussion. Such was the case  recently during a pleasant  afternoon in the company of  Marion Reeves on Veteran's  Road in Gibsons.  Marion has been appointed  to the board of directors  to Capilano College, an  accomplishment in Itself and  a greater accomplishment for  a full-time mother and part-  time student.  Marion has been commuting to the University of  British Columbia one day a  week for the last six years  working on a bachelors degree  in education. She's in her last  year of her major in psycho-  ��� Fran Bouram photo  Marion Reeves is a newly appointed member of the Board of  Directors to Capilano College.  ALR land sought  Gibsons Council's application to remove land within the village  boundaries from the Agricultural Land Reserve met no  opposition at a public hearing held on February 19.  Present at the hearing were Mayor Lorraine Goddard,  Aldermen Labonte and Edney, Village Administrator Jack  Copland and Planner Rob Buchan and approximately twenty  members of the public.  The bulk of the land in question appeared to be behind the  Sunnycrest Centre and Village Planner Buchan expressed himself  as being strongly in favour of the application.  "From a planning point of view," said Bucan, "the removal of  this land is vital to the continued health of the business district of  Gibsons."  Danny Grant of Inter-West Property Services told the meeting  that he, as an agronomist, had conducted surveys on the land in  question and found that it had little in the way of agricultural  potential.  "There are no economic agricultural units, no active farming  and no apparent reason for this freezing," said Grant.  Property-owner Ken Fiedler concurred with Grant. Fiedler  said that there never had been viable farms on that land and that  there was no available water for irrigation during the growing  season. He said that he had paid village taxes on all kinds of  property and that as agricultural land the property in question  would yield the village $43 per acre whereas as industrial land it  would yield up to $5,000 for the village coffers per acre.  A local intrusion  "One individual's approach is intruding into municipal affairs,"  reported Gibsons' village planner to the planning committee  meeting earlier this week.  Recent changes in approving officers and attitudes are being  projected to the council from within the Gibsons highways office.  Mr. R. DeGraff, assistant to Tucker-Forsythe, the local resident  engineer for the highways department, seems to have stepped on  municipal toes in inter-governmental communications that were  not made available to the newspapers.  Council passed a motion to report Mr. DeGraff to the UBCM  directly for the "intrusion" and then amended it to contact his  superior first in an attempt to rectify "attitudes".  "We control our own zoning destinies" said Mayor Lorraine  Goddard in the discussion, "He is assuming the same function as  the regional board."  logy and the special education  of blind, deaf, mentally handicapped children and their  learning disabilities.  Her special interest in this  area begins with her own child  who has a slight learning  disability and her four years  as a teacher in local elementary schools before her children were born.  A bundle of organized  energy, Marion accomplishes  a lot for a woman who loves  to stay home. "If you want  something done you ask the  busiest person in town",  she jokes, but Marion gets the  job done.  As a member of the advisory committee, Marion  helped establish Capilano  College on the coast and she  also involves herself in community work. "I like to keep  my mind active," she says.  And you believe her.  When asked if she feels her  new appointment and the time  spent at school takes away  from her family life, Marion  replies that her first interest  is her family. She believes  that it is good for her children  to see her going to school.  "It teaches them you can  always go back and it makes  them more responsible members of our family and I am  extremely lucky to have the  husband I have". Barry  Reeves is a well-liked member  of the community and owner  of the Gibsons Building  Supplies.  A Master's Degree is  Marion's next goal and when  asked what she's going to do  with all that education Marion  laughs, "Nothing, nothing for  now anyway," and on a  serious note, "In ten years  all my children will be grown  up. I want to enjoy them while  lean."  When Marion does use her  education, her intelligence  and sensitivity will assure her  success. She is a good example not only to her children  but to other women who have  similar aspirations.  FRAMED  MIRROR  CABINETS  Many  styles  available  LisEj  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.. Gibsons    886-7359 L-S=��-J,  Gibsons  Green & Flowering Plants,  Cut Rowers & Arrangements.  Dried Flowers, Gifts.  ft  Deliveries aero., th. Peninsula        %naf/  and Around Ihe World "SEES'  Sutuhvw Jloweu S Gift  886-2316  Wve ept what it takes  to coofaown heat bills.  If you're looking into wood stoves,  you're probably finding a lot of conflicting claims and confusion. Let us  help make things clear.  Besides selling what we  honestly believe to be the finest  stoves available, we've got  plenty of experience in stove  installation and maintenance. So  come by soon. And bring your  questions with you.  $40.oo  Factory  Rebate with every Mama Bear!  sacsiii  ELECTRICS  In the Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt  885-2568  BUYMORStUMTW    CSlff Hffl OASSraSWWfMrOu!  itildduuj GowtU  ^tidmcid Gowm  Guduatiott Gowni  Trail Bay Centre  Sechelt 885-9818  Trail Bay Centre Store Only Coast News, February 24, 1981  ��� Fran Bouraiia photo  Elphinstone Secondary School Honour Roll: Grade 10; Shelley Fyles, Murray Gant, Rosalyn Lee,  Clint Mahlman, Wcndi Koltluff; Honourable Mention; Hence Michaud, Ian Stevenson, Kari  Petterson. (,'rade II: Dennis Holding, Michael Jiew, Richard Morel, Anne Parker, Sigrid Skogmo;  Honourable Mention: Denine liebert, Kenna Marshall, Tony Brooks, Greg Stewart, Allan Carroll.  Grade 12: (ind> Akins, Steve Ono; Honourable Mention: Ken Awrey, Jeff Birkin, Tony English,  Michael Fyles, Leonard Jiew, Jeff Krintilla, Jule MacFarlane, (absent) Donard Mac Kenzie.  Elphie Honour students  - Fran Bourassa photo  Elphinstone Secondary School Honour Roll: Grade 8; Janet Butcher, Lome Carroll, Martin  Carsky, Yvonne Edgecombe, Darryl Gant, Brandi Greggain, Kirstie McKinnon, Ruth Madoc-  Jones, Toni Manton, Arlene Mulcaster, l.orrie Mulligan, Suzanne Reimer. Honourable Mention;  Clea Boe, Nancy Ten, Angie Tourigny, Bev Cameron, Annemieke Van Der Werff. Grade 9; Sandra  Campin, Cheryl Chiasson, Donna McFarlane, Marian Passmore, Deborah Synnot, Sonja Tveit-  Petersen, Marian Van Der Geest; Honourable Mention: Deborah Gibb, Donna Ostrosky, Debbie  Peterson, Shirley Read.  Coal deal details fuzzy  by Don Lockstead  At a news conference last  week. Minister of Economic  Development Don Phillips  admitted that the so called  North East coal deal has not yet  been concluded. There is no  contract, only a letter of intent  between the two companies  involved, Teck and Denison.  and the Japanese customers.  It's no wonder that the  details of the North East coal  ileal hasc been so fuzzy. We  still do not know how much  Japanese steel companies will  pity for the coal in the future or  il they will be obliged Id take  delivery of anv coal in the mid  1980s.  What we do know is that a  large number of independent  experts have argued that there  is no possibility of the public  recouping its $300 - $400  million investment in the  Anzac spur line, let alone other  necessary infrastructure, if only  the 7 million annual tonnes of  coal now talked about are sold.  At last week's new conference, Phillips admilted the deal  as originally announced was a  bad one for the taxpayers olthe  province. Surprised reporters  were informed that the Minister could no longer justify the  project unless up to 11 million  more tonnes of coal were sold  in each year of the contract.  This admission is rather  frightening to say the least. The  experts who questioned the  original "deal" sec little prospect of selling 7 million tonnes  capilano   [college  PRINCIPLES OF SUPERVISION  For  a person who is or who  is about to become  a first line supervisor  this course provides participants with  an understanding of their role as a supervisor,  and helps them to realize the transition  from being responsible for  performing tasks to seeing to It that  others perform their tasks.  Productivity is increased as  a result of supervisor's improved  .  ability to communicate and to  understand the needs of employees.  This course will include  SUPERVISOR'S ROLE ��� LEADERSHIP  COMMUNICATIONS - OROUP BEHAVIOUR  MOTIVATION - SUPERVISORY SKILLS  When  March 2 to 6,9 am. - 4 pm.  Where  Capilano College Learning Centre, Sechelt  Course Fee $185 per participant  For registration or information call  Sechelt 12:30 to 7 pm.  Monday to Friday 885-9310  or Vancouver 8:30 am. to 5:00 pm.  Monday to Friday 986-1911 Local 323  of coal per year, let alone 18  million.  Last year saw the publication  of an authoritative analysis of  the world coal market. The  World Coal Study was directed by Professor Wilson of the  Massachussetts Institute of  Technology and drew upon the  work of 80 experts from 16  countries.  "Ihe study forecast growth in  the Japanese market for metallurgical coal of some 10 and 14  million tonnes between now  and 1985, and another 10  million tonnes between 1985  and 2000. By the end of the  century, there will be additional demand of 25 million.  In other words, the mines in  North East B.C. must win  almost the entire increase of  Please turn to Page 20  Fleming on education  Bureaucratic mysteries  by Frances Fleming  In the Year of the Handicapped, much good would  result by the setting up of a  commission to investigate  some of the barriers which  prevent the handicapped from  getting better service than  they do from the community.  One enormous barrier is the  manner in which the politicians have carved up the  province of British Columbia  into administrative  districts.  Every Ministry in Victoria  has maps on its walls showing  how that particular ministry  services its citizens. There are  school districts, human resource districts, Health Units,  highway districts and many,  many more. As far as can be  determined, no two sets of  boundaries coincide. This  makes for unnecessary confusion in the administration of  what should be inter-locked  and    co-operative    services.  Every ministry has a force  of civil servants spread thin  all over the province. If these  servants are public servants,  employed by the province  (as opposed to contractors)  they are on the provincial  payroll. Every ministry is  allocated a number of positions. To add one more  employee to fill a need is a  brain-boggling process, requiring rubber stamping all  the way to the Minister's  office, thence to cabinet and  Treasury Board, Even then,  the position may hang .ire for  weeks or months, unti.' permission is given to advertise  the vacancy. Ministries  compete for positions; the  bureaucratic processes are  beyond understanding.  The educational services are  provided through elected  Boards of School Trustees  and Ministry of Education  control is exercised through  curricula and through cost-  shared funding. With approval granted for locally  appointed Superintendents of  School, there are very few  provincial public servants  doing field work at all.  The Ministry of Health  makes grants to hospitals,  operates Medicare and Phar-  macare, gives large grants to  organizations one cynic calls  "the disease clubs", and sets  up Health units in central  places with specific tasks.  The Health Units do not have  funds to disperse. If a person  with a specific disability needs  help, he is referred to the association which has been  granted funds to help persons  with that specific problem.  Once the funds have been  granted, the Ministry of  Health has no responsibility  for their dispersal. It is  assumed that the individuals  operating these associations  will do the right thing.  Family  CHILD CARE  available  Call 888-8974  between 9 am & 6 c  capilano  college  Requires Instructor for  WAITER/WAITRESS PROGRAM  InStchttt  Dutlea: To teach waiter/waftreM Iralntnfl  program In Sechelt.  March 18 -31,1981  Quallltcattona: Combination of (raining  In die hospitality tnduatry and  experience on the Sechelt penfmuita.  Appointment: Temporary.  Term: 16th March to March 31et, 1981  Salary: Faculty scale  Application* to: Dean of Career*/  Vocational Programme*, Capilano College  8055 Puree* Way,  North Vancouver, B.C. VW 3HS  dosing Otto: March 4th, 1961  For Information ���bout the program*  please contact: Sechelt Intormatton Centre,  865-9310 (12:30- 7:00 pm.)  Human Resources employ  social workers and the local  branches do have provincial  funds to disperse. The system  ill cintracting out for work to  be done has enabled them to  employ helpers for short  term tasks without involving  Ihe public service commission.  Millions of words have been  written about the need for  Education, Health and Human  Resources to work together  on behalf of disadvantaged  children or families in need.  The nature of their organizations makes close co-operation nearly impossible under  the present system.  Where is the political party  with courage to state as a  party policy they would undertake to redefine the boundaries of at least three service  Ministries, Education, Health  and Human Resources? Some  school districts might disappear. Consternation! (although this was done by the  Cameron Report a few decades ago.) Some small  towns might lose or gain a  government office. Protests!  Screams of anguish!  The intelligent voter might  just recognize that revising  the service districts might  save millions of dollars in  time, travel, phone calls and  duplication of service; that the  quality of service might  suddenly upgrade; that services might be more equitably  distributed to meet known  needs.  At present. Education bears  the brunt of services to  children. The government  may prefer it that way, since  Education, of all the ministries, alone has access to the  local taxpayers' pocketbook.  Part of the escalating cost of  education is due to the local  boards having to undertake  services which in the view of  many should be provided by  the   other   two   ministries.  Health services provided to  the schools are so minimal  as to be virtually non-existent.  In some European countries,  every school has a doctor and  dentist attached. In the  Yukon, there is a dental clinic  in every school. The invasion  of head lice in this province  is not an educational problem;  yet teachers are asked to cope  with such things, as though  they did not have enough to  do. Support services to toilet  and assist seriously handicapped children used to be  paid for by human resources,  but once these children were  admitted to school, their  personal care suddenly became the responsibility of the  school system. The additional  cost made these children unwelcome in situations where  the schools were more than  happy to meet their educational needs.  The definition of government that makes sense is:  government is ourselves, working together to do those  things we cannot accomplish  as individuals. If you accept  this, then as citizens we  should start lobbying for coordinated service districts so  that our tax dollars could be  released for service, instead of  being wasted in endless miles  of bureaucratic red tape.  LOSE 5 -14 lbs. 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Gibsons Landing  Maxwell's Pharmacy,Cedar n��a Gibsons |TS SIMPLE - ITS COMPLETE  Western Drug Mart. Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons .up. it \ur\rtvt.  Western Drug Mart. Sechelt AND IT WORKS  Good Food Health Foods. Sechelt On school board decision-making  Maryanne's  viewpoint  Coast News, February 24,1981  - Fran BouraiM photo  Shell Canada Limited fears they will be out of business since the removal of these three bulk storage  tanks in Gibsons has been ordered by the office of the Fire Commission.  Robins, Robins, Robins!  Nature Note  by Yield deBoer  Robins, Robins, Robinsl  Is their return a sign of  spring or is that just an old  wives' tale? Well, tale or not,  they are back on the coast in  full force and you can see and  hear them everywhere these  days.  The American Robin is  probably the most familiar  bird in North America as his  range is so large it covers the  whole of the continent with the  exception of northern Alaska  and the Arctic. They breed  everywhere except the extreme southern United States.  They are migratory birds  with the whole population  shifting south in the fall so  that the northern birds spend  their winter where the southern birds breed in the spring  and summer. They are one of  the first of the migrating birds  to return to their nesting area  in the spring, hence the belief  that their return is a sure sign  of spring.  The American Robin is a  member of the Thrush family  and he is one of many birds  'called' Robin I The true  Robin Redbreast is a much  smaller European bird with a  very red breast and face. It  is believed the early colonists  in America gave the name  Robin to this bird as he  reminded them of the little  Robin Redbreast of their  homeland. It seems many  other birds with red on their  breasts have since been  called Robins, such as the  Peking, Robin, Scrub Robin,  Bush Robin and others from  all around the world.  When it comes to raising  a family the female Robin is by  far the more industrious of  the pair. The nest is built by  the hen, with the male helping  by collecting some of the  nesting material. It seems the  male's time is spent defending  his territory more often than  helping with family matters.  The hen builds her nest in  three stages, first the outer  foundations made from coarse  grass, twigs, paper, feathers  and whatever else is handy.  Then she lines the bowl of the  nest with mud and a lining of  soft grass finishes the nest  off. The three or four blue-  green eggs are incubated for  14 days by the female only.  The chicks have a very large  appetite, so both the male  and female feed them. There  are usually two clutches in a  season and sometimes three.  The American Robin has  adapted very well to the  spread of civilization. In fact  the shade trees for nesting  and the lawns, gardens and  berry trees for feeding have  provided an ideal habitat for  this cheery little bird.  This column is to share  Nature Lore, so if you have  information to share or questions you would like answered,  please write or call 886-8029.  Teachers grateful  nHdnwk,PiiK MMtanuKurt*  Safe  We Will Be OPEN,.  Thurs., Fri. & StVt.  ONLY  For the  Month of Feb.  11 am - 4 pm  Gibsons  Landing  886-8355  A delegation of the Sunshine Coast Teachers Association attended the February 12 meeting of the Board of  School Trustees to express  their gratitude to the board for  congenial and fruitful negotiations of various concerns over the past few  months.  In addition to negotiations  of their salary agreement, the  teachers have been discussing  with the board proposals  which would see improved  offerings in Music and other  specialized fields at the  elementary school level. The  proposal would see extra  teachers hired to allow specialized instruction and, at the  same time, provide badly  needed preparation time for  elementary teachers. So-called "non-instructional time"  has long been taken for  granted by secondary school  teachers, but unheard of for  elementary teachers.  by Maryanne Weal  Roy Mills chides me with  failing to do my homework by  getting relevant data from the  school board office. He has a  point, particularly as he makes  himself readily available to  the press, returns phone calls  promptly and is unfailingly  pleasant and helpful.  I gave the- matter considerable thought, then decided what the heck I I had  asked to be present when the  issue of the Pender Harbour  Pool was discussed and been  refused permission. Obviously  the trustees didn't care  whether their considerations  and soul searchings on the  matter were understood, so  why bother to phone the  board office? Childish? Probably, but you have to see it  in the context of reporting  school board meetings.  Each meeting follows the  same formula and unless there  are delegations from concerned people, most of the  board's work appears to be  done by the management  committee in camera. This  committee consists of Chairman of the Board, Trustee  Douglas, Superintendent Denley and Secretary-Treasurer  Mills. Their recommendations  on a wide variety of topics  are part of the regular agenda  and more often-than not the  routine is as follows:- "May I  have a motion please? Seconder? Any discussion? Are you  ready for the question? All  in favour? Passed."  Now it's true that many of  these items are routine,  requiring nothing more than  the requisite approval, and it's  also true that I. rarely find  myself in disagreement with  the recommendations of the  management committee. But  then all I really know about the  matter is the short paragraph  The teachers would use  such time for individualizing  curriculum, for more prompt  return of marking, for parent times when I'd like to know  communication among other just what aspects- of the issue  educational benefits. The tea-  were discussed and how the  there are matters which  should be discussed in camera, but so little of the school  board's business seems to be  discussed at public meetings  one could be forgiven for  asking if we really need  trustees.  Not being allowed to sit in  on the discussion about  Pender Harbour Pool was.  particularly frustrating. If  ever there was a time the  school board needed its  position understood, this seemed to be it and that it was not  in any way a matter which  should have been discussed in  private.  I'm glad, of course, to have  been wrong and to know the  board's decision will not cut  back in the swimming programme offered to Pender  Harbour students, (when the  pool re-opens) but that in no  way alters my contention that  to have allowed ail this hassle,  anger, frustration and bad  feeling and to have the pool  closed just to stand on protocol  is foolish. One can understand  the argument that the school  board's mandate is education  and that recreation is looked  after by the regional board,  but it becomes a little fuzzy  when the school board can  provide tennis courts but not  contribute to keeping the  swimming pool open. And  never mind the different  budgets, we may not understand the intricacies of accounting procedures but we all  know that, whichever budget,  the money comes from our  pockets.  I was particularly unhappy  when the school board's  nearly $10 million budget was  approved, to hear trustee  Hodgins speak against an  amendment proposed by trustee Lloyd which would have  seen $2500 earmarked for  Pender Harbour Aquatic Society. The residents of Bowen  chers' representatives will  also be working towards a  more consistent institution of  preparation time at the secondary school level.  The S.C.T.A. reports that  considerable work is still  required to design and im-  decision was arrived at.  It seems to me that if I'm to  do my job of reporting and  school board to the public that  the discussion and all the  different, sides of a question  are as important, maybe more  important, than the decision  itself, but these discussions  plement these programmes are held in camera and all too  and they are looking forward rareiy ^ the decisions  to continuing liaison with the questioned by trustees at the  board, public meetings. Of course  in the committee's report and  without casting aspersions onr Island can afford to be gener-  anyone's integrity, there are ous. Their representative is  not backward in asking for  special considerations for  Bowen Island Community  School. And that's fine. It's  his responsibility as a trustee.  In fact, the budget contains  provisions for French to be  taught in Grades 6 and 7 at  Bowen, a privilege not afforded other elementary students  in the district and one which  will cost taxpayers considerably more than that $2500 for  one year to smooth over a  misunderstanding and allow  time for the Joint-Use Com-  capilano  college  . EXPRESSIVE DRAWING  ARTS20071  Saturday/Sunday, 10 am to 5 pm  March 7/8,2 Satalona Fee: $35.00  Sechelt Learning Centre  This course will help students to  establish a spontaneous relationship.  between visual expression and their  perception, and to team to  translate their Inner feelings into  drawing forms.  Exercises, assignments and  critiques will be given.  This course is designed to suit all levels;,  however, It will benefit  particularly those who want to  expand their range of self-  expression after having acquired  the fundamentals In drawing.  Bring papers of various types and sizes,  pencils, charcoals, inks, pastels,  brushes, markers and scissors.  The instructor, Mrs. Karnouk,  received formal training in Europe  and Canada in classical and  experimental art and has had  one person shows In Egypt and Quebec.  She will be the subject of  a half-hour T.v. special on the  C.8.C. French network entitled  "FROM THE FRASER TO THE NILE"  Why  ate doctors  .asking  tor more  money?  Medicine today is a complex, fast-changing business.  You depend on your doctor to keep up with the latest advances  in research, equipment and treatment techniques to ensure that you  receive the best care and treatment possible should you need it.  But the fact is, it's costing youf doctor a lot more money to maintain  our present health care standard���in time spent researching and  studying new medical information, and m actual staff and equipment  expenses. And these inCTeased-eostsjreiT't.being offset by the Medical  Services Plan payments. ~^~- ^  The pressure on your doctor's time and economics continues to  increase. Contrary to popular belief, Canadians are spending    >���> _  proportionately less each year on health care. Right now, for every dollar  you spend on food to keep your family healthy, you spend only about 10  cents on health care.  The doctors of British Columbia are determined to maintain and  improve the service they provide.  It will cost money. Money that your SB  doctor feels should come through the coKIKma Hfl^  Medical Services Plan. aascSSwi |�� j&  In the days ahead, it will help to        n_i_      |__t_  have you on our side. Help US help YOU.  mittee to exorcize the gremlins.  Trustee Hodgins is of  course entitled to his opinions,  but as a teacher he speaks  with considerable authority  and one cannot but wonder  how much influence he has  had in this issue.  Extra Copies  ol  SECHELT'S  HISTORICAL  REVIEW  May be Purchased  at the  SO<  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  883-2794  Your Autoplan  Agent  Halfmoon Bay  to Egmont  \   *i      i> i     ii,//  f   ..   \     \   1481 Insurance & I.io'iiu'  I f   Q   \  John Rrci'n  Imk Him  SS.5-2715  rjEcono  SALE DATES: Feb. 24th to 28th  HOT LEMON  for colds Reg.'1.69  SALE 98*  Bradasol  LOZENGES  for sore throats  SALE '1.  Reg.'1.49  09  Actlfed 100's  TABLETS  relief of colds & allergies       Reg. '6.98  SALE *4.98  HANDI WIPES  re-usable cloths  Reg. '1.29  SALE 98<  Tracll  BLADES  10's Reg. '3.29  SALE *2.59  Gillette  FOAMY  300 ml  SALE M.98  Ladies, folding  UMBRELLAS  SALE *6.95  Colgate -100 ml slzt  TOOTHPASTE  SALE M.09  Scops  MOUTHWASH  and garglo  500 ml  SALE M.79  Head A Shoulders  SHAMPOO  New Conditioner  350 ml  SALE 82.98  VITAMIN C  250 tabs of 250 mg.  SALE *2.95  VITAMIN C  100 tabs of 500 mg.  SALE *2.49  Halibut Liver  OIL CAPS  250 Caps  SALE *1.98  Curtly, Disposable  NURSER KITS  SALE $9.95  Curlty, Disposable  BOTTLES  Bonus Pak 125's  SALE *2.49  Gem  MANICURE KIT  Reg. '2.99  SALEM. 99  Gem  NAIL KIT  Reg. '4.49       _  SALE *2."  A.B.C.  DETERGENT  6 litre size  SALE *2.98  Band-Aid  ELASTIC  BANDAGES  10's  20's  SALE 59* 89<  Curad ��� 300's  ABSORBANT  BALLS  SALE M.19 10  Coast News, February 24, 1981  "IX  LLCl^y DCLLAE fCCDS  OVERLOOKING BEAUTIFUL GIBSONS HARBOUR  ��*��  CDLCC  California Snap Top ||||A  CARROTS J&  Chilean Thompson Seedless  GRAPES  $ 1.39  Texas Pink  GRAPEFRUIT  California m|A  CELERY    ,29?  CAULIFLOWER *  # _ __  "These are large heads Sj 1    fill  weighing 3 - 5 lbs. each ea.      I ilv  Freshly Baked ^%I\I_1<:  Raisin Bread  1e.Ji.09  Freshly Baked  Apple Turnouers 2/59*  Red Rose .       trntm  tea bags -J1.B9  Hereford ^g*.   ��� gm.  corned beef ��8���,*2.t9  Dutch Oven - All Purpose ^ _  j* j*  flour ��kB*A.99  Campbell's - Cream of  mushroom _ ���m ���  souo          284n.ii 3/^1.00  \Ipcpafp  instant coffee ��8J5.79  Green Giant - Summer Sweet  PB3S & French Cut  green beans a.-2/97*  Nsbisco  shredded wheat    ��8m99��  Sunspun  salad  dressing llllre$1.a9  Black Magic .  chocolates ��fl.65  Aylmer .            .  tomato lulce .��8$1.05  Redenbacher .���*.��*.*.  popping corn B. 99��  Cymru am Byth  Now that we've finished with the annual revelries of the Scots it's  the turn of the Welsh. Saint David, the patron saint of Wales is  celebrated on March 1st when the smell of spring is in the air and the  daffodils are in bloom.  One must, of course, celebrate with a banquet of Welsh food.  Why not try some Katt Pie? Isn't that a marvelous name. My family  must have gone through every cat joke ever invented. Better watch  out all you ca(r)tooners!  Katt Pie is a traditional meat pie, the meat being mutton or lamb-  not what you expected, eh! There are many different variations  depending from which part of the country the recipe originates.  Here's mine:���  Katt Pie  Pastry:  2 cups flour  1/2 teaspoon salt  1/4 teaspoon white pepper  I teaspoon dried savory  4 ois. margarine  4 ozs. shortening  water to mix  Filling:  1 Ib. lamb  3/4 cup currants  1/3 cup brown sugar  salt and pepper  1. Cut the margarine and sugar into the dry ingredients. Add enough  water to form a stiff dough and refrigerate until required.  2. Remove any fat from the lamb. The lamb should be ground up so  put it in your mincer or food processor. If, like me, you haven't got  any of these mod. con's, simplychop it up finely.  3. Mix all the filling ingredients in a bowl and if you have allowed  enough time let them sit in the fridge for half an hour to allow the  flavours to mix.  4. Decision time. You can either make one large pie or individual  pies. I like to make small individual pies in muffin tins because 1 can  use any leftover ones for lunches and they also freeze well. Which  ever you decide on���all the pies need topses and bottomses, and  you must also lightly grease the tin on which the pie is going to bake.  So roll out your pastry.  5. Line the base of the pie and put in the filling. Wet the edges with a  little water and plonk on the top. Make sure the edges are sealed  well. Brush the top with a little milk and snip a small vent in the centre  of each pie.  6. Bake at 400�� F for 5 minutes, then turn the oven down to 350�� F for  25 minutes if you are making small pies, 30 minules if you are making  a large pie.  There is only one vegetable that you can serve with Katt Pie���  what else but leeks. Wash the leeks well, trimming off the roots and  the tougher green parts. Chop into inch long segments, then pop  this most delectable of vegetables into about an inch of rapidly  boiling salted water for about eight minutes. Don't let them get  soggy; don't mask their superb flavour with cheese sauce or  hollandaise sauce���get a taste of the real thing.  Hwyl Dda and a Happy Saint David's Day everyone  Nest Lewis  (former Home Economics teacher)  D4ICT  Day by day, item by item, we do more for ;ou in  orouldlng variety, quality and friendly srolce.  'We reserve tne right to limit euentities'  Gower Point Rd.. Gibsons      Free Delivery to the Wharf     806*2257  Imperial  margarine   i.36kg <*��,��$)  ueiueeta cheese    $4.99  Kraft  Mrs. Smith  pies  700 gm  Apple Crumb & Apple  McCain's  SI.79  super crisps       ��gm95c  ��� Clean Joke section���  Officer: "Soldier, do you hare change for a dollar?"  Soldlen "Sure, buddy."  Officer: "That's no way to address an officer. Now, let's try that  again. Soldier, do yon have change for a dollar?"  Soldier: "No, sir!"  BLACK COD  (Whole Fish)  ���a.��Vib.  Great for  Home Smoking!  Gibsons Fish  Market  * ALL SPORTS i  MARINE r  It's time to      /I  Check your    / 1  Safety       /   J  904303.  :'���  k Coast News, February 24,1981  11  IUDGET BEATERS  wed. - Sun.  Feb. 25 - mar. i  Open Fridays til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Dollar  FOODS  Dad's - Apple *N Oatmeal .  soft cookies        ��gn.99��  Glad  garbage bags     ..J1.49  Perfex  bleach M.49  Kleenex  facial tissue ^88��  Asst'd Colours  Delsey Asst'd.  bathroom tissue     M.49  Tampons - Regular & Super .  tampax .J2.88  Tide  pwd detergent    $3.45  Downy .  fabric softener....   $3.89  Palmolive .  liquid detergent     $2.29  Cheer .  pwd detergent      $3.89  G.E. Best Buy gmtrnd*.  light bulbs        *..*,&  9-LJVCS  cat food 3/$1.88  Asst'd Varieties  9-Li vps  dry cat food     m*��2.99  Asst'd Varieties  HOUSEWARES  PARING HNIUES  By Ekco  Reg. $3.55  special Purchaee mce  M.99  8LASS JUICE  TUMBLERS  Reg. 69��  Special nircbase Price  MIXING BOWLS  By judge  ��� 12 cup /3 litre  ��� Sure grip handle  ��� Dishwasher safe  ��� Litre & cup measurements  ��� Non-drip pouring spout  ��� Sure grip soft rubber base  ring to prevent sliding.  Reg. '2.49  Special Purchase Price M.69  M EAT  Fresh Small Side  SMKMBS ,$i.eo  Gov't Inspected Canada Grade H Inside Round 4tt%   #t#fe  BARON OF BEEF JIM  $2 29  2kgbox each    fclfclr  Cry-O-Vac - Piece ft 4B* A  B0L0BNA J9C  BVBN. Edney     SHCPT4L.K    ^ffltV  FOOD FOR THOUGHT  Yoshi Tanaka has been writing his food column in the Coast  News for some time and it is interesting. I think we can learn  about oriental foods and cooking from people like Yoshi  whose pleasant but shy personality masks a wealth of  knowledge and experience.  Yoshi has been a customer of ours for fresh produce ever   *  since he started up in business. - as do several other successful  eating establishments. His closing recommendation in last  week's column:  "If you are watching weight, you know that top quality food  tastes better -- for the same calories. You'll find the best at  Ken's Lucky Dollar Store, Gibsons."  We wish to thank him for his recommendation which was  entirely unsolicited.  CHANGES IN  THE MEAT DEPARTMENT  I'm sure that everyone, once in a while is dealt a double  measure of problems and we who are In business experience  this too, when least expected.  Imagine then, when both men in a key department, like the  meat department, decide to leave almost at the same time! No,  it is not a mad retaliation or anything like that as each would be  quick to tell you.  Jimmy McEwan  Jimmy McEwan who has been a meat  cutter trainee under Dennis Hollis for  almost three years is moving on to  another establishment - Super Valu in  Gibsons for more responsibility, more  pay, and a new learning experience.  It's only a few weeks ago that I wrote  about this very subject. We provide a  good training base for young people off  the street or while going through high  school. Then, it is in their own best  interests to move on to bigger things. This, we are happy to  say, has happened to several fine young people who got their  basic work experience here. Success and happiness is our  wish for you Jimmy.  .3'ixDuuiUHoUlt  Dennis Hollis, who admitted that irwas  exceedingly bad timing, has also decided  to leave to go into an entirely different  i business. He assures us he has been  "i happy here, but after an experience since  age 15 in groceries and meats, he wants a  change.  What can you say - while we suffer a  | great loss we wish him every success in  his future endeavour. I have the feeling he  will be successful in whatever endeavour  he undertakes. He's that kind of man.  BUI Grant  Bill Grant has a home in Roberts Creek.  His father and mother reside there also.  Bill, whose last job was at Super Valu in  Capilano Mall, has wanted to locate here  permanently for some time. His appointment as head meat cutter is tentative,  subject to everyone's satisfaction including his.  This is not unusual. It does, however,  let everyone know the situation as we find  ourselves in. We have a man who wants to  make good. We are not all alike, and sometimes it takes a bit of  time for us to get used to one another. Bill is all for high quality  production, and we ask our customers to be patient, give him  their support, while he gets acquainted not only with our ways  but yours as well. Thank you.  ?  1. Cut out this Coupon  2. Attach to your Sales Slip *!  3. Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  '%  DRAW TO BE MADE SUNDAY AT 5 p.m.  NAME TEL NO.   POSTAL ADDRESS  Our popular $50.00 weekly grocery draw will continue each week into        ���  1981 until further notice. ���  "REAL Will"  *50.00 GROCERY DRAW!  30th  Grocery Draw Winner  Mrs. Marion Sowerbutts  Shop ilth confidence. Our prices are uery competltlue.  Ule rill not he undersold on these aduertlsed Items.  We fully guarantee everything m sell to he satisfactory.  or money cheerfully refunded. 12  Coast News, February 24,1981  [ sport's!  In SCMHL  Play-offs begin March 1st  SCMHL play-offs will begin  this Sunday, March 1, with  league runner-up Mitten Flames meeting the Roberts  Creek team in a best two out of  three semi-final. The team  from Roberts Creek last year  won the play-offs.  Defending league champions for the second time,  Cozy Court Bruins, this year  hope to wrap up their successful season with a play-off  championship. The Bruins will  start their semi-final play-off  against the fourth place  Gibsons Realty Rangers on  March 7 and 8th.  The eventual winners of the  semi-final series will meet in  a best two out of three series  to decide the championship.  Final League Schedule i  Tuesday, February 24, Bruins vs. Gibsons at 9:00 p.m.  Saturday, February 28, Gib  sons  vs.  8:00p.m.  Roberts  Creek at  Flnl Play-off game.:  Sunday, March 1, Roberts  Creek vs. Flames at 6:30 p.m.  Tuesday, March 3, Creek  vs.   Flames   at   9:00   p.m.  On the Rocked  Boys  Wear  has  arrived  Now  in  Stock  *Cord &  Denim  Jeans  * Shirts  * Socks ,  Underwear  More  to Come!  Jtcryarit  fit  il  I  MENS WEAR  M5-8330  cowrie SLSeciMt  ���  by Verda Schneider  Gibsons Club had nine  winners out of sixteen rinks in  last week's bonspiel, so that is  something to be proud of.  Local winners were: the  Suveges rink in the A event;  Gant and Richardson rink in  the B event; Paradon, Baba  and Turner in the C event;  Phillips, Shead and Emerson  in the D event.  We would like to thank the  local merchants who donated  money and prizes for these  events. Without their help our  club could not possibly be the  success it is.  Major prizes were donated  by M&M Log Sorting, Suveges Marine, Royal Bank,  Andy's Restaurant, Ken's  Lucky Dollar store, L&H  Swanson, Sunshine Disposal,  Gibsons Building Supplies.  Thank you very much - we  appreciate your help.  At time of writing our local  Kinsmen are hosting a daylong bonspiel with members  from other clubs.  Don't forget the Ladies  Open next week-end, February 27-28, March 1st.  Remember the International  Tankard. Good Curlingl  In hockey action at the Arena last week, Roberts Creek (in light jerseys) is well defended auinsuhe  Cozy Court Bruins.  From the Fairway  by Ernie Hume  Strikes and Spares  by Bed Mulcaster  The Senior Y.B.C. Zone  Final was held here last  Sunday and the winners of the  singles event were Brenda,  Gogol of Chapmans Lanes  with 648 and Andy Toth of  Varsity Recreations with 685.  In the team event, Garibaldi  Lanes won for the girls and  North Shore Bowl won for the  boys.  The G.A. Swingers League  held the first round of their  National Classified S Pin  Championship Tournament  and the winners for the  ladies were Cathy Martin,  Celia Nutio and Marion  Cupit. For the men, Charlie  Strom, Bill Martin and Art  Teasdale. Mary Lambert and  Phil Fletcher are the alternates. The next round will be  in Vancouver in the near  future.  In league action, George  Langsford rolled a 358 single  and 836' for three in the  Gibsons 'A' and in the Wed.  Coffee, Grethe Taylor rolled a  310 single and Nora Solinsky  a 323 single. Frank Redshaw  had a 325 single in the Ball  & Chain to finish the week.  Other high (cores:  Classic:  Phuntastique:  Hazel Skytte  Ralph Roth  Bob Fletcher  Legion:  Debbie Newman  Bob Rogers  Y.B.C. Peewees:  Karen Foley  Darryl Coates  Eric Vandergeest  Eddy Stubbley  Bryan Fitchell  Bantams:  Trina Giesbrecht  David Kirsch  Scott Spain  Juniors:  Arlene Mulcaster  Chris Constable  Sean Tetzlaff  I  June Frandsen  Bob Ford  Bob McConnell  Tues. Coffee:  Sue Whiting  Nora Solinsky  Pam Swanson  Gibsons 'A':  Alice Smith  Ed Gill  Terry Cormons  Slough-Offs:  Dot Robinson  Dorothy Hanson  BaU&Chatn:  Gloria Tourigny  Phyllis Francis  Brian Butcher  w+m*i0mm  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721    Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  J    Reference:  Point Atkinson  Pacific  Standard Time  Wed.  Feb, 25  Fri. Feb. 27  0.1 II)  9.1  0045  12.2.  (WIS  1.15  0520  10.8  1625  6.4  1020  12.7  2.W5  12.0  1800  5.7  Thurs.  Feb, 26  Sat. Feb. 28  04(10  10,1  0205  12.7  0950  11 1  0655  II.1  1705  6.1  II10  1910  12.4  5.1  GROCERIES   FISHING TACKLE  SUNDRIES   TlMEX WATCHES  Open 9���9     7 Days a Week  Sun. M.r. I  0305  0810  1215  2000  Man. M.r. 2  0345  0905  1325  2045  Tun. Mar.  0425  0945  1430  2130  13.2  II.I  12.3  4,5  13.6  10.8  12.4  3,8  14.0  10.3  12.8  3.2  240-622  255-670  284-719  25f>730  241-651  154-261  120-235  144-246  131-258  148-291  151-426  169-424  166-458  240-586  203-510  194-559  The first meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Golf Club's  new directors for 1981 was  held last Thursday. The  various chairmen and women  were appointed to head the  working committees.  Under the chairman and  president Alec Warner, Jim  Budd will take vice-president  and long-range planning portfolio. We are fortunate to  secure the services of Walter  Nichols for treasurer. Walter  has spend a lifetime in the  banking business and has  retired on the Sunshine  Coast.  Once again the Secretary's  duties will be handled by  Lome Blain. Match committee  chairman will be Boris Meda  who has appointed Greg Grant  to his committee and will  act as vice-chairman of the  match committee. Boris also  heads up the greens committee and has Vic Marteddue  working with him as vice-  chairman.  Fred McLean has been  requested to handle the host  committee duties. He will be  needing more volunteers for  hosting for a few hours a  week, so make yourself  available for the summer  months.  The important "work  horse" house committee will  be headed by Stan Patterson  with the aid of Bert Neddary  who will arrange for and  schedule our lady hostess in  the lunch counter. Mary Horn  is the Ladies Captain and  attends the board meetings  to represent our lady golfers.  I will be handling the membership and publicity as  before.  Bids for construction of the  long-delayed maintenance  building are being received at  the present time. Let's hope  this long-awaited project can  be planned and erected  this spring.  The usual summer fun  nights will be presented as in  previous years, the first of  which will be the popular  "Casino Night" some time in  April.  Ladies Day commences  April 7th and will run through  to October 27th. The golf  course for green fee players  and other members will be  closed each Tuesday from  8 a.m. to 12:30 noon.  Winter tournament playoffs will be played all this  week. The championship will  be contested on the weekend.  Twilight Golf will be commencing with the change from  Basketball at Chatelech  and Elphie this weekend  295-928  280-935  262-989  247-639  253-649  258-655  250-632  232-642  286^706  236-645  289-663  230-629  268-722  247-728  m  The Junior Boys Howe  Sound Basketball Tournament  gets under way at Elphinstone  and Chatelech Schools this  weekend.  Action at Elphinstone will  be on Friday, February 27  and will see the initial matchups of the tournament. Game  #1 will get under way at 1:00  p.m. and will pit the Chatelech  team against the Pender  Harbour team. Elphinstone  gets into the action at 2:30  p.m. in a game against  Pemberton Secondary.  Chatelech Secondary will  play its second game of the  tournament against the Howe  Sound Junior  Secondary  of  Squamish beginning at 4:00  p.m. Pender Harbour will play  the same, Howe Sound Junior  team beginning at 7:00 p.m;  and Elphinstone will close out  the first day of the tournament  with a match with Howe  Sound Juveniles at 8:30 p.m.  The matches at Chatelech  on Saturday, February 28,  will get underway at 10:00  a.m. with the game for the  overall winner of the tournament slated to get underway at 2:30 p.m,  Admission to the game is  SI .00 for adults and 75�� for  students without cards and  50* for students with cards.  ATTENTION  ALL I  &  SCUBA y  DIVERS Ti  A body of active divers representing the ^ ���   |  entire Sunshine Coast is interested in forming  a dive club.  Club functions will include such activities as  day dives, night dives, charter boat diving,  diver driver rally's, diving weekend, away or  local social evenings, conservation work. Fun  and a chance to talk with others who share  your love of the underworld.  By no means is this a complete list of things  we will do, we need you, we need your input,  we need you to care about our own local diving  paradise. "Second only to the Red Sea"  National Geographic April 1980.  On Wednesday evening, February 25th at 7  p.m., the 1st general meeting will be held at the  Jolly Roger Inn In the main banquet room.  All divers & non divers are welcome to  attend. ^  �� For Information  W call Steve at 885-5888  Dont  miss  the  boot  standard to daylight saving  time. Remember Monday  and Wednesday evenings,  starting at 5 p.m.  Used Furniture  and What Have You  DISUSED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  llttttl^tttw^lltt^^  TIRE SPECIALS  inventory Clearance  Quantities Limited to Existing Stocks  P215 60R13 Daytona (OWL) ���7S.#0-  P245 60R 15 Daytona (OWL) *9B.���,  ER 60 x 14 B.F.G. TA. (RWL) �����$.������,  FR 60 x 14 B.F.G. TA. (RWL)    ���90.*��t  GR 60 X14 B.F.G. TA. (RWL)      IB.".  12R x 15 All Terrain TA. (RWL) �����$.������.  12R 16.5 All Terrain TA. (RWL) *340.**��  195/65 HR 390 TRX Michelin  205 70 R x 14 Steel (RWL)  P175 80R 13 All Season (WW)  P215 75 R 15 All Season (WW)  G70 x 14 Daytona (RWL)  G78 xl4 Belted Winter B.F.G.  H78x 14 Belted Winter B.F.G.  Coastal Tires  THE a SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700 886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West ol Gibsons  VISA  Gibsons Ready  Drainrock  *Sand  *Fi(l Winter in the woods  Carl's  co:  In  search  of a  aree  by Carl Chrismaa  A light snow had been falling  since leaving the Haslam cabin  ��� trail about an hour before. The  ;- dim headlights of Perse's old  > car swept the whirling snow up  : the little rise from the Island  ���:highway to cross the E. & N.  ���Irailway tracks that would lead  : us into the little community of  Cassidy and to our homes. As  :we topped the rise, the corner  light in front of the general  . store illuminated a small group  of people clustered around a  : police car and a game depart-  . ment pickup.  ��� "Oh, oh," grunted Perse.  ^^Something's wrong. Hope the  Xkids are O.K.".  I;C; As we drove into the circle of  light all eyes turned our way.  SThen someone shouted, "Hey,  There they are!"  ; We drew up beside the police  car and as we stepped down I  recognized Bess, holding our  bundled-up daughter, and  ���Jessie with the Brown's two  kids. A constable, the game  warden from Nanaimo, and a  few of our logger neighbours  gathered around, all talking at  . once and asking questions. The  ���constable quietened things  down by asking for a statement  . ��� from us both. An official search  had been organized and we  were the targets of the search.  -. With the official business  done, the game warden asked  to inspect the cougar hide.  Amid "oooo's" and "aaaaw's"  we had to go through much of  I the hunt all over again as each  ' listener felt of the soft fur of the  hide and marveled at its size.  ; Someone took a flash picture  of Perse and J with the hide  spread over the hood of the car,  the cougar's jaws propped open  wit a stick to show his great  fangs and to make him look  more ferocious. I asked for a  copy when the film was developed and was told I would have  lots of them - they would be on  the front page of the Nanaimo  newspaper.  With the excitement over we  loaded the women and kids  :*into the car alng with the two  dogs and the hide and headed  X.for home. A glass or two of  ��� warm wine, a hot supper, a  ��� wash-tub bath and a warm  j shared bed would end two long  " .days, a cold night, and the saga  .'���'.of my first cougar hunt.  ;' In the next few days I had  Ktime to think about what we  n had been through for the large  '-"sum often bucks each. Hardly  enough to feed the dogs let  ��� alone put food on the table.  :-;And yet, after each successful  :-:hunt, it provided us with a few  ;':extra   goodies  and  a wee  .celebration  that we couldn't  Thave afforded otherwise.  I:  But the big dream of turning  ' ii into a career vanished with  that first hunt. I wasyoungand  . strong, and loved the life in the  ���woods, but when it came right  down to looking another living  creature straight in the eye,  "then pulling the trigger to fire  off the bullet that would kill  ;��� him, I just didn't have the killer  instinct.  However, I was determined  :-to stick it out until spring and  (���team as much as I could about  life in the woods from this most  natural teacher and friend. And  ;in the spring I would again  become a logger.  During the rest of that winter  in the woods we ventured out  . on several more hunts, sometimes staying out for a week or  :(  Chimney  Cleaning  & Maintenance  Phone 886-8187  more at a time. On some of  them we were lucky - on others,  not so lucky. We picked up a  few mink and marten pelts  which brought us in a few  bucks from a local fur buyer,  but the luckiest hunt was the  one I wrote about a year ago in  the Coast News. Remember  'Cats for a cat house'?  We had chased and killed a  big female, found that she had  been nursing kittens, had backtracked and found her nest  after much searching. I like to  think that we rescued the kits  from sure starvation for humanitarian reasons but I suppose  the real reason was the $40  bounty.  Anyway, we took them home  with us, hid them in the barn  away from Perse's kids, planning to feed them on a bottle  until their eyes were opened.  This usually takes about nine  days from time of birth. Then  of course, they had to be  healthy enough to be able to  survive on their own before we  could do them in and collect the  bounty.  But hiding kittens from kids  is like hiding the Christmas  toys. We came home one day to  find them playing in the house  with a catnip mouse and a ball  of string.  Perse had been through this  business once before and had  kept a kit until it was quite  large. It finally bit and scratched one of the kids one day. He  wasn't going to have a repeat of  that.  A few days later he met a  logger friend who had been  talking to 'Dolly on the Rock'.  She owned one of the legal  bawdy houses which operated  on Fraser Street in Nanaimo in  the early forties', under the  auspices of the city fathers and  the local health department.  Dolly was a very large black  woman with a heart of gold and  a bevy of attractive girls. Hers  might have been a house of ill  repute but it was a very  reputable one (sic).  She was looking for a wild  pet of some kind that would be  an atraction to lonely loggers  besides the friendly girls she  kept under her wing. On  hearing this, we cranked up the  old car, loaded up the kittens,  bought a gallon of gas and  headed for Nanaimo.  Coast News, February 24,1981  13   ������ - Pran Bourasta photo  B.C. Hydro's new office on Field Road in Wilson Creek will hold its official opening and open house  March 7 from 11 am. to 4 pm.  Roberts Creek Auxiliary  Helen's  Fashion Shoppe}  Lower Gibsons  886-9941  "Country Blues"  by Tan Jay  Denim & Seersucker  Separates  Sizes 10 - 20  Elan Knit Pullovers  Reg. $22. - $24.  &     Sate $15- each  Hours:  Mon. ��� Sat. 10 ��� Bj  THMKOFUSASA NIATCHMAKER  WYWGmsauNsiiii CMIf If ft cussmniMiMniinv!  Twenty members attended  the regular meeting February  9th, chaired by vice-president  Peggy Callow.  This Auxiliary will host the  February and September parties on extended care.  Jessie Naylor will convene  the raffle for the black bear  On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  As I have previously stated  in this column our salmon  fishermen did not do too well  last year and now they are  going to have to contend with  the new restrictions being  imposed on both commercial  and sports fishermen. The  Department of Fisheries and  Oceans claims that these  regulations re for the conservation of the dwindling stocks  of chinook or spring salmon.  I do not wish to become  involved in the battle that is  bound to result from this  announcement. The simple  fact remains that for the  people who prefer seafood and  salmon in particular the spring  salmon will be more difficult  to obtain and as a result will  become more expensive and  far beyond the budget of the  average person.  I have previously stated in  this column that we must  begin to make use of and enjoy  many other varieties of fish  that are available to us in this  coastal area. The black; cod, or  more correctly, sablefish ano-  plopoma fimbria, is a variety  of fish that compares very  favourably with the spring  salmon. It has a rather oily  meat like the white spring  and is excellent in the fresh  state, fresh frozen or smoked.  The sablefish is a relatively  unknown species which can be  found in shallow coastal  waters to the deep underwater  canyons of our continental  shelf. This light grey to black  skinned fish grows up to three  feet four inches maximum in  length.  As far as I can ascertain  this fish was first brought in as  an economically viable species  by the American fishermen  operating off the coast of  Alaska. Smoked Alaska black  cod became a popular food for  the Jewish people in New York  and Chicago.  In spite of the fact that a  good number of people on the  Sunshine Coast are involved in  the "black cod" fishery,  fresh sablefish is not too easy  to obtain.  However, the Gibsons Fish  Market does have them frozen  in the round at a very good  price and they range from  seven to ten pounds in weight.  In order to cook frozen  sablefish, first cut a portion  from the whole fish with a  meat saw or hack saw. Let this  portion thaw out and cut into  Professional Repair & Service  to your  oil & electric heating equipment  -AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR-  ��� Fran Bourasaa photo  Sechelt's new Municipal By-law Enforcer, Allen Pollock, has a  record. He was a police officer on the B.C. force and has worked  for both the federal and provincial governments in the  departments of agriculture and consumer affairs. His new post  will include the. duties of traffic control, animal control and the  issuance of business licences. Pollock said that he "isn't going to  be hard on the people but those who park all day in front of  businesses have to be discouraged."  Council uncertain  on multi-use project  Sechelt council received a letter last week from the Sechelt  Indian Band asking if the Village was still considering the  proposed multi-use building complex as a possibility or if it was a  dead issue.  The multi-use complex, to be built on Reserve land, would  include Capilano College's permanent home on the coast as well  as a full-sized gymnasium, racquet ball courts, arts and crafts  room, office and retail space and possibly a museum to house  coastal artifacts.  The Band is looking for help and support from the regional  board, recreational clubs, the chamber of commerce, community  groups and the village of Sechelt.  "We are interested," said Mayor Bud Koch, but said he feels  that the Indian Band and the village should choose a smaller  project to "prove we can work together". Koch suggested a boat  launching facility as the multi-use complex is an "ambitious  project".  [Sssoj  Gulf  THOMAS HEATING  SUNSHINE COAST DISTRIBUTOR  CALL NOW 886-7111  17 Years Experience Chargex . ...������...  Serving the CoasI Since 1967  tmrnamrnvm  PLACING & FINISHING  t'.rnos��� iiiiivkway.i ��� ilooks   miTmmalOmmir f'liinket  eoysDATiosx - sidewalks    iuitm);��t n*��imi ��,��� /���.>,�������/  Call Any Time  885-2125  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR TO PORT MELLON  rug for this area. The rug,  which was donated to the coordinating council, will be  raffled June 30th for a special  project pertaining to long-time  residents of St. Mary's Hospital.  It was confirmed that this  Auxiliary will again provide a  $250 bursary to a new graduate proceeding to post-secondary education in nursing or  an allied field.  Members   are   reminded  of the lunch at St. Hilda's  Hall at 11 a.m. on February  25th. Bring your own "brown  bag" and get acquainted with  members of other Auxiliaries  to St. Mary's.  Fall Bazaar date was approved for November'7th, 1981.  suitable sized steaks. Then  cook in a frying pan or broil  under the electric grill - delicious.  More   next   week   about  smoked black cod. Sea you. 14  Coast News, February 24, 1981  In  Christ's  service  by K��>\. tn'orar W. Initli*  1 he prevailing enigma of the  Christian church throughout  its history has been centred  around the matter of response-  how does a follower of an  other-worldly belief behave in  this world's unreccptive society'.'  I he responses down through  ihe history ol the church, have  ranged Irom the radical answer  answer ol complete withdrawal  Irom the world into seclusion,  lo the equally radical answer of  complete immersion in world  society and engagement in its  affairs.  Within this whole spectrum  of response, there have been  great and learned theological  justifications of the behavioral  responses, hut it remains very  difficult lor Ihe simple person  lo choose between the dichotomy of social isolation or  social activism, or any of the  shades of grey in between.  The problem of the individual is compounded in today's  church, since this dichotomy of  response appears to be rooted  in the corporate response of the  mainline church itself, giving  the individual believer some  difficult choices to make.  I here arc arms of the church  which are saying that the  church must not withdraw  from society, as the early desert  lathers did, and as some  monastic orders did.  Ihe seclusionists point to  such texts as John 15:19: "If  you were of the world, the  world would love1 its own; but  because you are not of the  world, hut I chose you out of  the world, therefore the world  hates you."  This points to the advisability of opting out of the world  and becoming closer to God  through prayer and seclusion,  they would say.  The Christian activists say  the phrase "of this world" refers  to a spiritual state in which the  believer dwells, once he or she  has accepted Christ as his or  her Saviour, and does not point  to isolation, bul greater involvement in society.  The comparatively new theology, the theology of revolution, is one of the most  dramatic examples of this  activist helief being enacted in  the world today.  This theology was born in  South America this time a-  round. although lesser examples of revolutionary behavior  on the part of Christians within  society have been recorded  many times, since the days of  the prime revolutionist himself.  Jesus Christ.  The South American version  addresses itself to a very great  problem - the prolonged mistreat men! of one class of people  h\ .mother class, throughout  the 300-year history of the  colonization of the Latin  American countries.  Ihe church, particularly the  Roman Catholic denomination, has been a powerful force  among the people of the lower  classes - simple, obedient and  devout believers, for the most  part.  And the church has faced up  to the fact, fairly recently, that  it must accept some responsibility foi Ihe evil that has been  perpetrated systematically and  hrutallv upon its constituents,  for hundreds ol years.  Led by ihe bishops of the  church, lite revolutionary theology points to the need for an  outright unheaval through  force, in order to create a  societal climate within which  (iod's will may nol only be  done, but may be seen to be  done, by Ihe simplest peasant in  the land.  I he problem with this movement is that it may die a-  borning, if the hierarchy of the  church lakes seriously the edict  of the Pope. Jean Paul II,  against church involvement in  taking up arms to free people  from oppression!  The Pope has also, in his  recent trip to the Philippines,  indicated to a church which  number X5 per cent of the  people in its ranks, that it must  disengage itself from politics  and concern itself with spiritual  matters.  In his trip to the U.S., last  year, the Pope made statements  against abortion and ordina-  The enigma of  social response  tion of women which inflicted a  body blow on an arm of the  church which is heavily involved in moving with society, and  creating a dynamic witness  within the structure.  The great mainline Protestant churches are moving with  greater force toward this outward-reaching theology in  which the church must do its  proclaiming, teaching and  healing fully in the world,  rather than within its sheltering  walls.  There seems to be little doubt  that this heavily involvement  with a fast-paced and frenetic  secular world is fraught with  peril for the believer, not the  least   of  which   would   be  a  decline in faith which the  prevailing skepticism in many  quarters might bring.  Un the other hand, there  seems to be equal peril in the  faith-stance of a believer who  has to hide behind walls and  dwell in an exalted, but static,  state of isolation.  There is little doubt that  Jesus repudiated the exclusi-  vism of the Jewish people of his  day. but he also deplored the  behavior of the society at large  for its inhumanity and cruelty.  The answer?  If there has been an easy  answer, would it have been  necessary for Christ to die on  the cross?  Port Mellon  Hospital Auxiliary  The pleasant home of  Bernice Bader was the meeting place of the Port Mellon  Hospital Auxiliary Wednesday  February 11th.  President Edith Simmons  opened the meeting by asking  Win Davies to read the special  prayer for Hospital Auxiliaries. This prayer reminded  us all of the reasons and  necessity of hospital auxiliaries everywhere. For those  who have not had the opportunity to read it we hope  you will enjoy it here:  Prayer for Hospital Auxiliaries  Almighty God and Heavenly  Father of Mankind bless we  pray Thee our endeavours in  those hospitals in which we  strive to bring comfort and  hope to all those who are in  distress of mind or body.  Guide us so that we may use  the privilege given us to help  the aged, the ill and the very  young with generosity, discretion and gentleness. Give  us the strength to labour diligently, the courage to think  and speak with clarity-and  conviction, but without prejudice or pride. Grant us we  beseech Thee both wisdom  and humility in directing our  united efforts to do to others  only as Thou would have us  do. Amen.  Our members were delighted by the invitation  extended by Pearl Dove of  Gibsons' Auxiliary to be  their guests at a Luncheon  March 4th at Calvary Baptist  Church Hall.  Edith Simmons gave a most  interesting report from an  All Presidents' meeting she  attended in Vancouver. The  1981 General Meeting of the  Lower Mainland Area will be  held October 7, 1981 at The  Town and Country Motel in  Delta.  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary's Annual General Meeting  will be held in Sechelt at St.  Hilda's Church, February  25th. A most interesting  proposal has been suggested  that each auxiliary make a  display type presentation of  its money raising projects and  other activities. It will be  educational and most interesting to see the success  of other auxiliaries and how  they do it. We know we can  learn from each other and a  full attendance is anticipated  for this important function.  The next meeting will be  held at the home of Betty  Kiloh. Point Road, Hopkins  Landing, March 11th.  THE UNITED CHURCH  OK CANADA  Sunday  Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:.10 am.  GIBSONS  Cilassford Rd. - 11:15 am.  Sunday School - 9:30 am.  Church Telephone  886-2.13.1  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  ST. AIDAN  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Combined Services  2nd &4th Sundays 11:15a.m.  in St. Bartholomew's  Gibsons  All other Sundays  Roberts Creek 9:30 a.m.  Family Holy Eucharist  Gibsons 11:15 a.m.  Family Holy Eucharist  Rector:  Rev. John E. Robinson  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat. 10 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sat. II a.m.  St. John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor: C. Drieberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  GI.AD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  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  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Rd., Gibsons  Pastor: Harold Andrews  Res: 886-9163,  Church: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Service 11:00 a.m.  Gospel Service 7 p.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday 7 p.m.  GIBSONS  PENTACOSTAL CHURCH  Cedar Grove School  Chaster Rd.. Gibsons  Senior Pastor: Ted Boodle  Youth Pastor: Jack Moch  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-7268 or 886-9482  Affiliated with the  Pentacostal    Assemblies   of  Canada         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 noon St. Mary's Church  Gibsons  Confessions before Mass  Phone: 885-9526 or 885-5201  REFORMED  CHRISTIAN GATHERING  Sechelt 885-5635  t\ Church 5��rvices  HISTORICAL & CONTEMPORARY  CHRISTIAN LITERATURE  ��� for sale or loan ���  New Covenant Testimony  Puritan & Reformed Books & Tapes  v   885-3479      885-5635      885-9397 >  YOUR AUTOPLAN  CENTRE  Taking care of  all your Real Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza Evening? Call  886-2000    Norm Peterson Dennis Suveges  886-9121    8fl6-2607(Res lor 886-7264 (Res.)  Above is a pleased recipient of the Meals on Wheels program presently being offered on the Sunshine  Coast. A hot noon meal is delivered to anyone who because of age, illness, or handicap, is unable to  prepare a meal. For service call Linda Reeve at 886-7880 between 9:00 am. and 2:00 pm., Monday.  Wednesday and Friday.  Programs need volunteers  Musicians for Family Dance:  An Ole' Time Family Dance  and pot luck supper are  planned for March 14th at  Wilson Creek Hall and volunteers are needed who can play  lighthearted music that everyone from tots to grandparents  can dance to and enjoy.  Payment will be good homemade cooking, good company  and  a  modest  part  of the  entrance fees. Can vou help,  or do you know of someone  who might be able to?  Drivers for Meals on Wheels:  Volunteer drivers are needed approximately two hours  at least one day a week to  take meals from the Kiwanis  Village in Gibsons to 3-5  homes in the surrounding  area. Can you help?  Crafts Teachers:  Persons able to teach  simple, low cost crafts are  required to assist in a variety  of situations, particularly with  handicapped adults in Gibsons  and seniors in Sechelt.  For further information concerning any of the above  volunteer opportunities, contact Joan Cowderoy at the  Volunteer Bureau,  885-5881.  W^q Qfmri of GIopv  "Under New Management"  Deidre & Darlene  are pleated to meet  "ALL" your "HAIR" needs  Ask the girls about "THE SOURCE"  Our NO SMELL, NO CHEMICAL PERM -  Leaves hair beautifully NATURAL!  Feathercuts  are our Specialty!  Thank you for your  past & continued patronage  ���Dale  Call 886-9744  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  The Liberal-NDP deaM  1 will make Westerners  second-class citizens  If your riding elected an NDP  Member of Parliament to fight for  your interests in Ottawa, you've  been betrayed. Instead of fighting  for you, he has sold you out to  Pierre Trudeau.  Trudeau is trying to push through  his constitutional package against  the expressed wishes of every Western  Canadian government. The NDP is  supporting him. The Trudeau constitutional package has an amending  formula which makes western  provinces second-class members of  Canadian confederation. The NDP  voted for that.  The Liberals want the unilateral  right to hold referendums and ignore  1.        ^nif^*^^^ completely the  \^r^"^  wishes of provincial  governments and legislatures.  Premier Blakeney of  Saskatchewan says that proposal  would "undermine the position  of democratically-elected provincial  legislatures'.'  The Federal New Democrats  voted with Trudeau, not Blakeney.  The Progressive Conservative  Party wanted to guarantee your  right to own property. The NDP  insisted the Liberals vote that down.  Who's side is your NDP MP on?  Write him- and remind him!  Call or write your Member of  Parliament now. It's your future  that is at stake.  (Authorized by the Progressive Conservative Puny olCimadai  i Bucksaws and sinners  .rigs  of  a Rover  by Dee Cee  The summer sped by and the  haying was finished. In no time  at all the ripened fields of oats  and barley were ready to be cut  and stooked. Later the sheaves  would be hauled to the barn to  be stacked until such time as  the threshing machine arrived.  In those days no-one had yet  thought of the Combine, the  machine that would in one  operation simultaneously cut  and thresh the grain right in the  fields, not only lessening the  work involved but, providing  that the fall weather remained  good, allowing the grain to  further ripen and ensure that it  was at its peak of perfection.  I had kept in touch with the  good folks in Dunvegan that  summer and had heard the  aftermath of the episode of the  lawyer and his ignominious  plunge into the creek. Two  provincial policemen had driven out from Cornwall the day  after my hasty departure, made  enquiries not only in the village  but from Archie MacRae and  other farmers as to my whereabouts, inspected the scene of  ihe "crime", entered all the  proceedings dutifully in their  little black books, no doubt,  and then returned back to the  place from whence they came.  Now probably and hopefully  they had forgotten the whole  affair. At least that was the assurance I had from my friends  when I was ready to leave  Manotick late in the month of  October and go back to Glengarry. Archie had further  informed me in one of his  letters that he had received the  contract to cut the 70 cords of  firewood for the cheese factory  so as soon as I arrived wecould  get busy on that project while,  at the same time, we could set  aside sufficient logs for the  building of my cabin. His offer  10 deed me the one acre in the  corner of his property still held  good.  After all the frustrations I  had experienced in my attempts to seduce the farmer's  daughter, there was simply no  way I could pass through  Ottawa without a visit to Hull  but this time I played it cagey  and left most of my small stake  with old man Cyr, the hotel-  keeper. I only took over about  SIS and that was more than  sufficient for one rip-roaring  night of revelry. When 1  returned at noon the next day,  TwomvwanTMtwoflMst   ?  daniadown  I'M'.' rVmtti chills .w.y wdh . Djnuduwn continrntji  guilt lutn down ihe hell in sue tnngy *nd bt free rji  'rdifu, bedmiking lorever As* jDout aw unique  gmuniK o< mimih ift hive * constantly nHnfling  Selection ol designs in prim jntcss pet cur j jrnl muslins  Ttif deroMimg possibilities ate Mdi��s  Mjicnmq diipe servicr jMiMBie Ptejse ���  ������-��� colon) tiicchute ind cuss Cinjijj "  Cj'ijrjiin  CI danradown quirts ltd.  E     Vancouver B C EstatJ>>sri��]l9b7  r    SUNSHINE INTERIMS  NOnHHO.SKIWANIIWAV     .  OIBOM." MMII7      J  much to my surprise, I still had  three dollars left and, slightly  hungover, the fires somewhat  dampened but far from out, 1  took the afternoon train for  Greenfield.  There was no ticker tape  parade awaiting me in Dunvegan but I could sense that, if  anything, my stock had risen  considerably in the eyes of the  community by the events at the  bridge. Apparently Mogens  and I had not been the only  ones who had had to endure the  arrogance of that upstart  lawyer and, besides, he was one  of the hated Sassenachs and  had only got what he deserved.  1 had done nothing particularly  heroic but it was evident that  those dour Presbyterian farmers were proud of me and were  only too anxious to show it by  being even kinder and more  helpful than when I had left.  When the plans for my building  a cabin eventually leaked out  there were many offers of help  and, when that time did arrive,  they were as good as their  words. It was amazing how  quickly that cabin was put up  and every assistance given me  to facilitate my moving into it.  But more of that later.  With the first frost Archie  and I' started on the wood  cutting. With cross-cut saw  (there were no chain-saws in  those distant days) we felled the  trees, trimmed them with our  axes and then either with the  same saw or a bucksaw cut  them into long lengths. Later  these were to be hauled out by  sleigh and stacked at roadside  until, in early spring, the  mobile circular saw-gang came  around to "barber" them up  into blocks. For the cheese  factory they were required to be  in three foot lengths. The work  was hard but 1 found it  invigorating and even interesting as we were at all times on  the look-out for a suitable log  for my cabin and, before the  winter was far advanced, we  had 40 long straight spruce logs  set aside for this purpose. In my  ignorance and impatience I was  all for getting started on the  building right away but Archie  explained that first the logs had  to be peeled, then seasoned. I  would be nothing short of  foolishiness to build with  "green" timber as it would only  dry out and shrink or even  possibly split. Furthermore the  70 cords of firewood was our  main concern and the cabin  would have to wait. Incidentally, I must not forget to  mention that they were paying  JtowgouMtir... >��  Jtowgou don't?  lint". !,.��> f��.la,l��"tfir,l  Man! ail Hiirk*! I'lrar out  fc untanlrd arlirlei and  agV,     makr nn.ri. > i.ki! ^H  $3 per cord delivered for the  wood. I know it sounds unbelievable but these were the  Depression years and those  who went through them will  understand just how much that  $210 cash meant to the Mac  Rae family in those difficult  days.  We worked six days a week  and were glad when Sunday  came around and we could  have a day off, although there  were still plenty of chores to be  done in and around the house  and barn.  The MacRaes were among  the very small minority in the  community who were not  completely wrapped up in the  church and its affairs. They  attended the services occasionally but I don't think they were  committed in a very deep way  as were many of their neighbours who, to judge from their  speech and actions, appeared  to be more preoccupied with  the hereafter than the present.  The minister at the time was a  Rev. McDermott and he could  have walked right out of the  Old Testament. He might well  have been a second Isaiah or  Jeremiah. Tall and gaunt, with  flowing white locks and deepset  piercing eyes, he was one of the  old school fundamentalists and  ranted on in Gaelic at the  morning service and in English  in the evening about the  wickedness of man and the  coming wrath of God.  According to those under his  spell, he was on the most  intimate terms with the Almighty and, while the rest of us  were doomed to eternal torment in that lake of fiery  brimstone, only he and his  followers would survive and  enjoy the rhapsodies of a  nebulous heaven. I have never  been able to determine whether  it was his appearance or his  message that scared the hell out  of those hard-working farmers  but I do know that, when he  infrequently left the manse and  took a stroll, any children  whom he might meet fled in  terror at his approach. It was  "Suffer little children to come  unto Me" in reverse and, while  he certainly didn't frighten me,  on the contrary I held him in  contempt, I never could understand how he and his ilk could  dominate a segment of the  population and hold it in thrall.  As a boy, I had had my fill of  church going, way back in  Kent, England and it was there  1 reached the conclusion that  all religion, irrespective of  denomination or creed, is  based on ignorance, superstition and fear and I wanted no  part of it. Until such time as  someone convinces me that I  am wrong I will still hold that  belief.  I was so anxious to get the  cabin up that had it not been  for the fact I would have  offended the whole community, I would have gladly gone  to the bush on Sundays and  whacked away at the wood  cutting. 1 knew that I would be  far happier there than up in  that church and, besides, I  didn't understand Gaelic anyway!  Swanson's i  Swanson's Ready-Mix Ltd.  Rsadv-rmi concrete  two Plants  saciwiti  render Harbour  i  16  u WHB LU j  '��  I i^l  ��...              ,.*&  HSfl                                            1'smWW  nitY        J&1 ���  885-9666    Box 172. Sechel  t, B.C. VON 3A0 885-5333  MAXWELL'S PHARMACY  YOUR COMPLETE HEALTH CARE CENTRE  * Fast Prescription Service  * Health Care Accessories  * Almay Hypoallergenic Cosmetics  * Patient Aids (Sales & Rentals) crutches,  comodes, bed pans, canes, etc.  107 cedar naze. eiDsons 886-8158  OPEN SUNDAYS ���"���>��������  Coast News, February 24,1981  15  ��� MM Jog photo  This boat wis the victim of a hit and run accident last Wednesday. Parked on a lawn on North  Fletcher, it was extensively damaged by a car. Next morning the driver reported to Gibsons RCMP  and was charged with hit and run and failure to remain at the scene of an accident.  The Gibsons Goose  Stand  on your own  feet  AlilRDRb  CEDRR  MllllCa     Product of Brili��h"co.un.bto  QUALITY LIVING WITH CEDAR  Every detail in a Lindal Cedar Home radiates gracious, yet sensible  living.  And every Lindal floor plan permits almost unlimited design  flexibility. Over 60 original plans are available. Each can be modified  to fit your particular needs and tastes. Or we can help you design  your very own plan.  Sales Office and Display Home in Horseshoe Bay  tmW, BmwBmBmBBBM BtmBwwBn flWIIIM  CN2- 24      INDEPENDENTLY DISTRIBUTED BY  M.D. Mackenzie limited  6342 Bay St., Horseshoe Bay  West Vancouver, B.C. V7W 2G9  (604) 9218010    921-9268  Enclosed is $3 for Planbook and Design Guide  Name !   Street   City   Prov   Phone    Location of Building Lot.  .Code  by Dorothy Nahanee  Anyone who spends any time  down around the Gibsons  Harbour is sure to be greeted  by the raucous shriek of the  resident white goose. Her  emergence to Gibsons society  was in a way partly my  responsibility.  The story unfolds in the  summer of 76 when my husband arrived home from Vancouver with a present from my  nephew, two Toulouse goslings  inapplicably named Starsky  and Hutch. Starsky proved to  be a gander but before he  reached maturity a boat arrived  manned by a motley crew of  hungry kids and Starsky disappeared the next night.  Hutch remained a spinster  until the next spring we introduced her to a Roberts Creek  gander. Their offspring survived the wily mink and  became proper tourist attractions in Plumper Cove. The  next spring only one progeny  escaped the stew pot. He turned  out to be another gander, who  proved to be ignorant of the  commandment, Honor thy  Father and Mother. He being  overcome with spring fever  proceeded to harass his poor  sire at every opportunity.  During the mating and  nesting seasons geese are  possessed with a temperment  that would make a Tasmanian  Devel appear as mellow as a  bunny rabbit. In order to  restore order, I banished the  young gander to the dock and  locked up the happily mated  pair to a more neutral corner of  the island. The next morning  the young gander was missing  and I heard he was scouting the  shore by Soames Point. He  eventually arrived in Gibsons.  He thwarted all our attempts to  capture him. and bring him  home. His shrill calls were no  doubt upsetting the sleep of the  nearby Gibsons residents.  After a week or two of  holidaying with the ducks in  the bay, he disappeared only to  reappear several days later  accompanied by a pure white  gander. One day as we were  fueling up at the Hyak, the  gander suddenly swam over to  our boat and was swiftly  recaptured, but unlike the  prodigal son, returned to the  roasting pan. Our actions were  not appreciated by the surrounding residents who were,  by this time, enthralled with the  newly wedded pair. Geese are  supposed to mate for life and  breaking up the couple seemed  heartless. My explanation that  a nesting pair of geese could  make the shoreline dangerous  to strolling couples was not  accepted.  The white goose however,  was not doomed to seclusion  forever because she simply  honked in a Canada Goose and  proceeded to set her nest on a  nearby float. This Canada  Goose had been born in  Stanley Park and supposedly  was not possessed with the urge  to travel South for the winter.  They were a happy pair until  his disappearance which coincided with the annual Christmas feast last year. Since then  the white goose has borne the  state of widowhood with some  semblance of dignity except for  the odd shrill call. The local  residents feed her and the  mallards grain and I suppose  she could live a long life. Il  would be nice though if she  could honk in another mate.  Our efforts a geese raising  ended when I traded the geese  for a rooster. It became rather  trying to have to carry a stick  around to fend off the attacks  of our surviving gander. We  miss the goose egg omelets, but  the trees and garden improved  after their departure. Geese  cost very little to raise as they  forage on grass and weeds plus  the bark off your fruit trees, all  your vegetables and most ol  your flowers. If you have a  fenced pasture available, geese  are a great fowl to raise, but 'A  acre islands are best left to a few  chickens and the crows.  c  ClocK Repairman  885-3163  )  The Weinhandls  Wyngaert Rd., Gibsons  * + ***#**** + ** + *��� 886-7310  NDP  *P*ST��*  4^  .....    - .       "    :,  G3X5  JyrUnttpfcin-  \   1^81 Insurances. I irrna'  Why stand  in A Line-up  corns To us  :*ffgi  I  SECHELT  INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  CORNER OF WHARF & DOLPHIN  IN THE SUNSHINE MOTORS BUILDING  Mon. Feb. 23 - 9-5  Tues. Feb. 24 - 9-5  Wed. Thurs. Fri. Feb. 25, 26, 27 - 9-9  Sat. Feb. 28th - 9-6  If you have not received your renewal form -  just bring in your present certificates and we  will prepare one for you  For Those Wishing to  postdate Their enemies  Do all the paperwork now and your decals and  forms will be ready on the date your cheque is good  885-31101 16 Coast News, February 24, 1981  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Obituaries      Announcements  Baker. In St. Mary's Hospital  Sechelt. February 16, 1981,  Wilf H. Baker, late of Lockyer  Road in his 65th year. Survived  by his loving wife Melba. One  son Donald living at home, sister  Elsie and brother George both  from Surrey. Memorial service  was held Thursday, February 19  from the chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Pastor Fred  Napora    officiated.    Cremation.  Thanks  Heartfelt thanks once again,  dear kind friends, all 35 of you,  who came and two who could not,  but sent a Magnificent florist  bouquet, for my very sweetest  and nicest birthday since childhood. God bless you all. Miss  Martin #8  Personal  Du you feel the need of a mild  diuretic to help ease back dis-  oimfoi. and that dragged out  feeling? Lei DeWitt's Pills help  you, as they have helped many  others, through their prompt  relief for this type of distress. Ask  for DeWitt's Pills today. Available at Pacifica Pharmacy,  Seehelt. #8  Dramatic relief for Corns and  Callouses with the Heros Chiropody Sponge. Gently rubs away  painful corns, callouses, rough  skin quickly, painlessly, for that  "walking-on-air" feeling. At Pacifica Pharmacy. Sechelt. #8  Grey hair making you look older,  holding you back? From England  comes famous Morgan's Hair  Darkening Cream, a modern  two-in-onc preparation that gradually and discreetly darkens  grey hair and also acts as a hair-  dressing. Try Morgan's Hair  Darkening Cream - get the lift  that young-looking hair can give  you. Available at Pacifica Pharmacy. Sechelt. #8  "Lanex" for your hair and scalp.  This lanolin-rich conditioner is  beneficial to dry hair and scalp.  Helps moisturize scaly scalp.  Grooms the hair. Try' "Lanex"  today - you'll be delighted with  [he results. Satisfaction or money  refunded. At Pacifica Pharmacy,  Sechelt. #8  A.A.  MEETINGS  MONDAY: 8:30 PM.  Open Meetings  Gibsons Athletic Hall  Ph. 886-2596 Don  886-9208 Dudley  TUESDAY: 8:30 PM.  Young People  Rear of St. Mary's  Catholic Church. Gibsons  Ph. 886-9783 Lorna  WEDNESDAY: 8:00 PM.  Closed Discussion Meeting  Rear of St. Mary's  Catholic Church. Gibsons  Ph 885-3436 Catherine  885-3394 Herb  WEDNESDAY: 8:30 PM  Open Meeting  SI Andrew's Church  Madeira Park  Ph 883-9978 John  THURSDAY: 8:30 PM  Open Meeting  Wilson Creek  Community Hall  Davis Bay  Ph 885-2896 Ed  SATURDAY: 8 00 PM  Al-Anon - A.A. Meeting  Rear of St  Mary's  Catholic Church, Gibsons  Ph 886-735B Linda or Bob  Announcements  HAIRDRESSING FOR SHUT-INS  Professional service brought to  your residence 886-8290 #9  lir fl  %JANE'$'TQ  \    TUB i- TOP     /      "  \...    SHOP    f~J  /2l iii-nii i3    rf  A Full Line of     �����  Plumbing Supplies  NEW HOURS  Tues. - Sat.  9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Glbtoni  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  Box 405  Gibsons, B.C.  PENINSULA  KENNELS  Open  for Boarding  all types of  dogs & cats.  Excellent  care given.  Now  S.P.C.A. Shelter  Open  9-11 am &2-4pm  for viewing  adoptive animals  or drop-off  of unwanted  animals.  Phone  886-7713  FAMILY PROGRAMS  This week's activity: Square  dancing for families on February  28 at 7:00-8:30 p.m. in Elphinstone Lunch Room.  "Let's Play" will happen on  March 7th at Elphinstone Gym  from l:30-4:00p.m.  For information: 885-3512 Continuing Education. #8  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it is doing to you?  Al Anon can help. Phone 5-9037  or 6-8228 TFN  DANCE students, teachers and  others requiring information on  Tap, Ballet, Aero, Modem and  Spanish Dance. Please phone  886-2989. TFN  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB BINGO  Every Sunday. Place: Sechelt  Legion Hall.  Times: Doors open 5:30. Early  Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular Bingo 8:00.  100% payout on Bonanza end of  each month. Everyone Welcome.  TFN  Lost February 13 long silver pin,  given fo me 42 years ago. If you  found it please return to Elisabeth  Brown 886-9555 #10  14 kt. gold heavy rope bracelet,  lost in Gibsons Friday, February  13th. Reward offered. Phone  886-9733 days or 886-7726 eves.  #8  Black wallet Gibsons-Langdale  area. Driver's licence has wrong  address. Please contact Kris  Henderson at 884-5206 #8  CASTLEMCK  KENNELS  ��� Boarding  ��� Grooming  ��� Puppies occasionally  Roberts Creeh.  opposite Golf Course  885-2505  Gibsons Clinic Pharmacy carries  pet supplies, featuring Hartz  Mountain Flea Collars. All  flea collars SI.99, except large  dog collars, $2.49. Call John at  886-8191 #8  ONLY THREE LEFT  For Sale: P.B. Golden Retriever X  Labrador ret. pups. Born Feb. 1  Dam Exel. Retriever. Ready April  1st. S65ea. 886-2108 #9  For Sale: 8-month old male  Collie-German Shepherd - Wolf  cross, loves kids. Will make good  watch dog. S25.886-2678 #9  wanted to Rent  Responsible family requires  house or trailer to rent. Exc.  credit, rental & character references. Phone 378-6904 (collect) #9  52' steel hull & deck needs:  a 2+ bedroom house with nearby  land to build a temporary bun  structure to finish ketch. Home  ph. 886-9873, work ph. 88S-324S  m  Working male adult needs unfurnished house or apt. Gibsons  to Halfmoon Bay. Ph. 885-2988.  #10  Responsible quiet couple with  small baby wishes to rent 2 or  3 bedrm. house. Call 886-7475 #8  Kerry  Blue  Terriers  sechelt 886-2505  ��� Magus���  Kennels  ��� Dog Boarding &  Training , Week|yi Dai|y  Hourly Rates  ��� #1 Great Dane in  Canada 1979. Bright clean  Kennels  886-8568  Roberts Creek near  Driving Range  Lluestock  S.P.C.A.  For Adoption i  8 month  female spayed  longhaired black & white Cat.  3 year female spayed long-haired  brown Cat.  1 year female spayed calico Cat.  2 year female spayed black &  white Cat.  1 year male neutred black Cat.  3 year male neutred white Cat.  1 year male neutred black & white  Cat.  4 month male tabby Kitten.  Found:  7 month male black Lab Pup  Wilson Creek.  Peninsula Kennels open to view  9-11 a.m.', 2*4 p.m. 7 days a  week or phone 886-7713 #8  Announcement ��� For adoption at  the Pound:  Female Doberman, spayed. All  shots, l'/i year old. Good natu-  red. 1 small Collie/Shepherd  cross. Female. 886-2279 #8  Husky Cross Pup free to good  home. Moving. 886-7934        #10  ELUNCHAM  STABLES  * Boarding  * Training  * Lessons  885-9969  wanted to Rent  Quiet young family with small  baby need year-round home, 2 or  3 bdrm. by April 1st. Prefer  Gibsons area but ? Laundry  facilities an asset. Phone 886-  8586 #9  Self-employed portable sawmiller  requires small house in rural  area. Willing to supply labour and  lumber for allowance on cost.  P.O. Box 1074, Gibsons, B.C.  #12  Help  The Crew of the  "Beachcombers"  are once again  looking for  rental  accommodations  Feb. 1,1981  till Sept. 30, 1981  Please  contact  Bob Frederick  886-7811  For Rent  HORSES  Your opportunity for a good  riding horse I Bonniebrook Stable  being phased out. 886-7737, TFN  886-9409   Goat - free to good home. ph.  886-2046 after 5 p.m. #10  Horse Boarding available. Reasonable rates. Call Lisa at 885-  3478 #10  Two Reg. Jersey Cows due to  calve in April to J.F.D. Title.  Angus cow & bull calf, heifer  calf, yearling heifer, cow due to  calve April to 27 times champion.  886-2526 #10  HAY. $2.00 a bale. Phone evenings 885-9357 TFN  Registered '/i Morgan Mare.  Bay in colour. Reliable on trails.  Make excellent broodmare. $1000  886-8268 or 886-7029 #12  OFFICE OR  RETAIL  SPACE  AVAILABLE  888-2417  886-2743  822-2817  New 2 bedroom small house  Redrooffs area, available immediately. Adults preferred. References required. Phone 298-  1057. #8  Furnished basement suite. Working ladies preferred. Suitable for  two. 886-7035 #8  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Bill Grose  885-9237 TFN  2 bedroom bungalow oil heat,  range & oven, Sechelt. Avail.  March 15. Ph. 886-2069 #8  Workshop 960 sq. ft. 10' ceiling.  Concrete foundation. Wood heat.  886-2382 #8  Furnished Suite. Langdale. I  adult. Non smoker. Reas. rent.  886-2691 #8  Opportunities  Solar Situations (604) 886-9146  Box 612 Gibsons, B.C. Design  consulting, engineering, general  contracting, retrofits & site  evaluation. #9  Wanted - Working partner for  expanding automotive repair  shop. Experience preferred. Investment required. For further  information and interview write  to: Box 44, c/o Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons, B.C. #8  CLASSIFIED NOTE  music  no ntco i uihts  For Hire  Cater to all crowds  big or small  2 bedroom waterfront home,  Roberts Creek area. No dogs.  Fireplace, electric heat. 886-2113  #9  Highest quality office space  available in new professional  building in Gibsons. 625 sq. ft.  Location is on Farnham Road  behind Gibsons Medical Clinic.  For details call 886-7020 or  886-7574 TFN  SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES  Peninsula Hotel 886-9334      TFN  Wanted:  Person to share new  3 bdrm. home in West Sechelt.  Bsmt., fireplace, view. $225.  885-9535 or 885-5367 #8  Office space for rent. 885-3113 #8  Available 1st March, three  bedroom Mobile Home in quiet  adult trailer park. Yearly lease  $350 per month plus security  deposit. References required.  Phone evenings 885-3894 or 521-  2280 New Westminster. #9  1250 sq. ft. of commercial space  for rent. Highway 101, Gibsons.  Phone 886-9414 #9  Approx. 700 sq. ft. second floor  office space for rent in Sechelt.  885-2384 or 885-2515 #8  Pianos by  Mason U Hitch  Guitars by  Gibson, Sigma  and others  Peavey and  Traynor Amps  Full Selection of  Strings, Accessories  and Music Books  Professional Service  UORIZON   MUSIC  wostwurid  Sound  Centres  CfiPIONEER  Audio V0I  MCOfflP  Appliances  DEALER  COST  plus 10%  Next to the  Bank of Montreal Building  Sechell  885-3313  Exp. carpet layer required.  Regular work assured. Sechelt  Carpet Corner. 885-5315 #8  Wilson Creek Daycare requires  experienced daycare supervisor  for relief work. Phone 885-  2721 for appointment. #9  Worn Wanted  Fence Building and Repairs.  For free estimates call Bob  Murray 885-9671 #9  Light hand clearing, pruning,  landscaping, small repairs, basements cleaned, gardens dug etc.  Free estimates. Phone 886-9526  9-6. After 6 p.m. 886-2547  #9  Mi Wanted  I  work Wanted  MUSICIANS WANTED  for orchestra performing musical  end of May. Professional standards not required but welcome.  886-9409 #8  Male chorus singers wanted for  musical end of May. Beginners  welcome. 886-9409 #8  SEWING MACHINE REPAHS  Service and repairs to all makes  and models. Industrial and home  use. All repairs warranted by the  only qualified mechanic on the  Coast. 886-7872 ��8  ALTERATIONS,  REMODELLING,  CUSTOM DRESSMAKING  Specializing in leather, ultra-  suede, furs and garments.  Prompt service by European  trained tailor. 886-7872 #8  HOUSECLEANING  Fast efficient reliable and very  reasonable. Call 886-2758 evenings please #8  Hard-working 17-year-old girl  wants work as an apprentice  carpenter. Manpower aid. Phone  Barb 255-7805 Vancouver collect.  #8  Electrical Contractor wants work  anywhere on the coast, own boat  for island work. 886-9316      TFN  KMMS8S'  HALFMOON  .WINDOW CLEANING  Professional Service  overing ilif Sunshinu Coa*!  Roofs, ijiilli'rs cleaned.  ff/'f Construe  final  885-2598  inside cleaning.     9 am - 6 pm  !��. 885-3963  J. LEPORE TILE  Quality Installations  Ceramic, Mosaic or Quarry  All work guaranteed  Free estimates  Phone Anytime  886-8097  Help wanted  Adult, finished gr. 12, must consider himself/herself a self-  starter who enjoys the satisfied  feeling of accomplishment. Must  prefer use of hand tools in employment. Will be involved in  carpentry, masonry, concrete  forming & placing, welding,  pick & shovel, tree falling &  clearing, dealing with public in  retail store, boat rentals, boat  repairs, painting etc. Call Doug  Bryant at the Ruby Lake Resort.  883-2269 #8  Required immediately Receptionist, bus person, waitress,  night janitor. Apply in writing to  Jolly Roger Inn, RR#1 Halfmoon  Bay, B.C. #8  LORD JIM'S LODGE 1979 LTD  is offering full and part time employment for the 1981 summer  season, starting April 1st, for the  following positions. Breakfast  cook, second cook/cook's helper,  dishwashers, experienced waitresses, experienced bartender  (M/F) housekeepers, front desk  position, light maintenance  Please apply in writing to Lord  Jim's Lodge, Ole's Cove Rd.,  RR#I Halfmoon Bay. VON IYO #8  Cook required immed., minimum  4 yrs. exp. Apply Jolly Roger Inn,  RR#1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.       #8  Required mid March, babysitter  three days a week. Good wages  For more info, call 886-2904     #8  PENINSULA  ROOFIlia I  INSULATION LTD.  All Types oi Roofing  & Re-Roofing  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt  wanted  For Explosive Requirements  Dynamite, electric or regular caps  B line E cord and safety fuse.  Contact Gwea Nlmmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone 886-7778.  Howe Sound Farmer Institute.  TFN  Deans Chimney sweep and moss  spraying, we also do landscaping,  pruning, build fences or YOU i  WANT IT DONE? WE'LL DO IT!  886-7540 ITN  Wheeler Contracting - general &  sub-contracting, framing, cedar  shakes & specialize in cedar  siding, also all types of renovations. Call Roy Wheeler 885-5888  ext. 64 #9  Renovations and Repairs, Framing and Foundaflom. Call Jim  or Brent at 885-5643 TFN  Chimney   Cleaning   and   maintenance. Ph. 886-7411 or 886-8023  TFN  Hardwood Floors resanded and  finished, work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072 TFN  Harbour Chimney Cleaning. Serving the Sunshine Coast. Fireplaces, furnaces, oil stoves. 883-  9171. Customers from the 886 exchange call Collect. TFN  Professional Typist. Bring your  office overload to my Roberts  Creek home. S8 per hr. 885-3847  #8  30 yrs. parts experience in  electrical automotive plumbing  and heating. Wishes to relocate  on the Sunshine Coast. Phone  collect 524-2938 #10  Experienced Carpentry at reasonable prices. Sundecks, framing, finishing, renovations,  fences or we could build your  complete home. Call 886-7851 #10  2 experienced Carpenters for new  structures, renovations, plumbing and electrical. Call eves.  885-3387 #10  Need to increase sales? Salesman  living in Sechelt area looking for  work on Sunshine Coast. Experience in hardware, auto,  truck & RV equip. Available immediately. Phone 885-3349     #10  WESTSANDS  HOME CONSTRUCTION  Custom framing and  finishing  885-9630 #6  Delivered sawdust, shavings, for  stable. 885-9969 TFN  Wood burning Cook Stove with  oven. Also a lot on Gambler  Island with or without house.  886-9503 #9  Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  Fir, Hemlock, Cedar - Porpoise  Bay Logging Ltd. 885-9408 or  885-2032 TFN  18" Cedar shake blocks. We pay  the best prices for good wood.  Also custom cut your blocks.  886-9856 TFN  Older furniture, china etc. bought  or sold on consignment. Harbour  Antiques, 1585 Marine Dr.,  Gibsons. 886-7800 TFN  The Coast News is looking for  back copies to complete their  files. Issues missing are from  June to December in 1976.  Anyone wishing to donate, please  phone 886-2622 and we will pick  up. Thank you I TFN  CASH FOR LOBS  top mess  Frae Estimates  D & 0 LOG SORTING  LTD.  886-7896    886-7700  For sale  Wood windows and doors I B.C's  lowest prices! Huge selection.  Now stocking pine double glazed  windows. Walker Door: Vancouver (266-1101), 1366 S.W.  Marine Dr. V6P 5Z9 or N. Vancouver (985-9714) 1589 Garden  Ave.V7P3A5 TFN  Used Building Materials 2x4's 54  a ft., 2x6's 104 a ft. 4"i 4" angle  iron $1.50 a ft. Good antique  bricks, cleaned and strapped on  pallets $200 for 1 pallet of 500 br.  688-7881. Rear of 1140 West  Pender St., Vane, B.C. #8  884-5240  CAM PRENTIS        Prop.  DUNHAM RD., PORT MELLON  VON 2SO  For sale  TREE SERVICE  We   make  it  our  business   to  provide satisfaction  Our speciality:  ��� Topping  ��� Limbing  ��� Danger Tree Removal  Insured guaranteed services  Peerless Tree Ltd.  Call for free estimates 885-2109  TFN  Two experienced carpenters,  quality craftsmanship, no job too  small. References available. Reasonable rates. 885-3319        TFN  Qualified   painter.   Reasonable  rates- Work guaranteed 886-9749.  TFN  Yard and Basement clean-ups,  rubbish removal. Also young man  seeks steady employment. 886-  9503 #u  Ceramic Tile Setting $2 per sq. ft.  plus materials, basic carpentry  $8 per hr. Call Barry 886-8224  #8  HAVE SAWMILL WILL TRAVEL  For portable sawmill service write  Porta-Mills, P.O. Box 1074  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VO #8  Complete RerwvatkNas  From the basement to the roof  Satisfaction    guaranteed.    Call  885-5946. *g  Experienced Carpenter. Renovations and new construction.  Reasonable rates 886-7280       #9  fimberjack Skidder with operator. Wire splicer available. 886-  2459. TFN  Inglis multi-cycle auto washer,  excellent condition. Guaranteed  & delivered. $225. Phone 883-  2648 TFN  HOT TUB?  Do it yourself. Fiberglass, redwood and vinyl. Solar collectors,  H&S Contracting. 885-3825  TFN  Appliances, Furniture, TV's,  Stereos etc. DISCOUNT PRICES!  Kern's Home Furnishings, Seaview Place, Gibsons. 886-9733.  TFN  HOT  WATER  TANKS  All Sizes  Best Prices on  the Peninsula  MACLEODS  SECHELT  885-2171  Older upright piano. Good condition. $750. Call after 6:00.  885-9033 #8  Braided oval nylon Rug, brown  tones, 10x20: Singer sewing  machine, model 227 in cabinet.  Ph. 886-9376 #8:  Lazyboy recliner-rocker, good;  condition. $100. Phone 886-7266  tfN  1972 Kawasaki 350 triple, needs',  work. $400.00obo. 886-7934     #8  Propane Stove $375 & airtight  wood heater $325. Both in exc.  cond. Ph. 885-3179 #8  NEED  RAILINB?  Think  Wrought  Iron!  The Olde  Iron Shoppe  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  000-2700  3 metal frame windows 60x72,*  3 wooden sliding doors 76.5x24,*  10-speed Norco ladies Bike, like-*  new. Single speed childrens' ���  bike. Skates size VA. Ph. 885-;*  3754 after five. #8V  '      K  Avocado Fridge & Stove. Ex. con.: -  $500. Phone 886-2046 after 5    #8>"  1 new 2 burner camp stove,;  never used. $20.00. Two 750xl6:  tires on rims $225.00. One 5-gal.-  O/B tank $30.00.2 trailer Mirrors'  $10.00.886-9908 M.  Sawmill. Sell complete or sep.  carriage. Carriage drive. Planer..  Forklift. Cummins & blade.  Phone 885-3113 #��  Rough Cedar Lumber will cut to'  order. 883-2318 #9'  Trade Your  APPLIANCE  on a new  HOT POINT  at  MACLEODS  SECHELT  885-2171  HAWAII!  We take registrations NOW for  next Christmas and New Years in  Hawaii. No deposit required;  Gibsons Travel, Sunnycrest Mall  886-9255 #8  1 - 40' x 50' Miratec steel building  (never been erected). $10,00(1  obo. Phone 886-7490 #5  Linesman    Boots    14"    lOVi'l  6 8" steeltoe Paris 10" 7'4".  .Sebellin caulks 8 rubber caulks  7 all new. 5 gal. plastic pails  miniature horse saddle rug foam-,  back blue, brass teapot, unusual'  hard cover books, used leather  caulks & work boots. 886-7074"  after 5 #g;  SKYBUSt .  The cheapest flight to Calgary,'  Winnipeg, Toronto & Montreal!  In Gibsons, only at Gibsons:  Travel. 886-9255 #g: For Sale  Coast News, February 24, 1981  17  For sale  For Sale  Honda 350 good condition $450  OBO with helmet St gloves.  Water Skis, fiberglass, used one  season with rope $150.00 OBO.  Fender Mustang Guitar, new PU  with case $335 OBO. Ph. 886-2890  evenings. #io  Alder & Maple firewood split  & cut $60 per cord. You pick up.  883-9473 m  Blue Bathtub, toilet, basin,  fawcet; framed mirror; light  fixture, blue shower curtain &  rod; 2-door vanity; 30x30 wooden  double window. 885-3407 #g  Is your lawnmower on the sick  list? Bring it in to the Doctors at  La Caravana, Hwy. 101, Wilson  Creek. 885-2711 ��q  Moffat double oven stove and  Viking twin door freezer/refrigerator and one complete  set of wooden kitchen cabinets.  886-9156 TFN  Man's org. (M) floater coat  $40. new gld. brocade rocker  $.15, rad. Arboritc table $30;  told down rear car seat for small  sin. wagon $35.886-2108  New Spare Wheel for boat or  tent trailer (4.80-8) $35.00.  2'/> gal. Day Tank for Johnson  outboard $35.00. Phone 886-7413   #9  Lease on store and take-out  cafe. Three bedroom dwelling  included. Situated on waterfront  property. 883-2415 #9  TONY'S  UNIQUE RESTORATIONS  BRASS A ANTIQUES  PedaJ stools. Sinks. Leaded  glass. French Doors. Demolition.  Brass Taps. Chandeliers. Wall  Sconces. Red Brick. Oak Floors.  Beautiful accessories 50 years &  older. 3662-4th Ave., Vancouver  TFN  Firewood for sale. Ph. 886-2987  #9  30" Moffat electric range with  rotisserie and meat probe. Good  cond. 1 single bed mattress.  Phone 886-2859 #9  W. Roy electric stove $200.  I General Electric hairdryer.  $50. Ph. 886-2632 #10  Limltsd ttocH  >"W* EUREKA  Co*  SMCM '159.  ft  _) HARDWARE  owrieSt. 885-9713  CREST SEWING CENTRE  SEWING MACHINE   REPAIRS  SEEDS  Garden I  Tiler's Sheds  Lawn Mowers  MACLEODS  SECHELT  885-2171  One pair twin beds complete  continental style 886-2069       #8  Chesterfield, chair, swivel rocker,  all excellent condition. Offers.  886-7998 #10  14x6 double glass wooden picture  window $125. 2 electric forced-air  heaters $25 each. Ph. 886-9217  #8  5 mini tires - 2 summers, 2  winters and one spare on rim.  $50. Call 886-8509 mornings. #10  Dining room table and six chairs,  good condition. Offers. 886-7875  (blonde wood) #8  20" Hitachi coloured T.V. Excellent condition. Only 8 months  old. $550. firm. Phone 886-8005  #10  Two motocross bicycles in good  condition. 886-7982 #9  Attention store owners. Six 4 ft.  double steel shelving gondolas.  2 end gondolas. 9 maple 2'x4'  bunk storage drawers Vi price.  883-9676 #10  Chinese Kung-Fu shoes. Have  arrived at Campbell's Shoes in  Sechelt. Sizes 28 to 40. #8  600 sq. ft. fiberglass resin &  l'/i oz. matting for 50��/sq. ft.  Phone 885-3337 #10  Double boxspring and mattress  $75. Hamster cage $20. Clothes  and misc. household goods. Ph.  886-7854 #8  IBM electric typewriter, legal  size, good condition. $179.00.  Phone 886-8094 #10  standard 8 mm movie camera,  Bolex H-8, holds 1 100 ft. film,  plus lenses and accessories. Also  projector (Eumig), editor, splicer  and movie light. $249.00 OBO.  Phone 886-8094 #10  Four 5-stud 16" split rims with  summer tires $50ea. 885-2704*10  Chainsaw stihl 051. 30" bar  completely rebuilt $400. 885-2736  after 6p.m. 885-230! 9-5 Darryl#8  Esso Ultimatic Oil Furnace  with C10 burner still in crate.  Model 96B. $350.00 firm. 883-  9967 #10  Electric Hair Dryer and electric  range. 886-2632 #10  <*T-4>  CAiMpbl  005-0305  HARDWARE  & GIFTS  PENDER HARBOUR CENTER  MADEIRA PARK  883-9914  FAMILY SHOES  and  LEATHER GOODS  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN  SECHELT"  Deadline f      Deadline 12:00 Noon Fridays  12:00 Noon Saturday ^Classifieds should be prepaid and pre-wrltten  Your friendly neighbourhood drop-off  points for ��llff fill  Classified Ads  CLASSIF  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine  page location. The Sunshine  Coast News also reserves the  right to revise or reject any  advertising which in the opinion  of the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event that  any advertisement is rejected,  the sum paid for the advertisement will be refunded.  ED ADVERTISING  Minimum $2.50 per 4 line Insertion. Each  additional line SO*, or use our economical 3  weeks for the price ol 2 rate. This offer is made  available for private individuals.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted  except from customers who have accounts with  us or who live outside the Sunshine Coast.  Cash, cheques or money orders must accompany  all classified advertising.  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION.  the Coast News Office In Gibsons.                  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  V.  Please mall to Coast News, Classifieds,  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  Or bring In person to  CLASSIFICATION:  rrxx:..._  :       : ::     ::  : ::._   : ::      ::     hlh  Automotlue  74 Chev P.U. '/i ton 454 auto.,  PS/PB., A.C. elec.tr. brakes,  canopy. Dual tanks. H/D springs.  $2800.886-9085 #8  Dodge Dart "69" for sale as is.  Best offer, needs some work,  please phone after 6 p.m. 886-  2904 m  1978 Pinto 2-dr. hatchback,  green, mint condition. 5500 km.  $4700.886-7288 after 5 p.m.     #8  2 68 MGB's. One runs really well  and one is for parts. 2 hd. tps, good  wheels���great deal at $2,500.  These are classics now! Jane 883-  9342 Sun. - Tues. or write R.R. "I,  Garden Bay, VON ISO TFN  '61 Morris Minor 38,000 true  orig. mi. Exc. runing gear.  Needs body work. What offers?  886-8562 7-9 p.m. #8  '65 Mustang, great gas mlg.  Motor is a small six. Good  running condition. Body good,  int. like new. $1700.00. 886-7342  '74 Nova. Offers. 885-9859  #8  SMALL GAR  No problem for us - Ford  has been building and  importing cars and trucks  from Germany, Japan  and England as far back  as 1949.  So if you have a problem  with your small car we've  got the  Hour, ol (ante*  7:30am.-Spm. 885-32(1  8MTI CM8T  UUH LTB  Automotlue  1964 Land Rover needs motor  work. One more for parts. $700  pair. Firm. 886-9526 or 886-2547  m  1975 Chevy Vi ton camper spcl.  crew cab, dual tanks, V-8 auto,  PS and PB. New brakes, new  mufflers, excellent running condition. $2500.886-9154 TFN  B.C. Vuhon  Bianhet Classifieds  25 words lor $99  motorcycles  1968 Triumph Tiger rebuilt motor  $1200.00.886-7839 #8  '72 Yamaha 650, good cond.  $750 obo. Phone 885-5643 after  6p.m. TFN  1979 Honda 650, windshield,  lug. rack, backrest, 7200 mi.  Exc.   cond.   $2100  OBO.   inc.  helmet & raingear. 885-2391   #10  Must sell  1977 DS185. Comes  with   helmet,   face   mask   and  kidney belt $300. Tel. 886-9715  #10  Campers & RU s  1973 Ford 3/4 ton, PS/PB, fair  condition. Dual Tanks. 60,000 mi.  $1100.886-9588 #10  1979 Mercury Marquis, PS/PB,  A/C, vinyl roof, 35,000 km.  New condition. $7,000. 886-8454  after 4 p.m. #8  1979 Bronco XLT 351. Mag.  wheels, exc. cond. $8500 firm.  886-8516 TFN  1977 Dodge Aspen special edition  2 door fully loaded, like new, only  15,000 miles. Sharp looking.  886-8556 #8  1974 Chevy 4x4 Suburban. 3  speed, 350 V-8, $2600.  See at Bathgate's General Store,  Egmont. 883-2222 #8  One must go. '67 GMC V. ton  $800. '68 AMC Rebel $600 obo.  886-2523 after 6 #8  Has vour RRMHit  LOtS ItS HOP?  Come in and see Herman  Vandeberg, 20 years Volkswagen Specialist - Factory  trained.  SHNm CftMT  F9R1 uun lh  Hour, ot Serine*  7:30 am. -1 pm. 885-3281  VM. lit D0ttM.il  manvvwpans  1974 Ford F350, baby duals,  4-speed. 12' freight van. $3,500.  886-2700 #8  1977 Honda Civic. Sunroof, new  paint and tires. AM/FM cassette  deck. Excellent condition. Ph.  885-9011 #9  '71 Datsun "510" parts. Includes  radio, 8-track. Phone 886-7334.  #9  '75 Ford F-100 New 302.4-speed.  City tested. $3,500. 885-5570  evenings. #9  1974 Chevy Wag. 9-pass. 454 cu.  in. PS/PB/PW. Good cond.  Phone 886-7801 #9  1972 Hornet 4-door sedan. 49,000  mi. Regularly serviced. Asking  price $950. 886-7909 eves. 5-8  p.m. #9  '69T-Bird for parts or to restore.  90% complete. Phone 886-7921  after 9:00 p.m. #9  HILLTOP SERVICE 8*6-8414  Complete   automotive   repairs.  Transmissions tool   Located at  Hilltop Chevron  in   the  Mall,  Gibsons TFN  11 ft. Caveman Camper. Sleeps  4. $2,300. Call 883-9145 #8  New 4 cu. ft. 3-way fridge for  camper; 2 burner propane stove,  propane lamp; 8 ft. camper for  '/, ton truck. What offers?  885-5047 #8  1978 30' Holiday Rambler deluxe  model. 1 bedroom. Shower.  2-way fridge. Stove/oven. Set up  at trailer park. 886-7994 #9  mobile Homes  Moduline 14' x 52' trailer for  sale. Washer & dryer included.  Call after 5 p.m. 885-3615        #9  Wanted 8' or 10' x 30" to 50'  Mobile Home or Trailer. Good  condition. 112-298-7698 #8  1966 - 10x52, 2 bdrm. Trailer.  Some furn. Carport, metal shed,  must be moved. 886-7290 after 2.  #8  1975 12x68, 3 bdrm. Bendix,  drapes and four appliances  included. Excellent condition.  $17,900,883-9423 #8  coast mobile  Homes Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  we tahe trades  or  Consign your Mobile  Home to us for  QmcHsaie  WHARF ST.  SECHELT  885-9979       mdl ok  IF YOU ENJOY GARDENING, do  it year round, using an aluminum  and glass greenhouse I Write for  free brochure to; B.C. Greenhouse Builders, 7425 Hedley  Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E  2R1. Mail orders now available.#8  LOG HOMES AND CABINS.  Daybreak Construction Ltd. For  brochure or further information  contact George Donovan, Box  777, 100 Mile House, B.C. VOK  2EO. Phone 395-2867 (days)  397-2735 (evenings) #8  ALFALFA HAY FOR SALE,  quality guaranteed, delivered in  B.C. Phone 403-363-2957. Brooks  Alfalfa Sales, Box 1246, Brooks,  Alberta. ,    #11  YOUR NAME, ADDRESS, POST  AL CODE. 300 gummed labels.  (Made by handicapped). $2.95.  Mail cheque to: Handicapped  Labels, Box 1315, Station "A",  Surrey, B.C. V3S4Y5 #8  IN PORT ALICE, B.C. Serviced  waterfront lot 68x130. Vendor can  build to suit, $18,000. Also 4  bedroom strata, $49,000. Phone  284-6687 #8  WANT TO GET OUT OF THE  RAT RACE? Investigate this  Alaska Highway property for sale  by owner, service station, cafe  and motels. Fort Nelson News,  Box 600, Fort Nelson, B.C.  VOC1RO #8  COFFEE SHOP FOR SALE:  Includes equipment and inventory (building leased). Excellent tourist trade, year-round  recreational area. Situated on  Vancouver Island, north ol  Campbell River. All enquiries  write Box 5095, Woss Lake, VON  3PO or phone Campbell River,  Operator for Woss 274. #8  FOR LEASE: 8000 square foot  cement block building on highway  frontage Grand Forks. Operating  as building supply business.  Inland Surplus and Supply, Box  1719, Grand Forks, B.C. VOH  IHO. Phone 442-2104 #8  WOOD WINDOWS AND  DOORS I B.C.'s lowest prices!  Huge selection. Now stocking  pine double glazed windows.  Walker door: Vancouver 112-  266-1101, 1366 S.W. Marine  Drive V6P 5Z9 or North Vancouver, (112-985-9714), 1589 Garden Ave. V7P3A5 TFN  IMMEDIATE OPENING FOR  EXPERIENCED JOURNEYMAN  CAMERA PERSON and Offset  Web Pressman on beautiful  Vancouver Island. Modern shop,  excellent wage and benefits.  Applications for other newspaper  printing trades accepted for  future reference. Write: B.  Morris, c/o Box 3039, Courtenay,  B.C.V9N5N3 #8  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYSLTD  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast and B.C. Coastal  Waters. Phone: 885-9425, 885-  9747,885-3643,886-9546      TFN  IAN MORROW tCO. LTD  Marine Surveyors, condition and  detail surveys for Evaluation,  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433,886-9458.  TFN  Wanted to Buy: Trailer suitable  for 17' Runabout. 88S-9535,  885-5367 #8  Starcraft, 16 ft. aluminum, 40 hp  Merc elec. start. E-Z loader  trailer. Boat 4 years old, motor &  trailer as new. Boat cover con.  trols, anchor etc. 13,400. 886-  ��516       #7  GARDEN BAY BOAT STORAGE  Safe Indoor storage 883-9315 or  883-9234 TFN  31 foot factory-built houseboat,  fully self-contained. Sleeps six.  Asking $11,500 Unlimited possibilities. 885-3644,885-9535    #9  32 Doublender Diesel Power  Dickinson, heater, propane stove,  2-way fridge, head. Sips. 4,  could be lived aboard. Asking  $13,000. Phone 883-2363 #9  REBUILT SIDEWINDER HULL  (Westcoast design) L&H Welding  886-9625 #9  Work or pleasure Cruiser 21'  alum., 170 Volvo I/O VHF,  hyd. steer, trim tabs, Fwc, stove.  Quick A economical. $17,900  OBO .885-9247 #9  AB Haddock Boat moving.  Licensed and fully insured.  Hydraulic equipment. Phone 883-  2722 days. 883-2682 eves     TFN  Antlfouiant  Overcoat  ��� Increases speed  ��� Cuts fuel consumption  ��� Reduces drag  ��� Reduces friction  on hull  ��� Helps keep hull  free from marine  growth.  Min. 2 yr. guarantee  Now available  in Canada  at  Gibson* Landing  886-7918    886-7683  886-7241  ESTABLISHED RETAIL STORE,  educational materials and toys.  Desirable Vancouver location.  $10,000 down. Owner will carry  balance at low interest rate.  Box 77075. Postal Station 'S',  Vancouver. B.C. VSR 5T3        #8  PRINCETON OPPORTUNITY -  Fence Post Pole and Rail Manufacturing. 3-4 year supply of  material. Supports owners. Take  home in trade $175,000.00. Call  David Thornley 576-6669 Mitten  Realty Ltd. Phone 533-3231      #8  KAMLOOPS 7,600 SQUARE  FOOT BUILDING. Three floors,  specialty supermarket, offices  and beautiful three bedroom  apartment. Building $400,000.  Business $65,000. Vendor will  hold mortgage. Call Ozzie 374-  1421 or 374-7436 #8  Holstein heifers, springing, 2-6  weeks. Can deliver. Phone  (403) 652-7371 High River,  Alberta. #9  DISCERNING ADULTS. Shop  discreetly at home, tlustrated  catalogues ��� over 500 exciting  items of lingerie and marital  aids. Discreetly and securely  packaged, shipped from Vancouver, no customs. $4.00 or  C.O.D. Direct Action Marketing,  Box 3268, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B3X9 #8  CASH AVAILABLE - $50.00 to  $2,500.00 and more. 85% are  eligible to get this available cash  and anyone can qualify. Free  details on request. Send self  addressed envelope to: Haslam  Enterprises, Box 10, Haslam  Street, Powell River, B.C. V8A  3V7 #8  LARGE NEW HOME AT SHUS-  WAP LAKE, over 1 acre. Features Jacuzzi bath, fridge, stove,  dishwasher, pro pool table,  shuffle board, custom fireplace,  3-way furnace, cold room, Planetarium, Live creek and artesian  well on property. Boat anchor out  front could go with property.  Call Carol Bauer, Boysse Realty,  679-3238 or 955-2270 #8  A RETIREMENT HOME? For  Sale by Owner ��� 1400 square foot  3 bedroom home with full 8  foot basement. Family room, 2  fireplaces, 2 car carport and  attached greenhouse. 1% acres  on Gabriola Mend, 1 mile from  ferry. $125,000.00 OBO. Call 247-  8779. Box 73, Gabriola, B.C.  VOR1XO #8  WANTED: N.E. ALBERTA tacking firm requires SHOP FOREMAN and HEAVY DUTY MECHANICS. Top salary ond  fringe benefits to successful  applicants. Apply in writing,  stating previous experience and  complete resume to: Box 1200,  Bonnyville, Alberta, TOA OLO.  Marine  Transferred, must sell 34' ex-  troller, needs major engine  work. Diesel, sounder etc. Good  boat for handyman. Any reasonable offer considered. 883-9469  after 5 p.m. #8  We have two used Mercury O/B's  for sale; a 40 hp and a 50 hp.  Both are in ex. condition. La  Caravana 885-2711 #9  Mercury 65 hp elec. start new  battery on 16 ft glass over ply  cabin cruiser. $1000 or trade for  car of equal value. 886-9524 or  886-8433 #8  1975 Chrysler, 18', 105 hp  complete with canvas & trailer.  Exc. cond. $6500.886-8516   TFN  18' Sangstercraft I/O 120 Merc  C/B E-Z load trailer, paid moorage it many extras. $5000 or B/O.  886-7908 eves #10  '81 Mercs are here now. See them  at La Caravana, Hwy. 101, Wilson  Creek #9  Trauel  Deluxe 2 bedroom apartment  (sleeps 6) in secluded waterfront  luxury hl-rise in Acapulco. Available by the week at 2/3 regular  rate. 886-9411 #8  B.C. VllHoil  Bianhet Classifieds  HARBEL HOLDINGS LTD. Mo-  bile homes located in parks on  pads. Listings and sales. We  welcome all enquiries concerning  Wheel Estate. Listings wanted.  Phone 585-3622 (collect). 13647-  100th Ave., Surrey, B.C. V3T  1H9. The Wheel Estate People  TFN  PUREBRED REGISTERED  COLLIE PUPS. Excellent breeding. Home raised. Pet Price  $175.00 includes first shot.  G. Drossos, 513 Lower Bench  Road, Penticton. Phone 493-  1489 #8  1979 G.M.C. SUBURBAN ��� four  door - 350cc engine - 24,000 miles  heavy duty transmission. Trailer-  ing special - $9,000.00. Contact  Keith Robertson, Box 611,  Nakusp, B.C. VOG 1RO. Phone  265-4147 #g  60   FULLBLOOD   S1MMENTAL  BULLS, yearlings and 2 year olds.  1.000-1,400 pounds. Price $1500-  $2500.   Contact   Fraser   Valley *  Simmental Ranch, Sardis, B.C. E  VOX 1YO. Phone 823-4575.      #8 |  ADVERTISING   COUNSELLOR. ,'  An enthusiastic person experienced in newspaper advertising  sales is required by an award  .  winning   expanding  community  newspaper. Salary commensurate  with ability. Contact Ross Mavis, .  North Island Gazette, Box 458.  Port Hardy, B.C. VON 2PO      #9  KAMLOOPS HAIR AND SKIN '  CARE SALON FOR SALE.  $27,000.00. Excellent location.";.  New lease. Inventory and ftnan- "��  cial statements available. Phone -  376-6887 after 6 p.m. for infor-H  mation. #8 b  ITS  NOT  TOO  LATE!   Learn  income tax preparation at home. I  Reduced prices. Free Brochure.  No obligation. Write U&R Tax >  Schools,     1148    Main    Street,  Winnipeg, Manitoba. R3T 2B6 #8 .   :*  USED FORKLIFTS. SALES, *J  SERVICE, RENTALS. Call or*;  write for complete listing of our1  huge inventory. "Over 50 years  serving the Industry". Jack'  Mason Lift Trucks, 3140 Gilmore  Diversion, Burnaby, B.C. V5G  3B4. Phone 434-1311 #9';  20 YEAR WARRANTY. Green-.'  house Fiberglass. 96 per cent:  clear corrugated and flat. Whole-'  sale prices. BJB FIBERGLASS .  PANELS LTD. 22969 76A Ave-';  nue, RR6 Langley, B.C. V3A -  4P9. Phone 888-4902 #8'^  EXPANDING TIRE DEALER  REQUIRES AGGRESSIVE Store  Managers, Alignment Mechanic  and muffler installers. Top wages  for Productive People. Oppor- ���  (unity for advancement, apply,  Box 12, Advance Box 1279,0  Creston, B.C. VOB 1GO #8,  MOUNTAIN   HOTEL  IS   NOW,  HIRING STUDENTS for summer:,  employment. Positions available.:  are:   gift   shop  cashiers,   front.  desk clerks, dining room wait-.  resses,   cafeteria   staff,    dishwashers,   cooks,   maids,   bartenders,  store clerks  and  gas  station   attendants.   For   applications write Glacier Park Lodge,,'  Rogers Pass, B.C. VOA2SO     #9,.  ALBERTA   -   Farms,   ranches,",  dairies, hog operations, acreages',  and      businesses.      PINCHER  CREEK,     choice    grain    farms. 2553 acres, 1965 cultivated,  huge shop, 2, homes, good creek?  and feed lot $700.00 per acre.-  BROOKS area - modern dairy,!  480 acres all irrigated plus adjoin-.  ing   lease   with   new   modern;  equipment and barns,  12 cow;  trigon parlour, 2 homes, includes ���  cows,   quotas,   machinery   etc.;  Excellent set up. Chief Mountain  Realty. Jack Folsom, phone 403-!  626-3232 or 403-628-3775 #8;  [  SUNNY OKANAGAN MOBILE  HOME PADS, all services,!  available from $92.00 monthly.'!  Penticton area. Lot sizes 90X45  up. Enquiries: Art Clark, Lynn:  Acres, Phone 497-8200. #8 \  MRS. JACE gifted spiritual tarotl  and palm reader, will help you in j  all problems of life. Write today,  for helpful and dependable'  advice - send date of birth plus:  $10.00 to 2633 East Hastings!  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V5K^  IZ5. Phone 255-3246 #8;  REGISTERED     ALL     BREED'  HORSE SALE. April 25,   1981.!  Vandcrhoof Ouartcr Horse Club.  Information or consignments call'.  690-7259 or write Bo> 97, Fort  Fraser, B.C, VOJ INO #8-  FOR SALE:  Classified ads that can cover  BC & the Yukon  blanket  classifieds  25 WORDS $99  The Sunshine  Mill fill  tt  Buying  Selling  Moving  or  Just Dreaming  The Sunshine Coast  REALTOR  will help you do it.  Available at  Realty offices. 18  Coast News, February 24, 1981  ^  3 Bedroom Home  1100 sq. ft. with Carport  $46,900.  Built on your lot,  including Fridge, Stove, Dishwasher  and Light Fixtures  WEKO Construction Ltd.  Box 888, 885-2525 (eves.)  Sechelt 886-2344 (days)  Property  Property Wanted. Prefer larger  than average or multiple zone.  Anywhere on peninsula. No  agents. Phone 886-7030. Ray  Mahoney. #8  SPECIAL DISCOUNT  Pre-cut log package, 8" pine logs,  for 856 sq. ft. 2-BR. cottage  hide-a-way. Regular price  SI7.108.00 delivered, lower B.C.  Special Price $14,108.00 delivered. Complete plans etc. Country  Builders. 886-8516 or 886-7807 W  Level treed view '/, acre lot.  Gower Pt. area. $37,900. 886-  2046 #9  BONNIEBROOK  HEIGHTS  View Lots at Gower Point  Selection of  choice lots  All services underground  BrynelseiHtenzon  Realty  Vancouver 689-7556  FAIRWAY  ESTATES  Residential Acreages at  Roberts Creek adjacent to  the Golf Course.  2V* Acres  *59,500  Brynelsen Benzon  Realty  Vancouver 689-7556  More Letters to  FOR LEASE  Seamount  Industrial Park  1,500 sq. ft., available now.  3,000+ sq. ft. available soon.  caii 886-2311  after 6pm.  Legal  NOTICE  OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of New Westminster and situated Shoal  Channel, Gibsons,  B.C.  Take notice that Shelter Development &  Contracting Co. Ltd. of  1106 Maple Street,  Vancouver, B.C.,  intends to apply for a  lease of the following  described lands:  (a) waterlot in front of  Lot 2 of Block B and  Lot A of Blocks A & B  both of D.L. 686, Gp. 1,  Plan 14197, New Westminster District, and  bounded by adjacent  water lots L7946 and  L7011.  The purpose for which  the disposition is required private marina.  Shelter Development  & Contracting Co. Ltd.  NOTICE  OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of Vancouver and  situated at Pender Harbour.  Take notice that Norman Muir Crossley of  Madeira Park, occupation retired, intends  to apply for a licence ol  occupation of the fol-  lowing described  lands:  Commencing at a post  planted 5' west from  South-East corner of  Lot "B", D.L 4284, G.P.  1, NWD, South 100',  thence west 50', thence  North 100', thence east  along shoreline to  planted post.  The purpose for which  this disposition is required is to construct  and Install a dock,  ramp, and float lor  personal use.  File #2400470  N.M. Crossley  Legal  APPLICATION  FOR  FORESHORE  RIGHTS  Regional File #2400468  An application is pending for foreshore  rights for that portion  of the sea lying immediately adjacent to Lot  7, Block 6, D.L. 1397,  Gp. 1, New Westminster District, Plan 4479,  Survey Peg. S.E. Corner thence W. 7.36 M.  thence S. 29.70 M  thence W. 1.22 M.  thence N. 29.70 M. to  South Lot line of  above-named upland  lot. Thence 7.12 M. to  West Survey Peg of  same. Float area 3 M. x  9 M. In all, containing  1/3 ha. more or less.  Purpose: Private dock  lor family recreation.  Dated:  February 21,1981  Doreen McGregor  Housewife  eiBSONS AUTOMOTIVE  CENTRE INC.  WIN build a 6000 sq. ft. concrete block bldg. to  accommodate an  ��� Auto Repair Shop ��� Coffee Shop  ��� Car & Truck Wash ��� Self Service Gas Bar  We are now receiving quotes from contractors for  the following:  ��� Foundation & Slab ��� Windows & Doors  ��� Concrete Block ��� Mechanical  ��� Metal Deck Roof & Mansaard ��� Asphalt  ��� Structural Steel ��� Carpentry  Plans are available through  Gary Puckett  West-Wide Developments Ltd.  886-9508 res. 886-2277 bus.  the Editor  Campaign not just public relations  Continued from Pigc Three  Wanted to Buy privately 5-10  acres. A.L.R. OK. Phone 885-  3337 #10  2 lots in Creekside Park, Lot 50 -  $30,000. Lot 81 - $31,500. Both  $60,000 firm. No agents please.  Ph. 886-2904 #8  '/i acre view lot. Gower Point.  Phone 885-2873 TFN  One of the best lots in Sandy  Hook. Gently sloping with beautiful view down Sechelt Inlet.  $29,900. 886-9411 #8  By owner: 3 bedroom family  home, basement, on large lot.  Rosamund Rd. 886-7581 #10  Would like to buy between 4 or  more acres with highway frontage  between Gibsons and Sechelt.  Phone 395-2641 #8  60 miles from Las Vegas, Nev.,  U.S.A. Nice 2 bed. home on 2'/i  acres. Sale or trade for coast or  B.C. Write H. Stonham, 5709  Idle Ave.. Las Vegas, Nev.  89107 U.S.A. 702-878-0627       #8  Exclusive view lot 93x120. 5  min. from Gibsons. $45,000.  885-5067 #8  Large older house on quiet view  lot, private road, Grantham's  Landing, needs fix up. Mid  sixties. 886-7891 eves. #9  For Sale by Owner, V. acre view  Lol in Gower Point. 886-7403    #8  CLASSIFIED NOTE  for British Columbia's handicapped citizens.  The ministry directly responsible for the IYDP com-  mitte���the Ministry of Education, Honourable Brian  Smith, Minister,-has the  commitment of all ministries  that they will be evaluating  their roles and possible contributions to the realization of  the central theme.  As for dismissing the govern-  posters and a public relations  campaign": the allusion is an  insult to a major campaign-  indeed, one of the most dedicated in North America.  With a budget of approximately $1 million and the  participation of eight British  Columbia ministries, hundreds  of events originated. Special  grants totalling {852,000 were  ment's efforts during the  International  Year  of the  Child as "scrolls, songbooks,  allocataed to 31 major projects  and the Zenith Helpline for  Children was initiated by the  Ministry of Human Resources.  Then as now, government  action was built into the  decision-making process, as  will be demontrated in the  coming months.  Sincerely,  Grace McCarthy  Minister  Parks function needed now  Editor:  1 have noted that a Regional  Parks Study has just been  concluded. Director Harry  Almond told us at last night's  meeting of the Roberts Creek  Community Association that  he has suggested that copies  of this Study be widely  circulated, this to be given  priority.  Parks are an essential part  of any community and the  SCRD are to be congratulated  on their foresight. However,  all this seems to be in the  somewhat distant future.  What is required Now is for a  Parks Function to see to the  upkeep of our existing parks.  I refer in particular to the  deplorable state of affairs in  Cliff Gilker Park. A great deal  of money and time was spent  in putting attractive bridges  and trails, but because no  thing has been done in the  way of upkeep, it is now an  expensive matter to repair  bridges and trails blocked  and destroyed by fallen  timber. As for the pathetic  children's playground - the  grass was not even cut last  summer!  We are indeed fortunate on  the Coast to have one of the  most lovely, natural areas,  with large stands of timber  and grand waterfalls. More  and more residents are coming there and in the summer  it is certainly a tourist attraction for our American and  overseas visitors, who certain- -  ly appreciate it, perhaps more  than we do.  Please    give   this    much  neglected park priority.  Yours truly,  M. Grose  A clarification  Editor:  In regard to our Press  Release for the installation of  storm windows at St. Mary's  Hospital, we neglected to  advise you that $10,000.00 of  the total cost (which was  $26,700.00) has been donated  by the Auxiliaries to St.  Mary's Hospital.  Roy Mills rebuttal to Robi  Editor:  Once again I find it necessary  to ask that you print a rebuttal  from mc in an effort to correct  inaccurate statements made by  persons whose understandable  enthusiasm for the Pender  Harbour swimming pool  makes them unable or unwilling to put the correct information before the people of the  Sunshine Coast. 1 am referring  to Mrs. Robi   Peters' article.  I am not sure of the intent of  the first two paragraphs. I do  know that as far as the third  paragraph is concerned the  School Board and the Regional  Board have a written understanding, signed on behalf of  the Regional Board on the 17th  of May 1979. which set out the  capital and operatingaspects of  the pool. The Ministry of  Education have required (he  School Board to add certain  additional phrases protecting  the School Board in certain  areas which were not covered  by the original agreement, but  all of the provisions of that  original agreement arc there  unchanged in the expanded  one. and it is these original  provisions which the Aquatic  Society now want the Regional  Board to change. It seems that  in the interests of some unspecified gentle person's agrement  between presumably the Aquatic Society and presumably a  past trustee the Society are  urging the Regional Board to  renege on a formal written  commitment.  The next paragraph is nonsense from beginning to end.  The School Board has never  made a commitment "to Ihe  Pender Harbour pool to maintain the School Board's water  tank". The basis has always  been thai the School Board  provided a water tank lor  firefighting purposes under the  floor of the Pender Harbour  School gymnasium, and the  Regional Board could, if they  wished, convert it into a  swimming pool. The operation  of the swimming pool would  then become the responsibility  of the Regional Board. That  water tank was there for at least  a year before it was converted  from a rough concrete enclosure into a nicely finished  swimming pool, water was kept  in it for firefighting purposes  and chlorine was added occasionally as required to maintain  an acceptable water standard.  Acceptance of the need to keep  water in the tank 12 months a  year, except for essential  maintenance time, surely goes  hand in hand with using a  firefighting water reservoir as a  swimming pool, and the responsibility for operating a  swimming pool, as opposed to  a firefighting water tank, is that  of the Regional Board.  As to the stalcment that  "because the School District  cannot allow Pender kids any  extra swimming time that the  rest of the District cannot  have", the point has been made  innumerable times lhat the  programme which the School  Board have adopted from  Halfmoon Bay lo Egmont is  one which will sec every grade  from Kindergarten to 12 offered a swim programme during  the 1980-1981 school year,  whereas in the rest of the  District it is Grades 3. 5 and 8  which get the swimming programme. Obviously, the Pender area is getting a significantly better swim programme than  the rest of the District. The  School Board has never had an  obligation to Area "A" and the  Pender Harbour Aquatic Society, the only agreements  which it may legally make re  joint use facilities is with the  We would like to apologize  to the Auxiliaries for this:  omission and to advise the:  community of this fact.  Thank you for your attention.  to this matter. :  Yours very sincerely,!  N. Vucurevich,:  Administrator.'  Regional    Board,   and     the  School Board is scrupulously :  maintaining    those   commit- '  ments.  The report of the BCTV film I  is incorrect. Mr. Ireland spoke j  to  both  myself and to  Mr.  Denley. I showed him a copy of  the  agreement   between   the-  Board and the Regional District from May 1979 and said  that I hoped, as I did and as I  still do. that the problem would  shortly   be  resolved   by a  meeting of the School Board ,  and   the   Regional   Board.   I  cannot, therefore, be construed ��J  as having spoken on behalf of'  the Regional Board directors ,  and it is absurd of Mrs. Peters |  to assume lhat I would be so  presumptuous. \  Yours very truly J  R. Mills  Secretary-Treasurer-.  Board of School Trustees ;  LePage takes action  Editor:  This is an official statement  which I, Benoit LePage, would  like to make public in regards  to the legal action that I plan on  taking against the Village of  Gibsons.  Mankind should have deep  love for another person's  strong high moral standards,  especially when these morals  consist of a deep devotion for  teenagers as well as human  factors such as the true value of  life.  It is no sin to admit one's  guilt, never the less, people are  still afraid to do so. Last week. I  sat and cried about the problems which the youth of the  Sunshine CoasI are having in  order to be recognized as a  minority.  When I first got involved  with the problems that Teenagers are having, some 17  months ago. I had no idea what  lay ahead, especially in regards  to my future.  Since my direct involvement,  the   existing   problems   still  increase. The rates of vandal- >  ism. alcoholism, as well as drug ,  related  factors  have  been";  climbing  higher than ever  before.   We have seen Teen-;  agers  murdered while hitch-1  hiking,   committing   suicide,  sexually abused,  killed  in  motor  vehicle accidents and  drug related incidents, the list'  goes on and on.  Please take note: "It is 1  completely against my morals :  to sit back and do nothing. .  therefore. I have no other !  alternative bul lo make it ]  public that I'm suing the'  Village of Gibsons for violating  the rights of the said minority..  the unrecognized Teenage:  minority.  In conclusion, any corres- !  pondence   thai   has   lo   be.'  directed   to   the   Village   of  Gibsons and or myself, will be  handled strictly bv my lawyer.  Alan   Hobkirk.   1300 -  1090!  West  Georgia.  Vancouver.  B.C. V6E 3X9.  Benoit LePage  The "Sechelt Solution"  Editor:  Use the Sechelt Solution to  the Constitutional Dilemma!  Send ten stalwart men and  true by fastest jet-liner to  England forthwith, each bearing in his hand a goodly jar  or small bowl of sweet sauce  or savoury gravy. They would  proceed immediately to Westminster or the Tower of  London or whatever fortress  contains our Constitution,  politely seeking to view it.  Tearing it quickly into bite-  size portions, they would dip it  into their jars of sweet sauce  or savoury gravy and swallow  it with all dispatch, devouring  the whole thing but .the cover;  (which might prove indiges-;  tible) secretly placing it with;  a copy of Hansard or a large  printing of Anne of Green:  Gables or etc.  Within a few short,  hours the Constitution would:  be repatriated permanently to:  Canadian soil with no possible  further controversy, argument j  or fear of bad changes for the.  worse!  Everybody would live happy,  ever after with joy and laughter. Wouldn't they?  Yours sincerely,'  D.E. Finknottle  Sechelt P.O. What better gift for the people?  Ed. note: Helen Dawe provided ns with a copy of die  letter she recently sent to the  Ministry of Lands, Parks and  Housing and the Village of  Sechelt.  Re: District Lot 1472, Gp. 1,  N.W.D. Crown Und in the  Municipality of Sechelt  Recently there appeared in  the local newspapers a legal  notice inviting tenders due  February 23, 1981, to harvest  wood located "west of Porpoise Bay". There was no  indication of the exact location  hut as a long-time resident of  Sechelt I was immediately  suspicious (hat this might be  still another attempt at encroachment upon D.L. 1472.  When 1 called at the Sechelt  office of the B.C. Forest  Service I found that the wood  involved is indeed located  upon D.L. 1472 and 1 was  horrified. Mr. Mike Lister did  not speak to me but sent word  that I should write a letter and  that the matter is "in abeyance   for   some   months".  Why am I concerned? I have  walked on D.L. 1472 since I  was a teenager and am now s  senior citizen. My grandfather  took up land in the Village  of Sechelt in 1891 and four  generations of his descendants live in the area today,  so we have been able to  observe trends in land usage.  It is my opinion that if  D.L. 1472 is not now designated as recreational land in  perpetuity in the name of the  Municipality of Sechelt, future  generations will condemn us  all for the loss. One need only  drive along Highway 101 in  the Gibsons area, or by way of  the Lower Road in Roberts  Creek, or along the east shore  of Porpoise Bay to observe  I RESTAURANTS I  the magnificent trees coming  down on all sides to make way  for homes, gravel pits, etc.  Dwellings and industries are  of course essential, but so is  the preservation of one piece  of honest green forest within  the   boundaries  of Sechelt.  What a pleasure it is to  walk through the last remaining and accessible bit of  old forest we have. One  can observe giant trees which  must be virgin timber, combined with huge trees bearing  burn marks from earlier  lightning strikes, mixed with  second growth evergreens and  a stand of maples. The  privilege of such a walk must  be made available to those  who come after us. D.L. 1472  is a natural arboretum.  On February 8, 1892, Mr.  Alexander Young advertised  in the B.C. Gazette that he  intended to apply for permission to purchase D.L.  1472. He obtained his Crown  Grant on July 15,1892. On the  B.C. Voters List dated April  30,1898, Mr. Young gave his  address as "Lot 1472, G.l,  N.W.D. Seechelt". The property has a long and romantic  history.  In 1966' the residents of  West Porpoise Bay petitioned  that several district lots,  including 1472, be included in  the village boundaries and this  was achieved. Immediately  the Sechelt Municipal Commissioners began studying  the possibility of obtaining  1472 as recreational land.  Since then council after  council, year after year,  has requested the B.C. government to deed the land to  the municipality for recreation. The villagers have  always anticipated success but  met with failure.  Not only I, but many Sechelt  residents of my acquaintance  feel that this year is our last-  ditch stand. May I request  that you use your very best  endeavours to prevent the  cutting of wood on D.L. 1472.  On February 15th Sechelt is  celebrating the 25th anniversary of its incorporation.  What better gift could we  receive from our province  than title to D.L. 1472 to be  preserved for the enjoyment of  all the people of B.C.  Thank you for your attention  to this submission.  Yours sincerely,  (Miss) Helen Dswe  Animals dumped?  Coast News, February 24,1981  19:  Save the productive land  Editor: i lm feeding five head of  I am very much in agree- steers off this place; a garden  ment with people like Holland supplies all the vegetables for  and Kitson of Henry Road, as the home place; along with  they are, like myself, sctually fruit and berries from a scsnt  producing, to a small amount, seven acres,  something to eat from the  land. We know this land in Food surely has to be no. 1.  and around Gibsons cannot be M��n  can   always   make   a  compared to the Fraser Valley shelter, but not at the expense  but, nevertheless, will grow of the Isnd for food. My vote  fruit, berries and vegetables, will say He to include this  as well as hay for stock. I can so-called   "Gibsons   finger"  prove to anybody who does not into the Village of Gibsons,  believe the above statement, if And   there   is   also   the  he (she) would like to come to matter   of   water.    Maybe  my small farm on Shaw Road,  here in Gibsons.  Gibsons Council should stop  and add up the number  of houses to be built on the  30 seres that has been sold  here  on  the  east  side  of  Shaw  Road  in  Gibsons  to  developers  in  the  last  six  months   and  there  is  still  at least some 50-60 acres on  the same side that will be used  for homes, not to mention the i  west side which includes my ;  farm.    The   water   supply ;  question a few years ago was  somewhat painful as some of  the people on  the council;  surely will remember, when '  the Regional District tried to '  take it over.  Conservation of the land,  for production of food, and '  water should have priority.  George Bander, .  RR��2 Shaw Road,  Gibsons,  Editor:  While disposing of some  garbage at the Sechelt dump  the other day I was somewhat  taken aback at the sight of six  or seven dogs and cats of  different breeds lying among  the garbage.  Is this the method the  pound uses to dispose of the  dead animals, I wondered?  If not, where did they come  from? Comment please.   Robert Landry  StftVIlIU/ aAaafcNs  Chinese & Western Food Ucensed Premises  t ., .. Tueiday lo Sunday  Lunch: 11:30 - 3 pm Dlnntr: 4:30-9 pm  Sit. S Sun. Lunch: 12 noon - 9 pm  Lowet Gibsons 886-9219    TaKe Out Available  EXCAVATING I  J.F.W. EXCAUATINB LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excauauons ��� Clearing ���  Heed ltd. 888-8071 Gibsons  F & L CONTRACTORS  Landclearing, road building, logging, tree removal,  excavations & gravel      886-7833  886-9872  V /  '       PACIFIC GADCO CONSTRUCTION     >  Land Clearing, light or heavy  Road Construction ��� Excavation ��� Logging  Bulldozer - Backhoe - Grader - Front End loader  Gravel Truck - Skidder 886-7287 886-7951 886-7142 ,  J.B.EXCAVATING 886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage installation  .MBuSB     -Fre  Dump Truck   * Backhoe  ��� Cat   * Land Clearing  Free Estimates  ��� Septic Field.  RUFUS BULLDOZING  ��� Land Clearing        ���    ��� Excavating  ���Dram f,elds   886-9739  Daryll  I APPLIANCES I  HARRISON'S APPLIANCE SALES  j|^5 Parts and Service  Tuesday - Saturday 9 - 5  886-9959 Pratt Rd.. Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  I AUTOMOTIVE I  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding of:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd., Gibsons 886-9963  We specialize in Volkswagen Repairs  ^J^ ��itroptati MotatB  flarts   885-9466  *honda*  Your Specialty Shop:  Mufflers, Brakes, Tune-Ups  ClbiDNi BRAKE A TUB  Hwy. 101. Gibsons 886-8213  Superior  Muffler  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  -Phone 886-2700  Economy huto prats Ltd.  Automobile. Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt     885-5181  I CABINETS I  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS - REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight TheatreBldg.        886-9411  VOPENSAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thura. - Sat. to a.m. - s p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons, B.C.  886-2765  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  UP BIG SAVINGS!  j!$        B*ymm1$B*  JmtiBBpi Cmaa/fW Am  CONTRACTING!  ��� Quality Construction ��� RiUinini Wills  ��� Fnmini t Finishing  ��� Concrete Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  I FLOOR COVERING  SEAVIEW CARPETS ��� CABINETS  SHOWROOM OPEN  Open 10-6, Tues. to Sat. Friday to 9  Phone 886-2743 and 886-2417  KEN DE VRIES & SON LTD.  j FLOOR COVERINGS  Carpeti - Tllei- Linoleums ��� Drapes  Hwy. 101, Gibsons Cowrie St., Sechelt  886-7112 685-3424  Glbtoni Tax Service  Income Tax Preparations  All Business Strictly Confidential  A. JACK  1767 Martin Rd., Gibaons  886-7272 Anytime  Vt  V�� Hmllifw. Veutrwtln lm.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  P.O. Box 1280   SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AO   886-2012  24 HR. SECURITY  6* Patrolling - Commercial Sites, Industrial Sites  it Private Residences  8CK-2122   Fu"y Bonded  S?7Q4ft Bo* �������� Sechelt J  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Walls i  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTEED      886-845* i  1  bim installations  17 Years Experience  Commercial And Residential  ,-jk Floor Coverings  ;^ MMB    WH81  THERMAN WELD-ALL INDUSTRIES  Fabrication & General Repairs  Custom Wrought Iron Railings & Airtight Stoves  Gibsons Industrial Park  oil Shaw Road. Gibsons     886-8466 J  KRAMAK CONSTRUCTION CO. LTD  ���   Foundations   ���   Framing  ���  Custom  Homes  ���  On your lot or ours  Norb Kraft 885-3432 Sechelt  Carpet Steam Cleaning  885-5851  I MISC. SERVICES I  DIAL-ABOTTLE  Bottles ��� Party Ice ��� Mixes  ��� p��p 886-2775 ���Cl"  ��  Quality Farm 6 Garden Supply Ltd. -i  886-7527 I  Pratt Rd.. |  Gibsons  * Feed  * Pet Food  * Fencing  �� Fertilizer  VAU8HAH CEDAR LIMITED  Post & Beam Construction - Fencing  Timber & Cedar Sales  , Michael Vaughan - Owner  Phone: 8868203 J  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sals  Phone MMM4     Member Allied Van Lines     R.R. 1, OlbaonaV  y Michael vaufiun ��� uwi  BOBCAT SERVICE  HISC0HTMCTIN  ��� Hot Tuba ��� 8��*nmln9,Pook>  ��� Solar Initallatlons 'Framing          JW-38257  FREE ESTIMATES  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Box 65  Sechelt  Joe Jacques  Look  tor ut in the Yellow Paget,  ���fi  (SOU  MUSIC  LESSONS   YOU ENJOY  Piano & Organ IpQQlfi  Begin at age 4 and older    C/  1614 Marine Drive, Gibsons    886-9030     t^/V/lOftftl  "       UPHOLSTERY  ALL REUPHOLSTERING DONE  Boat Tops & Seats  1339 Wharf Road.  Sechelt. B.C. 885-5216^  ' SUNSHINE COAST '  DISPOSAL SERVICES  885-9973     Port Mellon to Ole's Cove     886-2938  Commercial Containers Available  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Fireplaces Furnaces Oil Stovet  Phone  885-3611  WHEELER CONTRACTING  General and Sub-Contracting  Framing, Cedar Shakes & Specialize in  Cedar Siding, Also all types of Renovations  CALL ROY WHEELER MS-fSM Ext. *4  Customers from the 886 exchange call collect  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD. fcM  (Gibsons) 886-7318  Industrial Way, Seamount Industrial Park p q dox 748  Residential & Commercial Rool Trusses Gibsons BCj  Mercury Sales & Service  Honda Sales A Service  ,��WwWW��*ws  JJ^^ MARI!  MARINA  RESORT  ' Sllveriine, Campion a Lund boats  0. BOX 160, MADEIRA PARK, B.C. VON 2HO  883-2248  PAINTING  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM  MANUFACTURING LTD.    ^��*s  COMPUTE AUIMtejMWINrXWPTOOOCTS rfr<*r  DOUBLE PANE WINOOWS FOR NEW CONSTRUCTION  AND RENOVATION PURPOSES ,��*  885-3538 *  Sunrise Ridge Industrial Park. Airport Rd . Sechell. B.C  Terry Connor  886-7040  PAINTING CONTRACTi  Box 540, Glbtoni, B.C.  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.      Man Voltn  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.      886-9597  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  "��" GIBSONS LANES H"'10'  OPEN BOWLING SUMMER HOURS  Saturday - 7:00 -11:00 p.m.  Sunday - 2:00 - 5:00 p.m.  HARTLEY PAINTING  ft DEC0RATIN8  ^Residential  Commercial 8 Marine  PACIFIC-O-FIBERGLASS  FIBERGLASS LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS-SUNDECKS, ETC.  14 years experience        885-2981  W00DZIN CONSTRUCTION LTD.  FOUNDATIONS ��� FRAMING   ��� FINISHING  D.BTUCSRiserMMOM Bel 1896.SKMil  TOMOR FORMS  Professional Work At Reasonable Cost  jyi JOE DAVIS ,w  ffj painter ft decorator  R.R. 2 Lower Rd., Gibsons 886-8291  'U FOUNDATIONS  P.O. lo�� 14*4,  SMhell ��� W'iin  d  Form & Foundation Work  Retaining Walls  Free Estimates  Guaranteed Work  ��*Upholsterers  Serving Sunihlne Coast and Vancouver  883-9901 All Furniture - Marine - Boat Tops  HEATING  LTD.  For your New Home or Remodelling  call us (or     * CUSTOM BTCNBICMMEIS      ����  jm estimate. Our Specialty!  SECHELT METAL PRODUCTS LTD.  Forced Air Heating  Oil, Wood, Electric, Gas and Heat Pumps  Air Conditioning     885*2488  General Sheet Metal  ��� concran septic tmm  * Distribution Bom  * Pump Tanks, Curbs. Patio Blocks  Bonniebrook Industrial Ltd. 886-7064  Larry Stewart Alter 5pm  YOU'LL NEVER RUN OUT!  Audrey's coffee Service  Office & Restaurant Coffee  Supplies & Equipment  V 885-3716   tspyiTjijTjiaee-ra  IVJM 886-7359 |vj��  Conversion  Windows,  Glass, Auto & Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows & Screens, Mirrors   Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   ICG CANADIAN PROPANE  LTD.  Hwy. 101  Stch.lt b.lwe.n  Hospital and FomtlUnger'i Hut. 885-2360  ^Mon.-Frl.  8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sal.  9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  OPANE   I���n���I  I CANADIAN!  St. Mtry'l La-alla��aaj  I ELECTRICAL I  * loMS  ^WLeCTRICAL  nToNTRACTING  Tom Flieger   Phone 886-7868  Box 214. Gibsons. B.C.  VON 1VO  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNERSERVICE  Complete Instrument OOU" /111  r�� Holland Electric Ltd.  Bill Achterberg  886-9232 20                Coast News, February 24, 1981  IP^IRi^               lal                       H' 1                        Br'  gfeteW  ���f  bafcr  bjm umw^Ei   IjJ                   .t^i^B  1 Guess Where HT   i!B tlfcsEJfj^i  Career alternatives for women  No one managed to locate the last Guest Where to appear in the paper and it appears ahove, worth  $10 this time to the lucky winner. Send your entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons in time lo  arrive by next Saturday.  Fuel storage causes concern  "Everyone needs to stop and  take stock periodically'', says  Andrea Kiss, instructor of the  Career Alternatives Course,  "and that is what women do  when they take this course."  Some people are forced to  make changes due to family  circumstances, a move or an  illness. Others simply tire of  what they're doing and are  looking for new interests.  Economic pressures are forcing  women to assess their work  options. Still others are looking  to make plans for retirement.  "The content of the course  along with seminar discussions  and individual interviews  makes it possible for the  women to get individualized  Continued from page one.  grade. It should be 12 feet. Containers of combustible material arc  to be removed, from and the resecuring of piping to the pilings is  to be completed.  While inspecting the site of Canadian Propane's showroom and  sales department in Sechelt, Inspector Atkinson noted the  following points:  "(I) The 1000 gallon tank supplying the showroom was situated  within 4 ft. of the property line. The minimum required is 10 feet.  (2) The regulator was not secured and was connected to the "tank  fill" by a flexible hose. (3) There is no weather cover over the  valves. The cylinder filling facility consisted of a vertical 1000  gallon tank with the filling shed and scales situated within 5 feet of  the tank. Regulation states a 10 foot minimum. Oxygen cylinders  are required to be separated from the acetylene and propane by 20  feet or a 5 foot non-combustible wall."  ���  Canadian Propane's bulk storage facilities at Roberts Creek  were reported to have evidence of trespass at several places under  the chain link fencing. Inspector Atkinson found the piping in  general to be "in good condition with the exception of a 1 1 / 2 inch  vapour pipe located seaward end of the seaward tank which is  severely corroded."  "In September 1979 an inspection of this installation took place  and to date (December II, 1980) the required work has not been  Sechelt Park  Continued from page one.  to develop the proposed residential lots.  Council's discussion of cost-sharing possibility with the  provincial government found that problems might occur in the  developing of the lots.  They examined the idea of letting the provincial government  develop and keep the profits on the sale of the serviced lots as it  might be more economically feasible for them.  The cost of putting the services (water, sewer, drainage, etc.)  and hiring extra staff to work on this project alone, would  minimize the profits on the sale of the lots for the village.  Mayor Koch made the observation that once the lots were  developed and sold that crown land becomes private in that event  and the municipality will then begin to receive revenues in the  form of taxes.  Advertising  workshop  Communicating your ideas  visually may be important to  effectively advertise your business. This workshop is also for  people in non-profit organizations who are responsible for  publicity and promotion. Participants will familiarize themselves with basic elements and  problems in this area. Inexpensive ways of using brochures, logos, flyers, posters  and type styles for spring  advertising are examined.  Workshop students will need  to bring pencils, pen. eraser,  scissors, rubber cement, cement eraser, blue line pencil,  lay-out paper, T-square and set  square. Bring a lunch also,  since the class lasts Irom 10am.  to 4:30 pm.  Ihis course is being held al  the Sechelt Learning Centre.  February 2Sth only. Ihe Ice is a  reasonable $25. ' Please call  K85-9.1I0 for more information.  Coal deal  Continued from Page l-.ighl.  demand from the Japanese lor  the next 20 years if North Last  coal   development   is   to   be  economically \iablc.  Ihis is impossible. Our  major competitors���the Australians-have already contracted to sell 7.5 million new  tonnes of coal by 1985. and  they are still negotiating for  more. Another 4 million tonnes  plus of new coal will be sold to  the Japanese by producers in  Alberta and the Kootenays.  If the North East coal deal  goes ahead at just the 7 million  tonnes per year level, the  Japanese market will be saturated. Prices will fall and existing  producers such as the B.C. coal  mines in the Kootenays will  suffer badly.  completed but is being carried out," Atkinson's report continues.  Egmont Marina and Resort (Chevron) has a 250 gallon tank  situated on the dispensing float used for pre-mixed gas and oil 2  stroke fuel. "This is in contravention of the original approval  letter issued for this installation in 1968," the report said.  Another contravention of regulation is at Taylor's Marine  (Chevron) at Garden Bay. Two tanks of 500 gallons and another  of 300 gallons used for storage of furnace oil supplies the Taylor's  store furnace. The regulations governing oil burners only allows  300 gallons.  The following bulk storage sites of inflammable liquids and  propane passed the inspections or had only minor infractions:  B.C. Ferry Corporation, Langdale Terminal (flexible hose  leading to the south dock to be replaced). Chevron Canada  Limited. Davis Bay (Transfer pipe in need of scaling and  painting). Buccaneer Marina, Secret Cove (Tank to be marked,  removal of combustible material, clearing around tank) Gulf Oil.  Wharf Road, (Crack in concrete wall to be filled), Secret Cove  Marina, Tyee Air Fueling facility, (combustible material to be  removed, installment of proper fire extinguisher}, Irvine's  Landing; Gibsons-Sechelt Air Strip. Field Road. Imperial Oil  Limited, Francis Peninsula Road, Pender Harbour; Log Dump,  Halfmoon Bay; Ron's Contracting, Mason Road. Sechelt; all  received a clean bill of health.  "With exception of McNab Creek and Andy's Bay facilities,  this completes all the facilities that were itemized by the SCRD,"  ends the report by Atkinson.  $100 REWARD  offered to the finder o( a  14Kt Gold Heavy Rope  RRACELET  lost in Gibsons  Phone 886-9733 or 886-7726  r-!S ��6��69��Q0@0�� %**  Chimney  Cleaning  & Maintenance  Phone 886-8187  0/   February  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  9  ��  9  ��  �� omnia suite  ��  9  9  9  9  9  9  In effect:  Feb. 23rd - 28th  Fantastic Savings!  20" Remote  COLOUR T.U.  (Candle)  ��� Random  access remote control  power, volume, channel (unctions,  mute.  ��� Electronic tuning  ��� In line slotted mask  ��� Black matrix picture tube  ��� Ear phone jack etc  9 Piece  ��� Oval pedestal table with 2 leaves  extending to 84". 4 side chairs, 2 arm  chairs, buffet & hutch  17 cu. ft. Deluxe Frost Free  FRIDGE  (Speed Queen)  ��� 1 year Parts & Labour Warranty  ��� 5 Year Compressor Warranty  $1995.oo  I70VK  pi  ^~~J White Only  Man  0  ��  91  HOME  FURNISHINGS  Open Mon. - Sat., 9 am. - 5 pm.  GibSOnS   (Next to Mr. Mikes) 886~9733  ��  ��  9  ��  9  ��  ��  ��  ��  0  0  ��  ��  ��  ��  0  9  ��  ��  .0  0��00��0��@��@  0  .'��,  help," says Andrea. It's an  opportunity to examine current ideas and learn about some  of the options available to  women in 1981.  Andrea has been involved in  this course since it was first  offered in North Vancouver in  1974. She has taught the course  in Squamish twice and looks  forward to working with the  women in this community.  The Career Alternatives  Course is co-sponsored by the  Sunshine Coast Women's Program. It is held Thursdays, 9-12  at the Sechelt Learning Centre,  Inlet Avenue. The fee is $25.50.  Registration is open now. For  information call Capilano  College at 885-9310, or the  Sunshine Coast Women's Program at 88S-3SI2.  DISCOUNT PRICES  ��� Furniture    ��� T.V.'s & Stereos  ��� Appliances �� Auto Stereos, etc  KERN'S HOME  FURNISHINGS  Mon. to Sat.  (n���, Mike's)     886-9733       9 am. -5 pm.  RDP Bookstore  Kin. Bonks  See our ad  on the Community  Page   THINKOFUSASA MATCHMAKER  ���mnuuKiK. cMlf IIIt^mmmuigm iV   **'^al                              bIb^bMSS  1  M  Wmt  tf  P^4 ���  v>^8y^J  Wmv*  m  fS^^^BK&l$i^'iP||  ��� i  ���.'   ��� \w  P' *<v^$i  ���15  ,    I'' :'"-%J  '    ..V  -   .:-"����?'f  ";'t"   '���>���  f,%kl ^   f,>                '^fefe.  ;\  "ii..:  ,  k  '��,*  J*  ��� *��  '.     " - - ^  :'.                   '''''X:>^f*'>^-'"S  4  ��� John BumiW. photo.  The Sunshine Coast beaches are attractive at aUtimetoftheyear.ln jNs picture the trartquilHtv of the fog-bound beach at low tide has a  magic all its own.  THE REAL ESTATE COUNCIL  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  The Real Estate Council ot B.C. is a group of licensees appointed annually by the Lieutenant-Governor in  Council (i.e. the Cabinet of the Provincial Government). Traditionally, those appointed have first been  elected through province-wide elections among real estate licensees.  The Real Estate Council's task is to maintain high standards in the conduct of real estate transactions,  and to assist ihe Superintendent of Insurance in protecting the public. The Real Estate Council reports to  and advises the Superintendent of Insurance.  Among the Council's specific responsibilities are providing prelkensing educational programs,  generally supervising the conduct of real estate licensees and inquiring into any real estate transactions or  practices in order to protect the interests of the public.  More information on the powers and duties of the Real Estate Council is provided under "Complaint  Procedure".  Editor's Note: Complaint Procedunt will 6* covered in a later issue.  LICENSEES  A real estate license is a requirement for all people who make a living by assisting in the buying and selling  ol real estate on behalf ol the other people. (You do not need a license to sell your own property.) Licensing  exists to protect the public against unscrupulous and incompetent people who would otherwise be  attracted to the real estate industry because of the large amounts of money involved. Buying a home is.  usually, the largest single investment the majority of people make during their lifetime. Business and  industrial property also involve large amounts of money. Where there is money, there is temptation for the  unscrupulous and a risk when the unqualified become involved.  Because of this, and because of the number and complexity of laws and regulations which affect real  property, most people find il in their best interest to engage a professional to assist them.'  Next Weed: Quali/icarions of the License*  An excerpt from the phamplet  YOU AND YOUR REAL ESTATE  Published as a Public Service by the:  Real Estate Council of British Columbia  Suite 608  626 Weil Pender Sheet  Vancouver, B.C. Canada V6B 1V9 Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 20, 1981  W -Waterfront  H -Homes  A - Acreage  R - Recreational  F - Farms  "Your Real Estate Hosts  on the Sunshine Coast"  Bus. 885-5171  Box 1188, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  WATERFRONT L 239  Here is a 1120 sq. ft. 2 bedroom rancher. Beautiful view from dining  room and living room. Stairs lead to beach. Acorn fireplace adds that  extra touch of comfort. This home is situated in a quiet residential area.  Cable, regional water, garbage pickup and local fire protection cover  your every need. Call Pat for more information. F.P. $137,500.  Shortage of Good Homes & Lots  THIS IS THE TIME TO SELL  Market is good, buyers plentiful  Wharf Realty can help you sell your property in the  shortest possible time because our staff is  experienced withreal estate on the Sunshine Coast.  We have many interested buyers.  [tease call us for a 'free appraisal of your  Please call us for a  free appraisal of your property  885-5171  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  "P.T." Dahle 885-5692 Deirdre 885-5971 Pat 885-5171  CREEK  ic?   mobile Home sales  ^  FOR  <^!k^     THAT HOME  *'J^fi  j?  YOU CAN AFFORD  1056 sq. ft. - asphalt roof  4" vinyl siding ��� heavily insulated  Double windows with screen  THIS MODEL MAY BE VIEWED  IN THE BIG MAPLE MOTEL : DAVIS BAY  A selection of 60 floor plans  to choose from  MANCO ��� GLEN RIVER ��� GENERAL  885-9513     88S-3756  ED BLOCK  NATIONAL REAL EST/  ���      ~~  the  bestsellers  SECLUDED ESTATE  12,57 acres of prime rural property situated on peaceful and picturesque Narrows Inlet. This  prestige property is for the discriminating Estate oriented buyer and offers sparkling ocean  waters with snow capped mountains. Marvel at the warmth and character of the custom crafted  log home.Check some of these benefits;  Southerly exposure.  ��� An abundance of seafoods.  ��� Considerable marketable 1st growth timber. ��� Serviced byscheduledairflights&water taxi.  ��� Good soil, garden & fruit trees. ��� Equipment & materials ready for indepen  ��� New large quality 1!? storey log home. d*nt hydro hookup with present new 5 Kw 13  ��� Excellent & ample water, with rights on hp diesel plant {now in operation) for back up.  waterfall & year round spring. ��� Large insulated 16 x 28 workshop or guest  Private float with walkway for deep moorage,    cottage.  ��� Ideal swimming & canoeing in safe waters.   ��� Park like setting, sheltered cove & Inlet 20  ��� Room for many more beautiful building sites,    miles from Sechelt.  Priced to sell at only $247,000. Interested? For more details please call.  SEMI - OCEAN AND MOUNTAIN VIEW  POWELL RIVER AREA (LANG BAY)   ,  Ideal retirement or starter home. Cozy post &  beam construction in living, dining & kitchen  area. Enclosed heatilator fireplace. New carpets  throughout with lino in kitchen. Appliances are  negotiable. Covered patio, separate storage  room with double garage. Close to beach park &  boat launching. Assumable mortgage of $21,222  at 104. maturing Sep. 1992, or owner will  consider carrying by way of agreement for sale.  Asking $73,900.  LAKE FRONTAGE  This large (o.77Ac) lot has 102 ft. .of southerly  exposure on tranquil North Lake. This is a lease  lot with 11 years remaining on a 20 to 30 year  renewable basis. The property adjoins a natural  park and is also only minutes away from Egmont's  famous salmon fishing. Priced at only $20,000.  NELSON ISLAND (WATERFRONTAGE)  ESTATE SALE  This .83 acre waterfront gov't lease lot is located  in Telescope Passage. It has a domestic water  lease & is close to wharfage. This property was  assessed at $12,800 for 1979. Sale Price  $12,500.  vSajEWont  pender harbour area  Two lots totalling 142 feet of tidal waterfront  with an exceptional harbour view of Gerrans  Bay. The Properties also hold an extensive  foreshore lease. Priced at only $88,000.  WANTED  SUBDIVIDABLE ACREAGES  for  outright  purchase  or will also  consider participation.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Newly established floor covering business.  Located in a modem plaza with excellent lease.  Premises are well appointed and include some  amenities. Vendor will sell fur cost of leasehold  improvements, fixtures and inventory. $6,500  is assumable.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Coin Laundromat. This self employment  opportunity will give you a return in excess of  30%. Property offers ample parking 8c  expansion potential. Purchase price includes all  equipment & bldgs with a long term land lease.  Priced at only $38,000.  BBBBM  OCEAN VIEW OVERLOOKING GIBSONS ft HOWE SOUND  This panoramic view may be enjoyed from both levels ol this new contemporary 1700 sq. ft.  home. It is located on one ol 2 lots lor added privacy yet still easy walking distance to all local  (acilities of Gibsons. Priced at $133,500.  How much Is your home worth TODAY?  To find out, call your  nearest Block Bros, office.  We'll do a market  evaluation at no charge or  obligation to you.  NATIONAL RfAl ESTATf SERVI  Harold Jacques  Bruce McKinnon  885-9023  H-499-766  Mobile Phone Sechelt Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 20, 1981  REVENUE PROPERTY - POWELL RIVER  4675 Michigan Ave. $97,500  Older, two-storey house with basement; three two bedroom  suites on separate meters and three rooms with cooking  facilities, Total gross monthly income $1,108 per month.  Close in .ill the services .ind amenities of Powell River.  ACREAGE ON ROBERTS ROAD -  POWELL RIVER $49,500  Approximately 10 acres of level, partly treed properly with  regional water, hydro and southerly exposure. Actual road  frontage on Roberts Road Is 124 feet. The prices being asked  for real estate in this part of the Sechelt Peninsula are still  quite reasonable and ihis market place warrants yuur  attention.  AELBERS REAL ESTATE  CAPA APPRAISALS INC.  Located at the Old Granthams Landing Store  Marine Drive, Box 1189, Gibsons  886-9238    v*���.** 922-7814  Peter Aelbers  886-9238  Don Logan  ACREAGE & HOME ON ROBERTS ROAD -  POWELL RIVER $55,000  Older, one bedroom with loft home on 2.2 acres on Roberts  Road. Hydro, telephone and regional water and 228 feet ol  frontage on the roadway. Fifteen minutes from the Saltery  Bay Ferry Terminal and 20 minutes from downtown Powell  River. This property was at one time a part of Ihe 10 acre  parcel listed below ��� the properties are adjacent to one  another and could possibly be sold together as a package.  RUBY LAKE $39,500  5 acres with 130 feet of frontage on Hallowell Road. Within  walking distance ol an excellent lake access. Privacy with a  view that is second lo none.  NEWLY LISTED - SELMA  PARK WATERFRONT     $165,000  This home has two bedrooms on the  main floor and a third bedroom and  additional bath on the lower floor and  has an unsurpassed view over the Strait  of Georgia. Within walking distance of  Sechelt. By appointment only.  REVENUE PROPERTY -  GRANTHAMS LANDING  WATERFRONT $45,000  Property offers two separate dwellings  fully rented and capable of increased  rents with renovations. Ten years  remaining in lease.  WATERFRONT LEASE  PROPERTY - GRANTHAMS  LANDING $45,000  This property is suitable for recreational  use and features 120 feet of waterfront.  There is a three bedroom cottage on the  property and the lease is payable yearly  and renegotiated every 5 years. At  present there are ten years remaining.  This waterfront property is a fraction of  the price of waterfront on fee-simple  land and for the price and ten years of  use of your own waterfront retreat, this  property is worth your consideration.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  Box 566  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  57^  s3f*  5REEN PARKLAND - CAltoU:  BRAND NEW RANCHER: 3 bedroom, 1350 square feet  on extra large lot. This would make someone a great family  home. But don't wait too long as this one will not last at  $85,900.  POPLAR LANE: Three bedroom home in area of all new  houses, on large level lot, close to schools and shopping.  This house has 1500+ sq.ft. ol living area and was fully rebuilt  6 months ago in mostly cedar T & G and all new floor  coverings. This homey house should be seen al $75,900.  MALAVIEW ROAD OFF PRATT: Immaculate 3  bedroom ranch style home, double windows, walk-in closet  off master bedroom. Excellent family home on a nicely  landscaped level lot. This one should be seen at $95,000.  FIRCREST ROAD - GIBSONS: New 3 bedioom  basement home. Skylight in fronj.fnfcyfSundeck off of  dining room. No steeljhJHP^tft wmMn this home for  lhat wood ^vMfQ^lmeTting costs. 2' x 6' walls R20  insulation. AwFtetniasement will be ideal rec. room area for  the children. In good family area. $73,000.  LOTS  EVERGREEN PARKLAND: We now have several lots for  sale in this park like setting of all new homes. From $33,000  up.  VIEW LOT ��� PORPOISE lift Large uncleared lot.  panoramii view ol PfijfcAfeaJ^huri walk lo water's edge  $22,500 ^^   Serving the Lower Sunshine Coast  Phone 886-2000 or 886-9121  Located in the Seaside Plaza,  Gower Point Road, Gibsons  HOMES  -v3r  %  . "^��v,w;'W\p  *  v  VIEW! VIEW! VIEW! - HOPKINS: Fantastic view of  Howe Sound from this uniquely designed 9 room house.  2300 sq. ft. ol living area. Stove, fridge, built-in dishwasher,  washer and dryer all included in this price. Beautifully  landscaped large lot. All for only $152,500.  level design home. There are 3 bedrooms, large living room,  kitchen, dining area, three bathrooms plus finished family  room, utility and storage area, Features include sundeck,  patio, concrete driveway and a double carport. All this on a  large mostly landscaped cul de-sac lot. Should be seen.  Listed to sell at $115,000.  TRICKLE COURT - YEAR OLD RANCHER: Beam  ceilings throughout this 3 bedroom r��Mb%i Qtwn kitchen  dining area, w.ill m touW��|**CFsg,l���|lliml,l,V! Large  partially Iifidlf^JjfelftttrwrW * new homes Close to  schools arVinopping. 10" x 10" tool shed lor those extras.  Asking $76,000  REAL ESTATE  GENERAL INSURANCE  AUTOPLAN  HOBBY FARM  Ideal Hobby Farm 2'f, acres with southern exposure. On  Hwy 101 Roberts Creek area. 3 bed. lull basement. Ideal  family home, mostly cleared. Sheds included. $176,000.  COMMERCIAL  JANES TUB AND TOP SHOP  If you are looking for your own business, you should have a  look at this one. This store sells a full line ol bathroom items  and business has increased substantially since moving to  this new location at corner of the Highway and Pratt Road in  April of 1980, With over 1200 sq. ft. of floor area there is lots  of room to grow. Good lease available. For full details give us  a call,  ELSON GLASS LTD.  Located on Hwy 101 and Pratt Rd.  Stock and Trade only,  Lease available with 5 year terms.  Business is well established and growing.  Listing Sales person  has financial details for qualified  purchasers.  NORM PETERSON 886-2607      DENNIS SUVEGES 886-7264      HARRY HOWARD 886-7307 Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 20, 1981  BOX 1490,  WHARF ROAD  SECHELT, B.C.  VON-3A0  jttZI,  PHONE  885-2235  VANCOUVER  689-5838  (Toll Free)  HOMES  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  HOMES  SIMPLY BEAUTIFUL WATERFRONT No. 671  This older two bedroom home is well located on 88 feet of prime  waterfront, all landscaped. An incredible view is obtained from all living  areas of the home. For your personal appointment to view call Larry or  Ruth Moore 885-9213.  WEST SECHELT No. 503  This beautiful Lindal cedar view home ��� has  everything you could want. 4 bedrooms, 2 lull  baths plus % bath off utility room, formal dining  room, living room and family room with  connecting fireplace. The features go on and on.  This is the ultimate in family living. Call Leslie  Fitch 885 9057.  VILLAGE CHARMER No. 680  View this beautifully maintained 4 year new 2  bedroom home in Sechelt Village! Cozy wood  heater in living room, contemporary kitchen,  garage, workshop, sundeck and fully landscaped  lot are a few of the attractive living features in this  mobile home. Fruit bearing peach, pear and apple  Irees in fenced backyard. $72,900. Call Lynn  Wilson 885 5755 or Rita Percheson 885 5706.  I BIG BOOMS... No. 457  I are always passing by the view from the front  I window of this cozy 3 bedrooms, 1200 sq. It.  I home in Selma Park. The lease is only $1,160 per  I year for the next live years on a fifteen year lease.  I Buy this home for $47,000 and you're set for a  | long time. Bill Walkey 885-5327.  SPECTACULAR SUNSETS - VIEWNo. 679  I Discover and enjoy the spectacular view from this  I charming Selma Park home. Large living room  I with lireplace and 'Greenhouse' type dining room  I command stunning view of Trail Islands and  | sunsets. 2 large bedrooms plus recreation room.  I Yard completely landscaped. Impressive drive  I way takes you to ample parking in triple carport.  I To view please call Lynn Wilson 885-5755.  QUALITY OF YESTERYEAR No. 634  Can be found in this 1375 sq.ft.,17 year old home,  located on a large double lot in lower Gibsons  with panoramic view from Howe Sound to the  Straits of Georgia. Fully finished 2 bedroom suite  in basement presently rented. Assumable 1st  mortgage of $40,000 at 12% due November 83.  For the details call George Longman 886-8548,  ITS NOT IMPOSSIBLE! No. 629  To own a 3 bedroom home for less than $55,000  We have over 1300 sq. ft. ol living accommodation available in these view strata units. For  appointment to view call Eva 886-7126 or Lynda  886-7352.  VIEW WEST SECHELT No. 673  View! View! View! Capture forever the view of the  Trail Islands Irom this immaculate two storey  home in West Sechelt. Purchase price includes  stove, dishwasher and living and dining room  drapes. For your personal tour call Leslie Fitch at  885 9057.  NEW ON MARKET  NEW - SUNSHINE HEIGHTS No. 683  Attractive 3 bedroom Rancher. View will become  better as surrounding properties develop.  Features include heatilator fireplace, wall to wall  carpeting throughout, forced air electric heat,  sundeck, carport. Will be completed approx.  March 1st. Asking only $79,000. For more  j information call Ed Baker 8852641.  IN THE HEART OI SECHELT        No. 631  2 bedroom 750 sq. Ii. home with attached  carporl. Neat and hdy inside and nicely  landscaped outside. Dnn't miss the chance lo  invest in uptown Sechell. Asking price $79,500.  For details call George Longman 886-8548.  OVER 5 ACRES -  ROBERTS CREEK No. 641  I Over 5 acres ol fantastic secluded view property  I in lower Roberts Creek. Definitely rated TEN, on  I which there is a 1180 sq. fl 2 bedroom, neat and  1 tidy home. Several outbuildings, plenty of room  J 'or horses. A real treat for sore eyes. $129,000  I Call George Longman for more details at 886  16546.  ENJOY YOUR VIEW AND SAVE  OVER $ 100 PER MONTH No. 643  When you take possession of this 3 bedroom full  basement view home in Gibsons. An existing  mortgage at 10% is just one of the money saving  features this home has to offer. Call Lynda 886-  7352.  ONE ACRE VIEW No. 664  Ocean view on this quaint homestead property  with two older, charming homes. A variety of fruit  trees and a large graceful willow add to the  pastoral charm. Excellent revenue property  (rental Irom Iwo homes). $85,000. For further  details call Rita Percheson 885-5706.  CLOSE TO EVERYTHING No. 680  Comfortable mobile home on fully developed  Village lot. Cozy living room with parlour stove,  Efficiently designed kitchen including stove,  fridge, dishwasher, washer and dryer. 2  bedrooms, each with walk in closets. Southern  exposure sundeck Garage & insulated workshop, variety of fruit trees, Priced to sell at  $72,900. To view property, phone Lynn Wilson  885 5755 or Rita Percheson 865 5706,  18 KARAT QUAUTY No. 644  Exciting contemporary home, over 2700 sq. ft. of living space. Gower  Pt. Rd. overlooking the Straight of Georgia. To mention some features,  tinted skylites, indirect & track lighting, area controlled electric  heating, double pane windows, sauna and hot tub, plus an attractive  assumable mortgage of $44,000 at lV/4% due October 1982. Asking  price $180,000. For more details call George Longman 886-8548. Out on  MLS. Qualified purchasers only please. OPEN HOUSE  SAT. FEB. 21 - 1-4 p.m.  HOME ON THE RANGE No. 635  Make this fine older home your base and roam all  over the fenced five acres. Well located close to  Gibsons and complete with an assumable  mortgage. So roam on over and view this fine  home and property. Call Larry or Ruth Moore to  view. 885-9213.  NEW ON MARKET  PICK THIS WINNER, COMING  OUT OF THE STARTING GATE   No. 685  A brand new West Sechelt tudor home at Gate 28  Mills Road. A fine family home under  construction, You can watch it run to the finish  line. Buy now and the carpets are your color  choice. Place your bets on this winner now, with  Larry or Ruth Moore at 885 9213.  SUCH A DEAL! No. 663  The owner is accepting oilers to $89,900 on this  fine two bedroom home located in Sechelt  Village. Nearly new home with large lot ready to  landscape. An extra bonus is the finished  recreation room and bedroom on the lower lloor.  To view call Larry Moore or Ruth Moore 885  9213  DUNHAM ROAD - $52,900 No. 628  This large 3 bedroom home is a good buy on  today's market. Family kitchen, heatilator  fireplace in living room, 2 piece ensuite, den.  Large landscaped lot. Call Eva Carsky for  appointment to view at 8868194 or 886 7126.  FOR THE GOOD LIFE No. 668  Enjoy the spectacular view of the Trail Islands  from this posh 3 bedroom home on a quiet cul-de-  sac in West Sechelt. Beautifully landscaped low  maintenance garden on this southern exposure  property. A real showplace with vaulted ceilings,  automatic garage door opener, cedar accent  walls and much, much more. To view this  impressive home phone Lynn Wilson 865-5755.  HAVING A LAWN PARTY? No. 654  And looking for a place to have it? Then how  about this nearly half acre of level landscaped  property, plenty of lawn and shrubs and a large  garden plot. Also comes complete with an  immaculate three bedroom home, large sundeck  and fully finished basement. A treat to view so  come and see all the lawn and extras. Only  $115,000 F.P. Larry or Ruth Moore 885 9213.  CHUCK DOVVMAN BOB KENT  885-9374 885-9461  BERT WALKER  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST  "TWO OFFICES TO SERVE YOU"  LARRY MOORE RUTH MOORE  885-9213 885-9213  PAT PARKER BILL WALKEY LARRY REARDON  885-3746  885-5615  885-5327  885-9320 Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 20, 1981  PHONE  886-8194  VANCOUVER  689-5838  (Toll Free)  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  LOTS  DIAGRAM WHIBE HELPFUL  ��� *rt"i i ��� �������� ^v  urn *^*s,   jgUt^y?  b St.?    . H-W^IT-V  >e��  A        5   6 2 Vjf li'J&d  ROBERTS CREEK WATERFRONT No. 675  192' o/ fantastic level waterfront, gently sloping back 600' to Beach  Avenue. Chance of a lifetime to purchase lifetime estate or as a proud  investment for the future. For details call George Longman 886-8548.  BARGAIN! No. 677  Fully serviced bt in West Sechelt waiting for your  mobile home. Only $25,000. Call Lynda Hickman  886-7352.  ROBERTS CREEK No. 648  Beach Avenue building lot centrally located to  school, store, library, post office and beach.  Regional water, hydro and cablevision at  properties edge. Development made easy as land  is presently landscaped with only fruit trees  remaining. Ashing price $45,000. Bring all offers  to George Longman 8868548.  r~i*+  lo  1(0  lit  w  A    -��  la  SOUTH-SEER   /  No. 649 1  ^"^.tJ*  Beautiful southerly exposure on this V/2 acre lot  on Trail Island. 300 feet of waterfront with ideal  building area. Tastefully enhanced with arbutus  and cedar. $29,000 will give you this Shangrila  and the boat and motor to go there. Bill Walkey  885-5327.  OCEAN VIEW No. 682  .43 level ocean view property only steps to  beautiful beach! Sunny southerly exposure in  area of better homes. This lot is serviced by paved  road, water, hydro and private sewer system. For  more details on this winner call Lynn Wilson 885-  5755.  BUSINESS CORNER No. 636  On this "most ��� seen" corner location at turnoff  from Hwy 101 to Madeira Park's Mall and be the  centre of attraction on this high profile  commercial ��� Light Industrial Etc. zoned Land.  Approx. 8/10 Acre. Nearly 200' on each road.  . Elevation of land provides view too! Just $59,000  and terms may be considered. Don't regret your  delay. Phone "Tiny Bob" 885-9461.  I'M SORRY... No. 625  but my vendor's lots keep turning up Sold. Move  quickly before this superb view lot on Sandy  Hook Road goes, too. It's $27,500 and looks right  up the Sechelt Inlet. I've given you a chance, so  call now. Bill Walkey 885-5327 or Pat Parker 885-  5615.  NORWEST BAY ROAD No. 684  Large beautifully treed lot. Only one of a kind, this  lot won't last, so hurry to view it. Call Leslie Fitch  at 885-9057.  ' f TT��t  ;*m**  ACREAGE + 2 HOMES  IDYLUC PASTORAL SETTING No. 686  Over six acres of cleared land with creek flowing through property.  Completely fenced with two family homes. House has 3 bedrooms,  large living room with fireplace plus many other features. Two year old  double wide home has 2 bedrooms, large Irving room and quality  carpeting throughout. Price includes appliances in both homes. Loads  of room for each and all. This unique property will appeal to'everyone -  so hurry to see it! Priced right at $192,500. For your appointment call  Leslie Fitch at 885-9057.  WATERFRONT PARADISE No. 657  This waterfront has it all! Year round moorage in  sheltered waters of Pender Harbour, the Coast's  "Venice by the Sea". Level swimming beach,  treed privacy and excellent building site! Quaint  marina nearby and spectacular view of  happenings in harbour. $89,900. Call Rita  Percheson 885-5706.  RENTING  -A car makes sense to some  people but most people own  theirs.  RENTINC  -A home makes sense to some  people but most people own  theirs.  RENTING  ���A vacation home makes sense to  some people���there has been no  alternative.  OWNING  ���A vacation home now makes  sense to most people because  there is a sensible alternative.  INTERVAL OWNERSHIP  HOLDSTHECOSTOFFUTURE  VACATION ACCOMMODATIONS TO TODAY'S PRICES  Call Pat Parker (or information 885-  2235 (days) 885-5615 (evenings).  BUSINESS MAN'S DREAM No. 616  Sales $100,000+, 3 employees, excellent profit  ratio. Make money on both ends ��� cleaning  service & supplies, one of a kind business,  product lines protected, rent $250.00/month,  expanding established business. High cash flow  with low overhead! $85,000. Call Leslie Fitch 885  9057 or Rita Percheson 8855706.  ���BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES-  A GOING CONCERN! No. 662  Excellent land value and income stream on this  desirable highway location. This Mobile Home  Park has low overhead due to newly installed site  services. Room for expansion! For discussion on  the many different ways on maximizing land  potential on this versatile holding property call  Rita Percheson 885-5706.  STOP MESSING AROUND... No. 575  and buy this business; so Ihe goods are ancient,  what else do you expect, it's an Antique Store!  Old money is always better than new, so give me  your new $15,000 and the old antiques and  business are yours. Bill Walkey 865-5327.  u  f  'It  CENTURVS  HOMEOWNER  "BROAD"  REALLY BIG  PROTECTION  Less than  $2.00 per month  n the average policy  6  For a Good Policy  gCENTURYINSURANCE*  ��� Dial "Tiny Bob" Kent  ��� 885-2235 |"  I         CENTURY 21       ���  I SECHELT      j  ACREAGE  REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  GIBSONS 886-8194       SECHELT 885-2235   PETER SMITH RITA PERCHESON LYNDA HICKMAN ED BAKER  885-9463 885-5706 886-7352 885-2641  LESLIE FITCH LYNN WILSON EVA CARSKY GEORGE LONGMAN  885-9057 885-5755 886-7126 886-8548  FIVE ACRES INVESTMENT  PROPERTY No. 660 I  This treed, sloping five acre parcel is not presently  serviced but close to Sechelt. Good investment  potential. So buy now and hold it! Call Larry j  ' Moore for more information at 885-9213.  LAKEFRONT No. 6S3  One acre Government Lease Lot on North Lake  near Egmont. Prior to transfer of this lease the  Vendor must build a cabin to lockup stage. Make  an offer now while you have a chance to help  design your summer home. Asking $37,000.  Vendor may take terms with large downpayment.  For more information please call Pat Parket 885-  5615 or 885-2235. MLS.  ROBERTS CREEK No. 620 I  5.65 acres, hydro pole into building site on  property. Zoned A3D. Hydro easement through  property could make excellent granging area.  Good holding properly. Asking $52,000. For  details call George Longman 8868548. Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 20, 1981  cr<&  oV^  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  SECRET COVE WATERFRONT $149,500  RECIPE FOR FUN:  3 ��� Creosote dolphin pilings.  3 ��� 6x12 ��� Marine floats (nested).  1 ��� 3'x36' ��� Marine aluminum ramp.  1 - 12'x5* Piled Jetty.  2 - Ocean side aluminum storage sheds.  1 -120' steep bank, waterfront lot 18,000+sq. ft.  50 - Sturdy cedar railed cliffside steps.  2 ��� Wood landing rests.  1   -  56'xl2'   Mobile   home  on  permanent  reinforced foundations.  1 - 54'xlO' Marina view cedar sundeck.  1 - Complete septic system on shared field.  Only $149,500 for this fun filled recipe that will  legally service two full families. For more  information call Henry Hall 885-2520 or Klaus  Roepke 885-2314. #513  TRAIL ISLAND LOT      For only $25,000  The chance to own part of an Island, close to  Sechelt Village. Call Don or Rene Sutherland  for details at 885-9362. #495  ACREAGE  EXCELLENT HOBBY  FARM POTENTIAL  This Roberts Creek acreage has a commanding  view of Georgia Strait with 300 plus frontage on  Highway 101. Roads, power and water already  in place. To view call Henry Hall 8852520  Vancouver Toll Free 685-9828. #455  WANTED - ROBERTS CREEK  Five separate parties to purchase 13 acre  Hobby Farm. Subject to subdivision approval.  Call Henry Hall 885-2520 or Klaus Roepke 885-  2314. #455B  HALFMOON BAY $49,500  1.14 acres in popular Halfmoon Bay. This first  class view property has a rock bluff and also a  flat land building site. Zoning allows 2 homes or  duplex. In addition, purchaser shares in a  common waterfront lot for recreation and  moorage. For more information call Henry Hall  at 885-2520 or Klaus Roepke at 8852314#508  FARM LAND  40 acres of Class I soil. This top quality farm land  is located on Mason Road. Home, barn and  workshop with approximately 7 acres cleared  and fenced. Asking $7,500 per acre plus  improvements. Some timber. Call Don or Rene  Sutherland for details at 885-9362. #503  ROBERTS CREEK $42,000  Three level acres ideally suited for Hobby Farm.  Regional water, hydro and telephone available.  Some nice standing timber. Call Terry Brackett  for more details at 885-9865. #506  HALFMOON BAY  Just listed 12 acres in Halfmoon Bay. Can be  subdivided. For more information please call  Bryce Leigh at 885-3295. MLS,  HOMES  SUPER ViEW,  SANDY HOOK $125,000  Quality is prominent through this architect  designed home, Excellent use of skylights and  decking give a contemporary touch. Spiral  staircase to loft and master suite with its own  dressing room, 5 pee bathroom and sundeck.  Many extras include sunken conversation pit in  ceramic tile, vaulted ceilings expertly crafted in  yellow cedar, large sauna and shower. See this  beautiful 2500 sq. ft. home by appointment only  with Emilie Henderson at 885-5225.        #494  HOMES  ROBERTS CREEK $112,000  Roberts Creek, Richards Road, contemporary  Rancher. Lots of cedar in this interesting home.  A sunken living room. Bay window in dining  area. Garage with overhead doors adjoining the  home. $112,000. Call Bronia at 885-9033 or  Don & Rene Sutherland at 885-9362.      #524  KLE1NDALE $82,000  Should you desire a home of approximately 900  sq. ft. on over 3 acres of privacy in a magnificent  park-like setting... Call Bronia at 885-9033 for  more details. #518  SECHELT $25,000  You can own a lovely Mobile Home on leased  land with a view, good garden area, large  sundeck and within walking distance to Sechelt  for only $25,000. Please call Bronia for more  details at 885-9033. #500  Wl&f SECHELT  Well built and attractive Spanish style, 4  bedroom, two level executive home, loaded  with everything including 2 heatilator fireplaces.  Double carport and super in-law facilities.  Accommodate yourselves, the kids and mom &  pop too. By appointment only through Frances  or Syd Heal at 886-7875. #349  PENDER HARBOUR  Beautiful, panoramic view, privacy and close to  the best fishing on the coast, plus three levels of  gracious living. Three bedrooms with master  having ensuite, large kitchen is spacious and  well planned, plenty of storage and work area,  sunken living room with a fireplace, large  bathroom with a sunken tub, original murals,  vaulted ceilings. Loads of room for the growing  family. To lop all this off there is a circular patio  to take advantage of the incredible view. M,L,S.  Phone Suzanne or Terry for viewing.      #389  $71,900  If you're interested in a home that is within  walking distance to schools, shopping and boat  launch ramp, and if you've always wanted a  greenhouse and a garden in a fenced-in back  yard, and if you like a spacious floor plan with  two bedrooms, two full bathrooms, family  room, Franklin fireplace, etc., etc., etc., then  you reaPy should make an appointment to view  this immaculate, four year old, double wide  Mobile Home! Call Bronia at 885-9033.   #528  HOMES  VIEWI VIEW! VIEW!  PENDER HARBOUR $139,900  This chalet type, new construction just needs  your own personal.touch to make this home  warm and inviting. 3 large bedrooms, 2\2 baths,  spacious living room with fireplace. All this and a  panoramic view of Pender Harbour. Call Gayle  Adams 883-9364 for details. #478  DAVIS BAY $159,900  View home - Contemporary large family home  in popular Davis Bay. Three bedrooms,  elevated living room, dining room, family room  and large kitchen with all modern appliances.  This home has three sundecks and a full  basement. For viewing call Henry Hall at 885-  2520 or Klaus Roepke at 885-2314. #521  HARBOUR VIEW $65,000  This cozy two bedroom ftfiMelled old timer  offers very comfc#t��i��livJp*r retirement or  just starting^jtarJwSement, auto oil heat.  Central locarTOnear stores, school and ferry.  Please call Corry Ross 885-9250. #479  WEST SECHELT $104,900  6 month new home situated in exclusive Sechelt  West Subdivision. 1340sq. ft. plus full basement  with roughed in plumbing. Three large  bedrooms, master ensuite, double garage.  Assumable mortgage at 13%. Call Emilie  Henderson 885-5225. #517  DAVIS BAY $149,900  Immaculate view home. Panoramic view is truly  breathtaking. Upstairs there are three bright,  spacious bedrooms, ensuite off master, finished  fireplace plus large kitchen. In the basement  there are two additional bedrooms, another  bathroom plus rec. room with wet bar and 41V*  9' pool table to remain. Also another fireplace.  At the rear of the house there is an oil-heated 18'  x 32' swimming pool. Lot has been meticulously  landscaped and fenced. Call Terry Brackett  865-9865 to make an appointment to view this  charming family home. A rare find.        #520  WILSON CREEK $129,900  Exciting view home just started. This home has  three large bedrooms plus kitchen and dining  room on main level. The bottom level contains  the utility area plus entry level. One can finish  the rest of basement to suit their needs. Also 12'  x 44' deck at side and 6' x 50' deck at front.  Owner will consider finishing and selling at any-  stage. Call Terry Brackett 885-9865.       #515  WEST SECHELT $165,000  Brand new view home in West Sechelt. Well-  designed, 3 bedrooms, master ensuite covered  deck from family room. Full basement ready for  den. Call Emilie Henderson at 885-5225. #519  WEST SECHELT $145,000  West Coast contemporary home on large view  lot overlooking Sergeant's Bay. This dream  home has over 2500 sq. ft. of gracious living  area. Three bright bedrooms, two and one half  baths, family room as well as hot tub. Shake roof  and numerous skylights. Truly a well planned  and designed home. Call Terry Brackett 885-  9865. #493  WELCOME WOODS ���  BRAND NEW HOME $87,900  Three bedroom home in Welcome Woods,  featuring a beautiful setting on % acre, carport,  heatilator fireplace and purchaser can still  choose carpets. For viewing call Klaus Roepke  at 885-2314 or 885-3295. #527  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  Warm, comfortable, low-cost living in a two  bedroom plus basement Bungalow. While you  hold this Prime Commercial Land as an  investment. Won't last long. For details call  Klaus at 885-2314 or Henry at 885-2520. #530  IRVINES LANDING ���  PRIVACY AND VIEW  See this delightful Irvines Landing, two  bedroom Panabode with garden and unique  situation which almost completely precludes  neighbours. Very cozy and with some ocean  view it is also an easy stroll to Hotel Lake. Call  Syd or Frances Heal at 886-7875. #529  WEST SECHELT $175,000  Well-appointed view home in desirable West  Sechelt. This large home features five  bedrooms, formal dining area, two fireplaces  plus two and one half baths. The modem  kitchen includes a Jennaire range, eye level  oven, garburators as well as teak cabinets.  Outside you'll find a 20' x 40' swimming pool as  well as sundecks and a double carport. The  property is almost one half acre bordered by a  creek. On sewer, many more deluxe features  too numerous to list. Terry Brackett 885-9865  or Don Lock 885-3730 will be more than pleased  to show you this fine home. #440  SELMA PARK  Brand new family home. This well planned  home has four bedrooms and large bathroom  on top level. The main level has sunken family  and living room, kitchen with oak cabinets, large  stone fireplace and dining area. Also full  basement with 2 bedrooms and additional space  for suite, rec. room etc. Good assumable  mortgage. Call Terry Brackett at 885-9865.  #507  \lhr deutsch sprechender g^^dstueck - makler in Sechelt ist Klaus Roepke - privat tel. 885-2314.  POWELL RIVER RAY  IWEST VANCOUVER     bernier  IORTH VANCOUVER SAlES MGR  DAL  GAYLE  TERRY  CORRY  SYD & FRANCES     PETER  HENRY  GRAUER  ADAMS  BRACKETT  ROSS  HEAL         DAVIDSON  HALL  885-3808  883-9364  885-9*65  885-9250  886-7875       886-8400  885-2520 Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 20, 1981  %&>c  Mitten Realty Ltd?^|fc  Vancouver Toll Free  885-3295 681-7931  MEMBER OF "RELOCATION SERVICES CANADA" REFERRAL SYSTEM.  WE HAVE A TRADE PLAN FOR HOMES. PLEASE CALL FOR DETAILS.  Conveniently located in SechelfsTrail Bay Shopping Centre  SUNRISE RIDGE INDUSTRIAL PARK  Partial & Fully Serviced Industrial & Commercial View Lots & Acreage. Next door to Sechelt-  Gibsons Airport. Amalgamation, the proposed marina and proposed new highway make these  excellent holding properties. Invest in Sechelt's future. Call Henry Hall at 885-2520, foil Free 685-  9828.  i  PARTIALLY SERVICED  INDUSTRIAL ACREAGE  na mum juioiraion  IMIUMI  MAKE AN OFFER OVER $295,000  inn  $232,000  F'.tLO .M)   W HCMIT  ���mtimit Km wu iMumui  MMMI  ���M fiituk wumnoii  f 29,500 $30,900 \  /   win        tesji  $29,500 IS0*"  ur 17 lift  .. IM1 at I        MUX  $29,5001 $30,000  lit n\      w; -  itaSofcsHP  FIELD   MM     10 lICHfir  HOMES  SELMA PARK $149,900  Brand new three bedroom home. Owner has  just begun construction. This home features  three bedrooms and bath on top level. Kitchen,  family room and living room on main level. Phis  large unfinished basement. Now is the time to  look at the plans and choose your cabinets,  carpets etc. The ocean is superb. Good  neighbourhood. Call Terry Brackett 885-9865.  #526  WEST SECHELT VIEW HOME  Newly listed immaculate three bedroom home  on large landscaped lot, two bathrooms (one  with Sauna) family room, separate storage,  separate workshop, plus a beautiful view of Trail  Island. To view, please call either Syd or  Frances Heal at 866-7875 or 685-3295.    #531  ROBERTS CREEK $75,000  Chalet style house in desirable Roberts Creek.  Two bedrooms, one upstairs in the loft and one  down. Cozy living room with an acorn fireplace.  Lot is landscaped and provides a fair amount of  privacy. Just minutes away from beach and  close to schools.  SEMI-WATERFRONT  Just listed semi-waterfront cozy 1 bedroom  cabin, garden soil, workshop. Lease prepaid to  1994. Priced at $32,500. Call Don or Rene  Sutherland for details at 885-9362.  GOWER POINT ROAD $130,000  .94 feet of waterfront on Gower Point Road -  Gibsons Village. The property is nicely  landscaped. The home would be ideal for  investment or development. Call Don or Rene  Sutherland at 885-9362.  WEST SECHELT $85,900  Brand new Ranch-style home. This home is  presently at lock-up stage, so one could still  choose cabinets, carpets and fixtures. Some of  the features are vaulted ceilings in the living  room, skylights centrally located, wood heater  plus bay window in dining room. Abo ensuite  and walk-in closet off Master bedroom. Cal  Terry Brackett 885-9865.  WEST SECHELT $135,000  Brand new four bedroom view home. Features  include three bedrooms up and one downstairs,  oak cabinets, fresh air fireplace and double  glazed windows. Superb view of Georgia Strait  and Trail Islands. Also family room and  sundeck. A must to view! Terry Brackett will  give you more information 885-9865.       #484  COMMERCIAL  SECHELT  Sechelt - Light industrial - Just listed MLS. 2400  sq. ft. concrete block building. Presently leased  on both sides. Also other lease. Showing very  good return. Terry Brackett has all details. 885-  9865.  LOCATION! LOCATION! LOCATION!  consolidate this C1 property with adjoining lots  and create the best commercial corner in  Sechelt. The comfortable reconditioned two  bedroom basement home is a bonus which  provides good income during holding period.  Call Henry Hall at 885-5711 or Klaus Roepke at  885-2314.  SECHELT COMMERCIAL  Sechelt Commercial - Just listed MLS. Large  commercial building located on two lots. Ideal  holding situation. Owner will consider carrying  on large down payment. Call for all details on  lease and building. Terry Brackett 885-9865.  POOL HALL  Ideal owner-operator business opportunity.  This business includes six slate tables, nineteen  electric and pinball machines, plus various other  items of stock. Lots of potential with plenty of  room to expand. Terry Brackett has all details  on lease and financial statement. 885-9865.  ATTENTION  WOODWORKERS $225,000  Don't bother to call unless you aim to be a  millionaire. This business includes a modern  concrete block building with heavy duty power,  office area, a full inventory of woodworking  machinery and an established product line  capable of extension or expansion into other  woodworking lines. There are many angles to  this business including some excellent  assumable finance. To us they all look good so  get together right away with Syd or Frances  Heal at 686-7875 and let's have a heart-to-heart  discussion.  ���BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  GOLD MINE AT SEA LEVEL      $20,000  If you really mined at sea level there would be  engineering problems. In this case, this  moneymaker has all sorts of potential without  any engineering problems. We can show you a  secondhand business capable of upgrading into  antiques and new product lines such as  ceramics and gift-ware in a million dollar  location fully protected by long-term tease. This  is where the. tourists stop and congregate to  enjoy the view, the beach, soft ice cream, local  prawns and okanagan fruit and as part of the  action they come in to browse and buy in your  store. What beats us is why the vendors want to  sell but rumour has it that they are committed to  beef-ranching in Patagonia. Offers invited  through Syd or Frances Heal 886-7875.   #512  LOTS  SKYLINE DRIVE $55,000  Beautiful expansive view of the mountains and  the gap from this large lot on the Bluff. Covered  with Arbutus and Christmas trees. Call  Suzanne for more information 886-8317. #474  SANDY HOOK  Two lots off Skana Crescent must be sold as  one. Together these lots make up 2.11 acres of  view and woods. Your own little estate? Only  $32,500 for both. Dal Grauer 885-3808. #487  SKYUNE DRIVE $45,000  Fabulous view of the water and the mountains  from this beautifully treed lot. Close to all  amenities. Call Suzanne for more information at  886-8317. #473  SEAMOUNTLOT $30,000  Prime level lot. All services 52.5' x 150". Call Syd  or Frances Heal 886-7875. #514  SECRET COVE  .94 acres of treed recreational property -  Wescan Road-100ft. on Marine Park, quiet cul-  de-sac, well treed. Call Donor Rene Sutherland.  #522  nisgil  LLAGE .ft  SonJlfcaMRulht  $18,500  Subdivision.  ilherand at 885.  ���299  SECHELT VILLAGJ  Only one lojjef]  For detaili  9362.  SECHELT $25,000  Building lot close to the Arena. Good holding  property. Potential view. Call Terry Brackett for  more details at 885-9865. #532  Ihr deutsch sprechender grundstueck ��� makler in Sechelt ist Klaus Roepke - privat tel. 885-2314.  EMILIE       KLAUS    BRONIA  RENE  SUZANNE  DONALD  HENDERSON   ROEPKE    ROBINS  SUTHERLAND  DUNKERTON  SUTHERLAND  885-5225    885-3295 885-9033  885-9362  886-8317  885-9362  DON       ERIC    ROSEMARY  LOCK    RUDLAND   YOUNG  885-3730 885-9857 886-8359  SURREY  LANGLEY  VANC/BURNABY  BRYCE  LEIGH Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 20, 1981  Box 100  Madeira Park,  B.C.  883-2233  Olli Sladey  REALTY LTD.  Toll Free Froml  Vancouver:  689-7623  Matnbor of Multlpl. lining tonic*  I WATERFRONT!  I      HOMES  MOBILE  HOMES  j WATERFRONT LOTS & ACREAGE |  this beautifully treed and lanscaped lot with  approximately 103' lowbank water Iron tag*?.  The 4 bedroom cedar home with basement is  ideal for vacations or year-round living.  $150,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� choice property, with  approx. 92 ft. waterfront and 1.31 acres with 4  BR home. Great view of Harbour. Large dock  with pilings, boat house. And very desirable  sunny Southern exposure. $250,000.  3. KLEINDALE: - approx. 2.2 acres with  building site cleared, good driveway, septic  permit approved $28,000.  4. MOUNTAIN VIEW ESTATES - Several  two acre parcels available. Priced from $28,000  to $29300.  LAKEFRONT  PROPERTIES  SAK1NAW LAKE - approx. 165ft. lakefront, I  J 7 {more or less) acres, small cabin. Water |  I access only. $41,000.   MtMKt MOKEI  [���   lAXLiPAGr  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  PENDER LAKES  PROPERTIES  A few lots still available in this  desirable location. Most have view  and sunny southerly exposure.  Paved road, water and hydro.  M.L.S. Priced from $16,500 to  $22,000.  DAN WILEY, Res. 883-9149 OLLI or JEAN SLADEY,   883-2233 Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 20, 1981  COAST  MOBILE HOMES!  manco Models1  24' x 56'          (1248 sq. ft.)  ittPCH!^"  n  moduiine Models'  in stock lor  , immediate  dellueru  JOO   2d��52"   1152 sq fr   20P, ��� 20 ��� FAM ��� FLR  7 e  af-p;     _b-_o"  B^-B.  ^_-  311    14 k 56*   728iqfr   MR* FIR  320   14 WO'   ��24jqfi    2DA.FIR  -[  Drop in Today to view  -"-1  1  ���  51  fl  !   1   BEDROOM  RU  /  r.MIl,   HOC  1   -i                 1  ���  lb 0  ��� iii 1 ����: 1  I  ORDER YOUR 14' WIDE OR DOUBLE  WIDE HOMES  MANY MODELS AND ELOOR PLANS'  TO CHOOSE FROM  15% Down & 15 Years Bank Financing O.A.C.*  COAST MOBILE HOMES LTD.  Across from Burners Funlttn in Sscmn  885-9979  MDL 6393  * On Approved Credit  885-9979  ???��fr?W*mWWHrWrW^^  KoyalThist  ELIZABETH RAINES  Sales Representative  FANTASTIC OPPORTUNITY  For person who wishes to be independent. Well established  Taxi Business in prime location of Pender Harbour. Good  potential for territorial expansion and current services. For  complete information call Elizabeth Raines 324-4621 (24 hours).  BEAUTY SALON FOR SALE  Opportunity to be creative and be your own boss at the same  time. Well established business with 4 fully equipped stations, 3  sinks with extra hook-up for fourth, 4 dryers, bin washer &  dryer, full bathroom plus storage. Located in modern plaza  close to shopping centre. Lots of parking available. Vendor is  motivated. All reasonable offers will be considered. Call  Elizabeth Raines 324-4621 (24 hours).  Together,   v::, By  we can help you better.  ROYAL TRUST CORPORATION OF CANAOA  RtAlTOH  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  Highway 101 at Francis Peninsula Rd.  883-2794  New Low Rates on House Insurance  EGMONT LOTS  .05 acre�� with water, power & paved road. Possible view.  F.P. $35,000.  .05 acre* with small livable cabin. Water & power etc. F.P.  $35,000.  .75 acre�� has small house which needs repairs. Could be  livable. Water & power to house. F.P. $40,000.  HIGHWAY ACREAGE: Here's a good investment  property - 6.7 acres on Highway 101 close to Madeira Park.  $45,000 (try offers).  SERVICED VIEW LOT: 255 Frontage. Difficult terrain  but great possibilities at asking price of $13,500.  Your Autoplan  Agent  Halfmoon Bay  to Egmont  m  John Breen  883-9978  Jock Hermon  883-2745 Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 20, 1981  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  BONNIEBROOKE HEIGHTS: Take advan  lage ol today's prices for spring complelion This  designer buill home will be nesllcd among the  trees tu complement ihe cedar skiing and Bhake  rool, Energy efficient with R28 roof insulation and  thermal windows 15 fool mastei bedroom with  lull ensuite and oversize tub; creale .1 private  garden atmosphere onto patio. Excellent 3  bedroom Hour plan, lamily room with fireplace,  1516 square (eel ol comfortable Winy (or  $1091500.  SEACOT WAY: Quality built custom styleo  home. Energy efficient design. Heatilator  fireplace with additional space at rear for wood  heater. Some additional features. Three  bedrooms, master ensuite with shower. Sunken  living room with old fashioned homestead brick  fireplace Kitchen features dishwasher and all  major appliances. Fully insulated with thermo  glass. Quality lloor coverings and deluxe light  fixtures, Concrete driveway and lot terraced and  basic landscaping done. Lots of other great  features. $109,500  MAPLEWOOD: Nicely kept three bedroom  home in convenient village location. Lush green  lawn surrounds expansive deck in backyard with  a keyhole view ot the strait. An expanded deck  could easily be built to capture southern view of  Georgia Strait. Fully fenced rcaj yard and quiet  neighbourhood and with lane entry make this an  ideal location" lor the young lamily or retired.  Sunken living room off ol dining area with  additional eating area in large kitchen. Phone to  view this quality built home. $82,900.  GRANDVIEW RD: 0(1 Chaster. Tucked in Ihe  trees, this cedar, basement home oilers tiled  entry, stepdown living room with fireplace, cedar  feature wall, skylights and french doors. Three  bedrooms and separate dining room. Basement is  mostly completed with fireplace, workshop and  large bedroom. Lot size is approximately 85 <  115. $106,500.  W<XJ$ ���   -w   .  GLASSFORD RD: Ideal three bedroom family  home in convenient village location. Area ol new  constrin.-1 ion. Partially finished basement with rec  room and 4th bedroom. Move in condition  $77,900.   SCHOOL RD: Executive home nearing  completion In excellent Gibsons location.  Features include sunken living room, 1%  bathrooms, double attached garage, paved  driveway, 2 x 6 construction, shake roof, master  bedroom with lireplace and ensuite.  ���S: Beautifully  m built execut  home  in  proitjjb  area,   Features include  bathrooms with shower in ensuite. two car  garage,   large   family  room  w lireplace,  large  kitchen and nook, quality wall to wall carpeting  throughout, 3 bedrooms, sundecks. concrel  driveway with beautifully landscaped trout vat  ind Gibson Creek bordering back of property  .villi lots ol irees lor privacy. Assumable 13ii$  mortgage in place lor '1 more years. Fireplace tc  imputed  and  lighting  fixtures installed  Phone for appointment to view. $119,900  MARION PL: Off Veterans Road. Very well built  1290 square feet on two floors, Two bathrooms!  and two large bedrooms 10.8 x 15 and 23 x 14.  This is the Gambriel design. This home is to be|  sold at lock-up stage. Septic tank to be put in.  857,900, I  LAUREL RD: Davis Bay, This custom hum*  atures 2 fireplaces, sunken bathtub, master  isuile, large finished rec room with bar and wine  :ellar. Three bedrooms up, Iwo bedrooms down.  Beautiful view of straits from dining room and  itchen. Large lot wiih excellent garden area.  House is five years old and was custom built by  jwner builder $129,500.  CREEKSIDE PARK: Large ranch home on  corner lot in Creekside. Extra large living room  has floor lo ceiling antique brick fireplace with  glass doors. Three bedrooms. Extra large  bathroom with Jacuzzi. Enclosed carport,  workshop and extra room for study, storage or  4th bedroom. $125,000,  DUNHAM ROAD ��� PORT MELLON: Ideal  starter home for the family who can do some fix-  up work. Large landscaped 70 x 173 lot. Extra  large living room with fireplace and 2 generous  sized bedrooms. 1250 sq. ft. total. Appliances  included in the unusual price of $44,900.  ��� hi!    I J  WW    TaaaaWRlBi    I    Li.  GOWER PT & CLARK: View, subdividable \%  acres. This new Big Big house has plenty of  potential. 3000 sq. ft. on 2 levels features  Fireplaces, deluxe fixtures, garbage compactor,  dishwasher, ceramic tile kitchen floors and 8  bedrooms, 3 bathrooms. A 24' x 28' garage with  storage area and office also included. $193,000.  NORTH R^nnlntlftVTarniei 5 a. res with  barn, chickeffjiopfetc. '-.��� cleared, partial view  with potential of panoramic view of Howe Sound.  Close to (erry on North Rd yet very private.  Heatilator stone fireplace. Exterior needs minor  fix-up and stain. Adjacent to R2L zoning,  $139,500 __^___  LOTS  MARINE DR: Waterfront triplex. Refurbished in  1976. 100 feet of waterfront in Village. Good  holding property for future townhouse development. Income currently $945/month. Adjacent  property to be developed. $252,400.  INVESTMENT - COMMERCIAL - REVENUE  MARINE DR: Waterfront triplex. Refurbished  in 1976. 100 feet of waterfront in Village. Good  holding property for future townhouse development. Income current $945/month. Adjacent  property to be developed. $252,400.  INVESTMENT COMMERCIAL REVENUE  ELSON GLASS: Excellent business in growing  community. Year end statistics available to  qualified purchaser. Exciting business opportunity in expanding area. Excellent location  $180,000  WINN RD & S. FLETCHER: On sewer with  unobstructed view ol harbour. 85 ft. frontage by  125 deep. $42,000.  SARGENT RD: Building lot on Sargent Road  with clear view of Howe Sound and Ihe Harbour.  Ready to build on. All services available including  sewer. $47,500.  MARION PL: Off Veterans Road. Large (11,975  square feet) cleared lot on Marion Place.  $34,900.  GRANTHAMS LANDING: Near Soames  Point this fantastic view lotJwLan ideal setting  nestled in the trce^Wft faiwaeep up from the  road, but is i^Ukalajb^ew of Keats Island  and North Slj^WBuntains is breathtaking. Lot  size is 66 x 132. $29,900  BOULDER PL: Semi-waterfront view lot on  quiet cul-de-sac in Halfmoon Bay. You own an  interest in the park lot that sits between you and  the water. This lot has all the aesthetics you could  imagine. Year round creek lollows one lot  boundary view, easy access beach that isideal for  boat launch and storage, adjacent to park, nicely  treed, over % acre in private setting and less than  one mile to store, school and government wharf.  If you care about your surroundings you'll  appreciate the value! $49,500.  HOMES  NORTH  RD:  At  Cemetary Road.  Fo  bedrooms, believe it or not. This cozy little cedaij  home has a wood burning parlor stove in the living]  :i. Ideal for ihe young family, close to schools]  hopping $69,500  NORWEST BAY RD: Spacious cedar with  shake roof home on 4 cleared, level acres. Three  aedrooms, separate dining room. Large pantry  off kitchen. Electric and economical wood heat.  Also included are 20 x 20 barn, chicken coop, 1  run with feeders and 8 x 14 storage shed. Rural  iving and only minutes from Sechelt. $132,500.  ACREAGE  HWY 101 SOAMES POINT: 12.* acres ol prime  view acreage on Highway 101 at Soames Point.  Zoned for sub division, or use the two separate  parcels for exclusive residence. Lot Bhas678feet  of frontage and Lot C has 999 feet of frontage  Adjacent to beautiful Soames Park. $325,000.  HWY 101: Valuable C-2 zoned property. 1.7  acres on Highway 101, Gibsons. Zoned for  hotel/motel, Village will listen to other zoning  proposals. Ideal location. All ferry traffic passes  this land. $275,000.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  STEVE        ANNE  SAWYER    GURNEY  886-7678    886-2164  JOHN  TERRI  GREG  GARY         DAVE  JON  LORRIE  HANSON  HANSON  GRANT  PUCKETT ROBERTS  MCRAE  GIRARD  886-8295  886-8295  886-7204  886-9508    886-8040  885-3670  886-7760 Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 20,1981  MAGNIFICENT WATERFRONT HOME  IN WEST SECHELT LOCATED IN "CA-  LET A"; One of the most picturesque locations  in B.C. Beautifully situated as to provide the  maximum use ol approx. 500 lineal ft. of open  ocean. A panoramic view from 3150 sq. It. of  architect designed home with many pleasant  extras including 2,000 ft. ol sundecks  surrounding home, fireplaces, professionally  landscaped carports, community sewer system.  This lovely home has to be seen lo properly  appreciate its many attractions. By appointment only and prices in 400's.  TAYLORS  GARDEN  BAY  STORE &  MARINA: is a well known and long established  business located in Garden Bay. Store, Marina  Gas pumps, boat facilities and other extras.  A RARE 200' WATERFRONT HOME  WITH 2 BR IN BARGAIN HARBOUR:  Direct access Irom Francis Peninsula Road with  good moorage and a spectacular view of all of  Bargain Harbour. Approx. li acre. $220,000.  180 FOOT DEEP WATER MOORAGE  AND TWO BR HOME IN MADEIRA  PARK: This valuable property includes  foreshore lease, 1.5 acres,guest cottageand35'  x 35' storage shed. Room for an additional  house. Located next to Coho Marina and  known as "W1DMAN PROPERTY."  213 ACRES WATERFRONT PROPERTY  AT GREEN BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND: This  prime property has 213 acres, several buildings,  private lagoon with unlimited potential.  SUNNVSHAIRBOUTIQUEINMADEIRA  PARK: conveniently located in the ��hopping  centre, a thriving business that has been rapidly  growing over the years, owner raising family and  would still work part time,  BEAUTIFUL FISHER ISLAND AT ENTRANCE TO LEE BAY, <Dit. rict Lot 4064):  has spectacular exposure and excellent deep  water moorage with dock and small building.  Salmon in your back yard. $160,000.  THIS 1.2 ACRES WITH APPROX. 180'  WATERFRONTAGE: has excellent moorage  with large floats, 2 homes including large  grocery store and ideally located near Imperial  Oil dock, good black top access from Francis  Peninsula Road adjoining full length of property.  15 UNIT MOTEL IN GARDEN BAY: with  attractive Caretaker's house. Short walking  distance to Marinas. A thriving business with  lucrative revenue potential. Call for further  information.  A LARGE LOVELY 3 BR VIEW HOME  OVERLOOKING BARGAIN HARBOUR.  LOCATED OFF CHRIS WAY: One of the  nicest homes in the area with panoramic view,  all appliances, carpets, drapes, fireplaces up &  down, full basement with rec. room.  A LOVELY 5 BR WATERFRONT HOME  IN GARDEN BAY: With a lovely view, ramp  and float with deep water moorage, carpets,  drapes, appliances, lovely fireplace, 2 levels  loaded with extras. Good access in a  convenient location $205,000.  Your exclusive "Panabode" dealers   883-2491   P.O. Box 10, Madeira Park, B.C. V0N2H0  OAST  EDAR  HOMES  883-9591  pan-abode dealer  Your Exclusive Sunshine Coast  Pan-abode Dealer & General Contractor  pan-abode  I Manufactured fay ParvAbo<l* tuMfngt Canai  Western   Red Cadar  l��lanutacl��i��lbrPaiv��b��f.iulWlrjie.a.da      LOCj HOfflM  Send $3.00 for full colour catalogue with  pictures, plans, prices to:  COAST CEDAR HOMES LTD.  BOX 153  MADEIRA PARK, VON 2H0  883-9591 or 883-9443  NAME   ADDRESS   CODE   TEL.  MEMBER  SUNSHINE COAST  \REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  WESTERLY TRAIL ISLAND  hb. GORDON AGENCIES ltd.  31 Years At Cowrie St., Sechelt  2,000sq.ft. DECKS  SUPERB VIEWS  EVERY SUNSET!  ��� jContemporary W. Coast 1700 sq. ft. 2  jlevel home.  ��� Meticulously constructed for year  round living.  ��� iGuest House.  ��� Unique and very private.  PROTECTED MOORAGE  Mermaid Street, Sechelt.  Two 50' frontage by 132'  deep. Two small houses.  Details from John Wilson.  SAKINAW LAKEFRONT!  Rustic Retreat right at the water's edge!  Wonderful warm swimming - cabins  sleep 2-8.150' on the water with docks.  1.7 acres Gov't Lease Land. Water  access only. Price includes boat, engine  & furnishings $29,500.  WAYNE SALTER  PATRICIA LINDSAY  H.B. GORDON  JACK NOBLE  885-5986 885-2591 885-2013 883-2701  PHONE  885-2013  Box 123, Sechelt, B.C.  HOMES  JUST STEPS TO EVERYTHING!  One level 2(3) bedroom house in need of T.L.C.!  Big living room ��� fisher stove. Sunny back  garden - fenced on lane. Perfect starter or  retirement home. Large assumable 11%  mortgage. Low 70V Call Pat Lindsay for details.  LOTS  Two adjoining lots to be sold at same time,  Narrows & Wesjac Rds, F.P. $48,500 Pender  Harbour. Jack Noble has details.  -CARD AND GIFT SHOP-  Retail Business for a family or couple. Fully  stocked. Renewable 5 year lease. Excellent  location in the heart of Sechelt. Loads of  parking.  JOHN WILSON  885-9365  MIKE BALDIGARAI  885-5645 Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 20, 1981  FREE  CATALOGUE  EA.K.L>PA(.K1  ������������itinnxiillll  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  anderson  REALTY LTD  883-9525  P.O. Box 1219, Stehtlt  885-3211  Vancouver Toll Fro*  684-8016  HOMES  HOMES  LOTS  WEST SECHELT: Large lot and large home in popular area of  West Sechelt. Yard fully fenced and landscaped. Home has  finished ground level basement and double garage. Priced right  at $129,000. Call Bob 885-2503.  WATERFRONT: 2 homes are permitted on this south sloping  1.47 acres of waterfront. Located on popular Redrooffs Road  with water, hydro, lawn and driveway already in. 100 feet of  waterfront and maximum sunshine insure this property will sell  quickly at $94,000. Call Bob Beaupre 885-3531.  DAVIS BAY - VIEW NEW HOME: 1200sq. ft. main floor with  finished ground level. 2% sets of plumbing, sundeck, 4  bedrooms, large living room and a beautiful view of Georgia  Strait. Lot is 72 x 126 with a very large backyard. A very good  area. F.P. $145,000. Call Stan.  DAVIS BAY - VIEW UNLIMITED!: Executive home of 1862  sq. ft. presently under construction by P & P Development on  massive corner bt. Call Bob Bull at 885-2503 and arranges tour.  The home is located on the top of Laurel Road off Chapman  Road in Davis Bay.  GIBSONS ��� BEACH WATERFRONT: Deluxe Bay Road  location for this renovated beach front home and studio. Zoned  CD. A. and in the heart of the harbour development makes this  property a one of a kind. Call Frak Ingham at 885-5336 for more  information. Vancouver toll free 684-8016.  WEST SECHELT: A home at the right price. Single wide, 2  bedroom mobile home on a nice quiet lot in the Mason Road  area. F.P. $47,500. Call Bob Beaupre.  WATERFRONT HOME: Leave your wife in the garden while  you fish in peace and content in front of this 3 bedroom  waterfront home with sundeck on both sides and full basement.  Garden and fruit trees. Full price $150,000- By appointment  only. Call Don 885-9504.  VILLAGE HOME: 3 bedroom home in a very handy location  close to everything. Large lot. Home is over 1230 sq. ft. and has  a full basement. A Fjord design and construction insures the  best of quality. F.P. $98,900  DAVIS BAY - PANORAMIC VIEW: Enjoy the best sunsets  on the coast from your home on the hill. This immaculate two  bedroom home with enclosed garage is on a half acre of  landscaped property. For information call Frank Ingham at  home 885-5336 or the office 885-3211.  ANDERSON REALTY  LTD.  is pleased to announce the opening of  our new office in Madeira Park to better  serve our clients. We are located in the  former Royal Bank building and invite  the public to drop in and discuss your  Real Estate needs with our professional  k  new csiuie neeus wun our projessionai   k.  K and courteous staff. Call 883-9525. 8  ACREAGE  WOOD BAY (SECRET COVE): 159+ kjm ajjmKtly view  property with nice valley in the centQjJffl^a^'lde into 5  acre parcels when hi^a^ligp*Hel����rty��perty. This  property is a pcJ��iyCiKjn?m an investor looking to the  future. bargnNnttlravel deposits and good bottom land on  the ptoplitf The bonus is 14 million feet ol timber. Call Bob lor a  tour at 885.2505. $275,000.  COMMERCIAL  SECHELT - EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY: Drive-in  business located in high traffic area. Excellent return and 2380'  sq. ft. building. Call Gordie 8859986.  DAVIS BAY ��� VIEW LOT: Level easy to build on with  westerly view. Selectively cleared. Area of 9150,0001 homes.  Asking $55,000. For details call Vadim.  SECHELT: Create your own park estate on this level treed lot.  close to the water in Sechelt. All local services on paved road.  Size is 80' x 320'. The value is there at $40,000. Call Don.  EARLES COVE SUBDIVISION: .45 acre corner lot. Very  bright. Lot 12 Cedar Ridge Place for the tow low price of  $14,500. Call Bob Beaupre 885 3531.  DAVIS BAY: View lot on new street. Level tot treed with  sweeping view cf Davis Bay to Vancouver Island. This area has  very expensive homes so your investment is protected. Call  Bob at 8852503. $52,500  VILLAGE OF SECHELT: Level cleared village lot in area of  new homes. View of mountains. Paved road and all services.  Owner has septic approval. Call Bob Bull 885 2503. $22,000.  WATERFRONT  WATERFRONT ��� SANDY HOOK: Level waterfront lot with  sandy beach. Moor your boat in protected bay and explore the  inlets of Porpoise Bay. This older 1 bedroom cottage is solid and '  comfortable. Great summer camp or investment property.  Tenant occupied so call Bob Bull for appointment to view. 885-  2503. F.P. $159,000.  SECRET COVE - LUXURY TOWNHOUSES: Located on  a naturally wooded hillside overlooking beautiful Secret Cove.  Featuring 1600 sq. ft.of multilevel living area, 3 bedrooms, living  room with fireplace, 6 appliances, large sundecks, plus each  home is freestanding and offers a breathtaking view. Each  owner also has the option of up to 40 ft. of moorage at the  marina below. To view call Vadim at 885-3211 or home 885-3156.  >/i ACRE -COMMERCIAL: Home on the site, 3 bay garage  with hydraulic hoist plus professional spray booth. Small store,  excellent access. Located on the Pender Harbour Road. F.P.  $129000. Call Stan 8RR-2.W5 for details.  WATERFRONT WITH YOUR OWN DOCK: This quality  home has 1750 sq. ft. finished on main floor, 1700 finished on  ower level and large sauna, shower in basement, sundecks and  rrivacy are a main feature of this home and is a real buy at  #39,000 Call Bob.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� WATERFRONT: 70' x 17ff  elevated waterfront tot. Treed with good soil. Paved street and  water. This lot is a south exposure and looks directly to  Welcome Pass and the islands. F.P. $87,900. Call Stan. .  WATERFRONT LOT: Good building sites on this selectively  cleared lot. Part in garden, excellent well, hydro & phone at  road. Priced $90,000 Call Don 885-9504.  bulk  lomes on the Sunshine Coast. 1/3 acre treed lot, 3 level home  vith 3 bedrooms, large sunken living room and lots of deck  space. Exterior is cedar siding and roof is shake. 14001 square  M. F.P. $119,500 Call Stan Anderson,  Gordon  Vadim  Bob  Bob  Jack  Doug  Hall  Kobasew  Bull  Beaupre  Anderson  Joyce  885-9986  885-3156  885-2503  885-3531  885-2053  885-2761  Frank        Stan Don  Ingham   Anderson   Hadden  885-5336   885-2385   885-95041


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