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Sunshine Coast News Nov 4, 1980

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Array ��!���  Local firms jr-t heavy pollution fines  VICTOR  The above picture shows the slag heap and runoff beside the Canfor mill at Port Mellon on July II, 1979. In the foreground  conservation officer Jamie Stephen examines the runoff ditch.  by Ian Corrance  Provincial Court Judge J.S. Johnson handed down fines  totalling $145,000 to two local companies at court in Sechelt on  Friday October 31st.  Both companies were found guilty of allowing a deleterious  substance to enter water frequented by fish.  Canadian Forest Products at Port Mellon was found guilty on  six charges of allowing mill effluent to enter Rainy River between  July 10,1979, and November 17,1979. They were fined $20,000 on  each count, for a total of $ 120,000. Construction Aggregates Ltd.,  the operators of the gravel pit at Hillside near Port Mellon, was  found guilty of allowing a harmful overflow from their settling  pond to enter Dakota Creek on October 26,1979. They were fined  $25,000.  The Canadian Forest Products charges were laid after a joint  investigation conducted by local fisheries officers Lawrence  Chambers, Randy Tancock and Herb Craig, and conservation  officer Jamie Stephen.  The charges laid against Canfor were in connection with the  company allowing leachagc from an industrial waste dumping site  to run down a ditch and into Rainy River. Originally thc company  was charged with 14 counts under the Fisheries Act and three  counts under the Pollution Control Acl. The lasl three charges  were dropped before their appearance in court. They were found  guilly of six of thc remaining 14 counts under thc Fisheries Act.  Acling for thc Crown, Mr. Kier obtained evidence from  Chambers, Tancock, and Stephen detailing their investigations  This included discussions with mill management, field  examinations, photographs and sample taking. Tancock added  that while taking samples from thp drainage ditch, he experienced  a bin ning sensation on his hands and a stiffening of his fingers.  Under subpoena, mill employee Mike Fromagcr testified that  roughly twice a week he emptied adjacent settlement tanks. If the  material in the tanks was solid enough to be transported by truck,  it was taken to a designated dump site in a remote area, but if Ihe  material was in a more liquid form, it was put into a temporary  dumping area beside the settling tanks. This dump site was where  the problems arose. When asked about the Icachage. he testified  that, because of the slope of the land, there was nowhere for it to  go hut into Rainy River.  Dr. Bowman, a toxicity expert with thc Environmental  Protection Service, gave the results of his testing of the effluent  samples taken from the drainage ditch a few feet before it entered  thc river.  In his North Vancouver lab he tested 20 litres of the sample on  10 lab trout, while running simultaneous tests on another 10 trout  from the same source.  Alter bringing the oxygen level in bolh aquariums to the same  level, he placed the fish in them. The fish in the uncontaminatcd  water suffered no ill effects, while the fish in Ihe tank ol sample  waler taken from the ditch became listless after five minutes and  all 10 of them were dead within len minutes.  The lawyer delending Canfor, Mr. Shaw, brought forward |)r  Waldon from the B.C. Reasearch Council as an expert witness for  the defence.  In Waldon's opinion ihere would have been an immediate  dilution ul approximately five lo one as the material entered the  river, lie added that this dilution would continue due i" Ihe  turbulence of the water. His experience indicated lhal ti~.li would  have in remain within the vicinity ol the outfall loi between 2d la  30 hours before suffering a fatality.  During Shaw's questioning of Canfor vice-president. Bill  Hughes, he showed lhai work had been done in an attempt to plug  thc runoff,  A gravel burin had been built around the dump site I Im was  thought m be successful until rains caused escapement around Us  edges. I he material Irom the sue was trucked 10 the remote area  whenever it was solid enough to permit it. Al one lime a cement  truck had been rented locally to transport the liquid material, bul  labour problems from the mill union had forced them to cease  this. A successful temporary solution to the pioblem had been  found in October, with the installation of a sump pump to pump  the leachagc into a legal sewer system. Hughes noted that during  this period. Canfor had been working on a permanent answer i"  thc situation. This was put into effect on Labour Dayol 1980 with  the completion of a concrete holding tank with a price lag in the  Please turn to Page 24  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons. B.C.  25' per copy on news stands  Delivered to every address on the Coast  November 4, 1980  Volume 34, Number 44  Four contest two Gibsons seats  Bill Kdnev  Benoit I.ePage  Bob Maxwell  Diane Strom  Village expansion inevitable - Edney  Local merchant Bill Edney is seeking election to municipal  council for the first time though he has played an active role in  many community groups and organizations throughout his life.  Edney was born in Saskatoon in 1913 and after service overseas  during the Second World War he returned lo Canada where he  was active for 25 years in the Co-op movement in Saskatchewan  and B.C. Active in thc church throughout his life, Edney was  instrumental in organizing a ratepayers organization in post-war  Saskatchewan and was active in many community organizations  such as the Salmon Arm Retail Merchants Association. He was a  Store Supervisor for the Co-op and eventually a Divisional  Manager.  Edney has held many senior executive jobs in private enterprise  and has locally served as a director ofthe Chamber of Commerce.  Also locally, Edney was the first President of the Gibsons  Harbour Business Association.  Of his candidacy for a scat on the (iibsons Council, he says.  "Although I've never entered the arena of Municipal Affairs I feel  that I have, at this stage of my life, something to offer if the public  wishes me to serve."  Edney says he has no particular axe to grind but feels that the  community must face the inevitability of change. "We must have  orderly development," he says. Ednc feels that thc present  municipal staff is highly competent bul nat they need good policy  guidance to enable them to carry out the wishes ofthe electors.  "Some expansion of the village is inevitable." says Edney. "It  has come ultimately to every community in which I have lived.  ON THE INSIDE...  Entertainment  page 4  Community News pages 6 & 7  Frances Fleming page 8  Maryanne page 10  Sports Page 16  Business Directory  page 18  Classified Ads  pages 20, 21 & 22  Carl on "Cougar Brown" page 23  You can't go on indefinitely with outlying districts using the  municipally provided services and not contributing to the tax  base."  Teenagers have  rights too - LePage  For 25 year old Benoit I.ePage this is his second attempt to win  election as alderman on the Gibsons village council, l.cl'agc's  platform calls for political reliance. He has lived in the village ol  Gibsons for the past 12 years.  In addition to seeking a seat as Gibsons alderman I.ePage is  also attempting to represent Sechelt on thc school hoard of  School District #46.  As was the case lasl year, the bulk of LePage's concern lies vv iih  the young people of the Sunshine Coast, a group he feels has been  for too long neglected.  Recently he has been very active in seeking lo have re-instituted  thc regular roller skating for teenagers in the Gibsons area, taking  his case before the village council, to thc school hoard, and  seeking support from the Gibsons and District Chamber ol  Commerce.  "Teenagers," says LePage. "also have rights in this democracy.  On election day don't deny them some representation on village  council."  Employed as a house painter, LePage recently returned to high  school because he felt that education was important.  All-candidates meeting  sponsored by Chamber  The retirement of veteran aldermen Stuart Metcalfe and Larry  Labonte in Gibsons has thrown the way open for a four-way fight  for thc two vacant council scats involving lour candidates who  are newcomers to the municipal wars.  Vying for election on Gibsons council are Bill Edney. Benny  I.ePage. Bob Maxwell and Diane Strom. I he four candidates will  participate in an all-candidates meeting hosted by the Gibsons  and District Chamber ol Commerce on rhursday, November 6, in  the Gibsons Legion Hall at 8:00 pm.  Growth must be  orderly - Maxwell  Aldermanic candidate Robert W. Maxwell is seeking a seat as  alderman on the Gibsons council this year after only two years in  thc village. However, Maxwell and his wife first purchased  property in the village in 1968 and moved here upon his retirement  in the spring of 1978.  Maxwell was born in Calgary and received his education in  B.C. and Alberta before graduating from the Alberta Institute of  Technology. He went overseas at the outbreak of the Second  World War for six years and was decorated for distinguished  service during thc Italian campaign.  Resuming his technical career. Bob Maxwell held various  advancing positions in Canadian Westinghouse, eventually  becoming District Manager for Southern Alberta. At this point in  his career he was invited to join thc City of Calgary and during his  work for that city he was involved in many residential subdivision  projects as well as projects such as the construction ofthe Calgary  International Airport.  Maxwell has won much recognition in his technological field  including the Chairmanship of Technical and Standards  Committee of the Canadian Electrical Association to establish a  residential design standard with a view to introducing energy  conservation to our home life.  At present, as Chairman ofthe Concerned Citizen's Group of  Gibsons, Maxwell's interest in municipal affairs is apparent by his  constant attendance at Village Council meetings. In declaring his  desire to serve as alderman. Maxwell wishes it to be known that he-  has no business associations or financial interests that would  adversely influence his responsibility to serve thc citizens ol  Gibsons.  "1 am a firm believer in orderly development planning for the  village. I understand that growth is inevitable but it must be  healthy and in thc best interests of thc village.  fornexlyear to  A love affair with Gibsons - Strom  D me Strom is the only woman candidate for alderman in the  villag: of Gibsons municipal elections this year. She has been a  resident ofthe village for 30 of her 38 years. She is married with  three children. Her husband Dan is a commercial fisherman,  "I have the time available and a decided interest in the future ol  our village," says Diane. She feels that the village needs a well-  balanced council with a good cross-section ol residents to achieve  the most in a working unit.  Diane has been active for many years in community affairs. She-  has worked for years on Sea Cavalcade; as a member of the  Commercial Vessel Owners Association she lias been active in  pressing for improvements in Gibsons Wharf.  On the latter subject, she says. "Improvements have been  made in the wharf and lots of promises. Hopefully there will be  money available under the new budget to continue wnh the  promised improvements."  More recently Diane has been a member ol the Planning  Committee on Gibsons Community Plan for Ihe past two u-.us.  I 01 thc past vcai she has served as Chairman loi 1 lie committee.  She savs the presenl council is a good council and thai she has  enjoyed a good working relationship with council  Diane stiesses her interest in the young people ol the  community. " I here is no doubt that thex arc the most neglected  segment ol our society." she savs. "I would be very interested in  working with them and hopefully setting up a liaison hei ween thc  voting people and the village council.  "I have a love affair wilh the village ol Gibsons." savs Diane, "I  think ii is a wonderful place with wonderful people and I wanl lo  serve them. I wanl to see thc besl lor Gibsons and its residents."  For 35 years the most widely read Sunshine Coast newspaper!] Coast News, November 4, 1980  The  Sunshine.  f ��!iA  BLUE  RIBBON  AWARD  1978  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibioni, B.C. every  Tuesday, by Glanlord Pratt Ltd.  Bon 460, Glbtoni, VON 1V0  Phone 866-2622 or 886-7817  Pender Harbour enquiries, and all othert, II  no amwer Irom 886 numbers call 885-2770  Editorial Department:       Accounti Department:  John Burnside M.M. Joe  Ian Corrance Copysettlng:  John Moore Wendy-Lynne Johns  Kirk Brown Lise Sheridan  Advertising Department  Bradley Benson  Fran Berger  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  United States and Foreign $24.00 per year  Canada $20.00 per year, $12.00 for six months  Distributed free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast.  Production Department:  Sonia Trudel  Nancy Conway  Don Levan  Craftiness isn't enough  What a crafty bunch our Canadian  liberals arc. laced Willi the possibility ol  Western outrage if Ihcv slapped a lax on  exported natural gas they slapped it  instead on domestic and export gas and  called il an excise tax which apparently is  legal.  Craftiness and political expedience,  however, will not solve thc ills of Ihis  Confederation of ours. Alter years of  Liberal government we are facing yet  another record deficit this year and the  Liberals still propose to rectify their years  of mismanagement by sticking it to the  Wesl again.  Meanwhile Canada's chief purchaser of  grain has gone to the United States as its  chief supplier Because the historically low  Crowsnest grain rates have not motivated  the railways to improve their service to  prairie farmers. Ihe dithering over thc port  al Prince Ruperl has also contributed to  the inability ol Canadian producers to get  their grain to Ihe markets of the world.  Whal this country needs is a government  of courage, fresh energy and fresh insight.  We are not likely to get it from the  calculating cynical, and slippery bunch of  opportunists presently clinging to power  on Trudeau's coattails.  By continuing to pursue thc short term  political gain by favouring their power  bases in Quebec and Ontario this  government is truly endangering the  country's future. Canada has always been a  brave and delicate experiment and there is  a crying need in the country for men of  integrity and vision to give us back a sense  of purpose and to begin healing the  wounds inflicted by the combination of  Liberal ineptitude and arrogance over thc  years.  A touching concern for democracy  It is quite touching to learn that  Municipal Affairs Minister Bill Vandcr  Zalm is concerned by the numbers of  mayors and aldermen, regional directors,  etc. who have been returned by acclamation this year. Of course, with typical  political double-talk he immediately  observes lhat this is a vote of confidence in  incumbent office-holders. We are moved  that the minister cares so deeply for the  well-being of the democratic process.  We are content that, locally, many of the  acclamations are in consideration of jobs  well-done but wonder if the falling away of  candidate-scorning forward to do battle for  local office has not got something to do  with the attitude of the Provincial  Government.  Since the Socreds came to power five  years ago there has been a steady shifting  of taxation responsibilities onto the backs  of municipal councils and school boards.  At Ihe same time there has been an equally  steady erosion of power from thc local  governments in favour of increased  centralization in Victoria.  Is it possible thai candidates are not  coming forward in numbers as great as in  previous years because of a disinclination  to wrestle with increased taxation  problems at the local level with diminished  powers? Is it possible that the policies of  Vandcr Zalm's ministry and the government of which he is a part are having as  much to do with discouraging thinking  men and women from participating in  democracy at the local level as anything  else?  from the files of the COAST NEWS  *a i  FIVE YEARS AGO  MLA Don Lockstead said some of  the key issues for this area in the  December 11 election announced by  Premier Barrett last week will be  problems dealing with the environment, transportation and communication and the growth of the  Sunshine Coast area.  The Sunshine Coast Queen Was  recalled to her berth shortly after the  1:30 pm. sailing from Langdale last  Tuesday after an anonymous phone  call stated that a bomb was aboard on  the B.C. Ferries ships. Passengers  were evacuated and a thorough search  of the ship was made, but no bomb was  found.  TEN YEARS AGO  RCMP Constable Barry Roth received a citation for bravery after an  incident which occurred last week  during which Roth disarmed an  attacker who pointed a loaded rifle at  him.  Regional board directors decided to  write to the Highway Dept. seeking  clarification of road names on the  Sunshine Coast. Dangerous confusion  has arisen at times, particularly in the  case of firemen being misdirected, as a  result of the duplication of road names,  some registered and some attached by  public use, in some areas.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  The Sunshine Coast Arts Council  was formed at a Sunday afternoon  meeting at the school board office in  Gibsons. In a statement of purpose Mr.  Klyne Headley explained that the  council has been formed for the  purpose of co-ordinating, improving  and developing the cultural activities  of the Sunshine Coast.  Hallowe'en vandals emptied the oil  barrel, broke the connections and  turned a BB gun on the windows of the  Red Cross Building in Roberts Creek.  Parents of the vandals were invited to  make restitution anonymously.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  B.C. Tel officials announced that  work on the conversion of the Sechelt  and Gibsons telephone exchanges  from manual to automatic operation is  nearing completion. The changeover  has been scheduled for November 19.  Tenders were called for the construction of a landing-strip at the  Gibsons-Sechelt municipal airport at  Wilson Creek.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  More than 1000 Scouts, cubs and  their leaders and a like number of  adults attended the first district Scout  and Cub Rally at the Roberts Creek  Community Hall.  Five year old Teddy Strom was  rescued by his older brother Danny  when he fell overboard from his  father's fishboat. Danny, age 20, saw  the accident and dived in fully clothed.  The boys' father threw a line to his sons  and pulled them back aboard. Teddy  was not frightened and said he "saw a  crab down there".  THIRTY YEARS AGO  Canadian Legion Branch 112 announced that it would be pleased to  sponsor the first Remembrance Day  Parade ever held in Pender Harbour.  Also in Pender Harbour, the Klein  family, who recently lost their home to  fire, were showered with household  items and equipment by the local  community club.  THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  A sleek blue hulled, white topped sea  bus climbed up on its bow wave and  sped out of Gibsons Harbour at 4 pm.  on Thursday. Fifty one minutes later it  slid into dock at Fisherman's Cove at  the end of the first run of Howe Sound  Transport's new high-speed cross-  Sound service.  In a plea to the Minister of Public  Works, James Sinclair, MP for this  area, asked for improvement of the  telephone service existing on the  Peninsula either by government  service or by sale of the existing  service to B.C. Telephone Company.  - ,w-t  . . - -��  ���     ���     .." ' ;*-���  ' ~ [ '   *  Near mouth of Langdale Creek, early 19.10's. Pilings lo left were remains of a wharf had been used to moor cribs that loaded shingleholts from the 1918-1922 Stolti  built in 1908 for Mrs. Lucy Smith, who. in IS9I, had become the first teacher in the flume operation. Foreground of this site, to about where children and dog are  Howe Sound School at Gibson's Landing. The wharf was completed to include a gathered, has since 1958 been occupied by the B.C. Ferry Corporation Langdale  freight shed, but its approach did not reach shore. Although it became known as Terminal. Helen McCall photo courtesy Ross Gibson Collection and Elphinstone  Smith's Landing, regular steamer calls were not made there. The pylon at centre Pioneer Museum. L.R. Peterson  Musings  John Burnside  Reflections  Sinking quickly in  French immersion  The Hallowe'en Party at the  Roberts Creek Hall on Friday  night had all of the right  ingredients. Despite the broken strings and the blown  fuses, the music was first  rate. It was a mellow crowd  in full Hallowe'en regalia and  there was the added attraction  ofthe occasion being a sort of  loose reunion.  The idea of having a reunion, like many a good idea,  was born around a kitchen  table and like many another  might have vanished with the  enhancing smoke but for the  practical body who seized it  and kept it alive. The midwife  for the party, if I may be  allowed the image, was  Jeannine.  We are not talking here of  a reunion of the Seaforth  Highlanders or the Elphinstone Old Boys. This was a  much more nebulous affair.  Some ten years ago there was  a wave of people arrive on the  Sunshine Coast. It was the end  of the sixties and the Vietnamese war had alienated  many of the young people of  America and many came to  Canada to avoid the draft.  There have been many  waves of newcomers wash on  the shores of the Sunshine  Coast and the process is by  no means over but the newcomers of ten years ago were  distinct in that they were all  much of an age, uprooted  by their disinclination to get  involved in a nasty and  unnecessary little war, and  inclined towards experimentation with their minds and  their relationships.  The claims made by those  involved in the hippy movement ten years ago were  perhaps as overblown as the  fears they generated in thc  minds of those who were of  an older and more settled  generation already here. How  exaggerated now does John  Lennon's pronouncement  seem that the Beatles were  more popular than Christ.  How ludicrous the claims of  the proponents of LSD that  acid was going to save the  world.  Ten years later, however,  when the survivors gathered  there were some of the more  prominent among them in  three-piece suits making  astute livings in real estate  and as they danced in party-  dress with their partners  in time-honoured fashion it  was apparent if the claims  made by the hippies had been  proven exaggerated so too had  the allegations of total corruption made against them.  For myself, I had arrived to  teach school, hirsute and  bearded from my time in the  north, and I was a peripheral  figure with a foot in both  camps.  Peripheral or not, I was  around and there I was on  Friday night dressed like a  bee with my ridiculous legs in  black tights alternately cavorting on the dance floor and  sitting by and digging the  scene, time-tripping as they  say. Poking my way through  the Hallowe'en disguises and  finding the faces underneath  and then again underneath  those faces in search of the  faces of ten years ago and  perhaps, finally, in search of  my own face and mind of ten  years ago.  For me the queen of the ball  was Hahle Gerow. Ten years  ago Hahle was one of the  featured lady vocalists with a  very good band called Homebrew. (Where is Lainie now?)  There was Hahle up front  onstage on Friday night with a  new and very good band called  Out of the Blue still belting  out the great songs and  flashing the great legs.  On the dance floor were  other members of that ten-  year ago band that set us all  a-stomping. There was Kenny  Dalgleish cavorting in Mexican garb and flute-player  Steve Hodgson now better  known for his jewellery.  Also in the room if only in  memory were the members of  Homebrew long gone. Lainie,  the vocalist already mentioned;   rail-thin   Jesse   on  guitar; various drummers of  whom blonde Pat Murphy was  the last; Dave Virella with his  hard-rock stylings.  Also present in memory  only were those who, without  malice in their hearts, did not  survive those times of experimentation. 1 think primarily of Brian and Billy who  took one turn too many too  close to the edge and were  gone.  But if a reunion is of necessity partially backward  looking there was yet much of  the present to be enjoyed.  The costumes were excellent:  1 remember particularly Ted  the Head who came as a  woodstove; Stella Mutch and  her entire family in Arabic  garb entertaining with all the  energy and verve of ten years  ago.  One man can only summon  up the memories of one man,  can only absorb the impressions of one man. The event  was as many things to every  one there as it was to me and  each would see their own  party.  That it was something  special could perhaps be seen  in the fact that when the music  stopped and it was time to go  the hall stayed three-quarters  full with people sitting quietly  at their tables as though  unwilling to let the evening  and (heir memories go.  by Vera Glesbrecht  I didn't get a chance to learn  French in high school (German was the only language  course offered) and in the  years since then I haven't had  a motivation to study the  language. I've picked up a few  words of French, of course,  like anyone else who reads the  bilingual corn flakes boxes  and fills our forms, but my  vocabulary is limited to a  handful of words such as  nom de famille, merci, oui,  sucre, sans, rouge, blanc,  non, vous and defense de  fumeur.  It was with some trepidation, then, that I ventured  into the Centre Culturel  Columbien at 16th and Willow  Sunday evening to experience  my first "Soiree Quebecoise".  You'll have a good time even  if you don't know French,  insisted the person who  invited me.  Some 30 people were sitting  around half a dozen tables,  sipping wine and eating  cheese, cold cuts and vegetables, when I arrived. Among  the laughing and chattering  crowd I spotted two familiar  faces, Francis and Yolande  from my language teaching  course at UBC.  They welcomed me and  tried to find me a seat. I  declined Francis's invitation  Remembrance Day  Before the Cross of Sacrifice we humbly stand,  Peoples of all faiths and creeds, a great united band,  And tho' in different tongues we speak, in diverse  paths we tread,  Our hearts are knit in bends of love before our Cod,  the fountain head.  It matters nol the doctrine, it mailers not the creeds,  Our hearts are living altars and love the flame that feeds,  On common ground we meel Ihis day that's set aside  To keep their memory ever green, to honor those who died  lather we thank Thee for these lives thai knew so  short a day,  Crimson and fragile as poppies that bloom and fade away,  The freedom they purchased so dearly is ours to  cherish and know.  Help us keep faith with those who died, as the ages  come and go.  to practice my non-existent  Spanish with three young  women from Peru and decided  to sit with a larger group near  the stage. I smiled at everyone, began eating the soup  that Francis had given me,  and tried to make sense out of  the conversations that swirled  around me. Occasionally I  picked out a familiar word but  often it was an English one,  spoken in desperation by  someone whose French was  not too fluent.  There was a huge French-  English dictionary on the table  in front of me. I thumbed  through it, hoping I'd be able  to string together a halting  sentence or two in French  before the evening was over,  but soon the dictionary was  whisked away by a departing  guest, a lively woman in red  who had earlier been flirting  with the pony-tailed man  beside me. At least she  seemed to be flirting; for all  the words I understood she  might have been reciting her  favourite Rene Levesque  speech.  I had determined not to  speak English unless it  couldn't be helped, but when  the people across the table  lapsed into my native tongue  during a discussion on sexism,  my resolve vanished and I  joined in. They soon reverted  to French, however, and I was  left out again.  Then Lucette, one of the  instructors from UBC, came  over, greeting me in Swedish  (she had given a brief lesson  in Swedish to five of us at the  UBC course). I couldn't  remember a single word from  the lesson and was beginning  to feel foolish among these  linguists. Mercifully, the  lights dimmed for the performance to begin.  A young actor wearing blue  jeans, a black shirt and a  soulful expression in his  brown eyes appeared on an  almost bare stage. According  to my invitation, Michel  Forgues was to give a "recital  d'un ange" based on the  writings of Emile Nelligan.  I was impressed with his  vitality and passion but his  40-minute performance mystified me. The words he delivered with such intensity  were as meaningless to me as  gibberish. I gathered that the  subject matter was serious,  for the actor tended to shout  or cry in anguish or stare  sadly at the audience. Perhaps  a broken love affair was at  the root of his despair, I  concluded.  The show ended to great  applause and we all went  home. I went straight to the  corn flakes box to learn more  French.  _1  ii  iMU ^���*"  Letters to the Editor  Propane tanks still under (Ire  Ed. notes- We recently received a copy of this letter.  Canadian Propane Gas  and Oil Ltd.,  3191 Thunderbird Crescent,  Burnaby, B.C.  Attn: Mr. Jack Bibbe, Mgr.  B.C.  Dear Sir:  Re: Propane Storage Tanks on  Roberts Creek Wharf  Despite the recent well-  intentioned efforts of Canadian Propane Ltd. to assure  the public of the relatively low  risk factors of propane storage, there seems to be sufficient evidence of concern on  the part of local fire-fighters  as well as by Federal and  Provincial Fire Commissioners  Offices to suggest that the  mishandling or unwise choice  of site for storage of large  volumes of propane can result  in extremely dangerous situations.  According to literature and  films available from the  various offices of the Fire  Commissioners, a single spark  from any number of sources,  be it nearby beach fires,  careless smokers, vandals or  even  a  blow   to   the  tanks  or their pipes could ignite  escaping propane vapour and  lead to a serious fire. No fire  department on the Sechelt  Peninsula has the capability,  in terms of men and proper  equipment, to extinguish such  afire.  It is astonishing to realize  that a catastrophic fire can be  triggered so quickly and  simply, given certain existing  conditions.  If such a fire occurred, there  would be very little time to  evacuate the area before the  possible explosion which could  follow a propane fire. Even  more disturbing is the fact  that nearby Roberts Creek  Elementary School would likely be unable to successfully  evacuate the 200 children  and teachers in the short few  minutes warning they would  have of any major fire or  explosion.  An explosion of these two  25,000 gallon propane tanks  would likely devastate an area  of about five square miles,  according to local fire-fighters  and even a fire alone would  generate heat extreme enough  to ignite surrounding build  ings, vehicles and forest.  Due in part to the educational material now available to the public through  Fire Commissioners Offices  and improved coverage and  reporting by the news media  of propane fires and their  often tragic consequences, the  people of this area are now  better informed and much  more aware of the high risks  involved in the storage of  large volumes of propane and  other highly inflammable substances and are more and  more convinced of the necessity of locating such storage  tanks far away from settled  areas.  We believe that Canadian  Propane Ltd. will be pleased  to co-operate with our community in our efforts to have  these storage tanks relocated  in safer surroundings and look  forward to meeting with your  company's representatives to  discuss your proposal in this  regard.  Sincerely  Concerned Citizens of  Roberts Creek  (per) June E. Mellis  Maxwell firm on foreshore leases  Ed. note:- We received a copy  of this letter recently.  Mr. Joe Harrison, Chairman,  Water lot Lease Committee,  Sunshine Coast Regional  District.  Dear Sir,  I   herewith   express   my  '.feelings over the matter of  foreshore lease applications  that are coming before our  local government planning  Committees.  I am most concerned over  the double standard policy  that appears to be surfacing in  Gibsons that is encroaching on  the rights of citizens at large.  During the course of their  Council deliberations over the  past few months I heard that  the procedure being followed  to acquire a foreshore lease  ^has been to apply to the  Provincial Lands Branch, who  .then advises the Village ofthe  .nature of the application and  also requesting that If they  disapprove the Lands Branch  be informed within 30 days.  ���Failure to reply would be  interpreted as there being no  objection by the Village of  Gibsons.  .'��� A recent application by an  individual resident was vetoed  'by the Council and for a very  .logical reason, in my opinion.  However, at a subsequent  public hearing concerning a  .multi-resident project being  proposed for Gibsons' Harbour area, the development  "representative (after being  questioned by myself as an  .observer), indicated that he  .understood that there would  be no problem to acquiring a  foreshore lease to accommodate 54 Individual private  docking facilities. He was  obviously not too well informed on the subject or was  minimizing this facet of the  proposal and the Chairperson  for the hearing advised him  of the procedure to follow in  making application to the  Provincial Lands Branch. He  was then informed that the  Village would be asked for  their "comment" by that  Branch. At no time did I hear  the word "objection" or  mention of the Village's right  to veto.  On the contrary, I heard the  Chairperson state "even if the  Village did not favour the  application it would be quite  possible that the Lands  Branch may grant you a foreshore lease". A subsequent  check with Mr. Larry Sorken  by another resident of the  village indicated that an  objection by Council would be  final. It would appear that a  firm policy is lacking and it  behooves the residents to  see that their elected representatives act in a nondiscriminatory manner.  Let us consider the motivation for both individual  and corporate owners to  suddenly aspiring to acquiring  foreshore leases.  As for the intent of the  proposers of the aforementioned multi-resident project,  it was initially presented as  a time-sharing condominium  concept to be located on the  Gibsons' Harbour shoreline.  Possibly because of the well  known negative effect of time  shared facilities elsewhere in  our society, they were advised  that the units must be permanent residences. How naive  can we become in our planning? What law of the land  prohibits the principle of  tenants-in-common holding  title to a single condominium  unit. There could be one  tenant for every week of the  yearl  The    matter    of   private  individual docking for each of  the proposed units was not,  initially, a salient point in their  presentation until I as an  observer drew out of the  discussion their intent in this  regard... A private docking  facility, costing upwards to  $400,000.00, that is $7400.00  per unit.  In answer to my query as  to whether  this   residential  Please turn to Page Twenty-two  Clinic needs  continued  help  Editor:  Since before 1962, we here  in the Pender Harbour district  have been slowly climbing  uphill toward excellent health  care.  Now is a good time to pause  congratulate ourselves and  admire the view, before we  toil on.  In 1975, virtually our whole  community gave a united  boost. We gained ourselves a  well-equipped clinic, with a  staff to be proud of, inspiring  our fullest confidence.  No doubt as our population  grows we will strive for  greater service from our  health centre. Meanwhile, to  stay at our present high  level we must all continue to  help.  Watch for the brochure you  should soon receive, outlining  the clinic's services. Use these  services. Patronize the Auxiliary's "Bargain Barn" and  its bazaar December 6. Give  freely to the Health Centre's  board of directors your support, ideas, complaints...maybe even a compliment now and  then I  Sincerely,  Area "A" Health Clinic  Auxiliary Executive,  I.E. Griffith, president  Condolences acknowledged  .Editor:  Will you please grant us  space to publicly acknowledge  and give thanks for thc strong  support and help given to us  in recent months and now in  our bereavement.  The combined response of  all who loved and cared for  her, ��� by word, by handshake,  by card, by letter, and by  floral tribute, is almost overwhelming, as each day brings  more ofthe same.  A special word of thanks  and appreciation goes out to  thc Home Care Nurses, and  the entire staff at St. Mary's  Hospital.  And finally to you, Sir, and  your staff ��� our thanks and  appreciation for the very fine  Memorial edition - and the  framed picture of Joyce  with verse.  Bill Edney and family  RECENCY  MT500  HANDHELD  VHF  MARINE PORTABLE  6 Channel, 2.5 Watts  6-16 plus weather  equipped   $^RQ00  HEW - RECONDITIONED - AS IS  Gibsons Landing  886-7241   886-7918    886-7683 i  Pender Harbour Customers: 883-2521  ma*\/**ma*y+m*mAmHfra*m**yfitm nrfjfr W I tf\f.m -tf\f�� m I  Covering  the (.overage  COLONEL  FLOUNDERS  Penderosa Garden Bay  Will be Closed  Nov. 9 - 23  for renovations and holidays  Thanks for your patronage.  883-2451  bv Jim Ansell  Tenants Package Policies  The Tenants Package Po-  Under thc IPP, your premium is based on Ihe amount  of your personal belongings  and  all  the olher coverage  licy. or TIM', is designed for limits are  based on a  pcr-  pcrsons renting a house or an ccniagc ol that amount,  apartment. Replacement   Cost   Cov-  It provides exactly the same erage is an available option  coverage as thc Homeowners under this form and I strongly  Policy except the house and recommend   lhal   il   he   in-  outbuildings   provisions arc eluded.  deleted. *l'xl Week: Review time.  SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE AGENCIES LTD.  Box 375. Cowrie Street  Credit l;nion Building  885-2291 Sechell. B.C. VON MO advi  Co.  ast News, November 4, 1980                 3  LuJ?TC?lv3  ���   A                  +  Zj%*.  cttect  ais  ���Better ���������Tfou Bet  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Quality Meats   I  Prices Effective: Tuet. - Sat  Nov. 4 - Nov. 8  CANADA GRADE   i\   BEEF  chuck blade roast*,���,,���  >*1.19  cross rib roastB~,  >*1.89  FROZEN-CRYOVAC  roasting chickens  >$1.19  GOV'T. INSPECTED  pork butt roast B,���  >$1.39  WILTSHIRE BRAND  dinner sausage      .,. *1.59  Fresh Produce  B.C. or California  broccoli.... ..��>. 45*  sueychoy,.,  B.C. Grown  bok choy or  %    qiiou rhnu.u 29  Baked Goods  Oven-Fresh  bread   454 gm Z/  Butter Crust or Egg Sesame  2/$1.49  Oven-Fresh  jelly donuts   4s 4/99  Oven-Fresh  chocolate layer   $0 QQ  cakes r *2.99  Venice Bakery  heidelberg rye  bread esogm  uLASSIF/FJjADS Coast News, November 4, 1980  THOSE MOUNTAINS  NO MORE  It's the last year of logging  at Stoker's Cove. They've  been snatching wood from  these slopes for over a decade  now and the timber's running  thin. Behind the beachcamp,  the road to the woods switchbacks up the sharply-rising  ground and turns inland,  winding the narrow valley  through scrawny second-  growth. Several miles back,  the valley fans out into a great  amphitheatre-like bowl and  ends. When I worked the  camp briefly, five years  earlier, they'd still been  yarding the lower reaches.  Now the bowl is damn near  licked clean - a vacant stadium  with stumps for seats, slatted  with truck-roads that climb  four tiers up to thc scrub-treed  summit. Beyond the bowl's  lip at the four-thousand foot  level, a hummocked plateau  undulates back for a couple  more miles to the brink of a  huge box-canyon. On this  shelf lie the last of the decent  logs, bounded to the left by  alpine  meadow  and  dwarf-  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  trees; to the right by the  enormous trench of the  McNair Valley, its overgrown  slash undisturbed since the  Forties.  I hit the outfit in late  April, a few weeks after the  start-up. The highest settings  are still snowed-under and  they are cleaning up the few  small patches of timber that  remain along the upper roads  of the bowl. There are two  yarding-units, a steel-tower  and a trackloader. I've been  hired to pull-rigging on the  latter and smaller operation.  It's simply a mobile loader  that is also equipped to  yard. I've never worked on  one of tfcese machines before  but am anxious to try. They  have to disconnect the rigging  each time they load-out and  I'm anticipating a soft touch.  Instead I get John Joshua.  Joshua is the hooktender  and my direct boss. He's from  Come to Gramma's for  BREAKFAST!  LUNCH SPECIALS  Kitchen Open 9 am.  -9 pm.  Shower and  Laundry Facilities  Hours: Mon. - Sat.  9 am. - 11 pm.  886-8215  Afl&  c7Wanne Inn  Gibsons, B.C  This Friday's  Dinner Special  Spare Ribs and  Scalloped Potatoes  ��� Hear Classical Quitarist ���  Clarke Steabner  yvudo Sfum   Sedd       285-1962  JOHN DAN  BELUSHI AYKROYD ^  ^  WARNING FREQUENT COARSE LANGUAGE  & SWEARING     B.C. DIRECTOR  NEXT WEEK  "CADDY SHACK-  SOLDIER OF ORANGE  Please phone lor show times 886-2827.  upcoast somewhere, a stocky  man of thirty-some with a  broad Mongolian face, sullenly impassive except when  he's scowling out orders. The  native guys I've worked with  before have been invariably  easygoing characters who  regarded the whole insane  business of logging with a  certain secret amusement.  There is damn little humour  in Joshua.  When he laughs, which is  seldom, it is always in a  cynical, deprecating way. His  attitude towards me is  brusque and vaguely-scornful.  I can see we're not going to  get along worth a damn.  I should put the bastard  straight that I'm no greenhorn  and this isn't thc Dirty  Thirties. But, deterred by  some notion of racial tolerance, I suppress this impulse.  His manner fails to improve  and by the end of the first  week, I'm getting pretty irked.  The mild weather reverts  suddenly to winter and a  blizzard blows up around  noon. Snow falls heavily,  the rest ofthe day. By quitting  time there are several inches  on the ground and it is still  drifting insistently down like  feathers from a broken pillow.  It snows all night. By morning, the trucks can't haul the  steep grades and the camp is  closed.  The unseasonable shutdown  only lasts a few days but it  gives me time to think things  over. Most of the crew board  in the nearby village as I do  and when I voice my discontent at the local bar, a  couple of them assure me  "Joshua's okay when he gets  to know you". I'm far from  convinced but the job is a  breeze apart from him and  handy to home. Working elsewhere means staying in camp.  I decide to give it another  whirl.  Joshua is no more friendly  when we return to the mountain but he spends much time  in the landing and largely  leaves me alone. That suits me  just fine. I like working the  rigging by myself with no  chokermen to worry about;  goofing-off each time they  load a truck; writing poems in  my head. It's better than my  lazy whistle-punk days of long  ago for I do enough choker-  setting to ward off boredom.  I learn how to rear the crane-  boom back with the whistle  and whip the rigging over at  the front end. It's a useful  trick for picking up logs that  have slid from the pile or been  overlooked on previous roads.  This setting is on a gradual  slope and goes easily. The  days are mild and dry. I  almost begin to enjoy myself.  Then it goes sour again.  Rainclouds anchor over the  mountains and we move down  the road to a mean little  sidehill where the logs hang  dangerously. It's a nasty  piece of ground in any man's  language and I undertake it  dubiously. My break-periods  are no pleasure now. Each  time they stop to load-out, I  pace impatiently in bone-  chilling downpours, anxious to  get working. One notably  sloppy day when a truck is in  the landing and I'm shivering  eight-hundred feet down in  that soggy hole, I decide to  check my roadlinc block.  Suddenly I hear a crashing  sound. A huge hemlock butt-  log has slipped out of,the  tongs and is charging down-  mountain like an express  train directly for me. The only  thing to do is run sideways  and this I do as rapidly as  is possible across that brush-  choked hill. I get about  thirty-feet out of its path,  trip over a root and fall flat  on my face. The big log goes  crunching by and hits the  backstump with a grinding  thud on the very spot I've just  vacated. It takes a minute  or so for my heart to stop  hammering. I keep the incident to myself. I know damn  well I shouldn't have been  standing in the bight of the  pile when a truck's loading.  Apart from this near-  catastrophe, I keep my wits  uppermost and work that  chancy hill with care. Despite  the fact that I'm sending in  plenty of wood and generally  doing what they pay me for,  Joshua continues to act in a  highhanded manner toward  me. It's as though he harbours  some decpscated grudge.  This sort of treatment tends to  rattle you after awhile, makes  you unsure of your abilities.  God knows, I've swallowed  plenty of abuse in early camps  when I was learning the ropes  but this is different. There's  no justification for his goddamn arrogance. I'm about  ready to explode when fate  intervenes again. Joshua picks,  up a case of viral pneumonia  and has to be hospitalized  for a few weeks. I sure as hell  don't send him any get-well  cards.  Tube continued.  Chimney  Cleaning  & Maintenance  Phone 886-8187  Gibsons Legion Branch "109  Presents  H  Rain Tree  7th & 8th,Nov.       fl  Members & Guests Only  Come in for a  Hearty Breakfast  NEW HOURS  Mon. - Sat: 5:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Sunday: 7 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Under New Management  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Marine Drive Gibsons Landing'  Some of the young members of thc cast of the 20th Century Fox  release, "My Bodi guard".  At the Twilight  The plot of the 20th Century  Fox comedy My Bodyguard,  could, in the hands of another  producer or director, have  easily been used to produce  another cheap exploitation  vehicle full of gratuitous  violence or flying food. Instead, Director Tony Bill and  Producer Melvin Simon have  produced a warm, human and  very funny movie.  Clifford Peache, (played by  Chris Makepeace), arrives at  his new public school in  Chicago to discover that one of  his fellow students, Melvin  Moody (played by Matt  Dillon) is extorting lunch  money from the school population as "protection" from  Ricky Linderman (Adam Baldwin), a loner with a legendary  reputation for violence.  Linderman is actually suffering from a tragic secret,  (he accidentally killed his  brother) but he eventually  responds to Clifford's gestures of friendship. Though he  begins   as   Clifford's   body  guard, his final defence of  Clifford against Moody's new  strongarm bully is motivated  by loyalty.  My Bodyguard plays at the  Twilight Theatre Wednesday,  Thursday and Friday, November 5-7.  Sure to pack them in during  its four day run at the Twilight  from Saturday, November 8  to Tuesday, November 11,  is The Blues Brothers, a now  almost legendary film, starring Saturday Night Live  veterans John Belushi and  Dan Aykroyd, that has produced top-forty singles and a  best-selling album from its  classic rhythm and blues  soundtrack.  Belushi and Aykroyd play  Jack and Elwood Blues,  returning to the Chicago  orphanage where they were  raised to save it from the tax-  collector.  The madcap chase is enlivened by the soundtrack,  slick    production    numbers.  Channel Ten  GIBSONS CHANNEL TEN  Wednesday, November 5  SECHELT CHANNEL TEN  Thursday, November 6  6:00 p.m. "Coastal Review"  An interesting overview  of news events on the  Sunshine Coast. Produced and directed by the  Community Broadcasting  Class at Elphinstone Secondary School.  6:30 p.m. "Yoga with Sara"  This is the second in a  fifteen part series with  Sara Gerring. Sara demonstrates the way to  better health through the  art ofyoga.  7:00 p.m. "Now"  Donald MacKenzie discusses the local Boy  Scout organization with:  Doug Jamieson, Allan  Carrol, and Gordie  Greene.  7:30   p.m.    "Coastal    Connection"  A weekly feature program  produced by the Community Broadcasting  class at Elphinstone. The  first part of a continuing  series.  8:00 p.m. "Community Perspectives"  Tonight we feature an  interview with Harry Almond, Area "D" Regional Board Director.  Harry discusses the newly adopted Roberts Creek  Settlement Plan. Also,  we present the conclusion of our discussion  with Art MrPhee, coordinator of the Sunshine  Coast chapter of the  Provincial Emergency  Program. Art focuses on  emergency disaster planning.  All-candidate  TV forum  Coast Ten Television invites  the public to participate  in an All-Candidates Forum  discussion. This meeting is  designed specifically for Gibsons residents, since on  November 15th, they will be  going to the polls to elect two  new aldermen. The candidates seeking the aldermanic positions are Bill  Edney, Benoit Le Page,  Robert Maxwell and Diane  Strom.  We encourage you to attend  as part of the studio audience  and to participate in the discussion. There will be an  opportunity for the public to  question the candidates.  Of the many issues before  the candidates wc hope to  discuss: lower village rejuvenation, by-pass highway  access routes, Sunday and  Holiday Shopping, community  planning,   and   the  possible  expansion of village boundaries in the future.  The All-Candidates Forum  will be held: Sunday, November 9th at 3:00 p.m. in our  studios at Elphinstone Secondary School.  The discussion will be  video-taped and highlights  will be presented on Coast  Ten Television the following  week. The Forum will be seen  on "Community Perspectives", Wednesday in Gibsons  and Thursday in Sechelt at  8:00p.m.  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday  2-4p.m.  Wednesday  2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm,  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  Cg&'  holiJoy  XMAS IN HAWAII  Dec. 14 - 28 ONLY  saue $300.���� per couple  Off Brochure Prices!!  1212 Cowrie St. Sechelt, B.C.        885-3265  i^^SbI  Ellin film m s  j.   Astrology  by Rae Ellingham  Week commencing November  4, 1980.  General Notes: Thc New Moon  in Scorpio urges us to make-  fresh starts resulting from  recent investigations or enquiries. However, action-planet Mars conjoins dreamy  Neptune warning against impulsive, impractical ventures.  This planetary configuration  often coincides with explosions  at sea, oil refineries or chemical  plants. Take care if handling  dangerous substances. Keep  lethal concoctions out ol  children!1 reach.  ARIES (March 21 - April 19)  New Moon demands vou  investigate the financial affairs  of those close to you. Try to  pin-point reason for partner's  sluggish cash flow. Looks like-  it's time to switch bankers or  business advisors. Next weekend finds you over emotional  and confused concerning latest  activity far away. Avoid making boring, long speeches.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  New Moon accents close  associate's brilliant suggestion,  fresh partnership proposals,  competitor's change of strategy. Marriage or involvement  benefits from revised expectations. Have nothing to do  with other people's money or  possessions next weekend.  Avoid arguments over expenses, who-pay-what at Saturday night venue.  GEMINI (May 21 -June 21)  New Moon says expect  changes in health or employment conditions. Anticipate  revisions, new procedures  where you perform daily tasks.  It's the right time to start diet or  keep fit programme. Partnership matters become deceptive.  Loved one or competitor has  .secret reason for proposal  made next weekend.  C^N^R (June 22 - July 22)  New Moon coincides with  more stimulating social activities, pleasures and pastimes.  Special person still doesn't feci  like talking so plan to seek  companionship elsewhere.  Child in your life is anxious for  change of routine. Jobsitc  becomes scene of tricky manoeuvres. Health upset may delinked to contaminated food or  allergy. Check with doc.  LEO (July 23 - Aug. 22)  New Moon says it's time for  major domestic shake-up.  family member's indecision  forces you to accept increased  responsibilities. Documents  concerning rental or properly  agreements are further delayed.  Looks like you'll be deceived in  romantic or speculative matters next weekend.  VIRGO (Aug. 23 - Sept. 22)  New Moon focuses on your  healthier mental attitude.  You'll be in the mood to write  those promised letters and  announce change of outlook.  However, don't expect swift  response. Domestic life becomes confusing or dangerous  next weekend. Inspect residence for oil or gas leaks.  Double check fireplace and  burners. Bolt doors to strangers.  LIBRA (Sept. 23 - Oct. 23)  New Moon suggests you  reorganize your personal financial affairs. It's the right  month to re-direct your resources into more lucrative  channels. Involvement with  neighbour's botch-up becomes  time-wasting problem. Realize  local phone message is probably all lies. Highway driving  will need extra care over oily,  slippery surfaces nexl weekend  SCORPIO (Oct. 24 - Nov. 22)  New Moon in your sign  attracts admirers, draws flattering comments about your  clcaned-up appearance and *  ambitious personal plans.' *  Meanwhile your finances ajul  possessions are subject to  shady schemes, deception,  ruthless manipulators. Guard  small personal items at next  weekend's social event. Nov. 7  birthdays now, head in new life  direction for twelve months.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23 -  Dec. 21)  New Moon advises you visit  private, secluded spot to investigate secret matter undisturbed. Gains are now made  without the usual assistance of  snoopers or busy-bodies. Hospital, large institutions are on  this month's agenda. Mars and  Neptune together in your sign  warn stay away from artificial  stimulants next weekend. December 13 birthdays face  sinister attack.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 - Jan.  19)  New Moon coincides with  better long-range plan, revised  hopes and wishes. Soek aVsis-  tance from community groups,  new friends and acquaintances  with original ideas. Forget  local officials still wallowing in  bureaucratic glue. Avoid  booze, drugs, t'enccd-off places  next weekend, especially with  Sagitlarian companion.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 - Feb.  18)  New Moon brings more  prestigious position and opportunities to boost local  reputation or image. Don't  allow superior's indecision to  slow down your rapid rate of  advancement. Career department now demands flexibility  and courage to investigate the  mistakes of those in charge.  Male acquaintance pulls most  deceitful stunt ever next weekend.  PISCES (Feb. 19 - Mar. 20)  New Moon highlights philo-  sphical or religious discussions,  analyses of facts and figures  from a distance. Anticipate  change of attitude towards  spiritual or educational matters. It's about time lazy Pisces  students adopted more responsible work habits. Your local  reputation is subject to vis-  cious, underhanded attack next  weekend.  Indulge  Yourself  In  Classic  Elegance  You've heard about my  shop ��� come visit me in  Teredo Square. Find the  new charm of a dress by  Kay Silver or Trendsetter,  wool skirts and slacks by  Mr. Jax. We also have pure  silk scarves by Oscar de la  Renta.  T|aril)els  Teredo Square      SS  Mon. - Sat. 9:30 am. - 5:00 pm.   885-2029 Off the  shelf  by John Moore  tu\l   finally   got   around   to  .-reading   Frederick   Forsyth's  "���third "blockbuster" bestseller,  (he must be due for another,  ' this one is five years old), The  '' Dog of War. ($2.50 in Bantam  ' paperback), lt may be that my  enjoyment of the book was  blunted somewhat by reading it  at this particular time of the  year. There does seem to be  I, something inappropriate about  reading  a   story   about  the  i adventures of a group of  mercenaries just before the day  when we pause to remember  the millions who died in the last  two World Wars.  As a book about mercenaries, The Dog* ot War breaks  down right at its title, taken  from Shakepcarc's Julius Cac-  ' sar, "Cry 'Havoc!' and let slip  the dogs of war." The imagery  of "havoc" and the unleashing  of a pack of dogs is the  antithesis of mercensary warfare. Mercenaries have to be  infinitely dispassionate, coldblooded and cautious if they  expect to be around on payday.  The balance of the book, which  is taken up with the painstaking  preparations form a small  mercenary operation points  out just that.  The operation, secretly financed by the corporate head  of a major British mining  company, is to topple a smalltime African dictator, (a fictional marriage of ldi Amin  and Haiti's Papa Doc Duva-  lier), who unknowingly is  sitting on top of a 10 million  . dollar mountain of platinum.  The operation is being organized by one "Cat" Shannon,  who has plans of his own, not  revealed until the last pages of  the book.  The book offers an interesting and, as readers have  come to expect from theauthor  of The Day of the Jackal and  The Oddessa File, fairly  believable account of the  European mercenary and gun-  running subculture that has  sprung up as the colonial  frontiers of European - based  empires crumbled. The petty  jealousies and rivalries of the  profession are accurately portrayed.  The problem with The Dogs  of War is the inability of any of  the characters to rise above thc  "Terry and the Pirates" psychology of the book itself. The  book is supposedly based, at  least partially, in fact. Forsyth  is alleged to have taken part in  an abortive mission of this kind  somewhere in his past and the  dedication that prefaces thc  book, addressed to five men  "And thc others in the unmarked graves. At least we tried."  supports the supposition that  the book if a kind of wish-  fulfillment vehicle.  Yet the other lour mercenaries, and even Shannon  himself, never become anything but comic-strip stereotypes; the South African farmer's son, the Belgian barfly,  the Corsican knife-artist, the  ex-Nazi; they could all have  been created by a writer wit h no  more resources than a subscription to Soldier of Fortune  magazine and a stack of old  "Sgt. Rock" comics.  In The l)o|!�� of War the  hackneyed characterizations  simply detract from what might  have been a good book. Even  Shannon's final ostensibly  Women's Program  Coast News, November 4, 1980  Book Look  by Murrie Redman  My Dear Mr. M.: Letters to G.B. MacMillan edited by F. Bolger  and E. Epperly, McGraw-Hill Ryerson October 1980, $14.95  Like her heroines, L. M. Montgomery's life was troubled. As the  letters and notes reveal, she suffered a traumatic childhood and  nervous health problems as an adult. The sons she bore to her  ' minister husband were a disappointment. Though she achieved  ! fame as a children's author, she never became rich. She died  ' broken down physically and emotionally.  L.M. and Mr. MacMillan, a Scot, had begun their  correspondence in 1903. It lasted, though sporadic latterly, for  thirty-eight years. The purpose ofthe two writers was to initiate a  literary friendship. Unfortunately, that quality is lacking and one-  regrets that L.M. did not abandon the literary for the all too  infrequent bursts of joy that make many letters so delightfully  spontaneous.  The exchange of ideas and books faded into what appears a  commitment hard pressed. The harried Montgomery found it  increasingly difficult to cope with a semi-invalid husband and the  demands on a churchman's wife.  Reading between the lines one can only infer thc frustrations  the author endured as she continued her writing career. As her  work progressed she won the Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts  of Great Britain and thc Order of thc British Empire. Her books  were made into movies, unsatisfactory in her estimation, and were  printed in many languages. She fought and won a legal battle with  a cheating publisher and generally kept up a stolid front while her  personal life deteriorated. Her final letters admit the strain she-  underwent over the years. They are pitiful notes like the last gasps  ' of the drowning.  Anne of Green Gables, Emily and others of her heroines were  real to the author. They were, and remain memorable, spunky  women, precursors of Women's Liberation. The author drew  from and embellished her own life to create thc girls and women  about whom she wrote. Youngsters who will never forget the  flamboyant Anne will enjoy this sad, but fascinating collection of  L.M. Montgomery's letters.    redemptive grandstand play in  which, having toppled the  unfriendly dictator, he then  executes the equally corrupt  but co-operative replacement  selected by his employers and  turns over power to the reform  candidate, can't save him as a  character.  This move, which would he  the climactic "surprise ending"  if it were a movie, falls Hat  because it's so unexpected and,  in the contect ofthe rest ofthe  book, so unbelievable. It's  supposed to take you back to  page one, where thc mercenaries are being lifted out of  their last losing fight on a plane-  crammed with malnourished  refugee orphans; one of many  such plane rides, wc are told.  You get the picture.  On top of thai, in an epilogue  we find out that Cat Shannon  killed himself shortly after the  successful coup. He knew all  along lie had terminal cancer  and in a kind of deathbed  conversion was making a play  to slip into Valhalla, albeit by  the back door. You can almost  hear violins.  Unfortunately, two tearjerk-  ing paragraphs can't canonize  Cat Shannon and his friends.  It's a pretty thin coal of  whitewash when you think of  the gratuitous but not gratis  contribution he and his men  have made to further the cause  of human misery. It's as well he  never told his partners his true  motives or they'd have saved  him a bullet.  Usually writers wait for  Hollywood directors to turn  their books into two-dimensional pap. In The Dogs of  War Forsyth has beaten Hollywood to the punch. All for  now.  The last two sessions of the what   program   events   you Women's   Forum,   Part  III,  "Women Talk About Health" would like to attend. for a pot-luck supper at 6 p.m.  series in the Sunshine Coast      Call the Co-ordinator, Don- on Monday, 17 November at  Women's Program will not be nie Patterson, at 885-3512 or the Wilson Creek Community  offered on November 6 and 20 886-9194   and   attend    the Hall,  as scheduled.  The date for "Whatever  Turns You On: The Joys of  Plumbing" has been changed  to Monday, 24 November,  7:00 p.m. at Janes Tub and  Top Shop,  Workshops and Courses  for the Sunshine Coast  Women's Programs are now  being planned for the January  Program session. Let us know  Gibsons  library  New hooks for November al  the (iibsons library include, on  the fiction shelves. The Man  Who   was   not   Himself,   by  John Creasey, End (.um<- in  I'liris. hy Ian Adams, and  \\ bul the Crow Said, by  Robert Kroetsch.  In the non-fiction section,  sure to he of local interest if you  haven't already read it, is  Remeniheritig Roberts  Creek, a production of thc  Roberts Creek Historical Society.  Also in the non-fiction  section; the library now offers  The Wa> lo Slumihalu, by  Edwin Bcrnbaum, Klondike,  by Pierre Herton, Never Too  Lull-, bv John Holt, Someone  Wilh Mc by William Kurelck,  The- Polar Passion, by Farley  Mowat, The Grasshopper, by  Bernard Suits, and Volcano-  Km ption of Mt. Si. Helens, by  thc Daily News and Journal-  American.  ANNOUNCEMENT  We are pleased to announce  that we have formed an association with the Magic Flute,  Vancouver's finest classical  record store.  We will keep a supply of  records in our store & will be  able to draw on the Magic  Flute's full stock, and will  therefore be able to special  order for you.  ���4*0 j ,�� ';&mm> \wn ��-ani�� wmmttm i^��L_&*mmm\my>_m  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Mon.-Sat.: 9 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Fridays until 9 p.m.  Sundays: Noon til 4 p.m.  FREE  PRESCRIPTION  DELIVERY  within the boundaries ol  the Village of Gibsons  to all Seniors  65 years or over.  MAXWELL'S  PHARMACY  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  i  Call Jim or Haig for info i  ^    886-8158   J]}  Tl,fl Hunter Gallery  Ouen: Mon   v,l>  II a.m.   I p.m.  THE WESTERN LOOK  _^i___w^^^^ir  S��'��  '  ~r~(  ism  %  Womens'  Western  Boots      Sale $64.99  in stock now !  Men's Western Boots  Womens' Western Slides 20% Off i  Also Womens' Dress Boots 1/3 Off  Brixton Leather Handbags 10% Off  CAMpbell's  "In the heart of Sechelt'  Cowrie St.   885-9345  FAMILY SHOES  AND LEATHER GOODS  ( HM11.1.X  VISA  ifiPBoohstorel  li 886-7744  Corner ol School &  Qowar Point-Roads i  &*'  Open  ��� Fri. til 7:30 pm.   ks  Sun. 11- S  The Sackett Novels ol Louis L Amour  4 Volume Giflpack (Large paperback lormat) $29.95  Slaughter House Five -Kurt Vonnegut. Jr. $2.25  Shogun - James Clavell $3.95  The Establishment - Howard Fast $3.50  Skye O'Malley  (Large paperback format) -  - Bertnce Small $6.95  Still Lite With Woodpecker -Tom Robins $7.95  An Epic Fantasy by Joy Chant  THE GREY MANE  OF MORNING  (Ljargj paperback lormat)  __9S_  * *** a/3C\r^^b=^  Drs. Carl Ambers & Frank Berger  would like to announce lo their patients  and interested members of the community  The Relocation ol their Practices in  GENERAL DENTISTRY  to the Mid Coast Dental Clinic  on Wharf Rd., Sechelt  (across from the old bus depot)  For Appointments cal]  FOOD  lor  THOUGHT  by Yoshi Tanaka  i  THE ROAD TO SPICE (Sea)  - A Great King ot Ginger  Another motive sending Westerners to the East was  Spice, and the "Spice Road" was the route of Camel  Caravans. The history of spice is even older than that of  silk, and is related to both religious ceremonies���being  associated even with mummies, and to medicine. The  high price of pepper during the Middle Ages was one ol  the chief reasons for the attempts to find a sea route lo  India, finally accomplished by Vasco de Gama by way  ot Cape of Good Hope in 1497. For some time after lhat  the spice business was monopolized by the Portuguese  Ginger is one of the oldest and most respected spices,  particularly in India, and in China, where it appeared in  old medical treatises. Henry Ihe Eighth must have sel a  high value on the antiseptic qualities of finger, for il is  found in a formula to be used against the plague which  he sent to the Lord Mayor ot London. An old Chinese  concoction ol Cinnamon and Ginger was also used in  the West as an aphrodisiac  Today ginger is not only an essential lood at Chinese  Palatial Banquets, but is still used medicinally, in ginger  ale and ginger beer, and as candy. A hundred years ago  a Chinese peddler, Chin, began to make a sweet ginger  processed with sugar, which he sold in the streets  English missionaries who tasted it thought it so good  they sent it back to England, and so began what is today  an export business of thousands of tons yearly, making  a fortune for "The King ol Sweet Ginger".  VOSHI'S RESTAURANT  886-8015        Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  !  !  a  8  s  PEOPLE COME FIRST AT  PRICES EFFECTIVE WED. NOV. 5 TO SAT. NOV. 8  Pacific  EVAPORATED NIILK,2%385mi,  2/89*  Aylmer Choice  WHOLE TOMATOES 28oz.  69*  Carnation Flaked  WHITE TUNA 6.5o, $1.49  I.G.A. Reconstituted  APPLE JUICE 48oz   89*  PINEAPPLE JUICE ^   99*  Chipits - Semi-Sweet  CHOCOLATE CHIPS      u�� $1.89  Betty Crocker ��� Super Moist  CAKE   MIXES Various Flavours.. 510 gm      1.11,7  Kra,t f      e\  MAYONNAISE 750���, $1.89  Kratt  MIRACLE WHIP ,m 4.69  Alpha - Creamed  HONEY 2,bs $2.39  Robertson's  MARMALADE 120:. $1.49  COFFEE WHITENER     5oogm $1.89  Purina  DOG CHOW 8kg$7.69  Bounce - Sheets  FABRIC SOFTENER       *>; $1.49  LIQUID DETERGENT       500mi.  99*  LAUNDRY DETERGENT 6Hue $3.49  TABLERITE MEATS  Whole or Shank Halt ,     ,    ..  PORK PICNIC SHOULDER   ih   W  With or Without Dressing  PORK BUTT, Boneless Ik.   4.59  Regular Quality  GROUND BEEF,F,esh ,4.39  OLYMPIC SAUSAGE        ,b. 4.49  Pure Pork. Beef or Breakfast. Random Weight  PORK CH0PETTES ,, 4.99  DELNOR  Mixed Vegetables. Pic Pac Peas 2 lbs.  YORK JUICES  Unsweetened Orange. Concentrated Apple 2.5 oz.  SWANSON DINNERS    ii5oz 4.39  4.39  79*  PRODUCE  California  LETTUCE ea 45*  B.C. Grown  CABBAGE ib. 19*  GRAPEFRUIT 4/89*  Come to L/Wacfcita - uU' Qwii  PENDER HARBOUR  POOL SCHEDULE  For special classes and other  Information, telephone 883-2616  Early Bird Swim I M W F   7 30 ��� 9 am  Adult Noon Swim      | T & Th   12 30 ��� 1 30 pm  Public Noon Swim        >,������.'   12 30 -130 pm  Public Evanlng Swim ' M. T. W. Th . 6 30 ��� 8 30 pm  Family Swim Su . 2 - 4 pm  Adult IwlM Swim  ' M & W 8 30 - 10 pm    Su   8  Imh Only Swim  Gamtt Night  Man i Night  I adl.i Nlghl  Parwit t Tot  F   8    10 pm  T  8 30    10 pm  I Th   B 30 ��� '0 pm  T & Th    1 30 ��� 2 30 pm  T & Th    10-11 IS am  Public WMktnd Swim    S & Su   2 - 4 pm  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira P��rk.883-9100  ���WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES" w  Coast News, November 4, 1980  Port Mellon News  Hallowe'en parties fun for all  Roberts (  New hall/gym plans approved  by Jeanle Norton 886-9609  Gymnasium approved.  The School Board was told  last Friday that the plans for  the new hall/gymnasium at  Roberts Creek Elementary  would be approved by the  Minister of Education at the  beginning of this week. All  that's required is the Minister's signature.  The plans will now go to  the architects to be let out for  tender.  Hallowe'en doings.  The weather put rather a  damper on the Hallowe'en  fireworks last Friday. One  fireman estimated the crowd  at one-quarter of last year's.  Nevertheless it was a most  impressive display and big  thanks should go to the  Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire  Department for putting it on  every year.  The firemen wish to thank  the Roberts Creek Lions for  their help in directing traffic  and the Highways Department  for the use of their equipment.  Thanks also to the Royal  Canadian Legion, the Roberts  Creek Bingo Refreshment  Committee, Elphinstone Recreation Group, Rivtow Straits  Ltd., Gibsons Building Sup-  lies and L & K Log Sorting, for  their contributions towards  the considerable cost of the  display. And special thanks to  the Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country Club for the use  of their grounds which make  such an effective setting for  the display.  The kids' Hallowe'en party  at the Hall was like a carnival  with Christmas lights and  colourful posters festooning  the walls. The costumes were  terrific, right down to the  infants in beruffled sleepers.  The lineup for the "haunted  house" went right out to the  middle of the Hall, the main  attraction being the evil  cackle of the wicked  witch, but the array of bones  from the meat market was  pretty gruesome too.  The party at the Legion that  night was small but congenial.  The talent contest drew five  official entries and a few other  last minute efforts. George  Longman's tie trick might  have won with a better assistant but it was Dave Parry's  rendition of Lord Nelson's  demise that took the $25 first  prize.  Dennis Fitzgerald did a  masterful job as M.C. and his  efforts were rewarded with  first prize in the costume  judging, shared with Terry  Weatherill. The Viking couple  with their basket supper came  second and Annie Dempster  received third for her efforts.  The French maids were  a bit miffed that their efforts  went unrewarded. They tried  everything from the Can Can  to cleavage to a bit of unabashed bribery, all to  naught. Never mind, they're  all ready to apply for a job at  the new restaurant.  Crib Thursday.  Start practising your pegging. The first of the Legion's  weekly cribbage tournaments  is this Thursday, November 6  (please note the change from  Friday nights). It's round  robin and there's an entry  fee of SI. Play starts at 8 p.m.  NDP dinner.  The NDP is sponsoring a  fund-raising dinner with Dave  Barrett as speaker at the  Community Hall  on  Friday,  November 7. Tickets are SIS  per person and S25 per couple,  available at Seaview Market,  the NDP bookstore, or Sunshine Coast TV.  Firemens' bingo.  Get your tickets now for the  Firemens' Bingo at the Community Hall on Saturday.  They've been sold out other  years. Tickets are S5 each  from any fireman or Seaview  Market. Bingo starts at 8.  Bazaar winners.  St. Aidan's Bazaar at the  Community Hall on October  25 received a nice turnout and  the Auxiliary would like to  thank all the ladies who  helped. Mrs. E. Chamberlin  won the draw for the hamper  and Edna Naylor, R. Mark-  wart, and Mrs. Shupe received the other prizes of a  doily, a doll, and food savers.  R. Floris won the door prize.  Babysitters wanted.  I had a request last week for  a reprint of the list of  babysitters but I'm afraid it's  outdated. If you're interested  in being added to the list or  know of anyone who is, please  phone me this week at 886-      f f-kpiil  by Paillette Collin*  The adult Hallowe'en costume party was a great  success. Everyone dressed up  and all had a good time.  The hall was decorated with  all kinds of goblins. We thank  Sonia Trudel for the hard work  she put in to organize this fun  event.  The best single costume  prize went to Jim Foglietta as  Roman Emperor and the best  group or couples costume  prize went to Pauline Foglietta, Jack and Pat Mathews  and Marrianne Reynolds as  the Romans. These costumes  were made by costume-maker  of much experience, Mrs.  Dorothy Hansen.  The children's costume  party was organized by Sonia  Trudel and Karen Koch.  There were many games  played with everyone winning  a ribbon and prize.  Unfortunately, I don't have  all the costume prize results  but those I have arc: Justin  Ahren came 1st, Sherry  Whiting was second and  Dustin Silta came third.  In the older children's  category, Shane Ahren and  John Cargo tied for 1st place.  Trevor Anderson was second  with Clint Koftinoff placing  third.  There was also a half  hour fireworks display. Everyone enjoyed this thoroughly.  Thanks  to  fire  chief  Norm  for their persistence in the     Gord and Ronnie Pollock  pouring rain to see that the have moved to their new home  fireworks got off with a bang, in the Roberts Creek area.  Thi. i. th. I..* ���ii *  They hope to start a kennel  y2h. ��! ��� N       y.    I and Gord will continue teach-  Xmas bazaar on Novetnber 8 ,      ���      obedience  classes.  at the sunnycrest Mall. Please g]La A,  volunteer your time and come  out and support your com-     The Dale Silta family moved  munity. Remember Xmas is to Gibsons. We wish them the  just around the corner. best in their new residence.  Belanger and lieutenants Greg  Collins and Raymond Trudel  Good run.  Led by the "Hallowe'en  Rabbit" the runners from  Roberts Creek Elementary  did well at the cross-country  run at Sechelt Elementary  last Friday, placing in the top  four or five of nearly every  race.  And the Boys Soccer Team  did extremely well against a  North Vancouver team in  town two weekends ago. The  final score was 0-0.  weather  Rainfall in the last twenty-  four hours wiped out what  would have been a record dry  October. On October 30th  the month's rainfall was  4.68 cm and the 1974 record  is 4.83 cm. The final total of  8.00 cm puts October 1980  ahead of October '64, '72,  '74 and 78.  October last year recorded  average rainfall for the month  14.0cm.  lender Harbour news  Arts and crafts bazaar December 6  by Doris Edwardson 883-2308  Remembrance Day Service.  Remembrance Day Service  Royal Canadian Legion Br.  112 will be held at the Cenotaph, Tuesday, November 11.  March off time 10:30 a.m.  Refreshments and a Sing-a-  Long following Service. All  members requested to please  attend.  Pender Harbour Health Clinic  Auxiliary.  As previously announced,  your local Pender Harbour  Health Clinic Auxiliary will be  holding another Christmas  Arts & Crafts Bazaar on  December 6 in the Community  Hall. All artists and Crafts  people in the Community are  invited to enter their crafts  and may do so by phoning  Doreen Lee at 883-2283 or  Vi Evans 883-2625 in order to  reserve a table. Many raffles,  mystery parcels plus a bake  sale etc. and tea, coffee, sandwiches, cakes will be available.  Fishermen's Homecoming  Dance  It's that time of the year  again for the annual Fishermen's Homecoming Dance  and Smorgasbord which will  be held in the Madeira Park  Community Hall on November  29. Tickets are S10 per person  and for the first week will  be available for the Fishermen  then sales open to the public.  They can be purchased at  France's Take Out, in the  Madeira Park Shopping Centre.  Royal  Canadian  Legion  Br.  112.  The Regular Saturday Afternoon Meat Draws from 2 to  4 p.m. continue to be very  popular. Ladies Auxiliary to  Br. 112 General Meeting is on  Wednesday, November 5 at 2  p.m. Annual Fall Smorgasbord in the Legion Hall on  Saturday evening November  8, tickets S7.50 per person and  they are going fast. Music by  Jack Bourne's Band from Vancouver.  President Roy Mansfield is 8 p.m.  at the Legion and  recovering from a successful Horsccollar   every   Tuesday  operation in St. Pauls Hospital evening at 8 p.m. also the  and will be home soon. kitchen  is open if you  get  Darts  every  Thursday   at hungry and the food is good.  =  ���,.���:.   ������...'   -   .J//,-..,..W��!  BB  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce  DINNER SHOW & DANCE  Sat., Nov. 15th, 8 p.m. - I a.m.  Gibsons Legion Hall  ENTERTAINER: BRUCE BISSELL  Magician, Comedian, Musician  $30.00, couple Includes Gourmet Dinner,  Dinner Show, Dancing  Tickets Available al:  Gibsons Tourist Booth, Great Canadian Dough Factory,  TJ's  __  /-Under New Management -  Ken & Nona Lockwood  look forward to serving you  in Postal & General Store services  THE FIRE PLACE  I WOOD HEATING CENTRE!  Euoruthlng to Heat with wood  Hopkins  ��      Landing  7 days  a week  8 am  to 10 pm  for your  convenience.  Come in, meet us & have a coffee with us.  New features will be added in time  at store modifications are completed.  /\  ���Stoves  ��� Chimneys  ��� Fireplaces  ��� Custom Screens  Glass and Mesh  ���Chimneys Cleaned  m Chimney Cleaning  A  v Equipment FOR RENT ���  (886-8187 669-5383   I  ' Irom Vancouver I  Sewing  Cabinet  QUILTED  FABRIC  15 cm, 45" wide  %  SUNNYCREST  FABRICS  Opposite Super Valu 886-2231  with the purchase of  ANY  SEWING  MACHINE  valued at '399'or over  eg. White Model 310   Single DlalStltch Selection iWldlh  Conlrol, with built-in straight stitch,  zigzag, blind hem, multi zigzag,  straight stretch, overcast, built-in  i bottonholer.  25 Year Warranty  1 Year Free Service  Priced  at*399  low as '16.00 per mo.     'O.a.c.  CREST  886-2719  Sunnycrest Shopping Cenlre  It's here!  1981  Sunshine Coast  Historical  Calendar  Only$3.*5  A Fine Gift for Christmas Giving.  The 1981 edition of the Sunshine Coast Historical  Calendar is an attractive lCP/4 by 12!/2 volume featuring  twelve Sunshine Coast photographs taken between  1892 and 1940. Tastefully reproduced in black & white  on fine qualify paper, the photos are complete with story  line and historical notes by Lester R. Peterson, and are  in themselves a collector's item. The cover illustration is  a reproduction of a pen and wash drawing by artist  Robert Jack.  ���Available Now at���  "N  North Rd. & Kiwanis Way  The COAST NEWS  B  Lofk  Hi  hous  recei  that  for a  horn  vane  such  in-1  yoi��  lock  poSs  ficat  that  iarg  occu  So <  see  han|  boui  awa;  to h  and  Bin)  R  quei  com  spoi  Bini  evei  and  Car  and  cart  suci  ber  out  will  V  ^m^^^Bi-iiil-iiiil-fc  MMiMiiiiMiiMilliMMHMHHHHHBM Coast News, November 4, 1980  i\  lla|)|if  Break-ins on the rise  by Roth Forrester 885-2418  Lof k op and play safe.  There have been some more  house break-ins in this area  recently. It does seem a shame  that we can no longer go out  for a while and know that our  homes will be safe from  vandals and burglars. But  such are the times we live  in - more's the pity - and now  you must take great care to  lock up well and to have your  possessions marked for identification purposes. It used to be  that empty houses were the  targets, but nowadays even an  occupied house is not safe.  So do take care, and if you  see any suspicious characters  hanging around your neighbour's house, report it right  away. It's to your benefit  to have these people caught  and reprimanded.  Bingo at the hall.  Responding to popular request the Welcome Beach  community Association is  sponsoring an evening of  Bingo. This will be on Friday  evening of November 14th  and will start at 7:30 p.m,  Cards will be one dollar each  and you may purchase extra  cards. If this proves to be a  successful venture there will  be more bingo nights throughout the winter months, so it  will be entirely up to you.  This Association attempts to  plan the types of fun and  entertainment evenings that  the members want, and if they  do not get your participation  and support they will just  have to forget it as there is  much work and planning to  put on these evenings.  There was no lack of  support at the Oktoberfest  last Saturday night. The hall  was packed with a group of  very happy people having a  really enjoyable night out. In  fact most of those who attended agreed that it was one  of the best parties in the Hall  for a long time. The meal was  absolutely delicious and of  course the music for dancing  pleased everyone. Our own  local music maker Paul Hansen seems to know exactly  what the people want in the  way of dance, and sing-along  music, and this of course is  the key to the good nights we  have at the Hall.  The highlight of the evening  was the arrival of a couple of  honoured guests who were  celebrating their 50th wedding  anniversary. When Anton and  Astrid Kadin were escorted  into the hall they were greeted  with a rousing chorus of  "Happy Anniversary". This  beautiful and much loved  couple have now moved from  the area into Sechelt and they  proteciv  ELECTRONICS  e Typewriters  OFFICE  ��� Photocopiers      ��� Cash Registers ��� Calculators  ��� Office Supplies Furniture   &   Stationery  Wharf Rd. Sechelt 885-3735  were most surprised and  delighted with Alex Ellis and  Roy Hill drove up to their  door insisting that their  presence was demanded at the  Oktoberfest.  By just being there the  Kadins made a very happy  evening an even happier.one.  Those of us who are fairly new  to the area owe a great deal of  thanks to many of these older  residents, because without  them we would not have this  great wee hall for all our  parties and meetings etc.  We need reminding now  and again that the hall is in  fact a New Horizons senior  citizens project and was  indeed built by many of these  senior citizens' hands. And we  should now and again let  them know that we do appreciate the fact that it is there  and that the whole community  is granted the use of the  excellent facilities it provides.  Hallowe'en fun.  The heavy rain on Hallowe'en night didn't dampen  the spirit of fun at the Halfmoon Bay Firehall. A good  crowd braved the weather to  watch the fireworks display at  the government dock, and as  soon as the show was over  they quickly dispersed to the  warmth and shelter at the  firehall where there was an  abundance of treats and pop  for the wee ones and coffee for  the adults.  there were just over forty  of the children from the area  in    weird    and    wonderful  Egmont New*  Everyone else dressed up for Hallowe'en, so I decided to as well and went to the party as a boxer.  costumes. Witches, skeletons,  vampires, folks from outer  space - from tiny wee two-  year-olds up to teenagers  all joined in the spirit of  having fun and getting together. It was a really difficult  task that the judges were  faced with in picking out the  prizewinners who were Jolene  Malnarick as a vampire,  Shanna Cocking as a cute little  Superman, Sarah Thorn was a  dainty colourful butterfly,  while little Deanne Nygard  was a witch complete with  ghastly green face. The mums  and dads had put a whole lot  of work into having their little  ones all costumed out for  Hallowe'en. Following the  children's parade came the  adults' turn, and the prizes  went to Bob MacDonald as a  hobo and to "witch" Cindy  Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire Department's  Annual BINGO  Sat. Nov. 8th, 8 pm.  Roberts Creek Community Hall  Doors open at 6 pm.  Tickets: $5.00 ea.  - includes 3 cards  Extra cards $1.00 ea.  "BONANZA"  Sponsored by Elphinstone Recreation Group  ��**ln  m  Egmont Hallowe'en  Harmony Hall  Bingo!  Thursday Nov. 6,  7:45 pm.  Every Thursday,  Same Time, Same Place  Sponsored hy  Gibsons O.A.P.O. #38  by Jon Van Arsdell  Hallowe'en in Egmont was  in most ways an unprecedented success. The only  unfortunate feature of the  evening was a foul south east  wind bringing lots of rain.  It rained so hard it made it  difficult for Billy Griffiths,  Leonard Silvey and myself to  light the fuses for the fireworks. Still, we brought it  off. Geoff Craig takes full  responsibility for a brilliant  and warming bonfire.  Never before have so many  people dressed up. A true  parade of imaginative ideas  and colours. Imagine a seine-  boat skipper dressed up as a  little baby, his wife and  first mate dressed up as his  dolly. How about a teacher's  aide made up as the Great  Pumpkin in full regalia?  The Queen of Hearts was  shouting "Off with their  headsI" and a gorgeous  dragon and a seductive queen  from Sleeping Beauty entertained us. Red-headed witches  chummed up with Luke Sky-  walker and his astronaut  companion  and  a beautiful  butterfly was flitting about  with the Moroccan princess.  Groucho Marx and the Mad  Frenchman (First Prize) were  trading jokes in the corner.  The Man in the Moon hosted  the evening and his first mate  painted anyone's face who  needed a lift. And so it goes...  a great evening for Egmont.  Lise Van Arsdell's brother  Hubert and his very lovely  wife Grace visited us for a  week. They were on vacation  from Quebec and lots of  people from town enjoyed  asking them questions about  French-Canadians and their  problems back east. It seems  as though we in the West are  bombarded in the media with  all these conflicts of a multicultural society but really  don't understand the issues.  Hubert, who has worked for  years as a newscaster for  the CBC, thinks Canada, more  than any other country, encourages the retention of  individual cultural heritages.  How do we in the West feel?  If you want to sound off on the  subject, write to me, c/o the  Coast News.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF POLL  Public notice is given to the electors of the region aforesaid that a poll is necessary at  the election now pending, and that the persons nominated as candidates at the  election, for whom votes will be received are:  GAMBIER ISLAND and its associated Islands under the Island Trust Act - Two Trustees  required  Name  DRUMMOND,  Edmunds V.B.  Office  Island Trustee  Island Trustee  Term of Office   Residential Address Occupation  NEGROPONTE, Helen  ROGERS, Dorothy Ann    Island Trustee  SMYTH, Edward Gould    Island Trustee  2 years Vancouver, B.C.  2 years New Brighton, B.C.  2 years Vancouver, B.C.  2 years Victoria, B.C.  Retired  Retired  Social  Worker  Retired  The polls will be opened at the Langdale Elementary School and the Army & Navy Club,  Gambier Island on November 15,1980, between the hours of 8:00 o'clock in the forenoon  and 8:00 o'clock in the afternoon, of which every person is hereby required to take notice  and govern himself accordingly.  ALSO, take notice that an advance poll will be held in the offices of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District, Thursday, November 13,1980, between the hours of 11:00 am. and 6:00  pm.  Given under my hand this 29th day of October, 1980.  M.B. Phelan.  Returning Officer.  Sheppard. The evening wound  up with a marshmallow roast  at the huge bonfire outside  the firehall.  Redrooffs new baby.  Our congratulations go out  to Ross and Lynn Urquhart  on  the  birth of their  son  Martin Eric. Grandmum is  Frances Urquhart of Redrooffs.  Cedar Crest  Golf Centre  Licensed Dining  f SUNDAY SPECIAL *  Nov. 9th, 5 ��� 9 pm-  ��� Chicken Cacciatore  or Meatballs  ��� Spaghetti, Salad  ��� Roll, Dessert  Children under 12  xh Price  $7.50  Reservations if Possible       886-7761  Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner   7 DAYS A WEEK!  'I mi. north  of Gibsons  Hwy. 101 & Sullivan Rd.  Mlmwh.Piiw  and olher Pleasures  Good  Selection  of  Calicos,  Ginghams &  Broadcloth  Fabrics  for your  Christmas  sewing  11 a.m. - 4 p.m.  Bollom ol School Rd..  Gibsons Landing  886-8355  Season?       ���  ORDER FORM  Select design - Place order with photo counter  110 - 126 -135 colour negative (no slide or print)  Cards are protected by "3M PHOTOGARD" Protective Coating  Check one only.  SL158D SL159D SL160D SL 161 D  1  tl��  1  St  lilt  "For the very  special people, during  a very special season"  10/$5.  99  WITH  ENVELOPES  Order Deadline Nov. 20/80  Pacifica Pharmacy  TEREDO SQUARE, SECHELT  885-9614  VLASSIFIEDADS  ANNOUNCEMENT  in Pender Harbour!  MAC'S APPUANCE CENTRE  PLAZA 101 (NEXT TO A.C. BUILDING SUPPLIES) 8 Coast News, November 4, 1980  Fleming on education  A gift for the world  by Frances Fleming  What a strange reflection on  our school system that people  should be clamouring to have  gifted children included among  handicapped children with  special needs, this at a time  when there is no agreement as  to how to identify the trul>  gifted child and even less  agreement as to the kind of  intervention that might assist  his natural growlh or help him  de\elop lhal nebulous thing  known as his polenlial  As damaging as Ihis can be lo  parents' egos, the school certified "siiaiglu \ student" is  seldom a link gifted child, lop  flight secondary school graduates often fail to maintain  their firsl class standing at  university, rhcy have mastered  subject matter, but have not  learned to question; they have  satisfied eurncular requirements well, but have nol  learned how lo delve below the  superficial in any subject area:  they have pleased their leachers  without learning how, through  great dedication and unsolicited endeavour, to please  themselves.  The child whose intelligence  places him in the top two  percent of the world population is seldom a delightful.  Be Warm  For  the chilly  days ahead,  knit this "Easy"  scarf  and  hat  set  from  four  balls of  Pingouin  Equinoxe  Materials  Pingouin  "Equinoxe": 4  balls in Serpentin No. 13.  1 Pair No. 6mm. (USNo.  9) needles.  Stitches used  Garter stitch:  row knit.  Instructions for Scarf  Cast on 22 sts and work  in garler stitch. When  work measures 18 cm. (7  in.), divide work inlo 2  equal sections, and cont.  work on Ihe 11 sisal right  hand side, leaving the  rem. sts on spare needle.  When work measures 30  cm. (11 'i in.), leave sis  on spare needle. Work  Ihe left hand side up lo  the same level, thencont.  work across all sts. When  work measures 100 cm.  (39 '������_ in.I, cast off  Instructions lor Hat  Casl on 66 sis and work  in garter stitch. When  work measures 28 cm.  (11 in.I, work 1 tow as  foils: *, then work 2 rows  straight, then work the  next row as foils: * work 3  sts, work 2 sis tog. *;  work 2 rows straight,  then work Ihe nexl row  as foils: * work 2 sis.  work 2 sts log *, work 1  row straight, then work 2  tog. across nexl row.  Break yarn and thread  through rem. sts. Draw  up lightly and lasten off.  Stitch seam reversing Ihe  seam for the brim, which  is folded over twice.  TRAIL BAY CENTRE  885-2725  placid, cooperative, loving  child. Gifted children vary  more widely in their behaviour  and responses than do the  whole of the rest of the  population. Adults find their  humour, playfulness and wil  exhausting. Even at an early  age, these children like to take  charge and often succeed.  manipulating adults at will.  for this reason, the trulv  gifted child is seldom popular  wilh his leachers. tie may  pretend to be backward, and be  accused ol under-achieving.  His energy, his inexhaustible  and insatiable menial curiosity.  Ins  need  loi   stimulation and  new experiences may drive  parents and leachers lo nag.  punish, ridicule, blame, bribe.  I hroughoiii all these interactions, the brooding intelligence in ihe child's frame  appears lo observe these adults  going through Iheir paces,  enjoying their futile efforts io  bring him inlo conformity.  As an added burden, it is  difficult for most people to be  sympathetic lo anyone labelled  "gifted". Ihere is the pang of  jealousy; there is the feeling of  envy. There is an urge to bring  him down to a common denominator, to challenge him in  a field where he will not shine,  to show him he is human after  all. "'Skipping giades" is an  invitation to his peers to  systematically destroy a gifted  child. Once identified and  labelled, the gifted child becomes the target for much adult  concern, some of il directed by  the parents of those beautiful  "straight A" students; who  demand equal opportunity for  their high performance offspring. Too much of this can  make Ihe gifted child withdrawn and anti-social.  Once he becomes alienated;  the gifted child may set some  very questionable goals I'or  himself. Literature offers many  examples of brilliant crooks.  Some ofthe major crimes ofthe  century, including some very  sophisticated computer swindles, have been carried out by  ruthless and highly gifted  individuals. A dullard who  turns to crime can be just a  nuisance; a genius who does so  can be a major social threat.  The segregation is often  based on the premise that ihe  gifted child is "bored" in  school. School should not be  boring for any child! If your  school is a pressure chamber of  conformity, with set curricula  and a reward system that  inhibits originality and individual development, every  child is in trouble, nol just the  gilted.  The ail ol teaching a group is  to vary assignments, to throw  out challenges, to task each  individual lo the limit, and lo  bung the findings together inlo  a meaningful whole, giving a  sense of personal worlh. individual and group accomplishment. Children must be  active, not passive, learners.  I he great brains need to learn  bul one lesson, and that is lhat  the world needs them. We need  their vision, their creativity,  their inventiveness, their problem solving, their ability to  ask pertinent questions. Only  in a group ol children their own  age will they learn to social  skills they desperately need to  become leaders of men.  Human relationships are of  paramount importance as the  twentieth century moves on to  its demise. The times they are a-  changing, and no one can  foresee what the world of the  future will demand of us and  our children. This we know:  neighbour will have to live with  neighbour, province with province, country with country,  race with race, nation with  nation. Too many intelligent  people forget humanity in their  search for power, which becomes a lust.  If Canada has a gift for the  world, it may be statesmanship.  We must start our gifted young  on thc path of constructive  leadership and interpersonal  appreciation early in their  school years. Then spaceship  Earth will benefit from their  giftedness. and they will live  lull lives; rejoicing that their  gills have brought about good  in their time. Giftedness will  cease to be a handicap, or even  a curse.  Jobs in the 80's  The skilled labour shortage  is a lad of life in British  Columbia. Heavy equipment  operators. Mechanics. Plumbers. Pipefitters. Electricians  and Machinists arc trades  currently in demand. As well, a  shortage exists in the white  collar sector for such occupations as Secretaries. Engineers, Accountants and Data  Processors.  But what will the 1980's offer  job seekers'.' Linda Giza, Counsellor al Elphinstone Secondary has organized a panel  presentation on this subject.  I here will be representatives on  the panel from Canada Employment and Immigration,  British Columbia Federation  of Labour. Ministry of Labour  and Canadian Forest Products  Limited. Topics lo be covered  will include employment forecasting, women's employment  and the skilled labour shortage.  The presentation will take  place al Elphinstone Secondary School's gymnasium on  Thursday. November 6. at 1:30  pm. Members of the com-  munilv are welcome to attend.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING  The Sunshine Coast Regional District is meeting  with representatives of B.C. Hydro and Power  Authority in the Regional District Board Room on  Thursday, November 13, 1980, at 3:30 pm. The  alignment of the Cheekye-Dunsmuir 500 kV  transmission line has now been finalized and  discussion during this meeting will concentrate  on thP methods of vegetation management within  the future right-of-way. The use of herbicides will  be a major issue.  Anyone wishing to provide input during this  meeting is invited to contact the Regional District  office.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800  Sechelt, B.C. VON SAO  885-2261  If you are looking for some treat bargains the ladies at the Gibsons I'nitcd Church will he happy to  help jou. The Thrift Store is open every Friday from 1 pm. to .1 pm. in the basement ofthe church.  For parents and teachers  Counselling workshop  The Interagency Group of  The Sechelt Peninsula present  a one-day workshop for Parents. Teachers and Counsellors with Dr. Oscar t'.hrislrii-  aen. Dr. Christensen if Professor of guidance and Counselling the University of Arizona, and he is a well known  authority on school counselling.  This workshop is based on  the theory that traditions for  child rearing have changed  considerably over the past few  decades. Dr. Chrislensen's  presentation will include a  framework for understanding  children's behaviour; for understanding goals and misbehaviour at school and in the  home; for developing cooperation between teacher/  parent school counsellor/ a-  gency worker; and for using  this co-operation for the child's  growth and development.  Dr. Christensen will combine a lecture and demonstration format. After discussing how we may have  arrived at our present predicament. Dr. Christensen will  present some theoretical perspectives of the dynamics of  lamily and classroom interaction.  The instructor will then  demonstrate the practical application of the understanding  of these dynamics as they apply  to two groups. Firsl he will  discuss with a group of elementary school children their  perceptions of the world in  which they live and operate,  .then generalize to the im-  'plications this information has  to the workshop-participants'  area of expertise.  In ihe afternoon Dr. Christensen will demonstrate the use  of open centre family counselling by actually working with a  family.  The workshops will be held  Thursday. November 20, from  K:45 am. to 4:00 pm. at the  Capilano College Sechelt  Learning Centre. Coffee and  tea will be served, hut a bagged  lunch is suggested.  Fee for the workshop is $25.  and cheques should be issued to  School District 46 (Sunshine  Coast) and mailed to  Continuing Education. Box 6.  mmt  ^\     GREA T SA VINGS!  lO       Armstrong Super Solarian SALE!  Sechelt VON 3A0. (Phone; 885-  .1512). Deadline loi regis!ration  is  November III.  *      Chimney  Cleaning  & Maintenance  Phone 886-8187  Green & Flowering Plants.  Cut   Flowers  &   Arrangements.  Dried Flowers, Gifts.  ft  Deliveries at ross the Peninsula ^fW  <md Around the World wsnp.MWR  Sum/um 7loum & Gifyt  886-2316  The centra's  Tea and Craft Sale  1-3  Thursday Nov. 6th  Gibsons united Church  75�� Admission includes Tea  WATERBEDS  CUSTOM DRAPERIES  QUILTS  Down & Polyester  OPENING SOON!  A Complete  DESIGNER'S  BOUTIQUE  Window Dressings  Wall Coverings  Venetian Blinds  Mylar Blinds  Curtain Rods  No Obligation!  THE RIGHT  TO HAVE A SAY IN  THE WAY YOUR CHILD  IS EDUCATED.  YOU'VE MT IT-USE IT.  VOTE NOVEMBER 15.  Get involved in the education of B.C.'s kids���your kids  A reminder  from this newspaper and the British Columbia School Trustees Association H  Coast News, November 4, 1980  ft  1  1  I  I  I  3  Pender opinion  An interview with a school trustee  26TH  by Robi Peters  The School Board trustee  elections are coming up for  our area this November. Our  present trustee, Al Lloyd, is  running again and it seems he  is going to sail in by acclamation. I disagree to anything  by acclamation on general  principles, even if I do think  Mr. Lloyd has done a good  job.  Being a trustee is a big job,  involving a lot more time than  I had imagined. Mr. Lloyd  estimated 400-450 hours per  year. The School Board recently gave themselves a  100% raise, from $2000 per  year to $4000. 1 asked Mr.  Lloyd why he abstained from  thc voting. His feelings were -  He did not need the money  and would have voted against  it. But the younger wage-  earners on the board were  being asked to take time away  from jobs and subsidizing  travel time. "In order to attract younger people on the  board (more of the parent age)  we are going to have to pay for  that time, so as not to create  a burden on these people."  I askoi Al about our heavy  turnover of teachers in this  area. It seems last year out of  the original 17 we have about  six left this September. Mr.  Lloyd feels some mobility is  good, maybe not quite this  much, but feels P.H. High  (the school I was talking  about) has a good quality of  teachers and the education  level is high. Mr. Lloyd thinks  principals and teachers should  have mobility. It creates more  of a challenge and brings  different facets into a community, to have a change of  personality and ideas. My only  question - what if we have  someone we like and inherit  somebody's castoff. Are we  always going to be a stepping  stone to good teachers and  principals whose ambitions  are always elsewhere - maybe  so - it is almost impossible to  find a qualified man with all  . the attributes we as a com  munity demand and also have  both he or she resign themselves to our community.  Our only hope is to make sure  our school board hires the best  possible and be glad of the  few years they can spend with  us.  Our Adult Education classes  being offered, leave a lot to be  desired. Why do we have so  few? We have a community  school with all the facilities -  woodwork, shop, home ec.  etc. The gyms are not used  every night. I was amazed  when I read the flyer sent  through the mail; all the  womens' courses offered were  in every other part of the  Sunshine Coast except Pender  Harbour. Do we as an area pay  for these speakers being  brought in from other places?  "Yes, we pay our share,"  says Mr. Lloyd. Do we also  pay part of the Capilano  College courses, of which we  have none? It seems very  strange to me, especially after  the survey Gordon Wilson  took two years ago. In the  survey he found Pender  Harbour residents very responsive to a large number of  courses.  Even more strange - we  have three instructors living  here in Pender who travel to  teach each week. Maybe we  are not vocal enough. Do we  always have to sound like a  whining broken record to get  attention?  "Yes we do," says Mr.  Lloyd. "I'm one among seven  and try to be fair for the whole  coast. Sometimes I feel like a  spoilt child who gets thrown a  cookie to keen him quiet."  'Irian Hodgsi... is our  Capilano Representative. I  will bring this matter up with  him. We only deal with the  college, where it concerns the  schools."  Regarding the standards of  education being taught in our  schools, is it on a level, say,  . ith the rest of Canada, or  does it change province by  province?  The reason I'm asking is  I've talked to a few parents  from Alberta and Ontario and  they find quite a difference in  standards. For instance, students leaving here with  excellent marks find they have  a hard time even achieving a  pass. In some cases it is  almost impossible to achieve  the high level they had been  used to having.  Does B.C. have a set  standard? If so, do we as an  area adhere to it? Mr. Lloyd  replied B.C. has not set  standards as, for instance,  Britain has. In their system  each student sits a school level  exam to enter a secondary  school. When the student  completes his school years he  sits his leaving school certificate. This is a set exam for  all students in Britain. We  have no such exams, but we  have certain standards teachers are required to adhere to.  "I feel there has been a  definite upgrading in the  teaching staff and the whole  education system. The schools  are functioning well and are  much happier places. The  School Board is a hard working bunch of individuals.  I'm pleased to say in the case  of Egmont, which has eleven  students, they could elect to  close the school and bus  students to Madeira. Instead,  they are not going by the  book, but by the needs of the  children."  Grade 12 Equivalency  Certificate tests  Twice a year Continuing  Education offers adults the  opportunity to qualify for a  Grade 12 Equivalency Certificate.  The requirement is that  participants are at least  19 years old and have been out  of school for at least one year.  The five tests are made up  of multiple-choice questions  in the areas of correctness and  effectiveness of expression,  interpretation of reading materials in social studies,  natural sciences and literary  material. The final test will  measure a person's general  mathematical ability.  The majority of adults take  the tests without any preparation at all. Most participants are amazed about  how much knowledge and  skills they have acquired  through work and study  experience. The Sunshine  Coast has for years been  above the provincial average  with a success rate of 96%.  Deadline for registration is  November 5,1980, at the very  latest. Interested adults  should contact Continuing  Education for a special application form immediately.  WORKWEN3  WORLD  r\ Anew  vT" merchandising Idea  /IK  COWRIE ST.  SECHELT  WOOD STOVE  STOCK CLEARANCE  SALE APPLIES TO STOVES IN STOCK  C110- TOP FLUE  Mfgr. Sug. Retail Price $635.00  Thomas Heating  Sale Price $525.00  C110- BACK FLUE  Mfgr. Sug. Retail Price $695.00  Thomas Heating  Sale Price $567.00  C40  Mfgr. Sug. Retail Price $299.00  Thomas Heating  Sale Price $280.00  C31  Mfgr. Sug. Retail Price $551.71  Thomas Heating  Sale Price $500.00  C31 CIRCULATING FAN  $89.00  *v  ��p  .��*  k\C  WOOD OIL  WOOD ELECTRIC  Thomas Heating Ltd. Furnaces are completely guaranteed  by us. No Third Party. Bring in your plans and let us do a  complete "Computerized Heat Loss Design Survey" for  vour house, building or shop. Free with Estimate.  THOMAS  HEATING LTD  ��� 17 Years Experience ���  ��� Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1967 ���  CALL NOW  886-7111 10  Coast News, November 4, 1980  A bear story  Maryanne*s viewpoint  bv Marianne West  One of the nicest bear  stories is recounted by Laura  Ingalls Wilder in the story of  her childhood which has  become a children's classic.  In the first book, "Little  House in the Big Woods" the  family, Pa. Ma, Mary then  seven, Laura five and the  baby, Carrie, lived in a little  log house in a forest clearing  in Wisconsin a hundred years  ago, They raised as much of  their l(xid as possible and Pa  had a traplinc during the  winter months which enabled  them to buy flour, sugar, tea,  material for clothing and the  occasional luxury or present  lor the children.  One early spring day when  Ihe snow was still on the  ground Pa set off for the  nearest town with the winter's  harvest of furs. He was  surprised to find bear tracks in  the snow; it was early for them  to be out of hibernation, but  although he'd left his gun at  home as it was an added  encumbrance to the big  bundle of pelts, he wasn't  worried, expecting to be home  belore dark.  However, many other trapper., had i .rosc'D that day to  bring in their furs and business was slow, with so much  socializing. By the time Pa  had bought his provisions and  was ready to start the twenty  mile walk home it was already  growing dark.  With winter hungry bears  on his mind he kept a wary  eve and then suddenly there  it was, reared up on its hind  legs, a huge bear'barring his  way in the clearing. Pa  slopped to assess ftte situation, there wa^ro wa^ he  could detour around the bear  through the trees with the  pack on his back, there was  nothing for it but to try to  frighten the bear. First he  humped up and down and  roared, but the bear just stood  there. As it hadn't made any  signs of attack he grabbed  a club and roared out to  chase it away. But the bear  stood its ground, and Pa  discovered to his relief and  embarrassment he'd been  jumping up and down and  yelling at an old stump.  Meanwhile, at home Ma  waited with the children and  as it got late realised that Pa  had been detained and she  would have to do the chores  and milk the cow.  Leaving Mary to mind the  baby and taking Laura with  her to carry the lantern, a  candle inside a can with holes  punched in the sides to let  the light filter through, Ma  went out to the barn. She  was surprised to find Susie,  the cow, standing by the corral  gate, when she should have  been tied up in the barn. Ma  leant over the gate, gave Susie  a whack on the back telling her  to move over, and at that  moment the light from the  lantern caught two small black  eyes peering out of dense  black fur, definitely not the  gentle brown eyed fawn  Jersey cow. Ma grabbed  Laura and ran back to thc  house before explaining to the  startled child she had just  whacked a bear on the rump I  When   we   first   came   to  Canada 1 used to walk every  afternoon with two small  children, one in a buggy, up  the road from the Mill to the  water inlet, the neighbours  always warned me to watch  out for bears. It was several  months before I realised there  might really be bears - I  thought the neighbours were  just having a greenhorn onl  It was some ten years later  before I saw the first live wild  bear. Waiting in the car at the  bottom of the little hill by  Gospel Rock while Christa,  who was about eight years old,  delivered the newspaper to  Gillespies, a yearling cub  ambled down the road. I knew  where he was going, through  Gillespies to the beach and  also that Christa would want  to sec him and if I called to her  I'd frighten him. So I watched  as they converged on the car  from different directions and  '-'  met face to face right beside  it. Both stopped in their  tracks, but the bear's reactions were far faster, he took  one look at Christa, turned  and raced up the rocks while  she was still wide-eyed,  asking in amazement, "Was it  a bear?"  A year or two later I had  a similar experience to Pa's.  It was bear season and coming  home along the beach there  was a great commotion, going  on on the beach trail. It  sounded like something large  crashing in the undergrowth.  I wasn't at all sure I wanted  to encounter a bear on the  narrow trail, but the dog  wasn't showing any interest  or excitement and went on  ahead as usual. I followed  looking carefully for the  source ofthe noise....  A couple of squirrels were  busy in a big alder nipping  off the bunches of hard green  cones, letting them fall to the  ground. They were coming  down at a fast rate, plip-  plop, plippity-plop, a second  and third bunch on its way  before the first hit the  Ground II  Renovations beginning  at St. Mary's Hospital  The Minister ol Health has  approved major renovations to  the Dietary Department of St.  Mary's Hospital. This project  was to have been done during  the expansion programme  recently completed, but. had to  be deferred for the lack of  funding.  Construction has just commenced and it is intended to  proceed in two stages, in order  to keep a portion ofthe kitchen  facilities operational at all  times. Thc essential high  standard ol hygiene must be  maintained throughout the  construction period.  Everything possible will be  done to avoid inconvenience to  the patients, the public and the  hospital staff. Much of thc  planning for this work has been  done to reduce the disruption  of dietary services. However,  the renovation is a major and  difficult undertaking which will  result in considerable dislocation. Periodically, il will  probably be necessary to revert  to serving cold meals. Paper  plates may also have lo be used,  under certain circumstances.  Ihere will, undoubtedly, be  noise.  Ihe Board of Trustees advises that the work is essential  to ensure belter services now  and lo provide ihe capacity to  accommodate future expansion to probably a total of 75  acute care beds and a 50 bed  Extended Care Unit for elderly  residents. The renovations  cannot be deferred any longer.  The Hoard would appreciate  the co-operation of all concerned so lhal the work can be  completed satisfactorily within  thc estimataed time frame of  four to five months.  ($J\ SUNSHINE  \^y KITCHENS  FINE CABINETS  886-9411 GibsonsJ  ROWLAND ELECTRIC  GENERAL WHMG  MAINTENANCE  ELECTRICAL EFFICIENCY - ELECTRICAL ECONOMY  BRENT ROWLAND  865-9908  New Number  BOX 1195  SECHELT. B.C.  VON 3A0  Halfmoon Bav  STOVES  Welded Steel Airtights  886-2908  Custom work done.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  REFERENDUM: NOVEMBER 15, 1980  RECREATION FACILITIES ASSISTANCE FUNCTION REFERENDUM  BY-LAW NO. 215, 1980  A by-law to authorize a submission to the electors within Electoral Areas E and F. of the Sunshine Coast Regional District on the question  of participation in the function of "Recreational Facilities Assistance'.  Whereas the Regional Board of the Sunshine CoasI Regional District has been requested to undertake the "Recreation Facilities  Assistance" as a function of the Regional District for the Electoral Areas E and F;  And whereas Ihe proposed function would provide an assistance for the operation and maintenance of recreation facilities in Electoral  Area E and F within the Village of Gibsons.  And whereas the apportionment of the cost for the grant towards the operation and maintenance of the said facility shall be apportioned  among tht; Electoral Areas on the basis of assessment which may be ta^ed for school purposes for the current year in the Electoral Areas;  Now. therefore, the Regional Board of the Sunshine CoasI Regional District in an open meeting assembled, enacts as follows:  1.     A poll shall be taken of the electors within Electoral Areas E and F in accordance with the provisions of the Municipal  Act to determine whether or not the electors wish to participate in the function of "Recreation Facilities Assistance".  ' ���- ��� notice that the above is a synopsis of the by-law authorizing the submission of a question for the assent of the electors of Electoral  Ar.-iis E and F, of the Sunshine Coast Regional District The by-law may be inspected at the Regional District office during office hours,  , Monday to Wednesday, 8 30am to4 00pm , ThursdayandFnday.8.30am to5 45pm .and thai thesynopsisisnotintendedtobe  and is not deemed to be an interpretation of the by-law  The vote will be taken at:  a) Cedar Grove Elementary School  b) Langdale Elementary School  on the 15th day of November, 1980 between the hours of eight (8) o'clock in the forenoon and eight (8) o'clock In the  afternoon and that M B Phelan has been appointed Returning Officer for the purpose of taking and recording the vote of the electors  Sublet to the exception hennafter stated, persons entitled to vole on this question are only Ihose electors whose names appear on the  October 1980. List of Electors as prepared by the Regional District for Electoral Areas "E" and "F"  A person whose name does not appear on the last certified list of electors of the Regional District is entitled to vote if:  a) he files with the Clerk or Returning Officer an application for registration,  b) he is the owner of real property in the area at the date he seeks registration as an elector,  c) he is otherwise qualified to have his name entered upon the list ot electors.  The question on the ballot shall read  "Are you in favour of the Sunshine Coast Regional District participating in the function of "Recreation Facilities  Assistance'' for recreation facilities within the Village of Gibsons and Electoral Areas E and F; and the apportionment  of costs shall be on the assessment which may be taxed for school purposes for the current year in the Electoral  Areas to a maximum of two mills in any year?"  "YES" or "NO"  Also, take notice that an advance poll will be held in the office of the Sunshine Coast Regional District, Thursday,  November 13, 1980 between the hours ot 11:00 am. and 6:00 pm.  Jated at Sechelt. B C   October 24  1980  L JARDINE  SECRETARY-TREASURER  ^^ (87 SERIES)  Head Board  Queen Medi-Coil  Hydro Flotation Waterbed  Waterbed Frame  7 Drawer Dresser  Hutch Mirror  Chest  $1,828.80  SAVE $433.00  Complete Unit $1,395.00  $2,567.00  SAVE $572.00  Complete Unit $1,995.00    .  WAREHOUSE MATTRESS SALE  A QUALITY LINE OF TER-A-PEDIC SLEEP PRODUCTS  April in Paris  Box Spring and Mattress  39" Regular      $279.95  Special $210.00  54" Regular      $339.95 Special $255.00  Queen Regular $389.95 Special $295.00  Posture Sleep  Box Spring and Mattress  39" Regular      $359.95 Special $269.00  54" Regular      $399.95 Special $299.00  Queen Regular $459.95 Special $350.00  Medi-Coil-Elegance  Box Spring and Mattress  39" Regular      $439.95   Special $330.00  54" Regular      $529.95   Special $397.00  Queen Regular $569.95  Special $428.00  Medi-Coil-Luxury  Box Spring and Mattress  39" Regular $439.95       Special $330.00  A small deposit will hold any article but must be taken by  November 30,1980.  cpertiwqoa  wurniture  *C0WRIE ST. SECHELT 885-2542 Coast News, November 4, 1980  Evangelists  in politics  by Joan Hueiti�� Foster  Last month my sister, Peg,  a navigator from Montreal,  and I took a fantastic voyage  down some of the lesser  arteries leading to that great  trend setting state of California. Friends blanched at our  temerity in piling my tragic  little asphalt gray Datsun to  the gunnels and simply aiming  it South via the Olympic  peninsula and glorious 101  tri-state coastal highway.  If I appear to start off with  the negatives in California,  it is only because of the  coming U.S. election as we  were in an excellent spot to  receive the full blast of  election hysteria from the  omnipresent colour TV that is  first and foremost in every  motel. How very different  their TV is from ours I There  are several competing cables  and one all news channel  which was handy for our  irregular truck drivers' hours.  Anyone still reading may  wonder why I am devoting  so much time toTV but there it  is with its enormous potential  for good and bad, a great  square troll in every possible  location and what are we  going to do with it? What is  being done with it right now is  electioneering and that was  truly an eye opener displaying, as it did, the worst  possibilities.  Right now in California 29%  of the vote is born again  evangelical and these sleek,  tidy, overfed, white-shirted,  toothy fellows are amazing.  They all look alike and they  are on a first name, chatting  basis with the Lord. They  rarely stop smiling or proclaiming their joy although  one became really angry with  a small town from which he  had expected a larger contribution. This town had come  up with something below its  quota or tithe.  "After all" screams the  evangelist, "I am doing all  this for you... I have to  maintain my television station... I have to keep my  church and schools going For  You." "I have to clothe my  family" (His wife is opulently  overdressed resembling a  bleached cherry tart, plucked  eyebrows drawn together in  matching anguish.) Can you  imagine how that little town  felt being singled out for all  this Godly wrath? Where are  you Sinclair Lewis when we  need you? I think maybe two  generations  missed  reading  Chimney  Cleaning  & Maintenance  Phone 886-8187  "Elmer Gantry". Time for a  reissue.  These proliferating 'men of  the cloth' (but you can't call  them that 'cuz those are $700  threads or I miss my guess.  And what's that diamond  doing on a mobile little  pinkie?... I saw that... he  forgot to remove it); these  gentlemen do Not believe in  the separation of church and  state and they are blatantly  political. They have devised  'morality tests' for all the candidates and while haranguing  their flocks they make it  abundantly clear which politician has Failed his morality  test. Sounds pretty bad  doesn't it, and you thought all  those little old ladies in the  congregation were knitting  socks for their grandchildren.  Those are names they're  knitting.  If Sinclair Lewis has abandoned us, Dickens' Madame La Farge has not.  .-When pressed by a clever  newscaster these self-styled  judges smile condescendingly  and explain that the man's  voting record la his morality  and these men have Failed.  The way the whole thing is  presented to the sheep makes  it sound as though Mark Hatfield of Oregon and John  Anderson have one hand in  the till and the other on a lady  ofthe night.  Mark Hatfield is a republican former Governor of  Oregon who has come down a  little hard on these political  priests. He has always been a  truly religious, family man  who neither drinks or smokes  and was a well respected  moderate in government. Now  he is Immoral, folks... as is  John Anderson and most  Democrats. Anyone who disagrees is a godless socialist.  Jim Jones appears to have  made not the slightest dent in  the California religious cult  community.  We weren't three feet into  California before we saw  strange looking nuns in  powder blue flowing robes  with matching madonna  scarves and bare feet and  bald-headed men in orange  robes and bare feet. They  didn't seem to bother anyone  but just wandered around with  pious sort of rebuke faces  but we knew we were in the  land of the moral majority  right away.  There are perfectly normal  people who enjoy born agains,  and then are appalled at the  political literature that lands  very promptly in their mailbox. So where is this all going  to end? This should be Election Day so I think I'll go turn  on the old tube and see who's  on top.  In  Christ';  service  by Rev. George W. Inglis  Some of the injunctions of  Jesus in his earthly ministry  have resulted in long years of  argument, as interpreters and  Bible scholars wrestled to  obtain the true meaning from  the text.  One of these difficult passages may be found in Matthew  3:48, where Jesus, during his  well-known Sermon on the  Mount, told his disciples and  those who had followed him to  a place beyond thc Jordan  River, that they "must be  perfect, even as your Father in  heaven is perfect."  This saying resulted in a  long-running controversy over  whether it was possible in this  sinful world with all its temptations, to be truly perfect, or  whether Jesus was, in fact,  talking about thc perfection  which will be realized by  believers in the world to come.  Other Christian groups reasoned that it was perfectly  possible to attain to perfection  either by mystical experience, ecstatic gifts ofthe Holy  Spirit, or by diligent practice of  thc Christian concepts of love  and charity toward neighbours.  Thc early church's traditional stance since Augustine,  in the 4th and 5th centuries, has  been that Christian perfection  is perfect love and is not  possible in this life, except for  the saints.  Pelagius, a British monk of  the same general time period as  Augustine and his bitter theological opponent, said perfection could be arrived at  through vigorous moral educations and discipline.  The Augustinian view, however, was the traditional view of  the church until the 16th-  century Protestant Reformation, when the Reformers said  it was impossible to attain  perfection, even for the saints,  in this life.  The great French Reformer,  John Calvin, said typically that  we humans are always in a state  of inner warfare between the  desire to be good, and a  "fountain of evil," which  battled continuously and  would only end in death.  The Reformers, as a general  rule, did not deny that progress  could be made- they simply  Attaining  perfection  denied that one could ever  claim to be perfect.  In later years, the Reformers  began to stress more strongly  that sin was not overcome in  the believer, but that it was  simply not held against him or  her, as guilt.  lt was against this type of  thinking that the great pietist  movement rebelled, and one of  the most famous of these  groups were the Moravian  Pietists, who set up a village in  Saxony named Herrnhuth,  founded on New Testament  teachings.  These Moravians, in addition to achieving a high  standard of Christian living,  became the first Protestant  missionaries to carry thc  message of the gospel around  thc world, especially to the Far  East.  The perfection that created  these schisms and divisions in  the Protestant church, however, might have been averted  by a careful reading of the  order by Christ, "You, therefore, must be perfect, as your  heavenly Father is perfect."  The Greek word for "perfect" is teleios, which means  mature, full-grown, having  reached its final development.  Seen in this light, the word  perfect takes on a whole new  meaning, and, while still very  difficult to obtain, perfection  becomes the realization of man  (woman) of the purpose for  which he (she) was created and  sent into the world.  Free law classes on  Wills and Estates  The Bible leaves very little  doubt about why man (woman)  was created.  In the creation story we find  God saying. "Let us make man  in our image, and after our  likeness." (Genesis 1:26).  The characteristic of God  which was inherent in this act  of creation was his universal  benevolence, his unfailing  goodwill, and his constant  search for the highest good for  every human.  His love, the greatest characteristic of all. is offered freely In  all, to saint and sinner alike; nu  matter how man ignores him.  mocks him. or spurns him, (incl  still continues to offer his love  abu tdantly, and to seek only  the greatest good for all.  Il is only when we humans  are able to reproduce in our  lives thc unwearying, sacrificial  benevolence that we have first  received in our lives from (iod.  that we are truly aspiring lo the  "teleios," the Tightness with  God, or perfection.  There will still be many  arguments about thc difficulty  of attaining to this perfection,  this love which never ceases to  care for our fellows, no matter  what they may do to us, and it is  certainly impossible to attain in  our own power.  But God has supplied, at thc  request of his Son (John 14:26).  a Counsellor, his Holy Spirit,  and it is through his power we  are able to achieve this state of  teleios, of perfection.  It is possible, but it must be a  team effort!  Roger Corbett, who is a  practising lawyer in Vancouver has accepted an invitation from Continuing Education to lecture on the subject  of wills and estates on Monday, November 10, 1980 from  7:00 to 9:30 p.m. in Room 104  at Chatelech Junior Secondary  School.  The instructor will cover  subjects on how to make  a will; special problems and  causes; probation or administration of an estate and he  will discuss the implications a  will has for you and your  family. The information book  let promised in the Fall  Program 1980 unfortunately is  out of print. There is no  registration for this free  lecture.  On Monday, November  24, 1980, Roger Corbett  will give a free lecture on the  new Family Relations Act.  885-9666  Dispatch  Box 172,  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Swanson's  L & H Swanson Ltd.  885-5333  Accounts  Sand, flrauel  DUMP TRUCKS  UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  SUNDAY MORNING  WORSHIP SERVICES  ST. JOHN'S  - at Davis Bay 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  . Glassford Rd. 11:15 a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL. 9:30a.m  Pastor  The Rev. George W. Inglis,  B. Th.  PHONE 886-2333  ROMAN CATHOLIC  SERVICES  Rev. Angclo De Pompa.  Parish Priest  rimes of Masses  Saturday, 5:00 p.m.  St. Mary's. Gibsons  Saturdav 7:30 p.m.  Pender Harbour  June 28th to Sept 7th inclusive  Rvttular Sunday Masses  9:00 a.m. Our Lad> til Lourdcs  Church. Sechelt  Indian Reserve  10:00a.m. Holy lamily  Church, Sechelt  12:00 noon St. Mary's Church.  Gibsons  Confessions before Mass  Phone: 885-9526 or 885-5201  Calvary Baptist Church  Park Rd. Gibsons.  Pastor Harold Andrews  Res.   886-9163   Church  Church 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am.  Morning Service 11 am..  Gospel Service 7 pm.  Prayer & Bible Sludy  Thursday 7 pm.  GLAD 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 Dvkes  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sal., 10 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sal.. 11 a.m.  St. John's United Church  Davis Hay  Pastor C. Dricberg  Everyone Welcome  lor informalion phone:  885-9751) ,,r 883-2731,  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL  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  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  St. Bartholomew & St. Aidan  Anglican Churches  Roberts Creek 9:30 am.  Family Holy Eucharist  Gibsons 11:15 am.  FamiU Holy Eucharist  Rector: Rev. John E. Robinson  fl Church Services  THI  YHtE HERE!!  ecial Introductory  on  Speed Queen   Kitchen Appliances  16 FOOT FROST FREE  REFRIGERATOR with  * Adjustable shelves  * Temperature controlled butter  keeper  * Meat keeper  * Twin crispers  ' Juice can dispenser  * Ice caddy and trays  Only  $689.���  Almond Only  30" EASY CLEAN OVEN  with these features:  ' Digital clock  ' Cool touch oven door  * Minute timer  ' Automatic timed appliance  outlets  * Controlled broil  ONLY  $409.00  Almond Only  Model F1623  SPEED  QUEEN  Built better to last longer.  'Q   HOME  O   FURNISHINGS  886*9733 GibSOnS     Next ic Mr. Mikes) 12  Coast News, November 4, 1980  ������' Vf>'v  LUCKY l< LL\I   fCCDS  OVERLOOKING BEAUTIFUL GIBSONS HARBOUR   ���  We will be CLOSED NOV. llth    ^  m  )  m_>  'Florida Pink & White m      g_\_fk_\  GRAPEFRUIT   �� Jl/890  California AAA  letoce        eaCh3Jr  B.C. Grown *��4MT*    M ***  CABBAGE #b 19��  NOTE: Hill's Brothers  GOT 166 has arrived! 454 gm  *fcillll  California  *  2 bunches  National Bakeries'  torpedo buns      ^.'1.19  ?fct    Our Own Freshly Baked  ^ bran & oatmeal muffins 6/99*  Post  alphablts  Robin Hood - All Purpose  flour  Sunspun - Fancy  applesauce  Hunts  tomatoes  . 450 gm  ...10 kg  398 mil  $1.65  $5.19  2/690  Whole, Crushed or Stewed  Golden Harvest  .398 mil  59(  uoiaen Harvest ^ _    _ -^  glace cherries   agm$1.79  $1.19  191 gm  Red & Green  Burns Tenderflaked  ham  Green Giant mm*  green heans �����,,A9��  French Cut Fancy  Tang Am   mm  salad dressing ,.*, $1.75  Nsllcv's _______  chill con carnl ��6m 95��  Aunt Jemima ^ _   n ���  pancahemlx ^$1.99  Reg. or Buttermilk  Nalley's Lumberjack _h_m _tmm  syrup ,ure$2.25  ��� ��� ������  This is an article for all those desperate people on  the Sunshine Coast who have problems making  pastry. Yes...(here are lots of you! Don't be  discouraged���making good pastry is not easy. It's  definitely a skill that comes���or doesn't come���  with experience. There are, of course, many many  kinds of pastry but I'm just going to discuss the  ordinary every day uariely.  / think it's important to measure accurately if  you're having problems. I use 1 cup o/aHpurpose  flour, 1/4 cup of margarine, 1/4 cup shortening  and 1/8 teaspoon salt. If you have leaden pastry,  try sifting the flour���the more air you get in your  pastry the lighter ii will be. Use the fat straight from  the fridge and have your flour as cool as possible-  even pop it in the fridge if you remember. Cut the fat  into the flour as quickly as possible so that the  mixture doesn't get too warm. Do this until the  mixture resembles fine breadcrumbs. If there are  some larger lumps don't keep squishing until you  start getting a pastry goo that's definitely not the  way to go. Now comes the tricky bit���you have to  add water. Keep it cool too and maybe you could  add a drop of lemon juice. I don't but some people  swear by it. I can't unfortunately giue you an exact  measurement for water because it all depends on  the type of flour you're using, the humidity in your  kitchen all very nebulous factors. Due to these  problems add your water a little at a time���it's  always easy to add a bid but ruinous if you've  plonked the whole lot in. I mix the water in with an  ordinary table knife that prevents heavy  handedness. When the pastry has formed a firm���  j  not sticky or crumbly dough, cover it over and stick  it in the fridge for an hour before using to give it���  and you���a chance to relax.  Now get out your rolling pin���but stay cool.  Sprinkle a little flour on your counter top���or under  ideal circumstances your chilled marble slab. Don't  sprinkle too much flour or this will destroy the  proportions of your pastry and you'll end up with a  tough chewy product. When rolling use light firm  strokes and turn your pastry to make sure it's not  sticking. This also helps to avoid shrinkage. Don't  under any circumstances, flip your pastry over so  that the down side comes up. Only roll out as much  pastry as is necessary at a time. The less you handle  it the more edible it will be. When you lift pastry into  a pie plate just fold it gently over your rolling pin and  ease it gently into place. Never push and pull it.  Tough hard pastry is caused by beany handling  or too much water, or too little air or too much flour  when rolling out-or all those things!  Crumbly pastry is caused by too much fat or too  little water.  Always put your pastry into a hot oven for about  10 minutes to set the pastry. Too cool an oven will  get the fat oo/.ing out and you '11 be left with a leaden  dough.  I hope these points will be helpful in future may  you sit down to eat delectable golden brown pastry  that is light and flaky and just melts in your mouth!  )  Fleischman's - Corn Oil  margarine  Kraft - Singles  24 Slices A_   __  cheese slices      J2.69  $2.39  " E/    w~sa]    ��� w ^ ^w  Swanson's  aWdMMJII > __\_m       iWrnm^  t.u. dinners       ����� $1.39  850  Chicken, Beef & Turkey  Frozo - Choice  peas  .907gm  Happy pastry making  Nest Lewis  (former Home Economic teacher)  ��� Glean Joke Section <���  Customer: "What flavours of ice cream do you have?"  Hoarse waitress: "Vanilla, strawberry and chocolate."  Customer: "Do you have laryngitis?"  Waitress: "No; just vanilla, strawberry and chocolate."  I    U1 I '���������"- IH  uarietv. a  *'  ' ���:   .  Gower Point Rd., Gilbsons     Free Delivery to the Wharf     We reserve the right to limit quantities   rvlce.  886-2257  Wp   Fresh Frozen  I      SQUID  1       ��l.*9 lb.  I      DULSE  I        M.49 lb.  I Gibsons Fish  1       Market  L  Market       .  MJ7888^  HBHBBBOBBBBBBBBBBMOtt  | ALL SPORTS i  |    MARINE  / j  Odourless, Smokeless     fl      j  Kerosene      /I   j  |   SPACE /    |  i HEATER/      !  |        Reg. $88.95      /    J   \  8864303   !  MMM  mt  mmm Coast News, November 4, 1980
wed. - sun.
NOU. 510 NOV. 9
Open Fridays til 7 p.m.
Open Sundays & Holidays
10 a.m. - 5 p.m.
.796 mil
Fortune Choice
Red Rose
tea bags «$3.69
wheat o's        mm $1.09
Top Choice .
petfood ns$3.99
Asst'd Flavours
9 Lives
cat food am 3/89°
Asst'd Flavours
Pampers - Toddlers
Agree ^
shampoo »m,$2.79
Reg., Oily & Protein
Capri A
bathroom tissue    ,$1.49
Asst'd Colours
Sunlight - Dishwasher .
detergent        uu $2.39
Dove A
lid detergent   ,ure $1.79
IllfUlU UUtUI 9Wilt ..... lhtre I -I V
liquid detergent   I,. $4.49
auiiiigiii j|j      _a±*±
powder detergent n8 $3.69
i   i
*; ii..-,',««15 s
By General Plastics
• Air Tight
• Break Resistant
• Dishwasher Safe
• Odor Proof
Reg. $10.99
Bu Bake King
Now thai thc cooler weather is upon us
again & you're catching up on all that
j baking why not take advantage of these
stcamless aluminum cookie pans while
Ihis offer lasts. Ill) cm x 26.5 cm x 1.5 cm.
Reg. $3.59
<2Lxez* ■■■
Bu General Plastics
J This attractive cake saver matches the
: canister sets &  together they would
: brighten up any kitchen.
' Reg. $5.49
We have
on Saturdays
Van ftp
Dell and Health
We Sell
JA full Selection)
SHORT RIBS    ,$1.49
M .49
Gov't  Inspected Canada Grade
h $2.69
*_j_»_«_m    SHOP TALK   <^HIk
Back to Routine Affairs
■ i- ■•in   i'ii • i     ii •  • ■ ;i • i -
. » "Life must go on for the living," so they say, ancl for me a renewed
and full schedule would seem to be the answer to my needs.
10th Anniversary
It will be 10 years ago on Nov. 15,1970 that we bought out Ken and
Aileen Watson's Foodland. The odd few, when making out their
cheques still write Ken's Foodland, even though we changed the
name to Ken's Lucky Dollar Food Ltd. We kept the first name "Ken's"
because they were well known and quite successful. To this day
newcomers to town will ask for 'Ken', but I don't mind, as gradually
they too get to know it's just the name of the business.
We are planning a 'Consumers' Benefit' for the week of Nov. 12 to
16 inclusive. So, be sure to look us up that week. Some of the
specials will be loss leaders so there will be limits per customer
Please abide by the limits so there will be enough for all.
Some items will be especially useful for Christmas giving.
Sunday & Holiday Shopping
The following are Sundays and Holidays that we wish to observe
and for which our place of business will be closed:
• If you shop in our slore on Sunday and Holidays
• If you understand and respect our particular economic need to be
open for business Sundays and Holidays (exclusions listed above)
PLEASE VOTE "YES" lo Ihe Referendum on this question Nov. 15.
Voter's Lists
I did a name by name comparison ol last year's voter's list, to this<
year's. There is a difference ol almost 800 names. I recogiwed, and j
have personally advised many people, whose names are not on the \
list and should be.
Check the Voter's List personally to ensure that your name and)
those eligible members ol your lamily are listed.
1. Cut out this Coupon
2. Attach to youi Sales Slip
% '>
3. Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar ' ft-.
There will be a fresh draw each week (rom now until Ihe end ol
1980, commemorating our 10th Anniversary!
14th Grocery Di
Mrs. J. Crovvhurst
Shoo with confidence. Our prices are very competitive.
We mill not De undersold on these aduertised items.
live tully guarantee everything m sell to De satisfactory.
or money cheerfully refunded. 14  Coast News, November 4, 1980  :!  View 2 reviewed  Show stirs the juices  by Joan Mueslis Foster  A juried art show is an  exhibition open to every artist  in the community regardless  of age or training. A recognized expert who is active in  the field of art at University  level is employed to select,  from the many and varied  submissions, an exhibition  which will reflect the year's  art activity within the community. Her selection must sit  well in the Art Cenlre and be  fairly compatible with her own  (aste and ideals.  These annual exhibitions  are interesting and worthwhile  projects for the Arts Council  to undertake and for the community as a whole. Often they  provide the first showcase  for a fledgling or a newly  arrived painter and continuing exposure of the  progress being made by thc  more recognized of our local  artists. Understandably,  these shows may be considered spotty because they  reflect a variety of personalities with differing disciplines of brush, colour and  composition.  The competitive aspect of  such a presentation is also  good for the community,  the viewer and thc painter,  It stirs thc juices. It provides  a basic standard which must  be maintained and an annual  goal towards which artists  may work as well as a little  Autumn excitement for us  all. On juries, Fred Ames's,  recent head of the Vancouver  School of Art, once said,  "The Jury system is over  700 years old; if you're going  to subject yourself to it you  must learn to take it. or show  by invitation only." Another  oid pal says "The ways of the  jury are fearful and wonderful."  No one who submitted  should   in  anv   way   feel   a-  bashed by a rejection. If any- man is firm and idealistic.  thing, it should spur you on to Kay Cole has brought her  show   something   next  year,    flamboyant colours to winter  It is one person's opinion  and viewpoint on painting.  Had you or I selected the show  each would have provided a  completely different collection. What has been accomplished by a painter who gets  a painting in a show that  simplv hangs everything handed it?  Of the show: Nancy Angermeyer has painted a very clear  and colourful hand on a doorhandle, opening or shutting  a door with thc sea beyond.  This painting struck me  between the eyes and has  remained with me ever since,  a strong and compelling work.  I'at Chamberlin has made a  witty statement with a print of create even more excitement.  a quarter section of a face, Since prices are low in this  laughing at us from the corner type of exhibit perhaps a  of the composition. Joan Bist purchase award could be  has done some of the finest coerced from a local business  realism I have ever seen in or bank and then we'd all be  Batik. Burrel Schwartz' fight- winners. So far I think Brian  er is blurred with pain. Kay Frost of the Royal has the only  Haughs portrait of a bearded   office with an original in it.  and Kathleen Wells has  projected her quiet nostalgic  thoughts of summer. Enid  Goodman remains with summer. Jeff Mulcaster has  pitched in with a basketball  sculpture that is great fun.  If you want to know what's  going on in our Sunshine  Coast world of art take a jaunt  out to the Art Centre in  Sechelt and you'll be glad you  did.  Suggestions for next year:  follow the old rules about  restricting paintings to those  completed within the last two  years, not exhibited before  and not done under instruction. Also I think prizes are an  excellent incentive and they  This Nancy Angermeyer painting is one of many stiinninc visual effects on display in the Sunshine  Coast   Arts Centre's second juried sh��w; View 2.  Arts   swap and sell  If your cupboards are filled   The  buyer  can  expect  ma-  with odds and ends of art and   terials at reasonable prices,  craft supplies or art books no      The   range   of   treasures  longer in use, take advantage  of this opportunity. The  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  at Trail and Medusa, Sechelt,  will host a Swap and Sell on  Saturday, November 8, from  1 to 4 p.m.  Anyone is welcome to sell,  at a  nominal  fee  of $2.00.  includes batik silk and dves,  hardwoods for carving, paints,  prepared masonite, tools,  easels and much more besides.  CARS ANDTRUCKS  Rental���Leasing  ���Also-  Domestic & Industrial  Equipment  Sechelt next to the  liquor store  Gibsons at Pratt &  Hwy. 101  Seaside  885-2848  Rentals  886-2848  HOW AN EASY  WAY TO RAISE  NONEY  For your club or organization.  We have a copyrighted project that  can easily raise up to $3,000.00 in  time for Christmas.  For more information write:  Heneval Enterprises  Box 1858  Bonnyville, Alberta  T0A 0L0  These two > oungsters at Klphinstone High take a break from painting a salmon incubation box. The  school received a S750. grant from Fisheries and Oceans to build the bux. It will be placed in a local  stream.  Port Mellon Auxiliary  The regular meeting of the  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary  was held on October 15th at  Professional Repair & Service  to your  oil & electric heating equipnfent  -AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR"  ��sso  Gulf  THOMAS HEATING  SUNSHINE COAST DISTRIBUTOR:  CALL NOW 886-7111  17 Vears Experience      Serving the Coast since 1967  Chargex ��� Mastercharge  the home of Verna Trant.  There were 11 members  present. We were pleased to  welcome Verda Kellogg, a  guest who is visiting here.  The meeting was presided  over by president Doreen  Dockar. The minutes were  read by Margaret Hunter and  reports were heard from the  various committees. Members  have been busy with the  Thrift Shop and Gift Shop.  More knitted articles are  needed. Edith Simmons gave  an interesting report on the  recent convention.  Auxiliary members wish to  thank all those who donated  articles and attended our  recent Silent Auction. This is  one of our fund raising  projects and your support is  much appreciated.  The next meeting will be  held at the home of Doreen  Dockar on Thursday. November 13th at 1:30p.m.  ATTENTION  HOME BUILDERS  Reduced prices are oiueS lor  vinyls i carpets when we quote  for complete installations.  Phone tor Free Estimates  Sechelt Carpet Corner  885-5315  (opposite the RCMP)  nteiqbianc  SERVICES  Tuesday v\November 11th  The Public is cordially invited to attend the  Cenotaph Services at the Gibsons Royal  Canadian Legion 109.  Parade formation will  be in front  cenotaph at 10:45 SHARP.  Indoor services will be held in the Legion  Hall following the laying of the wreaths.  Refreshments for children and adults will  be available at the conclusion of the services.  ELBCTROHOMB  Sales & Service  SUNSHINE COAST T.V  885-9816  J  GARDEN BAY  HOTEL PUB  invites you to an  "EVENING'S SINGALONG"  _     of your Favourites with  1 ��W JIM-on Guitar  and ART - on Piano  FRIDAY NIGHTS  9 pm. til ?  I^XJMC" Come and enjoy  |T0OtI^, (nc evening uilh us!  886-2622  Sponsored as a Public Service by the Coast News  NOTE: Early announcements will be run once, then musl be resubmitted lo run again, no more lhan one month prior to the  event.  H.N.A.B.C. (Registered Nurses)  R N A.B.C  (Registered Nurses) meet at 7 30 pm. first Thursday  ul November and December at Nurses Residence  Working Women's Luncheon  The Heron. Thursday. November 6. 12   1 pm Reservations 886-  9924 Sunshine Coast Women's Program  Timber Trails Riding Club  Regular  monthly  meeting,  Wednesday,  Nov   5th.  7:30 pm.,  Sechell Rod A Gun Club Hall, Wilson Creek.  The Centre's Tea & Cralt Sale  November 6th, 1-3 pm in the Gibsons United Church Hall - 75C  admission includes tea. "44  Dinner with Dave Barrett  Friday. Nov. 7th. Roberts Creek Hall, 6 30-7 00 pm Happy Hour;  7 30 - 9.00 pm   Dinner. S15.00 Single. S25.00 Couple. Tickets  available at: N DP Bookstore- Gibsons. Sunshine Coast T V. -  Sechelt, Seaview Market - Roberts Creek  Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary Bazaar  Saturday. November 8th. 2 to 4 p m at Ihe Senior Citizens' hall,  Sechelt.  Conference - "Access to Awareness: B.C."  In anticipation of 1981 United Nations Year of Disabled Personsa  conference is planned, to be held Thursday, November 13.1980  at the Robson Media Centre from 9 am. to 5 pm  ,        Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary - Aloha Luncheon  Gibsons United Church Hall. November 14, 1980. 11 30 am. to  ^.30 pm. Tickets. $4 50.  Catholic Women's League  Christmas Bazaar. Sat. nov. 22. 1-3 p.m. Sentoi Citizens Hall,  Sechelt. No admission charge.  >  Elphlnstone Pioneer Museum  The Elphinstone Pioneer Museum in Gibsons will be closed until  further notice  Harmony Hall ��� O.A.P.O. Events  Genera! Meetings held 1st Mondays of the month at 2pm.; Carpet  Bowling - every Wednesday at 1 pm . Social & Bingo - 2nd & 3rd  Mondays at 2 pm.: Public Bingo starts Nov 6th every Thursday at  7:45 pm ; Pot Luck Suppers - last Saturdays at 6 pm. For  information phone 886-7685 TFN  Duplicate Bridge  Starting October 7,  1980 at 7 30 sharp at Sunshine Coast  Goll Club. 1st and 3rd Tuesdays of each month  For further  information contact Phyllis Hoops. 886-2575  Glbscns Tot Lot  Tot lot every Fn., 9.30- 11:30 am in Gibsons United Church Hall.  Parents with children 0 - 3 yrs are welcome For further info, call  SHAWN 886-8036  Soccef flbr Children  Boys and Girls 6-9 yrs old are invited to turn out for soccer every  Saturday at Gibsons Elementary School from 10 to 11 am No  special clothing or equipment is required.  "Body Newness" Workshop  Movement to music for older women. Every Wednesday from 10  a.m. toll a.m., beginning Oct. 1st al Harmony Hall. Instructor:  Verity Purdy  Western Weight Controllers  Now meet every Thursday at 1 pm in the Armours Beach Athletic  Hall, Gibsons and in (he Sechelt Elementary School, Thursdays  at 7 pm New members welcome. 885-3795  Bingo  Sechelt Reserve Hall  Sunday October 5th, 1980. and every  Sunday following   Early birds 7 pm   $100 Prize  Proceeds to  assist under privileged families. TFN  Piano Lessons  Intensive eight week Piano Course by Susan Elek for adult  beginners  Please call Art Centre 885-5412  Sechell Garden Club  Sechelt Garden Club Meetings First Wednesdays. 7:30 pm. atSI.  Hilda's. Hall. Sechelt.  Square Dancing  The Country Stars Square Dancers  Gibsons United Church  every Friday 8 to 11 pm  Round Dancing Elphinslone School  Wednesdaysflto 10pm Beginners Classes formoreinformation  886-8027 or 886-9540  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary  Second Monday of each month    11 am. St  Aidan's Hall  Roberts Creek Legion ��� Ladles Auxiliary  The Legion Ladies Auxiliary Fall Bazaar 15th of November, from  11 am til 3 pm in the Legion Hall In poberts Creek TFN  Sunshine Lapidary a Cralt Club  Club meets isl Wednesday every month al 7 30 p m   For information phone 885-2375 or 886-9204 tfn  Sunshine CoasI Arts Council  Regular meeting 4th Tuesday of every month at 7 30 p m at the  Arts Center in Sechell T F.N  Thrift Shop  Every Friday, 1 -3 p m  Thrrlt Shop   Gtbsons United Church base-  Al-Anon Meetings  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night   Roberts Creek. For  information call 886-9059 or 886-9041  Wilson Creek Community Association  Meeting 2nd Monday each month at Wilson Creek Hall, 8:00 p.m.  Al-Anon Meeling  Every Thursday In Gibsons al 8 00 p m   For intormalion call 886-  9569o-886-9037  Bargain Barn  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary  is open on Thursday and Saturday afternoons from 1 00 until  3.30 TFN  Sunshine Coast Navy League of Canada  Cadets and Wrenettes ages 10 to 13 will agam meet Tuesday  nights, 7 00 - 9:00 p.m. United Church Hall. Gibsons   New  recruits welcomed  Wilson Crts I Community Reading Centre  Open every Friday Irom a j0 a m - 4:30 p.m. For enquiries call  885-9024. Hall rentals call Reg Robinson, 885-9024.  Women's Aglow Fellowship  Meet every third Tuesday of the month at Harmony Hall. Gibsons.  Transportation and Babysitting available Phone886-7426. 1/  The art of still life  rfGood taste" in art  by L.R. Peterson  ,fs strong light illuminates,  I trim the upper left, Chianti  b&tle, goblet, wedges of  cl&csc, and sesame-seed crackers; but it is not sufficiently  nowerful  to   push  back  the  I darkness that closes from  bahind the setting.  Jrhe oldest examples of art  include portrayals of foods.  I Sdencs  painted  on  walls  of  I i.jves many thousands of years  igo depict deer, bison, and  j nSier game animals.  !|'liny the Elder, who later  | liied during the eruption ol  Vesuvius in 79 A.I)., said that  I'rraikos, most famous Greek  ,lill life artist from the lime of  \fcxander the Great, included  foodstuffs in his subjects.  From ancient Classical  nines, painters of still life  searched for a means by which  they could create an illusion of  reality. Some found that an  interplay of light and shade  cohibincd wilh the use of  colours could produce a three-  dimensional effect on a plane  sigface. Thc third century  I atin artist Philastratus maintained that everything has a  colour of its own. even the air  tint surrounds all things.  After the fifth century, the  main stream of art turned  toward allusive representation  of liturgical figures. When,  however, thc medieval friar  Francis of Assisi spoke to birds  and sang to flowers, his regard  for all living things in the light  of divine grace opened the eyes  of Western Europeans to the  humblest surroundings.  By thc fifteenth century,  Gotthardt de Wcdig was paint-  ing"Meal Hy Candlelight." The  expression "good taste" would  be applied as a value jugment in  all the arts.  I'ieter Claesz, Willeni Kalf,  Jan Davids de lleem. Willcm  Claesz Meda. and other Ne-  iherland artists brought table  settings to a high level ol visual  and tactile illusion during thc  sixteenth and seventeenth  centuries.  It is Ihis timeless realism lhat  David Hurggral seeks to perpetuate In paintings such as the  still life study reproduced in  black and white here.  To David's artistic sense,  shadow is as solid as substance;  space as real as matter. Thc  tangible shapes can lake form  only against their intangible  but real shadows. The viewer  sees not factual image but  artistic realism. The principles  of perspective remain in force.  but all imaginatory semblance  of a vanishing point into  infinity is absorbed by an  impenetrable background in  which light is absent.  The painter has no established chromatic note to fit into his  composition, as the composer  has; no apt word to turn to as  has thc writer. He must rely on  intuition to select the tint, the  shade, and the touch that will  create an illusion of what he  sees in his inner vision. When  David became engrossed in  achieving an optical similitude  of Brie and Emanthal, his  brush became, to his hand, not  paint but cheese.  A pencil points to the  mirrored sketch it has drawn of  the existing selling, and a knife  waits in anticipation of ils role  in the forthcoming repast.  Books on which the Chianti  bottle rests allude to a dimension beyond the culinary sense.  Ihis David Burggraforiginal  is in the possession of Barrie  and Marion Reeves. Ihe painting was submitted to the second  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  juried art show with iheir  permission. It was selected by  juror Avis Rosenberg, art  historian and critic, and will  hang in thc Arts Centre Galle-  rv, Sechelt, until November  16th.  Auto club  The B.C. Automobile Association will test new cars in  its new consumer protection  program.  The BCAA has combined  with all Canadian Automobile  Association clubs across Canada to produce reports on a  wide range of vehicles.  Named "Autopinion", the  new reports are the first  released in Canada by a large  independent consumer body  and while specifically prepared for club members, a  number wilt be widely published.  Coast News, November 4, 1980  15  PLACING & FINISHING  /' IT/CM ��� til:l\ f.'ll II'.-' ��� FI.OOKS     I" I ni'  inr\h \riOXii ��� S/OKIIMIKS       l,.rln.l��!  ul w K/ivml  Call Any Time  885-2125  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR TO PORT MELLON  EVERYONE SHOULD HAVE  AND SECURITY  OF A TEDDY BEAR.  Artist David Burggrafs still life exemplifies the continuing diversity  of a timeless tradition in painting.  (Courtesy of Barrie and Marion  Reeves.)  Decorative, not innovative  View 2 merely adequate art  ^p  by R. Lelpslc  View 2 is a second annual  exhibit by local artists, sponsored by the Sunshine Coast  Community Arts Council. This  is. another of this group's  diverse efforts to enhance our  cultural options. The introduction of reputable and  impartial critics enables local  artists to avoid the limitations  of mutual admiration societies  that perpetuate parochialism.  In spite of its volunteer  base, View 2 appears ably  organized and professionally  hi|ng so that what might  otherwise have been an overwhelming confusion of subjects, style, technique and  media are meaningfully related. Unfortunately, this professionalism fails,$> overcome  a ^pervasive mediocrity that  ranges from amateurish to  slick.  Whether naively experimental, or technically proficient, there is little evidence  of. attempted resolution of  artistic problems. We see  familiar treatment of familiar  themes, (including yet another  appropriation of Indian motifs  on which tourist shops flourish). There is little to stir or,  startle the imagination; the  viewer is soothed, not excited.  Decorative rather than innovative, View 2 can at best be  characterized as adequate art.  Of course, there are exceptions: a twelve year old has  produced some dynamic colour experiments; monstrously  humane portraits forcefully  refute the tradition of beautiful and sublime; rather than  emphasize finite, formal qualities, a ceramic sculpture  captures   potential   relation  ships in its components.  Other works, too, stimulate  the viewer, but for the most  part, View 2 does not warrant  closer inquiry.  It is difficult to know how  well View 2 represents this  community's artists. Who and  what are left out? and why?  Also, isolated from an overall  process of artistic development, it is hard to assess  intentions and maturity of any  single work.  It is not clear what criteria  were used in the selection of  this year's juror, Avis Rosenberg, nor what her criteria  for selection were. Despite  these difficulties, it is necessary to establish some basis  for comparison, however arbitrary:    If    everything    is  acceptable as art, then what is  significant?  Perhaps View 2's success  results only from a feeling of  "Is that all there is?" reflecting accurately our reality  in which we remain virtuously  content to contemplate virtuosity. While we cannot  expect View 2 to fully indicate  all of contemporary artistic  concerns, its inadequacies do  raise a number of issues.  Can we expect of art  something vital and unique,  relevant to human experience,  and of this time and place?  Are we being "talked down  to", or do the juror's selections reflect valid, universal  criteria? How well can we  respond to this community's  artists, or are we (and they)  following trends in which best  talents go unrecognized  and/or are exported? Does  View 2 responsibly reflect the  basic human experience of  creativity, most humanly expressed in art?  Ultimately, we must judge  View 2 for ourselves. We only  constrain and institutionalize  creativity by accepting un-  questioningly an officially  sanctioned "Art". In doing  so, we do ourselves and artists  a disservice. If we accept  "Art's" pale imitations of life,  we lose an opportunity to  confront art, explore reality,  denying the potential of life  and art. View 2 provides a  unique chance to exchange  ideas and views, and an  opportunity to see for ourselves, creatively.  An educational alternative?  Waldorf school discussed  The Waldorf School as an  educational alternative will  be explored with the help of  two speakers, Colin Dutson  and Beatrijs Brett-Boeke, on  Wednesday November 12 at  7:00 p.m. in Room 108 Elphinstone Secondary. One purpose  of this talk is to gather more  information which could be  used in setting up another.pre-  school on the coast.  According to the Waldorf  philosophy every child is  gifted with great potential. It  is up to the child's parents and  the community to do their  utmost in providing the most  supportive environment for  the unfolding of these individuals.   In  Waldorf schools  Just Arrived!  Clichy & Lustre Lure  VELOUR  Co-ordinates  in all  the new  fall colours  the children are educated  according to the natural laws  of child development. The  teacher views his vocation as  an art, rather than a stereotyped routine.  Artistic activity, for example painting and singing,  is used throughout the teaching, particularly in the lower  grades. The Waldorf approach  attempts to harmonize the  child's intellect, feelings and  will. "The whole person"  is nourished not only the head.  A warmhearted relationship  arises between teachers and  children. In a Waldorf school  the class has the same teacher  through grades 1-8.  The first Waldorf-Steiner  school was founded in 1919 by  Rudolf Stciner in Stuttgart,  W. Germany. There are now  180 - 200 Waldorf-Steiner  schools in the Western world,  three of which are in Canada.  Colin Dutson helped to found  the Vancouver Waldorf school  886-7454  "Un��ar tht Orm CM����r"  ggfj ��� Cgjjt _____  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  THE KEY TO  ABUNDANT ENER8V  The one thing we all need in life more than  anything else is ENERGY Without it, life  becomes dull, frustrated and uneventful To  make things happen we need ENERGY and lots  ot it, everyday  PRO-POWER was developed tor the athlete, the  busy executive, the exhausted housewife, the  tired husband, and as a nutritional booster for  active children PRO-POWER can be used by  anyone who would like to get more out of life by  putting more into life  THE ENERGY FOOD SUPPLEMENT   FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY  PRO-POWER  Available at:  Trail Bay Sports  Maxwells Pharmacy  Variety ol Foods  Western Drug Mart  Sechelt & Gibsons  Cedar Plaza        Gibsons  Health Foods    Gibsons  Sechelt  For all your Carpets  _--r.t '���-^       T. Sinclair  *~| flTrJ*-       885-9327  The Teddy Bear is the newest Fisher  Stove. Its compact, distinctive styling, and  high heat output makes it ideal for  heating a larger room, or an entire    u '  smaller home. Come see it and the '  rest of our serious Fisher Stoves"     \  ELECTRONICS  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt.  885-2568  |    CLASSIFIED NOTE    j  I  Drop off your Coast Newt !  Classified at Campbell's |  |  Family Shoes, Sechelt, or |  I  Centre Hardware, Madeira ���  Park. I  FISHER. NOW THAT YOU'RE  GETTING SERIOUS.  If you're now healing with oil, the Federal Government will pay 50��'o of your cost ol  converting to wood heating (up to $800). Ask your Fisher Dealer for details and  ACT NOW, THE OFFER'S VALID FROM OCTOBER 28TH.  which is celebrating its tenth  anniversary next spring. Colin  is a class teacher of grades  1-8 and is presently teaching  his class at the grade 2 level.  Beatrijs Brett-Boeke is the  Waldorf preschool and kindergarten supervisor. She graduated from Waldorf teacher  training in Amsterdam, Holland.  There will be no mandatory  fee for this talk. For further  information call Val 885-2468  or Lynn 885-2101.  20% OFF  ALL SHIRTS  ALL WEEK  Our Pre-Christmas Special for You!  OUTSTANDING SELECTION  yfo  ot*  iO<  i*     We  s^'V*  *h  '**  s  Shirts  S��*PS     4  Steri*  Cottons  ir*  Blends  "��������* %,  CHARGKX  VISA  We did it last year.  We're doing it again this year!  at  mens  wear  Sunnycrest Mall 886-2116  RICHARD'S Coast News, November 4, 1980  A  V  "������W-^  "**..  fe  <i14*i,**i  I hi- Trail Ba) Sports goalie looks behind him to sit Ihe puck hit I he hack ofthe nel in a pre-scason Pence game against the  Standard Oilers. The Oilers won narrowlj bj a score of ft lo 5.  Strikes and spares ^g  Gibsons Lanes....  We held a 6 game challenge  match between Old Orchard  and Gibsons Bowlers here last  Sunday. Old Orchard teams  look 1st and 2nd spots with  one of our teams coming in  third. That team was Dot and  Russell Robinson, Hazel Skytte, Lynda Olsen and Andy  Henderson.  Andy was the only Gibsons  bowler to roll 300 with a 302.  Dot    Robinson    took    high  WORKWEN?  WQRLD  Opening soon  COWRIE ST. SECHELT  We don't care  where you buy your  We'll Mount & Balance  them for you at  Reasonable Prices  Gibsons  Landing  GIBSONS  SHELL SERUIGE  886-2572  single for the ladies with 277.  Ladies High Six went to  Betty Jarvis of Old Orchard  with 1346 and Mens High  Single to Ray Jarvis with a  315 and Mens High Six to  Doug Adshead with 1406,  both from Old Orchard.  Other 300's by Old Orchard  bowlers, Tom Nakazawa 306,  Bill Chatz 302 and Doug  Adshead 303. It's a "Just  for Fun" tournament and  we're going to Old Orchard  November 30th for a repeat  and we're going to clean  their clocks. I hope.  In league action lots of good  scores. In the Classic League  Ray Coates, 306-963; Freeman  Reynolds, 346-1155; Gwen  Edmonds, 356-1113 and Andy  Henderson, 299-1052.  In the Gibsons 'A', Andy  Spence, 306-745; Lome Christie, 36 3-775 and George  Langsford, 309-729, and in  the Ball and Chain, Brent  McCuaig, 303-692; Carol Boyce, 305-649; Gerry Martin,  345-727 and Freeman Reynolds 335-775. Mavis Stanley  rolled a 334 single and a  704 triple and Henry Hinz  a 345 and 767 triple in the  Phuntastique League.  More of thc higher  Classics  Bonnie McConnell  Mike Clements  Jeff Mulcaster  Tues. Coffee:  Lesley Bailey  Nora Solinsky  Swingers:  Ev MacLaren  Cathy Martin  George Langsford  Len Hornett  Wed. Coffee:  Judy Frampton  Bonnie McConnell  Slough-Offs:  Bev Drombolis  Gilda Symes  Bail & Chain:  Phyllis Francis  Brian Butcher  Phuntastique:  Dot Robinson  Ena Armstrong  Bob Fletcher  Legion:  Debbie Newman  Alan Plourde  Y.B.C. Peewees:  Hanna Skytte  Natasha Foley  Danny Tetzlaff  Bantams:  Nedeen Skinner  Scott Spain  Juniors:  Alan Jay  Seniors:  Michele Whiting  Bruce Russell  On the Rocks^>  by Vcrda Schneider  We have nothing but good  reports about the visit of the  young Richmond curlers. We  were told they really enjoy  coming up here. So a Big Slap  on the back for the organizers I  Another enjoyable time is  planned for November 8 when  the   Sechelt   Invitational   is  R3  A SPONTANEOUS ENDORSEMENT TAKEN AT TRAIL BAY SPORTS, OCT. 31ST.  Brian McKenzie stands beside a newer version ol his  "Dlrlmastcr" equipped with "Tuff" Wheels.  Brian's father, Jim McKenzie savs: "Our kids are tough on hikes. Until we bought u  "Dlrlmastcr" wiih their special "Tuff" wheels we were having lobuy anew wheel .a Icasi  cvorj'.".' months. Thai w as over two > pars ago arid we Inn en'l replaced a wheel since. I c\ en  ran over one ol Hid wheels with mj car ami didn'l damage il, Il pays oil lobuj good value in  tin' beginning."  f>  BIKE LAVA-WAV  ��� 1/3 Down holds any bike until  CHRISTMAS  ��� No last minute assembly problems: we do it lor you in our Service Shop, so it's  ready to put under Ihe Christmas Tree.  ��� Our experienced staff will help you select a bike lhal will be Ihe right fit lor your  child when he Irys il out on Christmas Day.  ��� Choose Irom our wide selection including Starter Bikes with Balance Wheels,  Boys and Girls Junior Five Speeds. Motocross Bikes, and a large selection ol  10 Speeds.  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  being held. We are looking  forward to seeing eight or  more rinks from Sechelt and  enjoying the games and their  visit.  Our ladies are having their  Club Bonspiel November 15-  16. Be sure to have your  calendar marked for that date  too! Good Curling.  FRAMED  &  BEUELLED  MIRRORS  Mirrors  cut to size  1    i  l:Ulitl  SUNNYCREST  MALL  GIBSONS 886-8020  CORNER OF TRAIL &  COWRIE  SECHELT       885-2512  Drop off \our CoasI News  Classifieds ji Campbell's I ami I}  shoes &. leather C.aoAs in down-  SCMHL standings  A's squeak Creek  STANDINGS (including interlocking Squamish Games)  Team  A's  Roberts Creek  Gibsons  Cozy Court  GP  3  3  2 ,  3  W  2  2  1  1  Pts  4  4  2  2  DISCOUNT PRICES  ��� Furniture    ��� T.V.'s & Stereos  ��� Appliances �� Auto Stereos, etc  KERN'S HOME  FURNISHINGS  Gibsons ,��� .���,   Tues. - Sal. 9 am. - 5 pm.  (Next to Mr. Mike's)       886-9730 CLOSED: Sun. & Mon  Last weekend saw the  Sechelt A's pick up their first  win of the new season with a  6-5 squeaker over the Creek  team. The Creek however  rebounded on the Sunday  evening with a 6-5 win over  the Cozy Court Bruins in a  free-wheeling game.  The Gibsons hockey club  also picked up a win in league  play, when the Bruins played  a Saturday evening contest  with an ineligible player.  Weekend Games  November 8 (Saturday)  8:00 p.m. - R.C. vs Bruins  10:00 p.m. - A's vs Gibsons  November 9 (Sunday)  6:45 p.m. - A's vs Bruins  EDGEMONT  DESIGN  it coming to Gibsons  B.C. Paint Club results  The li.C. Paint Club wishes  to thank everyone who attended the show on Sunday  October IK. Despite a rainy  start thc show was a great  success and was enjoyed bv one  and all.  High Point winner was  Junior all around High Poinl  Jennifer Cramer. Intermediate  all around, Christine Borley,  Senior all around. Cindy  Cummins and All around High  Point Games. Ann-Marie Ri-  tzg.  c  POOL WORLD  will open soon  Swimming Pools �� Hoi Tubt�� Pool Tablet  scores:  259-898  284-923  294-947  252-637  246-695  226-592  275-650  228-607  235-639  241-648  271-734  277-701  296-776  225-621  260-730  278-668  273-716  290-722  221-593  251-639  147-225  127-253  112-216  162-406  163-389  237-619  200-571  284-673  Courses for amateur  prospectors in November  Do you enjoy trekking  through the hills on crisp  autumn days? Are you intrigued by the idea of finding  a new Eldorado? The escalating value of gold and  precious metals makes Dr.  A.F. Shepherd's course on  Rock and Mineral Identification of vital interest.  The Gibsons Course, in  Room 114, Elphinstone, runs  Wednesday and Friday, November 12 and 14 and Tuesday and Thursday, November  18 and 20. The Sechelt sessions,   at   Chatelech,   Room  CLASSIFIED NOTE |  Drop off your Coast Newi I  Classified at Campbell's .  Family  Shoes,  Sechelt, or I  Centre Hardware, Madeira I  Park. Z  115, run Thursday, November  13 and Monday, Wednesday  and Friday, November 17,  19 and 21. All classes are from  7-10 p.m. at either school.  The $36.00 fee includes  Identification kit and a rock  and mineral set. Pre-regis-  tration is required at Continuing Education, 885-3512;  Basketball  weekend  YMCA Basketball 1 unfcsl  Weekend at Y-Camp Elphinstone for youth in Grades 6  through 9. An exciting weekend of Basketball skill learning  in an outdoor camp setting.  November 21-23, 1980. For  further information phone 224-  2352. Tony Steer.  HlHHl!  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721    Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Sun. Nov. 9  Reference: Pacific 0249  Point Atkinson     Standard Time- 0906  1428  . Weak anil Variable, or Minimum Kali'        nm  0.9  1.3  Wed. Nm. 5  002S  0628  122(1  1836  lues. Nil*. 6  II HIS  0710  1256  1904  Kri. No>. 7  0.6 111.19  1.3 0749  0.5 1.124  1.8      1937  Sal. Nov. 8  I1 0215  1.3 0828  0.4 1359  1.8    20111.  Mon. Nm. Ill  0.8    (1.124  1.3     1194-  0.1     1505  1.9     21(11.  I IKS. Nm. II  1)9    0359  I .1     111:11  ���      15411  119   ��  I 9  141  GROCERIES   FISHING TACKLE  SUNDRIES   TIMEX WATCHES  Open 9���9      7 Days a Week  m  Gibsons & Sechelt   ��  UlESTERn DRUG IIMR!  �� Brother Riviera 1681  SEWING  MACHINES  with Vinyl Carrying Case  *250.00 Value  Ask at Either Store for Details  * WINNER TO BE DRAWN NOVEMBER 17TH, 1980 *  Nature's Own  NO NONSENSE DIET  Instant Mix  3 Flavours  1 Week Supply  $14>95  COLGATE TOOTHPASTE  Super Special   _,_ ^  89*  ,100 ml  Limit: 2 Tubes  SALE:  Gibsons Western Drugs  Sunnycrest Mai! 886-7213 Half an egg for breakfast  Ramblings  of a Rover  Coast News, November 4, 1980  17  On the  Seafood  by Chak-Chak  by Dec Cee  There have been limes when  1 have wondered if the human  mind could not fittingly be  compared with the lens of a  camera. Among the fleeting  images that go to make up one's  memory of the past there are  some that are so distinct and  clear that they return to give  one a perfect picture of a  particular event so that one  would almost imagine that il  was happening all over again.  Yet there are olher limes when  the picture comes out so ha/y  and blurred one could well  imagine lhal at that time  something definitely was  wrong maybe the lighting  was poor, the shutter speed had  not been adjusted correctly or it  could be one of a hundred  reasons to account lor thc  image being so indistinct,  So it is that the vears I92K.  1929 and 1930 are but fragmentary segments in my memory and there is no way lhat I  am aware of to fit them all  together so that they would  make a complete and finished  portrait lo offer as presenl  evidence of how those years  were spent. I can only offer a  composite.  Alter leaving, not only the  farm  bin  the  farmer's oversexed young wife in llowick. I  had a lew brief days back in  Montreal bul ihis lime, having  less lhan $40. I did nol slay at  the St. .lames' Hotel bin found  an inexpensive room in a very  ancient   house   on   a   square  behind the Donavcnture Sia-  lion. I do recall ihe name ofthe  landlady Mrs. McArran but I  have never been able lo discover whal Ihe name of lhat  particular square  was. even  from people who claim lo have  lived many years in Ihe city ami  know   it   well.   However   I  distinctly remember lhal right  across Ihe street from where I  was rooming there was a small  grocery  store  and.   provided  one had ihe necessary empties  to  return,  one could   buy  a  3<uen bottles of beer or ale lor  90   cents!    Il   didn't   matter  whether il was MOlsons, Hows,  Black Horse oi whal brand, the  :   price   was   ihe   same  and.  incredible as il may'seem wilh  '   today's inflation, the  bottles  were not pints hut quarts! Do  you think we will ever return to  those glorious days.' Actually I  had a far better time wilh my  $40 stake than 1 had had witii  ,;   the larger one I hail made up in  the  lumber camps.   However  ;   there came the dav when once  ;   more I had to find work and  ;   this time ii vus wilh another  ;   farmer al Winchester, Ontario.  Under ihe able tutorship of  j    Dot thc l.u nier's w ile. and let us  not dwell on all the other things  she had taught me. I was now  able to milk cows ami handle a  team of horses. However I was  nol prepared for the encounter  with Mr. Thomas Poole whose  farm was situated in what is  probably one of the richest and  most fertile tracts of land in the  whole of Ontario. He was  without a doubt the meanest  and most miserable man I have  ever met in my over three score  and ten years and with the few  years left to me 1 am hoping I  never run into another one like  him.  My sojourn in Winchester  was short, lt was haying time  and I arrived at thc farm early  in the morning. After an  exhausting day in the fields  wilh this long, lanky s.o.b. and.  after an extremely skimpy  supper of boiled potatoes and  greens, the meal being almost  non-existent one had to move a  potato to find it. we still had 14  cows to milk and other odd  chores to do, so that it was  almost 10 pm. before, completely worn out, I was able to  tumble inlo bed. Promptly at a  quarter to five am. he was  banging on my door. It was  time to get up and get going  again. Once more the ritual of  feeding the horses and thc  swine (I don't mean him, 1 am  referring to thc other kind) and  then haek to the milking ofthe  cows. Still we were not done.  Ihere was the separating ofthe  milk to be attended to but  eventually we made it to the  house for breakfast.  (iod, did 1 call it breakfast?  His mother, an old lady of  eighty, who was his cook and  housekeeper (and please remember I am not blaming her)  placed the food on the table,  but we had to say grace before  attempting to eat. The first  course was not porridge it was  gruel. I haven't the recipe but I  would imagine it was two  tablespoons of rolled oats to  one gallon of water served with  a pitcher of blue (separated  milk). When I looked around  lor some sugar there was none.  The old lady claimed it was  already in the gruel. Now came  ihe lasl indignity. She went to  ihe slove and when she relumed she had one hard-fried  egg on a plate which she placed  in front of her son. He looked  il over appraisingly and then  cut it in two and offered me  half. I must say he divided it  very fairly: I cannot accuse him  of keeping Ihe larger part but  lhal was enough for me.  Pushing Ihe plate hack to him  and looking him squarely in Ihe  eve I said "I guess you need il  worse lhan 1 do", shoved my  chair back from the table and  started upstairs for my pack-  sack.  I had had more lhan enough  ul Mr. Poole and his parsimonious ways. There was a  nasty scene. Ile blustered that 1  could  mil  quite  right in the  middle of haying, but although  I didn't have a cent to my name  I had had enough of this  bastard and 1 got to hell off that  farm before getting into a fight  with its owner.  Anyway I never reached thc  station in Winchester where I  planned to hop a freight to  Ottawa. All thc farmers were  looking for help with ihe  haying and although thc wages  were small ($25 a month), I  soon was hired and spent the  remainder of that summer with  a farmer of an entirely different  calibre, named Henry Stokes.  We worked hard but the food,  prepared by his wife, was  excellent and plentiful and we  even found time to go fishing in  ihe Kideau River on Sundays,  where I caught the biggest  damned sucker you ever saw.  They were useless for food  being tasteless and full of bones  bul I was tempted to take it  over to Mr. Thomas Poole and  present it with a flourish. I even  had a speech prepared to go  with it but thought better of it  at the last minute.  The month of September  found me back in Ottawa  where 1 stayed with my friend  Mogens Jensen at his market  garden near Woodrolfe. With  the first frost I was back for my  second winter in the lumber-  camps of Gillis Bros, out of  Pembroke, Ontario and there I  was to stay till Spring 1929;  that fateful year when the  bottom dropped out of the  world with the stock market  crash in October and the Great  Depression began.  Last week 1 forgot to  mention dulse, a variety of  seaweed that is very popular  with the Celtic people of  Britain and the Maritime  Provinces of Canada. This  dark red seaweed is gathered  and dried for future use.  This week 1 went into  Gibsons Fish Market and  guess what, they have dulse  from New Brunswick. They  also have fresh frozen Squid.  Squid is another well known  seafood on the east coast that  is becoming popular now in  Vancouver.  In the near future 1 believe  we will see some of our local  fishermen engaged in a  commercial Squid fishery on  our west coast. Get yourself  ready for this and buy some of  this delicious cheap seafood  now.  To Prepare Squid  Slit body wall and remove  viscera including cartilage,  rinse in clean water, blot dry  with absorbent paper.  Tomato Sauce Mixture  1 full tbsp. oil  I onion (diced)  3 cloves garlic (minced)  1 cup tomato paste  1 cup water  Salt and pepper to taste  Brown onion and garlic in oil.  Add tomato paste and water.  Cook slowly Vi hour, then  place Stuffed Squid in sauce  and cook another '/> hour  slowly.  Stuffed Squid  1 cup bread crumbs  3 cloves garlic (minced)  1 tbsp. grated cheese  Christmas Seals  in the mail now  Platter  1 tbsp. parsley (minced)  1 tsp. sale, 'A tsp. pepper  1 tbsp. raisins  1 hard-boiled egg (chopped)  1 tsp. pine nuts  2 lbs. Squid  Mix all ingredients together  with I tbsp. oil. Fill squid  3/4 full and fasten with toothpick. Pan fry squid until light  brown. It does not have  to be fully cooked. Place in  tomato sauce mixture and  finish cooking slowly for */i  hour.  Fried Squid  Cut Squid in I inch squares  and dip in flour which has  been seasoned with salt and  pepper to taste. Shallow-fat  fry until golden brown.  Squid with Rice  2 med. onions (minced)  3 cloves garlic (minced)  '/; cup parsley (minced)  1 stalk celery (minced)  Saute above with oil in pan  'til tender. Add 3 lbs. cleaned  and chopped squid and cook  for 10 min. Add l'/i-2 cans  tomato   sauce   and   enough  water   to   cover,   salt   and  pepper, add a dash of allspice  and oregano. Cook slowly for  I hour. Add 2 cups rice. As  rice thickens, gradually add  Varicti*  tfoob*  886-2936  Gibsons  Sandwiches  made to order.  * + * fck # # + # * ���*: *> # *  NDP  enough water until rice is  tender. Sprinkle rice with  grated cheese when served.  Squid Fried Rice  Prepare fried rice in the  usual way with the vegetables  you prefer then add Squid that  has been fried as per recipe  for Fried Squid.  Sea you at the 'Squid  Jigging Grounds' or at the  Gibsons Fish Market.  THE  SECHELT DENTAL CENTRE  welcomes  Dr. Dan Kingsbury  for the practice of general dentistry  Dr. Nngsburv joins Dr. Lome Berman  Bank ot Montreal Burning ��� upstairs  Appointments - B85-32M  u..  CLASSIFIEDADS  HAVE YOU  TAKEN A SERIOUS LOOK  AT YOUR FUEL BILL  LATELY?  For more lhan 70 years.  Canadians have recognized ihe  start of the Christmas Season  when an envelope containing a  sheet of that year's Christmas  Seals arrived at then homes.  On November I. ihe British  Columbia l.ung Association  marked ihe slan of ihe 1980  holiday season hy mailing.  170,000 Christmas Seal appeal  letters to longtime supporters  of the annual campaign lo be  followed on November 17 wilh  a second appeal letter lhal will  be delivered to every home and  business in the province. Both  letters will 'contain a sheet of  Ihe 1980 Canadian Christmas  Seals, designed by Vancouver  artist Raymond Boyer.  Ihe Christmas Seal Committee Chairman lor the Sunshine Coast is Mrs. Patricia  Murphy of Halfmoon Bay. The  campaign target for the Sunshine Coast is S5.000, up from  Anti-Canadian  by Dave Barrett  The past week has been a sad  one lor British Columbians  who cherish Iheir home province and love iheir country, li  must have been nol onlv sail  bin also confusing loi most  Social Credit parly members,  Ihe week began wilh Con-  suinei and Corporate Mlaiis  Minister .lames Nielsen telling  an audience ��l insurance  officials from all across Canada  thai the Maple I eafs might face  violcncc ihe next limcihcv play  hockey in Vancouver iiisl  because they come from lo-  ronlo.  Ihere was widespread booing from the MlOCanadians in  that audience of staid insurance  people for the Socred minister's  remarks and numerous B.C.  participants expressed deep  embarrassment over his speech. I am sine lhal all our  citizens were ashamed of that  gratuitous attack on our countrymen.  It wasn'i helped when Bill  Bennett publicly shrugged off  the incident. But even that  couldn't have prepared anyone for what followed.  Prime Minister Trudeau ihe-  next day. as a compromise to  thc proposed Constitutional  package, offered to entrench  control and management by  the province in the Constitution and also added new  powers   lot    B ('    and   olher  provinces to share control of  inter-provincial trade as well as  thc right lo levy indirect taxes  on provincial resources.  I hesc concessions, wrung  from Irudcuti bv the federal  New Democratic Party caucus,  exceeded ihe demands that  Nielsen told his audience would  hi ing I ast-Wcst violence if not  met,  Whal did Bill Bennett do? He  said he rejected the federal  offer!  Incredible'.' One would think  so unless vou remember the  statements ol two other Socred  spokesmen dining the week.  I neigv MinistCI McClelland  also made a bellicose speech  leviving the premier's earlier  references lo thc present negotiations in terms ol "battles"  and even "war".  I hose chilling tones were  lusi sounded by Premier  Lougheed, Ihere was another  reminder that B.C. seems to be  marching behing the drumbeats ol Alberta's leader. Our  own Attorney-General Allan  Williams, asked to comment on  Loughced's legislation to permit a provincail plebiscite on  the constitution or even on  separation, pointedly remarked BC cabinet already has that  power.  The present government's  strident anti-Canada campaign  is not only dangerous, divisive  and disturbing. It is also taking  an anti-democratic turn.  Can  FBDB help  you?  Financial assistance  Management counselling  Management training  Information on government  programs for business  Wednesday, November 12th  one of our representatives will be at  BELLA BEACH MOTEL  Sechelt tel: 885-9561  II you require financing to start, modernize or  expand your business and are unable to  obtain it elsewhere on reasonable terms and  conditions or il you are interested In the  FBDB management services ol counselling  and training or wish information on  government programs available for your  usiness, talk to our representative.  c  FEDERAL  BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  145 West 15th Street, 980-6571  North Vancouver, B.C.  Opening new doors to small business.  You can cut as much as 50% off this  winter's fuel bill with a Fisher  Stove. Come see us today!  ELECTRONICS  Trail Bay Centre Sechell  885-2568  last year's successful goal of  $4,550.  Or. 1 .11. Mackenzie. President of thc British Columbia  l.ung Association, savs thai  while in the past Christmas  Seal funds were used primarily)  to combat tuberculosis, thc  Lung Association has changed  thc focus ol iis attention  towards all diseases of the  lungs, including cancer, emphysema, and asthma. He said  two outstanding respirntory  disease research centres have  been established in Vancouver  in recent years as a result of  Christmas Seal funding, and  both are producing new and  important informalion aboul  the development and treatment  ol lung disease, as well as about  prevention and patient rehabilitation. Ihe provincial campaign target this vear, he said, is  S7SO.00O.  Gibsons Harbi.ui Ai  *#!(;;(::���:********#>  FISHER. NOW THAT YOU'RE  GETTING SERIOUS.  Jl you re now heating with oil, the Federal Government will pay 50% ot your cost c  converting 10 wood heating (up to $800|. Ask your Fisher Dealer tor details and  ACT NOW THE OFFER'S VALID FROM OCTOBER 28TH.  cz  JM1�� IWr 1n�� P  Interdepartmental Memo  October 29, 1980  To: Mr. Dave Macdonald  President  Jolly Roger Inn  Since the overwhelming success of the Thanksgiving Buffet my office has  been inundated with requests (or whal amounts to a public demand for ii  repeat of a Special Buffet: Telephone messages, letters and personal calls  are overflowing my desk. I have therefore, wilh your approval, decided the  following:���  on Sunday, November 16th, i win put on the  International Festival of Seafoods  Featuring Local - Domestic & Imported Seafoods  Lobster - Crab - Salmon - Sole - Scallops - Oysters -  Shrimp - Prawns, etc. etc. Many Hot Seafood  Dishes - Salads - Sauces - A Truly Amazing  Adventure in Seafood Dining - There will also be  Roast of Beef for those who wish to combine meat  with their seafood.  / This event will cost $15.00 per person.  _*����*  y// Jack Thompson  ���I'ur Executive Chef  f//f//.<P~~ Jolly Roger Inn  P.S.  Please stress when advertising    lo Phone Early 885-5888 and secure a  Reservation ��� Many people could not get a table for Thanksgiving   Phone  Now ��� Avoid Disappointment.  W**  IL _>  |i *B i ' ii  n i  Van. Direct  684-3541  TTT  R.R. #1, Halfmoon Bay  T7  885-58B8  III 18  Coast News, Novembr 4, 1980  Wildlife  rrfr  V  \A_L.  corner  Shellfish closure still on  hv Ian ( urrancc  Court.  I'm nol really lhal sure what  went on in the outdoors of our  pleasant little corner of thc  world ihis week. I spent most  ol ihe week sitting through the  Canfor and the Construction  Aggregates court cases and  came away with a pain in ihe  area I have occasionally been  accused of using lor thinking.  I also came away with a  respect for the judicial thinking of Judge Johnson. The  arguments for the defence in  both cases were very persuasive, citing precedent-setting cases, the rationale of  the company and accentuating  the positive. After listening to  two and a half days of arguments for each case, he was  able to slice through all the  rhetoric and return to the  basics.  It's been my impression  that in the past large companies have found it less  expensive to pay fines than to  correct problems in their  operations. With the $125,000  fine given to Canfor and the  $25,000 to Construction Aggregates, the reverse may now  be true. The day may now be  gone when environmental  fines were felt to be no more  than operating expenses.  Let's hope so. The judicial  system appears to use this  principle when it is attached  to. dare I say it, ordinary  criminals, so what is good for  the goose is good for the  gander.  SPCA  There's a general meeting  of the local arm of the SI'CA  al K p.m. on Wednesday,  November 5th in Room HO  in Elphinstone High School.  This is a worthwhile organization and is deserving of  support. If you want to learn  more about the work thev are  doing around here, go to the  meeting. You will be made  welcome.  Red tide.  The ban on the collecting  of shell fish (oyster, clams  etc.) is still in effect. The  closure covers from this area  as farasToba Inlet.  Last Wednesday clams on  Nelson Island were found to  be contaminated and a couple  of weeks ago there was an outbreak at Powell River.  Spawning trout.  A Fish and Wildlife crew  were in this area three weeks  ago to clean and replace the  gravel in Ruby Creek in preparation for December's  spawn of cutthroat trout. This  is an annual task done by the  crew. Over the year silt builds  up in the spawning channel  and has to be removed.  Odds 'n ends.  There are still bear problems in the North Road area.  A residence is missing part of  the kitchen door. This ongoing  problem in this specific area  pretty well substantiates that  the   bears   are   ex-garbage  bears. The trap has once  again been set.  Doe season opened this  weekend. It's open for three  weeks on Thormanby and  Gambier Islands and for two  weeks on the mainland.  Phil Nicholson called me.  He had been fortunate enough  to spot a flock of swans  heading past Trail Islands on  their way south for the winter.  He managed to get the glasses  on them and counted 21 of  these impressive birds.  As 1 said, it's short and  sweet this week. If you want  to contact me, call 886-2622,  886-7817 or 886-9151,ta.  Dampened spirits  Another quiet  Hallowe'en here  RCMP in (iibsons and Sechell report a quid Hallowe'en this  year, Auxiliary pat mis reported no damage lo schools in Ihe area.  though one glass dooial Ihe Cedar I'la/a in (iibsons was broken.  Steady rain on Friday night is believed to have dampened the  spirits ol many Hallowe'en celebrants, while a number of parties,  ilancesand impromptu soirees at local liquor establishments kept  people indoors.  According lo Cpl, Wade ol the Sechelt Detachment, the  Sunshine CoasI has no history, of excessive rowdyism on  Hallowe'en.  Marly (on the right) holds up the latest ward ofthe municipality, a  registered four year old neutered terrier with all ils shots. It's  looking for a new home,  Remembrance Day  postal service  Postal facilities throughout British Columbia will be closed on  I'uesdaj November 11, in observation ol the Remembrance Dav  holiday.  Ihere will be no mail deliveries on ihis holiday, with the  exception ol special delivery items.  Sunshine Coast  EXCAVATING I  Business Directory  J.B.EXCAVATING  886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage installation  ��� Dump Truck ���  Backhoe  ��� Cal ���  Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ���  Septic  Fie'ds   atSSjJ  PACIFIC GADC0 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^  ������ APPLIANCES |  Harrison's appliance sales ^  Parts and Service  Twsday   Saturday 9   5  886-9959 Prall Rd.. Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Purl Mellon loPender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  B ft M installations  17 Years Experience ��,  Commercial And Residential   ,*?5j'>  Floor Covenngs  '%"  jay. I  . _��, i win vuvriiiiKS  gff&Kfea  685-2823     BB5-3B81  CUSTOM ART WORK  ��� Business Cards ��� Logos ��� Letterheads  ��� Brochures ��� Menus ��� Placemats, etc.  The COAST NEWS  886-2622 885-2770        886-7817  KEN DE VRIES & SON LTD.^l  FLOOR COVERINGS  iggi Carpets - Tiles- Linoleums - Drapes  1   -f-    Hwy. 101, Gibsons Cowrie St.. Sechelt  886-7112  885-3424  I AUTOMOTIVE  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding ol:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd., Gibsons 886-9963  I MISC. SERVICES I  f    THERMAN WELD-ALL INDUSTRIES    *  Fabrication & General Repairs  Custom Wrought Iron Railings & Airtight Stoves  sons Industrial Park   Oil Shaw Road. Gibsons      886-8466 J  Quality Farm & Garden Supply Ltd.  T       * Feed * Fencing     886-7527  L_~   * Pet Food �� Fertilizer    ���" Rl) ���  i^W Gibsons  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials tor Sale  Phone 886-2664      Member Allied Van Lines      R.R. 1, Gibsons  -\y     MARIK  Mercury Sales & Service  Honda Sales & Service  ��� . .^^^w.^w.yy" MARINA  Silverline, Campion & Lund boats RESORT  V-7    POBq:1C0   Madeira Park, B.C.    VON 2H0      883-2248  Ml'Sir   LESSONS    YOU ENJOY  Plann'S Organ iPQQiP  Ik'gin al age 4 and older     C/  Ibl4 Marine Drive, Gibsons    K86-V030     t^/vlOMlfiOll  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Box 65  Sechelt  Joe Jacques  Phone  885-3611  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Fireplaces Furnaces Oil Stoves  003-8171       Customers trom the 886 exchange call collect      J  I  Your Specialty Shop:  Mufflers. Brakes. Tune-Ups,  (iilisons KKAKti & THME  Hwy ioi. Gibsons 886-8213  V  UPHOLSTERY  ALL REUPHOLSTEF1NG DONE  Boat Tops & Seats  1339 Wharf Road,   Sechell, BC 885-5216  .  SUNSHINE COAST s  DISPOSAL SERVICES  885-9973      Port Mellon to Ole's Cove      886-2938  Commercial Containers Available  FREE ESTIMATES  CARPET  carpet j l"61585' f; STEAM  upholstery\_    Jr CLEANING  /yili- I ' i;/.n/' ip"'rr Look  /    y ���    v .^-.-w ww      jor us jn {he yellow Pages  GIBSONS LANES Hwy  886-2086  ��HiJ|'i;  Economy buto parts utd.  Automobile. Industrial  d Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt     885-SI8I  101.?;  ���:,     OPEN BOWLING SUMMER HOURS  Saturday- 7:00- 11:00p.m. m  Sunday - 2:00 - 5:00 p.m. Sl^  /    R&R JANITORIAL SERVICE   ^  Commercial & Residential  BOX 1336  or 10b1 'HAVI MOP WILL CLEAN BETTER THAN     B85-9259  SECHELT. BC YOU'VE EVER SEEN" 8H5-3164  PENINSULA TRANSPORT LTD.   Now oners  LOW BED SERVICE    ��� hrs.      ^"jjj&r  Reasonable Rates          per daV    ^]t||BB?^   VM  886-2284 t i, . Dispatch       i ,,    886-8238  I ELECTRICAL I  I CABINETS I  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS    REMODELLING  Slum room m Twilight Theatre Bldg.        ,\m> >il;  OPEN 5- T. 10-5 OR BV APPOINTMENT   _ PACIFIC-O-FIBERGLASS  FIBERGLASS LAMINATING  -  REPAIRS  BOATS-SUNDECKS. ETC.  14 years experience 885-2981  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS i:0 ) Se/viiiit ihr Sunshine Const  I I ICTKU'AI ( OMKACI'OK  Per Andrcassen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B C  ')  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. - Sat. io a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons. B.C. 886-2765  ^Upholsterers  Serving Sunshine   Coast and Vancouver  883-9901 All Furniture - Marine - Boat Tops  VOU'l.L NEVER RUN OUT!  Audrey's Coffee Seruice  (it'll. >��� \ Restaurant Coffee ___-  Supplies \ I iiuipmeni y  B85 3718 ����L  CHJ   1       I" ^S TomFheger    Phone 886-7868  Q   Jo   *T-T ECTRICAL  ,'X\ Aj0*1 Bo��214. Gihsons. 8 C  Contracting von 1V0  *  /'\  i FLOOR COVERING I  SEAVIEW CARPETS - CABINETS  SHOWROOM OPEN  Open 10-6, Tues. to Sat. Friday to 9  Phone 886-2/43 and 886-2417  f\  Comiersion   Windows,   Glass,   Auto  &  Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows & Screens, Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   Bill's Holland Electric  Ltd.  0} # Bill Achterberg  J.) 886-9232   HEATING  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNER SERVICE   QQC -,.���,*  Complete Instrument OOU" /111  set-up ot furnace  Apart from Gibsons  Elections quiet  Apart from the village of (Jibsons where four candidates are  contesting two seats, this should prove one of the quietest  municipal election campaigns on record.  In Sechelt. the possibility of a late entry into the race by Pat  Murphy of Wharf Realty failed to materialize and Aldermen  Kolibas and Brown have been re-elected by acclamation.  On the Regional Board the voters in the outlying regions will  also not be required to choose since Regional Directors Harry  Almond. Peggy Connor, and David Hunter have been returned  by acclamation representing regional areas IX H. and E  respectively.  Apart from (iibsons the only election will be for school trustee  for the village of Sechelt where Warren McKibbin and Benoit  I.ePage are contesting the seat vacated by Maureen Clayton.  Trustees Al Lloyd ol Area A and Brian Hodgins of Area B have  been returned to office In thc acclamation route.  Licence protest  Ihe regional board has written to the liquor Admuusiiaiion  brunch protesting the granting ol a liquor licence to the Cedar  Crest Ooll Centre.  Ihe (inll Cenlre, which operates a driving rttngc on Highway  1(11 jusi past Seuview Cemetery, was grunted tt "B" Class liquor  licence to serve beer and wine with meals on September''. but  SCRD directors learned ol it only when the) noticed the "licenced  premises" sign thai appealed al thc roadside.  Ihe letter points out lhat thc board was aware that a coffee  shop hud been opened to serve patrons ofthe Ciolf Centre, but was  not aware thai a liquor licence application had been made.  Customarily, the Liquor Administration Branch solicits  approval-in-principle from local governments before granting  such applications  At the lasl board meeling Area I) Director Ham Almond  observed that the hoard had rejected applications I'or commercial  /oning along the highway in ihe past and recommended lhal he  1 AH he immediate!) informed ol the hoard's objections,  I he board's letter informs the I Mi lhal zoning in the area was  never intended to permit restaurants, with or without liquor  licences, tn opeiate un such.  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE  LTD.  Hwy. 101   Sechell  between SI. Mary's  Hospital and Foresl Ranger's Hut.  ADIANI  il I  CANADIAN  885-2360  \^Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sat.   9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  I CONTRACTING I  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD.  lz_^  886-7318  (Gibsons)  Located nexl to Windsor Plywood p q qox 74g  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses Gibsons B C /'  BOBCAT SERUICE  H * S CONTRACTING  �� Hoi Tub'.       ��� Swimming Pools-  Solar Instil I In I ions      ��� Framtflq  ti  I    DAUEH0RT0N  885-38257  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM  MANUFACTURING LTD.     vc> ���<?  COMPLETE ALUMINUM WIND! IW PRODUCTS __> r*y  DOUBLE I'ANr WINDOWS FOR NEW CONSTRUCTION   v" ^  AND RENOVATION PURPOSES V��  885-3538  Sum  a Ridge Induslnai Park AkooiKM  Sechell uc  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.      marv Volen  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW.      886-9597  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  UI00DZIN CONSTRUCTION LTD.  FOUNDATIONS ��� FRAMING   ��� FINISHING  o. Bruce Fraser 885-9068 box 1888. sechelt  I PAINTING I  BOB CARPENTER  PAINTING CONTRACTOR:  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  886-2516  Professional Work At Reasonable Cost  U JOE DAVIS l^fx?N  tj| PAINTER & DECORATOR   UJS?  R.R. 2 Lower Rd., Gibsons 886-8291  Terry Connor  SSI 1-70 III J1  PAINTING CONTRACTS   Boxi-IV. Gibsons. BT.  RESTAURANTS I  s��Avrt:vi/ atouafcNs  Chinese & Western Food Licensed Premises  Tuesday to Sunday  Lunch: 11:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Dinner:   4:00 p.m ��� 9:00 p.m.  Chinpse Food now on Lunch Menu  Lower Gibsons 886-9219    Take Out Available  PGND6R HARBOUR restaurant^  CANADIAN AND CHINESE FOOD  Madeira Park Slioppinq Ceiilrn  Eat in & Weekdays      11:30 a.m. - 9:00 p.m  Takeout Friday e__a\. 11:30 a.m. - ll:00 p.m  883-2413     Sunday 4:00 p.m.- 9:00 p.m.  ���MBMMI  mm Stand on your own feet  On corns and callouses  Coast News, November 4, 1980  19  l>> Dorothv \uhuni  Periodically over ihe last  live years or so we have heard  rumours of hard times that are  to come. It has only been the  last year that the word recession has been taken seriously  by thc general public.  We, ol course, all need some  money to maintain stability in  our lifestyles, but do we need as  much as we have become  accustomed to? If the supermarkets closed could thc ma-  jority of us survive.'.'  Alter the war we moved to a  larm that was outside the area  served by the hydro company.  Ihe waler was drawn from a  well outside the house. The  house was heated by a huge  black woodburning cook stove  ;hal warmed the vicinity but  never pushed ihe heat to the far  confines of the house. Thc  Saturday night hath was accomplished in from of the stove  in the kilchen in a galvanized  ; ub.  Alter a lew years we bought a  generator to pro\ ide lights. The  noise from the engine that was  sequestered in the cellar used to  drive me from the house as it  noisily thumped along for two  hours every day charging the  bank of batteries. We converted the old stove to oil hut wc  never did get running water or  indoor plumbing.  After living in Ihe fairly  civilized city of North Vancouver for nineteen years and  enjoying the amenities of city  living wc mined to Shelter  Maud in I975. The thought of  nij lull range of small appliances such as loasters. blenders  .mil iron sent us in search of a  generator such as we had on the  farm. Installation of such a  monster was delayed by the  trials and tribulations of  building our boai. I stayed on  the island by myself in a one  room cabin relivingthecircumstances of my childhood. I  packed water, read by kerosene  lamp and dug an outhouse.  One by one my appliances were  given away and replaced by  hand tools that gave the same  results. The generator became  obsolete and was never installed. We now live much the same  as five years ago although we  did buy a 12 volt generator for  charging batteries.  Since moving here I have  become intensely interested in  living a self-sufficient life. Even  though I have acquired an  extensive library on the subject  it is not surprising that the  majority of my information has  come from my parents and  older people who survived the  great depression. These people  learned the value of the saying  "If you can't make it and mend  it then do without il."  1 realize that not every one is  interested in living thc extremes  of ruggedness. but I believe that  we all share the compulsion to  learn how to provide some of  the necessities without having  to rely on the major manufacturers. If all money was to cease  what would you substitute for  the consumer goods you have  grown accustomed to? If the  electricity was permanently  dimmed could you care for  yourself?  There is a vast assortment of  knowledge out there that  should be shared. We have a  generation of children growing  up who are lost without the on  and off switches. This column  is aimed at sharing those ideas.  be it making your own mayo-  naise or constructing solar  panels to make a water heater.  The idea is to use what is  available, to waste less and  produce a more natural product.  by John Shaske BSc (Phum)  Corns are lesions of thick  skin with a central core. A  corn is raised and is usually  about four millimetres to a  centimetre in diameter. The  base of the corn is on the  surface of the skin, the apex  points inward and presses  nerve endings in the toe,  causing pain.  A callous is simply thickening of the skin with no central  core. Corns are caused by  pressure, usually tight fitting  shoes.  Callouses are caused by  friction, usually walking barefoot or with a too-large  shoe. A structural imbalance  of the foot can cause corns and  callouses as well.  The    imablance    can    be  College services  are open to all  At its new Learning Centre  on Inlet Avenue in Sechelt,  Capilano College offers several kinds of services. These are  available to full and part time  students as well as to the  general public.  The library at the Centre is  open to Community Borrowers. They need only register  and receive a library card.  A microfiche reader in the  library area offers a catalogue  of the North Vancouver  Campus' book collection. The  borrower merely locates the  book by title, author or  subject, fills in a book request  form with information about  the book, and the selection is  sent up from North Vancouver  by regular courier service.  This facility is invaluable for  people taking correspondence  WORKWEN?  WORLD  ���0-    will be managed by  ak Ann pom  COWRIE ST.  SECHELT  ED6EM0NT  DESIGN  is coming to Gibsons  POOL WORLD  will open soon  Swimming Poola �� Hot Tubs �� Pool Tablet  course and can save students  a trip to Vancouver libraries  for course materials. Films  are also available through  this borrowing system. A  librarian makes regular visits  and can assist you in locating  and borrowing books.  Several times monthly a  counsellor from the North  Vancouver campus is at the  Learning Centre in Sechelt.  The counsellor can help  students or potential students  with course planning, transfer  credit information, vocational  and career guidance, and can  give interest/aptitude tests.  The counsellor's next visits  will be November 12th and  19th. Appointments may be  made at 885-9310.  Anyone having trouble with  reading, studying, memory, or  any of the writing skills, may  benefit from an interview with  Learning Assistance personnel. Consultations are available on a drop-in basis.  Students may make use of  speed reading equipment,  self-programmed reading labs  or taped materials on specific  skills. This equipment may be  used anytime the Centre is  open. Appointments for  Learning Assistance may be  made at the above number.  Students and other interested persons are invited to  make use of the services of  the librarian, Counsellor or  Learning Assistance staff.  More information on the  above services or classes is  available at 885-9310. The  Centre is open Monday to  Friday from 12:30 to 7:00 p.m.  and is located at the end of  Inlet Avenue (the road running past the Post Office).  # + # fck % % * * * + * * * 4  NDP  Gibsons Harboui Aru.i  G;eat Canadian and  sk*****^*******;  corrected    by    surgery    or  orthotics.  Callouses and corns caused  by external factors (improperly fitting shoes) will go away  with the elimination of the  cause. To ease the pain of  corns, Dr. Scholls8 O ring  bandages placed around the  corn keep the pressure off the  corn.  In the case of callouses,  soaking the feet will soften the  thick layer of skin. Files or  pumice stone can be used to  reduce the callous, but extreme caution must be exercised as this method can  injure the underlying skin,  causing pain and possible  infection.  People with diabetes or  arteriosclerosis should check  with their doctor as improper  use of files or pumice stone  can produce ulceration of the  skin and possibly gangrene,  due to the reduced blood flow  to the feet.  If the corns ooze a liquid,  this is a sign of infection  and they should be examined  by a physician.  If you have any questions  or suggestions for future  topics let me know by calling  the Coast News or Gibsons  Clinic Pharmacy (886-8191).  TAXI  Z   886-8101    *  0P THE BEACHCO^  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  TAXI  VLASSIFIFB ADS  NOW'S  THE TIME  TO GET SERIOUS.  Before winter comes. Come see how a  Fisher Stove can cut your fuel bill  by as much as 50%. L*'  ELECTRQMCS  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt.  885-2568  The haunted entrance tti the Cedar (irove Klementarv School  was no place for the faint of heart on All Hallow's Eve,  Pender  Auxiliary  by La Verne Richardson  The Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital U  held its annual Tea & Bake  Sale October 25, in the Church  Hall. It was a beautiful Fall  afternoon as members and  guests were greeted by President Jean Prest. The tables  looked lovely with lace-edged  cloths and dainty vases of  yellow and mauve Chrysanthemums. The tea and the  sandwiches and cakes were  delicious and enjoyed by all.  It was a very successful affair  and again Doreen Webb and  her many helpers did a  wonderful job.  The "Wine and Cheese  Basket" was won by Muriel  Rowles. There were six prizes  from the raffles and they  were won by the following  people: Lindsay Lowe, Child's  Hostess Chair; M. Macdonald  of Sechelt, the Children's  Classic Books; Hilda Tre-  hearns, Child's Sweater; Tina  Gordon, a large Afghan;  H. McNaughton, a small  Afghan; Doreen Webb, a  Cushion and Les Simmers,  a Cushion.  The next regular meeting of  the Auxiliary will be held  November 12th.  worm, warmer, warmest.   ��?  daniadown  FISHER. NOW THAT YOU'RE  GETTING SERIOUS.  II you're now heating wilh oil, the Federal Government will pay 50% ol your cost ol  converting lo wood heating (up to $800). Ask your Fisher Dealei tor details and  ACT NOW. THE OFFER'S VALID FROM OCTOBER 28TH.  Caloric  MICROWAVE  OVENS  NOW TIL CHRISTMAS  Caloric Touchmatic  DISHWASHERS  Portable or Built-in  Carpet-Cabinet -Ceramic  Bw Hours. U 6 II t T 6 886-276$  fi daniadown quilts ltd.  VE   fc'L��.��.Br.       E.I.I  r     SUNSHINE INTERIORS  NO��lH��D. I KIWANIS WA<  . OUSONS- 8B6-8187     d  Home Builders  Ask us about our Broad Form coverage on dwellings  under construction (includes window breakage &  malicious damage).  Autoplan  See  us for renewal or changes on your  Auto Insurance.  Travellers  We offer low cost excess  Medical Protection  We also  have  policies available for visitors  to Canada.  Camper & Holiday  Trailer Units  All risk coverage with only a $25 deductible.  ASK US!  S���CH���LT INSURMC6 dG���NCB LTD.  New Hour*.  Thurs. - Sal  IO a.m. ��� 5 p.m  A division ol  Howe Sound Distributors I id.  886-276$  North Rd., Gibson*  In the Sunshine Motors Building  at the 4-way stop.  885-3261  V 20  r  Coast News, November 4, 1980  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Births  Miller Clark and Elizabeth are  happy to announce the birth of  their daughter Alison Jane on  October 21, 1980 at 10:05 a.m.,  weight 7 pounds, IS ounces.  A sister for Raymond. Special  thanks to Dr. Paetkau, Dr.  Myhill-Jones and the staff of  St. Mary's Hospital.  Obituaries  Strachan. Passed away October  29, 1980, Stanley Ray Strachan,  late of Gibsons, in his eighty-  eighth year. Mr. Strachan was  born in Owen Sound, Ontario.  Survived by his loving wife Flo,  one daughter Mrs. Norma Perk-  under, Olvmpia, Washington;  one son, Fred Strachan, San  Diego, California; five grandchildren, one great-grandson;  and one sister. Christine Timlick,  Paradise. California. Service was  held Monday, November 3. in  the Chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home. Gibsons. Cremation.  Announcements  DANCE students, teachers and  others requiring information on  1 ii p. Mallei. Aero, Modern and  Spanish Dance. Please phone 886-  29K9. TFN  Help wanted  "Person Friday" required for  Architectural Office. Skills required include basic secretarial  work, basic bookkeeping & some  drafting experience. Phone  886-2922 days, 886-9205 eves. #46  The Driftwood Inn la looking fort  Waiters, Waitresses, Busboys,  Housekeepers, Kitchen Help,  Night Janitor, Front Desk Personnel, part time & full time.  Opening December 1980. Apply  at Cozy Court Motel. #46  Construction Co. wants framing  and finishing carpenters for full  time year-round work. 885-9630  TFN  Wanted: Lady for casual daytime  babysitting for l'/i yr. old. Pref.  Roberts Cr. but to Sechelt.  885-3881 #44  Apprentice Electrician with tools  and knowledge of residential  wiring. 883-9020 after 6:00 p.m.  #44  CRAFTSPEOPLE  Only one month to go until the  Roberts Creek Craft Fair. Sell  your wares on Friday, December  5 and Saturday, December 6.  For reservations of tables and  further information call 885-5033,  885-2972.  Pottery Sale - Elaine Futterman  is having her Xmas sale of pots  at the Hunter Gallery in Lower  Gibsons on Sat. November 22,  9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. #46  Dinner with  DAVE  BARRETT  Fri. Nov. 7th  Roberta Creek Hall  6:30-7:30 Happy Hour  7:30 - 9:00 Dinner  '15.00 Single  '25.00 Couple  Tickets available at:  N.D.P. Bookstore  - Gibsons  Sunshine Coast T.V.  - Sechelt  Seaview Market  :44 - Roberts Creek  CANADIAN FOREST  PRODUCTS  HOWE SOUND PULP  DIVISION  Has an immediate opening  for a lull, qualified industrial  janitor Individuals who can  demonsttate a consistent  woik record with at least 2  years janitorial experience  are invited to apply.  An excellent range ol employee benilit is provided as  well as a wage of $9 96 per  hour.  Interested persons should  forward a personal resume  outlining qualifications and  experience to:  CANADIAN FORESTS  PRODUCTS LTD  HOWE SOUND PULP  DIVISION  PORT MELLON B.C.  VON 2S0  For Rent  Personal  DANCERCIZE  A unique combination of modern  ballet & stretching exercises with  expertise of D. Pageau. Fridays  10-11 a.m. Twilight Theatre for  info re. details, cost, babysitting  etc.    call    886-7574.    Numbers  Help wanted  Babysitter Friday or Saturday  for 2 kids, 4 and 2. Call after  6, 886-9088. Roy Smith. #44  Experienced all round Carpenter  for steady employment in Pender  Harbour area. 883-9020 after 6:00  p.m. #44  Alcoholics Anonymous 886-9208  TFN  Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings  each Wednesday in St. Andrews  Church, Madeira Pk. 8:30 p.m.  883-9978 TFN  Cocoa Butter, one of nature's  most effective moisturizers and  conditioners, is the active ingredient in all Coerema Beauty  Products. They are special preparations for dry skin and have  been used for years as a skin  food. Coerema products ate now  available as Skin Creme, Hand  and Body Lotion, Bath Oil,  Beauty Soap and Lip Balm at  Pacifica Pharmacy, Sechelt.  Quick relief for discomfort of  mouth sores, white canker spots,  dental plate sores, tender gums,  with Fletcher's Sore-Mouth  Medicine. At Pacifica Pharmacy,  Sechelt. #44  wanted to Rent  Mother and twelve year old son  desperately need 1 or 2 BR house,  Sechelt to Gibsons. Phone 885-  5519 #44  25' to 30' Trailer for approx. 2  months to use while building a  house.886-9192 #44  Clean, quiet living, working man  would like small house, one  bedroom apt. or trailer in or near  Gibsons. Preferred furnished.  886-9872 after 5:00 p.m. #44  Garage needed for repairing car  over winter. Tel: 886-2922 eve.  886-9205 #45  Wanted to rent or rent to own,  rural acreage with house in  Gibsons, Sechelt. Phone 843-7235  collect or write Box 663, Dawson  Creek, B.C. V1G4H7 #45  SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES  Peninsula Hotel 886-9334 TFN  3 bdrm. House, Roberts Creek.  Avail. Immed. 885-3470        TFN  One bedroom suite. Grantham's  Landing. Ideal for single working  person. 886-9634 #46  1-2 bedroom 2 bathroom Motel  Suite, fully furnished, lots of  privacy, situated on 4'/i acres,  adult preferred. Francis Peninsula. Rent S245/mo. incl. heat  and lights. Call 883-2666. Avail.  Nov. 1/80. No children. #46  Furn. 2 bdrm. house with a view  in Madeira Park S375/mo. Ph.  929-5307 eves. #46  Deluxe 2 bedroom house in  Madeira Park, available December, 1980. All appliances, carpeted throughout, drapes and  waterfront. Call Vancouver 733-  8806 #44  Comfortable roomy furnished  suite in modern home. Features  wood stove as well as electric  heat. Non smokers. 886-7890 #46  OFFICE  OR  RETAIL  SPACE  AVAILABLE  888-2417  886-2743  822-2017  music  HORIZON  MUSIC  TRAIL BAY MALL  Guitars,     Amplifiers,   Music   Books,  Accessories  SHEET MUSIC  885-3117  Opportunities  TUBi- TOP  ._    SH(W  ���� A Full Line ot       ^jfrn  Plumbing Supplies  Hours: Tues. - Sat.  9 am. - 5 pm.  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  wanted  Want to rent or lease approx. Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  1500 sq. ft. warehouse or shop for Fir, Hemlock, Cedar - Porpoise  small woodworking shop. Phone Bay Logging Ltd. 885-9408 or  885-3597days. Brian. #45 885-2032 TFN  2 or 3 bdrm. home for transferred 18" Cedar shake blocks. We pay  in bank accountant. Phone the best prices for good wood.  Henry 886-2201. No children #45 Also custom cut your blocks.    886-9856 TFN  Local doctor seeking modest  house/cottage, pref. furnished.  Roberts Creek-Sechelt area from  Nov/Dec. Good caretakers, no  children, no pets. 885-2323 eves.  #46  Older furniture, china etc. bought  or sold on consignment. Harbour  Antiques, 1585 Marine Dr.,  Gibsons. 886-7800 TFN  Art Centre requires any storage  space at nominal rate. Phone  Keith Wallace at 885-5412      #46  Needed. 1 or 2 bdrm. house  Gibsons-Sechclt for responsible  couple. Ph. 885-5424 #44  For Rent  Brand new 2 bdrm. bungalow,  West Sechelt on waterfront.  New appliances. $400 per mo.  886-9890 TFN  630 sq. ft. of Commercial or  Office Space for lease. Will  renovate to suit tenant. Phone  886-7112 TFN  HOW REHTIHG  8B0SQ.lt.  $300. a month  School Road  &  Gower Pt. Road  5810995  CASH FOR LOGS  tod Prices  Free Estimates  D & 0 LOG SORTING  LTD.  886-7896    886-7700  wanted  For sale  Needed: Baby Car Seat. 886-8332   Deluxe white kitchen range $125.  #44   15 cubic ft. 2-door white fridge.  Phone 886-7850 #45  For Sale  Shot Rock for sale, located at  Madeira Park. Call Lee Christian  883-2419 TFN  HOTTUB?  Do it yourself. Fiberglass, redwood and vinyl. Solar collectors,  H&S Contracting. 885-3825   TFN  Soccer Table Game $1000 or  best offer between 1-6 p.m.  886-7877 #45  Lead - 69* per pound. 886-7614  #45  CB Antenna 36' $25. Toyota car  rims 14" x 5'/i 4 stud. $8.00 each.  886-2581 #44  Inglis multi-cycle auto washer, Double    Bed,    Boispring    and  excellent condition. Guaranteed Mattress (medium firm). Good  &. delivered. $225.  Phone 883- condition $100. Slender bender  2648 TFN exerciser $25. Ph. 886-2797    #44  Woods 30 gal. oil fired hot water ** Mustang. Best offer. Sears  heater. Excellent condition. $100. Kenmore sewing machine $100.  D. Gove, 4039 Victoria Dr. Tel. Hide-a-bed $250. Diamond ring  0744414 ��44   $400. Tent trailer $300.  Fleet  wood 18" colour $200. 886-8552  #44  CREST SEWING CENTRE  SEWING MACHINE REPAIRS  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING   CENTRE  Firewood. Cedar and Alder.  $55 per cord. Will deliver. Phone  886-7713between6&7a.m.   #44  3 wheel, 3 speed ladies Bike with  shopping basket. $60. 885-5251  #44  Stereo combination Fleetwood.  Ex. condition, 6 years old. $185.  886-7993 #44  30 gal. Aquarium, complete,  $60 or trade for office desk.  886-2908 #44  Ordinary three-speed bike, near  new $50. Three-speed Raleigh  carrier, excellent condition. $75.  Ph. 886-2971 #44  12 foot trailer with 3-way fridge,  stove, furnace, lights, sink,  sleeps 4, wired for 110 v propane  tanks included. $1200. 886-7979  #45  STARWATER CREATIONS  Unique Gifts; fine beadwork,  feathered: earrings, hat clips...  Trade beads, necklaces etc. Every  Saturday, Oct. through Nov.  Sunnycrest Mall. #44  Pioneer Tape Deck, 4 channel  equalizer 25 watts per channel,  4 Jenson speakers with boxes  $450.00 OBO. Ph. 886-9279    #44  Ideal for Gifts  Everything you need for Chinese  cooking. Wok, recipe book,  utensils, spices and lots lots  more in one neat package,  $49.95 chargex and master-  charge accepted. 885-9241      #44  UACUUffl CLEARER  REPAIRS  CREST 886-2719  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  SALE  20% OFF  ��� Fall Bulbs  ��� Trees & Shrubs  ��� Perennials  2 F78-14 studded snow tires on  Ford rims. Used one season only.  $75.886-2455 #44  140 pieces 6" rigid insulation  10" 1 4'. Would insulate approximately 450 sq. ft. of 2 x 6  construction $175. Set of bunk  beds, no mattress. $20. Fairly  new propane hot water tank $80.  885-3967 #46  Umbroller Stroller, good cond.  $15. Sailboat 13' fiberglass,  90 sq. ft. complete. Exc. cond.  $800.886-8332 #44  Wooden bed frame (single)  $10. Bar doors $20. Babies  car bed $5. Imitation sealskin  coat $10.886-2350. Clara Nygren.  #46  2 TA's 50 series on 5-spoke  rims, fits Dodge, cash or trade for  set of 15" snow tires on rims.  Yamaha CP-30 electric piano,  excellent condition $1200. OBO.  2 pairs of size 9 Caulk Boots,  leather and rubber, both for  $100. Phone 885-2837 after 5 p.m.  Ask Rick. #46  LUMBER A PLYWOOD  WHOLESALE  5/8 T&C Fir std. Plywood $12.50  ea. 3/8 Fir $7.50 ea. 2x4 pre-cut  studs Fir $245 thousand or $1.40  each. 2x10 2+ better Fir $355M.  All other lumber available.  Evenings 885-5356 #46  Garage Sale Sat. Nov. 8, 10 a.m.  to 4 p.m. on North Rd. % mile  east of Cemetery Rd. Household  furniture, tools, sundries etc.  35" wood lathe, bedroom suite,  recliner. #44  1 kitchen type rug 6 ft21" x  6 ft.24" green & gold, good  condition. 1 set skis with boots,  size lO'/i. 1 set plain skis.  1 exercise rope new, 1 good solid  door with fittings. Ph. 886-9723  any day after 5. #44  DISCOUNT PRICES  ��� Appliances  ��� T.V.'s & Stereos  ��� Furniture  ��� Auto Stereos, etc.  Home  Furnishings  886-9733      Gibsons  (Next lo Mr. Mike's)  FISH WANTED  Rock Cod, Ling Cod, Red Snappers, Silver Perch, Prawns,  Crabs etc. Call Rob Vancouver  254-9241 or 874-2631 Sung Fish  Co. Ltd. #45  Wanted to trade. '77 Yamaha XT  500 single for good running  mid or small car. Large storage  batteries good for many uses -  when hydro fails etc. John Gyde  883-2328 #45  Willing to take 1 or 2 'comfy' old  armchairs off your hands for low  or no cost. They would be much  appreciated. Pat 885-5998       #46  Used Armchair wanted (for living  room). Please call 884-5284   TFN  Quality Farm  &  Garden Supply  Pratt Road      '886-7527  HOT  WATER  TANKS  are sold and  installed by  MACLEODS  Sechelt  KERNS  LET'S TRADE  APPLIANCES  MACLEOD'S  Sechelt  We deliver Gibsons 81  Port Mellon  884-5240  CAM PRENTIS Prop  DUNHAM RD . PORT MELLON  VON2SO  For sale  CHRISTMAS  ��� DECORATIOHS  . GIFTWARE  �� SMALL  APPLIANCES  MACLEODS,  SECHELT  ���*  FOR SALE  ��� 3 Toledo Checkout  Scales (Inspected)  ��� 1 Toledo  Tare Weight Scale  ��� 3 Electronic  Cash Registers  (Sweda Liton)  For Price 81  Further Information  Phone: 883-9100  CAS HARDWARE  Cowrie St.  DROP IN AND SEE  OUR NEW  UIICKERUIARE  885-9713  SANTA  IS  COMING TO  TOWN  AT  MACLEODS  For Sale  Combination unit, includes 2  elements, small sink & fridge,  ideal for bar or cabin. $200.  Also 2 ten-speed bikes $150.  Phone 886-8484 #46  18' Vanguard Trailer, stove,  fridge etc. Excel, cond. $3,000  OBO. Tel: 886-7280 #46  Large size Franklin Stove $250.  Call 886-9555 #44  1 Homelite Chain Saw 16" bar  needs repair $50. 3 Arborite  shower stall panels for standard  tub $30.886-7347 #44  Two 13" studded Datsun snow  tires. $40each. Ph. 886-2147   #46  Fridge, Range, Colour TV.  Good working condition. 886-9733  ask for Walter. #44  Dimplei electric heater, British  made deluxe convection heater.  1500 watts, 44" long x 28" high  stands 4" from wall, excellent  thermostatic control, silent, cost  $350, sell $225.885-5998        #44  Oxy-acetylene regulators, older  style, working order. $75. 885-  5998 #44  Coppertone Fridge and stove  $250 each. Chesterfield and chair  $150. All good cond. Man's  diamond ring, app'd. at $1500,  asking $1100.886-2947 #46  Rug 12' x 17' lt. gold, used 6  months, new cost $325 will sell  for $150.886-9749 #46  Two brand new wood casement  windows, double glazed, one  3'-0 x 4'-0 $140. One 3'-0 x 3'-0  $80. With screens. 886-7098   #46  Child's Crib with mattress. Very  good condition $40.886-7098 #46  Two brand-new matte white  Arborite Sheets 5'-0 x 12'-0  $40 each. 886-7098 #46  Elec. Stove, oil & wood heaters,  TV antenna, sofa chair, end table,  sink vanity, carpet, glass bath  enclosure doors, light fixtures,  misc. items (clothing) 10 pin  bowling ball 883-2474 #44  4 cushion nylon plush floral  print Chesterfield and large chair.  As new $500 firm. 885-5070    #44  Just-E fireplace c/w blower,  pipe and glass doors, brand new  $300. Phone 274-4014 #46  1978 Honda 185 Twin Star 3,000  miles. Like new. $850. Massey  Harris Tractor with loader, old  but reliable $1000. Utility Trailer  $100. All prices are firm.  886-7831 #46  WILL TRADE  Fridge for table saw 886-9727.  Also: Electric Heaters, Lazy  Boy Chair. #46  Good home for 7 mo. old black  female dog. Resembles miniature  Newfie. Veiy affectionate. Call  morning 886-2033 #46  Chihuahua male puppy 10 weeks  old. Beautiful companion $100.  Phone 885-5417 #44  S.P.C.A.  For Adoption:  6 month male Whippet cross.  8 month female Airedale cross.  Black kitten 6 weeks.  2 calico females, cat 5 months,  3 kittens 4 weeks.  Phone 886-7713 Tues. Wed.  or Thurs. between 2-4 p.m.     #44  worn wanted  WEST COAST CONTEMPORARY HOMES - BUILT OR  RENOVATED 883-9259.       TFN  Custom Painter: Will do murals  on cars, vans, boats etc. Commercial sign work welcome.  Phone 886-2689 #45  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  "ALL BREEDS"  Call Sharon 886-2084  PEHIHSULA  KENNELS  will be open from  2 pm. - 4 pm.  Tues., Wed., Thurs.  for adoption of  SPCA animals  or to drop off  unwanted animals  Phone 886-771.3  Hardwood Floors resanded and  finished, work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072 TFN  Exp. Bookkeeper, to trial bal.  Part time or small contr. Your  home  or  mine.   Kay  885-5072  Experienced Carpenter: New and  renovations. Phone 886-7280 #45  Taping and Texturing houses,  basements, small jobs. Call  886-9291 anytime for a free  estimate. #45  Will babysit in my home. 886-  9740 #45  Tlmbeijack Skidder with op-  erator. Wire iplicer available.  8864023 #16 TFN  Looking for full time babysitting  job or housekeeping work. Call  886-7274 mornings. #44  Odd Jobs - gardening Gibsons  area. Phone Nigel 886-7986    #44  Day Care in my home - no baby  please. Painting and wall covering, qual., reas. rates, guar, work  886-9749 #46  Harbour Chimney Cleaning. Serving the Sunshine Coast. Fireplaces, furnaces, oil stoves. 883-  9171. Customers from the 886 exchange call Collect. TFN  Electrical Contractor wants work  anywhere on thc coast, own boat  for island work. 886-9316   #TFN  Dean's Chimney Sweep and  Moss-spraying. We also do landscaping, pruning, build fences or  ? YOU WANT IT DONE? WE'LL  DO IT 1886-7540 TFN  uuestocK  PENINSULA  ROOFIHQ ft  INSULATION LTD.  All Types of Roofing  & Re-Roofing  Henry Rodriguez .  Sechelt      885-95851  \       HALFMOON  J WINDOW CLEANING  j Professional Service  2      covering Ihe Sunshine CoasI  _ Roofs, gutters t leaned.  mat  ndecle  885-2598  9 am - 6 pm  885-3963  (after 6 p.m.)  Saddle show quality lots of silver  textan adult size in top condition.  $650. 886-9797 eves. #45  Goat's milk wanted. Phone before  11 a.m. 886-7871 #44  Female Dairy Goat, free to a good  home. 885-9293 #44  Jumping Clinic Nov. 8 at Elling-  ham Stables, Lockyer Rd. 10 a.m.  to 12 noon. $10. Beginning horses  welcome, hard hats are mandatory. For info. & reservation  call Jeanine Ellingham at 885-  9969 #44  RABBITS FOR SALE  New Zealand and California  Flemish $5.00 each to 8 weeks,  $7.50 each - 9 wks. and up.  Also Flemish buck service $5.00  Phone 886-2696 or view anytime  3 miles past Langdale on Port  Mellon Hwy. #46   Two milking Goats to good home. Chimney Cleaning and rnaip-  Good pets. $50 for pair. 886-8445 tcnancc. Ph, 886-7411 or 886-80M  #44 ! ''K  J. LEPORE TILE  Quality Installations;  Ceramic, Mosaic or Quarry ���  All work guaranteed  Free estimates  Phone Anytime  886-8097  Toggenburg Stud Service. Quality  Tog Buck available for stud  service. Phone 883-9124 #46  Between Halfmoon Bay and  Egmont, a one foot trenching  bucket for a backhoe. Please call  885-9796 #44  Found  Will the owner of an orange  tabby Cat with collar lost in the  vicinity of Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park please contact Lynn at  885-2101 *44  White plastic Window Stripping  School Rd., Gibsons. 886-2641 #44  Tame Ferrett, on Pratt Road.  Ph. 886-7719 #44  Renovations and Repairs, Framing and foundations. Call .li)n  or Brent at 885-5643 jfTRN.  For Explosive Requirements .  Dynamite, electric or regular caps,  It line B cord and safely fuse.  Contact (iwen Nimnm. Cemetery  Road, (iibsons. Phone 886-7778.  Howe Sound farmer Institute.;  T.I-.fJ.  Most trees, like pets, need care add  attention and trees are our  specially.  * Topping  * Limbing  * Danger tree removal  An insured guaranteed service. ]  Peerless free Service Ltd.  885-2109  T.F.N.  IDEAL LANDSCAPINB  SERVICES  Lawns Seed or Sod  Raking I Grading  call anytime 886-9851 Automotlue  '75 Ford F-IOO Supercab, Ranger  JCLT, F.G. Canopy, new rebuilt  trans., new brakes, radial tires,  dual tanks. Priced for quick sale  at $4900.886-8505 #44  1980 Chev Van on warranty, 6  cyl. automatic, PS & PB, heavy  duty sus., radials, 3500 kms.  Ph. 886-8483 #44  '69 Dart swinger 340-4 bbl, 4  speed turbo charged, custom int.  Craig stereo. Many other parts.  Asking $3000 firm. Car mint.  Ph. 885-9564 #44  '68 Ford Meteor, runs, new  battery, fuel pump, carb., good  shape $500. After 6 p.m. 886-7979  #45  '77 GMC 1 ton PU 454 engine  AT. PS/PB, AM-FM, 5th wheel,  low miles, dual tanks. $6700  OBO. 885-3903 eves. #45  '79 Ford F-150 van (white)  lined and insulated. Captain's  chairs. Auto, trans., power  steering. 15,000 km. Asking  $7500.885-9513 #45  1979 Chev '/1 ton with 1971  8 foot weekender camper $7200.  883-2524 #45  lil.UH-l KU'liHIH  ALL MANE SERUIGE  Brakes, Tune-ups .  Major Repairs  Reasonable Prices  SOUTH CtAST  FOKH MI.KK LT*  Hours ol Service  7:30 am.-s pm. 885-3281  zrasEEHaaBZEH  1974 Toyota Celica 4-speed,  radio, radials, in very good  condition. No rust. Asking $3195  or best offer. Phone 885-5002 #46  '75 Chevy Van, 350, V-8 standard  camperized, pop-up roof, boat  rack, propane stove, ice box, one  owner, 48,000 mi. $5000 OBO.  886-8008 #46  1978 Cougar. AM/FM, elec.  windows, PS/PB, mags, reclining  seat etc. Low mileage, good gas  mileage. $4900 or trade for boat.  886-2034 #46  '58 Olds 454, 4-sp. $300. '51  Dodge, '58 Pontiac. Phone  886-9334, ask for Harvey.       #46  '71 Vega, as is or for parts.  Good motor, battery and seats.  Offers. Call Lois 886-9156 after  4 p.m. #46  V<mm  m  AUTOMOTIVE  Your TOYOTA Dealer  Automotive  PARTS & SERVICE  Open Mon - Sat, 9 - 5  DL #5848  $5,595.00  1979 Pontiac  Phoenix  V6 Auto., P.S. P.B.  24.000 km.  $3,895.00  1977 Dodge  Monaco  Brougham,  4 Dr. Sedan, Auto.,  P.S. P.B., Air Cond.  $3,595.00  1976 Datsun 710  Std. 4 Dr. Sedan  $3,495.00  1977 Vega  2-Dr. Std. 28,000 km.  $2,695.00  1973 Dodge  Pick-up  Std. 6 cyl.  $3,950.00  1978 Ford Fiesta  Std., 2-Dr., Liftback  Days: 886-7919  Eves: 886-7430  Hwy. 101 &  Payne Rd.  Gibsons  Automotlue  1970 Volvo 144S. 4-door, B20  engine. Good cond. $1300.  885-5721 #44  1970 Kharmann Ghia VW, sell for  parts or whole, very rusty. Conv.  top, Porsche mags, Hurst shift,  drivetrain all in good cond.  883-9271 eves. #44  Datsun shock absorbers, new for  truck, set of 2. $35.885-5998   #44  Wire Wheels, fit Datsun 240-260-  280 2 models, mfg. by Dunlop,  all fittings etc. $325 OBO.  885-5998 #44  1975 Pontiac Grand Prix U.  P. windows, P. door locks, Hit  wheel, mags, velour interior  $4300.886-9154 TFN  '69 Mazda $700.885-5570      #44  Coast News, November 4, 1980  21  Marine  RENT-A-CAR  RENT-A-TRUCK  1980 1-TON TRUCK  c/w 12' VAN  1980 F-250  3/4 TON PICK-UP  1980 FAIRMONTS  1980 MUSTANGS  New 5 ton truck. 22'  Box.   Hydraulic   tailgate.  DAILY WEEKLY  MONTHLY  COMPETITIVE RATES  ���ABBA���  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281  motorcycles  1968 Triumph Tiger 650 good  condition $1200.886-7839       #46  '77 Honda XL 250. 4500 mi. black  and yellow. Exc. cond. $1100  OBO. 886-9026 #46  Campers & RU's  Used Campers (for import pickups), excellent condition. Priced,  for quick sale. La Caravanna,  7 days a week. 885-9626.       TFN  Mobile Homes  Knight Mobile 10 ft. x 46 ft.  Asking $4500. Ph. 886-7538    #46  coast Mobile  Homes Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  we tahe trades  or  Consign your Mobile  Home to us for  quick sale  WHARF ST.   SECHELT  885-9979       mol 5393  Marine  IAN MOKROW & CO. LTD.  Marine Surveyors, condition and  detail surveys for Evaluation.  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-24.13, 886-9458.  T.F.N.'  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast and B.C. Constat  Walers. Phone: 885-9425, 885-  9747. 885-3643, 886-9546. T.F.N.  8 foot Hydroplane, fast hull  design, black and yellow, new  marine paint, reinforced with  fibreglass, very strong, no leaksl  $150OBO. Ph. 886-8258 #45  12 ft. Springbok VA horse  Johnson day tank, oars, snap-on  canvas, tilt trailer. $1700 firm.  Phone 886-7413 #45  14' Deep Vce Mirrocraft "Fisherman" 1978 20 hp Merc. Custom  canvas cover and trailer. All in  good condition. $2200. 885-3795  #44  16' Dory Canoe. Good condition.  A steal at $250 with paddles.  885-2672 #44  22' Fiberform Cabin Cruiser with  Calkin 4-wheel trailer. Fully  equipped including dinghy and  7.5 new Mercury auxiliary.  Immaculate condition. $13,000.  Phone 885-5417 #46  19'/i ft. Crestliner, Upstrake,  fiberglass, V-8, OMC I.O. New  top cutty cabin, head, trim tabs,  surveyed in '80 as Bristol cond.  $9000.883-9271 eves. #44  B.C. Yuhon  WORLD CLASS MIRROR  DINGHY. Build it yourself. Precision manufactured kit. $895  freight paid. Specifications, $1.00  Dept. A, Mirror Sailcraft, 1020  Premier Road, North Bay, Ontario. PIA 2H8 #44  MAKE MONEY IN your spare  time. Learn Income Tax Preparation. For Free Brochure, no  obligation, write U&R Tax School  1345 Pembina Hwy., Winnipeg,  Manitoba. R3T2B6 #44  3.1 TREED ACRES in the town of  Ladysmith on town water. Dead  end street. Positively no agents.  For information phone 245-2034  or write Box 573, Ladysmith,  B.C. V0R 2E0 #44  CERTIFIED HEAVY DUTY ME-  CHANIC for Central Interior  town. Work mainly on logging  trucks. Contact Henry at Pine  Country Truck Stop, Vanderhoof,  B.C. 567-4754 #45  HALLMARK REGISTERED  HEREFORDS for sale: 50 big  yearling heifers; bulls. Cows and  calves, top quality Britisher  breeding. T. Hopkins, 4218 King  George Hwy., Surrey, B.C. Phone  594-9568 #44  PACIFIC ALL STAR ANGUS sale  12 noon, Nov. 15th., McClary's  Stockyard, Abbotsford, B.C.  35 selected females, 4 super bull  calves. B.C. Aberdeen Angus  Ass'n., RR#2 Qualicum. Phone  752-6007 #44  CARETAKING AND PART TIME  work on beef farm. Must have  good knowledge of livestock and  machinery. Prefer married  couple. References required.  Turner Meadow, RR#2 Qualicum,:  B.C. Phone 752-6007 #44,  CAT AND SKIDDER LOGGING  contractors are required by  Southern Interior sawmill for its  winter logging operations. Also  require additional logging trucks.  Interested persons please call  836-2891 local 73 between 7 a.m.  and 3:30 weekdays. #44  DEALERSHIPS AVAILABLE.  Join a business of the future.  Vantage Pools, Inc., makers of  patented, insulated, non-corrosive fiberglass pools, has exclusive dealerships available in  Western Canada. Training in  selling and installation provided.  Your business will be backed by  TV and newspaper advertising.  Investment starts as low as  $3,000. Conscientious persons  with good reputations can join  the rapidly expanding business  with good returns. Send complete  resume, apply in confidence to:  Vantage Pools, Inc., Box 173,  c/o BCYCNA, 1004-207 West  Hastings Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B1H7 #44  COLLEGE COURSES at homel  Speedwriting, shorthand, bookkeeping, business math. Full  time courses also available. Contact Duffus College, 543 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3H6. Phone 681-7567 #44  LOG HOMES AND CABINS.  Daybreak Construction Ltd. For  brochure or further information  contact George Donovan, Box  777, 100 Mile House, B.C. VOK  2E0. Phone 395-2867 (days)  791-6676(eves) #44  DIVORCE  Low Cost Over The Phone ��� fast.  Phone the Law Shoppe toll  free. 112-800-663-3035. (in Vancouver area call 687-2442) Chargex and Mastercharge accepted.  'Legal help you can afford'     #44  HARBEL HOLDINGS LTD. Mo-  bile homes located in parks on  pads. Listings and sales. We  welcome all enquiries concerning  Wheel Estate. Listings wanted.  Ph. 585-3622 (collect) 13647-lOOth  Ave., Surrey, B.C. V3T 1H9. The  Wheel Estate People. #44  WOOD WINDOWS AND DOORS  B.C's lowest pricesl Huge selection. Now stocking pine double  glazed windows. Walker Door:  Vancouver (266-1101) 1366 S.W.  Marine Drive V6P 5Z9 or North  Vancouver (985-9714) 1589 Garden Ave., V7P3A5 #44  INCORPORATE  LOW COST OVER THE PHONE  FAST Phone THE LAW SHOPPE  TOLL FREE 112-800-663-3035 (in  Vancouver area call 687-2442)  Charges and Mastercharge accepted "Legal Help You Can  Afford" #44  VEGETABLESI GARDINER'S  FARM. Winter storing potatoes,  onions, carrots etc. ready now.'  Everyone welcome, 7 days a1  week. Farm located at 16975-64th  Ave., Cloverdale, B.C. V3S 1Y2.  Phone 574-5980 #45  Property  For Sale by Owner, 3 bedroom  view home in Davis Bay, full  basement, sauna, SW exposure,  close to school, beach and wharf.  F.P. $89,500.885-9403 #44  New 3 bedroom house 1297 sq. ft.  Carport, to be completed around  January, large lot, tots of sun,  off Veterans Rd. $67,900. Call  885-3825 evenings. #45  A beautiful home or excellent  investment. 1080 sq. ft. 2 BR,  kitchen with lg. dining area, LR,  extra lg. 3rd BR or rec. rm. Lots  of storage, 4 app. 1mm. poss.  Better than rent at only $26,500.  Phone 886-7668 #45  Good   building   lot,   close   in.  $17,500. Ph. 886-7070 or 886-2307  #46  Wanted to buy - small acreage  with dwelling for young family  just starting out. 885-9969    TFN  Lot on Alderspring Road all  services including sewer. $13,900  Ph. 886-8484 #46  1/2  acre   lot,   Roberts   Creek.  885-3470 TFN  Wanted to buy: Lot, small  acreage or house near or in  Gibsons. Phone 886-9163       #44  Property  Property  Property  Legal  "Roberts Craek"  1/2 Acre level lot  Centrally Located  Between Store &  School & Picnic  Site  886-2979  No Agents Please  MAGNIFICENT VIEW  4 bedroom, 2 bath, cedar house,  western contemporary, oak floor  and new expensive carpet, hot  water heat, finest quality  throughout, easy financing. Madeira Pk. $137,500.883-9379 #46  A number lo note:  885.5171  WHARF REALTY LTD.  HOUSE  FOR  SALE  3 bedrooms, full basement, double garage,  southern exposure of  Keats & Bowen Islands. 1700 sq. ft. Master bedroom 16' x 30'  with Jacuzi tub.  Phone 886-2417, 886-  2743 or 922-&17  Toll Free  OCEAN VIEW HOME  For Sale by Owner  Three bedroom on Chatter Road, on 90 foot by 180  loot lot In Gibtont. 1500 tq. (Ml custom built with  many extras, with two fireplaces. Two bedroom  800 sq. loot rental suite with fireplace in the  basement. Terms available. Phone 885-3869.  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  HI  *  ;;" 2  0  <  0  BLOCK 3  683  z  0  X  <  s  (NOT TO SCALE)  $��$;���:  3  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  PUBLIC NOTICE  PROPOSED EXTENSION OF BOUNDARIES  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Take Notice that under Section 22 of the  Municipal Act the Council of the Village of  Gibsons intends to request the Minister of  Municipal Affairs for an extension of the area of  the municipality to include the following  described lands:  All and singular that certain parcel or tract of  land and premises situate, lying and being  described as all those portions of Lots 1, 2  and 3, Block 3. D.L. 683, Group 1, N.W.D, as  the said lots are shown outlined in red on  Plan 17530 registered in the Land Title  Office at Vancouver, B.C.  And Further Take Notice That if a request of at  least one-tenth in number of the electors of the  municipality is received by the undersigned  within 30 days of the last publication ol this notice  in a newspaper, the question of the extension of  the area of the municipality to include Ihe  aforesaid lands will be submitted for the assent of  the electors.  And Further Take Notice That any residents  within the area herein described having objection  to the proposed extension of the boundaries of  the municipality should notify the Minister of  Municipal Affairs, Parliament Buildings, Victoria,  B.C., V8V 1X4, of his objections within 30 days of  the last publication of this notice in a newspaper.  And That this is the second and last publication of  this notice in a newspaper.  Village of Gibsons  P.O. Box 340,  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  J.W. Copland,  CLERK-TREASURER.  Buying  Selling  Moving  or  Just Dreaming  The Sunshine Coast  REALTOR  will help you do it.  Available at  Really offices.  Province ol  British  \\a_l Columbia  Ministry of  Forests  NOTICE INVITING  APPLICATIONS  FOR TIMBER SALE  LICENCE A14573  Pursuant to section 16  (1) of the Forest Act,  sealed tenders will be  received by the Regional Manager, Vancouver, up to 1 p.m. on  November 17, 1980 for  a Timber Sale Licence  to authorize the harvesting of 80 cubic  metres ol dead and  down cedar located  east ol Wilson Creek,  New Westminster Land  District.  Term: 2 years.  Bids can be accepted  only from small business enterprises, as  defined in the Regulations.  Applications for registration under the small  business program and  details of the proposed  Timber Sale Licence  may be obtained from  the Regional Manager  B.C. Forest Service,  631-355 Burrard St.,  Vancouver, B.C. V6C  2H1 or the District  Manager, B.C. Forest  Service, Box 4000, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AO.  CAMpbells  HARDWARE  & GIFTS  PENDER HARBOUR CENTER  MADEIRA PARK  883-9914  FAMILY SHOES  and  LEATHER GOODS  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN  SECHELT"  Deadline M       Deadline 12:00 Noon Fridays  12:00 Noon Saturday /Classifieds should be prepaid and pre-wrltten  Your friendly neighbourhood drop-off  points for GOAf f MVS  Classified Ads  tf IV  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves Ihe right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine  page location. The Sunshine  Coast News also reserves Ihe  right lo revise or reject any  advertising which in the opinion  of the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event lhat  any advertisement is rejected,  the sum paid tor thc advertisement will be refunded.  Minimum $2.50 per 4 line Insertion. Each  additional lipe 50��, or use our economical 3  weeks for the price of 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 Ihe Sunshine Coast  Cash, cheque* or money order* mutt accompany  ���II clattlfied advertising.  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION.  Pleate mall to Coatt Newt, Clattllltdt,  Box 460, Gibtont, B.C. VON 1V0.  Or bring In penon to  the Coatt Newt Office In Gibtont.  CLASSIFICATION:  I I  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  L  I 1 II 1 II 1                                       Mil  ._    J_JJU  T"       ~             ~                 "   till  x_: ::      ::          ~ _ i 22  Coast News, November 4, 1980  Municipal government affects everyone  Look hard at local candidates  bv Don lockstead  Municipal government af-  fects everyone where they live.  For that reason, it is important  to Iui\l' a local government that  ullj represents all the local  community. I hope that everyone will he looking hard at the  local candidates and voting for  those that best represents your  interest.  \!oii- mayors, aldermenund  school trustees in oui province  vvi.ik nights, days and week  ends in solve Ihe community's  problems without lass \s we  go into ihis series ol municipal elections, it is a good time  In  luuk   al   ihe  powers  that  . , ils and school boards  have, and the effects that live  veais o| Social Credit has had  mi them  In I975, Hill Bennett pm-  nnscd in a Ictlei to the editors  ol all H ( newspapers thai he  was 'committed to expanding  the power ol local government.  In gelling Victoria out ol local  government's hair' and that he  believed 'property taxation has  become obsolete as a major  source ol local government  revenue'.  Ihere have been many  changes made by Social Credit.  These changes have had an  underlying theme: to centralize  power in Victoria, contrary to  the   promises   Bennett   made.  Ihere are too many examples  lo list them all. but here are a  lew examples. Ihe Socreds  made changes in the Municipal  \ct to eliminate the useful  land-use contracts, I he Mini-  siei nl Municipal Allairs was  given    ultimate    powei    over  even municipal by-luw, past.  presenl and Inline I hese  changes were made with very  little input Irom the municipalities  I here were also massive new  restrictions on local finances,  but also on such things as the  powers ol local school boaids  to make decisions on what is  taught m the classroom. Dave  Legal  Legal  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  PROPOSED AMENDMENTS TO  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  ZONING BY-LAW NO. 350, 1980  Pursuant to Section 703 of the Municipal Act, a  Public Hearing will be held in the Municipal Hall,  1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C. on  Monday, November 10, 1980 at 7:30 pm. to  consider By-law No. 378 (Zoning Amendment  By-law No. 378,1980). At the Hearing all persons  who deem their interest in property affected by  the proposed By-law shall be afforded an  opportunity to be heard on matters contained in  the By-law.  The intent of the By-law is to amend the present  zoning to following described properties as noted  below:  1. That certain parcel or parcels of  property more peculiarly known and  described as Block 2, D.L. 1328, Plan  4014 commencing at the southwesterly corner of said Block,  thence easterly following the southerly  boundary of said Block a distance of  100.7 metres more or less;  thence northerly a distance of 60.5  metres more or less to an intersection  with the southwesterly corner of a road  dedicated by said Plan 12401;  thence west a distance of 9.5 metres;  then North a distance of 15.3 metres;  thence west a distance of 29.2 metres;  thence westerly to an intersection with  a point on the westerly boundary ol  said Block lying northerly of an 81.0  metres distant from the point of  commencement;  thence southerly following said westerly boundary a distance of 81.0  metres more or less to the point of  commencement and containing an  area of 7651 square metres more or  less, to be rezoned from CDA to RM-1.  2. This By-law may be cited as "Zoning  Amendment By-law No. 378, 1980."  Take notice that the above paragraph is  deemed to be a synopsis of By-law 378 and not  deemed to be an interpretation thereof. The Bylaw may be inspected at the Gibsons Municipal  Office, 1490 South Fletcher Road, during office  hours, namely Monday to Wednesday 8:30 am. to  4:30 pm. and Thursday and Friday 8:30 am. to 5:00  pm.  J.W. Copland,  MUNICIPAL CLERK.  Kandal. president of the B.C.  School Trustees in l��7S. put it  very eloquently when he said  "Locally elected representatives in B.C. are now clearly  puppets on a string!"  What Mr. Kandal was commenting on were the tilings like  local government budget ceilings, thc threats to wipe out all  regional districts, and thc false  allegations of 'huge surpluses'  being hoarded by local governments. The charge about  surpluses was made the day  belore thc Minister of Finance  announced a three-month  surplus of SMI). Million in the  provincial kilty  ���\s lor Bennett's belief that  'property taxation has become  obsolete', it does not measure  up to the performance. Every  school trustee knows that the  basic mill rate across the  province has risen by more  than 50'7, under his government. E^very citizen should also  know that Statistics Canada  found that for the years I97S  and I979 only in British  Columbia and Newfoundland  Canada's poorest province  was the provincial contribution  of all transfers to local government less than the amount local  governments had to raise by  taxation on real properly.  Maybe nexl lime the voters  won't be swayed by Bill Bennett's empty promises.  Rescue services cut  oi I'AWA ��� At a time  v hen deficient search and  rescue tacilities on the West  Coast are, pressed to Iheir limit,  ihe federal government has  announced thai ii will remove  from service iwo coast guard  weather ships, the Vancouver  and the Quadra, light budgetary conditions are cited as the  reason lor thc cuts.  "Ihe action demonstrates  the Liberal government's lack  of concern lor search and  rescue on Ihe West Coast in a  period when the number of  marine and air accidents in this  region is on thc increase," said  Ray Skelly. New Democrat  MP for Comox-Powell River.  The coast guard indicates  that it hopes to have an  offshore rescue vessel in service  on the West Coast by July  I98I, Commenting on this  statement Skelly says, "Hopeis  not enough. At this point the  coast guard has not even agreed  on a price for their new vessel.  Should a vessel somehow be  identified and purchased by the  spring of I9KI the alterations  needed lor rescue work could  never be completed  in lime.  Trauel  "The Only Way  To Go!"  Bookings for all  your Travel Needs  at No Extra Cost  to You!  ��� Tickets ��� Hotel!  IC^\    * Tourt ��� Charters  jjjj?_ ��� Insurance  \[v      In thc Heart ol  Cedar Plsu  r#S       886-8156  Toll Free  669-1521  ANOTHER FIRST  Hospital & Medical  TRAUEL  INSURANCE  Unlimited  Annual Coverage  $60.����/person  $75.00/family  (Including children  19 & under|  ��� NO LIMIT to  number ol trips  taken per year.  ��� NO LIMIT to maximum  amount payable lor  Hospital and Medical  expenses in excess of  amounts paid by any  government plans.  Jim  Drummond  Insurance  "Insurance is Our  Only Business"  Cedar Plaza       886-7751  Gibsons 886-2807  I he people who risk their lives  on the sea and in the air every  day will be more exposed than  ev er."  The usual prize ut $5,011 will he awarded to the first name drawn from the barrel with Ihe correct location ofthe above. Send your  entries to the CoasI News, Box 46(1, (iibsons. Last week's winner was Clayton Cunningham of (iibsons who correctly identified  thc dpi behind the Header residence on Norwest Bay Koud.  Legal workshop  A one day workshop,  Time Management for Law-  yen and Legal Secretaries is  being offered twice more  this fall - on October 24/25  and November 28/29. Especially oriented towards lawyers and their secretaries,  this   weekend   course   will  -_-.T-.^1^  ���"�����'  ::iu:  be held at the International  Plaza Hotel.  Fees for the courses range  from $40 to $85 and certificates will be issued oh  completion. For more detailed  information, call Capilano  College at 986-1911, local 328.  mnwuivimaii  s~jL'' Diamond  V Maintenance  Professional Household & Commercial Gleaning  Floor Stripping Washing & Waxing  Carpet Vacuuming Window Cleaning  Call for a free estimate  886-8552  ��������.��.M��...ii.imm��mntm^  So you want to put in a CoasI News classified ad. Drop into the office, our lovely ladies will he onlv  too happy to help you.  FOreShOre leaSeS (COnt'd.)    Continued from Page Three.  project would be a viable  development investment minus the marine adjunct, there  ���was a degree of waffling - first  yes I - then a revised opinion  that the docking facilities for  strictly private use would be  a necessary feature to enhance  the market appeal of the units.  Then if they couldn't sell  them, they would rent them.  Another recent foreshore  lease application was supported by a plea to the Council  to assure their approval to  enable the applicant to make  the property more attractive  to a prespective purchaser.  A foreshore lease was one of  the conditions of the offer to  purchase... carte blanche,  no conditions or controls to  be exercised by the Village.  Council in its wisdom decided  they would only deal with the  new owner.  My question? Why deal at  all? Are we to sacrifice the  public right-of-use to speculators and developers who cry  out in the name of progress  and market appeal but neglect  to tell you what is in it for  them?  I am of the opinion that  beach should be isolated from  a community that wishes to  use it in a responsible, respectable manner. A foreshore lease can effectively put  a fence line down the beach to  the outer boundary of the  lease.  Here  we  are  in  Gibsons  promoting a Public Marina  and we have these proponents  asking us to negate the  viability of the project by  giving away our harbour to  private interests.  The intended 20 foot width  of public walkway mooted for  the perimeter of the Gibsons'  Harbour could be a bit of a  pipe dream under our present  economic cut-back and with  the current threat or danger of  a severe reduction in municipal cost-sharing by Victoria.  It is far from being an answer.  Citizens that I talk to indicate  that they wish to retain the  right to walk anywhere on  tidal areas.  My hat comes off to Alderman Larry Trainor who stated  at a public hearing that he  would vote against granting  such foreshore leases - however, the question still stands,  who has the final say-so.  Is there a danger of our local  politicians and planning committees being coerced by  developers who say, "If you  don't do it our way - we'll go  somewhere else I  I say, let them go somewhere else or abide by the  wishes of the general public  through their elected Council  representatives.  The intrusion of foreshore  leases into our Harbour can be  the beginning of the end of  public ownership.  As an aldermanic candidate  the forthcoming Gibsons'  principle that should it be  necessary to have foreshore  leases granted in our harbour  they must be limited in nature  that they contribute to the  general public facilities. For  example our proposed public  marina.  Robert W. Maxwell  MIIUJil      ���.u'....jl|  Trevor W. Neate  &  Larry E. Lewis  Dental Mechanics  Office will be CLOSED Friday, Nov. 7th  Friday, Nov. 14th  Office will re-open Fri. Nov. 21st  #207, Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  886-2712   Gibsons Ready Mix  886-8170  Drainrock  Sand  Fill  ���Washed Rock  'Road Mulch  "Concrete Anchors  Mon.���Friday 8a.m.���5p.m.  1  election I stand firm on the  Is Your Cor  BEGGING For A  Second Chance?J  BEAUTIFUL BODIES.  _*ARE OUR BUSINESS^  BRIANS AUTO BODY  ft PAINTIN6 LTD.  Fully equipped loi all body & paint tepairs"  BOX 605 SECHELT   885-9844  $��l  '_\Nfc_'*  PUBLIC NOTICE  $ The Sunshine Coast  SPCA  will be holding a  PUBLIC MEETING  Wednesday, Nov. Sth  at 8:00 pm.  Elphinstone Secondary School, Room 110  General Elections will be held at this meeting. We need your  help and support to continue serving on the Sunshine  Coast. We appeal to all those we have helped and all  interested persons no matter how much or how little time you  can give. Any help would be welcomed. If you cannot attend  the meeting but would like to help - eg. fund-raising - please  phone 886-7938 or 886-7839 for info.  Donations & Memberships can be sent to Box 405  Gibsons B.C.  The SPCA needs YOU! Cougar Brown"  Carl's  corner  In search of a career  Coast News, November 4, 1980  23  by Cari Chrismas  Percy (Cougar) Brown was  the first guy I was to meet on  Cecil Mountain and it was his  old Kentucky Blue Tick hound  that introduced us.  Bert Higgins and I had  climbed the goat trail that  clawed its way up the steep  mountainside to the last spar  tree setting on the claim,  figuring out how much work it  was going to take to get the  log truck up there.  We had made a survey of  the equipment and rigging we  were going to need to get  operating, then after adding it  ail up, we were in a blue funk.  The so-called yarder was  made up of the remains of an  old steampot that had blown  ils boiler. The boiler had then  been cut off the frame and  rolled over the side.  In its place there stood a  Fordson farm tractor, its  wheels removed and a sprocket welded on the one end of  the differential. Another  sprocket was fastened to the  winch shaft and the two  connected by a heavy drive  chain. This whole affair was  held together by the dangdest  assortment of scrap iron,  molly-hogans and haywire.  On checking over the rigging we discovered that the  1500 pound bullblock was  missing from its strap and  shackle just below the guylines, 100 feet up the spartree.  The passline block was hanging at the top of the tree but  no passline was threaded  through it to serve as a means  of lifting rigger and rigging  up and down the tree. This  would mean climbing the tree,  untying and climbing above  the guylines, then rethreading  a length of strawline to take  the place of the passline.  Between the haywire condition of that yarder and  a pile of herring-rake-like  strawline laying^aro����l t|ie  tree I was rapidly losing all  inclinations of becoming a  highriggerl  Bert and I had perched  ourselves on the headblock of  the yarder to build us a smoke  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ALS USED  FURNITURE  886-2812  and cogitate on the situation.  We had been sitting in silence  for quite awhile, both in the  classic position of 'The Thinker', trying to decide if we  should just jump off a bluff  and end it all now or stick with  it and take a chance on injury,  death and debt forever by  going ahead with the commitment we had made.  We were so absorbed in our  problems that the bloodcurdling howl of anguish  which erupted right behind us  lifted us both in the air and we  came down running. Bert  made the roof of the yarder in  three long strides and a  mighty leap. With my longer  legs I almost ran him down.  From our vantage point we  looked fearfully to the rear  from where the roar had burst  upon us but all we saw was a  dog.  But what a sad looking dog.  Mounds of loose skin were  pulling hide from a high dome  to wrinkle the brow and almost  hide the watery eyes. The  long, flappy ears were scarred  and torn at the tips from coon  fighting and bramble patches.  And he was a sickly grey  colour that almost blended  with the background. At first  I thought I was looking at a  spook.  This weird apparition was  growling as he eyed us on our  lofty perch but stopped when  a deep voice behind him called  "Quiet, Ted!"  The tall slim figure that  stepped out from behind a  bush wore patched up clothes,  a rifle slung on his shoulder  and a rain test hat pulled  low over his eyes. His dark  complexion added to his  menacing appearance. This  was explained a few moments  later when we found he was a  full blooded Indian.  His features belied his  ancestry for he looked more  Caucasian than Coast Indian.  But all of his other characteristics were true to his race.  When he was asked a  question, his eyes caught  yours and held. The question  was well considered before a  reply was given in deep,  gutteral, clipped sentences,  while the eyes continued to  hold in a grip that was hard  to break.  He called to us "Come on  down".  On our descent we marveled  at the steel springs that  fright can put into one's legs.  Under ordinary circumstances  we couldn't have climbed that  roof without a ladder.  We settled ourselves again  on the headblock, this time  with the weird dog between  us. After satisfying himself  that we were not a pair of  bandits out to steal the  remains of this sad assortment  of tired iron, we introduced  ourselves.  Percy Brown had worked for  the previous contractor who  had skipped without paying  him. He had been a friend of  Giovando's for years and they  had covered some of his loss.  They had also asked him to  keep an eye on things as he  covered his hunting beat.  Hence his being on the  mountain and catching us  by surprise. During our talk,  old Ted had curled himself at  Brown's feet and gone soundly to sleep.  Percy had a subtle sense of  humour; a dry wit totally  unexpected from a backwoods  character who had dropped  out of convent grade school  to become a cougar hunter at  age ten, just like his dear, old  Dad. His witticisms often  revealed a natural intelligence  passed on from father to son to  father to son over the generations.  He had married a convent-  raised Indian girl half his age  and she had borne him two  children, a boy and a girl, in  that order.  I have known many children  over the years and raised a  couple of my own, but never  have I met better behaved  kids. They were probably four  and five years of age at the  times of our visits. On our  arrival they would gather up  their toys, then sit quietly and  listen to our conversations.  They would smile when we  laughed, usually not knowing  what it was about. At times,  they would have a little  chuckle behind their hands  which was their own private  joke.  When bedtime came, it  took only one word from  Percy. "Well, kids. Guess  it's about that time".  A 'goodnight peck' all  around and away they would  go to that private little world  of their own. Their little  cots were made from shiplap,  their mattresses of straw, but  their patchwork quilts, made  A LinDflb  CEDRR  HOmES  Product ot British Columbia  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. Eacn can be modified  to lit your particular needs and tastes Or we can help you design  your very own plan.  Sales Office and Display Home in Horseshoe Bay  INDEPENDENTLY  DISTRIBUTED BY  CN 11-4  M.D. Mackenzie Limited  6342 Bay Street, Horseshoe Bay  West Vancouver, B.C. V7W 2G9  Phone (604) 921-8010   921 -9268  Pictured above is Mr. Bill Walkey of West Sechelt presenting the ribbons for the Best in Match and  the Best Puppy in Match for thc Sagebrush Working Dog and Obedience Club of B.C. held recently  in Kamloops.  up of bright clean scraps,  were beautiful. Jessie had  been well taught as a seamstress in the convent.  Meanwhile, back on the  mountain, Percy had been  filling us in on mistakes of the  previous contractor and  making suggestions that were  invaluable to us. He also knew  all about the old yarder and  had been running it frequently. He proceeded to hook up a  battery terminal, pull a wire  here, push a rod there,  then wave a hand slowly over  the whole works as though  casting a spell, He pushed a  button and presto I she took off  and purred like an old tomcat.  After a few trial spins of the  winch drums and the spooling  on of a few coils of strawline,  I began to feel a little better  about working up that spar  tree.  Percy became our first employee on the Cecil Mountain  payroll. He also became  the first cougar hunter I had  met; and after old Ted had  sniffed me over, glanced "*t^  Percy and wagged his tail,  my first and closest Indian  friend. He was to teach me  many things before snow  drove us off the mountain and  before that cougar-hunting  winter was over.  To be continued.  YOUR AUTOPLAN  CENTRE  Taking care of  all your Real Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza Evenings Call  886-2000    Norm Peterson Dennis Suveges  886-9121    886-2607( Res.) or 886-7264 (Res  Timber controls ���  WORKWEN3  WORLD  watch lor It  COWRIE ST. SECHELT  MADEIRA PARK SERVICE  ANNOUNCES A SPECIAL...  COUPON Off ER  Clip and Bring in....  |     Madeira Park Service Special Coupon       (  '   Automatic Transmission  ��� Tune Up  S Labour $7.50 Plus Parts *  I Includes: pan gasket, modulator,  I filter and fluid  ' * Parts prices will vary depending on  ! make and model  OFFER GOOD UNTIL NOV. 30, 1980  NOTE: Manufacturers recommend that automatic  transmissions be serviced every 12,000 miles or 12  months.  MADEIRA PARK SERVICE  HWY 101 & GARDEN BAY RD 883-2241  Tighter controls and checks  on amounts of timber being  harvested in the province are  incorporated in a new policy  paper released by the ministry  of forests September 29.  Forests Minister Tom Waterland said thc primary purpose of the timber cut control  policy was to establish "an  orderly administration of cut  control within public sustained  yield units or timber supply  areas."  In essence thc policy indicates it is a violation for any  licensee to undercut or overcut  under a Forest Licence or  timber sale licence (major).  (The amount of timber any  licensee can cut in any given  year is ptedctcrmined and  authorized by the ministry of  forests. It is known as the AAC  - allowable annual cut.)  The operator who undercuts  over a prescribed period takes  the risk of losing some or all of  his allowable cut. Timber so  "released" would be made  available lo small operators as  part  of the ministry's small  business enterprise program, or  made available for further  apportionment.  By the same token, the  operator who overcuts his  AAC over a prescribed time  takes the chance of having to  pay double stumpage, having  his future AAC reduced to  compensate for the over-  compensate for the overcut-  ting, or having his entire  operation suspended.  The minister described over-  cutting as "stealing from the  future."  He said the new policy  recognizes thc need for "a  certain amount of flexibility."  All logging operations of each  licensee in a managed forest  unit, he explained, must be  within 50 percent of his allowable annual cut in any given  year, and within 10 percent of  thc total allowable cut for thc  five-year cut control period.  The ministry's regional managers are responsible lor  checking and maintaining  records of all limber harvested  on Crown forest land.  COMPUTE PKG. HEADY TO ERECT ON YQUII SITE  50.100 ws.ooo  50.120   JM0OO  50.115   156.250  WI Ml* MO INSTALL  ANYWHERE  60.100 154,000  60.115 561,500  60.150   511.000  ALL ITIIL IUILDIHGI FIATUM COLOUIID ITIIL WALLI A TIIM 1 11 tOOF PITCH  WITH GALV HOOF .ANILS, DOOI OPINING! TO JUIT PIICI OW���!*** Jl  WALL MIGHT HIG..I. WALL HIIGHTI AVAILAILI AT IXTIA COJT Dl FINDING  OH SIZt, ALIO IH1TALLATION AVAILAILI  L  WRITE  VISIT  OR  PHONE  TODAY  ��  PACER BUILDING SYSTEMS LTD.  No. 1-tlH-lM ST. SURREY, I.C.   V3W 3N4  PHONE 591-8605  ^T,a^����  ,l��l*  A**c  tit*****  ��>  ��oV����_1&v���, <*��'  THOMAS  HEATING LTD  ��� 17 Years Experience ���  ��� Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1967  -  CALL NOW  886-7W  MI" ilflXl 24  Coast News, November 4, 1980  Pollution fines heavy  ontinui'd from I'nei' One v  C ontlnued from Page One  neighbourhood ol one half million dollars.  I )uring his argument loi the defence, Shaw pointed out lhal the  installation ol thc concrete tank showed that Cantor was acting in  good faith. He admitted that there was a leakage, hut contested  thai this was minot and temporarj and ihe company had  completed an expensive and permanent solution,  His contention was that the company had shown duedilligencc  in thcii actions. I rom the evidence given by Dr. Waldon he felt  lhal there had been no permanent damage to Ihe em ironment and  It'll thai Ihe loss ol some algae Irom roeks in the stream bed was  taking environmental protection to ihe extreme  His opinion was that in this type ol situation the Crown should  prove lhal the substance wasaetualK deleterious to fish, not that  ii could have been in a theoretical situation al a theoretical lime.  In his judgement. Judge l S Johnson disagreed wnh this last  statement, Ile ruled ihulu deleterious substance allowed lo enter o  body oi wutci inhabited h\ fish was contrary to the Fisheries Act,  and ii was nol ihe inh nl the Crown to prove thai there had been  harmful effects, li was only neccssarj loi it lo be proven that the  substance had entered the waters, Ile was satisfied thai the  material was deleterious.  In Johnson's opinion, Ihe evidence in the case has not shown  due diligence on the pari ol Canfor. In reaching this decision he  pointed out the final solution ol installing a sump pump to lake  care ol ihe overflow was one thai the compuny should have  arrived Ol in the beginning, considering the number ol engineers  employed h\ ihe mill. Ile continued in Ihe same vein, saying lhat  ihe fisheries officers had nol requested thai a solution be sought,  hul lhal the leachagc he slopped immediately, lithe company had  taken this seriously thev could have slopped il in July. Il was his  feeling also thai Ihe concrete holding tanks should have been  installed several years ago when Ihe seltlemenl ponds were buill.  I lie rains during ihe lime in question were not felt to be a  reasonable excuse lor the ol fence, as rains are a part of life in this  area and are predictable.  Although this was the second offence under the same section of  the Fisheries Act, Johnson did not give the maximum penalty of  $50,000 on each count. He had been the judge in the previous case  and the evidence had shown that il had been accidental and nol  premeditated.  I he charge against Construction Aggregates was laid by  fisheries nlficcr Lawrence Chambers. Hie charge was lhal on  Octobei 26, 1979 ihe company had allowed a settling pond in its  gravel pit to overflow into Dakota Creek.  lawyer D. Leslie, acting on behalf of the Crown, showed  through witnesses and photographs lhat ihe overflow had merged  with the waters of Dakota Creek on the dale in question. Using  Dr. Otto I.angers as an expert on siltation, he pointed out that  I angers testified lhat samples laken from the creek showed a silt  count of 15.000 parts per million (ppm) and that in I.angers'  opinion, ihis was harmful to fish.  On behall of ihe defence. R. McKinnon produced Dr. Vigard,  .in environmental consultant, as his expert witness, lt was  Vigard's opinion that 15,000 ppm would nol harm aquatic life. As  an example he told the court that the Fraser River habitually  showed a reading of 700 ppm. Ile gave evidence showing lhal  ihere was a feeder stream below the settling ponds. Ihe bank of  w Inch was subject to corrosion and concluded lhat it was possible  lhat this bank could have added to the high sediment count in Ihe  water.  In his judgement ofthe case. Judge J.S. Johnson was faced with  conflicting opinions of two experts. In ibis instance he felt that the  amount of sediment in the waler was so extreme that ildid in fact  presenl a danger lo fish, lhat the amount of sedimentations in the  water was enhanced by a bank in a feeder tributary was felt to be  pure speculation.  Ihe fisheries officer making Ihe investigation  had seen no evidence ol corrosion al Ihe lime ol his investigation.  In the original pluns detailing thc operation ofthe gravel pit, there  had been assurances of adequate drainage from Ihe settlement  tanks away from Dakota Creek. Johnson felt thai Construction  Aggregate's reasoning lhal il would have meant great added  expenses due to their constant movement up the hillside was not  sufficient reason lor Ihe exclusion. He felt that the company had  not shown due dilligencc and was therefore guilty ofthe offence  As in the prior case against Canfor, Johnson noted lhal Ihis was  also Construction Aggregate's second offence. He felt lhal in ihe  first instance, it had been employee error and not the company's.  With Ihis in mind, he lined them S25.O00.  In bolh cases Johnson fell lhal the situations should he  rectified, no matter what the expense. He went even further during  the Canfor ease saying. "II a solution costs a company ils whole  existence, then thai is maybe what has to be."  On recreation referendum  Hunter, Gurney  urge f<ryes" vote  Though Area F SCRD Director David Hunter has been  returned to the regional board by acclamation and Area I  Director Jim Gurney does not stand for election this year, bolh  men are urging voters in their areas lo turn out lo the polls  November 15 and vote "Yes" on thc specified area Recreation  Facilities Assistance Referendum.  II the specified area referendum passes, it will raise up to 2 mils,  calculated to be about $12 per properly with an assessed value of  $50,000. for a total of approximately $100,000 jointly from Areas  E and F. The municipality of (iibsons will continue to allocate  their funding for recreation up to 12 mils, approximately  $100,000.  Ajoint Parks Committee (similar lo the West Howe Sound Fire  Committee) will be formed, comprised of the regional board  Directors for Area E and F and Gibsons municipal  representatives. The Committee will hear submissions from the  public, set priorities and allocate funds. The first priority will be  assistance to the Gibsons Aquatic Centre, with the balance of ihe  funds going toward improvements to parks in Area E and F and  Gibsons.  Hunter pointed out that the Gibsons Aquatic Centre deficit has  prevented the municipality from improving Brothers and Dougal  Parks, adding new equipment, and establishing new parks or  specialized "activity" parks for senior eiti/ens.  "If the referendum passes, all of this will be possible over the  next few years," Hunter said, "Recreation facilities in this area will  be something we can all be proud of,"  At a time when the issue of unincorporated "fringe areas" and  their obligations to contribute financially to municipal facilities is  being hotly debated around thc province. Hunter points out thai  this situation is somewhat unique.  "For thc first lime in this region and, we suspect, in B.C."  Hunter said, "Two fringe areas have recognized that they are  using the facilities of a nearby village and have expressed a wish to  pay Iheir fair share."  Polls will be open from 8:00 am. lo 8:00 pm. Saturday.  November 15 at Cedar Grove School and Langdale School, lor  voting on the Recreation Facilities Assistance Referendum.  THE FREE HEAT MACHINE��  will turn your fireplace into an  efficient home heating system.  * Ihe I ree Heal Mac hlne will produce up lo 'J8,<)00 BTU's of usable heat. Finough lo reduce your healing bill  In. .is mm h as 75D��.  MtMts up to l.r>()() sq. tt. living area.  Built-in-f&ns move lot) ( ubi< feel of u.um air per minute into your home.  ' After extensive competitive testing, the Free Heat Machine was given highest score by a major utility  t ompanv.  * Tested *>n(\ listed by Underwriters Laboratories, Inc.  ::  ::  ���  -           -'ii:  "SEEING is BELIEVING"  Wl-   have  A  FKFE  HEAT  MACHINE  IN  SlAi.LH) Come on in, yet warm (md have a  look <il this incredible machine.  * Exclusive Dealer lor Free Heat Machine on the  Sunshine Coast,  AC  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Corner of Hwy. 101  & Francis Peninsula Rd.  883-2585  THE FREE  HEAT MACHINE can be  heating   your   home  TOMORROW  The unit is engineered to fit easily  into your existing masonry lire  place. After assembly, you just slide  it into place, connect the electrical  cord, and start a (ire! For more  informalion, give us a call today.  Remember to check our competive prices  on Fisher Stoves  ��� 15% Discount on all Accessories with Purchases of Stove ���  TRUCKS VANS   BRONCO PINTO BOBCAT <  l FORD  GRANADA  FOR 1981  fi__^^v*  ======i  Ilflll  NEW! FOR A CHANGING WORLD  35 IYIPG Combined cnu/Hwy. Driulng  1FOP9  MPG Highway  (These figures are Transport Canada's rating and are based on the standard power train  available for Granada. Mileage will vary according to driving habits.)  South coast Ford inultes you to drop in today  to see and test drlue the all new 1981 GRANADA.  STYLE - COMFORT - ROOMINESS ��  FOR YOUR DRIVING ENJOYMENT  PLUS GREAT GAS MILEAGE  ��� ���  Service  Manager's  Brake Spec  ''N^-'l  PULL FRONT WHEEL  PULL REAR WHEEL  inspect:  I ~,  Till N0U. 15.1900  And we'll supply you  with a written estimate of  any repairs you  may need.  By appointment only.  i. Brake drums and rotors ^  2. Disc brake calipers  3. Wheel cylinders  a. Front wheel bearings and seals  5. Brake hoses  6. Break lines  7. Brake pads and linings  e. Brake cables  9. Auto adiusters  AT  SALES  SOUTH COAST I OKI! \%  WHETHER IT'S SALES, SERVICE OR PARTS  WE TRY A LOT HARDER  684-2911 005-3201 Whan Roan, sechelt  (Van. Toll Free) dl sbsb 865-3227 (Parts)  BRONCO PINTO BOBCAT GRANADA FORD  MMMMMMMtMl Sargeant's Bay is just south of Halfmoon Bay. It is one of the many  beautiful spots on the coast, both scenically and because it is a haven for  wild fowl. The Sargeant's Bay Society was formed by residents. The aims  of the Society are to preserve this beauty as a wildlife sanctuary and a  recreation area, so that it may be enjoyed by future generations.  HOUSING MARKET NEWS  HOUSING STARTS  Housing production in British Columbia during September totalling 2, 274 units represented an 18%  increase over September 1979. For thc first 9 months o( 1980 housing starts in British Columbia were up  45'�� ouer 1979. Activity in thc British Columbia housing markel is in sharp contrast to Canada as a whole  where it is projected lhat housing starts lor thc full 1980 calendar year will be down 22% from .1979.  Examples  of Mortgage Principal and Interest Payments  (25 year  firs  mortgage amortization period)  Mortgage  Loan Areunt  1 Year  Open Mortgage  Rate  i3.sr  Five Year  Closed Hortgage  Rate  14.75*  S 50,000  S  569.02/Month  S  614.00/Month  $ 75,000  $  853.52/Month  S  921.01/Month  S 100,000  $ 1,138.04/Month  S 1,228.00/Honth  Mortgage  Loan Amount  Annual Fatnllv  Income Required As 30�� G  D.S.  1 Year  Open Mortgage  Rate  13.5!T  Five Year  Closed Mortgage  Rate  14.75*  S 50,000  S 22,300  S 24,600  S 75,000  S 34,100  $ 36,800  S 100,000  S 45,521  S 49,120  * Property  taxes and u  lliCN  costs are not Included.  Source: CMHC  Oct. 1980  RENTAL VACANCY RATES  Preliminary results from a recent CMHC survey show major drops in the interior. Kamloops has a vacancy  rate of only 0.5% down from a sale of 7.2% in June 1979, despile a 9.6".. increase in available units. Kelowna,  Penticton, Fort St. John and Prince Rupert all have near zero vacancy rates despite healthy building  activity.  HOUSING PRICES  The medium house price in Kelowna is now estimated to be around $75,000, an increase of over 25".,from  one year ago. The trend of rising house prices in Kamloops, Kelowna, Penticton and elsewhere in the  interior is following the trend established during the past eighteen months in die Lower Mainland and  Victoria. The average house price (new and existing residential single family dwellings, nol including  ��� condominiums), as of September 30,1980 in Metropolitan Vancouver is estimated al $115,000 - $120,000.  Though no comparable estimate is available from one year ago, the increase would he in the order of 30"...  HOUSING UNITS FOR LOWER INCOME FAMILIES  For lower income families, the problem of allowability in thc ownership market is compounded by a virtual  zero vacancy in the rental market. The British Columbia Housing Management Commission data on low  income families awaiting Commission housing units shows a 34".. increase over the past twelve months to  more than 4,000 families awaiting vacated units, which in turn have become vacated at a slower rate. As few  as 80 family units may become available in any given quarter for the families on the waiting list. At this  current rale, it will take 16.7 years to accommodate the existing 4,000 families on the list.  I'rban  Canada  L'rhar. British Colur.bia  197��  1980  ��� Changs  I070    1980      ���; cbar^e  Single Detached  53,561  41,900  - 22  ",400   11,62!     + 24  All Other Types  54,290  45,811  - lt  5,551   10,063    -  B2  Total  107,851  67,720  - 19  14.951   21,705    * 45 Sunshine Coast Realtor, October 31, 1980  M  <>  BOX 1490,  WHARF ROAD  SECHELT, B.C.  VON-3A0  W,  H  21  PHONE  885-2235  VANCOUVER  689-5838  (Toll Free)  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  HOMES  ill  ircn  ���-.-�����������������^mm\t/i&Ln  HIGH ON A HILL No. 558  Sits this lovely special home, well built, attractive  decor, easy maintenance landscaping. Many  special features such as sunken bathtub, large  dining room, wood heater supplementary heat,  many kitchen cabinets, large formal dining room,  ���stone fireplace and the well co-ordinated drapes  will remain, all on a partial view tot in a nice  neighborhood. For your personal tour please call  Ruth or Larry Moore 885-9213 or George  Longman 886-8548.  COZY? YOU BETH No. 457  Take a look inside this cozy, three bedroom,  1,100 sq. ft, home in Selma Park, it's a treat you  can't afford to miss. The lease is only $600 a year  and the property $35,000. Give Bill a call at 885-  5327.  LAKEFRONT HIDEAWAY No. 595  Whal an opportunity - this attractive 3 bedroom,  open beam home of 650 sq. ft. on over 6 acres at  Sakinaw Lake offers a spectacular view and is just  5 minutes by boat for that assurance of privacy.  When Iriends or family stop over you can  accommodate them all with sleeping for 9 and, it  comes all furnished. The vendor is only asking  $74,900. Call Chuck or Bert at 885-9374 or 885-  3746.  BIG HOME No. 468  This 6 bedroom home can be*easily made inlo a  legal duplex. There are 3 bathrooms, two family  size kitchens, beautiful fireplace and a good  rumpus room for kids, parties or retreat. The  sundeck has new fiberglass to make it trouble  free. The yard is in lawn and garden wilh a very  modern automatic heated greenhouse. All this  and more for only $89,500. C. Dowman 885  9374.  FINE FAMILY LIVING No. 410  A large home with plenty of space for your family  and friends. Five bedrooms, 2'/i baths, recreation  room, formal dining and main floor laundry. Lots  of southern exposure deck, And located in West  Sechelt on a quiet cul-de-sac lot. Abonusfor your  family is the assumable mortgage and low price of  $82,500. Larry or Ruth Moore 885-9213 or  George Longman 886 8548.  DYNAMIC VIEW OF  HOWE SOUND No. 578  Exclusive 1.5 acres of waterfront with year round  deep water moorage is the ideal setting for this  quality built rancher, swimming pool and guest  cottage for your country estate. Call Lynda  Hickman 886-7352 or 886-8194.  **    -%~��  GIBSONS No. 541  Looking for small acreage. Privacy plus custom  built home! Curved driveway leads to 3-bedroom  post and beam home with attached carport.  Quality ash cabinets in kitchen, skylight, L-  shaped dining and living room, heatilator brick  fireplace, laundry off the kitchen 2-pc ensuite.  Cedar ceiling throughout the house. Patio,  vegetable garden, fruit trees $105,000. Call Eva  Carsky to view this lovely property at 886-8194 or  886-7126.  HOMES  ONLY 5 ACRES BETWEEN  LANGDALE AND GIBSONS No. 480  Beautiful land only 1 mile from Gibsons, \% mile  from Langdale, 300 feet road frontage! Plus 2  bedrooms, 24 x 60 Esta Villa home wilh  conventional roof. Spacious living, dining room  with built-in china cabinet. Family room, all  carpeted, 2 baths. Large sundeck, chicken house  and 2 stall horse barn. Two dwellings permitted  on property, ideal for 2 families or build your  dream home. Asking $ 110,000. For appointment  to view call Eva Carsky at 885-2235or886-7126at  iany time.  QUALITY & QUANTITY No. 539  All the joys of rural living can be yours herein this  executive split level home ol over 2800 sq, It. ol  finished area, Formal dining area, 12' floor lo  ceiling fireplace, spiral Staircase, spacious 23 x 14  kilchen, and 4 bedrooms add up to everything  you're looking for in a quality home for your  family. The pets are taken care of too with over 9  acres of selectively cleared romping room. What  more could you want (or the listed price of  $230,000. Lynda Hickman 886-7352.  THE WARMTH OF CEDAR... No. 576  Is always attractive to those who love the softness  of finished wood. Picture yourself in this new 1200  sq, ft., 2 bedroom, Lynwood home. Enjoy the  custom finishing or just sit on the deck and enjoy  the view of the ocean and Gabriola Island. Your  privacy is insured by the 5 acre parcel it sits on,  adjacent on the south side to Cheryl-Anne  subdivision. Possible subdivision to annex  Cheryl-Anne at a later time. Well priced in the  market place at $120,000 - call Bill at 885-5327.  SELMA PARK No. 574  Older home on small lot. Needs some T.L.C.  Partial view and priced right at just $20,900. To  view call Leslie Fitch at 885-9057 or Larry  Reardon at 885-9320.  QUALITY NEW HOME No. 582  $72,500 - You still have time to pick your colors  with Ihis 3 bedroom rancher on nearly half an acre  in beautiful Redrooffs. Double garage, heatilator  fireplace and dining area with sliding glass doors  to a very private patio area. Chuck Dowman 885-  9374.  "HANDYMAN SPECIAL  IN GIBSONS" No. 525  768 sq. ft. single side, 2 bedroom mobile home, an  addition of 768 sq. ft. has been completed to floor  joists and could be completed by someone handy  with a hammer and saw. Located on a large 70 x  220 lot. Asking $37,000. George Longman 886-  8548  JOHNSON ROAD - LANGDALE   No. 555  Large family ��� looking for value and a view. Four  bedroom full basement home with over 1700 sq.  ft. of finished floor area on each level. Basement  suite is furnished, ready for in-laws or whatever.  Heating bills are no problem here, Franklin  fireplace in basement area does the trick.  Vegetable garden in rear helps with the food bill.  Don't miss this one al $110,000. Lynda 886-7352.  VIEW WEST SECHELT No. 503  Quality construction, lots of room and a cozy  atmosphere can be yours in this beautiful Lindal  Cedar home. Gourmet kitchen, spacious family  room with see-through fireplace, 4 bedrooms,  and 2\i baths. The features go on and on. For an  appointment to view call Leslie Fitch at 885 9057.  SECHELT TOWNHOUSE  PANORAMIC VIEW  Luxurious 2 level townhouses on the upper level are large living ���  dining room with vaulted ceiling and heatilator fireplace, also den  and powder room. Kitchen has stove, fridge, dishwasher &  garburator. The lower level has 3 bedrooms, bathroom & laundry  room with washer & dryer. Balconies on both levels where you can  relax and enjoy the spectacular view. Many other features. Priced  at $83,500. Inspect this unit today with Lynn Wilson at 885-5755.  MAKE THE  WORLD YOUR  VACATION SPOT  You can open up a whole new world of vacation flexibility with your  purchase of a time share, strata lot condominium at Whistler Mountain.  With a registered title for your condominium time at Whistler you not only  have the security of a permanent vacation home but you also become  eligible to join an international exchange network. This network will  permit you to exchange your time at Whistler for equal time in  HAWAII, THE SOUTH PACIFIC,  THE CARIBBEAN, MEXICO  or many other vacation destinations.  To find out just how simple and inexpensive this can be please call Pat  Parker 885-2235 (days) or 885-5615 (evenings).  ImHHII  f^iii______[  INVESTMENT -  REVENUE PRODUCER No. 540  Assumable \Q%% mortgage on this 3 bedroom  village home, stove & (ridge, also Fisher type  ���stove included. Polential VIEW from this fj  basemenl family home in area of high rental  demand. Compare your investment opportunity  at this low price of $64,900. Call Lynn Wilson 885  5755,  ITS GETTING BETTER  AIL THE TIME!! No. 502  The roofs's on and the view is still tremendous. If  you miss tins 1500 sq. ft, of vaulted ceiling home  you're going lo kick yourself. This three bedroom  architect designed is on a huge, blufl, view lot,  affording a magnificent view of Sechelt Inlel. Buy  now before prices rise, make it yours (or $93,000.  Call Bill at 885 5327.  "MAKE NATURE YOUR NEIGHBOR,  THE CITY A CLOSE FRIEND"       No. 485  9.43 acres in Roberts Creek. 1520 sq. (t. 3  bedroom home with ocean view, a few exlras to  mention are duck pond, barn, corral, dulled well  and wiap around sundeck. Asking price  $139,000 George Longman at 8868548  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST  "TWO OFFICES TO SERVE YOU"  LYNDA HICKMAN  RITA PERCHESON    PETER SMITH  PAT PARKER  GEORGE LONGMAN  LESLIE FITCH  LARRY REARDON PHONE  886-8194  VANCOUVER  689-5838  (Toll Free)  Qmuifc  Sunshine Coast Realtor, October 31, 1980  TO  21  HOMES  ZM  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  DENTAL CENTRE  GIBSONS  G  ^  LOTS  wfmt.  LAKESIDE RETREAT                       No. 554 mobile home, nearly new 512 sq. ft. cement floor  Enjoylhisatlractivcpackagenoworlaterasyour workshop with equipment, 444 sq. ft. "guest  retirement retreat. Ideally locaied facing south- collage" and four other buildings to round out  west overlooking Garden Bay Lake and your this desirable package, More information, toview  shared boat moorage directly in front; you can or olfer on the $80,000 asking price. Bert 885-  catch your share ol trout anytime. Neat 916 sq. ft. 3746.  PERFECTION IN RURAL LIVING! No. 568  Everything you possibly want is here 0.97 acre,  view and 2x6 constructed quality built home.  Sunken living room, family room, den plus 3 good  size bedrooms. Quality carpets throughout,  parquet floor in dining room and kitchen. Sunny  south exposure with large sundeck to enjoy the  summer. Musi be seen! To view or more  information call Eva al 886 8194 or 886-7126.  NATURAL BEAUTY No. 564  Sechelt's beautiful marshland Sanciuary is jusi  around the coiner Irom this modern home sited  to view up Sechelt Inlel. Huge lot over 6 10th acre  zoned (or duplex. On sewer. $95,000 asking tru  "Tiny Bob" 885 9461.  BETTER THAN TWINS No. 593  2 acres plus of hard to find view property with not  1 but 2 homes. The main home features over 2000  sq. ft. of finished living area, 2 fireplaces, 2  plus bathrooms, 2 plus bedrooms, 2 car carport  and much more. The second home is convenient  as rental, guest cottage or for subdivision.  Inlormalion call Lynda 886-7352 or 886-8194.  $157,500.  ACREAGE  5 ACRES - RUBY LAKE No. 241  Be a land baron on this nicely treed 5 acre parcel  near Ruby Lake. Excellent boating and fishing  nearby. To view call Leslie Fitch 885-9057 or Eva  Carsky 886-7126.  MOUNTAIN VIEW ESTATES       No. 3884  A residenlial subdivision of a number of 2 acre  parcels silualed on bolh sides of Highway 101 at  Kleindale, three miles north of Madeira Park.  They are in their natural slate and awail your  creative touch. Priced at $24,500 cash or 15 lo  20".. down and balance ol 20 years at  approximately 14% wilh 3 year term. Call Berl at  8853746.  WEST SECHELT ACREAGE No. 583  12'4 acres of southern exposure in West Sechelt.  Hobby farm or market garden a possibility. Just  $60,000. Call Lirry Moore al 885 9213.  *MlffiVi-i-i  NEAR NEW FAMILY HOME  NORVAN ROAD,  WEST SECHELT No. 590  This nicely landscaped three bedroom home is  well located on a super large sewered lot. Afamily  neighborhood close to primary school. Southern  sun deck with developing garden area complete  with a developable basement and carport. Just  $75,000. Bring your family to see this fine home  with Larry or Ruth Moore 885-9213 eves,  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  DON'T WAIT... No, 509  Foi someone lo buy il ahead of you. You can be  the proud owner of this auto repair/parts  dealership in Wilson Creek. The only business  like it on the CoasI ��� wilh more work than enough.  Come and see (or yourself better yet, buy it for  $45,000. Call Bill al 885 5327.  PENDER HARBOUR $98,900 No. 350  This 8 acres zoned light industrial and/or other  uses, has great potential. It lies almost opposite  Francis Peninsula turnoff on both sides of  Highway 101 next to Ihe building supply and  laundromat. Il has good water access and is a  fairly flat piece easily developed. Larry Reardon.  885-9320.  UNIQUE ANTIQUE  BOUTIQUE No. 575  This is a great opportunity to break into the high  demand antique business. The fabric business  that goes with it is a gold mine in disguise. Owner  has private access to fabric importers that gives  tremendous price advantages over competitors.  With correctly applied capitalization this business  offers untold opportunities. Owner will give lease  for $250, all inclusive, for 450 sq. ft. store Price of  $15,000 includes everything - antiques, clothing,  equipment, fabric and the names of the importers  who are willing to work closely with new business  owner. Don't miss this steal, call Bill Walkey at  885 5327.  BILL WALKEY SAYS:-  "Business is great at the Penderosa" come and  see lor yourself. This Grocey/Hot food outlet is  the only one ol its kind in the area, Add to this a  1200 sq. ft. cozy, two bedroom home and you're  in business. Call mc about this $ 175,000  investment on life at 885 5327.  LETS GET A BUSINESS! No. 501  You're off to a good start with this growing fabric  store at an affordable price. For further details call  Lynda 886-7352.  REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  FOR THE GOOD LIFE No. 499/500  Two fine lots within the Village of Sechell  boundaries. Ready for building now and priced at  only $12,900 each. Larry or Rulh Mooie 885  9213.  IT'S TIME FOR TUWANEK  Five fine lots in Tuwanek, some with view, some  with rock all quite close lo beach. Get back lo  nature and spend your time in Tuwanek. Only  $14,000 each. Ruth Moore 885 9213.  RECREATION LOT No. 184  Close to boat launching ramp & beach. In relaxed  area away from all hustle and bustle. Sewer  available also water, hydro and phone. Be sure to  see this lot, priced to sell at $16,900. Lynn Wilson  885-5755.  TUWANEK No. 461  This nicely treed lot is only minutes from Sechelt.  Lovely creek flowing through the property.  Please call Leslie Fitch 885-9057or Larry Reardon  885-9320.  WEST SECHELT No. 549  Great building site on Norwest Bay Road. All  services available except sewer. Close lo  shopping and schools. Asking only $13,500. Pat  Parker 885-5615  BIG PIECE OF PIE! No. 296  From a small starl we expand on side (1) 297 fl.,  side (2) 276 ft. and we end with 132 ft. Use your  imagination and then phone Big Pete or Tiny Bob  885-2235, make your ofler on our asking $12,500  cash.  HARD TO FIND HALF ACRE No. 508  $30,900 Selma Park, the area of least rain and  maximum sunshine. Semi cleared half acre wilh a  good fringe of trees and woods for privacy. Septic  approval on record ready for your dream home.  Chuck Dowman 885 9374.  PRESTIGE No. 563  Lot in West Sechelt on quiet, safe, cul-de-sac.  This choice treed property is serviced by sewer,  water, hydro and paved road. Level building site.  Rita Percheson 885-5706.  GREAT LOT ���  WITH OCEAN VIEW No. 181  Located in area of better homes, all services  available. Close to beach and boat launching  ramp. Only $15,900 - call Lynn Wilson 885-5755.  WILDWOOD ROAD No. 589  Large treed lot in desirable Redrooffs area. This  lot won't last for long al only $15,000. For details  call Leslie Fitch al 885-9057.  SANDY HOOK SURPRISE No. 592  Don't miss the opportunity to own property in  popular Sandy Hook. This large lot gives you 70  ft. road frontage, a gentle slope and an Inlet View.  Vendor is firm with the $15,500 asking price but  will assist financing. Bill Walkey 885-5327 or Pat  Parker 885-5615.  LOOKING FOR A GEM? No. 594  Here's a jewel on the crown of Sechelt but worth  the wait for service connections. A holding  property with a view. You're on the road to being  master ol your future. Financing can be arranged  on the credit worthy. Call "Tiny Bob" 885-9461.  NEW AREA ON THE MOVE No. 570  Yes these are great building lots in the Village of  Sechelt on paved road, water, hydro and phone  available. Good VALUE at $12,500. Lynn Wilson  885-5755.  PRESTIGE VIEW  SPECTACULAR OCEAN VIEW     No. 585  Property in West Sechelt's most prestigious area.  Located on quiet paved road with water, hydro,  sewer and cablevision, Lot backs on the  Wakefield Creek Park. Convenient to schools,  beach shopping. $35,000 FIRM.  Rila Percheson 885 5706  GIBSONS 886-8194        SECHELT 885-2235  BILL WALKEY RUTH MOORE  R.B. "TINY BOB" KENT   LYNN WILSON  ED BAKER  LARRY MOORE  SUFFERIN SUCCOTASH No. 572  Yes! Just $12,000full price. Fairly level, good soil,  water, hydro etc. at roadside 75 ft. oij Uplands  Road. 110 sidelane. Few hundred (eet lo sandy  beach and easy boat launch. Call Tiny Bob 885  9461,  FOR THE GOOD LIFE No. 566  Buy this beautiful treed lot in prestigious, West  Sechelt. Near level (future ocean view?) with  attractive Japanese garden rock out - cropping.  Serviced by paved road, hydro, water and ready  lo build that dream home. $19,900. Rila  Percheson 885-5706.  ENDANGERED SPECIES No. 591  Panoramic view of Howe Sound. Selectively  located in scenic Hopkins Landing $25,900. Call j  Lynda 886-7352 or 8868194,  INLET VIEW No. 448 I  A fine Inlet view from this challenging lot, terms |  may be arranged and priced at only $14,000.  Ruth Moore 885-9213.  LARGE SCENIC LOT  SKANA CRESCENT No. 579 I  One-third acre lot in popular Sandy Hook. This j  property affords the purchaser an unobstructed  view of Sechell Inlel. Work performed by the  Vendor includes establishment of driveway and  building site and obtaining septic field approval  from the Health Unit. This lot is offered for only  $10,500. Call Pat Parker at 885-5615 or Bill  Walkey at 885-5327 for more details.  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  AGENTS FOR  M.D. MACKENZIE LIMITED  mm  Plans and Brochures available  FREE ESTIMATES  Call Larry Moore 885-2235  A PRIVATE SPOT No. 383  In downtown Sechelt. A perfect lot for someone  who wants to be nght in the heart of Sechelt and  close to all conveniences but have some space I  and privacy. A good location and lots of trees (or  only $15,900. Larry or Ruth Moore 885-9213.  VILLAGE LOTS No. 293  New area developing ��� worth looking into. Priced  reasonably $12,500. Call Lynn Wilson 885-5755  COCHRANE ROAD - GIBSONS    No. 581  Level building lot 65 x 130, close to beaches and  shopping facilities. Priced at $18,000. For more  information call Lynda Hickman 886-7352.  BRING YOUR HOME IN  UNDER OUR SIGN  LOW COST GREAT COVER  Bring Your Home In  Under Our Sign  Low Cost Great Couer  YOUR PROTECTION  NUMBER  885-2235  "ASK TINY BOB"  EVA CARSKY  BERT WALKER Sunshine Coast Realtor, October 31, 1980  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  ���    IBSONS   VAND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  682-1513  R.R. #2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  HOMES  HOMES  HOMES  MAPLEWOOD |J\NE: Split level supe  quality three bedroom home. Only ���* lew months  uld. Buill by .i building contrator as his personal  residence. Features include sunken living am  family rooms, formal dining and family eatin]  areas. Large walk-in closet, ensuile and sundeck  :)ff master bedroom Study or 4lh bedroom anc  carporl. Close to all amenities in Gibsons Village  3riced at $91,500.   **&������  SCHOOL RD: Executive home nearing  completion in excellent Gibsons location.  Features include sunken living room, 2'..  bathrooms, double attached garage, paved  driveway, 2 x 6 construction, shake roof, mastei  bedroom with (ireplace -ind ensuite,  NORTH Rl): Inu, bedrooms in this cedar clad  home  Keep cozy with a parloi slove fireplace  I ocaiion oflers st hools .mil shopping i los-' b.  [Ins won't lasl longat iheaskingpne. ol$69,500  FIRCREST RD: Three bedroom family home  Masler bedroom  with 2 piece ensuite. Concreti  sidewalk anc! stairs. Twin seal window:  throughout. R20 insulation in walls and ceiling and  An light heater in basemenl conti ibute to making  tins a warm and economical home $68,500.  WHARI   RD  I ..in,  nu largi  village   In, .him  relirement oi  available $3'  vhell Oldei two bedroom  c! loi Some ocean view and  nake this .ir. ideal siailei,  siment property Ali services  ,900  LAWSON RD: West Sechelt. View with access  to the water across the street. A little TLC and  this (our bedroom home could be a winner. Sitting  room with fireplace. Large 60 x 180 cleared lot,  $83,900  STEWART & GOWER: Duplex on large view  lot in Gibsons Village, Needs some TLC, but  struclurally sound. Bolh sides have fireplaces and  good   view   of   harbour.   Priced   at   $79,500.  GIBSONS VILLAGE:  Bay area waterfronl  older home. Very close to promised manna and  existing boal launch. Very good future potential  in developing bay aiea. Home now vacant, use il  yourself or hold as revenue. $105,000.  NORT11 RD: (Xei .��� a. re ol nicely landsc aped  pi ivacy, yet close lo schools and shopping. Use it  as a hobby larm or |ust a place wit h room to move.  This gold medallion home uses cedar feature  walls and ceilings lo give it lhal warm comfortable  feeling. The main house has 2 bedrooms while the  adjacenl guest house provides the third bedroom.  Large carporl could easily be converted into a  family room. Excellenl value. $79,900.  BEACH AVENUE: In the heart o( beautifu  Roberts Creek. ApproximatetvJ 10 acre of  beautifully cleared land with^wi^nd garden  This 1,000 squau^%e*hoi^^Jltures lour  bedrooms (t^^Ew- 3mi)_wHWooms, huge rec  room, shop,^^5ira��rii replace, all night wood  burner, 2 sutofl^ks, two car carport and view,  view, view of Georgia Strait. Excellent lamily  home on lots of property. Phone lo view anytime.  139,900  MARINE DR: Two bedroom starter or  retirement home on Chekwelp Reserve  Triangular shaped lot. Expansive view of harbour  area, could be greatly improved wilh just a feu  modifications. $22,500.   HOMES ON ACREAGE  ���Ml i  REED RD: Attractive in all seasons. 4.78 acres  moslly cleared. Stalls (or 3 horses, chicken house  and run. Shake roof home has three bedrooms  argc anlique brick fireplace Extra large dininc  room and a custom kitchen. $129,900.  LOOKOUT AVE: West Porpoise Bay. Tht  perfect home to accommodate a large family  Adjacent to arena, this three bedroom with  ensuite has 1200 square feet up and a self  contained in-law suite down. Large landscaped lot  is the only developed piece in-the area. No  comparisons at $70,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: 8.8 acre Country Estale.  Log construction, owner buill, deluxe 4 bedroom  home. Fealures include a forced air healing  sysiem oil or wood fired, sauna locaied ofl the  master bedroom ensuite. Family room, custom  buill kitchen, formal dining room wilh (ireplace.  Covered by a heavy shake roof with sky-lights.  $179,000  HANBURY RD: Completely fenced 4.63 acre  parcel complemented by selective clearing and  landscaping. Approximately 3 acres in grass,  gardens, fruil trees and meadows. The remaining  acreage in [all limber. Year round creek and pond |  are spring fed. Fenced paslures aplenly (or  livestock. Comfortable 1050 square (eel, Iwo  bedroom home is wixid heated with electric  backup foi low fuel bills. School bus stops on ihe  paved road oul fronl. One of the nicest developed  pieces available, truly an idyllic spot for that  dream home. $94,900.  GAMBIER ISLAND: Island Retreat or Year  Round. 1 acre on Gambier Harbour Road. 500  yards Irom the Isle Cultural Cenlre (Legion). This  work ol love features cedar vaulted ceiling,  gourmet kitchen, cenlre fireplace, two bedrooms,  l'_ baths, wall to wall carpets and many other  features. Carport or boatport with workshop, 2  water systems, 220 volt power. 800square feet of  decks. You have to see this. $75,000.  ACREAGE  RUBY LAKE: 6& acres on Ruby Creek. Just off  Ruby Lake. Paved road and power to the  property. Creek is a spawning ground for trout.  Water permit has been obtained. Short distance  to boat ramp. A perfect place for your  recreational home. $37,000.  SAKINAW LAKE: Here is 35 acres with 800 feet  on the lakelronl, accessible from Garden Bay  Road or by water. Timber on, good moorage and  adjacenl lols have cabins on. South-west  exposure. $125,000.  INVESMENT-COMMERCIAL-REVENUE  MARINE DR.: Bals Block. Commercial building  in Lower Gibsons. 5 rental units general ing a very  good return. Building has potential (or further  development. For details contact us now,  190,000  LOTS  CARLSON   PT   TILLICUM   BAY:    .   ace  waterfront. 112' of low bank Crown Lease  waterfront, Safe moorage. Walei available. Try to  find any waler lots near this price $12,900  YMCA Rl): Urge lo  % 12,91)0  lice home-  I. ii , luldiei  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  TERRI      GREG       GARY DAVE        JON     LORRIE       ARNE  HANSON  GRANT  PUCKETT ROBERTS MCRAE GIRARD PETTERSEN  886-8295 886-7204  886-9508    886-8040  885-3670886-7760    886-9793 Sunshine CoasI Realtur, October 31, 1980  FREE  CATALOGUE  E<**mm niwniii  fi��i��2��i  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  anderson  REALTY LTD.  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  885-3211  Vancouver Toll Free:  684-8016  WATERFRONT  HALFMOON BAY - TRUMAN ROAD: sundrenched  southern exposure waterfronl lot. Ready (or your dream home  plans. This lot is easy to build on wilh waler and sewer already  . in. Plenty of arbutus trees and boat ramp almosl adjacent. One  I of the few fee simple lots available on iheoulsidecoasl.Thisone  will not last. Call Prank at 885-5336,  ACREAGE  LOTS  MADEIRA PARK: Lakefront 3 bedroom home, 1152sq. ft., Y,_  bath, double windows, 2 car garage 22 x 24, and workshop 12  24 all new in the past 4 years, plus many extras included, on 4.27  acres. Level landscaped yard, a short mile to school, P.O. and  shopping centre. Full price $85,000. Call Don for an  _______ 8859504.  DORISTON: 660 ft. of waterfront. Near level beach. 17.2  acres, well timbered. Good solid 2 bedroom house.. Lovely  Harden area, good year round creek on property. Located at  Doriston, Sechelt Inlet. To view call Gordie. Asking $ 120,000  I WATERFRONT ��� NARROWS INLET: Quiel waterfront  I retreat, situated 22 miles from Sechelt Village. 6.96 acres plus  land over 330 feel of waterfront. F.P. $29,000. 25��.. down and  I owner will carry balance. Call Vadim at 885-3156.  I WATERFRONT - SQUARE BAY: 112 feel of superb  waterfront, situated in an area of exclusive homes. Ideally suited  for a multilevel home. Protected year round moorage. Plus- lots  of arbutus trees and southerly exposure. All this for only  $77,500. To view this fine properly call Vadim 885-3156.  SECLUDED WATERFRONT ACREAGE: Do you want a  quiet waterfront relreat with no roads or cars? We have a (ew  parcels of evergreen foresl, 5 io 10 acres each. Minimum of 250  leet of waterfronl and stream thru most lots. Located 22 miles  from Sechelt by water or air only. Fly in with Tyee Airways Ltd  from Vancouver or Sechelt, or use your own boat. Call Don.  INVESTORS ���  SECHELT VILLAGE ��� BUILDER:]  Commercial land downtown for less than $6 per square loot.f  buy this lot and watch il appreciate or build a money makingH  building. Move fast, this won't last long. Call Bob at 885-2503.[  "TODS?  ROBERTS CREEK: This 4.6 acre Hobby Farm offers  complete privacy, numerous fruit trees, a large fenced pasture  2 creeks, southern slope plus an older well kept home and a  1100 sq. ft. near new bam on a concrete foundation, fully wired  and easily converted into an attractive farm home. Both  buildings are protected by professional electronic security  system. Priced at $99,500. THIS BEAUTIFUL PROPERTY IS  A MUST TO SEE. To view anytime call Vadim 885-3156.  WOOD BAY: Waterfront - 188 acre with approx. 1200' level  waterfront. This property is unique with approx. 31 level  waterfront below highway, approx. 2,000 ft. highway frontage  and 156 acres of parklike view property gently sloping to south.  Priced to sell $1,200,000.  ACREAGE * GIBSONS: Approx. 12 acres on Highway 101 in  Soames Point. View property septic zoned R2L. A great  investment. F.P. $150,000. Call Bob for details 885-2503.  WEST SECHELT: 21+ acres with approx. 12 acres cleared  and fenced in pasture. The remainder is in tall trees with  Wakefield Creek Sowing through. This is the ideal property for a  hobby farm. With acreage so scarce this is a very good  investment for only $90,000. Call Bob at 885-2503 to have a look  at this piece.  SANDY HOOK INVESTMENT PROPERTY: 7 acres of flat  level land with subdivision potential. Some view, easy  development. No rock, partly cleared rough road on property.  Borders crown land on the south side. F.P. $65,900.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS  LOT ��3: Extra large building lot in area of new homes. All  services including paved roads. F.P. $12,000.  LOT ��4: Good building site for your new home located in the  Village of Sechelt near Ihe Arena. The property is nicely treed  and has water and power at property line. Call Gordie. F.P.  $12,500.  LOT 87: Just up past the Arena. Lovely subdivision-large lots -  new homes. All services are in. Call Stan. F.P. $12,000.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  WINTER ROAD: Popular Wesl Sechell. Lol is cleared and |  level. An excellenl buy jl $ 19,900. Call Boh lor del.nls 885-2503.  SECHELT VILLAGE: 2 excellenl building lols in Ihe lower  Village, All are wilhin walking dislance to shopping etc All  services are available including sewers. F.P. $25,000 each.  WEST PORPOISE BAY: 75 x 150 Ireed serviced lot, close to  ice arena. Gently sloping land. Close lo a small boat marina. F.P.  $12,000. Stan at 885-2385.  OCEAN BEACH ESPLANADE ��� GOWER POINT: 1/2 |  acre semi-waterfront lot. Excellenl ocean view with westerly  exposure. Easy beach access. Asking $55,000. For more  informalion call Vadim at 885-3156.  SEAVIEW LOT IN THE BEST AREA OF THE COAST:  This lot is well over l/z acre and has a truly fine view of Trail  Islands. This lot is naturally landscaped with moss & fir trees.  South exposure and only 100 yards to good beach. $32,900.  Call Jack at 885-2053.  HOMES  DAVIS BAY: One of a kind view home on large level lot in  popular area. House is immaculate with landscaped yard. Many  ornamental Irees and fruit trees. Two bedroom home with  garage and workshop attached. Fantastic view. Call Bob for  more information 885-2503.  SELMA PARK: Like to live in a prestige area of lovely homes  and beautiful gardens. Try this 1976sq. ft. family home al! on one  level. Large .6 acres landscaped yard with many fruit trees and  great garden area. Sit in your front yard and watch the lovely  sunsets. The house is designed for separation of adult and  children living. This house is of modern design. To view these  unique features call Gordie at 885-9986 or 885-3211. F.P.  $160,000.   REDROOFFS AREA - ALDERWOOD ROAD: New home  under construction. 1344 sq. ft. on one level. Carport, '?acreof  flat level land. F.P. $82,900. Call Stan lo view 885-2385. ��� ^  Mir  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY: Hotel for sale in Pcnderl  Harbour. Ideally locaied at Hospital Bay on 1 acre ol land withal  lovely view ol Pender Harbour Accommodations lor 34 yuestl  and fully licensed 58 seal restaurant Separate duplex lhat isl  rented out. Fur complete informalion Cgntacl Gordie Hall.  WfSTSETHEl.TpqLH   I wr,,. ,nly one year old Eigh'  ' "  home nil  lail^J^Wiids'.opcd lol   111 populai   Wes'  Sechell. Total 2248 tflfnt finished area. 1320' up and 928'  ground level comprised of 3 bedrooms, large kitchen, dining  room, living room, spacious main bath wilh skylight on second  loor. Family room, pool room, den, large laundryroom and  piece bath on main flixir. Garage has cedar door and driveway is  oncrete. There is a lol of home here for $89,000 Call Bob for  deiails 885 2503.  Gordon  Hall  Vadim  Kobasew  885-9986     885-3156     885-2503  Jack  Anderson  885-2053  Doug  Joyce  885-2761  Frank  Ingham  885-5336  Stan  Anderson  885-2385  Don  Hadden  885-9504 Sunshine Coast Realtor, October 31, 1980  I*  ��  ��>>:v��'  Vfefc  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  A GUARANTEED INVESTMENT  Sundrenched 2800 sq. It. rancher with a million  dollar view! 3 bedrooms (master with ensuite  and fireplace). Skylit living room with vaulted  ceiling, fully applianced Jenn Air Kitchen.  Lovely large dining room. Huge cedar sundeck.  All this located on 1.37 acres wiih approx, 170'  of PRIME WATERFRONT IN ROBERTS  CREEK. Plus a guest cottage as a bonus!  Asking $285,000 with terms. By appointmenl  only call Corry Ross 885-9250 MLS. #321  SANDYHOOR  140ft. of exquisite waterfron^fliis very private  point of land features aiionlwitwallsof glass,  sauna with a V^^w1' oitJjr<ind second  building thjlfttif allw^^d1 potential. A rare  "rr---'"'1i^LTg imscriminating buyer. Call  Don or Re^Wr details. Offered at $149,500.  4448  PENDER HARBOUR $80,000  Almost 150' total of tideal waterfront on  Gerrans Bay. Beautiful view of harbour. Two  separate lots to be sold as package. Vendor may  carry. Call Emilie Henderson 885-5225 or Don  Lock 885-3730. 8447  AFFORDABLE  WATERFRONT $19,000 - $24,500  For the innovative & industrious. Trail Island  acreage lots, Sechelt Inlet lease lots with cabins.  Terms available. Don & Rene have details at  885-9362. #445  WATERFRONT GARDEN $114,000  Well constructed two bedroom home on 112'of  low, rocky point, landscaped with rhododen  drons and producing fruit trees. Easy access to  water, possiblity a second dwelling on the lol  and sunny south western ex[����sure add up to  make this one ol the more attractive protjcrlies  on the market. For more informalion call Don  or Rene Sutherland 885 9362. #443  SAKINAW LAKE $130,000  Almost % mile of waterfront. 16 {more or less)  acres. Boat access only for total privacy. Two  dwellings on property plus boat house in private  sheltered bay. This is beautiful recreational  property with subdivision possibilities. Ideal  group purchase-vendor will carry up to $90,000.  Call Emilie Henderson. *340  REDROOFFS ROAD  The setting can only be described as  exquisite on this lot of just over an acre.  Level beach, superb views and forest  combine to create a magical and peaceful  environment. A small rustic summer cabin is  located at the southern low elevation of the  property and beside it is a charming terraced  garden. Only minules away to the Sunshine  Coasl's greatest salmon fishing area ��� Merry  & Thormanby Islands! The price is right at  $79,500. Contact Bronia al 885 9033.#439  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT $150,000  100 feel of prime waterlront in_ downtown  Gibsons. Zoning is C4 and th^ [s\i income  producing   building aji^e   (Apyy.   With  (iihsnus tjrowyin m \x\ wkjaPTtcw Manna  proposed this^^^s^ratix'tenlial. Phone  Suzanne DufJtgfAn at 885 3971 (or more  information.    ^^ #400  NARROWS INLET $35,000  Get your friends together and invesi now in  seven acres of remote Waterfront. Whal a  hideaway! This heavily treed property has a  year round stream to harness for your power  supply. Plus over seven hundred feet on the  shoreline with easy access. Use an Alaskan  sawmill to cut all your lumber for your dream  home from the heavy stand of timber. Don't  wait! Call Terry Brackett for all deiails at 885  9865. #332  -ACREAGE  4.6 acres of cleared fenced land. Two dwelling  units each wilh its own access. Horse barn and  paddock, Ideal place to raise children and  animals. Asking $135,000 Call Don or Rene  Sulherland 885 9362. ��446  PRATT ROAD $157,000  4.75 beauliful acres most of which is in pasture  grass charming 3 bedroom farm house with  large living room. Kitchen has been recently  renovated in character of the house. Outbuildings include a barn and luffing shed, 16 fruit  trees and a large vegetable garden. A dream  come true for a hobby farmer. Call Suzanne  Dunkerton lor more information 8853971.  #401  ROBERTS CREEK $77,600  Ten gorgeous acres near Crowe Road, Lovely  orchard in small meadow wilh year-round  creek. There is no legal access constructed to  this tasty find, but road allowance from 101 is  surveyed. Vendor will take cost of road into  consideration when looking at offers. Road may  be constructed to any standard satisfactory to  purchaser and Highways will give all timber  from road allowance to help defray costs. Here  is a chance to live in a secluded rural setting  second to none. Dal Grauer at 885-3808.#347  EXCELLENT HOBBY  FARM POTENTIAL  This Roberts Creek acreage has a commanding  view of Georgia Strait wilh 300 plus frontage on  Highway 101. Roads, power and water already  in place. To view call Henry Hall 885 2520  Vancouver Toll Free 685 9828. ��455  WEST SECHELT  1900 sq. li. home 2 stall barn, recreational  vehicle garage and workshop. All fenced and  cleared. The ideal hobby farm. $130,000. Call  Don or Rene. 0449  HOMES  DAVIS BAY  Enjoy ihe lovely sunsets from the deck of this  cozy two bedioom home. This serni-waterfronl  lol is fully fenced and has Iwo outside storage  sheds as well as a double carporl. Features  inside include ensuile plumbing, a den, also a  heatilator fireplace, plus two good sized  bedrooms. Locaied one block from wharf, store  and school. Call Terry Brackett at 885-9865.  #441  ROBERTS CREEK $79,500  A creek, fruil trees and two lots totalling^ of an  acre. One lot could be sold retaining house and  creek. Two bedrooms in this renovated 1200 sq.  ft. home. Large living room with an airtight.  Kitchen is spacious with lols of storage. Extra  room for a rec. room or hot tub? Close to the  beach and school. Must be seen. Phone  Suzanne Dunkerton for viewing. #437  GEODESIC DOMES $99,000  Brand new, tolally unique home in Wesl  Sechell. Two bedrooms plus study, private  sundeck off circular 24' living room. Ideally  suited for adult living. Located on large view lot  with subdivision approval. Call Emilie Henderson at 885-5225. #368  FIRCREST ROAD, GIBSONS       $68,900  These six delightful family homes are now under  construction. 1086 sq. ft. on the main floor with  three bedrooms and a fourth in the daylight  basement. The plan is standard to all six but  there are three choices of external finish and  you will have the usual decorating and carpet  options. For details contact Emilie Henderson  885 5225 or Syd & Frances Heal 886  7875. #429/34  NICKERSON ROAD $130,000  2 acres plus of cleared nicely sloping land, large  brighi family home, bam with lacktoom,  workshop, R.V. parking all combine to make  this a super property. Add the subdivision  potential, cablevision, regional waler and it's  irresistible. Call Don or Rene Sutherland for  details al 885 9362. #449  JUST LISTED  Cozy Iwo bedroom s^j  newly decorati  shopping.   For^  Sutherland 865-  $39,500  . te%oM view home,  o ocean and  Don   or   Rene  #451  ARCHITECT DESIGNED  HOME $150,000  Dream home located high on Francis Peninsula.  Just has to be seen to be appreciated. 2 h r,  formal dining room, family room living room  with heatilator fireplace, dream kitchen with  two s s sinks, music room (or 3 b r) metal tool  shed, hot water healing, fully landscaped ami  much, much, more. Please call Don Lock 885  3730 for more details and appointment lo view,  0458  PENDER HARBOUR  RETIREMENT SPECIAL  One bedroom ranch style, immaculalely kept  fully landscaped guest cottage, carporl and  many extras. Full price of $159,900. including  all furniture and boat & trailer. To view this  property call Gayle Adams at 883 9364.  ��459  SANDY HOOK $149,500  Exciting house, sauna, 140'of sunny waterfronl,  dock with deep moorage, Ihis properly won't  last long. For details call Don or Rene  Sutherland at 885 9362. ��448  SELMA PARK $18,000  Cozy one bedroom home within walking  distance to the village. Purchase price includes  fridge, stove, washer and dryer. Also a Franklin  slove plus lots of storage area. Private setting  ideal for summer collage or permanent home.  On Lease Land. Cail Terry Brackett for all  details 885 9865. #354  PENDER HARBOUR  Are you looking for privacy? An unbeatable  view? Quiet surroundings? This fine home  oilers all this and more. Look at the fealures, a  sunken living room, sunken tub, handpainted  murals, vaulted ceilings, ensuite off masler  bedroom. Three levels of gracious living plus  large patio a lop tot viewing the Harbour. The  ultimate in fine living. Call Teiry Brackett for all  details on this fine home al 885 9865.      #389  M^  WEST SECHELT $139,500  This desirable Wesl Sechell view home has  everything five bedrooms, formal dining room,  two and half baths, modern kilchen including  Jennaire range, eye level oven, garburator all  leak cupboards in kilchen. Outside pool (20 x  40) sundecks and patio together with double  carporl complete this deluxe home located on  half acre lol bordered by a year round creek.  Please call Don Lock 8853730 or Terry  Brackelt 8859865 for more deiails on this  beautiful home and also appointment to  view. #440  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  POWELL RIVER  WEST VANCOUVER  .NORTH VANCOUVER  RAY  JOHN  DAL  GAYLE  TERRY  CORRY  SYD & FRANCES  HENRY  BERNIER  BLACK  GRAUER  ADAMS  BRACKETT  ROSS  HEAL  HALL  SALES MGR.  886-7316  885-3808  883-9364  885-9865  885-9250  886-7875  885-2520 Sunshine CoasI Realtor, October 31, 1980  Mitten Realty Ltd  885-3295  Vancouver Toll Free  681-7931  MEMBER OF "RELOCATION SERVICES CANADA" REFERRAL SYSTEM.  WE HAVE A TRADE PLAN FOR HOMES, PLEASE CALL FOR DETAILS.  Conveniently located in Sechelt's Trail 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, Toll Free 685-  9828.  PARTIALLY   SERVICED COMMERCIAL ACREAGE  FOR FUTURE SUBDIVISION  EXCELLENT HOLDING POTENTIAL  MAKE AN OFFER OVER $225,000  LOT 12  PARTIALLY SERVICED   /  INDUSTRIAL ACREAGE  \   FOR FUTURE /  \ SUIDIVISION  LOT It ,  ���    ," 1.11k.'  >���     >-'>.  t $149,900 ' I  I  I  20  10TI  -77            ��__  I021K  LL.  $32,900  PARTIALLr SERVICED INDUSTRIAL  ACREAGE  r  FOR FUTURE SUBDIVISION  1.10 ��.          ^-\     LillK  I.2N tc  i $21,900  $23,000 I  $175,000        x  *  s  >  /    LOT II  I.MI*.  $21,900  LOTH  1.247 k.  $21,900  lotF  Mil m.  tout  LOT!  1.111m.  $22,000  ..    ... .                 /  LOT II  0.247 K.  $22,900  LOT i  1. HI K.  I0LD    ,  $54,354  LOT 2  1.412 m.  LOT II  1.111 tc  I0LD  LOT I  ��� like  $44,000  L0T1I  ��� 112 K.  $48,000  LOTH  Mil M.  $44,000  LOT 14  I Ml M.  $48,000  POWIU ITMTA WAKHOUS  Oil MINI  LOT I  B.C. HYDRO 5  PENINSULA  HEADQUARTERS  SOLD  FIELD C0AD   TO SECHELT    GIBSONS AIRPORT  FIELD   ROAD     TO SECHELT . GWSONS AIRPORT  I  L  LOTS  DON'T BE LIKE OTHERS  who wish ihey had bought at last years prices.  Good view lot (a little alder needs clearing)  together with #374 & #375 this group ot three  makes a real nice estate. For more informalion  please call Syd or Frances Heal at 886-7875.  #376  WELCOME WOODS  100ft, Road F  beautiful  roadside.  ready for  8853730  $21,500  Level Lol in  services at  tosure and is all  iome. Call Don Lock  #452  PRICES ARE ON THE UPSWING$I2,500  but we have this lovely building lol wilh good  view potential - jusi clear away the alder brush.  Can be bought together wilh #374 & #376 to  make nice estate, For more information please  call Syd of Frances Heal at 886-7875.      #375  WEST SECHELT $21,500  Lightly treed lot of 1 acre plus bordered by year  round creek anci ravine One paved road, oft  highway. For deiails call Don or Rene  Sutherland at 885 9362. #297B  JUST LISTED $13,900  Nice view lot, semiwaterfront, across from  beach access. Call Don or Rene Sutherland al  885 9362. *460  REDROOFFS ROAD $18,500  88 ft. Frontage on Fawn Road wilh driveway in  and ready for your construction. This half acre  lot has a South Westerly exposure, beautifully  treed and in a natural state. This will not last.  Please call Don Lock 885 3735 or Henry Hall  885-2520 for more details and then make your  offer. ��453  SUPER LARGE LOTS        $15,000 EACH  Sloping lols, large fir trees, polential view make  these village lots an excellenl investment for the  future. Call Don or Rene Sutherland at 885  9362. #267  BUY AT TODAYS PRICES $12,500  Don'l miss out on this view lot Oust requires  secondary alder growth removed). On paved  road with all services. If you buy #375 & #376,  this would make a good investment. For more  information Please call Syd or Frances Heal at  886-7875. #374  WEST PORPuJSE BAY $12,900  Nice level lot locaied In the village. This loi is  selectively cleared and ready to build on. Water  and hydro. Contact Terry Brackett at 885-9865.  #287  TRAIL ISLANDS  Two large walerfront lots, on opposite sides of  the island, Terms available. Call Don or Rene  Sutherland ?t 885-9?^.  ONLY $11,000  and vendor will carry 75% of the financing at  11".,! This lol in Madeira Park is very large and  has a view loo! Interesting building possibili  ties... Call Bronia at 8859033. #335  TARZAN & JANE  would be proud to own this one aci e jungle lot.  Magnificent trees need a little clearing to open  up a technicolor view right across the gulf to  Vancouver Island. Okay, there are access  problems but there is privacy and a unique  setting for a cottage close by the sea. Terms  available. Syd or Frances Heal at 886-7875.  #403  COMMERCIAL  PROPERTY  1 ACRE LOT $17,500  Excellent building lot in commercial section of  Madeira Park. All services are at roadside. Call  Don Lock 885-3730 for details. #444  INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY $32,900  1 acre situated in Wilson Creek off Field Road.  Light industrial zoning. Good investment  properly. Emilie Henderson 885-5225.      #338  3.6 COMMERCIAL ACRES  FARMERS  MARKET? AUTO DEALERSHIP? BOAT STORAGE? $325,000  When the proposed manna adjacent to this  strategic corner is in place this site will have  outgrown the above short term holding income  uses and lake on increased value as a motel  hotel resort complex. The existing revenue  coltages & garages could easily be converted lo  work areas. To view this strategic Commercial  corner property call Henry Hall 885 2520  Vancouver Toll Free 685 9828.  WALK TO WORK FOR $17,500  The lasl lol left in Sunny Sunset Heights phase 2  Subdivision, nexl dixit lo Sunrise Ridge  Industrial Park, Secheli's newest district. Call  Henry Hall Bt 885 2520.  RECREATIONAL  PROPERTY  CARLSON POINT  A waterfronl retreat for the fisherman, just  minutes from boat launch or marina. Two  cabins, steps in for docking facilities. For deiails  call Don or Rene Sutherland al 885 9362.8382  PENDER HARBOUR $32,000  Ideal recreation proerty. 2.8 acres with hydro,  water and sewer installed. Set up a trailer on  weekends or bulid a home on the already  cleared building site. Call Terry Bracket! for all  details 885-9865. MLS #450  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  DAWSON CREEK,  Opportunity and adventure awaits purchasers  of this properly which includes:  The Trading Post: retailing native art, furs,  leathers and imported goods. 12 month  operations wilh modern 2 b/r home attached.  Funseekers: Sales and service outlet for  Motor ski and Kawasaki snowmobiles Canam  and Kawasaki bikes. Registered Briggs &  Stratum repair depot.  Neighbourhood Pub: Zoning and preliminary  approval granted for 65 seat pub (potential laler  lor 130). All businesses on 3.1 acres of  commercially zoned land giving unlimited  polenlial. All details with Frances or Syd Heal  8867875.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  EMILIE  HENDERSON  885-5225  KLAUS  ROEPKE  185-3295  BRONIA  ROBINS  885-9033  RENE  SUTHERLAND  885-9362  SUZANNE  DUNKERTON  885-3971  DONALD  SUTHERLAND  885-9362  DON  LOCK  885-3730  ERIC  RUDLAND  885-9857  KINGSWAY  SURREY  LANGLEY Sunshine CoasI Realtor, October 31, 1981)  AELBERS  REAL ESTATE  886-9238  Van. Toll Free  922-7814  Harry M. Howard  Res. 886-7307  Located at the Old Granthams Landing Store  Marine Drive, Box 1189,  Gibsons  CAPA  APPRAISALS  INC.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  EARL'S COVE FERRY TERMINAL  Same owner since its creation in 1973. Fully licensed  restaurant and store. Good owner's accommodation.  Completely self contained except lor electricity and  telephone. The operation has always been and shall remain a  money maker io an enterprising individual. Owner prepared  to carry good first morlgage. If and when you wanl to  become independent, you can not forego this opportunity.  DESIRABLE GRANTHAMS  LANDING HOME $58,000  Small, older type home in immaculate condition with a  spectacular view of Howe Sound. Two bedrooms, living  room, combined dining room and kitchen area and laundry-  storage area on main floor. The livingroom has a large stone  fireplace for those cold winter nights. Heating by wood fired  hot water. Low maintenance garden and freestanding  carport.  GIBSONS - HIGHWAY 101 $135,000  2 02 acres ol potentially commercial property in a prime  local ion, Treed, level wilh 140 fl, In tillage on Highway 101  and 627 ft. on Malum Road. The property has an excellent  exposure to traffic on both sides of the main thoroughfare on  Ihe Coast,  1366 PEBBLE CRESCENT, SECHELT $70,000  1456 st. fl. large family type home with partially completed  lower floor at end of cul de sac. Featuring sundeck, carporl  and 3 bedrooms and a study that can be used as a 4th  bedroom. Existing firsl mortgage of $47,000 at 11;'.. can be  assumed wilh the right qualifications. Sale is subject to court  approval.  CARMEL PLACE ��� TUWANEK - 2 LOTS $13,000 &  CARMEL PLACE -  TUWANEK ��� 2 LOTS $13,000 & $16,500  Westerly exposure View over Sechell Intel. Large in size,  allowing two residences. Services available One lol (0.6  acres) has small creek. Well ireed & driveway in, Wilhm  walking distance of good beach and boat launching. \2 min.  drive Irom Sechelt.  GRANTHAMS LANDING ��� WATERFRONT $45,000  Two cabins on 67' x 117' waterfronl lease lot, Upper cabin  has fantastic view ol ihe water. Lower cabin is right .it the  water's edge. Vendor will assisl in financing.  LOWEST PRICED VIEW LOTS ON THE SUNSHINE COAST!!  These lols are located in Sandy Hook and the tremendous interest these properties have received in the pasl month  demonstrate ihe excellent value. We have the following lots lo offer and a map lo show you the way.  LOT NO. APPROXIMATE SIZE  PRICE  Paved Road ��� Entrance Irom  Hwy into Sandy Hook  87  60' x 134'  $15,500  116  86'x 110'  $15,500  117  71' x 153'  $15,500  110  64' x 206'  $17,500  38  74' x 123'  $15,500  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  W -Waterfront  H -Homes  A - Acreage  R -Recreational  F - Farms  HOMES  Bus. 885-5171  Box 1188, Sechelt,  B.C. VON 3A0  "Your Real Estate Hosts  on the Sunshine Coast"  // il's vour house you're  Wanting sold  Well then now is Ihe  Time lo be lold  Jusi Ksl u-ilh WHARF REALTV  As selling's our specialty  List with us and your  House will be SOLD.  LOTS  WATERFRONT  SUNRISfe, SUNSET... L 228  105' w/panoramic view of Howe Sound from all  rooms; w/w dlb. glazed; w/w carpets; 16' brick  f/pl; 3 BR; 2 full baths with potential for extra ].  bath; den 16'xll' w/2 glass walls; garage;  workshop, patio; BBQ terrace; courtyard  w/fountain; much wrought iron. $194,000. Call  Trev 886-9077.  ffUNFORGETABLE... L 225  glThat'swhat you'll say after you've viewed  Tlthis country home. This lovely contemporary two storey 2300 so. ft. tome 1150up  land 1150 down lj^> 2%edkpms, large  Cliving room^T^sMer Iww, enhance  Eby sk^mtMherBc^^Tpindows, gianl  Ibrick f^e^^imiving room, This quality  fhome has many other features. Close lo  |good beach and recreation. F.P. $93,500.  tCall Pat 885-5171 to make appointment to  ���Iview,  YOU LL FIND YOUR THRILL L 229  on Mintie Road. This quality 3 bedroom - full  basemenl including enclosed g*9^1549 sq.ft.  panabode home -y^CG fwpl#es' Lar9e  sundeck wilh^rfcrratlanjdflHfCd, plus fruit  trees. All this%M|^y/,wrviced with regional  water, hydro,��uMevision. Short walk to slore,  post office and government wharf. F.P. $87,500.  Call Pat Murphy for more details and to make  appointment to view at 885-5171.  fSi  j NOW'S YOUR CHANCE... L 223  to say you own a :.> acre lot with a view. This lot is  I close to a public access. It is in a cul -de sac  selting.  Quiet and private. How much'.' F.P.  $12,000  EVERYTHING'S GOING  YOUR WAY jmm. L2i*  Especially with this'. aae \ Tie road has been  put in to the taWST%\)^Mty. This terraced  lol has a vifQAt_firm lhal could lake your  breath away. Cjrne and build your luture home  on this choice property. F.P. $12,000.  lot sesT'  eroRoiA srnAir  ROBERTS CREEK, BLOCK 10 L 234  IVhat you thought you'd never find. WATERFRONT ACREAGE. Approx. 1 acre with creek  ���unning through property. Already approved lor  building & septic. Close to schoo], store and hall.  Won't lasl long. F.P. $75,000. Call 885-5171.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  "P.T." Dahle 883-9285 Deirdre 885-9487 Pat 885-5171 Sunshine CoasI Realtor, October 31, 19K0  BLOCK  nnrvr 203 - 14th street,  DI\Ud��West Vancouver, B.C.V7T2P9|  m\r-  ��* Mr "il  WATERFRONT-  INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY -  HALFMOON BAY - GENERAL STOKE  AND POST OFFICE  Would you like ,1 yield 111 excess of 10".. on youi  investment, which would also provide you with  1st class living accommodation, considerable  fringe benefits, ownership of a valuable property  plus numerous opportunities lor exoansion  This unique and diversified business opporlu  nily is well located in Ihe cent re of a popular and  well known sports fishing area. Ii is the one and  inly store in an area thai is steadily expanding  The property also contains large rental ot  storage facilities. Owners will carry sonft  nuim mg with satisfactory covenant, Priced at  $160,000  AFFORDABLI VII W PROPERTY  fhese (2) ocean & mountain view lots .  located Iniundrera bed Sechell Estal  overlooking beauttlul Por|��ise May. They .  within easy walking distance to sand, bea  with moorage & marine facilities also 1 lose I  The properties are serviced with paved roat  hydro, walei & lelephone AKordably priced  only $11,000 each  BQRypur;  #%*|fi!  INVESTMENT  Would you like a yield 111 excess of 30% on your  investment? This business (a com laundry)  showed a yield of 26% on gross income last year  for presenl owner after allowance for major  capital replacement expenditures.  The business is located in a steadily expanding  area on the main highway near ihe community  business intersection. This well run coin  laundromat is a self-employment opportunity  requiring minimum time and effort to operate.'  The equipment is in top condition and paved1  parking is available for a minimum of 20  vehicles. Expansion was contemplated by  present owner, and lenlative approval has been  given to accommodate this and a long-term  tenant. The vendor (an equipmenl technician)  Will provide regular preventive maintenance  Inspection for a minimal retainer, if purchaser so  desn es. For a minimal cost the vendor will make  available lo the purchaser a highly profitable ice  making and sales business (locaied on ihe  property). Financial statements available to  bona fide purchaser. Price $38,000.  WANTED  SUBDIVIDABLE ACREAGES  r outright  purchase or will also  consider participation,  NELSON ISLAND .WATERFRONTAGE)  ESTATE SALE  This .83 acre walerfront gov't lease lol is located  In Telescope Passage II has a domestic water  lease & is close lo wharfage. This properly was  assessed at $12,800 for 1979. Sale Price  $12,500 Call me and we will look at this one  logether.  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT  Plus modest, immaculate ocean view home i  locaied   on   ihe   Wesl   Sechell   Waterfronl I  overlooking the Trail  Islands and Slraits of I  Georgia.   The   property   is   surrounded   by [  beautiful  gardens and terraced landscaping  extending   towards   the   ocean.   A   gradual |  winding path is your access to a level beach.  This rare and hard to find properly would make  an ideal retirement or small family home. Priced J  al $137,500. Please rail for more information |  and appointmenl to view.  INVESTMENT HOLDING  OPPORTUNITY  Building loi with potential view across ihe road I  from and overlooking the prestigious new I  Gibsons future Marina complex. You can I  purchase Ihis lot (or only $25,000. Call lor mon \  deiails and opportunity to view,  FISHERMAN'S SPECIAL  How often when fishing your favourite watei  have you [bought, "lt 1 ertainly would be nil G t(  have a plat Q here!" Well, the presenl owneis dn  jusi lhal ai Egmont's bountiful fishing grounds  First, ihey acquired a government lease on ai  Immediate waterfronl lot, then transported ove  byboal the materials to construe! Ihismoden  two storey, six room A frame home with <  majestic view ol Egmonl and Jervis Inlet. Then  is also a new private wharf with metal w.ilkw.i)  and deep water moorage. Price $65,000  Bruce McKinnon  .Harold Jacques Res.885-902-  COAST  MOBILE  Dealers for  GLEN RIVER ��� MODULINE ��� MANCO  SEE US TO BUY - SEE US TO TRADE  CONSIGN YOUR MOBILE HOME FOR  QUICK SALE.  IN STOCK NOW!  FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY  GLEN RIVER Front Entry 3 bdrm. 1008 sq. ft.  Complete  with  fridge,  stove,  dishwasher,  carpets, drapes  /t  IN STOCK NOW!  FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY  MODULINE CHANCELLOR - 1152 sq. ft.  2 bathrooms, 3 bedrooms, fridge, stove,  carpets, drapes, dishwasher  MASTER  3EDR0OW  13-0'  B  STORAGE  10 6"  LIVING   ROOM  n 0  ORDER YOUR 14' WIDE OR DOUBLE  WIDE HOMES  MANY MODELS AND FLOOR PLANS  TO CHOOSE FROM  COAST MOBILE HOMES LTD.  Across Iran Benner's Furniture in Sechelt  885-9979 "DL6M3 885-9979 10  Sunshine Coast Realtor, October 31, 1980  Box 100  Madeira Park,  B.C.  883-2233  | Olli Sladey  % REALTY  LTD.  Toll Free Froi  Vancouver:  689-7623  \     HOMES     j  Mwnbar ol Multiple Listing Unlet  | WATERFRONT LOTS & ACREAGE |  CLAYDON ROAD - GARDEN BAY H  semiwaterfront 2 BR home, approx. 1242 sq.  ft., partial basement. Needs some finishing,  Adjoins private marina. $70,000-   MADEIRA PARK - 3 BR view home on  Dogwood Drive, built 1972. Master bedroom  ensuite, basement with 4th bedroom. Covered  sundeck, carporl, $79,000.  LOTS  I  1. MADEIRA PARK  - steep mmv lols,  'serviced   $11,000 & $14,000.  2. EARL COVE - Several lols lo choose Irom.  Priced (rom $11,000 lo $21,000.  3. KENT ROAD - 1.5 acre Ireed parcel in  Bargain Harbour area. Hydro pole and power  on property. Existing septic tank and drainfield  could possibly be used. Only 600 II. lo public  waterlront access on Bargain Harbour.  $25,000 - open to oilers.  4. GARDEN BAY AREA   building lots, some  with view. $11,000 - $22,000.  ACREAGE  1. KLEINDALE ��� Approx. 5 treed acres on  Highway 101. $21,000,  SINCLAIR ROAD BAY - 3 BR home, built  1973. on large treed lol. Has separate garagt  iitid storage shed. Good retirement home ��� no  itail s to climb. Half .i block to Marina, $59,500  EGMONT - 7 acres with 540 ft. low bank  waterfront. Site has been prepared for possible  jse as a large WF trailer-camper park and  ishing resort. This is an excellent property  adjoining the Egmont Marina. $180,000  Owner will finance at bank interest rate.  EGMONT-Approx. 3.8 acres with approx. 550  ft. low bank waterfront. Float, launching ramp  & log dump. Drilled well & pump. Considerable  land development done by owner. $165,000.  ST. VINCENT BAY  - Approx.  400 ft.  waterfront, 5.97 acres, water access. $29,500,  LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES]  HOTEL LAKE Approx. 2,200 II. lakelronl  87 acres (more or less), merchantable timber.  $292,000  MIXAL LAKE near Garden Bay ��� approx.  113 acres wilh 1,200 fl. (more or less) lakelronl.  Merchantable limber. $264,000.  SAKINAW LAKE - approx. 16511. lakelronl,  7 (more or less) acres, small cabin. Water  access only, $41,000.  SAKINAW LAKE 165 acres (more or less),  with approx. 4,840 ft. choice lakelronl. Road  access from Garden Bay Road & jeep roads  throughout property. Owners would carry a  large amount by agreement lor sale. $305,000.  GARDEN BAY LAKE - 46.9 acres with  approx. 2,200 II. lakelronl, situaied on Garden  Bay Road and Claydon Road. Merchantable  timber. $285,000.  GERALD ISLAND - approx. 28 acre isla  with 2 beaches. Located just off Vancou'  Island between Nanoose Harbour and Nor  west Bay. $185,000.  SALTERY BAY - 200 ft. fairly le.  waterfront, approx. ',$ acre lot, soulhe  exposure. 4 BR, 1350 sq. ft. home, built 19',  with 2 bathrooms, finished basement area,  appliances. Ramp & float. $110,000.   COMMERCIAL  2.   Near  MADEIRA  PARK -  15 acres,  approx. 2150 ft. on Hwy. 101. $44,000.  3. RUBY LAKE - nice 2 acre recreational  property, driveway in from Hallowell Road,  view. $24,000.  5. MIDDLE POINT - approx. 19 acres on  I Hwy 101. Nicely treed property with roads and  trails throughout. Furnished cabin. $89,000.  6. HOTEL LAKE - 9.86 Ireed acres, semiwaterfront, southern exposure, good view. 314  It. road froniage. $39,500.  7. KLEINDALE: - approx. 2.2 acres wilh  building site cleared, good driveway, septic  permit approved $28,000.  MtMMH MOKE*  ���������iBminni'! iimim  ��� AXLtPAGi:  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  PENDER LAKES  PROPERTIES  Choice lots still available in thi  desirable location. Most have viev  and sunny southerly exposure  Paved road, water and hydro  M.L.S. Priced from $11,000 t<  $29,700.  pFl |tH-|4^WB*F^^[^  ��NDFf   _______m_t__w  rniiU-J-  DAN WILEY, Res. 883-9149 OLLI or JEAN SLADEY,  883-2233 Sunshine Coast Realtor, Oclober 31, 1980  lexander Realty Ltd.  DISTRICT LOT 6280 IS 20 ACRES AND  LOCATED IN MIDDLE POINT AREA: on  upper side of Highway 101 with good view and a  new access just put in by owner. Asking  $87,500.  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.  EGMONT: over 10 acres of choice property  adjoining Skookumchuk trail just seconds away  from Gov't dock and other services, property  has legal access from trail. Asking $56,000.  GARDEN BAY WATERFRONTAGE: Lot  10, D.L. 2226 has 100' waterfrontage with 6 b/r  older home and excellent view of harbour. Deep  water moorage with piles, good blacktop  access. $165,000.  EGMONT: 32 acres of choice land, with  foreshore lease, 23 in land and 9.5 in foreshore  lease, ideal for marina or private retreat, the  best in the area. $370,000.  2.6 ACRES WITH 320' WATERFRONTAGE IN BLIND BAY: Govt Lease. With  ��� furnished 2 b/r home & 3 floats, 40' each. House  equipped with telephone and small generator.  Fresh water and many other extras all for  $43,500.  SONNY'S HAIR BOUTIQUE IN MADEIRA  PARK: conveniently located in the shopping  centre, a thriving business that has been rapidly  growing over the years, owner raising family and  would still work part time.  LOT 12 IN GARDEN BAY: is approx.'/_ acre  located on Sinclair Bay Rd. between Whittakers  and Hotel Lake. Has good view with driveway  in, sign on property, good value for $18,000.  CENTRE HARDWARE IN MADEIRA  PARK: This modern store in fast growing  community located in main shopping centre in  Madeira Park... unlimited potential.  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.  38.8 ACRES AT LANGDALE: With gentle  slope, stream on property, zoned for 5 acre lots.  Reasonably priced at $155,000.  180 FOOT DEEP WATER MOORAGE  AND TWO BR HOME IN MADEIRA  PARK: This valuable property includes  foreshore lease, 1.5 acres, guest cottage and 35'  x 35' storage shed. Room for an additional  house. Located next to Coho Marina and  known as "WIDMAN PROPERTY."  $83-2491-  P.O. Box 10, Madeira Park, B.C. VON 2H0  I      m___v       /*  ' *    _t__M___09_____Wm  15331 Bh^fl          H  THE BROOKFIELD, one of the beautiful new Viceroy superhomes.  WE PROUDLY OFFER YOU THE MOST  ENERGY EFFICIENT HOMES IN AMERICA  When we call these new Viceroy superhomes "the most energy-  efficient homes in America" we do not choose these words lightly. For  all practical purposes, the energy consumption problem in new house  construction has been solved. If you build the Viceroy way, it will help  protect you against exorbitant heating bills for a generation to come.  And these homes are not expensive. Call us or visit us today for more  information on these outstanding homes.  IpleasesYndme?  Viceroy Suburban Homes Catalogue ���  Viceroy Country Homes Catalogue ���  (Enclose $3.00 each)  Name   Address   Town Postal Code   BUTTERWICK HOLDINGS LTD.  ml #1 madeira Part. B.C. uon 2H0  883-2268  V'CERO V-JThe most energygffirienfjiomesJp_Amerjca_  j Sunshine Coast Realtor, October 31, 1980  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  Highway 101 at Francis Peninsula Rd.  883-2794  New Low Rates on House Insurance  MIDDLEPOINT: An exceptionally fine 11 plus acres  of level, partly cleared land^flf^ld but solid house in  need of finishing. ThiGfcgmb is within about 200 feet  of the ocean and a gSod investment at $45,000 firm.  WARNOCK RD: Here's a lot most people want. It's level,  nicely treed and has perfect soil for gardening and septics.  It's 70 x 208' and priced at $16,500.  WATERFRONT: 2 adjacent 4 acre parcels with deep  water and quiet moorage. Each $50,000.  WATERFRONT: Approximately 4 acres with  protected, deep moorage and 850 sq. ft. house. Some  outbuildings. F.P. $92,000. (Can be bought with two  adjacent waterfront parcels giving 12 acres in all..  Excellent investment.)  HIGHWAY ACREAGE: Here's a good investment  property - 6.7 acres on Highway 101 close to Madeira Park.  $35,000 (try offers).  SMALL ACREAGES: Several excellent parcels with  good soil and privacy. Priced from $19,000 to $27,000,  with good terms.  John Breen  883-9978  Jock Hermon  883-2745  RoyalTrust  ELIZABETH RAINES  Sales Representative  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  $16,900 will get you your own carpet business.  Centrally located in Gibsons in modern building.  Lease has approx. 3 years remaining on a 5 year  lease at $400 per month. Listing salesperson has  financial details. Stock separate. Call Elizabeth  Raines 324-4621 (messages) or 886-7061.  EMERGENCY SALE  Must sell. Owner must retire due to ill health.  Ideally situated in good traffic area of Gibsons.  Excellent potential for the right person. Call  Elizabeth Raines 324-4621 (24 hours) - 886-7061.  Serving the Lower Sunshine Coast  PI3I H  Phone 886-2000 or 886-9121  iMtV  Located in the Seaside Plaza,  -m^^��* ���  ^Box566  Gibsons, B.C.  Gower Point Road, Gibsons  ��� \__Wf  VON 1V0  COMMERCIAL  HOMES  GIBSONS SUNSHINE COAST HWY - HANDY MAN  SPECIAL: 1 bedroom, lol site 50 x 250. Polenlial  commercial property. Jusi lisled. Asking $53,000.  FIRCRESf" ROAD ��� GIBSONS: New 3 bedioom  basement home. Skylight in front entry. Sundeck off ol  dining room. No steel chimney, but brick in this home for  that wood stove to help cut heating costs. 2' x 6' walls. R20  insulation. Finished basement will be ideal rec. room area for  the children. In good family area. $(9,900.  NORM PETERSON 886-2607  GREEN THUMB PARADISE  5NUftSEhV*HWY 101 ROBERTS CREEK  Ideal investment for the future. Great potential for a growing  area. Business is well established on 2 acres plus. Home on  property is a 3 bedroom basement home for a ideal live-in  business. List of stock and equipment available through  agents.  LOTS  MARLENE ROi  irregular in size. Al  CAMEO ROAD1  area. Only $13,5f  EEK: Lol lor sale.  in we $20,000 pt'r  building lot in quiet  CHASTER ��Of{  close to school. <  I ofBsVi 80' level cleared lol,  LOT ��16- Creel  lot $18,900.  SOLtX  sewer,large building  REAL ESTATE  GENERAL INSURANCE  AUTOPLAN  WATERFRONT  mi'. "��y;  [ir  - i  ROBERTS CREEK: Looting (Kwlerfront! You should  see this 1 acre 75' frtpiunn ga��yreach. Improvements  are a 6 year ol^Mlflasenelpil6m6 fully finished on both  floors. 2 tirei^^^^Riths, double windows, built-in  dishwasher, plu^nar.y 'xiras. Large attached garage,  woodshed and beach cabin. Asking $195,000.  ACREAGE  1.6 ACRES OF PEACE AND QUIET  Subdivision potential ��� Stewart Road off of Reed Road.  Vendor say's sell this valuable acreage just outside of Village  of Gibsons. Home is a comfortable 1 bedroom with large  kitchen. Asking $79,000.  DENNIS SUVEGES 886-7264


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