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Sunshine Coast News May 13, 1980

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 ^^^^^^^^mm^^m  ���^^^W^^^W^i  ���nmwh  jfHH  \  HR*" 81.1  Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15$ per copy on news stands  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  Delivered to every address on the Coast.  May 13, 1980  Volume 34, Number 19  In U I C office  Chained protest brings prompt results  Paula Linden of Sechelt displays part of the chain she used to tie herself to the bench at  the employment office. She also took the bed and supplies with her and was prepared  for a long stay.  Marsh Society petition  Sechelt Council  by Ian Corrance  On Monday afternoon, May  Sth, a mother of three chained  herself to the job desk at the  Sechelt Employment Centre.  Paula Linden of Sechelt  became so frustrated in her  dealings with thc Employment  Centre that she appeared at the  office at 2:30 p.m. armed with a  foam sleeping pad, a thermos  of coffee, and sandwiches. She  chained and padlocked herself  to the bench and refused to  leave until she received her  overdue medical benefits.  For the bulk ofthe past four  years, Paula has been supporting her family, often working in  two jobs. On January of this  year she had to stop working  due to a disc problem in her  back. Afteradoctor'sexamina-  tion which verified her ailment,  she applied for medical benefits.  Upon application, she was  informed that there would be a  two-week waiting period. A  month later she enquired about  her payments. The receptionist  at the Sechelt office phoned  Vancouver and was told Paula  was on the pay-out list and  would be receiving a cheque  within ten days.  On April6th the mail from  Vancouver arrived, but did not  contain cheques, but instead  more application cards and  medical forms were enclosed.  During this time, Paula went  to  the  Welfare  department,  asking if they could intervene  on her behalf. This brought no  results.  Another application form  was received, dated April 20.  In the form it stated lhat unless  it were filled out by March 7,  benefits would be cut off. Tom  Nishimura, Ihe local administrator, assured her that this  must be a computer error and  the forms were returned.  There was no further communication from thc Vancouver office until May when  Paula received another letter  asking for further doctor's re  ports, at this point she decided  that things had gone far  enough and she staged her  demonstration at the Sechelt  Manpower Office.  While she was chained to the  bench, Tom Nishimura phoned  Vancouver explaining the situation and asked for the status  of Ms. Linden's claim. Thc  Vancouver office gave assurances that cheques had been  processed and were on their  way.  At 4:30 p.m ihe RCMP  arrived, having first obtained a  set of chain cutters from thc  Mcl.eod's Hardware store  across the road and cut her free.  Before leaving for thc police  station, Ms. Linden stated that  she would return Ihe next day if  she had not received any  assisiance. After a sliort reconsideration, she decided that she  would give them a week and  then return, but this time with  boom chains.  Al the police siation.shcwas  advised lhat a repeat performance could result in a possible  trespassing charge.  On Wednesday two benefit  cheques arrived by mail, she  received additional cheques on  Thursday and Friday. Thc  claim is now up-to-date and  cheques should be arriving  regularly.  Thc explanation from the  Vancouver office was thai the  woman who was handling Ms.  Linden's case had been on  holidays and had just recently  returned.  A delegation from the Marsh  Society attended the regular  meeting of Sechelt Council last  Wednesday. Ex-village planner  Doug Roy acted as spokesman  for the Society and asked  Council to consider preserving  the head of Porpoise Bay as a  natural wildlife feeding area.  It was pointed out that this  was not a new request. In 1978  the same proposal had come  before Council. At that time  several interested and conflicting groups had voiced their  opinions, but there hud been no  cohesive committee and the  matter had been allowed to  slide.  In rejuvenating the propsal,  Roy asked that an economic  and biological study be made of  the area, as per the guidelines in  the Community Plan.  Alderman Hall felt that as a  property owner in the area, he  should excuse himself from any  discussion. Before leaving the  council chambers temporarily,  he mentioned that since he had  moved into the A-frame adjacent lo the marsh, his views on  what he had previously called  the smelly mud at the bay head  had softened and he was  beginning to find the area  interesting.  Alderman Stelck felt that the  biological study should include  all, if any, effects the present  development in the area had  had on the wildlife patterns. He  asked that Mayor Boucher pass  the gavel in order that he might  express his opinions. The  mayor stated that after reading  the report in detail he was  impressed by the concern  shown towards wildlife, but he  would like lo see an equal  amount of concern shown for  thc children. As an example, he  pointed out lhat there was no  decent place for them to swim  and a beach at Ihe head ofthe  bay could provide this.  This stand was refuted by  Marsh Society member Ms.  Steele, who pointed out that  her younger relatives habitually swam in the ocean at Trail  Bay. She added that on any  gisen day children could be  seen enjoying the marsh.  Joyce Kolibas put a motion  on the floor suggesting that  Council as whole���minus Alderman Hall���act as a select  committee to talk to all interested groups. The motion was  carried. The formation of this  select committee would enable  Alderman Hall to provide  input as a property holder.  Beverly Northway from the  SPCA petitioned Council,  asking that there be more  emphasis put on dog control in  Sechelt and the surrounding  area. She has been receiving  numerous reports of dogfights  in the school yard at the  elementary school in West  Sechelt and recently a child was  bitten at Sechelt Elementary.  Under the present system, the  dog catcher is unable to answer  all the complaints in the time  allotted and she asked that  Council meet with Vancouver  SPCA officer Mr. Kicket when  he comes in July. The mayor  instructed the Clerk to write to  Kicket inviting him to attend a  Council meeting to discuss the  problem and possible solutions. Northway asked that in  the meantime Council look  into including the West Sechelt  Elementary School in the dog  catcher's rounds.  A request was forwarded  from the Timber Days Committee asking for permission to  hold a motorcycle enduro race.  Council granted the request,  providing that the committee  carry the liability. This problem of liability came up again  when the annual request to  erect a gospel tent in Hackett  Park was presented. Permission was granted after Alderman Stelck suggested that  Council make it a policy that  groups wishing to carry out  their activities within the  Village boundaries assume the  responsibility for any liability.  A letter was recived from  Croft Construction asking  Council to consider using Lot  7, block P on D.L 303 for the  joint use facility building. The  land is situated behind the  Sechelt Building Supply. The  matter was referred to the Joint  Use Facility Committee.  Parking continues to be a  problem with ovcrparking at  the Elementary School. As yet  Council's letter to the School  Board requesting that they  meet to discuss the bottleneck  has not been answered. It was  explained that thc reason for  this was that Roy Mills has  been on holiday and now that  has returned, the matter would  be given consideration. It was  decided once again that the  School Board should be given  another two weeks to reply.  Zoning bylaw 214 was presented for scrutiny. This bylaw  affects the land north of Ripple Way arc cast of DL 1472.  Before adoption it will go to a  public meeting.  Arne Pettersen, the president  of the Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce, wrote  Council asking that they support the Chamber in urging the  Regional Board to appoint  a commission for economic development. Council members  felt they should examine the  guideline pamphlet before  giving support.  Alderman Hall reminded  Council that Pebble holdings  had not as yet tidied up their  property underneath the power  line. Clerk Shanks said that he  had been contacted by surrounding residents and they  were willing to seed the area  with grass if the property were  levelled,  Mr. Harry Lomax presented  Council with a petition asking  that a boat-launching ramp be  built on the Trail Bay foreshore. He pointed out the need  for a launching facility in this  area by stating that his figures  indicate that 46% of th/s  residents in the Sechelt vicinity  are boat owners. This, plus the  fact that there was no safe way  to launch a boat in foul  weather, making rescue attempts difficult in the event of a  marine accident. The mayor  agreed that a ramp should be a  priority, as there was virtually  no place to launch a trailcred  boat between Gibsons and  north of Sechelt. Parks and  Recreation chairman Hall  asked Council's approval to  allocate up to maximum of  $3,000 to make a study of the  foreshore for a suitable piece of  shoreline close to an area with  adequate parking. This was  granted.  -     ������������l,,i,!.l  Ferries indecisive  A copy ol a memorandum from B.C. Ferries Corporation  Communications Manager Bill Bouchard, issued in reply to the  minutes of the March 19th meeting of ihe Ferry Advisory  Committee, was received by Gibsons Council at Tuesday's  Council meeting.  The memorandum reiterates the Corporations's position on  the matter of ferry schedules, noting that "comments concerning  ferry schedules are always going to be prominent," to the effect  that the 0730 hours sailing will remain in place for the summer,  but it is not planned for this sailing to continue year-round.  The memorandum indicates that the Catering Manager will be  looking into Ihe possibility of a baby change room on thc Ferries  and may attend Ihe next meeting ofthe Advisory Committee to  discuss food services.  Decisions concerning possible increases in ferry rates, and the  loss of commuter cards and special fares faced by residents of the  Sunshine Coast, have still not been resolved by thc Cabinet  though the memorandum states, "We are expecting decisions at  any time."  Alderman Larry Trainor, Gibsons representative on the Ferry  Advisory Committee, suggested that further commeni on thc  subject of ferry scheduling and services should be submilled lo  Area F Director David Hunter of the S.C.R.D. who represents the  Regional Board and chairs the Ferry Advisory Committee.  Gambier Mine  One of the attractions at Timber Days will be parachutist Gerry Hallmark from the U.S.  Coast Guard station at Port Angeles. Gerry will be performing airobatic stunts before  landing in Hackett Park at approximately 1 p.m. on Monday. Piloting the Cessna 180  will be Bill Thompson from Garden Bay. Be sure to bring your binoculars for viewing  the mid-air stunts. Gerry will be on hand to answer questions after his jump.  Davis Bay students entertain  The School Board's May  Educational meeting took  place at Davis Bay with a  capacity audience of parents  and siblings squeezing into  the Kindergarten room to enjoy the primary grades choir  and songs from the Kindergarten; a playlet about the  Sasquatch from the Grade 3  reader and Robert Service's  poem The Shooting of Dan  McGrew recited by Grade 5  student, Garth Frizzell.  This is the time for the annual report to the Board of  the Learning Assistance  programs in the District co-ordinated by Ed Nicholson and  seven special teachers who  work both as a team within the  District and in their separate  schools with teachers, parents, aides and tutors. The  function of the Learning Assistance teacher is to help identify and meet the individual  needs of children who, for a  variety of reasons, may find it  difficult to function in a normal classroom setting; and to  help the child develop skills  and abilities to become independent of assistance. This  may include special programmes to meet the unique  needs of a child, and will include consultation with parents, teachers, counsellors  and  sometimes the  medical  profession. Additionally the  L.A. teacher will conduct  diagnostic assessment and  testing to identify as early as  possible children with potential problems, as well as the  assessment of cognitive ability  and achievement, for correct  placing within the school.  It should be understood that  children who require help are  not necessarily slow learners.  They often are children with  average and above average  ability.  Helping the L.A. teachers are  a number of adults from the  community who tutor children  in small groups or on a one-to-  one basis, and some High  School and Grade 6 and 7 students. The children develop a  very close relationship and  good rapport with their tutors  and students and adults find it  a rewarding experience.  Reports were given to the  Board by David Short from  Chatelech, Mrs. Joan Aelbers  from Gibsons, Ms. Virginia  Douglas from Elphinstone,  Mrs. Barbara Enns from  Sechelt and Joe Brooks from  Pender Harbour.  Pertinent questions were  asked by members of the  board, Trustee Clayton wanting to know if the L.A. teachers had thc time to devote to  the enrichment of program  mes for gifted children. Trustee Lloyd was concerned that  there would seem to be a need  for additional help and suggested greater involvement be  encouraged by people in the  community with valuable  skills and knowledge.  Trustee Clayton was also concerned that with all our concern for children to be able to  be literate in reading and writing, we are doing little if anything to ensure that they arc  able to evaluate what they see  and hear���a skill of equal importance as so much communication is visual and aural.  Church  opposition  by Fred Cruice  Following Sunday morning's United Church service,  the congregation of about  forty persons passed a motion  signifying congregational  opposition to a proposed liquor licence in the area close  to the church.  This license is sought by Ritz  Motel owners who are proposing to open a larger hotel on the  present site of the Rit/ Motel  and adjacent property.  One vote in opposition was  based    on     a    technicality.  Trustee Hodgins, while understanding the need for diagnostic testing, emphasized the  very real danger that a child's  whole school life may be ad-  versly affected by the results  and that teachers may not  expect enough of him if, for  some reason he wasn't doing  well in the tests.  The Islands Trust will hold a  public information meeting on  the subject of metal exploration on the Island at 8 p.m.  Monday, May 26th, in the  Devon Room of Vancouver's  Devonshire Hotel. The possibility of mining development  on the Island will also be  among topics on the agenda of  a special meeting for West  Howe Sound (area F) residents to he held this Saturday  at 8 p.m. at Langdale Elementary School.  Islands Trust Chairman John  Rich will meet with Attorney-  General Allan Williams to clarify the legal aspects of the  Ministry of the Environment's  decision to permit continued  metal exploration on the Island in spite of thc Islands  Trust Act, An exact date for  the meeting has not been set.  In addition to his open letter  v\  to the Premier of British Columbia, which appears in the  Letters to the Editor column of  this week's paper,MLA for  Mackenzie, Don Lockstead  told the Coast News he has  raised the question of mining  dew upment on the Island  three limes in the legislature  and received no reply from the  government.  "1 intend to continue to pursue this matter, on behalf of  the residents of Gambier  Island", Lockstead said, "and  if necessary to debate it at  length during debate on the  spending estimates of the  Ministries concerned."  See Page 14 for our  Tourist &  Hospitality Guide  Looking nervous but happy, Marty Meldrum. the pound keeper makes her biggest  catch of the year. Village Clerk Jack Copland performed the marriage ceremony  between Marty and Leonard Clarke of Wilson Creek. The best man was Don Clarke  and the bridesmaid. Peggy Wray.  mwiammmK?  For 35 years the most widely read Sunshine Coast newspaper!]  __^__*^___  muiSim^m WmW  2.  Coast News, May 13, 1980  ���CNA  BLUE  RIBBON  AWARD  1978  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons. B.C every  Tuesday, by Glassford Press Ltd.  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1V0  Phone 886-2622 or 886-7817  Pender Harbour enquiries, end all other*, II  no imwer Irom S86 numbers call 185-2770  Editorial Department:  John Burnside  Ian Corrance  John Moore  Accounts Department:  M. M. Joe  Copysetting:  Wendy-Lynne Johns  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada S20 per year. $12 tor six months  United States and Foreign. S24 per year  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast  Production Department:  Mavis C Christmas  Lyn Fabio  Sonia Trudel  Advertising Department:  Allan Crane  Fran Berger  On Canada's future  Ii is perhaps understandable that thc  Quebec Referendum, slated for May 20 is  attracting constant if often hysterical  coverage in the newspapers of the land.  Canadians are suddenly waking up to the  fact that there is a very real danger of their  country coming apart at the seams and the  Quebec Referendum is a focal point for  their sudden concern about Canada's  future. Such concern though somewhat  belated in arrival and still in a nascent and  unsophisticated stage of its development is  a welcome phenomenon.  For what it is worth, it is the opinion  here that the Non forces led by Claude  Ryan will emerge victorious in the May  20th vote, possibly the rejection of Rene  Lcvesque, however, will be followed by the  re-election of Levesque as premier of the  province shortly thereafter as the cagy  Quebecers hedge their bets in traditional  fashion by electing different parties to  power federally and provincially.  The rejection which will probably gieet  Levesque's referendum on May 20 will not  be of Levesque as premier, but rather the  gut reaction of what is still a conservative  population against what is after all a very  radical departure.  The real work that must be done if  Canada is to survive will be done after the  Quebec Referendum has been defeated.  The premiers and the prime minister of this  country will have to sit down and reorganize the structure of this country, an  exercise long overdue. Included in those  negotiations will be Pierre Eliot Trudeau,  definitely intransigent on Ihe subject of  decentralization, an equally intransigent  Peter Loughccd of Alberta who seems  quite prepared to dismember the country  single handedly without any aid from thc  prickly M. Levesque who will, we feel, also  be in attendance.  This is a country which has been built on  a dream and the ability to compromise. We  do not see in any of the leaders presently in  command much that can be called  visionary but we trust that the ability to  compromise is still lurking in the Canadian  breast. With disenchantment with the  confederation as it now stands at least as  virulent in Western Canada as it is in the  province of Quebec, real changes are going  to have to be made and the diametrically  opposed positions of Alberta and Ontario,  to use just one example, will not render the  work to be done on the new constitution  easy.  What it comes down to in the end is that  there is a very real possibility that the  country which is Canada will be no more  before we are halfway through this present  decade even although the forces of  separation will in all likelihood be beaten  back in Quebec on May 20. If there is any  relaxation after the referendum date in the  efforts to be made to keep the country  together or if the Canadian genius for  compromise deserts us, all could well be  lost. That would be the final tragic irony in  this century which Wilfred Laurier said  would belong to Canada.  Apologies and a suggestion  Apologies are in order this week to the  Inglis family of Gibsons. A reference  Maryanne West's column to the Inglis  Trail unfortunately was proofread by  someone new to the area and the pioneer  name was mis-spelled. Another error in the  same piece saw the Charman property  referred to as the Chapman property.  Apologies also to Maryanne whose  mistakes these were not.  On the subject of pioneers and names,  we would add our support for the  suggestion contained in a letter to the  editor this week for the naming of an  unnamed road in Roberts Creek after  veteran writer Hubert Evans of that  community. Mr. Evans marked his eighty-  eighth birthday last week and this would  seem to be as appropriate a time as any for  him to be recognized by the area he has  graced with his presence for many, many  years.  The writer, D.L. Wright suggests that  other Roberts Creek residents might lend  their voices in support of this suggestion  and we would welcome an indication from  the community in support ofthe idea in the  pages of this newspaper.  Blessed are the peacemakers  At no time since perhaps the Korean  War has the possibility of nuclear  holocaust seemed more possible than it  does today. The United States of America  is being run at the present time by a  hardline group which headed by Carter's  advisor with Ihe unpronounceable Polish  name Zbigniew Brzezinski. This same  gentleman is the man who while at  Harvard conceived the idea of an  international group of prominent industrialists to be called the Trilateral  Commission and whose purpose is to  retain and perpetuate the awesome power  and wealth they have accumulated. The  idea was seized and instituted by David  Rockefeller and Carter himself is an ex-  member of the organization.  Let us remember that it was David  Rockefeller and cohorts who pressured  President Carter into inviting the Shah of  Iran into the United States in the first  place, thereby precipitating the hostage  crisis. It was again the advice of Brzezinski  that Carter followed in the recent aborted  rescue attempt and the resignation of  Cyrus Vance as Secretary of State is an  indication that Brzezinski has (he  President's ear, not perhaps surprising in  the light of their association on the  Trilateral Commission.  We may take as much comfort as we can  from Christ's teaching "Blessed are the  peacemakers, for they shall inherit the  earth," but it is apparent that they are not  now in control of events.  %  .from the files of the COAST NEWS  ementber  &  ��  FIVE YEARS AGO  Alderman Denis Shuttleworth of  Sechelt is to travel to Victoria to  promote a comination arboretum and a  bauhaus for the Sechelt Vicinity. A  bauhaus is a school which would  integrate such things as architecture,  landscaping and general design under  one roof.  New superintendent John Denley is  to explore and make recommendations to the school board on a new  family life program to be incorporated  into local schools. Denley says his  main function will be to provide an  avenue of communication. Talk of  coalition among B.C. political parties  with a view to defeating the government of Premier David Barrett is  surfacing in Victoria.  TEN YEARS AGO  Elphinstone senior students in a  Coast News editorial termed a referendum turn out of 13.2 of voters as  disgraceful.  Gibsons 1970 tax rate drops three  mills as a result of a reduction in the  school tax The drop was from 57 to 54  mills.  Forty-two acres have been set aside  for recreational use in the area south of  Roberts Creek Golf Course.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  Bill Davis, Forestry Officer in  Sechelt, is transferred to Lake Cowichan. A letter from a visitor maintains  that Gibsons is a beautiful spot but that  it needs cleaning up.  This year's Smokey Stovers review at  the Firemen's Dance features a cancan.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  Ed Connor of Midway Store announces that he will construct an eight-lane  bowling alley at the rear of the store.  Sunshine Coast Boards of Trade  urge Highways Minister Phil Gagliardi  to start work on the road to Squamish  from Port Mellon.  TWENTY/FIVE YEARS AGO  Father Pierre Plamondon OMI, who  built the Sechelt Mission in 1907 dies in  New Westminster at the age of 86.  Work will start in June on the paving  of the highway between Gibsons and  Port Mellon.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  THE Hamilton Report on hospitals  maintains a clinic should be built in  Sechelt rather than Gibsons.  Harry Reischelt takes over the  management of Jim Veitch's Men's  Shop in Gibsons.  >jifMW *�����' ������*"'  ~ii ��� mttii.  Brigade Bay, 1935. Members of Howe Sound Women's Institute are  visiting the home of Charles Wigand, seated at extreme left, next to  Sidney Spencer, who transported the ladies to and from the Island. The  house is rustic���shakes; stovepipe; fieldstone fireplace. The Wigand  property was gladed, copsed, delled, pathed, and arbored. An aviary  included birds from many parts of the world. Even residents of rural  Gibson's Landing delighted in a recreational sojourn on bucolic  Gambier Island. Waters from Brigade Bay north are already being so  poisoned by licensed dumping of mercuric wastes that the taking of  shell fish is permanently banned. If tailings were to be allowed to escape  from a molybdenum-copper mine located anywhere on the Island, not  only Gambier but all of Howe Sound would be irreparably damaged.  Helen McCall photo, courtesy Elphinstone Pioneer Museum L.R.  Peterson  Musings  John Burnside  Slings & Arrows  >  George Matthews  1 have decided thai 1 have  reached thai time of life when it  becomes imperative to devote  some attention to my physical  being. I am moved to these  reflections in the aftermath of  what must surely be about my  one millionth hangover.  My dear, departed sister  Marv initialed my drinking  careei during a visit to her��  home in Lincolnshire during  my fifteenth year. 1 Had been  regular visitor to her house in  the picturesque village of Old  Somerby since she had moved  there some four years earlier. It  was a lovely rural English place  of quaint neighbouring villages  with names like Boothby  Pagnell and Ropsley The buses  were blue and green and  operated by two different  companies. The green buses  were operated by the Lincolnshire Motor Company and the  blue buses were operated by a  firm called Reliance Coaches.  Reliance were a half-penny  more expensive and their buses  were old and run-down but  with a decaying elegance and  comfort thai the functional  modernity of thc green buses  could not match.  Nor was it the interior  furnishings alone which made  me prefer the Reliance buses.  There's the name for one thing.  There's something warm and  reassuring about Reliance  Coaches as a name I'm afraid  the Lincolnshire Motor Company had a uniformed, militaristic ring to it. The drivers ofthe  green buses were bored and  uniformed and sat in a glass cab  by themselves separated from  the passengers whilst the  Reliance Coaches drivers were  rumpled and casual and friendly, took the tickets and gave  change and carried on a witty  banter and general conversation with the entire bus.  Then, of course, there were  the colours. The blue and white  Reliance Coaches matched the  colours of my favourite soccer  team, the Glasgow Rangers.  . The green and while, on the  other hand, were the colours of  the hated rivals, the Glasgow  Celtics, so all in all the Reliance  Coaches were my clear favourites and if possible I always  wangled my comings and  goings on them.  I found Old Somerby to be a  place of great charm. The  weather was much drier and  warmer than thc weather in  Scotland and the warm dry  days lured one out about the  woods and hedgerows on a  blitz of exploration and deight.  Then, too, there were the  companions: bluff English lads  with whom 1 played cricket on  the green and explored the  nests   of wood   pigeons  and  played cowboys and Indians  with the hay-shed for a fort or  livery stable or saloon or jail  cell as the occasion arose.  Lincolnshire grows stout contented men, hearty, beefy  fellows with pleasant dispositions and the beefy, outgoing,  friendly boys were kind to the  strange, fierce, skinny little  Scotsman who moved among  them.  As well as buses and boys  there were the Sunday cricket  matches between the villages  when even the Squire would  don pads and take his portly,  balding, cheerful way to the  wicket. It was a timeless place  of rural yeomen where the  countrymen in 1950 lived very  much as countrymen had lived  there for several hundred years.  There was the old roofer with  whom 1 worked one splendid  summer. He had been gassed  in the First World War and his  voice was a throaty rasp to  which 1 listened spellbound  during the breaks from work as  he recounted stories of that  dreadful conflict into my eager  youthful cars.  There were the marathon  table tennis tournaments in  Alan's workshop, Alan being  my sister's husband. After  work and dinner he would set  up the table and there was  unlimited space to leap and  lean and play with a fierce and  friendly determination. To this  day I am convinced that the  world has a great lack of perfect  places to play table tennis.  Alan's workshop was such a  place.  Generations of swallows had  built their nests high in the  rafters in one corner ofthe high  wooden shed and a window  was always partially open to  allow them to swoop in with  provender for their clamourous  young.  One summer, I think I must  have been that magical and  perfect age of twelve because  my father was still alive, we  took an evening walk along the  highway to the Crossroads then  a couple of miles along the road  that led to the sea, and then by a  leafy path through some lovely  beechwoods to the Ropsley  road and so back to Somerby. 1  walked it with the adults  listening to their talk and  watching out for birds and  rabbits and being told how  Dick Turpin rode his horse for  some reason not recorded in  the tale up the steps of a pub we  passed along the road.  1 did decide somewhat crossly that only grownups would be  so silly as to walk so much on  the highway where you had to  have your day-dreaming interrupted by the harsh reality of  close passing traffic. A car  would come by every half an  hour or so. So as a walk it was  not a favourite but I saw it as a  course to run around. I announced my intention at dinnertime and asked the assembled family how long they  thought it would take me.  Eyebrows were lifted when my  father thought it would take  about forty-five minutes but 1  made it round in thirty-nine  minutes and he was easily the  closest.  It was in Old Somerby  during the last short visit  before I left for Canada  my sister who was allowed out  of hospital for the occasion,  started me off on what has been  a rather over-active drinking  career because, as she later  explained, she was going to  miss so much of my growing up  when I went to Canada that she  did want to see mc get drunk  for the first lime. Drunk I got.  but more of that and my newfound determination to devote  some attention to physical well-  being anon.  :<������������  The biggest tourist attraction  in the lower mainland last  week was, ot all things, the  B.C. Penitentiary. The old  Pen, built over 100 years ago  is now out of business and the  authorities opened it up for a  week and gave tours. The first  weekend saw more than 6000  visitors. I didn't go to see it,  but I admit to a certain morbid  curiosity concerning the place.  For years, as a kid, whenever  I drove by with my parents,  one of them would say something like, "Shall we leave you  here?" or "How would you like  to stay there for a few weeks?"  To this day, whenever I drive  my own kids past the Pen, I  say much the same thing to  them. As a terrifying symbol  of the power of the law, it sure  discouraged me from J-walk-  ing or pinching apples when I  was young.  The Pen opening received a  great deal of media coverage.  Pictures and vivid descriptions  were seen in the press, the  radio featured interviews with  visitors describing prison conditions. Most of the people  interviewed were pretty disgusted while some said conditions were too good for the  likes ofthe criminals who were  kept there.  Like most people, the ideas  of being locked up in a 9'x 6'  cell for several years is a very  frightening thought and while  listening to the comments of  the visitors on the radio. I  couldn't help thinking about  the time I almost got thrown in  jail. Now this might come as a  surprise to some of you, while  others won't be amazed at all,  but yes 1, your humble and  honest correspondent, came  near enough to thc slammer to  remind me just how tenuous  our freedom can be. Like  many another poor sucker, I  was totally innocent but under  thc circumstances I could have  ff.JJ.JJW.V.W.JW.V.WAW  In A Lonely Place  In a lonely place,  I encounter a sage  Who sat, all still,  Regarding a newspaper.  He accosted me:  "Sir, what is this?"  Then I saw that I was greater,  Aye, greater than this sage.  I answered him at once:  "Old, old man, it is the wisdom ofthe age."  The sage looked upon me with admiration.  *!  Stephen Crane  ended up in prison just the  same. And this wasn't just  your average North American  prison either, the place 1 could  have found myself in would  make the B.C. Pen look like  the London Hilton.  I won't bore you with the  details but a few years ago my.  wife and I met a young fellow  on a boat between Alexandria,  Egypt and Beirut, Lebanon.  He was a handsome and  charming young Frenchman  from Marseilles who was taking his car to the Middle East  for a vacation. We passed the  time pleasantly and when we  arrived in Beruit, he offered  us a ride to a hotel. We stayed  around the pier until his car  had been carefully removed  from the ship and passed  through customs, then he|  drove us to a little hotel in the  town. He and an Englishman,  travelling with us decided it  would be cheaper if we all  shared a hotel suite and so  aftei a brief discussion we all,  goi rooms together.  We ;oured Beirut and stayed,  about a week in the hotel  before my wife and I decided"  to hitchhike to Damascus,, in  Syria. We left our two friends  and said we hoped we'd see.  them again soon, and went on  our way into Syria. About, a  week later we got word that  the young Frenchman had  been arrested the day after we  left Beruit. It seems the seats  and door panels of his car had,  been stuffed with weapons he  hoped to sell in Lebanon on  the occasion of the national  elections. We had been with,  him at the pier while he waited,  for his car, we had stayed with.  hint in Beruit; as much as 1  would like to think we would  have been questioned and released, I have a strong feeling  wc would have been sent  straight to prison.  As it turned out, our  companion was sentenced to  seven years and fined 25,ooo  francs. In Lebanon, the prisons aren't as civilzed as here,  he would have had to buy his  own food and keep himself la-  live while sharing a cell with  God knows what kind of criminals.  That all happened a long time  ago and near enough to just  how I explained it. Every time.-  I hear a story about prison, Y  am reminded just how close [!;  probably came to spending a;  long time there myself. I d��reS  say that most of the fellows!;  who spent some time in the';  B.C. Pen during the hundred:  years of its history were guilty \  as hell but as 1 listened to the -  final chapter of the prison on ;  the radio last week, I couldn't.  help thinking about the few'  men who spent time there who  were just as innocent as me.   * ��� - --������- ^^^M^  "^������^���������������i  Coast News, May 13, 1980  "...meanwhile, back at the Reach..."  Won't be long now Marge, looks like they found the camera  Letters to the Editor  The proposed Beachcomber Hotel  Editor:  With the recent publicity in  the press concerning the intent  and purpose of the public  meeting held on April 28, it  becomes necessary to further  publicize a deeper interpretation of some of the stated  facts and some ofthe assumed  conclusions that were reached  regarding the project.  The press has reported that  Mr. Jon McRae told them that  "most people went away from  the meeting satisfied, once it  was explained the hotel didn't  plan on a pub, but a lounge"���  "most were convinced this was  the way to go."  A group of citizens, who are  concerned with the healthy  revitalization of the lower  Village of Gibsons applaud  business ventures that will  contribute to this end. It was  sad to hear at village council a  reference to a visitor's remark  that the area looked "tacky."  We respectfully ask the  residents of Gibsons to consider our assessment of the  proposal and its influence on  our life style and the social  health ofthe community unless  standards arc upheld apart  from concrete, iumber and  glass.  The thrust of the objections  at the meeting concerned the  liquor licence and we feel that  the matter, because it was not  the subject for which the  meeting was convened to  discuss, was dismissed too  easily. Many have had second  thoughts and have admitted to  not being very knowledgeable  about liquor licences.  We would ask you to consider the following:  ON THE POSITIVE SIDE  1. A modern aesthetically  designed hotel in a i area that  may influence the renovation  or replacement of existing older  structures and promote better  land use.  2. Such a hotel would he  compatible with the proposed  public marina...particularly,  should the proponents provide  the vacation package service  with self-contained suites as  touted at the meeting.  3. The project will piovide  employment during and after  construction.  ON THE NEGATIVE SIDE  A play on words can be used  to explain the confusion that  can enter a discussion. May we  in all fairness, considering the  recent announcement of the  over-burdened RCMP that  they are going to crack down  on drinking in undesignated  public places and their recognition of the drinking related  social problems in Gibsons and  area, mav we explain briefly thc  LIQUOR LICENSING CLASSIFICATIONS in simple  terms?  A CLASS "A" licence  permits the sale and  consumption of all types of  liquor. An example would be  an existing hotel on 101.  A CLASS"B" licence permits  thc consumption of liquor  when purchased in conjunction  with a meal in a dining lounge,  such as some of our typical  restaurants. There are other  classifications such as a Class  "D" Neighborhood Pub (e.g.  The Cedars Inn) and a Marine  Pub classification (e.g.  Gramma's Pub). These two  latter classifications are not  related to our concern as they  are located in a solid core of  commercial development and  the noise element at closing  time becomes fractional  though sometimes objectionable when dispersed  through neighboring residential areas.  1. The proponents of thc  project decried the use of the  term "beer parlor" by an  enquirer at the public meeting  and stated that the liquor  dispensing facility would be a  lounge.  2. A rose by any other name  smells as sweet, and conversely  a CLASS "A" liquor licence  permits thc facility to be a "beer  parlor"���"watering hole"���  "pub" (from the English term  Public House)���but also  contains thc privilege to serve  liquor with meals. (The  foregoing synonyms arc not  derogatory, but are in common  use.)  3. This village has seen the ever  increasing use of alcoholic  beverages in open public areas  not permitted by law, to the  ever increasing annoyance of  the residents. A take-out sale of  beer at closing time directly  adjacent to residences on all  four   sides    will   further  aggravate this problem.  4. Night time traffic will be  increased through what is very  predominantly a senior citizen  residential neighborhood. The  driving habits associated with  overindulgence will create  disturbances which constitute  an invasion of the resident's  privacy.  This CONCERNED CITIZEN'S GROUP does not  necessarily represent the Carrie  Nations (teetotallers) of  Gibsons but believes in  freedom of activity as long as  one does not spoil another  person's peaceful existence. A  fine wine or a cool lager may  enhance an excellent meal. We  are however, of the opinion  that the granting of a Class  "A" Liquor Licence to this  hotel will very much add to the  social and traffic problems that  now unfortunately exist in our  general area.  We endorse the concept of a  hotel but we ask that thc liquor  licence be a Class "B" which is  for a dining lounge. We feel  that the proponents as astute  businessmen could make the  operation viable under this  condition without the residents  of the lower village sacrificing  their life style in the name of  progress. If, however, on the  off chance that this is a  development program, based  on the well known historical  fact that hotels, once built and  given full sale and consumption  liquor licensing, become very  attractive saleable assets & the  common knowledge that such  enterprises can become  divisible i.e. liquor dispensing  businesses can be sold apart  from the main enterprise, then  this would destroy any image  we many have of what is good  for Gibsons.  If you believe as we do, that  the   proposed   Beachcomber  Hotel be limited to a Class "B"  Dining room licence, then cut  this article out of your paper  and on the bottom sign your  full   name���then   PRINT  YOUR NAME AND ADDRESS���and send it to:  The   Concerned  Citizens'  Group of Gibsons,  P.O. Box 1144,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Copy to:  Liquor Control & Licensing  Branch,  940 Blanchard Street,  Victoria, B.C.  Committee:  R.W. Maxwell  R.B. McKenzie  Doris Skellet  Amy Blain  A.S. Knowles  Helen Kennaugh  James Martin  YOUR NAME   ADDRESS   Creek Suggestion  Editor:  The following is a copy of a  letter sent to Mr. Harry Almond, Director of area D.  Dear Mr. Almond,  I have just bought property  on a new cul-de-sac off Beach  Avenue, Robert's Creek and  plan to build my home there. I  have lived in Robert's Creek  for five years, so am not a  complete new-comer to the  area.  This cul-de-sac appears to be  unnamed at present. Therefore I would like to most  strongly recommend the name  "Hubert Evans Road" suggested to me by my cousin,  D.M. Richardson.  We feel that Mr.  Evans,  having been a much loved and  respected member of this  community for many years,  should have some permanent  recognition. While this road  in question is a little more  than a mile from his home, it  is in Robert's Creek and thus  should qualify for such an  honour.  Sincerely yours,  D.L. Wright  We would appreciate hearing  the reaction of other residents  of  Robert's   Creek   to   this  suggestion. Thank you.  More letters  on Pages XX & 14  SB & 9H dtuULiiaru,  CARPET, TILE ft SHEET VINYL  P.O. Box 1092 Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AO  We sell & install carpel, lino & hardwood.  17 YEARS EXPERIENCE  ^ Phone  lor appointment  Scott Brooks  885-3681  Clark Miller  885-2923  DOING OUR BEST TO BE RIGHT FOTl YOU  *mmv  Gibsons  SUNNYCREST  ft   CENTRE  100% Locally Owned & Operated  BETTER...YOU BET  GOVT INSPECTED - UTILITY GRADE  frying chicken  CANADA GRADE    f\ BEEF  cross rib roast  Fresh Whole  Boneless  NEW ZEALAND FROZEN  top sirloin steak  WILTSHIRE OR FLETCHERS  Boneless  $1.89  $2.29  wemers  1 lb. Vacuum Pack  METEOR-FROZEN  beef burgers  1.5 kg. Ctn.  $4.99  Blue Bonnet  margarine  3 Ib. Pkg.  *1.99  Super-Valu *%*%/*  mushrooms       66  Pieces & Stems....284 mil  Squirrel  peanut  butter  1.5 kg tin  $2.99  Minute Maid  orange juice      98  $  3S5 mil tins  Regular or Diet  pepsi cola    2/89  c  750 mil bottles  Plus Deposit  $lr    3/*1.00  398 mil Tins  cheese'n Q_  onion buns ��   sO  Oven Fresh  Mrs. Willmans f\ /<t4    Oft  crumpets Z/*l.��9  Niagara Pink or Plain      ^ mfSfr  lemonade    2/89  355 mil tins  Super-Valu  potato chips     66c  200 gm Pkg.  Super-Valu Medium  aass? io%off  cheese  Reg. Price  Heinz Fancy  neinc raniy gmv dm*  tomato juice   oo  <p  1.36 litre or 48 oz.  Heinz    909 mil bottle  ketchup      *I.OSJ  Super-Valu All Flavours  ice  cream  2 litre Ctn.  $1.79  Martha Laine  hamburger or  hot dog buns  68*  Doz.  Oven-Fresh aa  french  bread    O^  397 gm  C  PRICES EFFECTIVE: TUES. - SAT., MAY 13TH -17TH  mmmmwtma  mm^iimmma Coast News, May 13, 1980  The Yesterday Door  Part IV  I sit in my room sulking and  feeling ill-done-by. Some hours  later, Jen calls from downstairs  that I have visitors. It proves to  be Mrs. Pressford's two younger daughters. "Mother found  her watch" says one of them.  "She's really very sorry about  the whole thing and we'd all  like you to come back."  I realize that 1 have been  overreacting myself. Thc old  lad) has been vers decent to me  up to this point and 1 certainly  cue her a second chance. I  agree to return with them. Mrs.  Pressford lakes m\ hand like a  contrite child. "You'll have to  forgive me" she says "I lake  these spells sometimes. I want  us to be friends again."  From this point on, the old  lad) gives me the royal carpet  treatment and even has me to  suppei on a couple of occasions, We are getting along  lamousK until Grace returns,  complaining vehemently aboul  ihe money she has lost to the  one-armed bandits. Tension  settles over that sad house  again. Grace and her mother  resume their milennial bickering and I relinquish my brief  responsibility, not without a  certain intangible twinge of  regret.  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  Back at the rooming-house  there is a disquieting sense of  impending disaster. Nels has  finally secured himself a head-  loader's job in some camp or  other and flown back up the  coast. Now I am alone in the  upper floor of the house. There-  is still no word from Tinker and  normally cheerful Jen is in a  sullen mood. Both the phone  and the power have been  disconnected again. Fortunately there is a gas-range in her  kitchen where she allows me to  cook my makeshift meals. But  things have certainly deteriorated to a new low.  And one morning, 1 return  there after an overnight visit  with certain immoderate  friends, to find the lower part of  the house utterly deserted. All  Jen's and Tinker's things are  gone. Evidently he must have  returned in my absence and  moved them out lock, stock  and barrel, leaving only random rubbish and all thc unpaid  bills. What happens now? I am  in a complete quandary. 1 have  a paid-up rent receipt for the  next two weeks and now my  landlord has done a duck. To  SUMMER SCHEDULE  SUNSHINE COAST  Effective June 20.  The B.C. Ferry Corporation today released the  planned summer schedule for service between  Saltery Bay and Earls Cove on Jervis Inlet.  Commencing Friday, June 20th and continuing  through Sunday, September 14th, 1980 there will  be 10 sailings of the "Powell River Queen". Thefirst  sailing from Saltery Bay will be 6:00 am and the last  sailing from Earls Cove, 11:25 pm.  Thecapacityofthestretched'VowellRiverQueen"  will provide 700 car spaces per day in each  direction.  Last summer on the run across Jervis Inlet the  "Pender Queen "was retained in service along with  the "Powell River Queen". This dual service was required because of the concerns about reliability of  the newly stretched and re-powered "Powell River  Queen". This decision proved to be prudent because it did take time to iron out the bugs of the new  propulsion system.  When the "Powell River Queen" was proven in  service the "Pender Queen" was withdrawn from  service in October and will not be reactivated.  After 57 years of safe, reliable service, the "Pender  Queen", the only wooden-hulled vessel in the B.C.  Ferries' fleet, retires Irom service after a lifetime  plying the waters of British Columbia.  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  SUMMER SCHEDULE 1980  Effective Friday, June 20-Sunday,September14,  1980, inclusive:  Lv Horseshoe Bay  morning    6:35 am, 7:40, 8:50,10:10,11:15  afternoon 12:25 pm, 2:45,5:05  eve ning     6:15 pin, 7:15,8:20* 9:30,11:30  Lv Langdale  morning    6:20 am, 7:45, 9:00,10:00,11:15  afternoon 12:20 pm, 1:35, 3:55  evening     6:10 pm, 7:20,8:25,9:25* 10:30  ' Fridays and Sundays only  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  SUMMER SCHEDULE 1980  Effective Friday, June 20-Sunday, September 14,  1980, inclusive:  Lv Earls Cove  morning    6 55 am, 8:45,10:35  aftern    ���. 12:25 pm, 2:15, 4:05, 5:55  7:45 pm, 9:35,11:25  Lv Saltery Bay  morning    6:00 am, 7:50, 9:40,11:30  afternoon 1:20 pm, 3:10,5:00  evening     6:50 pm, 8:40,10:30  BRITISH COLUMBIA  FERRY CORPORATION  For information phone  VANCOUVER 669-1211 NANAIMO 753-1261  LANGDALE    886-2242 SALTERY BAY 487-9333  Schedules subiecl to change without notic  hell with it. I decide. I will just  stay on in the room and see  what develops. Perhaps the  real-estate outfit will send  down someone else to take over  the tenancy.  I camp alone in the evacuated building for almost two  weeks, keeping my room locked and largely avoiding the  house by day. The gas is still  connected and I continue lo  cook in Jen's empty kitchen. I  return to the place after dark  and huddle in my island room  reading by candlelight wilh the  door securely latched against  invasion, for the first time, I  begin to brood a bit on the  Popcorn Man's demise. Sometimes, I swear I hear noises  coming from lhat vacant room  across the hall.  Finally there is a loud  insistent hammering on my  door one morning. It is an irate  little man from the rental-  agency, demanding  to know  where Tinker and Jen have  gone. I tell him honestly that I  don't have a clue. He hems,  haws and tells me that I wili  have to move my gear out of  there within 24 hours as the  house is to be redecorated.  That is the end of that. Only a  short time before, I had two  beds at my disposal in this  neighbourhood. Now I have  none. With the help of a friend,  1 vacate those forlorn premises  by the alloted deadline. Eventually I locate another cheap  room in another rock-bottom  lodging-house, many blocks  away.  I continue to do thc Press-  lord's chores for sometime  alter ihis. Eventually, the poor  old lady grows too feeble to  lend for herself and has lo be  placed in a home. Grace puts  the house up for sale and  dispenses with my services.  Shortly alter Ihis, I leave  Vancouver in search of some  slightly-saner life-style. But thc  image of Mrs. Pressford making her music against midnight  will remain with me down the  vears.  Ellingham '$  ^   Astraloffy ]  *  J|CJJOOfCOj&,!!]C<3|C��3{&��3[C��J|CtJ|&i!(&<3j&J|C>  In the house wilh the broken heart  the ancient woman  lives like a brown ghost  bowed shuffling birdfrail  a stubborn survivour  brave at the brink with her memories.  She is harried by time but her eyes  still clear, float like berries  in crinkled sockets  as she drinks her ninety-four year  and Iwo medicinal bottles of beer each morning  to case the tremulous decline.  For a dollar a day mid breakfast  I watch over her life's spare winter  in this backwater place where the clocks have frozen  back in the breadline Thirties  and the echoing talk of long-fled relatives  hangs in the halls among the shadows.  Sometimes in ihe nervous niglu  I ready speeches for phantoms  tense in my ticking room  bin there is only the small sound of mice  industrious between the walls  and the old woman worrying through her dreams.  Hut sometimes she plays thc piano  arthritic fingers spring deft again  and as I listen in a sad and speechless wonder  she bridges the gulf beyond reckoning  sends the defiant anthems of her youth  rallying through the rooms.  Jf.  ��^>   ��^<   Jf.   .^.   Jf.   i^>   Jf.   jp.   djb  <J|I*   Jft  <J|I*  4*  Seventeen-year old Bruce Spicer was the winner of  last year's Gibsons Grand Prix Cycle Race.  Lyn Vernon to  be interviewed  Television Ten has recorded  an interview with local opera  star Lyn Vernon and opera  enthusiast Allan J. Crane of the  Coast News.  Operatic soprano/mezzo-  soprano Lyn Vernon is definitely a home-grown phenomenon. She was born in New  Westminster but moved to the  Sunshine Coast with her parents (Ran and Evelyn Vernon  of Gower Point Road) when  she was five years old. Her  elementary and high school  years were all spent on the  Sunshine Coast.  Her first encounter with a  horse was not in La Fanciulla  del West (Girl of the Golden  West), surely the original  j spaghetti Western, written by  Giacomo Puccini in 1910 for  Enrico Caruso to sing the role  of Dick Johnson and Fasquale  Amato that of the Sheriff. But  she speaks of a performance of  that opera, of horses, Elphinstone High School and much  more in this interview. It lasts  approximately one half hour  and will be televised through  the co-operation of Coast  Cablevision on Wednesday,  May 24, at 7 p.m. in the  Gibsons area, and at 7:30 p.m.  in Sechelt on Thursday, Mav  15.  For professional production  equipment much more sophisticated than is here available to  date is necessary. It is to the  credit of Marta McKown who  teaches a media course at  Elphinstone that the programme is of professional calibre  and makes skilful use of "video-  over" and other editing techniques.  Pender Community  Club meets  It was a beautiful sunny May  3 and a large crowd attended  the annual Community Club  Bazaar. The tables were laden  with all sorts of bargains and  the home-baking was quickly  sold out. A delightful tea was  served which was thoroughly  enjoyed by all. Lucky raffle  prize winners were:  Marge Munroe, Case of  salmon; P. Hunsche, Table  Lamp; Mona Gibson, Hedge  Trimmers;M. Cameron, Table  Cloth;Clown Doll donated by  Blanche Perreca was won by  Gail Ralston.  Grocery Hampers were won  by V. Mckenzie; M. Langham;  Linda Nichols; M. Widman;  Caryl Cameron; C. Finnigan;  and Fred Whittle.  Many thanks to the following  merchants for their generous  donations: A.C. Rentals for  the hedge trimmers; grocery  hampers from Holiday Market; I.G.A.; Shop Easy;  Hassans Store; Taylors Store.  Also thank you to Serendipity  Play Play School, Brownies,  Girl Guides, and Sea Scouts  for the grocery hamper donation.  On the Tea Ticket draw, a  lovely ceramic planter donated  by Pauline Babcock, was won  by P. Gaudet and a crochet  cushion by Cheryl Ewe.  WATERBEDS and  CUSTOM DRAPES  doniodown quilts  adopted  STEVE  MARTIN  IhejERK  by Rae Ellingham  Week commencing May 12  General Notes: The Sun, New  Moon and Mercury opposing  unpredictable Uranus Indicates a week of shocks and  surprises. New ventures starting at this time will eventually  be postponed or cancelled  suddenly. It's one of the most  erratic periods of the year for  short-distance communications, with freak accidents  everywhere. If possible avoid  air travel.  Babies born this week will be  earthy, Independent, original,  eccentric, outspoken and  stubborn. Mid-week arrivals  will be known for their self-  reliance and unconventional  lifestyle.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Accent is on disruptive financial conditions. Temptation Is  to divert cash flow Into unusual channels. Advice is  leave bank accounts untouched. What you Intend to  buy is not what you bring  home. Check safety of small  personal possessions. Maintain positive work-scene attitude. Venus says make plans  to beautify your living space.  TAURUS (April 20 - May 20)  Uranus opposing three planets in your sign spotlights the  weirdest side of your character. It is the wrong time  to display your new attention-  getting Image. Others may  find you strange, peculiar or in  need of professional help.  Nevertheless pursue fresh social activities and contacts.  Venus says reacquaint yourself with relative or neighbour  May 14 birthdays experience a  year of major changes.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  New Moon highlights shocks  and surprises in out-of-the-  way location. Don't expect  peace and quiet in private  place. Secret affair or hidden  matter may be revealed a-  bruplly. Have alibis and excuses well rehearsed. Quick  visit to hospital or institution  is under strong focus. Maintain ambitious domestic  schedule. Venus says accept  surprise gift graciously.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Long range plan or summer  venture is subject to changes  beyond your control. Advice is  remain calm. Investigate alternatives before saying yes  to friends' rushed arrangements. Realize new course of  action is inevitable. Meanwhile pursue numerous local  opportunities. Venus sneaks  into your sign and urges you  to improve appearance in the  way you know best.  LEO (July 23-Aug 22)  Accent is on swift decisions  from persons with power.  Your position or local reputation is subject to unexpected  developments. Say yes to superior's unusual request.  Rewards arrive later. Meanwhile check overspending or  acquisition of useless items.  Venus says find thc time to  be alone during the next few  weeks. Aug 16 birthdays  should balance career and  family demands.  VIRGO (Aug 23-Sept 22)  Strange conditions surround  your personal philosophy, religious beliefs, educational concerns, affairs of people and  places far away. Others may  find your present ideas too unconventional for comfort. Virgo students should stick lo  traditional topics. Longdistance message announces  new arrangements. Venus  says share your ideas with  local group. Aug 25 - 27 birthdays have reasons for optimism.  LIBRA (Sept 23 - Oct 23)  Prepare for sudden changes  in close associate's financial  circumstances. Loved one may  be determined to channel  funds into risky undertaking.  Make no new agreements  concerning debts, loans, Insurance, alimony or shared expenses. Maintain enthusiasm  for secret venture. Venus says  contact Influential person who  knows how to promote your  achievements or public Image.  SCORPIO (Oct 24 - Nov 22)  Relations with others Are  subject lo peculiar conditions.  Loved one, partner or business associate may display rebellious or unco-operative behaviour. It's the wrong time to  sign contracts, agreements or  crucial documents. Meanwhile  continue lo channel energy  Into community endeavour.  Venus says you'll enjoy hearing from old friends far away.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov 23-  Dec2l)  Lunar aspect coincides with  disruptive health or employment upset. Where you do  daily duties is scene of shocks  and surprises. Co-workers  may say no to any revised  methods or procedures. Electrical equipment equipment  should be handled carefully.  Unexpected medical check advises a more moderate life-  style.Continue to promote  your career, skills, recent  achievements. Venus says  you'll have the charm to  acquire  loan   or equipment:  CAPRICORN (Dec22-Jan 19)  Social life, pleasures and  amusements are subject to  strange incidents and intrusions. Embarrassing scene  reminds you it's time to seek  out worthier companions. Romantic attachment starting  now eventually ends abruptly.  Child's rebellious behaviour  requires original soothing  approach. Continue to fight  for your philosophical beliefs.  Venus says loved one will soon  be more demonstrative, i      . > u  AQUARIUS (Jan 20-Feb 18)  Prepare for unexpected  domestic changes. Looks like  those sharing your living  space are frustrated with  regular household routines.  Family jobs and duties may  have to be scrapped or revised. Many Aquarians feel  the urge to live elsewhere.  Avoid risky rental or real  estate proposal. Continue to  promote loved one's financial  bravado. Venus says you'll  find warm companionship  where you work.  PISCES (Feb 19-Mar 200   , ,;,  All forms of short-distance  communications are subject to  shocks, surprises and diversions. Chances are you'll say  the wrong thing a! the wrong,  time  to   the   wrong  person.  Avoid  writing  letters,  niesv  sages and notes all week. Arrange for others to phone your  requests. Have friends drive,  you around. New partnership  plan   still   looks   promising.  Venus says you'll find perfect  lover later this month.  Sunco  Printing  FOR ALL YOUR  PRINTING NEEDS  886-7614  :'s,'.:vs.  V  *f|  *We bake  Cooking     our own bread  Capuchino  & Espresso  Sat. ��� Fri. (7 days) May 17-23  Warning: Some CoarseLanguage  Please  phone  lor   show  times,  886-2827.  Additional  performances may be scheduled. Off the shelf  by John Moore  "The Fine Art of Tattooing*,  as tattooist Spider Webb calls  it in his book Pushing Ink,  (Fireside Books, Simon &  Shuster, 1979. $8.95) has been  a controversial subject for  hundreds of years. The practice of tattooing was virtually  stamped out in the western  world by the rise ofthe Church  out ofthe ashes of the Roman  Empire. As a pagan practice,  tattooing was thoroughly suppressed and survived only in  isolated areas where the influence of the Church was less  strongly felt.  Though the art has enjoyed a  considerable Renaissance in  the last decade, it is still illegal in parts of the United  States and to some extent still  suffers from its association in  the public mind with convicts,  drunken sailors, carnivals and  seedy waterfront shops where  irresponsible young men,  usually fortified with liquid  courage, undergo deliberate  mutilation under unsanitary  conditions.  Tattooing is a subject on  which people still hold strong  opinions. Many people say  they are disgusted by the idea  of tattooing and repelled by  the sight of examples of the  living art. Others have taken  to referring to tattoos as  "Warm Art", regarding them  as the most significant personal aesthetic statement an  individual can make. The very  violence of the contrast in  public opinion on the subject  hints at its profundity.  The word tattoo is derived  from the Polynesian word,  "tatau", meaning "the result  of tapping or striking". Captain Cook spelled it "Tattow"  and his third voyage to the  Pacific in 1776 was one of the  major contributions to the  European re-discovery of the  art. The practice, as Cook himself recognized, has at one  time or another been a universal feature of all human cultures. Though it is an impermanent art, in a sense, it is as  old and as persistently prevalent as man himself.  Primitiv: .Moo instruments  have been discovered on the  sites of Neolithic cave paintings. A number of Egyptian  mummies, all women incidentally, have been discovered bearing tattoos preserved with their skin. In 1948 the  2000 year-old preserved  tattooed body of a Scythian  chief was discovered in the  Altai- region of the Soviet  Union. The ancient Incas practised the art, as did the Chinese of Marco Polo's time.  When Julius Caesar invaded  Britain in 54 B.C. he recorded  in his Commentaries that the  Britons painted their bodies  blue; in fact, they tattooed  their'bodies, faces and hands  with blue woad dye, a practice  that lingered in outlying areas  until this century.  Tattoos, as Webb points out,  originally had a religious and  social significance which they  Aluminum,  Wooden, and  INVERSION  WINDOWS  Auto  Glass  FRAMED!  CUT miRRORS  still possess in primitive culture. For this reason the "new  order" in the form of the  Church and civilization in  general has a vested interest  in eradicating such highly  visible and dramatic manifestations of the traditional orders they would supplant. Tattoos on the hands and face,  because they are particularly  visible and dramatic, are  especially prohibited even in  areas where body tattooing is  permitted. One look at  the 19th century engraving  of the fully tattooed face of a  Maori chief reproduced in  Pushing Ink says it all.  The tradition of the full  body tattoo, a common but  now rapidly disappearing feature of primitive cultures,  reached its fullest expression  oddly enough! in the civilized  culture of feudal Japan. The  samurai nobles of Japan, fearing thc erosion of their prestige by a growing wealthy  middle class, made it unlawful for any but the nobles to  wear jewelry and fine robes.  The middle class retaliated by  commissioning full "body  suit" tattoos, leaving onlyh the  hands, feet and face exposed.  Often taking several years to  complete, these suits are marvels, incomparable in colour  and design. Coincidentally,  the tradition of this type of  tattooing is being perpetuated  by yet another "nouveau  riche" group, the Yazukai, the  gangsters of Japanese organized crime.  Tattoos may signify anything, but they always signify  something, drawing a kind of  magical power from their religious origins, In his book,The  White Goddess Robert Graves  mentions that Celtic seamen  in pre-Christian times had a  blue star tattooed on the palm  or between the thumb and  forefinger of the back of the  hand as a charm against  drowning. I asked an old sailor  I know, a veteran ofthe British  Merchant Marine, and he told  me he remembered seeing  such tattoos on the hands of  old sailors when he first went  Tire  warning  The RCMP wish to inform the  public that the deadline for  removing studded tires was  April 30th. Police will be inspecting vehicles and- charging offenders. The fine for  failure to replace the tires is  $15.'  Peninsula  Transport Ltd.  PROVIDES  1 7 DAYS A WEEK II  1        CODRIhR       l!  1         SERVICE        1'  For Inquiries Contact  DISPATCH OFFICE  886-2284  to sea. Within a week of talking to him, I was sitting on a  bus when the old man beside  me got up to get off. When he  grabbed the stanchion I saw  a small faded blue star tattooed between the thumb and  forefinger of his right hand.  Another sea-faring friend of  mine has a small tattoo of a  sinking ship on his forearm  with a banner bearing a ship's  name and the legend, "Sailor's Grave", a souvenir of a  ship that went down under  him in the shark-infested Red  Sea.  The reasons why people get  tattoos are as deep as the  human psyche. Most often  they arc associated with the  "rites of passage", those  events in human life which,  whether they take the shape of  formal ritual in puberty or  marriage rites in primitive  societies, or simply private  personal crisis, ultimately  result in the psychological  "rebirth" of the individual.  The tattoos young men  acquire as a result of dares by  their peers are a kind of informal machismo-proving  manhood ritual. Recent years  have seen an upsurge in the  practice of lovers acquiring  small tattoos on parts of the  body not normally displayed, a  mark of intimacy and commitment as indelible as the tattoo,  (or so one would have it.).  Pushing Ink may not change  anyone's opinion of tattoos  and the art of creating them,  feelings on the subject tend  to run too deeply for that.  What the book does do is provide an absorbing history and  entertaining "state of the art"  message written by a master  of the craft who is himself in  the forefront of the new approach to an art as ancient as  man. Pushing Ink is published  in a large-format softcover  edition, which keeps the price  down. Considering the profusion of excellent photographs,  it is a coffee-table natural. A  conversation   piece,   second  Coast News, May 13, 1980  Joan Thompson Warn is an  accomplished, polished and  confident water colourist. She  has settled into and remained  with her own fresh carefree  style. Hers is a sure non-controversial brush and she deserves respect for having  maintained academy standards in the coast area for  many years.  Through Joan's delicate eyes  we gaze fondly at trees, lichens, melting snow, dripping  Arbutus, subtle Pussy Willows, Sunflowers. Gibsons  and the light latticework  of Elderberry. Her exhibition  at the Sunshine Coast Art  Centre in Sechelt consists of  excellent drawing room painting, beautifully presented.  The many viewers who "don't  know a thing about art but just  know what they like" must  adore this subtle, restful  show. It is a home decorator's  dream come true and will lift  the taste level in many a West  Sechelt residence.  Were I a buyer, I would never  buy one of Joan Thompson  Warn's paintings as they lend  themselves to sets of three.  ^^^ Since her prices are reason-  only, perhaps, to a distinctive able I recommend a visit to the  Joan Thompson Warn opened her show at the Arts Centre in Sechelt last week. The  overall theme of her show is forest scenes.  Warn a polished artist  tattoo. All for now.  (l  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday  2-4p.m.  Wednesday  2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  Art Centre and a careful  grouping of your own choice. 1  was unhappy with the way this  show was hung and I kept  wishing the paintings had  been hung in sets and  groupings. I found "Melting  Snow", "Mushrooms", and  "Snowy Old Apple Tree"  particularly appealing and  would hang two of them  together with "The Three  Crows". NO, not necessarily  marching across a hallway but  as a collected group and NO,  SPRINGTIME  PLANTING  fte6  Q&*  m  Bedding Plants  Hanging Basket  Also Shrubs and Fruit Trees  Flowering Trees  Limited number of Bargain Items  mflCK'S nURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway, Roberts Creek  mm  , Hwy 101 & Prali Rd., Gibsons '���    '  886-7359  For Quality  & Style in:  Kitchen  Cupboards  Carpets  linoleum  Ceramic Tiles  light Fixtures  lennJUr. VW  Ranges  Microwave  Ovens  Carpet  New Hours.  Tues. - Sat.  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Cabinet -Ceramic  Centre      886-2765  difference in size would not  detract from the set but rather  enhance it.  The "Three Crows" is a  delightful little painting which  is being raffled to assist the  Arts Council in its fund raising. If I were lucky enough to  win it 1 would want its companions.  With this careful exhibition  Joan Thompson Warn has  invited us into her parlour.  Wouldn't it be marvellous to  be invited into her pantry, her  work shed or her kitchen  garden?  ftnUneU  We also have "Specials" on     ^  Dhalia Bulbs   Peonies    Rununculas bulbs  Come on in and browse  9:30-5:30 ��� Sechelt   885-3818  mnmmnmmmwmmt  Timber Days Program  5:00  7:00-  9:00  10 00  12 00  iioo  12 00  1 00-  3 00  886-2765  North Rd., Gibsons  I  MESSAGE FROM THE REGIONAL BOARD  Sechelt Timber Days festivities oilers fun for all again  this year. This exciting event could not have been  possible without the work and determination of the  Sechelt Timber Days Committee. On behalf of the  Regional Board I would like to thank Dorothy Goeson  and her Sechelf Timber Days Committee for  volunteering their time and effort to make this annual  event possible. To ever/one I extend a cordial invitation  to come and enjoy Timber Days.  Ed Nicholson  SUNDAY MAY 18. I960  OPENING CEREMONIES  12 NOON HACKETT PARK  O CANADA  Elphinstone School Band Bandmaster Mr Rayment  Master of Ceremonies Peggy Conners  Invocation Rev Hartman  Official Opening Mr & Mrs Ed. Nicholson  Chairman Sechelt Timber Days     Dorothy Goeson  Chairman Loggers Sports Homer Glass  Teen Events Nell Jager  May Queen Chairperson Sandy Cavalier  SCHEDULE OF EVENTS  SUNDAY NAY IS, 1980  9 30      Marshalling at Sechelt Indian Band Grounds  9 30 -   Bicycle Decorating Jiirtging-  1000    Indian Band Parking Lot  11 00   Parade & Fly Pasl -Spons by Aoro Club  Following to bo held al Mackoll Park  12 00       0 Canada Elphlnstone School Band,  Mr  Rayrni'ni  Bandmaster  MC  Pegyy Conners  Official Welcome & Crowning of May Queen  (Held m Chatelech School Gym tf raining)  ' Onwards Lions Carnival, Tea Garden, Pop & Ice  Cream, I O F Food Booth. Candy Floss, Boy Scouts  tot Lot, Cake Walk. Flea Market, Axe Throw  1230        May Pole Dancing Hackett Park  1:00 Horse Shoe Pitch Sponsored by Senior Citizens  1:30 ���      Chilarens Sports - Sponsored by Halfmoon Bay 11 30 ���  2 30        Recreation Com ^30  1 30 Pipe Band Presentation (Squamisn & Sechelt Band)  2 00        Motorcycle Molocross  Pet Show t230  2 30        Teen Sports  Cake Walk Western Weight Controllers 1 00  Gibsons School of Theatre Dance - Jean Milward  Ro*ies Rockets -  Elphinstone High School Students (Roxanne Reid)  3 00       Puppet Show  Pie Eating Contest  Tug O War  200-  600  WILL BE IN PROGRESS  PARACHUTE DROP -  WEATHER PERMITTING  May Queen & Attendants Dinner  May Queen Dance - Sechelt Legion  All Children to Grade 8 & Parents Welcome  MONDAY MAY 19,1980  M C. Maurice Hemslreet  Opening of Loggers Sport -  President Chamber of Commerce  Junior (7-10) & Teen (11-16) Loggers Sports  Chokerman's Race  Nail Driving  Sponsored by Sunshine G M  Swede Saw Bucking (Double) Boys & Girls  Swede Saw Bucking (Jack & Jill)  Novice Loggers Sports  Men's Axe Throw - Novice - Sechelt Inn  Underhand Chop - Novice- Sechelt Inlet Barge  Standing Block Chop - Novice - Shannon Industries)  Chokerman's Race - Novice - Suncoast Chrysler  Logger s Sports - Main Events  Underhand Chop ��� Open - Anderson Realty  Men s Axe Throw ��� Open- Macleods Store  Limited Power Saw Bucking- Sunshine Auto Parts  Unlimited Power Saw Bucking ��� La Caravana  Ladies Axe Throw - Ann-Lynn Flowers  Slandmg Block Chop - Open - Royal Bank  Ladies Nail Driving - Sechelt Building Supplies  Ladies Double Bucking - Shop Easy  Men s Double Bucking - Trail Bay Sports  Obstacle Pole Race -  independent Order ot Foresters  Jack & Jill Bucking - Morgans Men s Wear  Men s Single Bucking - C A S Hardware  Pole Climb - Bank of Montreal  Chokerman's Race - Open ��� Wakelield Inn  Presentation of Trophies  Logger of the Day - Sponsored by Weldwood  Sportsman of the Day - Sponsored by Art Williams  Junior Logger of the Day ��� Sponsored by  Sunshine G M  Lady Logger of the Day - Sponsored by  Sechelt Agencies  High (School Art Show - The Arts Centre -  Refreshments  OTHER EVENTS  Band Concert - Band Stand  Crowning Teen Timber Queen  Horse Shoe Pitch  Teen Events  Variety Show - Smokey the Be...- - Free Balloons  F L ENGLISH  H K GORDON AGENCIES LTD  PENINSULA TIMES  SECHELT OFFICE SERVICE (1980)  MARLEE FASHIONS  CO OPERATIVE INSURANCE  KITCHEN CARNIVAL  SECHELT SHELL STATION  MAYS SEWING CENTRE  COZY COURT MOTEL  SECHELT POWER PRODUCTS  G S MC GRADY LTD  CABINET MAKER  I. & H SWANSON LTD  SUNSHINE G M  SECHELT t.SSO  SUNSHINE COAST NEWS  COAST CABLEVISION LTD  BLUE SKY MOTa  r-l CHELT SCHOOL BUS SERVICE  (CHAIN CO SERVICES LTD  SECHELT INDIAN BAND  HENNER'S FURNITURE  CENTURY 21 REAL ESTATE  SECHELT INN  T&T TRUCKING LTD  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  SECHELT TAX SERVICE  KENDEVRIESS SON LTD  TOTAL LOOK  TROUSDELL BROS  LOGGING I TD  H PEARSON LANDCLEARING  Sl'NSHINI COAST TREE AND  UTILITY SERVICES LTD  PENTANGU P1ANTS&ITOWERS  BAMINSIALLATION  SUNSHINE COASI REGIONA1  DISTRICT  TRAII BAYHARDWARD  l&( IIICIHONICS  SIW EASY  NOVA IIWIIIIRY  PARTHENON  UPSTAIRS DOWNSTAIRS  i AMI-HI 11 S FAMILY SHOES  FERNWOOD FURNITURE  Mr iRi IANS MEN'S Wl AH  si NSHINI ANTIQUES  ANDERSONREAI IYI ID  IIANIlRKU   NOTARY PUBLIC  'J rAWAYHOLIDAYS  (III POOI HAM  Kill ft ulllll SrORI  SEASIDE RENTALS I ID  Al LEN ft CO  BC LAND SURVEYOR  SECHELT R V SA1 ES I ID  FJORD DESIGN &  CONSTRUCTION LTD  GOLDEN CITY' RESTAURANT  SUNCOAST CARPET ft  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CHEVRON CANADA SECHELT  PENINSULA MARKET  F OIKE TRUCKING LTD  SUNCOAST CHRYSI ER LTD  CASEY'S COUNTRY GARDENS  BRIAN'S AUTO BODY  SECHELT FAMILY MART  BANK OF MONTREAL  COAST MOBILE HOMES  THE BOOK STORE  MACLEODS STORE  VILLAGE RESTAURANT  MAGIC MUSHROOM  T & T WELDING (19781 LTD  PORPOISE BAY I OGGING LTD  RANDY'S GARDEN SERVICE  SI INSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNION  MAr .4 SUNNTS HAIR BOUTIQUE  PROTECH OFFICE ELECTRONICS  HEAD QUARTERS  SHOP EASY "5  GODDARDS  l-ACITICA PHARMACY  PEACH TREE  ROYAl BANK 6.  Coast News, May 13, 1980  Maryanne's viewpoint  by Maryanne West  This is the story of what appears to be a racket.  A couple of months ago a  local businessman received an  unexpected phone call from  Montreal. An enthusiastic and  gung ho promoter told him the  wonderful news that he'd  been chosen from a number of  others and was the winner of  an all espenses paid trip to  Reno for two. The businessman, we'll call him Mr. X,  wasn't particularly excited by  this windfall. He's not the  gambling type and Reno isn't  on his short list of places to  visit at his own or anyone  else's expense. When he  could get a word in edgeways  he made it clear to thc caller  that he wasn't really interested in Reno, but the guy from  Montreal wasn't one whit  abashed. This generous company was also offering him 218  ball point pens engraved with  his name, business and phone  number, and they and the details of the trip to Reno would  be mailed to him on receipt of  a money order or certified  cheque for $199.38 which included $9.72 for shipping  charges.  A few days later the invoice  and a form letter from the  company's general manager  came in the mail and having  decided the pens were no bargain and he didn't need them  anyway Mr X filed the correspondence and forgot it. Presuming that when they didn't  get his cheque they'd write  him off as a no-runner.  Apparently the company in  Montreal just didn't believe  anyone would really turn down  their all-expenses paid trip to  Reno and a week or so later  they phoned again. What had  happened to the cheque for  the pens, they were all ready  and waiting to go? Now Mr X  is by nature polite, co-operative and patient and it didn't  occur to him to tell the character in unfriendly terms to get  lost. He again explained that  he really wasn't interested in  either the pens or the trip to  Reno and that they were wasting their time. The montreal  caller apparently suffered  from a tin ear, or just couldn't  believe his ears and concluded  the one-sided conversation  by saying that the package of  pens and the vacation certificate would be sent COD  forthwith.  Annoyed at being pressured  into buying something he  didn't want, Mr X was nevertheless a little intrigued by  this outfit and their determination to get him to Reno but  he realized he 'd be sunk if, to  satisfy his curiosity, he accepted thc parcel. So when it  turned up at the Post Office he  refused it and it was returned  to the sender in Montreal.  Mr X hoped that would be the  last he'd hear about the matter but it wasn't. And the next  phone call was not from the oh  so enthusiastic and friendly  promoter of this wonderful  opportunity to go to Reno, but  a surly type demanding to  know why the parcel had been  returned and attempting to  frighten Mr X with threats of  solicitors, telling him all the  telephone conversations had  been taped, implying they  would be used to sue for  breach of contract.  Mr X wasn't quite sure, off  thc top of his head how the law-  stands with regard to taped  conversations, but by now he  was so annoyed at the whole  silly nonsense that he terminated the conversation abruptly without further argument.  Even though you're certain  there is no case against you,  and actually the shoe was on  the other foot if the conversations had been taped, as it is  illegal to tape any conversation without permission, it's  uncomfortable and disturbing  to find oneself threatened in  this manner.  Needless to say, nothing further has been heard from this  advertising company. In this  sort of deal one has to eventually write off those you are  not able to cajole or frighten.  As thc parcel of promotional  pens was not accepted one can  only speculate about the  "free" trip to Reno, but obviously there must be more to  it than meets the eye. The profit on 218 pens, less the long  distance calls isn't going to  finance an all-expenses paid  trip to the corner drug store  never mind Reno.  Is this Montreal company a  front for one of the big gambling interests in Reno and the  come-on just a way to get  people hooked? Or as the vacation unfolds do you find  yourself deeper and deeper  involved in something you can  only buy yourself out of? Is  this just the tip of a larger iceberg, or just a sleazy scheme  to part the small independent  businessman from his savings?  Panasonic  mm  CENTRE  your ^^^       on the Sunshine Coast  -��*w   .Mil;  HCHELT  Mf-asaa  On the Salvation Army  Ramblings of a Rover  Jim Janiewick, Eric Hensch and Al Polok from BC Hydro are shown here posing with  the winners of the Hydro safety awareness poster contest.  Garden Club  by Dee Cee  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Mon -Sat   9am    6 p.m.  Fridays until 9pm  Sundays: Noon til 4 p.m.  FREE  PRESCRIPTION  DELIVERY  within the boundaries of  the Village of Gibsons  to all Seniors  65 years or over.  MAXWELLS  PHARMACY  Cedar Plaza. Gibsons  Call Jim or Haig for info  .  886-8158      J^  s  "Oct. 26th, 1958.  Editor, the Sun,  Sir:  "It is not difficult to understand the so-called apathy of  the public in responding to the  Red Feather Appeal after  reading the article under the  heading 'Army Leader Deplores Neglect of Standards'  on Page 2, Section3 of Friday's Sun, Oct. 24th.  "While this'good lady', who  happens to be a 'General' and  International Head of the Salvation Army, is deploring the  standards of others, it is only  too evident that she firmly  believes in keeping up her  own, ensconsed in her suite at  the best and most expensive  hotel in the city.  "It would be of great interest  to me and, possibly to others  to know just how much of this  money, begged in the name of  Charity and of Christ, actually  is used in the relief of the  poor, unfortunate and the  needy and how much finds it's  way into the administration,  salaries, building of citadels,  etc., of these highly publicized, professed Christian  organisations,  "I am afraid that all the combined noise of the cornets  blowing, tambourines rattling  and drums thumping cannot  efface from my mind the suspicion that this, like many  others, is a highly organised  and lucrative racket providing  an easy and affluent living  for those who are quick to criticize the standards and principles of others, while having  very few of their own.  Dee Cee"  The above letter was submitted by me to the Sun twenty-  two years ago. Was it printed?  You must be kiddingl No, it  was returned to me with the  standard letter of rejection,  lack of space, regret that...  blah, blah, blah, etc! However  if there is any truth in the assertion that "elephants never  forget" then there must be  quite a bit ofthe pachyderm in  me as I have not forgotten either and I never will I  It happened in the month of  January during the terrible  winter of 1926-27 which I  spent in Montreal without  work - hungry, homeless and  friendless. I remember so well  how I had tramped the streets  all day looking both for work  and a handout to appease my  desperate hunger. That night,  and a bitterly cold one it was,  it came on to snow, not the  soft gentle wet snow we know  out here on the coast, but the  hard   stinging   pellets   that  seemed to drive not only into  one's face but to penetrate  right through one's clothes  and mine at the time were  definitely skimpy I can assure  you. In addition it was at least  15-20 degrees below zero so to  sleep outside was out of the  question.  Someone had told me that I  could get a free bed and possibly a slice or two of bread  and a hot drink at the Salvation Army Hostel which was  on a street down near the  docks, so there I went, I had  no other place to go. When I  arrived I imagine it was  around 7.30-8.00 p.m. and  already outside, as the doors  were not open, was a queue of  men lined up in single file almost a block long. Old and  young, reasonably clothed or  shabby, as I was, they were all  there looking for a bed and  shelter from the freezing elements.  In due course the doors were  opened and slowly the line  started to move inside under  the guidance of an officious  and pompous sub-lieutenant  in uniform who was issuing orders as if he was in charge of  some major military operation. I was away back in the  line so still out in the street  but eventually, after what  seemed like an eternity, I was  admitted inside where at  least there was some warmth.  Slowly the line shuffled forward till I found myself facing  a desk where a big fat man  was seated. Whether he was  a major, or a colonel or had  just come from the right-hand  side of God I don't know but  he had a beetroot face and the  rolls of fat hung over his tight-  fitting collar in folds. All in all,  he certainly didn't look as if  he was suffering from malnutrition!  He had a ledger in front of  him and a pencil or pen in his  hand. Giving me a scowl of  disapproval he barked  "Name?" and when I gave it (a  fictitious one), he made a  notation in the book and barking again in a loud voice he  said 83, which I presume signified my allotted bed number  and then, to my consternation,  and almost in the same  breath, he demanded 25  cents! When in confusion I  stammered that I didn't have  25 cents he turned almost  purple with rage and half  rising from his chair, he  pointed at me and shouted  "Then what are you doing in  here?Get to hell out and stop  holding up the line!" I stumbled from the building in a  daze. To be looking for a  bed-is that a sin that deserves  one to be consigned to perdi-  Is Your Car  BEGGING For A  Second Chance?]  BEAUTIFUL BODIES j*~  \ARE OUR BUSINESS!} _  , BRIAN'S AUTO BODY ^  ft PAINTING LTD.  Fully equipped lor all body & paint repairs  BOX fin"; HCHELT   885-9844  tion? I slept that night in a  draughty shed down at the  docks, my covering an old  piece of canvas I had found  and my feet wrapped in all the  newspapers I could find to  prevent them from freezing.  This all happened 54 years  ago and I shall never forget,  never. Now I know the apologists will attempt to say that  this was an isolated incident,  just one of those things that  happen sometimes, but my  answer to that is NO-it happens all the time.  I haven't a doubt in the world  that when William Booth  founded the Salvation Army in  1878 he and his loyal wife Catherine and later their son  Bramwell and, still later, their  daughter Evangeline, had the  highest motivation and did a  great deal of good in the slums  of London, I cannot question  that, but somewhere along the  line the rot set in and the  sweet smell of money entered  the picture and from that time  on it was all down hill. W.H.  Davies in his Autobiography  of a Super Tramp (prefaced by  Bernard Shaw) describes them  as "a bunch of sanctimonious  hypocrites" and Jack London  in The People of the Abyss  goes one better and calls them  "pious humbugs".  With or without their endorsement I can cite examples  far closer to home. If you  doubt my word ask a certain  businessman, a stone's toss  from the office of The Coast  News, to describe to you what  happened when he went to the  Sally Ann in a prairie city during the Hungry 30's to try and  get a pair of boots in order to  stook grain. He had the job-  they had the boots but he  didn't possess the required  $1.50-so no boots even though  he was spared the get "to hell  out of here" routine.  Ask my old friend Charlie L���  a brilliant man, although an  alcoholic, and one of the engineers in charge of the demolition of Ripple Rock, how  by Jack MacLeod  Due to the unavoidable  absence of the scheduled  speaker at thc May 7th Garden  Club meeting, Colin Cole,  programme chairman, called  on Eric Wilson, one of our  members, to fill the gap. The  topic was "Rhododendrons and  Azaleas".  The Wilsons have been  residents ofthe Sunshine Coast  for almost six years.andduring  that time have planted a  splendid collection of rhododendrons and azaleas. They  have been so pleased with the  great splashes of color given by  these plants, and, wishing to  learn more about them, joined  the Vancouver Chapter of the  American Rhododendron Society, which meets every third    ed  Drug Arrests  Thursday in the Floral Hall at  Van Dusen Gardens.  Eric has become very knowledgeable on the subject, and  was able to give a splendid talk  on their history, cultivation  and care. The beautiful blooms  he had brought to the meeting  more than made up for the lack  of slides.  Many clubs and organizations have been holding plant  sales this year to augment their  finances. On the 24th of May  there will be a section for the  sale of plants at the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council Inter-  Action Auction.  If the persons who donate  plants to this sale would take a  moment to attach a label to  identify each plant, those in  charge would be greatly assist-  After two nights of surveillance, the Sechelt RCMP  arrested five people on drug  charges. The police made the  arrests in a commercial property on Cowrie and Wharf Street  at 10 p.m. on Thursday, May  8th.  Charges are contemplated  against a male and a female  adult for trafficking in marijuana, two male adults for  possession of the drug, and two  male juveniles on the same  charge.  A total of five ounces of  marijuana were seized. The five  taken into custody are all local  and have been released pending  charges.  he was treated when he stayed  at the Harbour Lights and, in  particular, ask him to tell you  what happened when he was  assigned with others to the  task of sorting out the tins and  packages of a water and  smoke damaged Safeway  Store on Broadway. Where did  the choice titbits end up-the  smoked oysters, the lobster  and the crab? Did thev find  their way down to the indigents on Skid Road? Like hell  they did! They got the sardines, the pork and beans and  the macaroni and you may  quess where the other stuff  went.  If anyone reading this goes  of!' half-cocked and brands me  an extremely bitter man, I  agree I am. Even after 54  vears it still rankles me. Yes,  I know and have heard all  about Miracle Valley, Homes  for  Unwed  Mothers,   Duns-  muir House and the oft repeated remark "The Sally Ann  is my favourite charity".  Okay, let it be. I also remember the coloured water masquerading as tea or coffee  which was dispensed overseas  by the Red Shield canteens  and the stale doughnuts and  cup cakes for two pence or  three pence a throw! Yes, you  can have your S.A. They have  to make some show of charity  to justify the hundreds of  thousands of dollars taken in,  but personally I wouldn't give  them a wooden nickle If I had  one. I know and it would worry  me that as soon as they found  out its rarity they would sell it  for all the traffic would bear!  If you doubt what I have written and are a male, then I  challenge you, go to Dunsmuir  House tonight and let me  know if you get a free bed!  PUBLIC NOTICE  S.M.T. COACH LINES LTD.  advises that an application has been filed  for consent to increase passenger fares  by 7%, and parcel express rates by 10%,  with a proposed effective date of June  25th, 1980. Details of these proposed  increases are available atall depots of the  company. Thjs application is subject to  the consent of the Motor Carrier  Commission and any representations to  same may be filed with the Superintendent of Motor Carriers, Motor Carrier  Commission, 4240 Manor Street, Burnaby, B.C., before May 31st, 1980.  S.M.T. Coach Lines Ltd.  1375 Vernon Drive  Vancouver, B.C.  Can  FBDB help  you?  On Wednesday, May 21st  one of our representatives will be at  BELLA BEACH MOTEL  Sechelt 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 of counselling  and training or wish information on  government programs available lor your  business, talk to our representative.  r  145 West 15th Str.,  North Vancouver, B.C. s 8 o - 6 5 71  Opening new doors to small business.  EARLY SUMMER SCHEDULE  The following schedules will be in effect Irom  Friday, May 16, to Thursday, June 19,1980  Inclusive:  HOWE SOUND  12 SAILINGS DAILY FROM EACH TERMINAL  Lv Horseshoe Bay (West Vancouver)  morning    7:40 am, 10:10,11:30  afternoon 12:25 pm, 1:45,2:45,5:05  evening     5:30 pm, 7:15,7:45,9:30,11:30  Lv Langdale (Sechelt Peninsula)  morning    6:20 am, 9:00,11:15  afternoon 12:35 pm, 1:35,2:50,3:55  evening     6:10 pm, 6:35,8:25,8:50,10:30  BRITISH COLUMBIA  FERRY CORPORATION  For information phone:  VANCOUVER 669-1211 NANAIMO 753-1261  LANGDALE    886-2242 SALTERY BAY 487-9333  Schedules subject lo change without nolid  Let us pave your  driveway or play area!  B.A. Blacktop have been paving  driveways and home recreational areas  for twenty-three years. It is quite likely  that some of the better paving around  homes that you have seen was done by  us. If you have a paving job in mind, let us  quote on it. You'll discover, as many have  before that B.A. Quality costs no more.  Sometimes it even costs a little less.  B.A. can "JET SEAL" your new or  existing blacktop driveway to protect it  from oil or gas spills.  PAVING OF  INDUSTRIAL SITES  ROADS  PARKING AREAS  TENNIS COURTS  Also grading, gravel sales,  soil cement, drainage  fi curbs.  B.A. BLACKTOP  0)  ,��  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.  885-5171  Head Office: P.O. Box 88340, North Vancouver, B.C. 9854611  *UCKTOP!  "Quality service since 1956"  AMALGAMATED  MEMBER     JBTJA  CONSTR. ASSN ...meanwhile back  at the Reach...'*  by Strange & Strange  .': The REACH was visited by a  genuine national treasure recently when MADAME JE-  HANE BENOIT, Canada's  foremost authority on good  Tood and good eating, guest-  starred in CANADA COOKS  (now editing) playing herself as  a cooking-show star doing a  feature on MOLLY'S pies.  During her stay MADAME  .BENOIT was the house guest  'pf long time friend BRUNO  GERUSSI who reports that  even after a tiring day on the set  he couldn't keep her out ofthe  'kitchen.  Visiting that same week were  'Bruno's daughter TINA and  .his grandson KENNY RAY (10  months) who got a taste of star  treatment himself. The apple of  ���his grandfather's eye dined  royally at FITZGERALD'S  and the OMEGA during his  visit but with all due respect to  .the above mentioned fine  eateries, the highlight of his  gustatory experiences must  )have been the two meals  .personally prepared by MADAME BENOIT herself.  All of which goes to prove  {hat you can't keep a great chef  out of the kitchen and further  proves that some kids have all  the luck.  No sooner had his family and  friends taken leave ofthe house  on the hill than BRUNO was  off to present awards to  TOMMY DOUGLAS and  DAVID LEWIS at the huge  CANADIAN LABOUR CONGRESS convention in Winnipeg where trade unionists from  around the world were among  the 3000-plus guests honouring  these great former leaders of  the New Democratic Party.  According to Bruno neither  one has lost a whit of his fiery  oratorical prowess and that  both drew standing ovations  for their acceptance speeches.  Apparently the private party  after the big celebration got a  bit fiery too with delegates  takilif turns singing union  songs in many languages. ' ' ���  BRUNO managed to remember enough Italian lyrics  to make an appropriate contribution to the proceedings  which, by all accounts, went on  til the wee hours of the morn.  Speaking of singing; local  angler and opera buff "NAP'  MAILEY after agreeing to play  a small role in THE BIGGEST  &UTABAGA IN THE  WORLD (rolls tomorrow) has  begun making contract demands. In addition to star  bijing for his boat the "Stand  Erfsy" he wants background  music for his scene supplied by  a recording of Massini singing  'fls lucevan le stelle" from  Tbsca.  ..'BRUNO has agreed to hum  "JDreamed I Saw Joe Hill Last  Night" off-camera if it will be  of any help. No word from  Mailey's agent. We'll keep you  posted.  ANN & JANE of the GIBSONS FISH MARKET allow  that things are a trifle lonesome  ibw that their highly efficient  placement service managed to  _ nd good homes for all 8 ofthe  handsome and potentially huge  Ejloodhound-Shepherd puppies which were rolling a-  round the flea-market lawn last  Week.  One of those unable to resist  the big brown eyes and huge  feet was Series Assistant Director DON GRANBERY who is  featured this season in thc role  of; CORPORAL NORMAN  BREWSTER the new cop in  tofcn Don reports that wife  JfiNNIFER is happy, son BEN  is.; ecstatic, but that former  oijiy-pet "DULCIE" has adopted a "wait and see" attitude  after greating the new arrival  with a nip on the ear.  Location Production Manager MAURICE MOSES has  found a way of keeping up with  his folk-dancing hobby while  on location. He discovered the  Internationl Folk Dancing  Group run by NANCY Mc-  LEOD at the Robert's Creek  Elementary School. He hopes  to teach them some Israeli and  Balkan dances next season. As  well, Maurice will be bringing  thc Vancouver International  Folkdance group here for the  Sea Cavalcade weekend to  demonstrate and teach.  Executive Producer HUGH  BEARD, wearing his National  Vice-President of the Canadian  Producers Association hat,  flew off to Montreal this week  for policy meetings leaving the  day-to-day operation of the  series in the capable hands of  Associate Producer JOHN  THORNF..  Too bad that while HB is off  hammering together the CPA  platform which will determine  relations between the Association and the CBC for the  next few years, his smart steel  sloop "Lucky Lady II" sits idle  in such fine sailing weather.  The voice of B.C.'s no. 1  gardener BERNARD MOORE  will guest star in THE BIGGEST RUTABAGA IN THE  WORLD, giving gardening tips  during all three acts. The show  will be shot in three segments in  MAY, JULY & SEPTEMBER  and will cover the fortunes of  four gardeners as they attempt  to grow prize-winning vegetables. In case of massive crop  failure the Design Department  is hard at work trying to  construct a two hundred pound  pumkin and a five foot long  zucchini.  Good luck fellas.  The crowded store-room at the Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum.  Museum seeks extension  In a letter received by the  Gibsons Council at their  regular meeting last Tuesday  evening, Sheila Kitson, President ofthe Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum Society, drew the  attention of the Council to the  growing problem of available  space for exhibits at the  Museum.  Ms. Kitson expressed the  gratitude ofthe Society for the  use of the present building and  observed that its location,  across from the Post Office and  next to the I.C.B.C. office has  proven to be excellent for  Museum purposes.  She went on to point out,  however, that many of the  small items included in initial  displays have to be sorted  to make room for larger  exhibits received more recently.  Numerous artifacts now occupy all available space in the  museum's small storeroom and  in both washrooms.  Ms. Kitson drew Council's  attention to a meeting held  prior to the construction ofthe  present building, at which time  the membership was informed  that the possibility of constructing a second floor on the  present building would be  given consideration when the  occasion presented itself.  "We are now desperately in  need of additional floor space  to provide for showcases in  which to exhibit the many  small items," Ms. Kitson said.  "From a point of architecture  in that particular location, a  second floor may not meet the  approval of Council. Actually,  a number of our members have  favoured enlargement at  ground level, immediately  north of the existing building."  The letter has been referred  to the Council's Planning  Committee. Mayor Lorraine  Goddard remarked that in view  of the construction presently  underway, other quarters may  be available.  Water important  Water is a physiological  requirement for all people  and therefore its quality must  be the best possible. Unfortunately water can act as a  vehicle for the spread of  numerous bacterial, viral and  parasitical diseases. Falling  as rain and then flowing both  over and under the ground,  water can pick up many contaminants before reaching its  ultimate destination, the  consumer. Therefore, it is  essential that drinking water  be obtained from a suitable  source and be treated if  necessary  Routine monitoring of all  public water systems for  bacteriological quality is  carried out by the Health  Unit. Frequency of sampling  is determined by the size of  population utilizing the supply.  Public water system operators  are advised routinely as to the  water quality of their supply  and its comparison with accepted Public Health standards. Private home owners  with their own source of water  can obtain information on  the protection and development of small supplies from  the Health Unit. Also sampling and inspections may be  arranged with the local Public  Health Inspector depending  upon the source of supply,  its present state of protection  and location. The Health Unit  as a nutter of general policy  will not sample sources  which are subject to contamination  These water supplies should  be disinfected.  Coast News, May 13, 1980  Last week was Pitch-in '80 week so Graham Edney and Gary Puckett decided to give  Gibsons a real clean-up.  For the price  it's hard to beat  When you're looking for $250,000 or more of  temporary life insurance protection and cost is  a big factor, look into Mutual Life's Term-10  plan. It's ideal for covering a loan or other  short duration liability, and the plan also can  be converted to permanent insurance.  |^M|       H Keep Term-10 in mind. For the  ^r^VQ I Pnce it<s hard t0 heat.  IB       V Qeoff Hodgkinson,  Dm Box 957,  Wmm\\m Glb,on��BC  a\E~jl        886-8018 _  iVfl Mutual Life of Canada  Volunteers at school  "I'm doing 'Hot Dog Days'  at school and loving it," said  one friend. "I'm at the sch  twice a month, meet the  teachers and the kids. I know  them all by name - and they  know me."  They also love her. At noon  she is surrounded by a lively  group of kids competing for her  attention. She also teaches  Bible studies, is Team Mother  for a soccer team and works  with cub scouts.  "My motives are selfish," she  admits. "I like to know who  everyone is that my kids are  with and I keep up to date on  what's going on."  NOTICE  By Proclamation dated April 28. 1980  REVISED STATUTES OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1979  will be effective on liom and alter Ihe beginning  ol the day MAY 17, 1980  Copies ol THE REVISED STATUTES OK BRITISH  COLUMBIA. 1979 may be purchased from Ihe  Queen's Printer. 563 Superior Street, Victoria.  B.C. (387-6692)  Province ot  British Columbia  !. COMMERCIAL OR  SPACE  750 to 1,500 sq. ft. available.  Building now under construction.  Completion by May 31st, 1980  PHONE: 886-2663 OP 886-8075 mm  mmw  Coast News, May 13, 1980  Egmont   News  The trailers have caught  about as many salmon these  last few days as I've shot  grizzly bears, and I haven't  been hunting. Apparently a  large pod of black fish passed  through town a week ago last  Richard Macedo from Richard's Men's Wear makes the draw in the White Tower Raffle.  Pirst prize of an ounce of 18 carat gold went to Jay Walsh of Gibsons. 2nd, 3rd, 4th and  5th prizes went to Jim McEwan, Ann Davies (Lancaster, England), Don Frandsen,  Gibsons and H. Duffy, Gibsons respectively.  Elphinstone Report  Wednesday the Senior girls  soccer team travelled to North  Vancouver to oppose the  Carsen Graham team. The  team played very well considering three members ofthe.  team were not there. The final  score was 3-0. Two goals were  scored by Sylvia Passmore and  one by Cindy Maclean. Great  work, team!  On May 7, Elphinstone had  two fire drills. The first one  went off at about 12:50 p.m.  The building was cleared  quickly. As everyone was going back to class the second  one went off. Again the building was cleared quickly.  It was like an instant replay.  On May 8 the Biology 11 students took their time in class  to go to Cliff Gilker Park.  There they picked certain  kinds ol flowers, pine cones,  mosses and bark. Mr. Smeth-  hurst collected the specimens  and will be using them in future classes. The students  enjoyed the outing as it was a  break from having a normal  class.  Au Cafe de Paris in Vancou  ver is going to be the scene of  gastronomic delight for 26  French 10 and French 12 students. The field trip will take  place on May 14. The students  will have the specialty of the  house which is Coq au Vin.  In English that is chicken with  red wine sauce. The students  will be allowed to pick any  appetizer or desert they wish.  Ms. Everett says the class  should have a good time tasting the French Cuisine.  On May 14 an 15 a district  science fair will be held.  It will consist of Elementary  and Secondary schools from  Egmont to Langdale. The fair  will be held in the Elphinstone  gym.and will be separated  into four categories which are:  experiments, models, collections and displays. There also  are games for the children.  This science fair is for mass  participation by all students.  On May 10, students from  Elphinstone are going to Midland Ont, on the exchange  program. They will be in  Midland for a week and will be  seeing many sights, one of  them being Niagara Falls.  Friday during the night,  spent one day in the inlet, and  came out the next night.  Woe to the poor salmon.  As to the numbers of the  black fish, reports vary.  Bruce Silvey tops the list with  a guess of one hundred,  however more conservative  estimates range around thirty.  Bruce's brother, Leonard,  skipper of the seiner Silver-  side suspects they travelled  from area twelve for the visit.  It wouldn't surprise me,  because when we're fishing  out of Alert Bay we are con  stantly entertained by the antics of these beautiful creatures.  Ron Fearn has definitely  been reinstated as Egmont's  schoolteacher for next  year. Rob Wood will be teaching closer to his home in  Roberts Creek.  The CBC has been wham  ming and banging till 7.30  every night since Wednesday  and are going to work weekends as well. Wait till we tell  them about Egmont's blue  laws.  Sarah Silvey will be returning  home this Tuesday to stay  after a lengthy absence and  illness. We all wish her well.  On May 21 there will be a  staff Talent Show.  Mr. Turner has been working since September on a pilot  program in which grade 10  students take a week off  school for a week of job experience. Last week it became  a reality - thirty students  entered the working world for  a taste of what the careers  they hope to follow will be  like. Mr. Turner enthusiastically reports that he has talked  with participating students  and the overriding report is  that the majority of students  and employers are happy with  the project.  The yearbook committee has  decided on a price for pre-  sales. Posters advertising the  $4.50 price are plastered all  over the walls. Some of them  are asking how much jean?!  one can get for the price of a  yearbook - a connection many  of us haven't yet figured out -  but one gets the idea. Evidently they are anticipating an  earlier delivery than previously expected because they are  advertising the yearbooks as  being sold at $5.00 on arrival.  Level I  16K... the system  to build on!  Why wait a moment longer to get your business really moving? Get i'nto-  TRS-80 speed and efficiency for less than ever, right now Model I, Level II.  with a full 16K RAM is the ideal unit for building a business or technical  system ��� thanks to TRS-80's expandability, you can add power, peripherals and business software at your own pace. And once your system is up  and running, it's a cinch to keep it that way... famous Radio Shack electronics expertise is built into every unit, backed up by nation-wide preventive  maintenance service. Total system includes Level II 16K TRS-80 26-1006,  video display 26-6201, cassette recorder 26-1205.  S1099.95  ATTENTION  CONTRACTORS  MORE THAN 300 PIECES |  OF EQUIPMENT ARE j  WORKING TO DIVERT A RIVER AT A  JAMES BAY SITE.  ONLY ONE MOTOR OIL KEEPS THEM  WORKING: SHELL ROTELLA T15W/40  To maintain the fleet, a garage  was erected on the spot. It's fully  equipped and run by a professional 125-man service crew.  Then came the job of choosing a  lubricant to keep the massive  mixed fleet on the job. The ultimate choice was Shell Rotella T  15W/40. For 4 critical reasons:  1, UNIVERSALITY. Shell Rotella  T 15W/40 could be used in all the  company's turbocharged Detroit  Diesel, Mack and Caterpillar engines as well as all the gasoline  engines on the job site. To an operation that's only accessible by air.  ordering and stocking just one  motor oil meant lower transit  costs, storage costs, paperwork  costs. And reduced on-site inventory problems.  Of all the construction projects  ever undertaken in Canada,  James Bay must rank as the most  awesome. Not just because of its  sheer size but also because of the  extreme working conditions.  The job sites are isolated In  harsh wilderness. For fi and more  months a year, severe sub zero  temperatures prevail. Add to this  the pressure of finishing the job on  time. And it's no wonder work  continues almost round the clock  to meet contract deadlines.  Construction St. Laurent began  work on the project In February  1!177. Their portion ends in 1981.  The job: to divert a river to build a  series of dams.  An entirely new mixed fleet was  shipped in specifically for the contract: more than 300 pieces of  equipment. Most were Caterpillars  ��� trucks, loaders and 'dozers. But  Ihere were also 30 Mack trucks, a  fleet of gasoline-engine service  support vehicles plus four 72-seat  buses lo transport men from camp  In work site.  2. NO RISK OF OIL MIX-UPS. By  only using Shell Rotella T, the risk  of an oil mix-up was eliminated ���  which might not have been the  case had 3 different motor oils  been used lor the 3 major engine  makes in the fleet. Especially since  the service crew was so large. With  no risk of an oil mix-up, there was  also no threat of engine damage or  costly downtime caused by using  the wrong oil.  3. MULTIGRADE BENEFITS. Beside being the only motor oil  needed for the fleet, Shell Rotella T  15W/40 was the only motor oil  needed year-round. As "thick" as  a SAE 40 grade in the summer, yet  "thin" enough for easy starts in  winter. For such a remotely isolated project, Shell Rotella T's all-  season capability made it an even  bigger plus.  4. SECURITY OF SUPPLY. Without adequate motor oil stocks, the  whole project could come to a  standstill. Shell Canada could be  counted on for security of supply.  Shell Rotella T's job record:  perfect  Following manufacturers recommendations, every engine on  the site has an oil change every 250  hours. Oil samples are taken to determine Shell Rotella T's performance. And in one case, an engine  was dismantled to inspect possible engine fatigue.  There has never been a sign of  oil-related problems. Shell Rotella  T has delivered exactly what was  expected of it: premium performance, keeping the massive fleet  at work in temperatures above and  below zero and virtually right  around the clock.  R. Harding & Son Ltd.  886-2133  IMMMMMft During the Second World War  The History of Egmont  When war came to Egmont  for. the second time it did  little to change the lifestyle  of the community in general,  but much to change the lives  of a few.    Young men and  women    donned    uniforms,  some to serve by staying in  Canada, others to go to Europe and fight.   Ben Griffith  became   an  airman,   Benny  Vaughan   and   Stan   Silvey  both joined the army.   Many  others joined what was commonly called the Fishermen's  NaVy, the  Water Transport  Command.  Those whose lives were most  directly     and     dramatically  changed, however, were the  Japanese   members   of   the  community.        When    war  broke out the Takais, Hata-  shitas,   and   Maedas   were  store-keepers and fish-buyers  in Egmont.    The two Takai  boys, Yukio and Nobo, were  quite popular with the young  fishermen in the area.  The  Hatashita family was growing  up with Kay, having taken a  commercial   course   in   Britannia High  School,  taking  over   the   job   of   running  her family's store and her sister,   also   well      educated,  becoming   secretary   to   the  Japanese Consul.  Kay Hatashita was well-loved  in the community and is still  remembered fondly by many  resii' nts.  She was  a  hard-  wor ng      young      woman,  determined to make the store  pay.    She not only ran that  side of the family business  but looked after the post office  and fish-float as well when  need be.   One day she even  operated   a   rowboat   as   a  packer.  That day, a huge run of blue  backs had come in and everyone was so busy fishing  she had no customers. She  closed the store and set out  in a skiff to where the fishermen were hauling in fish as  fast ns they could. Kay and  Ted Hyashi, a friend of her  family who was sent out to  help her, worked at their task  for hours plying back and  forth from boats to fish-float  until finally, whether from  exhaustion on the part of  (he fishermen, or depletion  of the run, it was all over.  They must have transported  tons of blue backs that day.  Ted Hyashi's position was  something for speculation  in those days, some thinking  lie was an adopted child,  others claiming he was a protege, but whatever he was to  the Hatashitas it was generally accepted that he would one  day become their son-in-law.  Wewas a clever young man,  interested in photography,  radio and carpentry. It was  hi- who renovated the living  quarters at the back of the  store and added an upstairs.  j The main purpose of the  Japanese in Egmont had traditionally been that of buying  fisjt. The stores, both the one  oa; ihe float, and Hatashita's  on the beach were merely  incidental to purpose until  Kay took over, turning her  family's business into a truly  viatic operation with a large  and varied stock. In doing  ihis she further endeared herself to the women in the area  ��r|o had been forced to do  without a good many items  prjor to that because the  uwhers of the two stores  cajldn't be bothered to stock  ntoe than the bare necessities. '  When in 1941, Japan entered  the ''.���'.i, very little notice was  taketiof the situation, except  lor the fact that the postal  department Jtcided to remove  the post office from th ��� Hatashita's store. The job of the  posfcmaster was then taken on  by (tner Beamish who built a  small place on a float and tied  it ub near the store where it  seryed for several years.  When Ted Hyashi was told  the news that Japan had  attacked Pearl Harbour  he shook his head sadly and  said, "This will be bad for us."  It is doubtful if he had any  comprehension of just how  bad it was to become.  Canada and Japan had been  enemies for some time  before the government told  all the Japanese on the coast  to be prepared for evacuation  at any moment. Time passed.  Nothing happened. Maybe it  was only those under suspicion of some sort who would  be taken. Local people had no  fears of the Japanese in their  midst. These were their  friends, their neighbours, and  the odd nervous comment  about Ted's interest in radio  and photography was snorted  at by the majority.  However, about two o'clock  one morning something  crashed into McNutt's float.  (They were living in houses  on floats tied up in the bay  east of Egmont Point at the  time, having just moved  down from Beaver Creek  and not yet managed to pull  their houses ashore.) Gladys  McNutt remembered that  night and the brief time which  followed like this:  'When the boat crashed  against the float my husband,  Fred, awoke with imprecations upon the head of the one  who had bashed into our  float. Then there was a loud  knocking at the door. There  stood young Ted. 'The police  have come for us and we have  to be ready to leave at eight in  the morning. Please ask that  everyone in the bay come  down to the store so they can  settle up with us or arrange  payment of their accounts  before  we're  taken   away.'  "One of the Japanese men  was making the rounds of  the other shore passing the  same message, and another  had gone through the Chuck  to Doriston  with a  similar  request.  "Next day, we went to the  store to pay our bill but we  were too late. They had gone.  We had forgotten it W8S daylight saving time. It was  something new then and  everyone in Egmont was ignoring it as the tides and the  fish didn't pay much attention  to man-made regulations.  "All the Japanese from Egmont to Pender Harbour  were put aboard the Union  Steamship and sent to Vancouver before being dispersed. They were allowed to  take only what they could  carry. All their boats, some of  them very fine ones, were tied  up in the Fraser River where  they were eventually sold for  whatever they could bring'  That the boats brought little  is history, but one reason for  that is not widely known.  It seems that when they had  been collected and taken  to Vancouver many of the  boats were tied up in Bidwell  Bay, but damage due to  storms prompted the authorities to move them to a 'safer'  location in the river. There it  has been reported they were  further damaged and many of  them sunk allegedly by the  vandalism of a few irresponsible members of the Fishermen's Navy.  But back in Egmont life went  on while the people learned to  live with rationing of many  goods and remembered the  friends and neighbours who  had been so rudely snatched  from their homes and livelihoods and given little, if any,  compensation.  K.  , SUNSHINE  KITCHENS  FINE CABINETS  886-9411 GibsonsJ  Gg&'  holidoy/  VANCOUVER  TORONTO  J DEPARTURES  k All flights depart and arrive at Vancouver 3  International Airport.  kDep.iitiue  KDate  ^Fn.Juit 20  I Fri, Jun. 27  J Fri. Jul. 4  JFii.JuI. 11  J Fi i, Jul 18  Jfrijul_25  kFn Aug 1  k Fri. Aug 8  kFn Aug 15  _ Fri Aug. 22  \h\ Aug 29  |Fii Sep 5  iFri.Seu 12  Jfh Sep. 19  Ifm Sep. as  Choice ol return dale anil length ol slay  16 Days  2 Days       9 Days  Price  Oct.   3  Ocl 10  Fn Oct  17  Oct a  Jun, 22  Jun 29  Jul 6  Jul. 13  Jul. 20  Jul. 27  Aug 3  Aug 10  Aug 17  Aug. 24  Aug 31  ~ Sep," 7  Sep 14  Sep 21  Sep 28  Oct 5  Oct 12  Oct 19  Oct 20  Jun 29  Jul.   6  Jul, 13  Jul 20  Jul 27  Aug   .1  Aug 10  Aug 17  Aug 24  Ami 31  Sep 7  Sep 14  Sep 21  Sep 28  Oct b  Oct 12  Oct 19  Oct 26  Aug 3  Aug. 10  Aug 17  Aug 24  Aug 31  Sep 7  Sep 14  Sep 21  Sep 28  Oct. 5  Oct 12  Oct 19  Oct 26  23 Days  Jul. 13  Jul JO  Jul" 27  Aug 3  Aug 10  Aug 17  Aug. 24  Aug 31  Sep 7  Sep 14  Sep 21  Sep 28  Oct 5  Oct 12  Oct 19  Ocl  26  WANTED  i Used Furniture  \ and What Have You  AL'S USED  FURNITURE  886-2812  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Prices slashed to  $219.00  EXTRA SPECIAL VALUE  Lower prices for longer duration  from  $100.00  (14 days advance notice required  for all these flights.)  WC 1 ���       AAC-.19fi  S269t  S2S9I  mhJ  sag'  ����}  S249}  sm\  stm  say  sag  km  mm  am  am  885-3265 J  ~rm\  Work experience  Coast News, May 13, 1980  by Ava Band!  There were 30 Elphinstone  students gaining experience in  the working world last week.  Commerce teacher, Mr. H.  Turner has been working on  this project since September  of last year and is happy with  its  results.  The purposes of putting  grade 10 students into the  vocations which they hope to  follow for the greater part of a  life-time are many. The primary one was to help them  decide whether they are suited  to the job and to help them  choose the courses they will  have to take in their senior  years in order to prepare for  that vocation. Not really se-  acc  az  condary - for it was equally  important - was to close the  generation gaps between the  various age groups. This  has been very neatly done (our  congratulations to Mr. Turner)  by placing students in commercial businesses, old age  establishments and the Gibsons Elementary School - even  the police department I  Prior to last week, the students underwent aptitude  tests in March and were given  lectures on behavior and what  to do on the job.  In talking to participating  students and employers, Mr.  Turner reports that the overriding feeling regarding the  programme is one of excited  enthusiasm.  ac    j  UHK  HARDWARE STOttfS  4 DAYS ONLY  May 14th through 17th  WHILE STOCK LASTS! *  LAWNMOWERS & WHEELBARROWS  SUMMER LAWN FURNITURE  Chairs, Lounges, Tables. Umbrellas  S.P.C.A.  GENERAL MEETING  May 14th, 8:00 p.m.  West Sechelt Elementary School  Topics on Agenda:  Dog Control Spay Clinic  H   General Public and All  S.P.C.A. Members Welcome  SPECIALS  Coleman COOLER Sets  {AIRTIGHT Heaters  IBACKPACKS  SPRINKLERS  PRUNING & GRASS SHEARS  [Aluminum LADDERS  SUPER SPEC1AI Si  2 only: G.E.Powerhead  VACUUMS  2 only: 10 in. OeWalt  RADIAL ARM SAWS  Redwood Replacement Kits for  Chairs & Lounges  Sunnycrest Mall  LINK  gararazarira  Cash Sales Only  No Layaways  806-2442  VLASSIFIED ADS  SELLING OUT to the BARE WALLS!  ^  Bg   CHANOL,  ~�� Ca/)0/ AND  ave 3U/o more  SALE IN FULL PROGRESS  GLASS  SHELVING  METAL  SHELVE8  COUNTERS  RACKS  ALL  |i HOUSE  WARES  at  f   CLOSING  OUT  \SAVINGSIl  100% Double-sided  cedar constructed  FITTINB  with Locking Doors    ((  $150.00  Ideal tor Swimming  Pool Change Rooms  ^  Sp&m  Selected  TOYS  ��� n prices  WATCH  STRAPS  )) ���)       1/2  '  PRICE  LADIES'  Blouses, Skirts  Dresses, Slacks  ALL  1/2 PRICE!  MEN'S SWEATERS  & TURTLENECKS  1/2 PRICEj  %w Greeting Cards  Wrapping Paper  Bows   Ribbons  % PRICE!  ^^    1 ONLY!    ^^  STEREO RADIO"  AM/FM, 8 Track  2 Speakers  $80.00  pick up on Sat., May 17th]  TODAY!  'Gallery Series \\i]  PAINT BY  NUMBER  Reg $7.95  NOW  $3.97  All Gender'  Summer  HATS  &  VISORS  Closing Out  SPECIALS!  NOW!  Modelling  Clay & Asst'd.  Plastic Models ,  1/2  PRICE.  )   Simplicity  PATTERNS  i   50%  i   OFF  Spem  Selected  knitting:  WOOL  1/2  Price  EVERY ITEM AT BARGAIN PRICES  SUN  GLASSES  1/2  PRICE  Gibsons Store 0NLV  \M  DEPARTMENT STORE  Sunshine Coast Owned & Operated  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons       n* 2510 ^mmm  10.  Coast News, May 13, 1980  KEN  LUCKY  LCLLAL fCCDS  OVERLOOKING BEAUTIFUL GIBSONS HARBOUR  PRODUCE  ORANGES       fl /$1.00  California m%\mmim\  CELERY ��� 39��  California m 0k% A  BROCCOLI ,49��  2 bunches U9    -  CANTALOUPES M 69��  California  284 ml  Money's Sliced  mushrooms  Grilltime Charcoal  briquettes  Kleenex White & Yellow ^ A  facial tissue *. 79��  Glade Solid  750  *1.99  Bunch LOCAL A |I|||A  RADISHES 2/39q  air freshener ��.. 95��  Asst'd. Scents  Del Monte m\aw%m  pineapple lulce ,.��,re89*  Nalleys A.h  potato chips 2Mgm95q  Nalley's ABA  chip dips �����Kr  Royal City Cream Style - Fancy ^#*a  corn 398m, 49��  Weston's  Hot Dog& Hamburger Buns 99*  12 per pkg.  National Bakery Brown & Serve  Sourdough Bread ^.78*  ?3&  TALKING IN TANGENTS  * Thank you all those mother-lovers at Ken's  Lucky Dollar. I just adored my Mother's Day  flowers, and so I'm sure did all the other  mothers. A much appreciated gesture.  * Quite unrelated, have you noticed those  absolutely super beansprouts that have been  appearing on the shelves of the produce  department? They are just so crisp and fresh and  I do like the fact that I can pick up as many or as  few as 1 like.  * If you've been scanning the 'specials', you'll  notice that chicken is on sale. If you don't want  to barbecue, try marinating it overnight in a  small carton of frozen lime juice. Bake the  chicken in the juice together with two  tablespoons of margarine, salt, pepper and half a  teaspoon of thyme. Baste about every fifteen  minutes. Serve garnished with slices of fresh  lime and call it by some exotic name.  * If you do want to barbecue your chicken then  try   basting   it   with   a   sauce   made   from:-  1/3 cup cooking oil  1 teaspoon lemon juice  1 teaspoon Worcestershire sauce  1/2 teaspon salt  1/2 teaspoon poultry seasoning  pepper  Don't forget to sprinkle the chicken with an  ample amount of paprika so that it will go really  brown.  * And for my last totally unrelated idea ��� this  one for cooking tomatoes. Slice your tomatoes  crosswise and place them in an oven proof dish.  Sprinkle with salt, pepper, oregano and garlic  powder and a tablespoon of chives or green  onion, chopped finely. Sprinkle breadcrumbs  and grated Parmesan on top and broil until  golden brown.  * I just can't stop there. ..my son came home with  ball point pen all over his T-shirt. I removed it  from his innocent protesting body, dumped it in  a bowl, poured rubbing alcohol on it and there  the stain wasn't! Magic.  See you next week, Happy eating  Nest Lewis  Lynn Valley Standard  PBdClluS Halves  398 ml  59*  eBIISIIBS Asst'd. Flavours 341ml  09  Bonus m\m\m  boneless chichen   ���8���, 99*  Bonus ^ _   m\mk  breast of chichen  Jl .39  Heinz  Day by day, item bv item, we do more for you in  providing variety. Quality and friendly service.  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons      Free Delivery to the Wharf     886*2257  ��� Jb4K?y   ~  500 ml 09  chocolate mllH       ,,,85*  Black Diamond ^ _   m\m\  cheese slices   ��6J1.88  Palm  Snackery Mini m -  pizza ���.em��1.59  Pepperoni & Sausage  Treetop   NEW!  pear-grape juice, $1.99  ��� Clean Joke Section ���  Teen-age daughter (as the radio ground out the final notes of the latest hit I  song): "Did you ever hear anything so wonderful?"  Father: "Only once when a truck loaded with empty milk cans bumped  another truck filled with live ducks."  i^SsS;  WOODEN  HONEY DIPPERS  have arrived!  886-8355 PRICES EFFECTIVE  HOLIDAY AHEAD       Wed. - Sun.  MAY 14th - 16th  Open Fridays til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Coast News, May 13, 1980  Bereteins - Creamy French, 1000 Island, Italian  dressings ��m,88*  RisM Shine Lemonade  fliuour crystals..., ���,..,*, 85*  Pik or Plain  Oxdol & Bold  piwder detergent ��J3.75  iiuld detergent -J1.85  Cliner  soles span      1H,J1.65  Soirrel  panut butter   Isk��J3.75  Jim  $i.19  Aple Raspberry & Apple Strawberry  alad dressing   ltreM.58  Mleys m\m\m  mill con carne     �����. 88*  Jot or Mild  K'enex Boutique ��� _   m*  Duel 2.J1.38  Nlleys  lotato salad����  lean salad 68*  MEAT  Fresh Grade x\  SPLIT  FRYING  Ideal for Bar-B-Q.  Olympic  SAUSAGE  7  '  lb.1  ...250"  8m   each  Gov^t Inspected Ready to Eat  Shank Portion lb  Mayfair Sliced  IflfIN  500 gms pkg  ptouHOeeetUcal PicA-uA, Svwice  GIBSONS     CLINIC      PHARMACY  fcj&  To enable those who wish to pick up filled prescriptions at our store,  we have offered our facilities  free  of any financial consideration whatever.  Phone your prescription orders or other health  related needs before 1:00 p.m. Thursday to  GIBSONS CLINIC PHARMACY, telephone 886-  8191. lt will be delivered for you by a pharmacist to  our store same day, at 5:30 p.m.  Limited weekly service to start on Thurs. May 22.  Pick-up 5:30 p.m.  These   hours   are   tentative   and   may   change  according to demand and popularity of this special |  service.  Our aim: to provide prescription services to the  walk-in trade in Ihe Harbour area.  HOUSEWARES  SHCP   EAl T\  gal.  Pistic garbage cans with ud.  (In time for yard cleaning)  Reg. $5.49  Special Purchase Price  $3.88  Save $1.50  Tucker waste bins,  luory colored  Pretty up your bathroom,  Kitchen or bedroom.  Reg. $2.59  Special Purchase Price  $1.58  Save $1.00  make a clean sweep this  spring with these imperial  Magnetic Brooms.  Reg.$4.75  Special Purchase Price  $3.75    Save $1.00  THEN AND NOW  /';!*>  It's 35 years since the end of World War II in Europe. This past week  we witnessed or read about Commemorative services in Holland. The  Dutch, particularly, have shown continued gratefullness to their  benefactors. The Canadians fought bitterly contested rear-guard  strongholds before a retreating German army,���an army while in  retreat had lots of clout.  Europe and the western world went wild with exultation when the  bells of peace finally rang out from church spires all across the allied  lands. During the war and Immediately after its cessation people  everywhere could only think of the need for simple joys like good  food, shelter, love and security. But the promises held forth of 'Peace  ever After' in songs like 'The White Cliffs of Dover' have long since  faded into oblivion as those of World War I���the war that was to end  all wars.  The architects for the peacetime objectives of food, shelter,  industry, brotherly love and security���heaped huge quantities of  material aid upon the vanquished. So that they, too, could rebuild and  ultimately enjoy the spoils of the victor. The allies, particularly the  U.S.A., were more than generous. The U.S.A., having learned the  lessons of isolationism after World War I assumed the role of  policeman', together with a rag-tag bunch of allies, each wanting to  do it their way. Our own country hasdone less than it could or should.  It seems that we cannot, or will not, learn the lessons ot history. The  fact of war and strife has been with humanity for thousands of years  and it will not change. It will not change for the simple reason that  people haven't changed.  The divisiveness persistent today on almost every issue, large or  small, aided and abetted by a media that thinks not of national  interests first, frightens me. The social support system we have  developed, and which I subscribed to, has molly-coddled a large  proportion of our populous to the point that they no longer try to help  themselves, or think for themselves.  By Bill Edney  Our politicians and elected leaders frequc  <Px  / do not think of  country first in their inter-provincial dealings, but rather to gain  power and recognition by besting others. Tnu actions of the  petroleum resource provinces, the in-fighting between provincial  premiers and the Federal government are disgusting.  We need to tell our leaders in no uncertain terms that our common  identity is Canadian and that we want the rewards of Canadian  resources and technology shared among Canadians. We as a people  can ease the burdens of inflation, high interest, and high taxation by  being more productive, and less demanding on the rewards of our  productivity.  I recently came across an advertisement in a technical magazine  which expounds the Capitalist precept.  "You cannot bring about prosperity  by discouraging thrift.  "You cannot strengthen the weak  by weakening ihe strong.  "You cannot help the wage earner  by pulling down the wage payer  "You cannot further the brotherhood of man  by encouraging class haired.  "You cannot help the poor,  by destroying the rich,  "You cannot establish security  by spending more than you earn,  "Vou cannot build character and courage  by faking away initiative and independence,  "You cannot help people permanently  by doing for them what they can or should do  for themselves,"  I'm sure the unknown author of the foregoing could have  added some more fundamental truths���but for starters, they  suit my philosophy. Young or old���aren't you getting  concerned about what we're doing and where we're going? A  change, any change must start with us  Suiier Special!  SPRING SALMON]  Whole Fish  $2.99 Ib.  Steaked  $4.49 lb.  Gibsons Fish  Market  886-7888  Varirtp  Dell and Health  Have Young Skin  Again  ELAST1N  Firming cream with  Collagen  Money Back Guarantee  'HDP Boghston  886-7744   flA      0"n  |Co.re, CI^mo'I TOW   Frt. III 7:30  rW**   THY    5ur.���j  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  Recipes through the years  Shop with confidence. Our prices are uery competitive.  m will not be undersold on these aduertised items.  We fu ly guarantee euerythlng we sell to tie satisfactory,  or money cheerfully refunded.  mmmmmm 12. Coast News, May 13,  Contractors view  1980  Fditor:  In response to "Labour  Trouble at Port Mellon".  As one of the "Outside  Contractors", there are some  points that should be expounded. Although this  construction company is Vancouver based, we endeavor  to employ LOCAL Construction Union Members, (within the limitations of each  Union Agreement), and at  present almost one-half of  our work force is such.  If major renovations or  expansions took place in the  near future at Port Mellon,  outside labour would have to  be brought in, either by the  Mill or "Outside Contractors",  ���is the work force required  would exceed resident availability. As to smaller-sized  jobs, we realize that Mill  Personnel might believe that  "Outside Contractors" deprive  LOCALS of work, but, as in  any Major Operating Pulp  Mill, construction and renovation is an ongoing fact,  and there is always work to be  done. As people hire others to  work on their homes or cars,  so Contractors are hired who  specialize in certain jobs.  We understand the views  pointed out, but Contractors  do not come in with intentions  of taking over Mill Work and  Maintenance, but to expedite  and assist in improving  a mill's Operation.  Last as pointed out by a  spokesman for the CPU,  "They were not against outside contractors", then,  why thc heading "OUTSIDF  CONTRACTORS RESEN���  THD."Doesn't really help to  improve relations among all  those concerned, does it?  Sandra K.Pyke  Area F Public Meeting  Editor:  West Howe SoundfArea F)  will hold a Public Information  meeting on Saturday, May 17,  at 8.00 p.m. in Langdale  school Gymnasium.  Engineers from Dayton &  Knight will explain and  answer questions on the proposed   West   Howe   Sound  Sewer grant  The Village of Gibsons has  received a letter from Minister  of Municipal Affairs Bill  V |-��r Zalm indicating ap-  r ival-i'.i principle for a grant  under the I'JhO program year of  the Community Services Con-  Sewer System.  Other agenda items arc the  proposed Recreation &  Parks improvement proposal,  an update on thc new highway  by-pass, and a report on the  Gambier Island mine by Island  Trust director Elspeth  Armstrong.  David Hunter  Director, Area F  tribution Program on the sewer  project for the Bluff Area.  Approval-in-principlc in the  amount of $140,000 on a total  capital cost of $500,000 has  been given on the understanding that final approval must be  obtained  NOTICE BOARD      .1  Sponsored as a Public Service by the Coast News  Interaction Auction  Saturday, May 24, 12:30 p.m. - 6:00 p.m., Elphlnstone Gym.  Sponsored by Sunshine Coast Arts Council.  Fltrwti FIHtoi  Fun Softball (or housewives. Monday, 6:30-8:30 p.m.. Sechelt  Hdmentary School field. For information call Joy Smith at 885-  3386  Sechelt Minor Hockey League  Garage Sale, May 3lst al 10 a mat Wilson Creek Hall For donations  call 385-9403 or 886-9037.  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  Sale of homemade cooking and baked goods. Sunnycrest Mall.  May 16. 1980 Irom 10:30 onwards  Bingo Roberts Creek Legion  Starts May 1 ��� every Thursday till October 2nd. Early Bird 7:00  p m. Regular 8:00 p.m.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre  Open every Friday from 9:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m For enquiries call  865-9024  Hall rentals call Reg Robinson. 885-9024  Bridge  Tuesday. 7:30 p m , Kin Hut. Dougal Park  O.A.P.O. Branch #38, Gibsons  Club meetings - 1st Monday ot the month, 2 p.m at Harmony  Hall Social Tea & Bingo - 2nd and 3rd Mondays ot the month 2  pm Harmony Hall CarpetBowlmg&Darls-every Wednesday. 1  pm at Harmony Hall Phone 886-9567 for information.  Sechelt Garden Club  Meets first Wednesday of every month, 7 30 p m . St Hilda's Hall  Sechelt  Gibsons Tot Lot  Every Friday. 9 30 a m to 11 30 a m Gibsons United Chutcri Hall  Can Eileen. 886-9411 for information T F N  Tot Lot - Roberts Creek Elementary School  Monday. Wednesday. Friday. 9 15 am lo 10 45 a.m., (except  School holidays) in Gymnasium Phone 885-3434 or 886-2311 for  information  Sunshine Lapidary & Craft Club  Glut meels 1st Wednesday every month at 730 p.m.  For Information pnone 885-2375 or 886-9204 ttn  Country Stars Square Dance Club  Dancing every Friday night 8 - 11 at the Roberts Creek  Elementary School   886-8027  Bridge at Sunshine Coast Golf Club  Games will be held the first and third Tuesdays ot each monlh  at the Golf Club, starting promplty al 7 30 p m  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  Regular meeting 3rd Tuesday ol every month at 7 30 p m at (he  ���Wis Center in Sechelt ' f N  Public Bingo Al Harmony Hall. Gibsons  Every Thursday evening, starting al 7 45 p m For information  phone 686-9567  Thrltl Shop  I -���". f''Udv   i ���3 p m  Thrift Shot)  Gibsons United Church base  Al Anon Meeting  i Gibsons al 8 00 ii m   For  mation call 8B6  Every Thursday '  .'it,'. ,'886-9037  Wilson Creek Community Association  .'���   tmg 2nd Monday each monlh al W Ison Creek Hall. B 00 p'"  Bargain Barn  1 he Bargain Barn ot the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxihar,  is   ipen on Thursday and Saturday afternoons from l 00 until  1   0  T I  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary  Second M ir lay ot each month- 11am St  Atdan s Hall  Swap Meet and Craft Fair  First Saturday ol every month al Madeira Park Community Hall,  to oo am io300pm Call 883-9258 or 883-W75 tof table bookings  or arrive before 10 00 a m  Western Weight Controllers  Now meets every Thursday at 1 p.m m the Armours Beach  Athletic Hail Gibsons New members welcome  Sunshine Coast Navy League ol Canada  Cadets and Wrenettes ages 10 to 13 will again meet Tuesday-  nights. 7 00 - 900 pm United Church Hail. Gibsons New  recruits welcomed  Pender Harbour Library  Every month new books are added to the Library Tuesday and  Thursday  1 30 to 3 30 and Saturday 1 30 to 4 00 are the Librat f  hours  The Elphlnstone Pioneer Museum  Is open Saturdays from 2 00 to 4 00 p m lor special tours Phone  Sheila Kitson after 5 00 p m at 886-9335 r f rj  Women's Aglow Fellowship  Meet every third Tuesday of the month at HARMONY HALL in  Gibsons Transportation available For more information please  phone 886-7426 or 886-9774  Ed. note:-  Wc received a copy of the  following   letter   from   MLA  Don   Lockstead   to   Premier  Bennett.  Gambier Island  Dear Mr. Premier:  1 have received a great deal  of correspondence, as have  vou, regarding a proposed  mining venture on Gambier  Island.  Although exploratory work  has been proceeding on the  property    for    some    time,  actual mining operations  have not as yet started. In  fact, there is some evidence  to indicate that although the  ore body is quite large the  actual mineral values contained in that ore body are  marginal.  The Islands Trust Commission has unanimously recommended that no mining operation be allowed to proceed  on Gambier Island. Their  recommendation is supported  by two Environmental and  Land Use Commision studies  which were amde available  to the government in February of this year.  I am therefore taking this  opportunity to request the  government take immediate  action to stop all exploration  work in regard to this proposed mine on Gambier  Island.  I look forward to your early  response to this very important matter.  Yours sincerely,  Don Lockstead, MLA  (Mackenzie)  A Historic coincidence  Editor:  In the Coast News of February 20th which was sent on  to me, was a photo of the battleship Repulse entering  Vancouver Harbour in 1924,  the picture from the collection  of E.S. Clayton. The ship was  later sunk with all hands off  Singapore in 1941.  By a strange co-incidence  which you may find of interest  I had just bought at an antique  fair an oval brass tobacco tin  II ���  with HMS Repulse engraved  on the lid.  The brass box is part of a  present for my niece and her  husband who live on a boat  and are collecting commemorative brasses and I had  been trying to forage out the  history of the Repulse to go  with the box and there when I  opened the Coast News was  everything I had been searching for, pictures, history, the  lot.  I was flabbergaste by the  co-incidence and th ght it  merited a thank yoi md an  opportunity to send :etings  to friends on the nshine  Coast.  Sjcerely,  Gladj 4avaro  41 Park I Court  Addiscoi t Road  East Croyden, lgland  (HARBOUR" W 'Vlllilcfe'jlliil \\  MURRAY'S  Garden & Pet  Supplies  SEED POTATOES  1/3  OFF!  Gibsons  Landing  886-2919  VU  Palchworh.PliK  and other Measures  New Arrivals! All Hand-crafted  PATCHWORK  TEA COZIES    APRONS  ROCKING CHAIR PADS  Open every day during the Holiday Weekend.  Hours: Tues. to Sat. 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Bottom ol School Rd.. Gibsons Landing 886-8355  Lcwer Gibsonstf  Chinese & Western Food  DAILY SPECIALS!  OPEN: Tues. - Thurs.: 11:30 a.m. ��� 9 p.m.  Fri. & Sat.: 11:30 a.m. -10 p.m.  Sun.: 12:00 noon - 9 p.m.  ����> Closed Monday cu/886-9219:  Variety  JfoobS  Snack Bar  & Deli  Health Foods  886-2936  Gibsons Harbour  Sandwiches  made to order.  Gibsons  Girls S Guys  Salon  ��� Perms, ^-~���  ��� Color, b-Jk  ��� Cuts !���  0%;:.  ��� Ear Piercing S     ~^1y  GET A HEAD | C  with Beautiful Hair  Gibsons Harbour  886-2120  GIBSONS  SHELL  SERVICE  | General Service    886-2572  Downtown Gibsons  Monday thru Saturday  8 a.m. - 8 p.m.  Sunday: 11 a.m. -6 p.m.  Quality New & Used  Women's Fashions  Now Open  Thursday    Saturday  11:00 lo 5:00  Marine Drive  oil Jacks Lane     886-8313  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  PICNIC & SUN  SUPPLIES  Thongs, Sunglasses, Hats, Suntan Lotion  STYROFOAM COOLERS  THERMOS JUGS  Lower Gibsons  BEER BOTTLES       888-9303  nmi'iiii'nf Unloading  Gramma's  MARINE PUB  Head of the Gov't Wharf  Gibsons  OPEN 9 a.m. to 11 p.m.  Start your day  off Right with  \ BREAKFAST  j    & LUNCH  ! at GRAMMA'S  Kitchen Open  9 a.m.-9 p.m.  Come & try our  i"Steak on a Kaiser"  Qnn's Coiffures  886-2322  nfVX       Hours:  M"?l     Tues.-Sat.  w *   9 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Professional Hair Care  for the Whole Family.  Gibsons Landing  (next lo Fitzgeralds)  MMMMMMMMMMMM  <3H*X  YOUR AUTOPLAN  CENTRI  Taking care of  ___ all your Real Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza Evenings  886-2000    Norm Peterson Dennis Suveges  886-9121     886-2607       or 886-7264  Marine Electronics  Inc  \        .  fa  Helen's     **  Fashion  Summer  ShoPPe  SUN  DRESSES /  Mix & Match (j      /  SKIRTS, TOPS,     ^S4  SHORTS, PANTS \  in Terry & Velour .,��>��� i'|  Lower Gibsons 886j941__y��  tZL,  'I  fifip  IIP  Marine Manufacturing  .,,SA       Complete Line of  si     MARINE ALARM  PANELS  11 Custom Designs available^  Private & Commercial  Building Alarm Systems  886-7918     8S3-��SM  2-X-v  ^RDP Bookstore'/  886-7744   fi3Q     Open  (Corner Ol School JSfS   /"��� ��'7:3��  1 Gower Point Roads ^^     Sun. 11-4  ' Post Cards & Road Maps.  ��� Stationery ���  THE FOXFIRE BOOK nos 12345  The First Treasury of HERMAN  ��� Jim Unger  RAVEN ��� Edited by Jorj Heyman & Scolf Lawrence  A Collection ol B.C. Poetry.  The Matarese Circle - Robert Ludium  The Stories of John Cheever  Overload -  Arthur Hailey  Now Available!  KINESIS ��� May Edition 5W  ftf& Books in Canada - May/80  ,  mm   ei i ' iiwi' ii1  COME SHOP IN OLD GIBSONS  II   iiiiii 11  -111  LANDING 11 (f  - U '   I   I" hi   "ml"   'I II  ! ! Strikes and spares  Coast News, May 13, 1980  13.  Shoving some of the form which made this ladies Softball game interesting between  Roterts Creek and the Gibsons Blues. The Creek team won the game with 12 runs to  the3lues 7.  2nd Cycling Grand Prix  Eviryone declared themselves well pleased with the  outcoae last year when Gibsons itaged its first cycling  Grant Prix. The event was  organzed on behalf of the  Gibsois and District Chamber  of Conmerce by Pamela Ryan  and he participating cyclists  declaed themselves more  than satisfied with the very  demaiding local course.  Lasiyear's race also had the  beneit of a storybook finish  when seventeen-year old  Bruci Spicer of New West-  minser, racing in the colours  of Gps Crescent of Surrey,  led tie way across the finish  line <ne second ahead of Irish  internationalist Jot Smyth,  at thrty-five more than twice  Spics's age. It was young  Spice's first victory in seniors  competition and his last competitor before flying to Ed-  monbn to train with the  Canalian national team.  The Second Annual Grand  Prix will be held on Sunday,  June 1st, this year and it will  agaii be sponsored by Gib-  sonsiand District Chamber of  Conmerce in conjunction with  the Jicycle Association of BC  The highlight of the weekend  will of course be the Grand  Prix itself which will get  underway at 9.30 a.m. on  Sunday. The course will  again go from Gibsons to  Roberts Creek and return  three times for a total of  106 kilometres or just under 70  miles.  Last year on Saturday  evening the cyclists staged a  Miss and Out Race over a  much shorter course with one  racer, the last, dropping out  on every lap but it will not be  possible to offer this unique  and exciting competition this  year due to the late arrival of  the cyclists from a competition in Bellingham.  There will, however, be an  Amateur Race as there was  last year as well as a Tricycle  Race and a Bike Decorating  Contest for the youngsters.  The Amateur Race will be  staged at 12 noon on Sunday,  while the Tricycle Race  will be held at 10.00 a.m.  and the Bike Decorating Contest is scheduled for 9.30 a.m.  The latter two contests will be  held on the Mall parking lot  beside the Bank of Commerce.  The trophies for the various  events will be awarded at  the front of the Mall Parking  Lot. The    professionals  will get their prizes at 1.00  p.m. followed by the award,  a perpetual trophy, for the  Amateur Race and prizes for  the   best   decorated   bikes.  Entry forms for thc Amateur  Race, for those sixteen years  and over, are available from  Super Valu, The Great Canadian Dough Factory, the Royal  Bank, the Bank of Commerce,  and the Bank of Montreal.  Anyone wishing further details on the Amateur Race  should contact Al Wagner of  Douglas Variety. Information  on the children's events is  available from Tony Tyler of  The Great Canadian Dough  Factory.  Any CB'ers with equipment  and people nineteen and over  who are interested in assisting with road marshalling  and traffic control should contact Pamela Ryan at 885-2691.  During the morning the Navy  League will be running a  Pancake Breakfast and hot  dog stand.  Although the Beachcombers team won this game against the Courtney team in the  Provincial Girls Bantam Tournament, they placed well back in the final standings.  Victoria YWCA took the gold medals, the Williams Lake Caribous, the silver and the  Vernon Chevrons the bronze.  The Tuesday Coffee League  finished their playoffs and the  Corner Pins, Sue Whiting,  Nora Solinsky, Donna Whee-  liman, Bev Drombolis and  Chris Moore were the winners. Second place went to  the Fat Chance team of Sandy  Lemky, Chris LePage, Susan  Burns, Karen Powers and  Sandra ?  In the Slough-off League,  the High Hopes team of Lisa  Kincaid, Use Foss, Sylvia  Spain, and Carol Constable  were the winners. This same  team with Sue Whiting as  their fifth bowler won the  House Trophy for the Coffee  Leagues and also won the  Tournament of League  Champs, rolling 241 pins over  their team average. They will  bowl in Vancouver at the end  of the month in the Zone  Round and if they win there  they will bowl at Lincoln,  Lanes in Vernon for $3,500 in  cash prizes.  The Golden Age Swingers  playoff winners were the  Roberts   Creek   Millionaires  team of Len Hornett, Bernice  Niblett, Jack James and Norm  Lambert. Second place went  to the Whltecaps Charlie  Strom,, Celia Nuotio, Art  Teasdale and Lil Perry.  The House Trophy for all  the league champions went  to the Temps from the Gibsons  A League: Terry Cormons,  Mavis Stanley, Pat Prest,  Jamie Gill, Sylvia Bingley and  Don Sleep.  And before I forget, Second  place in the Slough-off League  went to the Duffers; Fumi  Fujimori, Margaret Buchanan  Ann Fitchett, and Carol Tetzlaff.  We held the house round for  the Teambowl Tournament  and we are putting in two  teams this year and they are  both from the Wednesday  Coffee League. The What  Team of Penny McClymont,  Sharon Venechuck, Bobi  Mulligan, Diane 'Strom,  and Joanne Smith came in  first, rolling 299 pins over  average and the New Guys  team of Lois Jackson, Belva  Hauka, Yvonne Inglis, Carol  Gannon and Gail Harris  came in second, rolling 228  pins over average. They will  bowl at North Shore Bowl in  the finals for a trip to Reno.  We held a 5-game marathon  for the YBC Juniors and  Seniors last Sunday night  and Bruce Russell won the  event rolling 133 pins over  average. Cindy    Skytte  was second with 122 over  average,Rick Buckmaster was  third with HO over average and  Brandon Peterson fourth with  89 over average.  The '300' Club Tournament  went last Sunday and Jane  Coates is our 300 Champion  this year, rolling 113 pins over  her average. Armand Wold  was second with a plus 84 and  Bob McConnell was third with  plus 83. Jane rolled a 306  single and Bob a 301 single in  this tournament.  Thc Spring League is into its  third week and I'll catch up  with it next week. A few  300 games were rolled in the  league playoffs and year-end  tournaments and I'll try to get  them in next week also.  C00!"  c��e.c  Sechelt  FOR ECONOMY & UTILITY  You can't  beat  Honda  C70  at  From the Fairway  Helen Milburn, Ladies'  Captain, has donated a cup to  the Sunshine Coast Lady  Golfers, to be known as the  Milburn Match Play Tournament Cup, The medalist  qualifying round was won  by Vera Munro with a score of  net 66. Runner-up for this  event was Audrey McKenzie  who shot a 68.  The CLGA Pin Round and  Hidden Hole Competition  was won by Vera Munro and  audrey McKenzie. In this  competition two hidden hole  scores are removed from the  net scores to achieve a winner.  In the nine-hole play Marg  Bevan was first with Nan  McFarlane   placing   second.  No scores were available for  the Monday Mixed Twilight  but   a good turnout and a  fine start to the summer  was made.  In the Men's Wednesday  Night Twilight low gross went  to Ken Hincks with a 35.  Low net was won by Bill  Peterson with a low score of  30'A. Least number of putts  was taken by Roy Taylor  with 14 putts for nine holes.  Our manager, Art Parks has  arranged to hold a clinic for  the proper use of the pitching  irons for the ladies on May 21  at 1.00p.m.  A good turnout was enjoyed  by the Juniors on the first  instruction day. Many thanks  to the school teachers in the  different areas and the many  instructors for their time and  skills.  The third week of the Senior  Men's Thursday Golf is enjoying a good turnout.    With  many variations of scoring  being used, a little skill  and lots of luck and any  player can win. Don't forget  Thursdays at 8.30 a.m.  Our garden gang have been  very busy around the clubhouse weeding, fertilizing and  planting. We are very fortunate in having Dave Hunter,  and Ann and Ted Kerluk for  the many hours of planning  and planting they put in to  achieve the beautiful results  we all enjoy throughout thed  Gibsons Athletic  grant  The Gibsons Council approved a grant of $500 to the  Gibsons Athletic Association  at last Tuesday's Council  meeting. Gibsons Athletic  spokesman Tom Gregorchuk  said the money will go toward  the purchase of new baseball  equipment for the teams.  "A lot of the equipment we  have is old and has to be replaced," Gregorchuk said.  "The kids' registration fees  cover the cost of their hats and  insurance, but the money for  the euipment, balls, bats,  bases,and uniforms, has come  from public support. I've been  out in the community raising  money and the local service  clubs and the Y.M.C.A.have  helped us out with donations  of $100 and uniform shirts.  Canfor donated $500 and that  was a big help, but I've spent  $1600 on new equipment this  year so far. A lot of people  don't realize how much the  price of a single baseball has  gone up lately."  Gregorchuk is optimistic  about the future of the  Association.  "Things didn't look too good  at the beginning of the season," he said, "We had lots of  kids who wanted to play ball,  but only two coaches, including me.' So I told the kids if  they wanted to play ball, we  had to have coaches and at  the next meeting we had ten  fathers. Some of them are  really gung-ho. Now Sechelt is  talking about forming an athletic association of its own and  that should help organize  things there. Next year we're  going to contact local merchants to see if we can get a  full slate of sponsors for the  teams."  886-7454  "Untar the Ortm Canef y"  ��I8I-Ct��ef Flew  k   OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  A  Trail Eay  SPORTS  Sunnycrest Mall.  Gibsons  886-8020  Corner of Trail & Cowrie  Sechelt  885-2512  TIMBER DAYS  'piiAou). VenSif, SftecioU  Buzz Bombs   2 1/2 in. - 4 in.   $| .99  Daiwa Buzz Bomb Rod & Reel   ^m am  $66.00 reg. value for   0U>I.O9  Luhr Jensen Nickle Dodgers    #1   tpd.Uu  Assorted tackle #3   *2.99  boxes on sale  Outboard Service  ZW* mIM tit (iiiim^  THUNDERBIRD  sailing sciiggi*  Wanllolnm wlflng In a tt/h f Hint) tUmp ana*  (wlnilrurffd f.i .in tn,i wi in ,r,im���n*ht,,'  lain a court* jot bfoinnttt Tti yourhtadandhondi  it trtffirrtK4tlitmlpmi in ul tratrumi i ouisr thru  iii ti��y.-N toiiani aboul  -I*      I I  /hr hiiut and thr ��  k     It IhttMtthart*  'I J ) thr rnmputt and il* u*��.  4 1 1hrtidr\andturrrntt      /  '> ) Unlet sa/r't unrf thr urather  6 i H.;��-\  Unrs and kntmtMg,  _  7 J Suidny (theuirlUuH  Hit) 10) Sotting (practical)  COURSE STARTS  MAY 20TH  $80.00  For Miy CI mm  Contact  SKIPPER PETERSEN  and ask for further  information  Box 885, Gibsons, B.C. Phone 886-9098 after 1800 hours  LEARN TO FLY  The Elphinstone Aero Club  Gibsons-Sechelt Airport and  C.A.V.U. Aviation Ltd.  Nanaimo, B.C.  are pleased to announce that flight instruction is to be inaugurated from the  Flying Club's facilities, located at the airport, Field Road, Wilson Creek, right  here on the Sunshine Coast. Four fully qualified instructors will train you in  new modern aircrafts. and guide you to your Private Pilots Licence.  For further information, and  an introductory flying lesson,  call Ken Gurney at 886-2700 or 886-8167.  IT'S FUN TO FLY!!!  Johnson  . OUTBOARaS  Bicycle Service  ffe xttutif (ax tie Pmade  mam  mm\  ���ftmmwammomm 14.  Coast News, May 13,1980  Youngsters need much more  than criticism  Editor:  Recently I've been reading a  number of articles in the  paper concerning the Pender  Harbour youth. They are,  apparently, causing some  disturbance and making a  general nuisance of themselves. A proposed solution  is Ihe establishment of a local  RCMP detachment with the  idea being, I suppose, the  close proximity of 'authority'  as a deterrent. This kind of  thinking is, to my mind, a  link'   shallow   and   doesn't  consider another real source  of the problem.  I have not lived in Pender  Harbour long, and I will never  be an authority on the issue,  but my past experience in  dealing with youth suggests  that both the parents of the  children and the home atmosphere do a great deal towards  influencing the young person  in his manner of lifestyle.  For example, if it's alright for  the parent or community  leader to support a pusher  why isn't it alright for their  children? Or, if it's alright  for my old man to go out and  get falling down drunk and  call it a 'good time' while  he's messing up somewhere,  why isn't it OK for me to do  the same and throw a few  beer bottles around? Or, if  it's alright for my old man and  my old lady to cuss each other  and sometimes me in front of  others, why isn't it alright for  me to be a little hostile  towards you? There can't be  anything wrong with it. Everybody does it.  The same people who wind  up and call down the wrath of  the RCMP on the young  are very often the same ones  who curse and swear at the  police when they get caught  for speeding or drunk driving.  The idea that it's alright to  do something illegal as long  as you don't get caught is  a contradicition in terms, yet  that's pretty much the example the young person sees  these days, at home, in the  community, and on television  world-wide.  "So what's wrong with a little  petty theft, a B&E? The insurance companies will pay for  it anyway. That's what they  have insurance for isn't it. All  rip people off anyway, don't  they?*  There always seems to be  someone around whose mouth  overflows with ideas on how  other people should live when  their own lives suggest they  don't believe a word they're  saying. We can all think of  examples of that kind of person and while the words may  seem harsh, people are all too  often willing to condemn  others without considering  what influence they may have  had, good or bad, on the  situation.  What is needed is not a 'whip  and chair' attitude as though  training some kind of caged  animal, but a personal exam  ple of a lifestyle that suggests  that life can be rich and  meaningful.  We in Pender Harbour can  do a great deal toward changing the situation here by  first examining our own  homes, our own moral values,  and the standards we practice  rather than those we preach,  I'm not suggesting we condone the behaviour of the  young people, but I am suggesting that we see if we are  contributing toward it, and if  the answer is 'yes' then it's  time to check out some alternatives to our lifestyle.  It should be natural for  parents to love their children,  but all too often the actions  don't match the emotion. God  never meant for life to be a  destructive thing. He meant  for us to enjoy all that we see  around us, including a healthy  family relationship and a  home atmosphere that speaks  of love and care.  Let's give our children a  chance by being the kind of  people we want them to be.  Let's quit condemning them  for being what we may have  made them and, instead, become a force and an influence  in turning them to a more productive direction.  We, as a local Church,  would like to play a part in  achieving that goal, and  would appreciate your com-  ments.        H^_^^^^^_  T.F. Shapctae, Pastor,  Pender Harbourpentecostal  Church  Pool crtdit  denied  artide  Editor:  Re your  Pool Now Open]  twelve of your  1980 issue, I hav<  time nor am I  with the Pender  n��w  Pen(jer  on  page  April   29,  not at any  involved  P<}>1. ;  Respectfully yours,  J9k Heideoia  Mideira Park  YOUR SUNSHINE COAST HOSPITALITY DIRECTORY  RESTAURANTS  AUTOMOTIVE  RESORTS  m$  ���S%  Licensed  ��� Unique & Varied Menu  ��� Feature Dishes Daily  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Gibsons Landing   ,  Skm 5   886-9924 6  Coastal TiresI  TIBEl SUSPENSION   CENTRE  Tire Sain y  Service  aa*-a700  SM-SI��7  Skm9  Hwy. Ml, Gibsons  Edgewater  ��Auto  SERVICE  Ltd.  in upper Gibsons  across from mall  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  7:00a.m. - 10:00p.m.  13    7 days a week  886-9962  Skm6  KltMiHTSEIiH  KBKOKT  "Tile Bright spot on the  Sunshine Coast"  CAMPER HOOK-UPS  CABINS ��� HIKING  CAMPING  TROUT FISHING  Warm Lake Swimming  Sandy Beach  skm 74 883-2321      w  WHITTAKER'S  GARDEN BAY  RESORTS  Waterfront  Housekeeping Unit*  A Moorage  J. & H. Whlttaker  Phone ahead  for reservations  skm 74 883-2282      u  IEI    Jill* fojtr Inn  DINING LOUNGE   MARINE PUB    HEATED POOL  LUXURY ACCOMODATION  Colour T.V. Telephone   Full Kitchens Fireplace  MARINA  Moorage      Showers       Laundry  Skm 52       R.RJ1 Hallmoon Bay  B.C., VON - 1YV  885-5888    Van. Direct 684-3541  PROVISIONS  & GROCERIES.  GIBSONS SHELL  SERVICE  Gibsons Harbour  Monday thru Saturday  8a.m.���8p.m.  Sunday: 9 a.m. to 7 p.m,  General Service  skm 5   3    886-2572  ;*^   AUTOMOTIVE  Parts ��� Sales ��� Service  'REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  BCAA Approved  Overheating Problems?  THE RAD SHOP  "The Only Place to  Take a Leak"  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Skm7    886-7919  CAMPING  65 Sites - Some on Beach  Full Facilities  HORSE RIDING  By Reservation  Instruction & Supervised  Trail Rides  BONNIEBROOK  CAMP & TRAILER  PARK  Lodge & Dining Room  Skm 9.5   Gower Point 10  886-2887 866-9033  Duncan  Cove  Resort  ' 'follow signs on X3/PJ  Sinclair Bay Road"  Garden Bay, B.C.  Cottages Motel Unite Trailer  Sites Laundromat Boat and  Tackle Rentals Ramp Moorage  Propane  SanllaryDump  Skm 74       39      883-2424  CAMPING & R/V SUPPLIES  Gibsons, Bp  ��� Uifeaelectto*  ofgracetfas  and Import nod)  ��� Non-food eedoo  inclodce camper Item  STORK HOURS  Hu.ni. inhp.m.  I riduv lo 7 p.m.  Sunday III u.m. to 5 p.m.  "It will pay you lo slip  Skm5 and shop with us"  Delectable Western  & Chinese Cuisine  Take Out Service 886-8015  Please plai * oide, I 2 h, before closifi  OPEN: Tues.-Sat.  Lunch tl 30am ��� 2 00 pm  Skm 6  Dmnm  5 00 p m  ��� 10 00 p  YOS+U'S  PARTHEN0I1  Mitaurint  First class licensed dining  lounge with a billion  dollar view over Trail Bay  to Vancouver Island.  Reservations  ^Recommended  885. BANQUET 885  3815  FACILITIES ��769  -'Ruby&fee  '&&  your hottt  JUNE t MIKE CASHBACK  Featuring home-made soups  &   pies   as   well  as  a   line  selection ol entrees  BANQUET FACILITIES  RESERVATIONS ADVISED  883-9453 or 683-9239  OPEN 7 Days a Week  Skm tJO.I a.m. - 11 p.m.  41  NEIGHBOURHOOD  PUBLIC HOUSE  Lui.ch & Dinner Specials  Cedar Plaza  Gibsons 886-9815  Skm 6  15  RECREATION  -RDP Boohsrore  [886-9711  ��?&      ��P^  Sun  11-4  TOURIST  INFORMATION  ��� Post Cards   ��� Road Maps |  ��� Stationery  COMPLETE  SELECTION OF  BOOKS  i Gibsons Landing Skm 5  I C G  CANADIAN PROPANE  Service woik on all Gas Appliances  Complete line ot electric & gas  appliances & camping equipment  ~n���1  MDIANI  Dishwashers  flanges . .  Rel.ger.tors       |CANADIAN|  Bar-B-Q's  Washers & Dryers'  Full lint Ot R.V. Appliance*  Mon.-Frl. 8 i.m. ��� S p.m. 27  Sal, 9 a.m. - S p.m.  Hwy. 101, Sechelt between St. Mary's  Hospital and Fores! Ranger ��� Hut al  4 way Hop sign  JSL2M  AC RENTALS  & BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Highway 101  Francis Peninsula  RENTALS &  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  skm 61   32     883-25851  GIBSONS MOTORS  LTD.  Shaw Road, across from  Sunnycrest Mall  TOTAL MECHANICAL  REPAIR  tor all Model  Cars & Trucks  Open  Mon.���M. 8 ��.��.���5 p.m.  skm 6     i��   886-7611  Superior  r  THE MUFFLER PRO  YOU ALREADY  KNOW  Bing's Exhaust Plus  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Skm 7 886-8213      "  MARINAS AND MARINE SUPPLIES  THE COMPLETE FOQD  STORf  K^N'S  Gibsons. Bt.  Open 7 days a week  9 PiMfl bm\uty pmnKti '.  SERVICES        IACCOMMODATION  e Fbeat freah piodeie  o)lea,tem,ketnam,      7  Skm 5     maiMkjffaaes  GIFTS & NOVELTIES - CRAFTS  SiviiTTy's  Manna Lrd.  HENRY J. SMITH -OWNER  *lce & Bait  ���Fishing Tackle  Gibsons Harbour  Skm 5     2    886-7711  Eu  weeaneer  Marina  Secret Cove, B.C.  Mercury, OMC Stern Drive  MARINE WAYS  LAUNCHING RAMP  SCENIC CRUISES  Skm 51 885-9563      >��  tPtHiH4itl��\  OPEN TUES.-SAT.  SECHELT: Wharf Rd.  885-9554  GIBSONS GowerPt.Rd.  Skm 5  886-2200  ��^unnucie.i.t  J/iotoxcHotd  Hwy. #101  Upper Gibsons  Sleeping & Housekeeping  Unlit  Individual tubs & showers  Colour Cablevision  Close to new Shopping Mall  sk,,, 6 886-2419 "  pMenrg^  Bakery s  YOUR HOMESTYL^I  EUROPEAN BAKER\  Cakes, Pastries & Breads  ^  Skm 6  886-7441  Royal Doulton & Hummels  Furniture t China  Silver ��� Copper ��� Brass  Local Souvenirs  HOURS 11-5  CLOSED TUESDAYS  Gibsons Harbour  Skm 5    886-7800 1  I Coho <zJ\l\a'iina  Mercury Sales & Service  Housekeeping Cabins,  Camping, Boat Rental!,  Moorage, Divert' Air  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  skm 62    3s    883-2248  HEADWATER  MARINA LTD.  Moorage ��� Marine Ways  Launching Ramp  Campsites ��� Showers  Boat Repairs  Fishing Charters  Box 71, Pender Harbour  MP- 883-2466 BC-  Skm 62 _ M  SUNNYCREST  MALL ....Y'A  f ���������*  *  "Everything You  Could Possibly Need."  33 Merchants to Serve  You  Skm 6 18  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  - Bonniebrook +  Lodge  Guest Rooms  Dining Room  Private Beach  Overlooking the  Strait of Georgia  Gower Pt., Gibsons  Skm 95      9     886-9033  I.G.A.   ��  Groceries  Meats  Produce  Block & Party Ice  Open  Mon.-Sat., 9-I  Only a tew steps Irom  the Gov't, dock In  Madeira Park.  Skm.62 "  llriftwooil  Crafts  *t  ��� Craft Supplies ��� WOOL  ���  Souvenirs & Gifts  Sunnycrest Mall  Skm6     886-2525        ��  May's  Souvenirs  &  Handcrafted Gifts  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Gibsons Harbour  Skm 5   886-2715 5  1 IjK-i  IRVINES LANDIN6  MARINA     e  At the mouth of  \PenderHarbour  MARINE GAS  ���  BAIT  TACKLE ��� MOORAGE  LAUNCHING RAMP  ICE ��� CAMPGROUND  Waterfront Licensed  Restaurant  skm.72 ��    883-2296  Madeira  Marina  MARINA SALES  & SERVICE  Non-resident, sport fish  vessel licences  OMC, Evlnrude, Volvo Mtrcrulstr  Housekeeping Units  Fishing Tackle  CAMPSITES  Skm 62  Parly Ice  34  Madeira Park, B.C. 883-2266  *V*C0&Ufiti��H4,  *V6*totyuiji/uc  Skm 28   StCftdUA  TOREDO SQUARE  885-9614  29  BELLA BEACH MOTEL  On the beach at Davis Bay  1 a 2 bedroom  housekeeping units.  Colour T.V., Cable  885-9561  Haikonens  R.R. #1 (Davis Bay)  Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0  tt  GARDEN BAY  STORE  Ice ��� Propane ��� Froien Bait  Groceries ��� Meal ��� Produce  Chevron gas ��� oil �� supplies  Open 7 days a week  S a.m. - midnight  POST OFFICE  Garden Bay  Skm.72  SALONS  HAIRLINES  luiir design  Seaview Place  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Skm 6 886-2318      11  J'S  UNISHMII  ��� Ladies' & Gents'  Styling  ��� Barber Shop  MONDAY THROUGH  SATURDAY  Sunnycrest Mall  Skm 6     886-7616 2' Wildlife  corner  by Ian Corrance  Lei Lake  From the looks of a story in  the Vancouver Sun by Moira  ��� Farrow (who incidentally is  ���wfcll worth reading) the powers that be have convinced  thernselves that Orthene is  virtually harmless. Dr. Larry  Albright from SFU is quoted  ; as saying, "Fish swim around  . as happy as hell in the stuff."  From here the next obvious  j stage is to get permission to  ; use/Lei Lake as their testing  ground.  .   I haven't as yet been able to  get a hold of anyone at SFU  to see if they have made application, but I'll be on to it  this week.  I'm not against testing the  stuff, in fact I think that it's  essential. I just can't see the  rationale behind declaring an  area a reserve,not allowing  thc trees to be harvested close  to it, and then considering  that it should be used to test  chemicals.  Nutty grouse.  A gent came into the office  the other day and asked me to  come and have a look at what  he called a natural phenomenon. We went to his place  down towards Port Mellon,  parked the car and sat on the  bluff. In a few minutes I noticed a bird purposefully striding up the embankment towards us. It was a male  grouse and it wanted no part  of us hanging around its territory, so it proceeded to do its  best to discourage us by pecking at our legs and anything  else we would offer as a target. There was no way that it  would be disuaded from this  rather agggressive behaviour.  At one point I even put my foot  underneath it and had it balancing on my shoe a few feet  in the air. If the picture turns  out, you'll see it attached to  this column.  Just to show what accuracy  can be attained by expert observation. The man who  showed me the bird figures it  was a sage grouse. I checked  my books and decided that it  was a spruce grouse. A couple  of days later he phoned me  back and after a lengthy discussion we decided that it was  Franklin's grouse, which is  the local variety of the spruce.  On Saturday John Hind Smith  went up to have a look at it, he  decided that it was a blue  grouse. I finally made up my  own mind and I can say without a shadow of a doubt that  it was a grouse.  Where the fish are.  The modest English flower  was not at home in Irvines  Landing when I called, but his  wife informs me there are not  many boats coming in empty.  Bluebacks are fairly good, although most of them are moving over towards Texada  Island, They're biting on ce  rise and pearl Tom Macks.  Springs fishing is good. They  are mostly deep. Some nice  lings have been hooked, the  biggest was 20 pounds, and  there's lots of live bait available.  Sewell's Marina in Horseshoe Bay reports that things  have picked up at the Hole in  the Wall after a slow start at  the beginning of the week.  Mooching with live bait at  about 160 feet is producing.  Bluebacks are numerous along  the outside of Bowen Island.  Trolling with herring strips or  blue hooches is producing the  best results.  Sinitty's Marina in Gibsons  reports that the fishing is  spotty, but good. Nice springs  arc being snagged at Gower  Point, Cable Bay and Salmon  Rock. Live herring is most  popular and available in the  harbour. One fisherman had a  double header at Popham  Island mooching deep with a  herring strip. He brought  them both in and they  weighed in at 16 and 18  pounds. Bluebacks are still  around, although there are  almost as many boats as fish.  From the deck  1 had a call from a mate on a  tow boat working up the Agamemnon Channel area. At  daylight on May 3rd, they  were towing through the Skookumchuck when he spotted a  pod of killer whales heading  into Sechelt Inlet. He counted  eight spouts. At midnight on  the same day, he saw them  heading back out again. He  was quite impressed by the  fact that they had timed their  feeding to coincide with their  passage through the rapids on  both high water slacks.  A couple of days later, he  was at the power lines  in  Agamnenon Channel watching a couple of eagles making  numerous trips into their nesting area. There were a couple  of crows around and they were  edging closer all the time.  Finally when both the eagles  were away, the crows nipped  in to see what mischief they  could get up to. The two  eagles returned as soon as  they saw what was happening,  then about a minute later  three immature birds came  along to swell the ranks. He  never did find out what happened to the two bothersome  crows. The only conclusion for  this must be that the three  young birds were the young of  the adults and were coming to  the rescue. They must have  been young enough that they  were not a territorial threat to  the adults.  Seals  Bob Barr (he likes to see his  name in print) a friend in Victoria sent me a 1968 copy of  the London Illustrated News.  It had an interesting article of  , the seal protection in the Hebrides in northern Scotland. A  group had purchased an island  in the middle of the seal hunting territory, with the hope  that the seals would realize  that it was a safe area. I  phoned up Greenpeace in  Vancouver, but nobody there  knew if the experiment had  been successful or not. It  was a good article in the magazine. From it I learned  that when seals are in the  water they withdraw most of  their blood from the unvital  areas and concentrate in the  parts used for swimming and  breathing. What this does is  slow down the digestive process. This is one of the reasons  they are often seen basking  on rocks,  so that they can  digest their food. So next time  you see a seal or a sea lion on  the rocks, leave it alone, and  let it digest in peace.  Odds 'n ends  Kelly Fredrick's dog in Gibsons recently had 21 puppies,  this is two under the world  record. Unfortunately only  half a dozen are still alive.  Ospreys seem to be becoming more numerous. There's  one hanging around the  Soames Point area, and three  were seen in Porpoise Bay on  Sunday,  Gordie Spencer reported a  couple of sea otters on Lower  Road in Roberts Creek.  On Saturday a deer made an  appearance on the end of the  breakwater at the marina on  the Indian land in Sechelt.  It finally became fed up with  all thc visitors, swam to shore  and disappeared into the  bush.  A Virginia rail was spotted in  the marsh at Smugglers Cove.  Another weird bird has  shown up, this time at Hopkins. Vince Bracewell spotted  what was either a pie-bald  golden-crowned sparrow or a  goldfinch. Has someone  dropped an atom bomb or  something and forgotten to  tell us. That's about the fifth  weirdy this year.  I wonder if I'm the only one  that's hearing about an increase in the rat population, or  is anyone else.  My continuing thanks to the  people who phone me with  information and make this  column possible. If you want  to get a hold of me call 886-  7817, 886-2622 or 886-9151.  Ta.  I Coast News, May 13, 1980 15  Believe it or not Science  Fair  On Wednesday, May 14,  and Thursday, May 15, Elphinstone Secondary School will  be the site of the District  Science Fair. The Fair will be  a time for both students and  teachers with an interest in  science to display their wares.  Students from both the elementary and secondary levels  will be participating. Displays  will be assembled and set up  on thc morning and early  afternoon of Wednesday, May  14.  The general public is invited  to come to the school to view  the projects on Wednesday  evening from 6.30 to 9,00  p.m. Students from district  schools will have the opportunity to view the displays  on Thursday morning and  altcrnoon.  The display areas will be the  school cafeteria and three  science laboratories.  Here is a perfect opportunity  lo see and ask questions about  projects including model  planes and rockets, solar  heaters, prehistoric fish and  fossils, optical illusions and  much, much more.  Your intrepid columnist faces the wrath of an outraged  grouse to bring you this picture. For more details, read  the attached column.  886-7454  "Under the Orsan Canopy"  JHTCrtir PUis  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  4T7^   Coast Business Directory ^C3-  APPLIANCES I  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  .- Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  *  M '��'. ������ l.i  Res. 886-9949  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD. ^emates  (Gibsons) 886.7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood p q box 748 I  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses Gibsons B C  FLOOR COVERING I  T.V. SERVICE  Sunshine Coast T.V.  Mon. to Sat. 9:30���5:30 885-9816  HARRISON'S APPLIANCE SALES  Parts and Service  Tuesday - Saturday 9 - 5  H!-     886-9959 Pratt Rd., Gibsons  AUTOMOTIVE I  Bftm installations  17 Years Experience  Commercial And Residential   yg  Floor Coverings x|  885-2823     885-8861  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNER SERVICE    00C7111  Complete Instrument OOU"/l  set-up of furnace  ILANDSCAPINGI  SEAVIEW CARPETS - CABINETS  SHOWROOM OPEN  Open 10-6, Tues. to Sat. Friday to 9  Phone 886-2743 and 886-2417i  I ELECTRICAL I  Economy ruto parts bid.  Automobile, Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt     88S-SI8I  R. Bind ELECTRIC  General Wiring &  Qualified Workmanship  RR��2 MARLENE RD.,  I    ROBERTS CREEK  885-5379  We specialise in Volkswagen Repairs  iEuropran ifflfltara  Darts   885-9466  *honda*  ANDREABSEN    ELECTRIC  IGIBSONS CO.I Serving the Sunshine Coast  I LW TRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  "YOU'LL GET A FAIR SHAKE WITH AN IDEAL LANDSCAPE"  ideal landscaping  Backhoe Service, Dump Truck (2 yds.)  Concrete & Rockwork  Septic & Drainage Fields  P.O. BOX 1285        Light Land Clearing  , GIBSONS. B.C. 886-9851  I MISC. SERVICES I  SUNSHINE ANTIQUES & COLLECTABLES  885-9715  SEVEN DAYS A WEEK    10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  w   Whitaker House on Cowrie St., Sechelt    j  886-2086 GIBSONS LANES Hw"10,fy   '  Open Bowling Hours: Friday & ���������->  Saturday 7 p.m. to 11 p.m.    *. jl  and Sunday 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. u^*r  r SUNSHINE COAST "  DISPOSAL SERVICES  885-9973     Port Mellon to Ole's Cove      886-2938  Commercial Containers Available  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.      marv y/olen  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.       886-9597  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials lor Sale  Phone 886-2664      Member Allied Van Lines      R R. I. Gibsons <  PICTURE FRAMES  Cusl >ni Midi'  Needle Point A Specialty  1450 Trident Ave. 885'9573 Sechell  \  Village Tile Co.  PROFESSIONAL CERAMIC TILE INSTALLATIONS  BATHROOMS - KITCHENS - ENTRANCE HALLS  Box 65 ,       , Phone  Sechelt Joe Jacques 885-3611  Mickey's Dry wall  machine TiDing     * Steal Stud     . All worn auarantaed  * Boarding     * suspended callings      * Taniurlng  Sechelt, B.C. 885-3115  :i  1  ���  [ !  IL  %  need (ires?  i                    Come in to                    j  |      COASTAL TIRES      (  f   at the S-BENDS on Highway 101    '  Phone 88(1-2700  Wm*  Tom Flieger    Phone 886-7868  LECTRICAL  ONTRACTING  Box 214. Gibsons. B.C  VON 1VO  "P. <tJ/tG��>i( QAAiotl, r.i.a  ���   SMALL  BUSINESS SPECIALIST   ���  ACCOUNTING  SERVICES  PHONE   1)86 hi/1)  k  VH\thl.)\  ii-h /.*auu   Bfr)  V      CARPET *  Jj | y j   7"    UPHOLSTERY  "^  I PAINTING I  SUPERIOR MUFFLER  Gibsons       BING'S EXHAUST LTD.      886-8213  100% Warranty on Parts and Labour  All Exhaust Systems. Plus Dual Exhaust Conversions ,  -<>,  I CABINETS I  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS - REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight Theatre Bldg.         886-9411  V OPEN SAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT ���  Holland Electric Ltd  m # Bill Achterberg  LV 886-9232   I EXCAVATING I  J. B. EXCAVATING  886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage installation    ^,  ��� Dump Truck*  Backhoe  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Tues. - Sat.   10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  iNorth Road, Gibsons, B.C.  886-2765  r SHANKEL ENTERPRISES  BACKHOE SERVICE R0T0TILLINB  SMALL DUMP TRUCK SERVICE      885-3449  r   HALFMOON WINDOW CLEANING  Professional Service, serving Ihe Sunshine Coast.  Call MIKE McGINNIS after 6 p.m.  885-3963  . COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL _,  ^Upholsterers  ���      Serving Sunshine   Coast and Vancouver  883-9901 All Furniture - Marine - Boat Tops  PACIFIC-O-FIBERGLASS  FIBERGLASS LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS-SUNDECKS, ETC.  14 years experience 885-2981   Professional Work At Reasonable Cost  fat Z>*ui* !'*�����. s  PutHtei & Vecenata*     \   \J&  R.R. 2 Lower Rd., Gibsons  886-8291  Terry Connor      j *    il|  PAINTING CONTRACTOR  HoxUin. Gibsons. Ii  I RESTAURANTS I  si:rtvii;u/ aftiiDi-Ns  Chinese 8 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  Chinese Food r.o* on Lunch Menu  Lower Gibsons 886-9219     Take Oul Available  CONTRACTING!  HEATING  ilma P*rt ����������� ��� C  CONSTRUCTION LIMITED  We specialize in       Concrele Foundation Work and Framing  Free advice on building questions to do-it- yoursell builders  .Vern Koessler Box 888, Sechelt. 886-2344 Anytime8B5-252��  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE  LTD.  Hwy. 101   Sechelt between St. Mary'i  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut. 885-2360  ^ Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sat.   9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Quality Farm & Garden Supply Ltd.  * Feed * Fencing     886-7527  mL  * Pet Food     * Fertilizer  Gibsons  PENDER HARBOUR restaurant  CANADIAN AND CHINESE FOOD  Madi r�� Part Shopping Centra  Eat in A atekdays       1130 am. - 9.00 pm  Talre oul Fnrfa^S Sal   11:30 am ��� 11:00 p.m.  883-2413      Sunday 4:00 pm  -9 0U p.m...  mm 16.  Coast News, May 13, 1980  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  birth/  ist Vv*s for ihis tree  \ MEETIHB  * SCOUT HALL  S WEDHESOAV  N May 14  J 8 p.m.  ^ tor all parents ot  ^ Venture Scouts,  Cubs & Beavers.  L  pcf/onol  tics Anonymous 886-9208  T.F.N.  lo/l  found  in Henry's Bakery 2  :oasl News Office��19  oppodunitic/  pv ig.  V,  TOB if- '/�����;���  886-7621     { "\        i  A Full Line ol        ^^j  Plumbing Supplies  NOW  OPEN  in theElson Glass Bldg  NEW HOURS:  Tues -Sat . 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  help wonted  f%l  I.I.I (IKOIt \ CANADA  Help wanted for  s\ll S .V si RVU I  Foi the Sunshine Coast. Call Gcri  Sirojct    KS6-8053   or  come   lo  Chastci ul. Gihsons, II C       ��23  .l.ii 11 1 I irm requires lull and  purl time help in Gibsons .mil  Sechell area I *p not neccssar)  hut willingness lo learn un asscl  Rcsumc'> : i it ��� >.   -I. i ijbsons ��20  mu/ic  Announcement/  Mr. \: Mis John Hurt are pleased  lo announce the marriage of their  daujjhtci Jancl lo led Meldrum.  Ihe wedding ssill take place on  June "ih 1980 al the Gibsons  United Church. SI9  Horse Show May IS. Brushwood  I arm 9 a.m Halter, Performance  Games 886-2160, 886 2489, 885-  9551  I vcryonc Welcome,      HI9  n ranscendental     Meditation  program (TM) as taught by  Mahunshi Mahcsh Yogi.  Personal and private instruction. 886-7988. tfn  tiuilar Lessons  Any   style.   Beginners   and   advanced. Theory, reading, improvisation   and   composition   also  taught. 8K5-92K5. tfn  MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS  Guitars, amplifiers, music hooks.  Horizon Music   tfn  885-3117  GUITAR  LESSONS  BEGINNERS  For more  information  call Mike  886-7106  An> perst��ni interested in umpiring senior mens baseball please  contact Dan Cross. 885-3473.  Baseball. #20  J  .<>      MUSIC  LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  886-9030  /)  esstc  (SOU  Piano & Organ  Begin al age 4 and older  1614 Marine Drive, Gibsons  live/lock  2 Breeding does and buck (rabbits)  in exchange for laying hens and  rooster. Leave message at 885-  3661, ��19  Sorrel   Gelding   10  yrs.   14.3.  Anvone can ride. $475. 886-  7342. #21  pel/  Lost Sunday. May 4lh between  Roherls Creek and Gibsons, 4 keys  on a brown leather key holder.  885-9201, Alter 5 p.m.   '        #20  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  for small breeds.  Call Sharon 886-2084  Dog Obedience Classes  Starling week of May 19th. Pee  $40. 10 weeks. Por more info. Call  886-7713. Peninsula Kennels. #19  ' Peninsula Kennels ^  Boarding &  Professional  Grooming  ALL Breeds  Phone 886-7713. Blbsons.  wonted  Timber Wanted: Fir, Hemlock.  Cedar and Poles. Top prices. Let  us give you an estimate. D&O Log  Sorting 1 Id Phone 8X6-7X96 or  886-7700, T.F.N.  Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  I ii. Hemlock, Cedar ��� Porpoise  Baj Logging Ltd., 885-9408 or  885-2032. T.F.N.  Older furniture, china, etc., bought  or sold on consignment, Harbour  Antiques, 15K5 Marine Dr., Gibsons. 886-7800 T.F.N.  IS" Cedoi Shake Blocks. Wc pay  thc   llcsl   pikes   for   good   wood.  Also custom cut Yew Block. 886-  9856, #19  Adull five ol len speed Touring  Bicycle   in  good  condition  lor  reus hie price, Phone 885-3398  alter 4:30 p.m "19  Announcement/  XBibsons Legion Branch ��109  y Presents *J  THE  "WAKACHOO RIVYOO"  May 16th & 17th Lounge only  Members & Guests Only  LUNCHES AVAILABLE  11:00 to 6:00 p.m. Monday-Saturday  Friday. Saturday also 9:00 p.m. - 12:30 a.m.  property  wonted to rent       wonted to rent  2 large choice panoramic view  lots���by owner. Some terms  available. Gower Pt. area. 886-  2887. tfn  Must Sell: Large beautiful serviced  corner lot located at Cameron and  Cochrane Rd., Pender Harbour,  Madeira Park. $25,000 obo. 299-  4863 mornings, tfn  Wesi Sechell. 2 storey, 1550 It.  home on quid cu I-tic-sac 3  bedrooms, study/workshop Thermal windows. Fireplace, Double  carport. Landscaped. Assumable  II'; mortgage $63,000,885-9777.  WIS  latEr  -J3.C-  rsac  WILSON  CREEK  Flows through approx  5 acres. Partly cleared,  on Reg. water. Secluded. Beautilul sites  Excellent investment  property. Ask $55,000.  Some terms.  885-2062  885-9339  Christian family of 4 require a 3  hedroom house by May 31.  Gibsons area. 886-2084. #19  Responsible working couple wilh  II) yr. old looking for 2-3 bdrm.  house in Gibsons area. Refs. 886-  9145 after 6. #19  Quiet, mature non-smoking female articling with local firm seeks  self-contained accommodation.  Will consider babysitting in  exchange for rem. Urgently required for June I. Messages al 886-  22117. ��2II  Sublet, room or IISMT suite for  quiet, non-smoker. Female.B.C.  1.1. summer student. Needed for  June 15th. to sept. 3 rd. Furn. OK  but not neees. Please call 291-1966,  Collect, eves only, willing to share  with other girls. ��21  Room, 1 bdrm suite or shared. Call  Annie   collect, Vancouver. 734-  8672. ��19  Portable Sawmill Owner Seeking  House to Rent. Write Uo.x 1074  Gibson's. B.C. VON IVO.     #21  for rent  3 bedrooms,  double   carport,  southerly exposure.  MORTGAGE  ASSUMABLE  Honnichrnok Resort  2 choice mobile home sites  available. Near waterfront. 886-  2887. tfn  Madeira Park. One bdrm. completely   furnished   house.   W/W  carpet, fireplace. Call 879-8939.  #20  2 year old, 3 bdrm.. 2 bthrms..  large rec. room down. Pratt Rd.  886-811011. tfn  Furnished ground level suite,  upper Gibsons. Suit older single  person. Rels. Gordon Agencies.  885-2013. "    #19  HOUSE  FOR SALE  HILLCREST AND '  CRUCIL ROAD ,  1.700 sq. It. Full Basement |  Southerly Exposure ���  View of Keats and Bowen |  Double garage ���  Master Bedroom 16 x 30 ft. .  Lot 120 x 140 It. ,  886-2417 !  TOLL FREE 922-2017 J  Alter 6 P.M. 886-2743 .  FOR RENT  In March  store It Office  School Road  &  Gower Pt. Road  581-0995  property  A number to note:  885-5171  WHARF REALTY LTD.  4 Bedroom House  Landscaped corner Lot  ��� 3 Bathrooms  ��� 2 Fireplaces  ��� 78 x 28 Work Shop  ��� Many More Features  Full Price $73,000 Firm  "Assumable $43,000 mortgage  at lO'W 886-9154  HOUSE FOR SALE  on Skyline, at thc foot ol the Blulf  OPEN HOUSE  Sat. & Sun., May 17th & 18th  View of Gibsons Harbour from this brand new  home. 2 bedrooms, big rec. room, fireplace,  sundeck & carport. Asking price $68,000.  Phone Roy Taylor at 886-7715 or 886-7779  for more details.  Small house lor June 1 to Sept. I.  For single resp. adult. Call collect  112-980-3019. #20  Working Nurse with one child  requires 2-3 bdrm house year  round. Sechelt area by July 1. Call  Coll. 526-4725. Marion. #2!  lor .luly 1 st. Young married  couple, two well-behaved school  age children, require well-main-  lened 3 bdrm. home in Seejielt or  Gibsons area. Prefer I yr. Lease.  F.P. large yard. Close to amenities.  $400-450. range. Call collect 980-  4740. After 7.30 p.m. #21  worK wonted  Backhoe services, septic fields,  water lines and drainage. A.  Ellingsen, 885-5092. tfn  Skilled carpenter and plumber.  Available anytime. 886-9772 after  5 p.m. tfn  Timberjack skidder with operator.  Wire splicer available. 886-2459.  tfn  Needs Fixing Lip?  Renovations and repairs, interior  and exterior. Call Brent at 886-  2551. T.K.N.  WKVUBUWS  Is your lawnmower  on the sick list?  Bring it to the doctors  at  Hwy. 101, Wilson Creek J  885-2711  vwvvwww  Chris miiward  Appliance Servicing  All makes domestic appliances.  Repaired or Serviced.  8862531  PENINSULA  R00FINQ ft  INSULATION LTD.  All Types of Roofing  & Re-Roofing  Henri; Rodiigues  Sechelt     885-8585  ideal landscaping  Tractor & Backhoe  Concrete & Rockwork  Light Land Clearing  886-9851  HALFMOON        S  WINDOW CLEANINGS  Profcbsional Service W  covering Ihe Sunshine Coast,     H  Roofs, "jullets cleaned.        jj  Construction Jj  ��� linal inside cleaning S  885-C%3 ' 8  (alter 6 |.'.m.)   5  Iwvwvvwwvwwwx*  RUBdl'S  BiacHsmim Shop  Arc & Gas Welding  Aluminum Mallets  Log Peeling Spuds  & Log Lifters  885-3755  for /ole  CREST SEWING CENTRE  SEWING MACHINE REPAIRS  Need Railing?  Think Wrought Iron  Phone  Coast Industries  886-9159 t.n  Soooeeeeeei  We have lor tale  a large shipment ot  slightly imperfect  carpet  at the very low price  ol  $4>95 per yd.  Ideal for Rec Room,  Den or Basement  Choice ot rust, beige  or brown.  SECHELT  CARPET  CORNER  885-5315 (days)  885-9355  (after 5 p.m.)  mofk wonted  Two carpenters for framing,  additions, form work. Phone Jim,  886-9679. ��I9  For Kxplosive Requirement!!  dynamite, electric or regular caps,  II line I; cord and safety fuse.  Contact Gwen Nimmu, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone 886-7778.  Howe Sound Farmer Institute,  T.F.N.  Most trees, like pets, need care and  attention and trees are our  specialty.  * Topping  * Limbing  * Danger tree removal  An insured guaranteed service.  Peerless Tree Service Lid.  885-2109  T.F.N.  Qualified Painter, reasonable  rates. 886-9749. ��21  Mother-in-law coming and there's  cobwebs in the corners'.' Had a  dinner party last night and can't  face the mess? Give us a call, 886-  9342 or 886-7249 eves. We are  experienced, bunded and insured.  ��20  2 mature young women to do  house/cleaning and light garden  work. $5. per hour. Phone 886-  2696. ;>19  Clean ups. Rubbish removal. Light  moving. Also 19 year old male high  school grad. wants work. 886-  950.V #20  [���Alterations Remodelling!'  \        & Dressmaking       J  ���f European trained f  (. specializing in J  rt Ultra-Suede, leather, sj  > hides and garments X  > Prompt service *  G         Reasonable rates          v  C 886-7872  Sunshine Window Gleaning  S  Hourly l contract  5    Free Estimates  S Call mornings 885-5735 or 885-5851,  y Tuesday to Friday  ?rm  m  885-5851.  or  885-2533  CARPET &  JUPHOLSTERY  In addition to our regular  upholstery cleaning service,  we now have dry cleaning for crushed velvets,  plush velours, etc.  Complete Janitorial Supplies  Hours: 9-5 Tues.-Fri  10-25 Sal.       J  for /ole  foi /ole  24 cu. ft. chest freezer. Good  condition. $225. 886-2523.      ��19  Homelite super-mini chainsaw,  14" blade. $100 firm. 885-3153  eves. #19  Bark Mulch. Large and small  orders. $13.50 yd. 886-9031.  T.F.N.  Brand new 19.2 cu. ft. Zenith  freezer. Have to sell. Lack of space.  Paid $495. Asking $375.886-7872.   life  RICH   BLACK  DELTA  LOAM  20 yards delivered  $295.00  584-6240 037  Kitchen garage burner. $50.  Coleman oil heater, $35. Kerosene  healer, $10. lull set of Robert  Jones Spalding golf clubs, bags  and cart, $100. 885-2971.       #19  Maple and Alder planks. 2, 3 & 4  inch thickness, 12-20 inch width,  lengths lo 12 fi. Air dried, some  fiddle back and birdscye. Excellenl colour in both Alder and  maple. 885-3351. #19  Flower Pots  Concrete flower pots and garden  ornaments. Corner of Metcalfe  Rd. and Lower Rd. For more  information call 886-2744 Roberts  Creek. #19  Punching bag, $75; Polaroid 360  elec. flash, $35; hand mower, $20;  Vegamalic II sheer, $5; console  stereo, $45; infant love seat, $10;  complete jolly jumper, $10; Pooh  bear musical mobile, $12. 886-  9003. #19  I Hollywood bed $75. 1 small  hoover washer $70. 1 living room  mirror $20. (30x40). R.R. no 1  Cosy Corner. 886-2328. #19  3 to 4 thousand feet 2x6 and 2x4.  Full size dimensions. 8 ft. to 16 ft.  long. $330 per load delivered.  Daryll, 886-9739. #21  Garage Sale: Flower baskets,  boxes, oak work bench, sink,  contcr top, 3/4" plastic pipe 60', 5  gal. pails, 10* con pipe cables, eic.  Chamberlin Rd., north of Reid Rd.  Sal.-Sun., May 17-18. *>I9  5 Radial Tires on Ford Rims. LR  78-15. 12x17 sand beige rug, used  six months. 886-9749. #21  Old gramophore records, the older  thc better, especially of opera  singers for Sunshine Coast Archive  of Recorded Sound. More modern  records (L.P.s) in excellent condition of classical music, theatre,  spoken word and so on also  welcome. 885-9210 eves, or 886-  2622/886-7817 and leave message  for Allan. TFN  RIDGID speed chuck, Model 300.  Good Shape. Dies to two inches.  Phone 886-9229. $800. #19  FRESH PRAWNS  Tuesdays  Weekly - Gov't Wharf  Gibsons  #19  SMALL TRUCK CANOPY. 886-  8325 #19  Your   New   Amway   Dealer   is  Karen.   For  information and  products, call 884-5329 anytime.  #20  Canadian  DIMENSION  Magazine  $2.00 at the  N.D.P. Bookstore  Camping Supplies  Barbecues  Charcoal  Hlbachis  at  Macleods  Sechelt  GOLF CLUBS  GOLF CARTS  GOLF SHOES  at  macleods  Sechelt  New from-dcawoifc  Precision  E5P40Q  I  ' This superb new sewing machine has a ionflllitof $:  outstanding features, here ire just a few; ,$  ��� computerized electronic     ��� full power ���van ��t , |  stitch programming lowest speeds .,,,*;  ��� (tee arm tor sewing... �� snip-on ammfM  versatility ,��� self lubridMngiJr^  Come In and try this outstanding sewing HMcWftiyi  ='B  Wmmmttammt.i  CREST SEWING  CENTRE       8862719  Repairs to All Makes        Sunnycrest Mall  DO IT AS A  FAMILY  MAY IS  FAMILY  MONTH.  B C COUNCIL  FOR THE FAMILY for /ole  GARAGE SALE: ITiompson rd,  t-angdale. Everything from soup  Co nuts. May 17th & 18th. 10:00  j.m. to 3:00 p.m. Also: Electric  stove $75. Chesterfield $75. 886-  7143.              019  Girls or Boys bicycle with removable training wheels. Suitable for  5 to 8 yr. old. Lionel Train carts.  Very old. 886-7992. U2\  Pool Table, 8' x 4'4". 5 cues. Balls  etc. $275. Phone 886-7800.     #19  VHF Television Antenna. Free.  885-9565. ��I9  for /ole  FIREWOOD   ;  $20 PER  PICK-UP LOAD i  ���        From new park I  ~ development '  I All proceeds to Ihe park '  ���       Phone Ron       I  Garden  Chemicals  2 Licensed  dispensers  at  macleods  sechelt  884-5240  DUNHAM RD , PORT MELLON  VON2SO  macleods  sechelt  Sell  HOT WATER  TANKS  below city prices  OPEN SUNDAYS  10 a.m. - 4 p.m.  A Hanging  i\ Baskets  ^\*'*i??  SEEDS!  BEDDING PLANTS  FLOWERING  SHRUBS  Fruit Trees,  PEAT MOSS &  FERTILIZERS  ETC..  Your  ONE STOP  GARDEN  SHOP  Quality  Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Road       886-7527  Kenmore deluxe electric range -  avocado - Like new. 885-3341.  Continuous - clean oven.        #19  Tillit Rotorliller. As new, $125.  886-7585. ��19  4 36x36 Cadet II Commercial  shower stalls. Terrazzo tile base  and metal sides. $200. each 886-  9414. ��20  15 used Piling 35 to 50 ft. $1.50 per  fool 885-3429. Ml  National Anniversary 6x12 2"  slate Pool Table. Installed with all  Accessories. $2,500. 885-3113.  #20  Brunswick 5x 10 2" Golden Crown  2" Slate Pool Table. Installed with  accessories. $2,500. 885-3113. #20  HOTPOINT  APPLIANCES  BEST PRICES ON  THE COAST  at  Macleods  sechelt  mobile home/  Premier 12x68, 2 bdrm. Patio  door. Acorn fireplace. Utility  room. Fridge, stove, W & D, many  extras. Like new inside and out.  $19,500.  Norwestern 12x64,2bdrm. Utility  room, fridge, stove, W & D. Very  nice condition. $17,500.  Both above homes to be moved  from present location.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park, Hwy. 101, Gibsons. Phone  886-9826. tfn_  1974, 2 bdrm. Premier 12' x 68'  wilh fireplace in living room. Has  built in china cabinet. Sliding glass  doors in kitchen. Separate utility  foom. Fully skirted with a 8 x 32  covered front porch and 8 x 12  back porch. Will help to relocate.  Must be seen. 886-7159. ��I9  COAST MOBILE  HOMES LTD.  HOW OH DISPLAY!  FEATURING!  24 x 52 Moduline        I  Double 3 Br., 2 Dr. Frig.  DLX  Range,  Built  in  Dish Washer, 2 full  baths, Deluxe Carpets  & Drapes, Full Lap  Siding, Over Hanging  Eaves, Duroid Roof,  3rd Gable, Gutters &  Down Spouts  24 x 48 Glen River  3 Br., Front Entrance.  Frig, Stove,  Dishwasher, DLX  Carpets & Drapes.  1 Bath.  IMMEDIATE  DELIVERY  M.D.L. 00623A  885-9879  Hwy. 101, Sechelt  (Across from Benner's  Furniture)  mobile home/  mmmmmmmmmm^  Sunshine Coast  Mobile Home  Park & Sales  1 mile west of Gibsons  on Hwy. 101  Order your new  "ATCO" Home  Direct and  SAVE $$$  on Stocking Charges  We welcome  Consignment Sales  on your  Used Mobile Home  Pads available  in our lot.  ,^hon^86-982^r  automotive  1975 Renault 12, excellent running  condition, no rust, l.l.OOt) miles.  Radial tires. Asking $1,700 obo.  Call 886-2093. 886-7386.        ��I9  '74 Mustang II Auto. 4 cyl.55,000  miles. Very good condition. $200(1.  firm. 886-2961 or 884-5355.    B2II  1978 Merc. Zephyr. STN.,WGN���  6 cyl. Auto. 29.000 miles. $4,800.  885-5467 0211  ���77 Dodge B200 3/4 ton Van.  Excellent condition. Extras. $4.20(1  o.b.o. 85-5643. tin  Having trouble selling your car or  truck? We offer expert help. Phone  886-8314. tfn  1953 Chevy pick up. Good running  condition. $600 worth new tires.  Body in good condition. 886-2594.  ��I9  '78 Honda wagon. 48,000 km.  Asking $4,500. 885-3153 eves.  IU9  '77 GMC Sierra Grande. P.S./  P.B. Slinding rear camper window.  Tilting steering wheel. 33,000  miles. $5,600. 885-5002 Eves. S20  '60 Landrover 88.4 WD. 2 canopy.  Lots of spare parts. $1,800. Call  eves. 885-3755 ��2II  1973 Jeep Wagoneer. 4 wheel  Drive. 360 auto. 60.000 miles. 5  radial tires. $3,950. Phone 886-  7839 after 6. 020  1974 ford. V* ton 4x4 completely  overhauled. Excellent running  condition. 390 4 speed. $4,300. will  trade for car. truck, boat etc.  Phone 886-9154 TEN  Cash $1,895. Now.  1970 Torino Wagon 351 Clcvland  fussy lady driven. Excellent re:mc-  chanical and rubber. Serviced.  Power Brake-Stecr-Auto Trans.  Call Lil or Lady in Sechelt. 1197  Mermaid St. Sechelt Phone  Day or Eves 885-9461.  1 K21  Automotive  The Pit Stop  &   886-9159    fy  HYPO AUTO PARTS  & ACCESSORIES  DAILVIHEEKLV-MOHTHLV  RENT-A-CAR  RENT-A-TRUCK  RESERVE NOW I  - 1980 Ford 1 Ton c/w  12 ft. Van Body  - 1980 Ford 3/4 P.U.'s  ��� 1980 Fairmonts  -1980 Mustangs!  Camper Rentals  -1980 Ford 3/4 Ton c/w  9 ft.6 in. Camper  BOOK EARLY!  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281  1326 Wharf Rd., Sechelt  JIM PATTERSON TOYOTA  is pleased to announce that  WrfWWWW^AWW  0M  AUTOMOTIVE  has been approved by Toyota Canada  Sub Dealer lor Toyota, and will be handling  Toyota Sales in conjunction with the  Jim Patterson Toyota Franchise.  All parts, service & warranty for f tie Sunshine Coast  will be handled through Jamieson Automotive.  We are pleased to present our  Toyota 1980 Models  ON DISPLAY  at Gibsons Sunnycrest Mall  FRIDAY & SATURDAY May 16th & 17th  when our representatives will be pleased to discuss  our fine line with you.  These vehicles will be ON DISPLAY at Jamieson  Automotive on SUNDAY a MONDAY,  MAY  18th & 19th lor demonstration, a our  ��, representatives will be available.  !| Hwy. 101 & Payne Rd      Gibsons      886-7919 J  automotive  I975 Honda Civic. Excellent  condition. Low mileage. Priced  right. 886-7471 1/20  1970 Pord Maverick, 6 cyl.  standard transmission. Includes  two near new snow tires with studs.  $400 obo. Phone 884-5296.     WO  1970 V.W Window Van. Partly  (amperised. $1,500. 886-7168.  #19  ���74 Pinto 4 SPD, R-DEF, Radio,  Radials. Good gas mileage, (lean -  I owner. $1,675. obo. 885-3161.  days. ��2I  '79 Ford Super - Window Van  Auto, P.B./P.S., Cruise control  stereo, captain's chairs, semi-  camperi/ed. low mdeage. Call 885-  5752. K2I  '76 6.6 Transom,    17,000 miles.  Ait Cond., T���Roof, 8 Track.  $8,000, 884-5331 aft. 6, 886-7706.  ��I9  Automotive  I960 Volk Babybluebeetlc. $300.  885-2553. ��|u  promotive  Coast News, May 13, 1980  jiovel  17.  hovel  '7.1 Pontiac Ventura.  $2,275. 8M-9225  Exc.  ennd.  ��20  USED CARSI  USED TRUCKS I  Huge Selection  ol  Quality  Cars & Trucks  ��� On the Spot  Bank Finance  ��� Trade Upl  ��� Trade Downl  SOUTH COAST FORD  "Used Car Division"  "Across from Benner's  Furniture"  AL KEELER  USED CAR MANAGER  885-8979  M.D.L. S936  IfOWCl  No matter  Where or How  you go,  We can make  the  arrangements.  peninsula  travel  886-9755  Registered Travel Agent  886-8314  The Only Way To Gol  Booking* for All your Travel Needs  at No Extra Cost to You!  ��� Ticket* ��� Hotels ��� Toura ��� Charter! ��� Insurance  NOTE:  new summer Hours  open: tubs. - sat.  hours: ioa.m.-1:30 p.m.  2 p.m. ��� 5 p.m.  In the Heart of Cedar Plaia  886-8155   886-8156  669*1521      Toll Free  886-8344  4>  ^ ������*  Economy" COMPACTS  m* W��!��' >%,  !flP Hwy. 101, Just West of Pratt Rd., "ftm\  Economy" MID SIZE  Hwy. 101, Just West of Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons, B.C.  ������������***���������������*********************���*������*���*���*������******  ���*���***���*���������������������������������������*���������**  1974 DATSUN 710  STATION WAGON  4 cyl., auto, radio, new paint, lots ;  \ of room for a family.  $2,400.00  or $500. dn. & $67.74/mo.  for 36 mos. O.A.C.  ************* *****  SUPER  } CLEAN CARS   .  * +  ******************  U  1974 FORD "CAPRI"  4 cyl., 4 speed, radial tires, radio. The ,  best in performance & economy^  159,000 miles.  $2,495.00  or $595 dn. & $67.74/mo.  lor 36 mos. O.A.C.  11976 TOYOTA; COROLLA  4 cyl., auto, radio. Immaculate car  with 19,000 one-owner miles. Don't  miss this!  $3,875.00  or $675. dn. 8, 114.08/mo.  for 36 mos. O.A.C.  1974 CHEVROLET  VEGA HATCHBACK  4 cyl., automatic, Bucket seats, only]  \30,000 miles. Sporty 2 Dr.  $1,850.00  or $350. dn. & $53.47/mo.  for 36 mos. O.A.C.  L1973 TOYOTA COROLLAj  2 Dr. 4 cyl., 4 spd., radio,  radial tires, clean car.  $1,795.00  or $395. dn. & $49.91/mo.  for 36 mos. O.A.C.  TRUCKS  ******���������*  1972 FORD F-100  302 V-8 auto, radio, new radial tires.,  , 61,000 miles.  $1,850.00  or $350. dn. & $53.47/mo.  for 36 mos. O.A.C.  1978 FORD F-150  RANGER XLT  351 V-8 auto, P.S. & P.B., Fiberglass  canopy. Metallic green, velour interior.^  [ spoke hubcaps.  $4,950.00  or $950. dn. ft $142.61/mo.  for 36 mos. O.A.C.  1975 DODGE W-200  CREWCAB  3/4 Ton. 4 wheel drive, 360 V-8,  4 speed. Power steering & brakes.  iNew paint & tires Fiberglass topper j  \with boat rack. 61,000 miles. A-1.  $3,300.00  or $400. dn. & $103.39/mo.  for 36 mos. O.A.C.  "PERFORMANCE"  ********************  1970 PONTIAC  LEMANS  "SPORT COUPE"  350 V-8 auto. P.S. & P B . Bucket  Seats & console. Chrome wneels  $1,895.00  or $395. dn. & $53.47/mo.  for 36 mos. O.A.C.   1971 TORINO  "500"  Fastback. PS & P.B,  351 Cleveland V-8 auto.  new paint & exhaust  $1,475.00  or $475. dn. 4$35.65/mo.  for 36 mos. O.A.C.  MISCELLANEOUS  ****************  1968 FORD F-850  S/A TRACTOR ON AIR  534 cu. in. V-8, 5-spd , 2 spd. axle  10:00-20 rubber - completely  overhauled brake system 16,000 miie  on rebuilt engine. Rebuilt 5th wheel  Super condition throughout Strong  truck   C B  radio & 8 track  $4,900.00  SANGSTER CRAFT  13 fl  fiberglass boat. 20 H.P Mercury  outboard. Forward controls.  w rashield, Canvas cover A-l trailer  "Fast"  $1,495.00  1977 4x4 TRAILER  your olf road vehicle anywhere Like  new Cost over $2,600 to build  $1,450.00  Roberts 12 ft. steel  CARGO VAN  with cantilever locking door  To fit 1 or 2 ton  $1,400.00  ******** *************  I Our Reputation Rides .  5  with Euery car I   1  *    TrucK we Sell,    j  *********************  ���*���������**���*������������*���**********  1972 VALIANT "SCAMP'  2 Dr. H.T., 318 V-8 auto, P.S. & P.B.,  vinyl top, radio, radial tires, low miles. i  [ Sharp & reliable.  $2,275.00  or $475. dn. & $64.17/mo.  for 36 mos. O.A.C.  i 1972 CHEVROLET NOVAj  4 Dr. Sedan, 6 cyl. auto, Power  Steering, new paint, one owner, low  $1,880.00  or $380. dn. a $53.47/mo.  for 36 mos. O.A.C.  1968 FAIRLANE "500"  2 Dr. Fastback, 302 V-8 auto, new tires I  j radio, original paint, low miles  .  "Immaculate"  1,650.00  or $550. dn. a $54.38/mo.  for 24 mos. O.A.C.  FULL SIZE  ***���������********  1969 OLDSMOBILE "88  V-8 auto, P.S. & P.B..white vinyl  interior. Super trailer or boat tow car.(  ! 58,000 original miles.  $1,200.00  or $300. dn. & $44.49/mo.  for 24 mos. O.A.C.  1968 FORD LTD  4 Dr. H.T. 390 V-8 auto. P.S. & P.B .  I vinyl top, air conditioned. One owner!  $995.00  1977 FORD LTD II  2 Dr. H.T., 351 V-8 auto. PS & P B .  ^ vinyl top. radial tires 46.000 miles A-  $3,995.00  or $795. dn. 4$114.08/mo  for 36 mos. O.A.C.  1977 PLYMOUTH  SPORT FURY  360 V-8 auto. P.S. & P.B., Individual  bucket seats (reclining), beautiful  checked fabric burgundy & black  nterior, firemist black paint, vinyl top,  50,000 miles, A-1  $3,300.00  or $600. dn. a $96.26/mo.  for 36 mos. O.A.C  vmmmmmmmm 18.  motorcycle/  Honda 550 Four. Excellenl condition. Four into one. Saddle bags.  Totally reliable. $1,200 obo. 886-  2551 TIN  Coast News, May 13, 1980  comp��i//fyy  marine  compciz/rvv  RV SALES  & RENTALS  885-5512  Husky camper sleeps 4 3-way  fridge/stove wilh Ovan rurnace  Hydraulic jacks. $1,800 obo  Phone 885-5630. If 19  19' Shasta camper-trailer Stove,  fridge, electric brakes. Sleeps 6.  Equalizei hitch. $1,200. Phone  886-7095, --ii  1972 hard top tent trailer. Sleeps  MX. $600. 886-2587 16 Il libel-  glass canoe. $225. 886-2587.   ��2I  16' trailer lor travel or living wilh  stove, fridge, est  awning, heater,  etc. $1,800 in in ssi,.7449,     .���On  lent frailer lor Sale  Propane lndge and spue. Ciood  Condition. Also includes canopy,  heater, toilet. Price $800. Phone  884-5284. tfn  1976 14'/:' Caveman travel trailer.  Sleeps 4. like new. $2,500. Phone  886-7872. tin  28 Class A motor home in lop  shape, reasonably priced, for  information phone 886-7750. ft!9  1974 Security trailer 19'. Sleeps 6.  fully equipped. Excellent condition. S5.500. Phone 886-2802  after 6. 021  FOR SA1.F  2 cab-over campers tor import size  trucks. Exc. cond. l.a Caravana.  885-2711. 885-9626. Open 7 days a  week c 19  14' fiberglass Sportsman. 40 hp  Johnson motor. Trailer included  Best oiler. 883-2321. #20  Log Salvage Tug. Vagabond II, 2  6 ft. heavy FG hull - 671 GMC. 3  stage steering. Hydraulic. 28-24  stainless wheel. 2 bunks. New  stove. Working now. $28,500. 885-  3424. #21  morine  22' boai. Rinnell. 188 Merc.  cruiset Kitchenette, sleeps three,  lop speed 35 knots Motor  recently overhauled. $7,900. 885-  1165 or 885-2522 iln  "   Camper Rentals   *  j)   4a tfatavoKa  L    885-2711  sue  is' Fibreglass over plywood hull  and heavy-duty boat trailer. Some  parts.$400. firm. 886-7938.      .121  12' Sangsier fiberglass cat topper.  '73 6 hp motor, $500 obo. 886  9682. #20  25' I974 Starcraft twin 120 Merc  cruiser, loaded. Clean. $ 14.500  obo. 885-5264 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.d 19  IAN MORROW & CO. LTD,  Marine Surveyors, condition and  detail surveys lor I valuation.  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433. 886-9458.  T.F.N.  18 ft. wood boat, fiberglass  bottom, cabin, head, CB. etc. 69-  115 hp OB. $2,500 includes 6 mon.  moorage at Smilty's. 885-5467.  #20  14' fiberglass semi-deep V, 1976 35  hp Johnson motor. F-Z loader  trailer. $2,500, 886-2902.  #19  17' Cilasscralt Boat. Semi-hardtop.  80 HP Merc, 9.9 Evinrude. Winch:  excellent condition. $3,000. 886-  2802. ul 9  HIGCS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD,  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast and B.C. Coastal  Waters. Phone: 885-9425, 885-  9747. 885-3643. 886-9546.  T.F.N.  CAMpbell's  FAMILY SHOES and LEATHER GOODS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Your friendly neighbourhood  drop-off point for  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine  page location. The Sunshine  Coast News also reserves the  right to revise or reject any  advertising which in the opinion  of the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event that  any advertisement is rejected,  the sum paid for the advertisement will be refunded.  All typesetting, artwork, and  layout, etc., done by the Sunshine Coast News becomes the  property of the Sunshine Coast  News, and reproduction by any  means, without the written  permission of the Publisher, will  be subject to legal action.  HARDWARE & GIFTS  883-9914  PENDER HARBOUR CENTER  MADEIRA PARK  Is now serving PENDER HARBOUR  as drop off for  Classified Advertisements  Deadline 1.00 p.m. Fridays  Classifieds should be prepaid and pre-written.  All information in Classified Ad section of Coast News.  b.c.C yuhon  REGISTERED NURSES REQUIRED for 34 bed hospital in  town of 4000 on the fringe of  Rockies. Excellent recreational  facilities. Residence accomodation. Salary according to U.N.A.  contract. Apply/call collect: Director of Nursing, Grande Cache  Hospital, Grande Cache, Alberta.  TOEOYO. #19  RARE    COLLECTORS    ITEM  1955 Chevy 'A ton show truck.  Wrap around big back window.  Rust free California vehicle 4,000  miles since frame-up restoration.  Serious enquiries only. Phone 845-  2510 after 5:30 p.m. S19  BUCK CREEK LOG HOMES.  Custom made or one ready made  2,000 square fool log house A-  Irame desigh complete with plans.  For further information call 845-  2863. ��I9  ARE YOU PARI' OF OUR  LAND CLAIM? Did you or your  ancestors live in any of these  villages! Moricelown. Hagwilget.  Kuldo. Kisegas, Kispiox, Clcn  Vowel!, Gitanmaax (Hazelton)  Kitsegukla. Kitwanga. The Gitk-  san-Carrier research team needs  information from you, to assist  Tribal Council to develop a strong  land claims position. Please help.  Send your name and address to  The Land claims position. Please  help. Send your name and address  to The Land Claims Office. Box  337, Hazelton. B.C. VOJ 1YO.  #20  COLLEGE COURSES AT HOME! Speedwriting. shorthand,  bookkeeping, business math. Full  time courses also available. Con-  tack Duffus College, 543 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3H6.  Phone 681-7557. TFN  OWNER SACRIFICE - LAKE  FRONT DEVELOPMENT - 5  acres lake lot ��� $15,000. 5 acre  semi-lake lot ��� $10,500. 6 acres  home, creek, spring��� $29,900. 65  acres on lake, treed-- $49,500. 5  acres log plus 3 rentals��� $49,500.  Financing at 12% Bridge Lake on  new highway 24. Phone 593-  4475. #19  1977 L200 P & H rough terrain  crane. 60 foot boom, 20 foot gib.  G.M. power, low hours, excellent-  Peace River $67,500. #19  1974 ML 200 Mountain logger  skidder, 200 h.p. class, new tires,  Clark winch, excellent. Cranbrook  $30,000. #19  1972 Timberjack 2500, 4 cubic  vard bucket, good tires, excellent.  Cranbrook - $42,750. #19  fill  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE.  NOON SATURDAY  Minimum $2.50 per insertion  Each additional line 50<t.  or use our economical  3 weeks for the price of 2 rate  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION.  This otter is made available for private individuals.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS    ' In the event of an error,  ARE FREE the publisher shall be responsible  Birth Announcements. Lost and Found lor one corrected insertion only  DROP OFF POINTS:   Campbells Family Shoes ��� Sechelt  Centre Hardware & Gilts - Madeira Park   (Deadline FRIDAY before noon)  Prim your ul In thc Mjturee Including the price of the Item and your telephone num.  her. Be .urv u> leave a blank vpace after each word.  In order to keep rates lor classified advertising to a minimum, no billing or  telephone orders are accepted except from customers who have  accounts with us or who live outside the Sunshine Coast.Cash, cheques  or money orders must accompany all classified advertising.  Please mail to Coast News. Classifieds,  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  Or bring in person to  the Coast News Office in Gibsons.  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  LILU.LL1.LL_L                _L  HE     I    '"                ..   X IE  '   ���     ._    HX"  D  ���  b.c.fi yukon  CERTIFIED   MILLWRIGHT  with minimum 5 years experience.  Rate: $ll.765/hr. Union benefits.  Phone 378-2224 or apply in writing  to: Balco Industries Ltd., Nicola  Division, Box 39, Merritt, B.C.  #20  B.C. Agricultural Land Commission has opening for an Agrolo-  gist, a Planner, an Assistant  Planner. For details call G.D.  Gram or J.P. Plotnikoff at 294-  5211. #19  COLLECTORS ANTIQUE truck  model "A" Ford pickup 1929, with  most original parts, in running  condition. Excellent investment.  Call Dave 338-1857 eves. Courtenay, B.C. Best offer. #19  BEAUTIFUL REGISTERED  CHOCOLATE LABRADOR  PULPS! Five males! Excellent  hunting stock, many field trial  champions in pedigree, also make  wonderful pets, shots, tattooed,  $220. each. Phone 576-9234.   #19  1975 D8K. choice of blades,  ripper, lulls enclosed cab, currently in shop - Prince George. Price  cm request. Phone 274-1438 or 324-  2446. #19  IF YOU ENJOY GARDENING,  do it year round, using an  aluminum and glass greenhouse!  Write for free brochure to B.C.  Greenhouse Builders, 7323 - 8th  St., Mail orders now available.   #20  Provlnca ol  British Columbia  Ministry of  Forests  SALE OF  DECKED  TIMBER  An estimated 86 m3 (30  cunits) decked logs  mainly fir, Roberts  Creek Park. Sale by  sealed tender Vancouver Office 1 p.m. May  16 under S.B.E. program. Upset price  $1120. For particulars  contact office of Forest  Ranger, P.O. Box 69,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  or Reginal Manager,  631-355 Burrard St.,  Vancouver, B.C. V6C  2H1.  Aluminum  RAILINGS  * No Waiting *  As of May 13 we will have  RAILINGS IN STOCK  to fit any size sundeck  Bring in your measurements &  leave with your railings.  OR  Have us install them  WITHIN 24 HOURS  Baked Plastic Finish on Aluminum  A  Complete  Service  We Build Sundecks from Scratch  clurcidek  The Permanent Vinyl Sundeck I  Permanent FIBERGLASS COATING  Aluminum   CANOPIES  Aluminum   ROLL-UP AWNINGS  This garbage, judging by the date on the discarded local paper, was just recently  dumped in the raving on the Hydro right-of-way just off Stewart Road.  The Strange Bear  The Sasquatch and I  Eight years later we were  living in a much more settled  community, but still thc farm  was bordered on the east and  south by virgin forest. On the  west, just a stone's throw from  the house and across a small  grass field, was the line fence  between us and a farm owned  by a family of elderly brothers  and sisters; their house was out  of sight beyond a hill, and the  field nearest us was also grass.  The younger of the men was  what is now known as "retarded", and was very shy of  strangers, never leaving the  home surroundings. One day  my mother, who had been ill  and was in the irritable stage of  convalescence, called me to her  room and told me that this  "simple" man was standing out  by the line fence staring at her  window, and she wanted my  father to make him go away.  I glanced from her window,  which overlooked the area  where the line fence ran up and  over the slope of a hill, and saw  a dark figure standing by a  fence post. It was in a quite  human pose, with the forepaws  resting one upon the other on  top of the post; it was apparently very tall, for the a'fms  sloped down from Ihe shoulders to the post; but I saw at  once that it was not a man, for  the wind was ruffling long hair  or fur on the shoulders. There  were no signs of the pricked  DEADLINE SATURDAY NOON ���  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Forests  NOTICE  IHVITINB  APPLICATIONS FOR  TIMBER SALE  LICENCE A14080  Pursuant to section 16  (1) of the Forest Act,  sealed tenders will be  received by the Regional Manager, Vancouver, up to 1:00 p.m.  on May 26th, 1980, fora  Timber Sale Licence to  authorize the harvesting of 5,500 cubic  metres Alder located  Wormy Lake, Sechelt  Peninsula, New Westminster Land District.  Term: To October 31/  1980.  Bids can be accepted  only from small business enterprises, as  defined in the Regulations.  Application for registration under the small  business program and  details of the proposed  Timber Sale Licence  may be obtained from  the Regional Manager,  631-355 Burrard St.,  Vancouver, B.C. V6C  2H1, or the Forest  Ranger, P.O. Box 69,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  ears of a bear at gaze, but I  thought thc animal must be  tilting its nose upwards to catch  scents, and told Mother that it  was a bear, not the man she  thought.  Being stubborn, I was determined to prove lhat the figure  was not that of a man. so 1  crossed our grass field and  crawled through into the next  field, looking around in the  grass for any signs of footprints crushing thc grass. The  field was quite empty and I  walked down towards the  lower fence, where I could get  out to the road that ran along  below our house. This road had  originally run close to the fence  line, but at the spot I was  making for there was a steep  little knoll that must have been  hard pulling for a team, and  when the road was graded a few  years before they had swung  the road away from the fence  and curved it around and down  the knoll.  The old tracks were almost  overgrown with grass and  bushes, but there was one clear  place where I could reach the  road. I stooped to crawi  through thc barbed-wire fence,  TOS'"was halfway ffi?ough  when, below my eyes in the dirt  of the old wagon rut, I saw the  imprint of an unshod heel. The  rest of the foot had rested on  short grass, and what froze me  momentarily was the fact that  the trodden-on grasses were  slowly rising as I looked at  them.  ROMAN CATHOLIC  SERVICES  Kc.v. Angelo De Pompa,  Parish Priest  Times of Masses  Saturday, 5:00 p.m.  St. Mary's. Gibsons  Regular Sunday Masses  9:00 a.m. Our LadyofLourdes  Church. Sechelt  Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. Holy family  Church, Sechell  12:00 noon St, Mary's Church.  Gibsons  Confessions before Mass  Phone: 885-9526 or 885-5201  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Cedar drove School on Chanel Rd  Sunday 9;45  Morning Worship 11:00  Evening Fellowship 7:i>o  Home Iliblc Stud)  Call Pastor led Hoodie  886-7107 or 886-9482  Affiliated with Ihe  Pentecostal Assemblies of  Canada  lt is remarkable how quickly  the mind can work ..: ^ch a  moment, for I was sure the bear  was just inside the bushes in  front of me. I knew I could not  draw back and return up the  slope ofthe field, not knowing  what was following me, and the  only thing I could do was to  pretend I had not noticed  anything, but proceed out to  the road and walk away. I  crawled on through and walked  in a sort of trance of fright out  to the road. I glanced once to  my left to make sure there was  neither man or beast on thc  road in that direction, then  went on down and around the  knoll, keeping my eyes on the  track in hopes of seeing bear  tracks in the dust; but there was  nothing, and when I reached  level ground thc tension became too much, and I ran. How  I ran! When I reached the stile  over the fence into our garden  from the road I fairly flew over  it, and my father, who had  come up from the barn yard  and was in the garden, came  hurrying to meet me, surprised  to see me out there and  concerned over my obvious  fright.  Remembering several incidents that happened that  summer, I think the "bear"  stayed in our vicinity for  several weeks, but we saw  nothing of it, and I gradually  forgot my alarming adventure,  or at least put it out of my  mind.  GLAD TIDINGS'  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phon: 886-2660  Sunday Schocl - 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  UNITED CHURCH  Davis Bay-St. John's United  Worship, Sunday 9:30 a.m.  Study Session  Thursday. 2:30 p.m.  Gibsons-Gibsons United  Sunday School. 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship. 11:00 a.m.  Study Session  Tuesday. 7:30 p.m.  Prayer and Share  Wednesday, 1:30 p.m.  Pastor  The Rev. George W, Inglis.n in  Phone 886-2333  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sal.. II) a.m.'  Hour of Worship Sat.. II a.m.  St John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor C. Drlcberg  Everyone Welcome  lor information phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  It Church Services  885-9666      SWaDSOD'S    885-5333  DisPatch      Swanson's Excavating Ltd.   Accounts  Box 172,  Sechelt, B.C  VON 3A0  Bach-Hoes  Excavator Carl's corner  Steampot to skyhook  Steampots to Skyhooks!  ���������: Part VII  f We had been soaking everything within reach of our hoses  for about a half hour when I  suggested that the other pumps  would be running low on fuel.  "O.K.," he replied. "Let's load  this pump and take it with us. If  We need to, we can bring it back  down later."  \Vc had just loaded the pump  when the locy arrived with the  bull car so he was right on our  tail going back to the landing.  The wind was .still blowing up  the hill so there appeared to be  no danger of the lire jumping  the track at this poini.  In less than an hour the  slackline machine was loaded  on the bull car and ready to go  to camp. But Bill had one more  agonizing decision to make  before allowing the locy to  leave.  There was 3500 feet of three  inch skyline laying up that  sidehill. To risk sending a crew  up to the backend to cut loose a  tail-holt shackle which may be  too high to reach or too tight to  unfasten, was a big gamble. It  would do no good to pull the  spikes on the tie back lines and  let it all go together. The big  bull shackle would not run  through the tree jack that  supported the skyline up the  back spar.  On the ground at thc track-  side landing wat> thc huge  carriage that rode the skyline,  and unless the tailholt wai let  go, it was almost impossible,  with what little time they might  have before a shift in the wind  turned the fire around, to save  it. But at whatever the cost, the  lives of the crew were his first  responsibility. He turned to the  locy engineer. "Take her to  camp. But send the crew  speeder up from the double  track to stand by in case we  have to evacuate."  Turning to the hooktendcr,  he said, "When that speeder  gets here, take half of your crew  to camp for some rest. You can  cpme_bijck out tonight and  relieve" the other half. We'll  keep these pumps going as long  as we can stay in here and if we  cart keep the fire away from the  landing, there is a chance we  can save the spar tree, rigging  artd skyline."  A couple of men had carried  the extra pump down into the  creek bed and had strung out  another set of hoses. With four  pumps running in the creek  bottom it was beginning to  sound like a flight of bumble  bee's. They were good for an  hour or so between fills and an  oil check about every four  hours. A bit of grease and a  check ofthe intake valves how  and then made my job relatively easy. But it was tedious  as 1 had to be nearby at all times  and to listen for a change in the  tempo of each pump. Any  change would indicate a shortage of fuel or some other  problem.  After some of the crew had  left. Frank Hoy came down to  my pumping station. "We're  going into camp now. But I'll  be out later this afternoon. I'll  bring grub and coffee and your  crew can alternate on the hoses  every hour or so. Wc may  have to use that other crew at  the other end of this fire so  don't look for a change until  morning. See you later."  It looked like it was going to  be a long day and a longer night  so I busied myself in making up  a comfortable camp. Smoothing out a mossy spot in the  shade of a willow at the creek  side, and making sure that I  was up-wind of the pump  exhaust, I settled down for a bit  of rest.  I could look up the sidehill  from my cosy spot and watch  the crew as they saturated the  dry slash and smouldering duff,  occasionally stretching out an  extra length of hose to reach a  pitchy stump that had burned  out its center and was throwing  fire and sparks like the stack of  a blast furnace. I could see Art  and Lawson soaking down a  pile of brush that had suddenly  ilared up and thc heat must  have been terrific. They were  ducking behind stumps to  shield themselves from the  flames.  They soon had it under  control and were looking down  the hill loward the pumps. 1  wondered if they could see me  in my shady nest and I had lo  grin lo myself as I imagined  Art's reaction to my fantastic  luck. 1 was sure he would be  more convinced than ever that I  would have come out of that  barrel full of breasts with my  mouth full, while he came up  sucking his dirty old thumb!  I was too young and inexperienced at that time to  know that before a storm, there-  was usually a lull; that after life,  there was only death; and that  under Murphy's law, if anything could go wrong, it would!  I came close to death that  nieht!  Coast News, May 13, 1980  The Sechelt pipe band is alive and well and will be playing at the annual inspection ol  the Army Cadets on May 16th The inpsection is open to the public and will be held in  the Sechelt Legion at 7 p.m.  Countdown to Timber  Days begins  The countdown is starting to  Ihe big Sechelt Timber Days  weekend. Approximately .IS  entries have been received for  the parade Sunday and  programs detailing the  weekend's events now are  available.  Sechelt Legion's ladies  auxiliary will be operating a  concession stand Saturday  night for thc street dance  behind   Trail   Bay   Shopping  Elphinstone Students spread themselves through the business community last week  in order that they receive on the job experiences. Melissa Walker helped out at the  Coast News. -*r . l     t^ l  Youth Employment  The Village of Gibsons has the Ministry will reimburse  received approval from the  Ministry of Labour to hire four  young people under the 1980  Provincial Youth Employment  Program. Under the program,  TfTTfTTN'l  the Village for the full amount  of the wages of these young  employees over a two and a  half month period commencing June 16th.  nr\ NOTICE OF IHTEIIT  (gi) TO APPLY HERBICIDES  Notice is hereby given that herbicides will be applied in the  Sechelt Forest District between June 2 and September 30,  1980 in the        CROWSTOn LAKE AREA.  The purpose of this project is conifer release by the use of 2-4  Dichlorophenoxyacelic acid, trade name 2-4D Amine. The  intent is to remove undesireable brush species to enhance the  growth of conifers. Such clearance leads to a more  productive, economically viable forest resource. It is being  carried out under the terms of the Canada and British  Columbia Intensive Forest Management Agreement.  This notice is given as per the requirements of the Pesticide  Control Act, Public Land Pesticide Use Permit Number 104-  127-80 copies of which may be viewed at the Sechelt Forest  Service Office. Appeals Must be in writing and be directed to  Pesticide Control Branch. 15326 - 103A Avenue. Surrey, B.C.  V3R 7A2  Province of British Columbia  Ministry ol Forests  be awarded to the first  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5.00 wi  name drawn from the barrel which correctly locates  the above. Send you entries to the Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons. Last week's winner was Debbie Wilson  of Box 1664 in Sechelt who correctly located the  shelter at the Porpoise Bay Marsh.  NOTICE OF INTENT  TO APPLY HERBICIDES  Notice is hereby given that herbicides will be applied in the  Sechelt Forest District between June 2 and September 30.  198'6 in the SMIM0S PT. MEA.  The purpose ol this project is conifer release by the use of 2-4  Dichlorophenoxyacelic acid, trade name 2-4D Amine. The  intent is to remove undesireable brush species to enhance the  growth of conifers. Such clearance leads to a more  productive, economically viable forest resource. It is being  carried out under the terms of the Canada and British  CJolumbia Intensive Forest Management Agreement.  Tfiis notice is given as per the requirements of the Pesticide  iontrol Act, Public Land Pesticide Use Permit Number 104-  143-80 copies of which may be viewed at the Sechelt Forest  Service Office. Appeals Must be in writing and be directed to  Pesticide Control Branch. 15326 - 103A Avenue, Surrey, B.C  VSR 7A2  Province ol British Columbia  Ministry of Forests  Fly the EARLY BIRD schedule  to Vancouver International Airport  and Downtown Vancouver  Mon. Fri. 6:45 a.m.  Connecting with  P.W.A., C.P. Air, Air Canada  and all major international air lines.  Connecting with Air West  for downtown  Duncan, Victoria Harbour, Seattle.  885-2214  689-8651  Direct Line  dWWSW  Centre. During the day. May  Queen Lisa Blackwell and  queen-elect Heather Caldwell  will be representing Sechelt at  the Pender Harbour Day.  Sunday, Pender Harbour May  Queen will be returning the  visit.  Monday's Logger Sports  events, organized by Homer  Glass, are well in hand with a  new category of participants���  13 to 17 year olds. Weather  permitting, the crowd will be  treated to a parachute jump  demonstration at 1 p.m.  Winners in the Timber Days  poster contest were busy opening their Royal Bank accounts  last week.  Children should remember  the bicycle-decorating contest  is judged near the Sechelt  Indian Band office before the  parade Sunday.  And everyone, remember the  Grand Parade at 11 a.m.  Sunday.  AbinDRb  CEDRR  nUIIICD      Product ol 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 Each can be modified  to fit your particular needs and tastes Or we can help you design  your very own plan.  Sales Office and Display Home in Horseshoe Bay  -;- "���A binDMi CEDRR HOIDES   CN13-5      INDEPENDENTLY DISTRIBUTED BY  M.C. MacKenzie Limited  6342 Bay St., Horseshoe Bay  West Vancouver, B.C. V7W 2G9  1604) 921-8010   921-9268  Enclosed is $3 tor Planbook and Design Guide  Name   Street   City   Prov Code  Phone    Location of Building Lot   NOTICE OF INTEKT  TO APPLY HERBICIDES  Notice is hereby given that herbicides will be applied in the  Sechelt Forest District between June 2 and September 30,  1980 in the        WORfflV LANE AREA.  The purpose of this project is coniter release by the use of 2-4  Dichlorophenoxyacelic acid, trade name 2-4D Amine. The  intent is to remove undesireable brush species to enhance the  growth of conifers. Such clearance leads to a more  pioductive, economically viable forest resource. It is being  carried out under the terms of the Canada and British  Columbia Intensive Forest Management Agreement  This notice is given as per the requirements of the Pesticide  Control Act, Public Land Pesticide Use Permit Number 104  126-80 copies of which may be viewed at the Sechelt Forest  Service Office. Appeals Must be in writing and be directed to  Pesticide Control Branch. 15326 - 103A Avenue, Surrey, B.C.  Province ol British Columbia  Ministry ot Forrflts  'ZLJtSSIFfEDJWS  THAT'S  MY  CREDIT  UNION  I joined the  Credit Union  early because right from the start I want  my money in safe hands - mine and my  neighbours.  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  BOX 375, COWRIE STREET, SECHELT, B.C. VON 3A0  TELEPHONE 885-3255  885-3255 20.  Coast News, May 13, 1980  "Wc are also featuring at Special Prices  for our Anniversary Sale:"  BurlingtOIl Andrea Elite & Centre Stage  �� - Encore Carpeting  (A^rmStrong Candide & Sundial  ^y Cushioned Vinyl Flooring,  Richmond  Soliloquy & Berberesque  V     CABPETS�� Carpeting  All Drapery Materials   20%  All Roll Ends of Carpet displayed on the racks i  25   Sheet Viny' Flooring    10% DiSCOlM  Carpet Mate II Underpad   Reg. $2.75 sq. yd. sale  5/16 in. Chip Foam       Reg. $1.75 sq. yd. sale  Ken DeVries & Son Lt  ICHARGEX  G*5�����   Two Locations .0 Serve You    *g��� Sechelt & Gibsons  April 30th to May 3ist  AlffllUERMV  W�� ffl  k$  ("Warehouse Specials"  "Londsdale"Parisienne Mint $18*95  Reg. $31.50 sq. yd.  "Mystic Charm" Silver Taupe *15��95sc"  "Contractor's Special"  Quality flooring for approximately 1200 sq. ft. homes  Installed.'!��� 50   sq.ft.  Price includes carpet in living room, dining room,  halls, stairs and bedrooms, over 5/16 in. underpad,  and vinyl sheet goods in kitchen, utility room and  bathrooms.  13 Imperial carP  n  ���peting  1 sq. yd.  v.  > sq. yd.  "Sevante"  Carpeting  Jute Back:  $19*50  sq. yd.  wmm  >% Off Reg. Price  ks a further 10% diSCOUllt  lilt     on all lines  ALE$J��50sq.yd.  ALE $1,50 sq. yd  Discover  The Burlington Look Not far f rom thc turn-off for Egmont, this portion of Hwy. 101 on thc way to Pender Harbour from Earl's Cove twists its way along thc coast.  British Columbia Gnv'i  phulo.  WHAT'S IN A NAME, OR "A ROSE BY ANY OTHER NAME..."  I've heard Egmont called various names, Edmont (sic) in last week's Realtor  being the latest. Previously, it has been referred to as Eggnog by our friendly  weekly columnist for the Sunshine Coast News, Jon van Arsdell. (The Coast  News is also featuring a history of Egmont by Judy Gill.)  Lyn, who has been responsible for the bulk of the excellent layout work in the  Sunshine Coast Realtor, is coming with me next Tuesday for supper with Jon  and Lize at their home in Egmont. We plan, weather permitting, to hike up  Mount Halliwell earlier in the day to the vicinity of the Forestry lookout for the  breathtaking views this vantage point affords of "Snake Lake" (Sakinaw Lake)  and the surrounding areas. Cameras will be to hand, and hopefully a picture or  two for the Sunshine Coast Realtor will result. I'm definitely hoping to get some  good photographs of Redtop too, while we're in Egmont.  One of the most interesting names I've come across for Egmont is for what is  known as old Egmont. Gilbert Joe of the Sechelt Indian Band suggested this  name to me some years ago when I was seeking an interesting name for a film  society forming on the Sunshine Coast. The Salish word for old Egmont is  "Kwah tah moss" which means "god's country".  Few other Native words survive in common parlance. The Skwah-kwah River  (up Jervis Inlet) is on the charts, and Tsoh-nye (Deserted Bay) has become  widely known because of a locally developed course in Native Environmental  Studies being held there, the course being jointly sponsored by the local School  Board and the Sechelt Indian Band Council.  Local Historian Lester Peterson tells me that the word Skookumchuk  ("strong water") is a Chinook word and not Salish at all, and the name refers, of  course, to the well known salt water rapids near Egmont. Tuwanek is a Salish  word, and so too is the less widely known word Tsawcombe referring to the  River now known as Wilson Creek which runs through an Indian Reserve and in  which spawning salmon can be seen during the Fall.  Most of the names in the lower Sunshine Coast area, however, derive either  from the names of its pioneers or more often from the names of the pioneer  explorers of the area particularly from Captain George Vancouver.  There is often much more to names than is at first apparent, and the Sunshine  Coast is rich with names having historical associations. A fascinating book on  this topic, British Columbia Names 1592 - 1906, (now available in paper  covers) by Captain John T. Walbran is available at local book stores.  by Allan J. Crane  COAST  /    /. VANCOUVEK IMAM) Sunshine Coast Realtor, May 13, 1980  Box 100  Madeira Park,  B.C.  883-2233  Olli Sladey  REALTY  LTD.  Toll Free From|  Vancouver:  689-7623  Member of Multiple Lilting Service  LOTS & ACREAGE  ACREAGE  GARDEN BAY ROAD ���2.33 acres with 3  bedroom home. Good garden area. Now  priced at $49,900.   2. Near MADEIRA PARK - 15 acres,  approx. 2150 ft. on Hwy. 101. $44,000.  3. KLEINDALE ��� Approx. 5 treed acres on  Highway 101. $21,000.  4. EGMONT: Approximately 10 secluded  acres on Skookumchuck Trail. Old house,  some timber. Adjacent to waterfront access at  end of Secret Bay. $45,000.  5. FRANCIS PENINSULA - 2 lots of  approx. one acre each, partially cleared &  driveway in. One lot has septic tank & drainfield  installed. $18,000 & $19,000.  6. NEAR MADEIRA PARK - Approx. 15  acres ol beautiful property with a year round  creek and timber. $45,000.  7. HOTEL LAKE ��� 9.86 treed acres, semi-  waterfront, southern exposure, good view. 314  It. road Irontage. $39,500.  KLEINDALE  PENDER  HARBOUR  Approx. 90 acres land ��� proposed  subdivision of 14 parcels, averaging 5 acres  or more.  See proposed plan at our office.  Owner would consider carrying a large  amount by agreement for sale.  An excellent buy.  $160,000 lull price.  (WATERFRONT  HOMES  I  FRANCIS PENINSULA: Urge 4 bedroom  Gothic arch home with scenic view on  approximately 2.5 naturally landscaped acres.  Approx. 115 (t. waterfront, suitable for a  boathouse. Lots of privacy, built up garden area  and another good building site. This is a good  buy for $82,000.  WATERFRONT DUPLEX - MADEIRA  PARK ��� Approx. 55 (t. beach waterfront with  side by side duplex. Each unit has 2 bedrooms,  bathroom & kitchen and shares a common  livingroom. $110,000.  MWIW MOKE*  H^mBiiiiin'i     IH'HIjI  lAXLiHAGK  I^Hn i      i   III  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  | WATERFRONT LOTS & ACREAGE |  LOTS  1. MADEIRA PARK ~ serviced lots $9,000  to $22,000.  2. FRANCIS PENINSULA  $9,000 to $13,500.  serviced lots.  3. HALLOWELL ROAD - treed lot, close to  public access to Ruby Lake. $9,500.  4. KENT ROAD - 1.5 acre treed parcel in  Bargain Harbour area. Hydro pole and power  on property. Existing septic tank and drainfield  could possibly be used, Only 600 ft. to public  waterfront access on Bargain Harbour. An  excellent buy for $25,000 and open to offers.  5. MOBILE HOME LOTS - 3 lots left On  Cochrane Road, Francis Peninsula. Water,  some serviced with hydro. $11,500-$13,250 .  6. GARDEN BAY AREA - view lots, on  Garden Bay estates and Sinclair Rd. $9,000 -  $21,500.  7. EARLS COVE - Semi-waterfront lot with  beautiful view of Jervis Inlet. $18,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY - Approx. 1,800 ft.  of waterfront on approx. 42 acres with road  access from Egmont Road. Older home and  year round creek. Beautiful view up Jervis Inlet,  has been partially developed for a 6 lot  subdivision. Excellent buy for $192,500.  EGMONT  WATERFRONT  * Approx. 387 It. low bank waterfront.  * 2.27 acres with driveway in  * Launching ramp  * Site prepared for possible use as  trailer-camper park or fishing resort  $95,000  VIEW LOTS  GARDEN BAY  12 large treed lots with southerly exposure  located very close to Hotel Lake. Vacant lots  are priced from $15,000 to $20,000.  EGMONT - 7 acres with 540 ft. low bank  waterfront. Site has been prepared for possible  use as a large WF trailer-camper park and  fishing resort. This is an excellent property  adjoining the Egmont Marina. $180,000-  Owner will finance at bank interest rate.  GERALD ISLAND - Approx. 28 acre island  with sandy beaches. Located just off Vancouver  Island between Nanoose Harbour and Northwest Bay. $185,000.  HIGGINS ISLAND - Approx. 26 acre treed  island with sheltered moorage. Located in False  Bay, Lasqueti Island. $185,000.  ST.  VINCENT BAY  -  Approx.  400 ft.  waterfront, 5.97 acres, water access. $29,500.  FRANCIS PENINSULA - Approx. 78 ft.  waterfront with septic lank and drainfield  installed. Dries at low tide, but would suite a  small boat. $52,500.  LAKEFRONT  PROPERTIES  SAKINAW LAKE - Approx. 4 acres with  approx. 165ft. lakelront. Road access, westerly  exposure. $35,000.  j      HOMES     |  COMMERCIAL PROPERTY  MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 bedrooms view home,  built   1972.   Master   bedroom   ensuite,  basement   with 4th  bedroom . Covered  sundeck, carport. $79,000.  MADEIRA PARK - modern, approx. 1,000  sq. ft. commercial building with room for  expansion. Central location. $53,000.  FAMILY FASHIONS - A busy clothing  business, with good potential, located in the  above building in downtown Madeira Park.  $8,000 plus stock,  MADEIRA PARK: Approximately 2600  sq. ft. commercial building containing Post  Office, Dept. of Fisheries office and one  apartment. $125,000.  HOTCL LAKC  (9^/a  PENDER LAKES  PROPERTIES  Choice lots still available in this  desirable location. Most have view  and sunny southerly exposure.  Paved road, water and hydro.  M.L.S. Priced from $11,000 to  $29,700.  ��� ���'��.7 .��    4 ~-Jr:-.        ..    .     i  ���     ������    "    ..','.    ;,       -    -,"��'*-*r���-i.  ^  f''-si*-  ��    " v. " \'.  . "..    I "i "PI  'JUL  -rj^l Itl'I'l-'W.^!'-^ v '  WMMj    HjWftUf  DAN WILEY, Res. 883-9149  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY,   883-2233 Sunshine Coast Realtor, May 13, IWO  ANNOUNCEMENT  GOLF COURSE LOTS 5 ACRE ESTATES  We are pleased to have the opportunity of offering to residents of the  Sunshine Coast these very unique golf course properties. Each lot has a  panoramic south western view over the golf course to the Gulf of Georgia.  Sca/i      I    foot)    *���'  SUBJECT  PROPERTIES  /  N.  erf*"  + Please note ��� as there are only two lots available, inquiries will be dealt with as received.  BRYNELSEN BENZON REALTY CORP.  No. 12 - 566 Cardero St., Vancouver, B.C.  689-7556  AELBERS REAL ESTATE  886-9238  & APPRAISALS LTD.  Box 1189, Gibsons  Van. Toll Free  922-7814  VIEW - SOUTHERLY EXPOSURE - SPACE & UNIQUE HOUSE  BAYVIEW ROAD OFF REDROOFFS ROAD $125,000.  This unique improvement is offered fully completed. Owner is one of the principals of a very well  respected construction firm, and will complete under signed contract. Situated on 0.55 acre 157  x 160 with a southerly exposure and excellent view over Strait of Georgia. Design and actual  construction is completely away from the normal standard and can only be viewed as very  superior.  A few of the features are:  1. Whirlpool bath in Master Suite completely private.  2. Hot tub built into sundeck.  3. Sauna and Shower.  4. Fireplace in Livingroom and Day room.  5. Skylights and Woodsash thermo pane throughout.  6. Heavy open beam construction with extensive cedar feature walls in Living Room, Dining  Room and Master Bedroom.  The standard 3 bedrooms and additional 11/2 bath are present. This property is for those who  are wishing to find a Castle of their own.  The only things missing are the Moat and Draw Bridge.  VIEW SECOND TO NONE OF COASTAL RANGE MOUNTAINS &  HOWE SOUND  1733 NORTH FLETCHER ROAD, GIBSONS, B.C $67400.  A deceiving two storey house. Only an inspection will reveal that there is more than meets the  eye. It also has multiple choice uses. A few of the items offered are:  1. Master suite with Sauna & Fire place.  2. Separate Dining room.  3. Built-in Dishwasher & Garburator.  4. Fireplace in Living room.  5. Fully landscaped with privacy in mind.  6. Concrete parking at rear for three vehicles.  An extensive quantity of T & G horizontal cedar boards throughout. There are two additional  bedrooms and one bathroom besides the master suite.  AN EXCELLENT RECREATIONAL AREA OVERLOOKED BY MOST PEOPLE  $13,000  Almost 1/2 acre lot  ��� allowing two residences ��� including Mobile Homes.  Tuwanek which is along the Sechelt Inlet ��� 8 km from Sechelt.  Services - Regional water and Hydro ��� Telephone.  South westerly exposure ��� well treed ��� driveway in.  Some view over the Inlet. Within walking distance of good level beach.  The rural atmosphere and the beauty of the Sechelt Inlet compare extremely well with  recreational properties much further from amenities.  SANDY HOOK ROAD - NORTH-WESTERLY EXPOSURE  LOT 16,17,18 $12,500 EACH  Three legal entities with a 10 ft. gazetted but not constructed lane along lot 18. This lane gives  good access from Deerhorn Drive. Any improvement has unobstructed view over Sechelt Inlet.  Water and Hydro present. Percolation for septic tank is good. Total size of all three lots is 189.26  x 150 equalling 28389 sq. ft. or 0.65 acre.  Build in the middle and privacy is certain. When area has been fully built upon, dispose of vacant  lots and still have your residence.  There is a distinct possibility that the owner will carry some financing. He is also open to cash  offers on individual basis or as a whole.  WATERFRONT SECLUSION  Earl's Cove area & Skookumchuck Narrows. Approx. 2100 ft. waterfront and 32 acres, 2 acres  cleared. Access by water, with good ramp and float in place. Rough road through Crown Land  for four wheel drive, which could be improved (Length: 5500 ft. in total).  Improvements are 1071 sq. ft. ��� 2 bedrooms - full bath, Living room, dining and kitchen.  Fireplace - Sundeck on three sides - Floor to ceiling windows. Built in 1974.  Also a 510 sq. ft. 1 bedroom older, but renovated caretaker cottage.  Water by gravity feed - Electricity by light plant.  This offer includes all furnishings except personal belongings.  AN OPPORTUNITY NOT OFTEN FOUND  24 acres with 1800 feet of lake frontage on Sakinaw Lake. Extensive quantity of preparation for  campground development has taken place.  Approx. 8 acres cleared. Older house is being completely renovated, Services available.  With the present opportunity available to any entrepreneur in the Pender Harbour area, this  property would more than suite the requirements.  This listing will be on the market for only a short time, so do not miss the chance of  obtaining more information.  CARMEL PLACE   0.6 ACRES WITH 145 FT. ROAD FRONTAGE $16,500  Property has small creek, which does not run all year around. Large level building site���all  services, except sewer. View over Inlet���south westerly exposure. Within walking distance of  good beach and boat launching facilities. Property is bordering Provincial Forest on one side, the  other is built upon so one knows the privacy to expect. Driveway installed. All amenities 8 km  away in Sechelt including hospital.  WINN ROAD ACROSS FROM ABBS ROAD, GIBSONS $17,000  Single family, residential lot, 80 x 134 with al) services including sewer. South westerly exposure  with a 12% grade from road. 20 ft. gazetted lane along side easily constructed for access. 180  degree view over Gibsons and Strait of Georgia. Within walking distance of all civic and  commercial services including the to be constructed Municipal Marina for pleasure boats only.  All surrounding lots been built upon. Privacy, therefore can be guaranteed.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION Sunshine Coast Realtor, May 13, 1980  ��P*V\Cfc  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  HOMES  SECHELT BOULEVARD $140,000  Summer is coming and what better place to be  than beside the sea! This beautifully built and  immaculately maintained approx. 1800 sq. (!.  home has three bedrooms and triple plumbing.  The open-tired living room, family dining room  and fully applianced kitchen���all have an  unobstructed ocean view. Entertain your  friends in the spacious rec room with wet bar,  relax in the sauna, or just enjoy the quiet life and  the ever changing sea. Vendor will consider  terms. By appointment call Corry Ross, 885-  9250. "322  ROBERTS CREEK SEASCAPE   $265,000  This could be your last chance to invest in 170ft.  of PRIME WATERFRONT ACREAGE ���  DON'T MISS IT! The approx. 2800 sq. ft.  architect designed home featues 3 bedrooms,  triple plumbing, living room with vaulted ceiling  and skylights, two fireplaces, Jennair kitchen,  and open patio sundeck. All this plus 180degree  view and southern exposure. By appointment  only, call Corry Ross at 885-9250. #321  SANDY HOOK $69,500  This charming home features a view of Sechelt  Inlet and a sandy beach in a small bay.  Beautifully built, with garden areas, small  greenhouse and many extras. To view call Rene  Sutherland at 885-9362. #305  TRAIL ISLAND $16,900  Look at this price for over 1 1/2 waterfront  acres! On the lee side of the island. Great fishing  and less than one minute to the mainland. Great  investment potential. Loads of privacy plus over  220 ft. of waterfront. Invest now! Call Terry  Brackett to view. 885-9865  WILSON CREEK $50,000  Spacious two bedroom A-frame with loft and  workshop, located on private road. Beautiful  level waterfront, suitable for recreation or  permanent residence. Price includes fourteen  year prepaid lease. Call Rene Sutherland at 885-  9362. ��326  WATERFRONT  Located at Lambs Bay, thes^iicely treed lots  have a southerly cxpo^uA [%:ed at $28,000  and $28,500 vasfTw^\kfesenl a good  investment ^5L^ mwranent residence or  recreational ^^Inpment. For more details call  Rene at 8859362.  NARROWS INLET $37,500  Seven acres with over seven hundred feet of  waterfront. This property has many large trees  and fast running stream to generate your own  source of electricity. Small cabin situated near  front of land with the start of a float for mooring  your boat. Ideal hideaway or summer home  area. Call Terry Brackett for more details. 885-  9865. #332  WATERFRONT $29,900  Prime Sandy Hook location, easy access with  excellent view across and down Sechelt Inlet.  View with Syd or Frances Heal, 886-7875.  #314  ACREAGE  HOBBY FARM  See this 17.5 acres with 3 bedroom newly built  home with full unfinished basement located in  Dream Valley Irvines Landing, and then make  your offer. Details: Rene Sutherland at 885-  9362. #302  SOAMES POINT $109,000  One beautiful level semi-waterfront acre with  ocean view and easy beach access can be yours  if you act nowl It is subdividable and only five  minutes to Langdale ferry. Older 2-bedroom  1700 sq. ft. home needs some attention but is  very liveable just as it is. This is a terrific  investment! Please call Corry Ross, 885-9250.  #320  HOMES  SMALL AND NEAT AS A PIN     $29,000  This 2 bedroom home is ideal for retirement or  starter. New carpet installed in the past year.  Price includes (ridge, range, washer, deepfreeze  and drapes. Try your offer. Approximately  $14,000 mortgage at 11%. Payments under  $170. and due 1983. Lease Land until May 1995.  For all details call Rene Sutherland 8859362.  #293  TSWACOME $27,900  Located next to a wood^Tbk, this spotless  doublewide modul^loii^��ls many extras.  Three bedrgawXn^^r4nsuite with dressing  room, den.^JB^Ii'lt-ins. To vicw> ca" Rene  Sutherland aTO5-9362. #301  3/4 ACRES PLUS FAMILY HOME  $43,000  This excellent family home is located in Pender  Harbour area and must be sold. Large carpeted  living room, nook kitchen, den and three  bedrooms plus family room and enclosed  garage Corry Ross, 885 9250 has all details.  Please call lo see this home. K329  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS $72,900  One o( the nicest homes in the area. II you don't  believe, drive by and see for yourself 2112 Gale  Road. Watch for the Mitten sign. 1560 sq. It.  plus converted double garage. Private fenced  back garden, ensuite plumbing, fireplace,  Franklin in dining room. Many extras. Call  Emilie Henderson, 885 5383 for more details.  #340  A SPECIAL DEAL  FOR A SPECIAL BUYER  Because owner's plans have changed he says  sell this well-laid out (but unfinished) 1300 sq. ft.  home with full basement. Double glazed  screened windows and three sets sliding doors.  Large wrap around sundeck. If you can finish  interior to your taste, put on siding and put in  services, don't miss this one. Private woodsy  setting, close to boat launching. Well priced at  $49,900. Syd or Frances Heal, 8867875.  ���336  ROBERTS CREEK REVENUE      $56,900  Excellent property of up and down suites both  rented at present. Drive by this offering on  Marlene Road and then call Corry Ross, 885-  9250 for appointment to view. R273  SUMMER FUN? $37,500  Your choice - a great place for fun and frolic all  summer long, or live in comfort the year round.  This 2 bedroom has large living area, sundeck to  the advantage of the southerly view, and on top  of this a self-contained suite in basement for the  single person. Priced to sell right now at just  $37,500. Call Rene Sutherland 8859362. #307  MOBILE HOME $14,900  Well maintained two bedroom 12 x 60 ft. 1972  "Lamplighter" located near excellent beach.  Attached carport and utility room. Immediate  possession���call Corry Ross, 8859250.  #292  GIBSONS $15,500  Immaculate 3 bedroom mobile set up in quiet  trailer park. This home is fully skirted and  includes all appliances in sale, plus outside  storage shed. Yard is fully fenced and nicely  landscaped. Must be sold. Call Terry Brackett.  885-9865. #324  WILSON CREEK $56,000  Cozy 3 bedroom ranch style home, almost  brand new, in quiet area. Separate utility  workshop, Franklin stove and wishing well  are just some of the fine features that make  this a good buy. Call Terry Brackett to view  this fine home. 885-9865. #325  WEST SECHELT  $79,000  Great 4 bedroom home on view lot in West  Sechelt. This home features a large garage,  workshop, large bedrooms, a separate family  room and 2 1/2 baths. Owner will consider  offers. Call Terry Brackett, 885-9865.     #308  INVESTMENT OR  SECLUDED LIVING $54,000  Owner has done all the work and had plans  prepared for subdivision into 3 parcels. Now he  says "sell." Please call Rene Sutherland, 885-  9362 for all information on this 19.5 acre district  lot near to Madeira Park. #291  JUST LISTED $84,500  Looking for a large family home, bright and  sunny, with a view and a large assumablc  mortgage? Just a year and a half new, ready for  your finishing touches in the recreation room  and landscaping. For details call Rene at 885  9362. #344  SECHELT VILLAGE  A good investment This soundolderhomcis  nicely finished, located in the village on a large  lot. Fruit trees, ornamentals and vegetable  garden. To view call Rene Sutherland at 885  9362. #300  PENDER HARBOUR $119,900  You cannot replace this magnificent home with  ocean view for the asking price - plush carpeting  throughout, circular fireplace divides the  beautiful living room from the cocktail bar.  Radiant heat has been installed in Door to give  constant warmth. Master bedroom has ensuite  bathroom with sunken tub and Jacuzzi  swirlpool, games room on lower level, spacious  family room and labour saving kitchen with  excess of cupboard space. More details with  Corry Ross, 885 9250 #310  WEST SECHELT $69,900.  Don't miss out on this one! Ground level entry  on this 1340 sq. ft. home plus full basement.  Brand new and ready to move into. Ensuite  plumbing plus roughed in plumbing down.  Double carport. Take time to see the quality  interior of this house. Call Emilie Henderson for  viewing, 885-5383. #318  CONTEMPORARY VIEW HOME $65,000  Excellent architect designed 3 bedroom home  with a panoramic view over Pender Harbour.  This home is five years old and will bear any  inspection. Owners will consider terms. Call  Rene Sutherland 885 9362. #337  WILSON CREEK $33,000  Semi waterfront. A well maintained 5 year old 2  bedroom house with an extra large living and  dining room combination. The fridge, stove and  washer are included. Carport and storage shed  and a lovely landscaped lot. This is a prepaid  lease with 15 years left. Susanne Dunkerton will  give you more information on leases. 885-3971.  #288  SEAVIEW ROAD      ^\  Small one bediooraAhonflJwith a view of  Gibsons Harboi^^^dlcTtimer is solid and  serviceable <CA|iJ|i3l,000. Please call Dal  Grauer. 88ST^ #328  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  Licenced restaurant, garage, 3 rental units,  zoned C2 on 1.5 acres. Adjoining residential  property on 2.9 acres with large house,  swimming pool and barn also available.  Provisions for good-sized apartment above  garage. Let your rentals carry the mortgage. Dal  Grauer, 885-3808.  TOR LEASE  2200 sq. tt In Light Industrial t���� lease, Will lease  Bomeoi allol this area al $4.75 sq, ft. per year or  394 per sq. It. per month. Ideal village location  with rear lane, Call Terry Brackett lor all details.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  POWELL RIVER  WEST VANCOUVER  NORTH VANCOUVER  RAY  EMILIE  CORRY  DAL  BERNIER  HENDERSON  ROSS  GRAUER  885-5225  885-5383  885-9250  885-3808  RENE  SUTHERLAND  885-9362 Sunshine Coast Realtor, May 13, 1980  Mitten Realty Ltd.  885-3295  MEMBER OF "RELOCATION SERVICES CANADA" REFERRAL SYSTEM.  WE HAVE A TRADE PLAN FOR HOMES, PLEASE CALL FOR DETAILS.  :**>J0m4k  '0/  Conveniently located in Sechelt'sTrail Bay Shopping Centre  HOMES  SEE WHAT YOUR MONEY CAN BUY  Three bedroom, one room with conversation  pit, separate dining room, family room, view,  close to best beach on Sunshine Coast, plus the  bonus of a heated swimming pool. $79,900,  Frances or Syd Heal, 886-7875. 1323  ! ECHELT VILLAGE $48^00  Handy village location and look at the price!  This home features 2 bedrooms plus large  dining area, brick fireplace and large utility area.  Yard is fenced and landscaped with outside  storage shed. Kitchen appliances included in  sale. Two blocks to school and park. Try your  offer on this fine home. Call Terry Brackett 885  9865. #317  GIBSONS $11,500  Just reduced $1,000! 12 ft. x 58-ft. fully skirted  mobile home All appliances included, plus  storage shed. Front end and back porch plus air  conditioner. Needs a little work. Immediate  possession. Call Terry Brackett for more details  885-9865 #319  SHADES OF SPAIN  Spanish style executive home in West Sechelt.  Spacious sunken living and dining room and a  kitchen to delight any woman. 3 bedrooms on  main floor including full master en-suite, along  with a nicely finished inlaw suite below which  only needs finishing of kitchen area and  separate entrances, both opening to spacious  double carport. Frances and Syd Heal 886-7875  NATURE LOVERS HIDEAWAY   $29,500  Call Rene Sutherland for all information on this  1 bedroom home located just minutes from  fishing areas. Fully fenced and landscaped with  all major trees left on site. Also, a small guest  cottage is included. #333  WILSON CREEK REVENUE  Uniquely designed five year old duplex, 1345 sq.  ft. each side plus one bedroom in-law suite  under one side. Spacious living room, vaulted  ceilings, fireplaces. Most appliances included.  Well landscaped large lot. Assumable $61,000.  mortgage at 111/2%. For info on this excellent  investment call Emilie Henderson, 885-5383.  MLS. #313  BROWNING ROAD $68,500.  Immaculate three bedroom home on dead end  road. Lot has been nicely landscaped and  fenced. Over 1000 sq. ft. on lower level plus over  250 up. Purchase price includes fridge, stove  and built-in dishwasher. Must be seen. Call  Terry to view, 885-9865. #294  GIBSONS $59,500  Village location makes this duplex an attractive  investment. One side is a two bedroom suite,  the other is a one bedroom. Lots of potential for  having the property rezoned for a store or shop  or leave as is and watch the cash flow in. On  good sized lot with some view. Call Terry  Brackett, 885-9865. #312  SELMA PARK  Water view. Minutes to Davis Bay beach. A  family home with full basement, large rec. room,  utility, den with fireplace, plus modem kitchen  with built ins. Close to school. Frances and Syd  Heal 886-7875.  DUPLEX - JUST LISTED  ROBERTS CREEK $69,000  Up and down duplex on 1 acre. 8 appliances  included. Excellent return. More information  with Emilie Henderson 885-5383 or 885-3295  JUST LISTED $55,000  Three bedroom home on 1/3 acre in West  Sechelt. Near school, close to town. Low  maintanance garden. For details call Rene at  885-9362. #343  LOTS  COMMERCIAL LOT  C-l lot in Village of Sechelt, fully serviced and  ready to build on. 50 x 176. $49,900. Call Ray  Bernier at 885-5225 for more details.  COMMERCIAL LOT  Nice cleared lot ready for building in area of nice  homes and close to town. F.P. 16,900. Call Syd  or Frances Heal, 885-7875. #339  WINN ROAD ��� GIBSONS $15,000  No cramping on this lovely spacious lot. View of  water and mountains, all services at road pKis its  close to all amenities. Call Suzanne for more  information, 885-3971. #289  SECHELT - ANCHOR ROAD  Nice cleared lot ready for building in area of nice  homes and close to town. F.P. $16,900. Call  Syd or Frances Heal, 886-7875. #339  LOWER GIBSONS , $13,500  Located in lower Gibsons, adjacent to public  park. Close to shops and water. For more  details call Rene at 885-9362. #298  ROBERTS CREEK $13,500  This fine building lot near Cheryl-Ann Park  Road is waiting for your imagination. Cleared,  south-westerly exposure. Dal Grauer has the  details ��� 885-3808 #296  VIEW LOT $10,000.  Nice sloping lot, southerly exposure, across  from sandy beach. Owner will carry an  agreement for sale. For more details, call Rene  Sutherland at 885-9362. #334  WEST PORPOISE BAY $9,900  Here is a nice serviced lot within minutes of the  village. This lot is partly cleared and has level  building site. Terry Brackett 885-9865     #287  SANDY HOOK $11,000  Good building site, great view. A level area and a  slope should result in some interesting  architecture. Please call Syd or Frances Heal,  #316  WAKEFIELD ROAD $18,000  Bordered by a ravine and creek on 2 sides, this  large lot of over 1 acre has a sunny exposure,  good building sites and privacy, close to the  village. For more information call Rene  Sutherland, 885-9362.  NO PROBLEM  Is what you'll have when you come to build on  this great view lot in Sandy Hook. Have a look  with Dal Grauer, 885-3808. #306  VIEW LOTS $13,900 each  Two good naturally treed lots in Pender  Harbour area, just waiting for development.  Water and power at roadside. Owner will  consider all offers. Call Rene Sutherland at 885  9362. #274/275  WELCOME WOODS $19,000  Lovely large corner lot with a potential view.  Services at road. Phone Suzanne Dunkerton at  885-3971 or Terry Brackett at 885-9865 for more  information.  "THE" MOBILE PARK  WEST SECHELT  Renting does not make money for you!  Owning property does! If you have a mobile  home or are thinking of buying one, you would  be wise to consider Creekside Place. Don't  decide until you take the time to drive to this  mobile park situated at the comer of Mason  and NorWest Bay Road in West Sechelt.  Priced from$9,500. to $12,500 Call Ray  Bernier, 885-5225 or Emilie Henderson, 885-  5383.  SECHELT VILLAGE $14,000 each.  These side-by-side lots on Highway 101 are  nicely treed, potential view, a good investment  at this price. Call Rene at 885-9362.       #267  INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY: 1 acre situated  in Wilson Creek. Light industrial zoning.  $32,900. Call Ray Bernier, 885-5225.  MC CULLOUGH ROAD $15,000.  Unique view lot with good building site. Hydro,  cable, water and phone. Over half an acre. Call  Terry Brackett, 885-9865, or Suzanne Dunkerton, 885-3971. #283  SECHELT VILLAGE $11,500.  Nicely treed, sloping lots in small corner  subdivision. On paved road, approved for septic  close to arena and waterfront. For more details,  call Rene Sutherland at 885-9362.  #299  WEST SECHELT  Two side byside lots all ready to buildon. Water  is all ready in with Hydro and cable on road.  Each lot has a cleared level building site with  possible future view. Build on one lot and hold  the other for privacy or future development or  try offers as a unit. Priced at $12,000.  and   $14,500. #277  HOW OFTEN $11,000  Do you get a chance to choose your next-door  neighbour? These side-by-side tots in Sandy  Hook combine view with easy building. Call Dal  Grauer for details 885-3808.  MADEIRA PARK  Large view lot, 340 x 265, overlooking Madeira  Bay. Westerly exposure. Close to shopping and  the beach. Vendor will consider carrying 75%of  financing at 11%. Priced to sell at $12,000. Call  Terri Hanson for more information, 886-8295.  #335  NAYLOR ROAD $10,000  Nicely treed lot with water and hydro available.  Ideal recreation lot, only 1000 feet to Tillicum  Marina.   Could   be   used   for  summer  or  permanent home. Call Terry Bracket 885-  9865. #295  SECHELT VILLAGE $11,500  Located at the corner of Reef and Shoal roads in  the village of Sechelt, this eleven lot subdivision  is well treed, on regional water. Priced to sell at  $11,500 each. For more details call Rene at 885-  9362. #297  JUST LISTED $13,500  This nice lot on YMCA road has septic tank and  drain field in. Builders terms available with a 50%  downpayment. For details call Rene at 885-  9362. #345  TUWANEK $12,900  Treed view lot overlooking Lamb's Bay could be  an ideal retreat for the summer or all year  round. Water and hydro available. Owner will  consider offers. Te-ry Brackett, 88S9865.  #327  WEST SECHELT $25,900.  Fully serviced lot with undMkucted view. Easy  to build on. Thisiuft of^Jnest view lots on  the coast. ftfcjfcrflyrfCth all new homes  Call Terry WSmf 885-9865 for all details.  ** #331  WEST SECHELT $20,000  This beautiful view lot of more than 1 acre  has a southeastern exposure and is  bordered by a year round creek. Some large  trees and good soil for your landscaping  plans. For details call Rene, 885-9362.  WILSON CREEK $19,900  Approximately  3/4   acre   corner  lot   on  MiCullough Road.  Well treed, hydro and  regional water available.  Ray Bernier, 885 5225 or Emilie Henderson,  8855383. #270  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  SUZANNE  DUNKERTON  885-3971  TERRY  BRACKETT  885-9865  J5E5L D0N SYD AND FRANCES  HANSON LOCK HEAL  886-8295 885-3730 886-7875  KINGSWAY  SURREY  LANGLEY Sunshine Coast Realtor, May 13, 1980  Box 1490,  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Qntutfcv,  jyTZI.  HOMES  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  HOMES  ONE OF THE BEST No. 299  In the Sandy Hook area, so well designed and  beautifully built with a good view of the Inlet too.  Features include the ever-popular sauna, a  conversation pit, dens and baths on all floor  levels. With a good down payment vendor will  consider terms on the $94,900 asking price. Bert  Walker, 885-3746.  VILLAGE HOME No. 341  Attractive 3 bedroom family home one year built.  1320 sq. ft., all rooms spacious, firepace in 25 ft.  livingroom, w/w throughout. Kitchen has more  than ample cupboards. Huge master bedroom, 2  bathrooms. Rec. room finished. $150 per month  revenue from basement. Sundecks, back and  front. 91 xl25 ft. lot provides privacy at rear.  $68,000 offers considered. Ed Baker, 885-2641.  SECHELT VILLAGE No. 366  Three bedroom rancher approximately 2 1/2  years built. Very neat and clean inside and out,  has fireplace and w/w throughout. Walking  distance to shopping, fenced and mostly  landscaped. Stove, fridge, washer and dryer  included. Asking $58,000, offers please. Ed  Baker, 885-2641.  FAMILY HOME IN SECHELT VILLAGE  No. 309  Three bedrooms, 1 1/2 baths, finished rec room  PLUS large undeveloped rumpus room area.  Dining room and eating space in kitchen with  pantry off. Some view, needs landscaping. Walk  to schools, stores and Porpoise Bay. Excellent  investment at $57,500 with 80% financing  available to qualified buyer at 14%. Chuck  Dowman, 885-9374.  FINE FAMILY HOME No. 386  Great, view from the large sundeck of this  spacious 3 bedroom home. Formal diningroom,  big recreation room. A lovely split home priced at  only $79,500. Ruth or Larry Moore, 885-9213.  WILSON CREEK No. 276  2 bedroom double wide on lease land, with prepaid lease and assumable 121/4% mortgage! Buy  this now with low down payment and live happy in  your own. $32,000. Eva Carsky, 885-2235 or 886-  7126.  10 ACRES TO FARM No. 395  Roberts Creek area ��� 1700 sq. ft., 3 bedroom  home with super large recreation room. 3 stall  horse barn and a 4400 sq. ft. insulated building.  Ruth or Larry Moore, 885-9213.  irS SUMMER ON WINTER ROAD No.278  Everything is green and beautiful and now is the  time to plant your lawn around this gracious 3  bedroom home. Just 2 years young, spacious  rooms, full basement, extra plumbing, large stone  fireplace, large attached carport and only  $67,500. Larry or Ruth Moore, 885-9213.  GIBSONS - LARGE LOT No. 225  Two bedroom home with acorn fireplace, laundry  off the kitchen, carpeted throughout. Nice large  sundeck, double carport. Large one-bedroom  suite in basement, presently rented at $225 per  month. Eva Carsky, 885 2235 or 886 7126.  SPORTSMAN S HIDEAWAY  AT SECRET COVE No. 310  With a 12 3/4% assumable mortgage, 1 1/2 year  old 3 bedroom home with large family style  kitchen or suitable for poker games around the  table! Living room with sliding doors to balcony.  10 ft. high basement suitable for parking boat or  camper. Only $39,900. Lynn Wilson, 885-5755  BENDIX SINGLE-WIDE HOME      No. 355  Situated on beautiful sunny park like grounds on  Flume Rd. Roberts Creek and only 3 blocks to  excellent swimming beach. This home is  exeptionally well maintained. Purchase price  Includes 4 appliances and garden shed. Why rent  when you can own this desirable 12 x 60Bendix  for only $13,900.Rita Percheson 885-5706 or  George Longman 885 3400.  VILLAGE RANCHER No. 392  Just what you are looking for a 10 3/4% assumable  mortgage. Large livingroom with corner fireplace  & view of the mountains. Dining area with sliding  doors to covered patio. 3 bedrooms, vanity  bathroom, kitchen with loads of cupboards.  Laundry room. Priced at $51,000. Lynn Wilson,  885-5755.  ���p *!IP    ���  LOG CABIN IN THE "WOODS"    No. 326  About 1200 sq. ft. main living area. Full cement  basement with drive-in garage. 2 bedrooms  (could be more), electric heat. 4/10 acre. Brand  new. Asking $70,000. "Tiny Bob", 885-9461.  CONVENIENT WATERFRONT     No. 379  All the advantages of conventional waterfront  without the high cost. Located on lease land in  Selma Park, This ideally situated 2 bedroom  home of approx. 1000 sq. ft. The end of Front  Road is within walking distance of the Village.  Good garden area at the back of the property.  Quiet moorage too, for you boaters right in front  of the property. Asking just $35,000. Eva Carsky,  886-7126 or Bert Walker, 885-3746.  R.  s  :  7 mjst^i  ... m h>  .C-JT-t .  *7I  H    M^*Si\  ������MUBMmm-^ ' W^ ' 1  WATERFRONT GEM No. 404  Do you appreciate a property which, because of  its idyllic location and unique natural setting  would be attractive undeveloped yet which has  been beautifully landscaped without disturbing  this setting and further complemented by a  handsome, open beam, two bedroom home of  about 1500 sqrft. sitting on the bluff and offering ;i  view that can only be described as fabulous. Add  to this the conservatory and your own float 'dock  in deep sheltered waler and you can see why we  feel this is one of the most attractive properties on  the market today, at just $160,000. Bert Walker,  8853746.  885-2235  Toll Free  689-5838  ACREAGE  BEACH FRONTAGE ��� ROBERTS CREEK  No. 400  Twist a driveway through 2.10 acres of a park like  setting of evergreen trees to the building site of  your choice. After you have built your home settle  back, relax watching the ships pass by in this  peaceful setting. Subdivision possibilities is  purchasers decision. $115,000, owner may  consider terms. George Longman, 885-3400.  5 ACRES ��� ROBERTS CREEK No. 397  Be a gentleman farmer on your own country  estate! Small cabin and older farm building on 5  acres with southerly exposure. Approximately  1/3 cleared and remainder beautifully treed.  $55,000. Rita Percheson, 885-5706.  MOUNTAIN VIEW ESTATES      No. 3884  A residential sub-division offering a number of fine  2 acre parcels, each in its own natural setting,  virtually undisturbed save for good paved road  access. Located at Kleindale and good fishing/  boating areas and attractively priced from  $ 18,500 you should see these acreages, available  with terms too. Bert Walker, 885-3746.  TIMBERED ACREAGE No. 315  Reduce the cost of your purchase with the value  of the timber on the conveniently located parcel  on the Irvines Landing Road. Reasonably level  building site area too, overlooking Hotel Lake.  Just $28,500 for this parcel and vendor will  consider terms. Bert Walker, 885-3746.  SUNNY ACREAGE - ROBERTS CREEK  No. 415  Almost 5 acres of choice property in desirable  area of Roberts Creek. Gentle southerly slope for  solar heated house. Privacy from road, Your  dream hideaway is affordable at low price of  $46,500. George Longman, 885-3400 or Rita  Percheson, 885-5706.  5 ACRES No. 241  Located close to Ruby Lake, walking distance to  beach access. Excellent swimming and boating.  Priced at $29,500. Eva Carsky, 885 2235 or 886-  7126.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE        No. 389  Approx. five acres, fully treed, power at road,  investment? Country home with space? Farm?  Take your choice. Asking $45,500. George  Longman, 885 3400.  INVESTMENT? DEVELOPMENT? No. 401  Your choice -16 acres of subdividable land in  West Sechelt and the property has some view,  Fur more details call Larry Moore, 885-9213.  LAST CHANCE! No. 414  Before land values escalate AGAIN with inflation  tu buy this choice 5 acre parcel for only $48,500.  Near new versatile farm building on property,  privacy, beautifully treed and a fantastic buy! Rita  Percheson, 885-5706 or George Longman, 885  3400.  AWARD WINNING HOME - HOPKINS  No. 356  Spectacular view of Keats Island and Howe  Sound from this award winning 2 bedroom home  Tins spacious 1590 sq. ft. quality constructed  home is located on private 12 acre grounds.  Conveniently located yet quiet and private. Good  swimming beach close by. Self contained revenue  suite in daylight basement. LARGE ASSUM  ABLE 10 1/4% MORTGAGE. $94,900. Rita  Percheson, 885 5706  FOR THE DISCRIMINATE BUYERNo. 411  This 5 acres has everything you ever wanted but  was never available. Fabulous view direct to  Naniamo and Vancouver Island, Near new hip  roof barn with loft that would convert to a most  unique residence. The grazing area is full of  weeping tiles to ensure use all year. Natural  springs for unlimited water and hydro on the  roud. $78,500. C.Dowman, 8859374  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION   WE'RE      THE       NEIGHBOURHOOD  RITA PERCHESON  CHUCK DOWMAN - SALES MANAGER  PETER SMITH      GEORGE LONGMAN  LARRY REARDON Sunshine Coast Realtor, May 13, 1980  885-2235  Toll Free  689-5838  Box 1490,  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  GOWER POINT  YOUR OWN PATH  TO THE BEACH  1 beautiful building lot with beach  access and the best view you  ever saw. Nearly 1/2 acre, priced  at $59,500.  Call Chuck Dowman, 885-9374  or Ken Wells, 886-7223.  INFLATION FIGHTER! No. 348  this 63 x 192 (approx.) choice building lot is much  larger than most! Municipality indicated they may  allow duplex zoning due to large lot size if owner  made application. Only 2 short blocks walking  distance to beautiful beach. Cochrane Road.  $18,000. Rita Percheson, 8855706.  LARGE LOT - QUIET AREA  Y.M.C.A. ROAD No. 312  Partially cleared, ready to build on. Vendor will  consider terms or builders terms. Water, with  telephone and hydro underground. Priced at  $13,500. Ed Baker, 885-2641.  SANDY HOOK No. 353  Unobstructed view from this gently sloping lot.  Water, hydro available. Priced at $9,500. or try  your olfer. Lynn Wilson, 885-5755.  OVER LOOKING No. 370  From Mason Heights, right over to Vancouver  Isle. Just down below-easy ocean access. All local  amenities. Level 87 ft. x 157 ft. deep. $22,500.  "Tiny Bob". 885-9461.  FINE VIEW LOT No. 295  One of the best in Sandy Hook, easy access,  wonderful view, nearly square shape, water etc.  to lot line. Full price $15,500. Peter Smith, 885-  9463 evenings.  LARGE CORNER LOT No. 238  Near level and ready to build your dream home.  80 x 250 ft. lot in the very popular Redrooffs area.  Just $12,500. Larry or Ruth Moore, 885-9213.  LOTS  INVEST IN YOUR FUTURE No. 405  4 suite and 2 stores across the road from the  ocean affording fabulous view to Vancouver  Island. This building will give you a return of 8%.  Asking $239,500. Chuck Dowman, 8859374  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 tumofi on both sides ol  Highway 101 next to the building supply and  laundromat. It has good water access and is a  fairly flat piece easily developed. Larry Reardon,  8853924.  LOTS  WEST SECHELT  DERBY & NORWEST BAY ROADS  No. 322 & 324  There is a choice of fine bts cleared lots or lots in  their natural state. Some have good views, sizes  and prices vary but buy now and build the home  of your choice. On Norwest Bay Road, Lots 30,  33, 34, and 35 are $12,900. On Derby Road, Lot  25, $12,500. Lot 24 $11,900. Lol 20, $16,500.  Larry Reardon, 885-3924.  A SWIM, A BREW THANE HOME No. 257  After you retire on this lot, build to full view  advantage. 85 x 148 ft. south oriented. Short stroll  to beach, easy sea access and neighbourhood  pub. Dial & Deal, "Tiny Bob", 885-9461.  WATERFRONT WITH POTENTIAL  No. 245  Offering a good view up Pender Harbour from its  Hassan Road location this commercially zoned  waterfront property of approx. 4/10 of an acre  really does have potential. With two homes and  100 feet of sheltered waterfront, nicely cleared, it  deserves your attention. Just $130,000. Bert  Walker, 885-3746.  LOWER ROAD - GOOD LOT  This lot is 70 x 150 ft. in a quiet area of Lower  Roberts Creek. Full service except septic tank.  Priced well for you - asking $15,500, let me show  you. Peter Smith, 885-9463 evenings.  BROOKS COVE LOTS No. 351  Large view lots in a lovely quiet location. These  are rock lots but there is a promise of water going  into this area this summer. Adjacent to good boat  launching and sheltered moorage. Parcel "A" is  owned by the same vendor and road access may  be granted through parcel "A" if necessary.  $13,900 each. Larry Reardon, 885-3924.  OCEAN VIEW - $100 MONTH!      No. 409  Large ocean view lot in best area of Sandy Hook.  Build among flowering dogwoods on quiet cul-de-  sac street. With $5,000 cash you can assume  existing agreement for sale at 10 1/4% interest  with monthly payments of only $100! Driveway in  and small storage shed on lot. $13,500. Rita  Percheson, 885-5706.  SANDY HOOK VIEW LOT No. 403  Looking right up the Inlet, big enough ��� 75 x 120  ft., power, water and phone available just waiting  for your creative touch. Asking $12,000. Bert  Walker, 885-3746.  WEST SECHELT -  OVER 1/2 ACRE No. 369  A fine offering, trees, view, privacy, and close to  Village, 6/10 acre of privacy. Services at road,  priced at $20,000, its a beauty. Peter Smith, 885-  9463 evenings.  MIX OR MATCH No. 250  Variety of uses for over 8/10 acre. Junction  Madeira Park & Hwy. 101. $39,000. terms but try  your cash offer to "Tiny Bob", 885-9461.  VILLAGE LOTS No.292/293  Marine View Way - Village lots approx. 60 x 130ft.  $9,900. some with filtered VIEW. Try your offer.  Lynn Wilson, 885-5755.  VIEW THIS 1/2 ACRE No. 402  On Gower Point Road with just enough slope  toward the south-west with power and water  available, it has to be one of the better parcels on  the market today. Asking just $26,500. Bert  Walker, 885-3746.  WILSON CREEK No. 382  Cleared building lot - excavated and ready for  building. Only $11,200 and it's all yours. Larry or  Ruth Moore, 885-9213.  SUN & FUN LOTS  Several lots in the ever popular Sandy Hook &  Tuwanek areas priced from just $8,900. Larry  or Ruth Moore, 885-9213.  SUNSHINE BAY No. 180  Brooks Road now being paved, watch these lots  INCREASE IN VALUE. TTiey are rocky bts with  southern exposure. VIEW of the GULF in an area  of better homes. Serviced by sewer. Water and  hydro available. One block to beach and boat  launch ramp. Terms available. Priced from  $13,900to $14,900. Lynn Wilson, 8855755.  DAVIS BAY VIEW LOTS No. 358  Watch the beautiful sun sets from this lovely  building lot. Only one block to the best beach on  the Sunshine Coast. Cleared and ready for  building or an investment. At only $15,500 each.  Larry or Ruth, 885-9213.  LANDSCAPED VIEW LOT! No. 346  Easy to-build-on lot on Gower Point Rd. Good  fiew if basement home built. Beach close by and  sewer on laneway. Area of better homes. Priced  for quick sale at $13,500. Rita Percheson, 885  5706.  WESCAN ROAD No. 249  Large lot 91 x 340 ft. with plenty of evergreens for  seclusion. Ideal for summer retreat. Summer  cottages on either side. Try $9,500. Assessed al  $11,500. Ed Baker, 885-2641.  WEST SECHELT No. 374  Prime building lot on a quiet street, only minutes  from Sechelt, shopping, beach and schools. And  the price only $10,900. Larry or Ruth Moore, 885  9213.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY No. 243  Trailer Park West Sechelt located on 6 acres of  prime property. 20 pads available, 17 presently  rented at $85 per month and owner expects all 20  to be rented by May. Owner also has approval (or  10 more pads, bringing the potential to 30 pads.  Owner's residence is a modern 1425 sq. ft., 3  bedroom home complete with sauna and a 20/40  heated swimming pool located at the rear of the  property secluded by a bank of evergreen trees.  Asking price $230,000. Financing is made easy  because of a $118,000 A'S at 9 1/2".. no term until  paid. George Longman, 8853400 or Chuck  Dowman. 885-9374.  REVENUE  MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONS     No. 407/408  Two triplexes in village of Gibsons, All suites  rented. Monthly income $550 $600, tenants pay  for hydro and heat. Ideal investment one with  assumable 10 1/4% mortgage, priced to sell at  $57,500 and $69,900. For more information or to  view call Eva Carsky at 885-2235 or 886-7126.  H  ���'it  LET US PUT AN  UMBRELLA  OF  PROTECTION  OVER  YOUR HOME  HEART OF SECHELT No. 387  Opportunity to invest in the Peninsula's fastest  growing community. This concrete building is  4500 sq. ft., vacant and ready lo be converted into  a mini mall.$135,000. C. Dowman, 885-9374.  BEAUTY OF A BUSINESS! No. 320  Own your own profitable business in growing  Sechelt Village. Present income excellent for this  beauty salon with 4 work stations. Room for  expansion. For details on your successful  prospects call Rita Percheson. 885 5706.  --Mi  my Bob"  J FILLS THE CHAIR  I INSURANCE-WISE*  L     885-2235^ J  &  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  PROFESSIONALS       FOR YOU.   RUTH MOORE ED BAKER EVA CARSKY  R.B. "TINY BOB"KENT       LYNN WILSON        LARRY MOORE BERT WALKER Sunshine Coast Realtor, May 13, 1980  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  ��� JBSQNS   VAND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  R.R. #2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  682-1513  HOMES  GRANTHAMS LANDING: Waterfront. Enjoy  the spectacular mountain and ocean view from  this older type two bedroom home which also  features self-contained in-law accommodation on  the ground level. Some restoration work needed.  A trail takes you down to the waterfront which  has been improved with a concrete breakwater  and creating a level area for boat storage, play,  barbecuing, sunbathing, etc. Excellent beach.  $77,000.  HOMES  LOTS  CREEKSIDE: Near completion. This well  planned home of 1375 sq. ft. features such  things as sunken livingroom, vaulted ceiling,  spacious kitchen with breakfast nook, family  room off kitchen, walk-through closet in  master bedroom and ensuite. Still time to  choose your own floor coverings. For further  details contact us now. $59,500.  GRANTHAMS LANDING: Approx. 300 sq. ft.  fully self-contained studio on beautiful view lot.  100 amp service with electric heat, regional water,  three piece plumbing. Partially landscaped. Ideal  for single person or as a starter home. Only two  blocks to beach and store.$27,900.  TRICKLEBROOK: Brand new in Creekside  Park Estates. Two storey three bedroom family  home in this desirable area. Fireplace in  livingroom. Excellent construction with Dutch  hip roof and hidden gutters. $59,900 Also by the  same builder, a one storey three bedroom home  with fireplace. $52,000.  YMCA RD: Langdale. Family home surrounded  with beautifully terraced gardens. This three  bedroom home is situated on a large lot with a  very private setting. Master bedroom has ensuite  plumbing. Large living room with antique brick  fire place. Kitchen with eating area, plus utility  room. Livingroom and diningroom have cedar  feature walls. Must be seen.$62,900.  CREEKSIDE CRESCENT: New three bed  room home with many extras. Thermopane  windows, all-nighter fireplace, ensuite plumbing,  carport with storage shed. Excellent location  close to schools, shopping and medical clinic.  $62,000.  HILLCREST RD: Own your own three  bedroom home on Strata Title. Exceptional  investment. This 1280 sq. ft. home has 1%baths,  sundeck, close to shopping, schools, etc. Only 1..  years old. Presently rented. Buy it now and it can  almost pay for itself. Priced for quick sale. All  offers considered. $35,000  CREEKSIDE CRESCENT: 1973 Moduline  (Chancellor model) including stove, fridge,  washer and dryer. Approximately $9,500. left at  10% financing. $31,000  JOHNSON RD: Langdale. Need 6 bedrooms or  a complete in-law suite? This custom built home  features 3 fireplaces, large rec room in basement  along with games room, 2 1/2 baths. Basement  suite could rent for $300.00 per month. New  assumable mortgage. Try our offer.$99,500.  MOUNTAIN VIEW: Creekside Park Estates.  Nearing completion, 1375 sq. ft. home on 60x 120  corner lot. Sunken livingroom with vaulted ceiling  and brick fireplace with heatilator. Large spacious  kitchen with breakfast nook. Central family room  off kitchen. Mud room off carport entrance.  Three bedrooms, master with ensuite and walk in  closet.Carport and covered entrance way. Sunny  south-west exposure. $61,900.  GIBSONS WATERFRONT: ESTATE SALE.  Beautifully landscaped waterfront home in Lower  Gibsons. Moor your boat out front and just a few  minutes walk to the stores. Immaculate older two  bedroom home. Try your offers. $70,000  POPLAR LANE: Completely remodelled 1485  sq. ft., 3 bedroom 1 1/2 storey home within a  block of shopping and schools. Features quiet  setting with private drive, nicely fenced. New  wiring, insulation. Earth fireplace, brand new  kitchen all in cedar with fridge and stove. New  outside cedar siding all around. This beautiful'  home is ready to move into. Phone to view  anytime. $53,900.  CHASTER RD: Assumable 10l. mortgage on  this 1500 square feet full basement home. Three  bedrooms upstairs. Huge master bedroom with  full ensuite. Sliding glass doors open onto the  southern exposure sundeck. Extra large kitchen  has built-in dishwasher. Downstairs has a finished  rec room and finished two piece bathroom, plus  lots of room left to your imagination and handy  work. Fully enclosed garage. Lot is 150 x 160 with  home situated to allow sub-division of the lot.  $79,900.  SARGENT RD:Spectacular 180 degrees view of  the islands, marina and bay. Close to everything.  Tremendous amount of landscaping with shrubs  and fruit trees make this garden very private. This  solid home with fireplace in livingroom is very  much a must see. $61,900  VIEW LOTS  SMITH RD: Cleared view lot close to ferry  terminal and ocean view. Triangular shaped  lot with good building site.$13,000.  LANGDALE: Excellent building lot with  ocean view. Odd shape size 75 x 325 ft. Has  new houses on adjacent lots, close to ferry  and all services. $16,900.  LOTS  FAIRMONT RD: Beautiful view lot in the Village  of Gibsons. Partially cleared 71 x 115 with  southern exposure. This is the only remaining  vacant lot in this quiet cul-de-sac in area of new  quality homes. $16,900.  SEAMOUNT INDUSTRIAL  LOTS ��� HWY 101: Prime location in the heart  of Gibsons. 1 hour from Vancouver. Zero lot lines  allowed. Contact our office for information on  government grants for development and  expansion. Includes sewer and 3 phase power.  GRANTHAMS LANDING: Panoramic view of  Howe Sound and the Islands with the North  Shore Mountains as a backdrop. This 84' x 153'  lot on the comer of Reed and Elphinstone is  serviced by regional water, has the driveway in  and has been selectively cleared. Come and see  for miles. $22,500.  LANGDALE RIDGE: View lot protected on  two sides by heavily treed ravine. Onquiet cul-de-  sac in area of new homes. $16,900.  BONNIEBROOK PLACE: Watch the water lap  up on the shore from this beautiful view tot. Only  one block from the beach where you can leave  your cartop boat. This 80' x 150' lot is cleared and  waiting for your dream home. $21,900.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK RD: Over 1/2  acre panhandle lot in Roberts Creek. Only 2 miles  from Gibsons. Gently sloped and nicely treed.  Excluding the panhandle the lot measures 125 x  168 and is only one block from the beach. Some  view down Gulf Road. Zoned for 2 dwellings or  duplex. $19,900.  LANGDALE RIDGE: Beautiful panhandle lot  at the foot of the Davidson Road cul-de-sac.  Unobstructed view with incredible privacy.  Approximately 1/2 acre with many choice  building sites. The property hasa slightly irregular  shape, but averages 140 x 170. $21,900  POPLAR LANE: 70 x 130 panhandle lot on  sewer. Excellent neighbourhood only one block  to schools and shopping. Flat easy to build on lot  with private driveway. $13,900.  PRATT & GRANDVIEW: Large corner lot in  amongst executive homes, $14,900.  GLASSFORD RD: One of the few remaining  lots in area of recent construction. Good building  site within Gibsons Village. $13,900.  WINN RD: Take advantage of this gently  sloping lot to capture bay view. Over 1/3 of an  acre close to all services. Owner will consider  carrying mortgage. $17,250.  OLE'S PLACE: Roberts Creek. Nicely treed,  parklike setting. Southern exposure. Mobile  homes allowed. $11,900  FIRCREST PLACE: Only six lots left in this fast  developing area. With $3,000. down, owner will  carry at 12% for three years. This is an excellent  area for children as Fircrest is a no through street.  Nicely treed lots, 61 x 131. Priced from$12,000.  INVESTMENT- COMMERCIAL - REVENUE  MARINE DR: Bals Block. Commercial building  in Lower Gibsons. 5 rental units generating a very  Two suites currently rented. Potential fo/higher 90od return. Building has potential for further  rents. Ideal investment priced to sell. Make an development.   For details contact  us  now.  ROSAMUND RD: Two duplexes of approximately 1000 square feet each, both on large lots.  offer. Priced at $36,900 and $34,900.  DAVIS BAY: Trailer Court near sunny Davis  Bay. Large three bedroom home for new owners.  18 trailer pads and hook-ups for four campers. 2  1/2 acres with large creek at back.$179,000  FAIRVIEW RD: Two year old duplex on a 1/2  acre lot represents the ideal investment property.  There are 1232 square feet in both of these side by  side units. Features are post and beam  construction with feature fireplace, sundecks,  landscaped, concrete driveway. Appeals to two  separate rental markets with a two and a three  bedroom suite. Simply assume the 1st mortgage  at 10%%, add your downpayment to purchase this  excellent investment. $79,500  $190,000.  HOPKINS LANDING STORE:  WATERFRONT. Excellent business investment  on the Sunshine Coast. This grocery and sundry  store is located in the heart of Hopkins Landing  just minutes to the Langdale ferry. Ideally situated  on 90 feet of level, walk-out WATERFRONT,  being the only commercial zoned property in this  area, the land itself is extremely valuable. Aside  from store profits there is additional revenue from  other sources, such as collection of wharfinger  fees from the government wharf adjoining the  property, plus post office and an upstairs revenue  suite. This is an ideal husband-wife situation.  Alway wanted to be your own boss, then don't  miss this opportunity. $129,000.  MARINE DRIVE: Duplex. View with privacy.  Older house overlooking harbour and Keats  Island. Trees and landscaping offer privacy from  the street and surrounding properties, $49,500.  HWY 101 GIBSONS: Fully rented nine unit  apartment block with over $18,000 yearly  revenue, Very neat and clean building in prime  location close to schools and shopping. Excellent  rental history. Nearly 1/2 acre of property with  paved parking tot. This high cash flow building  produces excellent investment value. Contact  Jon McRae, 885-3670 for details. $155,000.  PORT MELLON & DUNHAM RD: Ihis  beautiful triplex has been completely renovated  from the ground up. An idea) investment with  three large bedroom suites with electric fireplaces  in each. All suites are beautifully finished and  many extras including all new landscaping make  these suites very rentable at $300. per month.  Mountain and ocean view. Highway access.  $140,000.  LOTS  ABBS RD: Beautiful lot in area of top quality  homes close to schools and shopping. Excellent  view and suited to an architect designed home.  Only $5,000 down with the balance at 12%  $22,500.  SOUTH FLETCHER: View lot on South  Fletcher within the Village of Gibsons. Close toall  services. Compare the price and view. Owner  wants quick sale and will consider carrying  mortgage. $15,750.  KEATS ISLAND: Ideal spot for summer retreat  in sheltered Eastbourne area. Don't miss this |  opportunity to own your own piece of this Howe '  Sound Island. Serviced by summer passenger  ferry or perhaps your own boat, Priced below '  recent sales for quick sale.$7,350  HILLCREST ROAD: Beautiful large view lot in I  prestige area of Village. Paved no through road, j  All services underground. Hydro, water,  telephone, cablevision. View of Keats & Gap.  Creek at back. $23,900.  SANDY HOOK: Level corner lot with southwest exposure. Size 69 x 130 with paved road on  both sides. Power and water at site. Short  distance to beach and boat ramp. $10,500.  GOWER PT RD: Almost one acre of gently  sloping view property on quiet dead end street.  Water, power at road. Has good prospects for  future subdivision. $28,500  BROWNING RD: Semi-waterfront lot with  good beach access. All services, septic approved  last year. Size 79 x 126 feet. Priced to sell.  $16,500.  CRUC1L RD:Fully serviced view lot located on  Crucil Road in Gibsons newest residential area.  Close to schools, shops and recreation. Size 60 x  120. Price $18,900 or pay $4,400. down and  assume payments of $157.03 a month at 10%.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS: Beautiful .view lot.  Underground services and close to boat |  launching. $12,000.  MEDUSSA ST: Level lot in Sechelt Village  close to schools, shopping and parks. On sewer  and in developed area. Lot size 65 x 120. Priced  for quick cash sale. $14,900.  YMCA RD: Large lot in area of nice new homes.  Some view of mountains. Good area for children.  $12,000.  BOYLE RD: 4.6 acres at the end of Boyle Road.  Regional water now to area. Ideal secluded  building site or hold as investment. $35,000.  RUBY LAKE: PRICED RIGHT. 6.5 acres with  Ruby Creek, a spawning creek running length of  property. Water rights on creek. Paved road and  power to property. End of Halliwell Road near  Ruby Lakej(37l000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR RD: Pender Harbour. Semi-Water front. Why pay waterfront  prices when you can enjoy the same luxury at  much less. There is a no through road  between you and the most beautiful beach II  and harbour imaginable. Perfect investment  and summer recreational property with 3  modern cottages. Property is zoned C2L for  fishing resort, motel, monthly rental suites,  etc. Why not keep one for yourself for your  summer holidays. Easy level beach access and I  deep water moorage. Owner may carry first  mortgage at better than bank rates. $79,900 i  MARINE DR: Ladies wear business in Lower  Gibsons. Well extablished business clientele with  greater potential. Present owner wishes to retire.  Prices includes all fixtures with stock extra.  Information and statement available to qualified  purchaser.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST  REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  STEVE  SAWYER  885-2691  DAVE  ROBERTS  886-8040  LORRIE  GIRARD  886-7760  JON  MCRAE  885-3670  ANNE  GURNEY  886-2164  ARNE  PETTERSEN  886-9793  GARY  PUCKETT  886-9508  GREG  GRANT  886-7204 Sunshine Coast Realtor, May 13, 19^1  EARLY SUMMER SCHEDULE  The following schedules will be in effect from  Friday, May 16, fo Thursday, June 19,1980  inclusive:  12 SAILINGS DAILY FROM EACH TERMINAL  Lv Horseshoe Bay (West Vancouver)  morning   7:40 am, 10:10,11:30  afternoon 12:25 pm, 1:45,2:45,5:05  evening     5:30 pm, 7:15,7:45,9:30,11:30  Lv Langdale (Sechelt Peninsula)  morning   6:20 am, 9:00,11:15  afternoon 12:35 pm, 1:35,2:50,3:55  evening     6:10 pm, 6:35,8:25,8:50,10:30  BRITISH COLUMBIA  FERRY CORPORATION  For information phone:  VANCOUVER 669-1211 NANAIMO 753-1261  LANGDALE   886-2242 SALTERY BAY 487-9333 j  Schedules subject to change without notice.  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  Highway 101 at Francis Peninsula Rd.  883-2794  New Low Rates on House Insurance  FRANCIS PENINSULA: Approximately 1 acre!  Some sea view! Serviced! Owner will sell for $9,500!  A very good buy!!  MADEIRA PARK: Several A-1 building lots. New on market. Call for  details.  PENDER HARBOUR: If you're looking for a safe place to put your  dollars, and you probably are, we have 6.7 acres with some 1100 ft. right  on Highway 101 priced at just $35,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS: Jj  the price sure isn't...just  ft ytje terraine may be steep, but  er have a look!  ON THE LAGOON: A fine investment opportunity in the heart of  Madeira Park. Two fine homes onj a^ekof tidal waterfront. No. 1 is  1362 sq. ft. with 3 bedroomj, fmjktfVlfd sauna. No. 2 is 768 sq. ft.  with 2 bedrooms. Both wVJmpletely modern and come with  appliances. PLUS there is aiarge workshop, insulated, wired and on  concrete floor, all for $110,000.  SMALL ACREAGES: We have a number of fine parcels from 2  acres. Good terms, good prices.  VIEW ACREAGES: We can show you several fine properties priced  from $19,000 with good terms.  W -Waterfront  H-Homes  A - Acreage  R - Recreational  F - Farms  Bus. 885-5171  Box 1188, Sechelt,  B.C. VON 3A0  "Your Real Estate Hosts  on the Sunshine Coast"  LOTS  COMMUTER SPECIAL L 215  Now on market. Within walking distance to ferry  terminal. View lot ��� FP $15,000 , call 885-5171.  READY TO BUILD? L 212  This lot has a head start with the septic field and  concrete tank already installed. The view is also a  big PLUS. Lot size 117.70 x 64.82. F.P.J13.500.  EAGLEV1EW PARK WEST SECHELT  L144  Eagleview Park, 4 miles west of Sechelt; only  TWO LOTS LEFT Both have excellent BEACH  ACCESS. Both are still treed. Both are good  investments. Call 8855171 and buy one now  while you still can. Lots between $17,500 ana  $18,900.  ROBERTS CREEK: 1/2 acre lot on Marlene  Road, now available on the market. F.P. $18,900.  Call Trev, 885-2658 or 885-5171.  HOPKINS LANDING L 94  Commutor special, this lot is 1/2 a mile from the  Langdale terminal. It has a viewof Gambier Island  and surrounding areas. It is a good building site  with the lot dimensions of 50 x 140. Take a look at  this opportunity and don't let it pass you by. Call  885 5171. F.P. $16,900.  PEBBLE CRESCENT L 183  Good Buy! Here is a good building lot situated in  the Pebble Crescent cul-de-sac. Close to the  schools, and beaches. F.P. $14,500  SUNSET HEIGHTS SPECTACULARS  L213  Beautilul corner "VIEW" lot 65 x 118 cleared and  prepared for septic tank. All new homes in fast  growing area. This is the finest view lot in the area.  Only $12,900. act quickly, this won't last.  LOTS  VIEW! VIEW! VIEW! L 214  It's just waiting (or you to take advantage of it.  Here is a 1/2 acre bt that is terraced with a  potential building site near back of property. The  view is straight Up the inlet with the mountains  acting as nature's own frame. TAKE this  opportunity to buy. F.P. $12,000. Call 885-5171.  ACREAGE  COTTAGE, VIEW, AND ACREAGE:  Approx. 1.5 acres woodland setting is now on the  market. Perennial flowers colour the ground and  delicately scent the air. Small cottage with lovely  ocean view. Priced high sixties. Call 885-5171.  HOMES  SECHELT VILLAGE L 205  Two bedroom plus den���1056 sq. ft. embassy  deluxe model double wide home. In immaculate  condition, minimum maintenance, located on  Spindrift St. on a cul-de-sac. Within walking  distance to schools, shopping and park, also a  short 4 block walk to Sechelt's finest beach.  Reasonably priced at $48,000. Call Pat for  appointment to view.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  GOOD BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  L 199  This business opportunity is yours for the buying.  C-2 commercial zoned. Waterfront property.  Gross monthly rental potential ol $1,115. The  Granthams Store is now on the markel. For  further details please call Trev Goddard at 886  2658 or 885 5171- P.P. $131,500.  SUNSET HEIGHTS  215 SPECTACULARS  * Lot 37 - Urge (23,000 plus sq. ft.)  easy building lot. Ravine and  permanent natural land to  the west assures quiet and  privacy. Ft. for ft. the best  buy in the whole area.  $14,000 firm.  * Lot 40 - Bright and sunny, nice open  feeling with the surrounding  new homes. Fully serviced,  perc. tested. Ready for easy  building.  $12,000.    (Priced   $1,000  below market)  * Lot 42 ��� The   price,   privacy   and  urban    services   of   this  woodsy lot, make it a real  sleeper. Permanent natural  land to the west assures  quiet and privacy. No view  but it's an ideal woodland  lot.  Mobile or packaged homes  are OK here.  $11,000. (The best buy in  the area.)  Call "PT" Dahle, 883-9285  for appointment to view.  L214  WATERFRONT - WATERFRONT ���  700 ft. of the very best PLUS 16.5 acres  of the finest view property on the  Peninsula. Just minutes to Pender  Harbour. The whole waterfront  portion approximately 1.5 acres is  separated from the large acreage by  the highway, making it a subdivision  natural.  The waterfront part has TWO  LIVABLE dwellings for immediate use  or to rent while you make your plans.  Cleared building site, hydro, septic and  water in. Beautiful large trees, fantastic-  view and low bank, easy beach access.  No pollution here.  Priced to sell $175,000.  RECREATION ^216  RETIREMENT      INVESTMENT  A Unique Combination Of All Three  * Waterfront  * Spectacular S.W. view  * Easy waterfront access  * Deep water moorage  Outstanding All Cedar Home:  * 1400 sq. ft. only 8 yrs. old  * 38 ft. livina/dining room faces the view  * 2 large bedrooms and sleeping loft  * 2 full bathrooms  * Ultra modern kitchen  * Premium quality appliances  * Air tight heater fireplace  * Double glazed windows  * Full awnings and Panama fan  * Large carport  Prime Waterfront Location:  * Best Salmon fishing at the doorstep  * Cod - Prawns - Oysters ��� too  * Sunshine ��� Sunshine ��� all the time  (unobstructed S.W. exposure gets it all)  * Just 3 minutes to Pender Harbour  Care Free Ownership & Enjoyment:  * Full time resident caretaker  * Private fire protection & Dist. V.F.D.  * Private sewage system  ���    * $79,500  This one-of-a-kind bargain is only possible  thanks to B.C.'s Strata Title Act, which  permits you to "OWN" your own unit in'Tee  Simple" Title, by sharing the cost of  acquisition and ownership with others.  Now is the time to invest for relaxation,  retirement or profit. Prime waterfront  properties are very rare and getting very  expensive���ACT now.  Call "PT" Dahle for appointment to view.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  "P.T." Dahle 883-9285 Deirdre 885-9487 Pat 885-5171   Trev 886-2658 10.  Sunshine Coast Realtor, May 13, 1980  Doug Joyce  885-2761  Bob Bull  885-2503  Don Hadden  885-9504  Stan Anderson  885-2385  HOMES  iderson  REALTY LTD  Jack Anderson  885-2053  Gordon Hall  885-9986  Vadim Kobasew  885-3156  Vancouver Toll Free:  684-8016  E  a. e. Lepage]  WEST SECHELT: Looking for an immaculate basement  home on a large view lot? This is the one! Three spacious  bedrooms, large living room with rock fireplace, kitchen  featuring an attached breakfast nook, finished rec room with  fireplace, 400 sq. ft. sundeck, meticulously landscaped yard,  two car garage, the list goes on and on. Asking $89,900. For all  the details call Vadim.  PRICE REDUCED  ISLAND VIEW PARK: West Sechelt-One year old, 1232sq.  ft., 3 bedroom, full basement home on a quiet deadend street in  desirable area of West Sechelt. Large 1/3 acre lot with an  excellent view. This attractive home features thermopane  windows throughout, electric heat and includes two Fisher  airtight stoves. F.P. $68,900. To view call Vadim.  ROBERTS CREEK: Approximately 3/4 acre with 3bedroom,  4 year old home. South slope ��� deadend street. Asking$61,900.  See Doug.  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  HOMES  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  885-3211  SECHELT VILLAGE: Immediate occupancy. View home  with 3 bedrooms, carport & high crawlspace for storage. The  price is low for immediate sale. Call Bob, 885-2503.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Save electricity���save gas���new  three bedroom built with the energy crisis in mind! Located on  Spindrift St. which is only 3 blocks from the post office and  shopping centre, Real brick chimney for Fisher type stove  downstairs and heatilator type fireplace and brick chimney  upstairs. Walls are 2 x 6 for extra insulation. Yard is level and  easy to landscape. Bob will tell you about the other features.  Call 885-2503. F.P. $67,900  SECHELT VILLAGE: The perfect family home. New, quality  built, 1176 sq. ft. home on a large corner lot with view. Features  3 bedrooms, with an ensuite off the master. 2x6 construction  with extra insulation, heatilator fireplace, and full basement.  Asking price $74,900. Call Vadim for more details.  SECHELT: Lovely brand new 1300 sq. ft. home all on one  level. Level property, real nice (or gardening Large covered  carport adjoining house. Quality interior finishing. Three  bedrooms, large living room and family/kitchen area. Thermal  skylight in bathroom. Living room and kitchen area share  attractive brick fireplace with heatilator. Clean electric heat.  Well insulated with double pane windows. A few minutes level  walk to school and shopping. To view call Gordie. $64,900.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Lovely large single story home located  in Sechelt only minutes from stores and schools. Nice level lot  fully fenced and landscaped, gardeners delight. House well  insulated with thermal windows. Large open area, 4 bedrooms  and 2 bathrooms. 1800 sq. ft. A lot of house for the price. This  one won't last long. To view call Gordie. F.P. $67,000.  SELMA PARK: Want to live in Selma Park and have a lovely  westerly view of the water and islands? Over 2000 sq. ft. of  finished home on a 75 x 125 ft. lot completely landscaped with  good garden patch and fruit trees. Four bedrooms and large rec  room 121/2 x 291/2 ft. Good family home on dead end street.  To view your next home call Gordie, 885-9986. F.P.$69,900.  GIBSONS ��� BOYLE ROAD - ACREAGE  Become a gentleman farmer. Five acres of level land with large  home of 2076 sq. ft. on single level. Needs finishing, great  potential, has automatic wood-oil furnace, an energy saver.  Regional water and only a few minutes from the Langdale ferry.  Must be seen to be appreciated. Call Gordie. $79,900.  LOTS  ROBERTS CREEK: Only 2 lots left. Close lo beach access,  school, store, golf course. Bus service at road. These level lots  are easy to build on and allow mobile homes. $17,500. Call Bob,  885-2503.  SANDY HOOK ��� PORPOISE BAY DR: Nicely treed building  lot with gentle slope. View up Sechelt Inlet. F.P.$12,000. For  more information call Vadim.  REDROOFFS: Wide frontage corner lot 82 x 259 ft. on Fawn  Rd., cleared area in front and nice forest area at rear. Priced low  for quick sale. Call Bob. $14,500.  GRANTHAMS LANDING - VIEW LOT: 65 x 130 ft. treed  view lot close to the beach with all available services. F.P.  $17,000.  REDROOFFS ��� FAWN ROAD  Large treed lot in quiet area. All services at road. F.P. $14,900.  Call Vadim.  ROBERTS CREEK $18,000  New subdivision���only 3 lots but nicely treed and level. Wind a  driveway through the trees and build a secluded hideaway. Call  Bob, 885-2503.  ISLAND VIEW PARK: View bt 5 in one of the finest areas of  W. Sechelt. Cleared and fully serviced. Large level building site.  F.P. $26,500. Call Vadim.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS: $10,000. Extra large building lot in  area of new homes. All services including paved roads. Call  Doug.  SANDY HOOK: Spectacular view lot in quiet residential area.  55 x 163 zoned Rll. Mobile homes permitted. Asking $10,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Only available duplex lot in Village of  Sechelt. Cleared and on sewer. Build now or hold for potential  service industrial use. $25,000. Call Bob.  SECHELT: One of the verv few OCEAN VIEW lots in the  village of Sechelt. Large level building site. Asking$16,500. Call  Vadim.  BAYVIEW & REDROOFFS: 2 large treed lots. 134 x 140 ft.  frontage on Redrooffs Road. $13,500 each. Call Jack, 885.  2053.  WEST PORPOISE BAY: 75 x 150 treed serviced lot, close to  ice arena. Gently sloping land. Close to a small boat marina. F.P.  $12,000 Stan.  WEST SECHELT: Rock bluff lot with approx. $2,500 worth of  trees. Ideal building site���immediate possession. Priced to sell  at $17,500. Call Doug.  REDROOFFS: Large corner view lot���level, cleared and  ready to build on. All services. Call Bob.$17,000.  WATERFRONT  OCEAN BEACH ESPLANADE - GOWER POINT: 1/2  acre semi-waterfront lot. Excellent ocean view with westerly  exposure. Easy beach access. Asking $55,000. For more  information call Vadim.  SECHELT ��� SANDY HOOK: $149,000 - WATERFRONT  Moor your sailboat at this dock. Large cedar home with super  sauna, decks everywhere. Privacy and expansive view. Phone  Bob for viewing. This is a quality home���all cedar exterior.  DOR1STON: 660 ft. of waterfront. Near level beach. 17.2  acres, well timbered. Good solid 2 bedroom house.. Lovely  garden area, good year round creek on property. Located at  Doriston, Sechelt Inlet. To view call Gordie. Asking $120,000.  GRANTHAMS LANDING- WATERFRONT: Two cabins  on 67 x 117 waterfront lease lot. Well kept main cabin has a brick  fireplace and a large sundeck overlooking Howe Sound. Asking  $45,000. Vendor will assist with financing. For more details call  Vadim.  SELMA PARK WATERFRONT: Modern 3 bedroom home  right on the beach. Full basement, two full baths, two fireplaces.  Has private boat ramp with electric winch. Sunset view.  F.P.$115,000. For appointment call Don.  ACREAGE  PENDER HARBOUR: Ideal property located between Mixal  Lake and Hotel Lake. Just minutes to Irvines Landing and the  best of fishing, The property is just right for holding or  developing into a private estate. With approx. 19.3 acres the  potential is many and varied. To view this property call Gordie.  Price $39,500.  HIGHWAY ACREAGE: 5 acre parcel on Highway 101.  Excellent access and some value in the timber. F.P. $37,500.  REDROOFFS: 1.3 acres, heavily treed. Offers ocean view and  privacy. 400 ft. as the crow flies to the gulf and 1,600 ft. by road  to free boat launch. Hydro, phone, cable T.V. and regional  water along paved road. Full price $27,500. Call Don.  HIGHWAY 101: Your chance to purchase 48 acres of really  nice land on Highway 101 only a few minutes from Sechelt. Has  some marketable timber, suitable for sub-dividing zoned AlC.  This property has 1335 ft. of frontage on the highway. For a walk  through the woods call Gordie, 885-9986. F.P. $80,000.  VILLAGE ACREAGE: 2.11 acres cleared and ready for a  home. Power and water close by. Quite secluded. F.P. $19,900.  Call Stan.  BARGAIN ACREAGE: West Sechelt location, 1000 ft. of  highway frontage by 200 ft. deep. Some saleable timber and all  kinds of firewood. Good potential for water. F.P $24,900. Call  Stan.  ROBERTS CREEK: 12 acres with southerly slope and year  round creek and pond. Fenced pasture. Marketable timber.  Partly finished panabode cabin as well as a small A-Frame and  workshop on property. For more details call Vadim. $99,500.  COMMERCIAL  SECHELT ��� COMMERCIAL  Property is on Inlet Avenue. Zoned Commercial 1. Two lots 33 x  122 ft. for total of 8052 sq. ft. Possible to put on a two story  building of 7040 sq, ft. and have 15-17 parking spaces. Good  location for an office building. Property has two older homes  that are rented out, so that you have a source of revenue till you  develop, Asking $98,500. Call Gordie.  FARMLAND  WEST SECHELT ��� FARMLAND: Opportunity to start a  small farm or nursery on 21 plus acres, This land has road,  power, water and privacy. One of a kind, waiting for your plans.  F.P. $80,000. To view call Bob. Sunshine Coast Realtor, May 13, 19tl  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES LTD.  31 Years At Cowrie St., Sechelt  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCE  Box 123, Sechelt, B.C.  PHONE 885-2013  ACREAGE  OWN YOUR OWN ENTIRE DISTRICT LOT  No. 4282. Approximately 1400 ft. on Mixal Lake.  Small creek. Irvines Landing Road runs from the  northeast corner of the lake to the southwest  corner, close to Lees Bay, THE salmon fishing  spot. Signs on both ends of road. Excellent group  venture. F.P. $180,000.  LOTS  WESCAN ROAD: Treed lot bordering on  Smugglers Cove, Marine Park. $10,700. Phone  Jack Noble, 883-2701.  SECHELT: SECLUDED  WATERFRONT ESTATE  West Coast contemporary design.  Cedar exterior with skylights. Four  bedrooms. Three fireplaces. Under  construction. Price $170,000.  PEBBLE CRES'  Level 5 bloi  beach. MLS.i  6"lf. lot, rear lane.  Id 2 more to the  UPLAND RD. TUWANEK: Small creek on this  interesting lot. Only $7,500. Offers please.  WINTER.ROAD: Off Norwest Bay Rd. Quiet  street on top of the hill. Keyhole view thru the trees.  70 ft. frontage. MLS. $13,900.  WEST SECHELT: Three bedroom  basement home. Fully developed  lower level, including third bathroom.  Ideal in-law home. Landscaped.  $67,900.  SECHELT: Two bedroom, non-  basement, compact home on 100 x  250 ft. lot bordering on three streets.  Subdivide?  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATON  JOHN WILSON  885-9365  Box 566  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  Serving the Lower Sunshine Coast  Phone 886-2000 or 886-9121  Located in the Seaside Plaza,  Gower Point Road, Gibsons  REAL ESTATE  GENERAL INSURANCE  AUTOPLAN  ^^^^  ^P'T  ��� ��� ~mtf*mm^^s- ���  "TTI 'L\'  iM  MAPLEWOOD LANE ��� GIBSONS: New 3 bedroom,  1375 sq. ft. home on end of cul-de-sac. Good size level lot.  Many extras, including sun roof, ensuite in large master  bedroom. Large carport with concrete driveway. This is one  that should be seen. Asking $61,000.  ACREAGE  AGENTS FOR EVERGREEN PARKLAND  Over 60 large wooded lots in parklike setting, located 1200'  from highway on Veterans Road. Drive in and look around  as these lots are priced to sell from only $8,500. to $15,200.  WATERFRONT  GOWER POINT 150' of waterfront. If you are looking for  property in the $150,000 range you should see this large 2200  sq. ft., 4 bdrm. home plus basement, A good pathway leads  to a nice beach. Features include large open ceiling  livingroom with hand-hewn beams, a floor to ceiling stone  fireplace, double plate windows. Stone and cedar bark  exterior, shake roof plus much more. Some terms available.  WATERFRONT & SECLUSION ��� SECHELT INLET  Not 1 lot but 2 lots, crown lease land. Cabin on each lot,  water access only. Great summer and winter homes.  KING ROAD  EVERGREEN PARKLAND  New 3 bedroom home on crawl space, has built on carport  with storage area. 1100 sq. ft. and sits on a nice level lot.This  should be seen as it will not last at only $52,000.  GIBSONS ��� Commercial building in the heart of the Village.  This 14 year old store sits on 4 lots with a total area of 17,886  sq. ft. The building is 11. stories with 4471 sq. ft. on the main  floor and 1562 sq. ft. on the upper. The overall condition is  good and the building could be used for a wide variety of  retail outlets. The store fixtures are NOT included in the sale  price of $175,000 BRING ALL OFFERS  THIS STORE MUST BE SOLD  LOTS  SCHOOL ROAD:   Urge view lot zoned lor duplex or  single. If you are looking for a good building lol, this one  should be seen as it is priced to sell at only $13,500.  BRING YOUR OFFERS, TERMS AVAILABLE  LANGDALE - WHARF ROAD: Treed, partial view, 65 x  190 ft. good building lot. $15,500.  COCHRAN ROAD ��� 4 ��� 65' x 125' level lots to pick from. All  backing on Village park. Priced to sell at $12,000.  FIRCREST ROAD - GIBSONS: Under construction in  good family area, 3 bedroom basement home. Skylight and  sundeck. No steel chimney, but brick in this home for that  wood stove to help cut heating costs. 2 x6 inch walls, R20  insulation, can be purchased at any stage or completed.  Lock up stage, $44,900, completed $64,900.  LOTS  KING ROAD, NORTH END  4-72 x 127 ft. treed building lots on short deadend road. Only  $12,000.  SEAVIEW ROAD, GIBSONS  Parcel of 4 lots zoned RMII, as a parcel, but could go back to  R It or maybe C II. Great view property with many  possibilities. You should have a look. Asking $65,000.  MAPLEWOOD LANE - GIBSONS'. Fenced, cleared, and  grass in on this level building lot. Located in quiet area.  $17,000.  CHASTER ROAD - Bring all offers on 80' level cleared lot,  close to school. OK for trailers.  GIBSONS, WYNGAERT RD: Fairly level lot with good  view of Keats Island and Shoal Channel, lot on sewer, is also  duplex zoned.$18,000.  NORM PETERSON     886-2607  DENNIS SUVEGES     886-7264 EGMONT: 33.2 acres with approx. 850 ft.  waterfrontage. All of D.L. 5341, many  spectacular building sites and is bounded by 2  good moorage bays. Looks directly across to  Captain & Nelson Island affording beautiful  sunsets. An exceptional buy at $90,000, with  access off Egmont Road and 1 mile in.  GARDEN BAY: A very attractive two level  home at the end of Claydon Road, with a lovely  view of Harbour, loads of room and privacy as  one side has hydro easement so no other  building can go in. A good buy at $56,500.  CHOICE BUILDING LOTS: from 1/4 acre to  10 acres. Tell us your preference and see if we  can produce for you. From $10,000 to $50,000.  EGMONT: Over 10 acres of choice property  adjoining Skookumchuk trail just seconds  away from Gov't, dock and other services.  Asking $56,000 with access from Egmont  Road.  EGMONT: This rare 32 acres has 23 acres of  lovely land and a 9.5 foreshore lease. Stream  runs through property from North Lake, has  two lovely homes and a trailer with other  buildings on property which was formerly a  salmon farm. Over 1000 ft. of choice level  waterfrontage with dock, ideal for protected  boat and aircraft moorage. Spectacular view,  asking $370,000.  CENTRE HARDWARE IN MADEIRA  PARK: This modern store in fast growing  community located in main shopping centre  with I.G.A. and L.C.B. is ideal business for right  person with rural living in mind. This business  has unlimited potential.  GARDEN BAY WATERFRONTAGE: A  lovely 4 bedroom home with good deep  protected moorage on 1.3 acres. Large carport  and good blacktop access from Claydon Road.  An ideal property for another home which  would overlook existing home with one of the  best waterfrontage view homes in the harbour,  asking $200,000.  GUNBOAT BAY: This lovely 6 acres has 400  ft. waterfrontage with good moorage. A lovely  stream runs through property adding to the  peace and tranquility of this private location,  The main house is approx. 1500 sq. ft. with  basement & upstairs, lots of bedrooms,  appliances included. This lovely landscaped  property has a well paying duplex as well, good  garden, choice soil, all for an asking price of  $250,000.  BARRY FRIESEN  LAW CLINIC  Has moved to the Port Mellon Industries Credit Union  Building, Lower Gibsons. The Clinic is open on Wednesdays  from 9:00 to 3:00. For an appointment phone Nancy at the  Credit Union, 886-8121.  ��� Real Estate Transfers*  (Conveyancing)  AGAMEMNON  acres Island just a  Pender Harbour,  Island with new  plant, water and  houses, excellent  private retreat at  CHANNEL: A spectacular 5  few short minutes away from  perfect moorage at rear of  dock, excellent generating  other amenities. Two lovely  fishing and diving grounds, a  its best. Asking $300,000.  883-2491  P.O. Box 10, Madeira Park, B.C. V0N2H0  tmwmwmmmmaakmmm  w*w  ��� Mortages*  (If done at the same time as the  real estate transfer)  ��� Simple Wills*  ��� Simple Incorporations*  ��� Uncontested Divorces*  $200  $125  $25  $250  $225  (If you know the whereabouts of your spouse.)  ��� Estates*   (Minimum fee) $500  (Fee calculated at 1 1/2% of aggregate  value of Estate.)  ��� Consultations (First half hour)    $20  ���Please Note: Fees quoted above do not include disbursements.which are  any necessary expenses incurred on your behalf, such as government fees  payable for filing documents in the Land Titles Office or Court Registry.  GIBSONS OFFICE:  (Wednesdays)  886-8121. Port Mellon  Industries, Credit Union  Building, Lower Gibsons  (Copy of complete Fee Schedule available on request.)  VANCOUVER OFFICE:  683-1515. Georgia Medical-  Dental Building (opposite  Hotel Vancouver, 519-925  W. Georgia St.).  ���MHBMHHHHHHB  REALTY INC.  Wharf Rd.  Porpoise Bay  885-5161  Vancouver  Toll Free  685-9828  INDUSTRIAL  RESIDENTIAL  SUNSET HEIGHTS (Phase I)  1. GUN CLUB ROAD  Corner of Field Rd., gently sloping building  lot, ideal for your pre-fab or mobile home.  $10,900.  2. MARBLE ROAD (Lot 28)  View lot ready to build on, bright sunny  southern exposure. $11,500.  3. WILSON ROAD (Lots 2 & 4)  Excellent value at only $10,900. Check  and compare. Good terms available.  WEST SECHELT  25,000 sq. ft. view lot with 80 ft. frontage on  high side of Hwy. 101 overlooking Trail  Islands. Driveway is in and lot has an  excellent building site. Priced to sell at  $19,500.  101 1  1.462 ac.  S0>  Urn  <PV  ion  0.611 ac.  101 ��  0.568 ac.  in ii  0.662 ac.  \  101 M  0.641 ac.  J  101 I  2.70 ac.  (mo ioao   to hchiit  tmoai aikpoiii  Box 1700 Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Sunrise Ridge Industrial Park  Eleven lots varying from 1/2 acre to 3.8 acres with prices  starting at only $20,000. The geographic location of these  lots   qualifies   for   a  government   manufacturing  and  processing grant. Close to airport on Field Road.  WILL BUILD TO SUIT  COMMERCIAL  PUB OR MOTEL SITE  Ideal location across from the proposed  Wilson CreekMarina. High building site  with view of White Isles. Two homes  provide revenue while development is  planned. Priced to sell at only $249,000. or  close offer.  For Further Information Please Call  MIKE BALDIGARA  Res. 885-5645


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