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Sunshine Coast News Apr 7, 1981

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 Victoria  82.1  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings,  VICTORIA, B.C.  V8V 1X4    i uuugu ine provincial government nas recently swapped 5000  acres in the Skookumchuck area whose unappraised timber and  ;real estate values may amount to as much as 100 million dollars, it  is apparently unable to find either the cash or land of comparable  value to swap for a 4O0-acre archaeological and recreational site  on Hardy Island at the mouth of Jervis Inlet.  The island is owned by P.V. Services Ltd. who have been  engaged in logging operations there for several years. The  company has thus far confined its operation to the northern  portion of the island, attempting to avoid the 400-acre area on the  southern end of the island where some thirty-odd potential  archaeological sites have been identified. However, economic  pressure will force the company to begin logging operations in the  area within a month unless an alternative is offered by the  government.  Mackenzie MLA Don Lockstead, who aas been campaigning  for park status for the 400-acre site for several months, has  persistently raised the issue in the Legislature in spite of  discouraging responses from the government. Most recently,  Lockstead tackled Minister of Forests Tom Waterland during the  March 23 debate on the Ministry's spending estimates.  "Because it is being logged, a certain Smount of responsibility  must fall on the Minister we are questioning today," Lockstead  said, "About a 400 acre site on this privately owned island is being  logged by P.V. Logging, which is really Mr. Mahood and Mr.  Porter. They have told the government, myself and anybody else  who is interested that if the government will not come up with the  ological site threatened by neglect  funds to save this archaeological site, which contains a whole lot  of Indian artifacts���burials, rock paintings, the whole thing���  besides which it happens to be a beautiful harbour. They are  private enterprise but they have offered the government some  kind of land swap."  Lockstead quoted a March 18 letter from Lands, Parks and  Housing Minister James Chabot, stating that "There is no Crown  land available that we could possibly trade with PV Services", but  Lockstead went on to point out that other departments of the  provincial government as well as other levels of government have  supported the idea of a land swap to "preserve the site.  "Everybody, including people within the Ministry of the  Provincial Secretary who handle this, have made repeated  requests to the minister to save at least this one heritage site. I have  the support of the regional districts of my area, both major Indian  bands, everybody who knows the site and every archaeologist I've  met. They're going to just let it go down the tube, and it's  irreplaceable."  The government is aware of the value of the Hardy Island sites.  In 1977 a study was funded and carried out by the Heritage  Conservation Branch ofthe Ministry ofthe Provincial Secretary,  which established the existence and location of more than thirty  sites on the southern portion of the island.  According to Assistant Project Officer Steve Acheson, who  took part in the 1977 survey, "the whole area at the mouth of  Jervis Inlet is extremely rich in archaeological remains. On Hardy  Island we identified one burial site and a large number of  middens."  Middens are the refuse dumps of past settlements and form an  important part of the archaeological record. The sites, attributed  to the Sechelt Indian Band, have been tentatively dated in the  1800's, but Acheson pointed out that every site contributes to the  9000 year archaeological record of native life on this coast.  Acheson stressed that the Hardy Island sites are particularly  valuable because they are "pristine sites".  "The setting is of ten just as important as the site itself," Acheson  said, "Most archaeological sites on the coast have already been  severely impacted by logging and other industry in the past."  Archaeological excavation is a painstaking process and  identification of a site may precede excavation by several years.  No actual work has been done on the Hardy Island sites and  Acheson says the Heritage Conservation Branch "very much want  to see something done to preserve this area for recreational use" so  the sites will not be disturbed before archaeological work can  begin.  Acheson had praise for P.V. Logging operators Digby Porter  and Ian Mahood for their efforts to avoid damage to the sites and  to have the area preserved.  "P.V. Services have done quite well," Acheson said, but he  pointed out that approximately half of one large site has already  been lost because the operators were not aware of its existence  until the damage had been done.  Porter and Mahood have been offering to sell or swap the 400  acre site to the provincial government since November of 1979.  Porter has pointed out that the deep sheltered bays on that part of  the island are frequently used by small boaters and also form a  sanctuary for sea-lions.  Porter said he estimates the value ofthe approximately 22,000  cunits of timber on the 400 acre site at about 1 million dollars and  the total value of both land and timber at about 2 million. From  the outset, however, he has made appraisal ofthe timber and land  values by an independent and impartial third party a condition of  any deal with the government, to protect both parties.  Porter said that though he and his partner would accept a cash  settlement, they would prefer a swap for land of equal timber  value. Though much of the land on Hardy Island is waterfront  property. Porter said P.V. Services would not require waterfront  land or farmland in exchange. Porter said he doesn't care where  such a piece of land is located, as long as it can be logged and he'  has offered to pay 50% of the appraisal cost. Porter said he is "not  expecting land of greater value" but is asking only a fair exchange  A suggestion by Porter that P.V. Services be given a piece of  land on Vancouver Island among those being allocated to  MacMillan Bloedel and B.C. Forest Products in the course ofthe  creation of the Pacific Rim Park has been countered by the  government with ��� the assertion that "all the property on  Vancouver Island has been fully committed."  Forests Minister Tom Waterland has thus far failed to respond  to pressure from Don Lockstead to place a moratorium on  logging on Hardy Island. According to James Chabot. Minister of  Lands, Parks and Housing, funds for parks acquisition have been  committed for the next two years and no Crown land is available  for a trade. Chabot was unavailable for comment when the Coast  News contacted his office last week.  "This short-sighted decision will cost British Columbians a  unique and valuable part of our historical heritage," Lockstead  said, "In the absence of any action the land will be logged and  lost."  Serving Ihe Sunshine Coast since 1945  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  25' per copy on news stands  Don Mac Arthur, radio station announcer for (IIQM was among the 45 guest speakers that gave informative seminars on career  opportunities to Elphinstone High School students this week. (See Page 8 for story)  Recommends medical aid  Coroner finds fault with RCMP  in death of Lorraine Joe  The Coroner's Inquest on March 31, into the death of Lorraine  Ann Joe, determined the death to be "unnatural and accidental".  She was pronounced dead at St. Mary's Hospital at 3:12 am. on  January 30, 1981. Ihe cause of death was cited to be a lethal  overdose of alcholol and secobarbital.  The Coroner's jury made two recommendations as a result of  the nature and circumstances of the death.  "A letter will be sent to the District Command ofthe RCMP  recommending that in future all persons detained in lock-up that  are unconscious, passed out, or appear to be injured, must be  taken to hospital for immediate examination to establish the state  of their health."  r  Rumours denied  in Jamieson case  Both Sechelt and Gibsons detachments of the RCMP  have emphatically denied that they have a suspect in the case  of the death of Mamie Jamieson. The case is still under  investigation by the Sechelt detachment, but rumours  currently circulating in the community are unfounded,  A Coroner's Inquest into the death of Mary Ellen  Jamieson will be held on the morning of April 14 at the  courthouse in Sechelt.  Bouchard to speak  at meeting  Communications manager Bill Bouchard of the B.C.  Ferry Corporation will be the guest speaker ofthe Gibsons  and District Chamber of Commerce at their meeting  . scheduled for Wednesday, April 8.  Chamber members who wish to question the speaker are  requested to contact Jean Mainil at 886-2325 not later than  1:00 pm. on the day of the meeting. Questions will be  permitted from the floor if time permits.  The meeting will be held at Gibsons Legion Hall at 8:00  pm. on April 8. Member of the public are invited to attend.  The reason for the jury's first recommendation was due to a  mistake made by the Sechelt RCM P. Lorraine Joe was taken into  custody after RCMP answered a disturbance call at the Joe  residence on Porpoise Bay Road. They took Lorraine Joe in an  unconscious state to Police headquarters, making the judgement  that she had passed out due to intoxication.  U pon arrival at the lock-up at 2:11 am. Lorraine was set on the  floor of the cell, (RCM P feared that she might injure herself if she  fell from the bunk) in a manner to insure that her breathing  passages were open.  Constable Skinner checked on Lorraine Joe shortly after her  placement and found that she was not breathing. He began  mouth-to-mouth resuscitation. Medical help was called for and  on arrival, ambulance attendants began Coronary Pulmonary  Resuscitation. She was taken to hospital where she did nol  respond to attempts at resuscitation.  The ingestion of the lethal combination of the drug secobarbital  and alcohol was unknown to the arresting officers. Doctor  Thomas Harmer, a specialist in pathology, stated that it was  impossible to delect and differentiate between an unconscious  state and a comatic state.  The second recommendation made by the Coroner's jury was  that "A letter be sent to the Ministry of Health suggesting records  be kept of all persons known to abuse drugs".  This recommendation was generated from the fact that  Lorraine Joe secured the drugs that led to her death from a local  druggist, who filled a prescription intended for Lorraine's father-  in-law.  Lorraine Joe had previously been admitted a number of times  for hospitalization for treatment of the accidental misuse of  alcohol and drugs, her family doctor, Walter Burtnick, testified at  the inquest.  Lorraine Joe had been known by local RCMP and her sister-in-  law, Jennifer Craigan, to threaten suicide, "but always only as an  attention-getting device", testified Craigan.  Lorraine had telephoned Jennifer Craigan on the night of her  death stating that she had taken pills and that she "was going to  kill herself.  As this was not the first time that Lorraine had made such an  emotional call while intoxicated, the phone call and the threat was  not taken seriously. Craigan was the only one who was told that  Lorraine Joe had taken the barbituates that evening.  Band Elder Clarence Joe - a member ofthe coroner's jury-was  told in answer to his question directed at Dr. Harmer that if  Lorraine Joe had been taken to hospital for examination, instead  of to the police station, her chance of survival would have been  good. '  Delivered to every address on the Coast  April 7, 1981  Volume 35, Number 14  Eighty attend Women's Conference  Problems in work world outlined  by Fran Bourassa  Eighty women attended the conference organized by the  Sunshine Coast Women's Program in St. Hilda's Hall in Sechelt  last Friday and Saturday. They heard several speakers  enumerate the difficulties faced by women in the workforce and  discuss the need for changing attitudes in society before justice for  working women can be achieved.  Addressing the two-day conference were representatives of the  Ministry of Labour. Canada 'Employment and Immigration,  . Capilano College and local educators.  *The purpose of the conference was to make available  information regarding job skill training for women on the  Sunshine Coast. The focus was to be on the specific needs ol  women in the community and the problem confronting women  who work or wish to work.  The evidence from the conference will be compiled in the form  of recommendations to the various institutions and government  agencies pin-pointing essential concerns.  The Sunshine Coast Women's Conference, "the changing world  of women and work" was a great success simply by the fact that it  brought together 80 women to discuss their common problems  among themselves and the opportunity to discuss them with  persons in the system with some power to help.  The common problems of a working woman of the Coast  include the hard facts of the high rate of unemployment, lack ol  job opportunity, low wages and poor working conditions. Many  qualified women are forced to accept jobs below their income  worth due to the scarcity of jobs. Women who are entering or reentering the labour market with little or no training have little  hope to upgrade or acquire new working skills.  The guests panelists gave suggestions and told of programs that  are geared to help with job training but all fell short of the  expectations of the audience.  The programs and job skill training offered by the panelists  were dangled before the women like the proverbial carrot.  The transportation problem to and from the job training site,  lack of funds while training and the availability of local training,  and prejudicial social attitudes towards women were cited as some  of the reasons that prevent women from attaining their goals.  The keynote speaker of the conference was Vancouver lawyer  Diana Davidson. Davidson was by far the biggest hit at the  conference. Her knowledge of law and her down-to-earth  personality was a mixture that was well appreciated.  Davidson shared her views on women's rights with the audience  and candidly and at times forcefully attacked the system, men and  society for the reasons and attitudes that have kept women in low-  pay dead-end jobs.  "This wpman barrister can be equated with a woman wrestler,"  she said. This was evident in her attack on one ofthe panel guests.  Jule Morrow from the women's office of the Ministry of Labour.  Morrow's advice to the local women was, that they should  "expand their horizons and get out of traditional jobs" where the  opportunity for high wages is slight.  One of the 'tools' that her office has developed is the non-  traditional employment program. (Non-traditional is a job with  less than 10% women representation in the field). Also, a program  for women's apprenticeship has been devised.  Morrow apologized to women living on the Coast as she  "couldn't be more positive" about the employment overview.  "You live in an isolated area with limited job opportunities.  Your alternatives are to re-locate and retrain," she said.  Barrister Davidson expressed her displeasure at the idea of a  woman having to move to find a job when there are some available  jobs here for men. The audience agreed with thundering applause.  Davidson also questioned Morrow as to what pressure she was  using on the Ministry through her office and why only two women  out of 900 were placed in the apprenticeship program.  "There has been no affirmative legislation action made to  ensure that at least a certain percentage of women are put through  the program," said Davidson.  The problems facing women trying to get into these courses  were faced by panelist Carolyn Lawson from Canada  Employment Centre.  "Getting into and being accepted by a union is the problem that  faces many women trying to enter these programs," Lawson later  told the Coast News. "This disadvantage is also the employer's  hedge against hiring women. An employer can say '1 can only hire  whoever the union sends me'."  A woman from the audience who is involved at the present time  in the manpower training course in conjunction with Capilano  College explained that the "income assistance' funds are less than  adequate for survival. "You have less than $300 a month to  support a family with, while trying to upgrade your working  skills," she said. "Other women in the course have had to find part-  time jobs to support themselves. How can we learn under that  kind of pressure", she asked.  Other panelists were Harold Kirchner, Dean of Career and  Vocational programs from Capilano College, Karin Hoemberg of  the Continuing Education Department on the Coast and Sally  Mackenzie representing Women in Trades.  The opening guest speaker on Friday evening was Barbara  Wallace, NDP MLA for the Malahat - CowichSn riding.  At the informal gathering she answered questions candidly  about her life as a member of the legislature.  "Prestige and respectability are still equated with the amount of  money one earns", she told her attentive audience. "That concept  is part of our social structure. There is not enough emphasis on the  importance of women's work."  "Management" said Wallace from her own experience with  B.C. Hydro, years ago, "still hesitates td hire women. At the rate  society is recognizing the importance of women's work, it will be  the year 2046 before we gain equal pay for equal work."  The sad note for the conference was the statement that this was  the end of the Sunshine Coast Women's Program due to the lack  of funding from the Ministry of Education.  Many benefitted from the conference and through the films, the  courses and the support of this hard working group and its leader  Donnie Patterson, over the past year. Many expressed the need  for the services the group has presented and the still greater  need for its continuance.  SB*  1 * ��� W \  1 sjf x-  f    ��lf*J*  ���f   \  Barrister Diana Davidson, (right) from Vancouver was the  keynote speaker at the well-attended Conference mi Women and  Work held in Sechelt last week.  ON THE INSIDE...  Handgun reflections Page 2  Mentelv handicapped love Page 5  Creek Hall hopes  Page 7  Fleming: Delinquent parents Page 8  Careers Day Page 8  Maryanne on Music Page 12  Letters to the Editor Page 13  Renegades in Hawaii Page 14  Pollution on Sunshine Coast Page 15  Gibsons Alano Club Page 17  Business Directory Page 18  Classified Ads  Pages 19-21  Cats for the cat house  Page 21  MMM  iMaaM /  The  Sunshine  Coast News, April 7, 1981  m  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons. B.C. every   Tuesday, by Glassford Press Ltd.  Box 460, Gibsons. VON 1V0    Pender Harbour enquiries, and all others, II  no answer from 886 numbers call 885-2770  Phone 886-2622 or 886-7817  <*CNA  Copyselting:  Wendy-Lynne Johns  Use Sheridan  Connie Hawke  Accounts Department:  M M Joe  Editorial Department:  BJohn Burnside  John Moore  Fran Bourassa  Advertising Department:  Bradley Benson  Fran Berger  Jane McOuat  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Canada S24.00 per year, $15.00 lor six months  United States S25.00 per year, Foreign $28.00 per year  Distributed free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  Production Department:  Pal Tripp  Nancy Conway  Shan. R  Sohn  Lyn Fabio  Circulation  Michael Nozinski  The question of parks  It is clear now that thedrcam of Coopers  (ireen as a park for the enjoyment of the  public is gone forever. As was foreseen last  year the granting by the government of an  unused road allowance to the owners for  SI 1.000. thereby uniting two pieces of  waterfront property, caused the value of  the land to leap to more than ten times its  original value and well beyond the reach of  anyone who wanted to see the attractive  piece of property become a park thus  preserving the name Coopers Green in  perpetuity.  There is no use crying over the spilt milk  of lost parkland but perhaps it would be  timely to comment that some thought must  be given and must be given soon to the  provision of adequate parkland on the  Sunshine Coast despite the land boom  presently well underway. If future  generations are going to find even a tenth  of the pleasure that the beauty of our  surroundings gives to us some far-sighted  and selfless planning for that desired end  must begin immediately.  Surely the profits presently being  realized in real estate on the Sunshine  Coast can allow our developers to be  generous in their dedication of parkland.  Many ol the local developers are local men  and one would imagine that they, too, have  an interest in passing on to their children a  corner of the world which has been able to  retain some vestigial remnants of its beauty  And yet, there are other examples at  hand where developers and local government seem to be ignoring the future of  parklands. At the corner of Reed and  North Roads there is a development  pencilled in which will provide thirty-seven  lots and four acres of parkland out often in  the shape of the Gibsons ravine. A  suggestion from a local resident of the area  that a pie-shaped portion across the ravine  could be added to the park area for ease of  access or parking was voted down by the  village council though that portion of Reed  Road dips dangerously and will never be a  safe place to leave cars and the thirty-  seventh lot on the far side of the ravine  cannot be connected with the sewer.  It's that kind of minimal gesture towards  parkland which threatens the Sunshine  Coast's future as a place of charm to live in.  Stuart Lefeaux brought to the Regional  Board an enlightened and forward-looking  report on parks on the Sunshine Coast.  For Coopers Green it is already too late  and in the not-distant future we may have  progressed down the road of greedy and  self-seeking development so far that we  will have earned the condemnation of  future generations for a paradise mindlessly and tastelessly destroyed.  FfPa i  .from thelites of the COAST NEWS  - S3  FIVE YEARS AGO  Contract negotiations between B.C.  Ferries employees and representatives  of the provincial government cametoa  standstill last week after both union  and management agreed that no  settlement could be reached on a  number of points. An anonymous  union member said ferry workers don't  want to strike but the contract  proposals may force a show-down.  This year's Annual Gibsons Bed  Race winners, the Gibsons Lions Club,  captured the coveted bed pan trophy.  The race was sponsored by the  Kinsmen Club to help promote the  Blood Donor Clinic.  TEN YEARS AGO  Sechelt Band Council has opened its  own administration office in the federal  building constructed in 1953 at a cost  of S250.000 on the Reserve School  grounds. One of the items on the band  agenda will be the discussion of a Gulf  Oil proposal to construct a $35,000  ramp on reserve waterfront for a  pipeline from deep water storage  tanks.  Honourable Isabel Dawson announced from Victoria Monday that  SI67,000 will be spend on job incentive  programs to develop and improve view  parks on the Sunshine Coast. 600 jobs  will be made available for high school  and university students.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  Rising food prices are not only  disturbing housewives but have food  merchants wondering when increases  will level off and settle down for a  period.  Gibsons Council decide to defer  further consideration of the extension  of village boundaries. They had  considered the possibility of taking in  Reed Road at Grantham's as far as  Henry Road then along the highway to  Pratt Road and down to the water line.  They will now wait for further information and opinion from the public  and provincial officials.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  Excerpts from the editorial "Who  possesses what", by Fred Cruice.  "Progress is creeping faster and  faster into Gibsons and soon the pace  will be rapid To those who knew  Gibsons ten years ago, take a look at it  now. Visualize what it will look like in  ten years and double what you think it  will look like to get a true picture. Two  types of progress are now evident in  Gibsons, one is on land, the other on  water.  "Ten years ago pleasure craft were  not a problem. Water craft require  shorelines and on those shorelines,  landing facilities. Possibly the crux of  the problem will be the attitude taken  by the authorities who have the power  to make changes. Will they ignore the  multiplying number of pleasure craft  seeking landing space? Will they  outweigh the 'shore versus the sea'  problem and decide the shoreline is  not the sole 'right to possess' of  shoreline landowners?"  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  300 people filled the school hall for  the funeral services held for George  (22) and Arthur (25) Rhodes who were  instantly killed when their car hit a  power pole on Thursday. Gibsons  businesses closed their doors during  the hour of the funeral.  The Sechelt Board of Trade decided  to deed the lot that the Firehall  occupies to the Village. It has been  held in trust for some time before  incorporation.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  Much depends on Victoria passing  the application of Black Balls Ferries  for a vehicular franchise. Roads in this  area are the latest items to depend on  the passage of the private bill now  being piloted through the legislature  by B.M. Maclntyre, MLA. Minister of  Public Works Carson revealed that  only 'maintenance money would be  earmarked for this area, unless the car  ferry went through, in which case $1  million dollars would then be set aside.'  Norman Mackay was elected Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department Chief.  THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  The Veteran's Land Supervisor met  with ex-servicemen in Gibsons this  week. He pointed out the purpose of  the board was to establish or settle ex-  servicemen on the land when they  expressed a desire to do so. The only  cash requirment is a 10% deposit on  the total of the investment. The veteran  re-pays aout 2/3 of the money  borrowed and the balance becomes a  gift from the government.  Sooke, 1920's. Back in the nineteenth century, wholesaler and cannery operator  J.H. Todd had, so the story goes, obtained from a native Indian princess the right to  build traps here���the only fish traps established legally on the British Columbia  coast. In 1909, George Hopkins hired builders to construct the tug HOPKINS and  a scow near the wharf head at Hopkins Landing. The family negotiated a contract  to pack J.H. Todd fish. For several years, while salmon continued to run in  abundance along with West Coast, the HOPKINS towed load after load of sockeye  and cohoe from the Todd traps to be canned and shipped around the world. Now,  with fish stocks declining, the Nootka people upcoast from this site are  endeavouring to regain their traditional control over off-shore grounds. Photo  courtesy Hopkins family collection and Elphinstone Pioneer Museum. I..R.  Peterson  Musings  John Burnside  One little item caught my  eye last week in the midst of  the saturation coverage of tht  latest assassination attempt  on an American President.  It was an unrelated item which  dealt with the death by  shooting of a police constable  in Great Britain. The constable was, I believe, the first  policeman to be killed on duty  in Great Britain in the last  ten years. ��,  In the wake of the most  recent manifestation of social  illness in the hysterical States  I thought of the stories I had  read and heard in the past  few months of policemen  being shot while giving out  speeding tickets, of citizens  blazing away at each other  after fender benders at intersections. Closer to home,  there was the incident in Vancouver last year when a man  shot three or four people in a  bar after an altercation and  then drove to Richmond and  killed an RCMP officer in the  police station for no reason  discernible. I thought of these  things and I wondered how  anyone, including the wounded President, could continue  to defend America's gun laws.  It seems obvious that if  guns are widely and readily  available they are likely to be  used during altercations which  otherwise might lead only to a  few heated words, or, at  worst, blows being exchanged.  The shooting of policemen,  or anyone else, is a rarity in  Britain because of stringent  regulations concerning firearms. To this day a modern,  industrialized state complete  with urban unrest and racial  and political extremism is  policed by unarmed policemen. Such unarmed policing  is possible because it is the  rare criminal in Great Britain  who has access to or considers  it worthwhile to be caught in  possession of firearms. It  seems inescapably obvious  that if there are fewer guns  there will be fewer shootings -  inescapably obvious, that is,  to all but the gun lobby in the  United States financed, as it  is, by the profits of the deadly  trade.  The more details that were  released following Reagan's  shooting the more atrocious  the whole thing seemed. First  of all there is the question of  handguns. Handguns are designed for nothing except the  shooting of people at close  range. They are designed to  be easily concealed and  transported until they are in  the vicinity of their victim.  They are, in short, an assassin's dream weapon and they  can   apparently   be   bought  by any nut with a real or  imagined grievance in any  pawn shop in the country.  Further we discover that these  deadly little people kiillers  are being supplied with  explosive bullets - the better  to slaughter you with my dear.  The vision of a society  armed, paranoid, and ready to  kill is a negation of everything  that civilization is supposed to  mean. And when on a global  scale the same society, with  paranoia and greed masquerading as a philosophy, is in the  process of arming much of the  rest of the world to the proverbial teeth there is justifiable cause for alarm.  Somehow a halt must be  called to the evil and profitable trade. A slap on the wrist  will not suffice. Handguns  should be totally outlawed  and those already in circulation should be collected and  destroyed. The latest in a long  line of tragedies and near  tragedies in American life  could be the springboard for  a leap towards a tomorrow  which is freer from the fears  of today. Ronald Reagan is  ideally placed at the present  time to make the call for  change though there is nothing in his past pronouncements which would make one  hopeful that he will seize the  opportunity.  For those, like the President's wife, who find an  illusion of security in having a  gun under the pillow there  may, unfortunately, be no  rational arguments that can be  made. They will repeat the  slogans of the gun lobby:  "Guns don't kill people;  people kill people"; "If guns  are outlawed, only outlaws  will have guns"; and supposedly find comfort therein.  One does doubt, however,  that Nancy Reagan's little gun  under her pillow is doing  much to make her sleep more  easily these' nights and there  in a nutshell is the essential  fallacy of the pro-gun lobby.  Whether in the bedroom ofthe  president's wife or on the  stage of world events it is  equally manifest to the unclouded eye that the weapons  of destruction do not bring  with them peace and security.  If we cannot look to political  leaders, even those recuperating from assassination attempts, for leadership in  opposition to the proliferation  of killing weapons, where can  we look? If the much-touted  moral majority in the United  States, which claims to be  vigorous, born again, and  Christian, has more of a  purpose than the enrichment  of evangelical preachers and  the angling after of political  power, one might expect some  constructive input from the  followers of Christ in this  matter.  Whatever the source of the  impetus, this is an issue  that we cannot afford to  despair about. The future of  civilized societies is hanging  in a balance of dreadful  delicacy and the arms-makers  and their profits must be  attacked.  It is not fanciful nor unrealistic to seek a society  which is not armed to the  teeth. Elsewhere in the world  such societies exist and must  be emulated.  Spring Pools  These pools that, though In forests, still reflect  The total sky almost without defect,  A nd like the flowers beside them, chill and shiver,  Will like the flowers beside them soon be gone,  And yet not out by any brook or river,  But up by roots to bring dark foliage on.  The trees that have It in their pent-up buds  To darken nature and be summer woods-  Let them think twice before they use their powers  To blot out and drink up and sweep away  These flowery waters and these watery flowers  From snow that melted only yesterday.  ��� Robert Frost  **@$$a  �����s  Reflections  Tears or laughter?  >//'  by Vera Glesbrccht  Whether to laugh or to  cry? I faced that dilemma  many times during the two  recent weekends I spent  marking English Placement  Tests written by Grade 12  students from various B.C.  high schools.  Like the 15 ether teachers  who were marking the essay  portion of the tests at Douglas  College in Richmond, I often  couldn't help chortling at the  unintentional humour perpetrated by some of the  fledgling authors.  Our expressions of sadness  weren't that obvious but  reading accounts of dreadful  personal experiences made us  forget the amusing blunders  of  a   few   minutes   earlier.  It seemed that the students  who wrote about their favourite sport tickled our collective  funny bone most frequently.  From the chap who referred to  "bump and grind hockey"  to the boy who declared,  "My only complaint about  hockey is that there Is not  enough women involved," the  sports fanatics kept us well  entertained.  These writers weren't in the  least wishy-washy. On any  sports topics they held firm  convictions. For example:  Violence? "Almost every  person gets pleasure from  watching violent acts, it gives  them something to talk a-  bout."  Hockey's wide appeal?  "Hockey is played not only in  North America but also  around the world and internationally as well."  Basketball's drawbacks?  "...after this most people are  confused because everyone is  running around all the time,"  and, "The players usually  play most ofthe game which is  very tough unless you are in  good shape."  Hockey's future? "Hockey  will be with us as long as  there is ice."  It wasn't only the sports  buffs who caused us to  chuckle.  Writing on the topic, "Contrast two family members who  are not at all alike," one  student announced, "When  my brother turned 18,1 turned  15 with a vengeance."  Another writer had a unique  reason for praising travel:  "If people travelled more,  they could close all the  schools."  Competition was the topic  chosen by a student who  might have been in a time  machine. He ended his essay  '.his way: "What the future  holds in store is indeed a  mystery. It makes a person  wonder what a football game  in the 20th century will be  like."  According to another person  concerned about the future,  space travel will give way to a  more mundane method of  locomotion. This girl wrote:  "What is going to be the  ultimate mode of transpor  tationl?! Your feet of course!"  A handful of writers acknowledged our weariness,  such as the girl who penned  this note: "I hope you have  enjoyed this 'masterpiece' as  I know how tedious it can be to  read one serious essay after  another."  Some of the essays were  serious indeed. Students who  chose to write about a "significant personal experience"  related grisly tales of murders  and suicides, deaths of friends  and family members, poignant  stories of family break-ups  and, on the positive side,  accounts of religious experiences and crises that had  drawn their families together.  As might be expected,  many of these essays were  fascinating and well written.  The student authors were  writing from the heart about  things that mattered to them,  not merely giving their ideas  on a routine topic.  I felt admiration and a sort  of kinship for these faceless  students whom I would never  meet, and felt privileged  to share a part of their lives,  even though vicariously. Very  few of them were bitter about  the tragedies they had endured. Death had caused  many of them to value life  more than they had previously. Others had persevered  and even flourished despite  awful home situations. The  ones who wrote about their  religious faith did so without  self-righteousness.  Among the most interesting  essays of the hundreds I read  were those that compared two  dissimilar family members.  Often the writer was a girl,  studious, a bit shy, well-  mannered, who described her  prettier, more popular, less  responsible sister with more  than a touch of envy but also  with understanding. Most of  the students who chose this  topic seemed willing to accept,  if not exactly celebrate,  diversity among siblings.  Their feelings contained an  implied reproach for parents  and perhaps teachers who  tend to welcome and even  demand uniformity.  Whether to laugh or cry?  There were occasions for both  shows of emotion as we  marked the essays for two  weekends. We'll soon forget  the comical errors but it will  be harder to lose the memory  ofthe sad and touching stories  we were privileged to read.  rid *p  ���J-p  ���!����������  Coast News, April 7, 1981  Our name is our promise  more grocery values  ;Wi!tt*&    ,.. *����>'  Budget-Srwd - SSced  side bacon  . S00 gm pkg.  Prices Effective: Tues. - Sat. April 7 - April 11  Super-Valu Pacific Friend  macaroni & cheese mandarin  J Pkgs   00  19  dinners      200  Yoplalt ��� Plain or Fruit  yogurt  gm  oranges mmiium  Old Dutch  2/991  Nabob - Repilar or Fin*  coffee  ,.,..*..,  M*    om outcn _ _  P0tat0 ChipS JOOgmbox  79^  $069   1lb.pkg.       M  ���il  Foremost Grade A ^ ,.  large eggs ooz. $1.25  B.C. Granulated  Regular or Diet A   /t 1     M A  pepsi colarsomil btu 3/^1.49  Monarch Care - Softllght ( 5IM%JOI            10 Kg. bag  margarine    1.36Kg.c.n. *1.99 light bulbs  2pkfl. H.49  75 Watta Only - Pkg. ol 2 .���.T.?MHM��aMai^MHMMaaawnMa.a..T.BaMMMMHaM  Universal Oven-Fresh - French # �� ' AA  pink salmon   220gm��n 4.29 coffee cakes 3i2gm U.99   McCo,,,���  95  4 Varieties  Golden-Ripe  Alpha-Evaporated /AAir       "~ A tl    AA  canned milk 385 mil tin. 2/99    bananas Ob. *1.00  peanut butter     i����  Mott's  California Canada #1  l*  clamato juicei.36ntr.tin U.49 fancy lettuce  39" ��� ,  Endive, Red Romaine, Butter or Greenleaf Aylmer ��� Choice  Super-Valu-Choice SUper grajnS 101113106$  corn 398mii��ns Z/99   bread        454am 99  Whnls Ksrnel or Croam filuls mi www 194 gm    %J %J  798 mil Tina  Whole Kernel or Cream Style  79  t  Canada No.1 Grade  ���B.C. Grown  apples  ��� Spartan  ��� Red or Golden  Delicious   0  ��� Newton     3 lb.  Super-Valu  ice  cream  4 Flavours  2 Litre  mm  '\i Coast News  RUNAWAY JILL  For the first time, I am  bringing something back to the  village besides a hangover. My  mind reels with wild romantic  visions.  I am renting a small apartment near the centre of Sully's  Cove. It isn't much: just three  poky little rooms but it overlooks the sea and Jill seems  delighted with it. "Wow! What  a neat pad!" she enthuses. 1  glow with a pride of ownership  that the place has never  inspired in me before. Jill's  presence has transformed it  from a mere crash-space into a  love nest. It all seems pretty  idyllic on the surface.  The main hitch in the situation is the fact that I have to  work. Bemused by Jill's presence, I haven't given this glum  necessity much thought. But  the Monday morning alarm  jangling me out of her arms in  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  Chimney  Cleaning  & Maintenance  Phone 886-8187    .  RDP  Bookstore  We Won't Go  Back!  The Rise of the  Ku Klux Klan & the  Southern Struggle  for Equality  Timmy  The West Coast Tug  Mentely  Handicapped  Love  Marie Putman  .Gibsons Landing  886-7744  the six-thirty gloom, jolts me  back to reality. Groaning, I  drag on my grubby work  clothes while Jill mutters  sleepily. An hour later, I'm  stumbling around Goatfoot  Mountain with Bart Clapperton and the others. I have  seldom resented logging more  but I can't afford to quit. It is a  plain fact of life.  Gossip travels like flu germs  around Sully's Cove and Big  Bart has already heard about  my house-guest. "So you got  yourself one of those little  beatnik girls, eh?" he remarks  with a knowing smile. Bart  seems almost overwhelmed  with curiousity about Jill.  Finally, I invite him over to  meet her.  Jill is only a shade over five  feet and she looks like a midget  beside the towering hook-  tender. But she seems fascinated by this gentle giant and  they get along famously. He  reads her tumbling surrealist  poetry and offers some acute  comments. Then he launches  into a nail-biting yarn about his  days as a smoke-jumper in  Oregon. Jill hangs on his every  word. 1 sit in a corner feeling  utterly upstaged and even  vaguely jealous. The big gal-  loot's a real charmer when he  wants to be.  Bart, however, is not as  impressed with Jill as she seems  to be with him. "She's a nice  kid," he tells me the next day,  "but she's pretty mixed-up. She  doesn't know what the hell she  wants out of life. 1 wouldn't get  too serious about her if 1 were  you."  It is well-intentioned, almost-avuncular advice. Of  course, I pay it no mind  whatsoever. My obsession with  Jill is a single-minded and total  thing. Blind to her flaws, 1 find  her thoroughly entrancing.  Runaway Jill of the heartbreak  laugh  the lips that kindled my kisses  Gibsons Legion Branch *109  Presents  #  "SEABREEZE"  Fri. & Sat. >��  April 10th & 11th    jj  Members & Guests Only  hitching west on a hopeless  quest  for the answers no one  possesses  Getting high on a hit of life  with a shot of wry for an encore  writing In terse and angry verse  of the  things you  secretly  longed for.  The logging on Goatfoot  Mountain is getting progressively harder as the ground  worsens. After each eight hour  shift on those grim slopes, I  stumble home utterly  exhausted. It is hardly con-  dusive to romance and Jill  (accustomed to a lot of attention) grows increasingly  bored and restive. Left to her  own devices all day in in  considerably less than swinging  environment of Sully's Cove,  she expects to be indulged at  night. I do my best but I'm  often so tired, I fall asleep on  the couch to her considerable  frustration. The weekends are  fine but the weekdays drive her  to distraction. I seriously  consider quitting my job to  accommodate our relationship  but I have numerous debts and  simply can't afford to give up  the steady paycheck. After a  couple of weeks, the inevitable  happens. I return from the  mountain one night to find her  gone.  She has left a note in her  neat, copybook script, stating  the ovious reasons for her  departure. "I'm a city kid,  honey. I just can't hack this  place anymore." She has gone  back to stay at Skeet's Castle  but still wants me to come  down and see her on weekends.  I should be thankful for small  mercies but 1 feel desolated.  Although it is a week night, I  foolishly go out and get drunk  and pay for it in spades on the  mountain, the following day.  I resume my logger-beatnik  routine. Jill has moved in with  the Fallons and is staying in  their spare bedroom. She has  also found herself a part-time  job in a coffee house. I am still  enamoured of her as ever but I  begin to sense that her feelings  for me are of a somewhat  different order. She seems to  regard me as some sort of  poetic sugar-daddy���a kind of  incestuous father-figure, as  much teacher as lover. The  difference in our ages has  become more marked in the  cold light of reality. I feel the  weight of my thirty-five years  like a millstone and curse my  balding head. But the fixation  persits. 1 am willing to take her  on whatever terms I can.  Now as never before, I live  only for the weekends. Goatfoot Mountain has become  more than just a tough logging-  show. It is like some great,  grinning captor chaining me to  its slopes; stealing my weeks;  blocking my path to Jill. Her  ex-boyfriend Carl is still hanging around Skeet's place and I  suspect she has resumed some  sort of relationship with him. I  seethe with frustration and  foolish jealousy. I try to use the  gruelling labour as a catharsis  and it intermittently works. But  inevitably, I find myself brooding about Jill again. Why the  hell wasn't I born rich? Bart  knows exactly what is ailing me  but has more or less given up  trying to make me see the  situation realistically. I simply  live for the weekends and Jill's  periodic phone calls.  One warm Friday in late  September, Ab Halsam, the  camp-owner sets a slash-fire on  an abandoned setting, further  up the valley. It is not a  propitious move. A sudden  wind whips it out of control  and by quitting-time, it is  crackling wildly. Ab figures it  will burn itself out and sends us  home. But by the time we reach  Sully's Cove, Goatfoot Mountain is boiling up smoke like an  active volcano. It is a sure cinch  that we will be called out for  fire-duty and this is definitely  not in my plans. I change in  nothing flat, grab a cab to the  ferry and am on my way to  Vancouver before they can  conscript me. Let the whole  damn mountain burn up!  Nothing must keep me from  Jill.  To bt continued.  Friday  April 10  5*V  (?  Made with Fresh Homemade Pasta  3 Kinds  Luagna, Spaghetti, Kartell  Teredo Square, Sechelt      Reservation. Advised       885-9962  From  April 6th  to 11th  WUM12SP 21 Screen  CONTEMPORARY STYLING  Tho cloan imat of Ihis cedenta cabinel  adapt beautifully lo both contemporary  and traditional turnitura Styles Tha lull  shaped base is accented with dalicaia  s veer Warranty  Paris, Labour, Picture Tube  Reg. ��989."  This Week:  brass nardward set into a dark grooved  panel ^ be cabinet is covered with durable  scuff-rasntanl vinyl in rich Walnut grain  fimtrt Concealed casters  $939.95  TTH171W  This round cornered cabinet adda a  linking modarn touch to a room The front  ot the high impact plailic cabinet la  dramatically accanled with warm silver  colour trim Four (unction hand transmitter  I Year Warranty  Parte, Labour, Picture Tube  Reg. ���899."  This Week:  quietly turns the sat on and ofl. changes  VHF and UHF channels up and down and  changea the volume level. Remote control  device "skips out" my channel not  normally viewed. 30" screen  $849."  WU 941ISP 26  Screen  MEDITERRANEAN STYLING  inspired by Ihe bold architecture ot the  Italian Renaissance. Ihis credenza fealures  classical shaped block drawer detail The  5 Year Warranty  Parte, Labour, Picture Tube  Reg. ��1049."  This Week:  We Repair  All Makes  & Models  finish is dark-toned Rico Pecan grain on  ftardboard and select hardwood aolids In  combmaiion with simulated wood malarial.  Concealed casleis  Nol Exaclly As Shown  $999.9$  DIAMOND T.V.  Sunnycrest Mall        886-7215  Chevy Chase, Chirks Grodin snd Goldle Hiwn ire featured in  "Seems Like Old Times" it the Twilight Theatre.  At the Twilight  From Wednesday, April 8  to Saturday, April 11 the  Twilight Theatre features the  Neil Simon comedy Seems  Like Old Times. Simon's  tribute to the marital mix-up  comedies of the '30s features  an ��� excellent cast, Chevy  Chase, Goldie Hawn and  Charles Grodin, more than  equal to the task of delivering  the barrage of one-liners  that characterize Simon's  work.  In this farce, Nick (Chevy  Chase) complicates the lives  of his ex-wife Glenda (Goldie  Hawn) and her new husband  Ira (Charles Grodin), two upwardly mobile lawyers, by  unwillingly becoming involved  in a bank robbery and later  turning up at their house  looking for help.  Ira, who is being considered  for a promotion from his district attorney spot to a position  in the state1 government, could  pick up some bad press from  harbouring a fugitive, but wife  Glenda, who still has a soft  spot for her ex and a habit of  defending underdogs, insists  on defending Nick in court.  Seems Like Old Times is  followed by a science fiction  drama, Battle Beyond the  Stars, featuring George Pep-  pard, Richard Thomas, Robert  Vaughn and John Saxon.  Battle Beyond the Stan  plays until Tuesday, April 14.  Entertainment Scene  Pender Harbour to Sechelt  Garden Bay Hotel  Art & Jim, Fri. only  Jolly Roger Inn Reg Dickson, Fri. & Sat.  Wakefield Inn  Bob Gleason, Thurs., Fri., & Sat.  The Parthenon  Helen Sinclair, Fri. & Sat.  Sechelt Legion Mainstream, Fri. & Sat.  Roberts Creek to Gibsons  Peninsula Hotel  Rocky Craig, Fri. & Sat.  The Cedars   Steve Hubert, Thurs.  Steve Hubert & Lorne Jones, Fri. & Sat.  Gibsons Legion Sea Breeze, Fri. & Sat.  Community Forum  Channel Ten  GIBSONS CHANNEL 10 tners sin8s and Plavs ner  Tues. April 7 8uto>r   for   our   enter-  SECHELT CHANNEL 10 tainment special.  Thurs. April 9 Katimavik is an organization of young people  6:00 p.m.   "Suncoast  Hap- Hying and working on the  P*n���a��" coast. We are pleased to  This week the Commu- have a show produced  nity Broadcasting  Class by Maria La Rose which  brings you a look at news was taped here on the  and activities on the Sun- C08St by Vancouver Cable  shine Coast. Hosting this io crew. This presents  week's   show   is   Peter the purpose and activities  Goodwin and Ann Watt. of Katimavik. We think  Feature  stories   include you'll enjoy this quality  such local topics as: the production.  Barrie   Band   visit   to This week's show was  Elphinstone,   Scenes  of edited by Kenna Marshall  the Coast, and the Gib- and Brian Beard. Script  sons   to   Sechelt   April writers were Diane Parry,  Fool's Day Run. Cindy Kate Hume, Andy Mara-  Stevens and Deidre Dem- gos  and  Scot  Macedo.  ster   talk   with   Marg Technical crew was Mark  Pearson about her five Boothroyd, David Atlee,  week practicum with the Kathleen Hall, Jo Ann  Coast 10 crew. Marg is Hansen and Kim Schacte.  attending a media course Remember   the    Coaat  at Capilano College. Cablevttlon   Coaat   Tea  Kate  Hume   interviews Television "open bouse"  Nora Osborne about ho- wtl bo Satarday, April  listic health. April Stru- 25.  Send our FTD  taster .basket D  An exclusive FTD  woven basket filled  with beautiful  fresh spring  'ouquet  early.  flowers. Call or  visit us today  Everyone loves an  Easter Basket.  Easter   r -wtmrnmi ������^'^s^^m.-v  Is Sunday/n^SfjPgW^   *22.50  APr"19 ^t^slgr ��UP  Pleaae place your out of town ordera early  to enaure prompt delivery  JmmJ^mm 3U��>  & fftfis  Trail Bay Centre       ^^ 885-9455  I lelpinq tjou pBfljy sa4 ^ riqnt-  Ellingham 's  +   Astrology  ,, . �����*��***��(  by Hae Elllngham  Week commencing April 6.  General Notes: The Sun,  Venus and Mars opposing  Pluto brings intense and drastic  changes to our personal affairs.  For many of us this planetary  configuration coincides with  the end of an era, necessitating  fresh attitudes and plans.  Agreements and projects established last week will demand  revisions or be scrapped.  Mercury trining brilliant  Uranus guarantees success to  persons willing to try advanced  techniques based on intuition.  Babies born this week will be  determined, daring, boastful  and attracted to amorous  intrigue.  ARIES (March 21 -April 19)  Three planets in your sign  opposing Pluto find you at a  major cross-roads in your life.  Problem now is deciding best  alternative route. Partnership  decision has to be made end of  this week. Advice is act on basic  instincts, gut feelings. Mercury  will help you make clever  announcement at the right  time. Meanwhile resist drastic  change of image. Stay clear of  hair stylists, clothing stores.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Secret involvement or private negotiations become more  tense. Temptation will be to  abandon tedious under-cover  work. Realize patient investigation will yield big rewards  end of this month. Meanwhile  continue to avoid seductive  persons, forbidden associates.  Stay clear of hospitals, prisons,  asylums or institutions caring  for the less fortunate,  GEMINI (May 21 -June 21)  Looks like new friend or  acquaintance has the power to  alter drastically your long-  range plans. Prepare to scrap  dull, summer arrangements in  favour of more exciting proposals. Involvement with local  group or neighbourhood venture may also have to end.  Government official will give  go ahead for original idea  shared with loved one. Don't  stomp out of restaurant next  weekend over mix-up with the  bill.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Spotlight is still on your  career, position, achievements  and public image. You now feel  the urge to quit present project  and seek out assignment offering more variety. Be warned  that person-in-charge is anxious to lay off non-productive  personnel and hire fresh faces.  Don't hesitate to impress the  boss with your brilliant suggestions and untried methods.  Moon in your sign Sunday  coincides with final personal  decision.  LEO (July 23 - Aug. 22)  Once again attention is  directed to long-distance affairs or educational matters.  You'll be glad that tense  conditions far away have ended  at last. Remember to send  quick note expressing your  relief. Friends or relatives in  remote place will appreciate  workable suggestion. Crosscountry phone call Wednesday  proposes yet another risky  venture. Leo students should  expect major changes at place  of learning.  VIRGO (Aug. 23 ��� Sept. 22)  You'll be involved with  major decisions concerning  other people's money or possessions. Partner or loved one  is now tempted to take drastic  financial steps. Seek advice of  banker or broker before signing final papers. Looks like  your shared resources maybe I  split unevenly. Meinwhut  you'll receive news of yet  another can't-go-wrong property deal. Continue to keep  busy-body acquaintance out of  your personal affairs.  LIBRA (Sept. 23 ��� Oct. 23)  Dealings with closest business associate or special person  reach important turning point.  More Librans say goodbye to  stale relationships this week  than any other sign. Meanwhile  more compatible and loving  companions are waiting on the  side-lines. Middle-of-the night  phone call introduces first  admirer. Librans born Oct. 15-  16 must agree with new partnership arrangements.  SCORPIO (Oct. 21-Nov. 22)  Accent is again on employment or health matters. There's  still a strong love for current  assignment or for person in;  close contact at jobsite. Chances are you'll be moved to a less  distracting area or project.  Those seeking medical help will,  feel strong attraction to doctor,  nurse or X-ray technician.  Weekend long-distance message announces abrupt change  of plans.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23 -  Der. 21)  Social, speculative or romantic activity intensifies.  Looks like recent involvement  may prove too hot to handle.  Prepare to abandon latest,  admirer in favour of more,  reliable, faithful companion.  Partner may be forced to make  new financial arrangements  next weekend. Mercury is  responsible for lucky phone  call Wednesday evening.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.  19)  Emphasis is still on major  adjustments where you live!  Anticipate emotional decisions  regarding career and domestic  priorities. Household member  may pack bags, leave, star)  afresh. Too bad. Resist urge to.  scrap decorative scheme to  brighten your living space. Aqt  quickly on Wednesday message  related to unusual rental or real  estate deal. '.;  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 - FeW  18) :';  Short-distance communications continue to present;  opportunities for rare, romantic flings. However, you'ee  preoccupied with thoughts ofa  longer-lasting relationship.  True love and companionship  are found on your doorstep, in  nearby shopping mall or library. Realize you're entitled to  reverse earlier decision Wednesday afternoon. Looks like  sudden work stoppage may be  result of your day-dreaming.  PISCES (Feb. 19 - Mar. 20)  Focus is still on your money  and possessions. Desire for  quality merchandise becomes  more intense. You'll disagree  with loved one over difference  between essential and luxurj  items. It may be time to close  joint bank accounts. Meanwhile Mercury brings opportunity for quick cash gain  Wednesday. Weekend social  activity is interrupted by  further financial dispute.  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday 2 - 4 pm  Wednesday 2 - 4 pm  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9 pm  Saturday 2  4 pm  886-2130  iLTWIblGHT  ^THEATRE  ^k  ^Wed. - Thurs. - Fri. - Sat.  .^J       April 8-9-10 -11,, r   v  ^^GOLDIE HAWN + r^jajgr J  CHEVY CHASE *.��S*   .  9eems|jke  TM��s      V  Warning: Occasional Curse Language ft  Swsrtng, B.C.DIreetor.  Sun. - Mon. - Tues.  April 12 -13 -14  GEORGE PEPPARD    ..ijJfJjLL  RICHARD THOMAS    J^TjlzJUlLlJ  Warning; Sams SuojssBw Olslogus  " tow nmts sss-assT  ���   I   I   llllilU  MMMtf wm  ���WPP  Mentely Handicapped Love  Off the  s  by John Moon  ii  1981 has been declared the  Vear of the Disabled and no  doubt you've heard the radio  commercials that end, "Our  attitude toward the handicapped is their biggest handicap." The skits that precede  this message are obviously  performed by professional  ajctprs,  . The point made, however, is  a good one, and if you're  mentally prepared to deal with  a very different vision of the  world you take for granted,  you can find out just how good  by spending $4.95 for a copy  of Mentely Handicapped Love  Ijy Marie Putman. (Harbour  Publishing, 1981).  Publisher Howard White  says of Mentely Handicapped  Love, "Two promises can be  made to readers of this  hook. One is that they will  never encounter a mentally  Handicapped person again  without its coming to mind.  The other is that they will not  put it down without having  glimpsed, however briefly,  a different world."  Marie Putman is twenty  years old. In her own words  she was "born with brain  damage" and is actually  classified as having "mild to  moderate" retardation. Mentely Handicapped Love is  her first book, written without  supervision and mailed off to  publishers whose addresses  she obtained from books she  reads and from her parents'  library.  "When the manuscript for  this book arrived in the mail  one day in 1979," Howard  White says in his Foreword,  "we knew before we opened  the package it was going to be  the most unusual piece of  writing we had ever received.  It came in a 9x12 manila envelope, re-used, with the  previous address and postmark obliterated with most  extravagant care using combined ballpoint and brown felt  pen. Our address, in meandering inch-high printing with all  the n's reversed, filled most  of the clear space that remained. Inside were thirty-  nine looseleaf pages inscribed  in the same hand, sometimes  in pencil, sometimes in blue  ballpoint, sometimes in purple  or red pencil crayon. It bore  the signs ofa great labour."  Those thirty-nine pages  offer a rare and precious  glimpse into a world few of us  can even imagine. Marie  Putman's determination to  communicate and her perseverance in attempting to  master the language skills  necessary to do so shows in  every line of Mentely Handicapped Love. Her decision to  become a writer grew out of  her avid reading of books like  Anne of Green Gables, Little  Women and Harlequin Romances.  Mentely Handicapped Love  is part diary, part love story  and part pure fiction. In her  story, Marie blends the record  of her day to day life with her  family and her love for her  boyfriend Doug with elements  of pure fiction.  In his foreword, White  points out that in interviews it  is readily apparent that Marie  has an excellent memory for  precise details of events, an  intuitive   understanding   of  VIDEO PRODUCTION "  We are prepared to produce  Video Cassettes for your Special  Needs.  "V   COAST  * ��19(0  nmcTtofts  VHS or Beta Format  885-3666  metaphor, and clear understanding of the difference  between fact and fiction.  "Books aren't always true,"  she replied, when questioned  about imaginary incidents in  her stories.  "Her penchant for 'making  things up' appeared to be  something of an issue between  Marie and those who look  after her," White says,  "and it seemed to me she  sometimes confessed to it  instead of trying to explain  things that were hard to  explain."  Obviously, even people who  are most familiar with mentally handicapped people are  prone, at times, to underestimate the depth of their  understanding. Only by expressing that understanding  can a mentally handicapped  person ever expect to have it  recognized, but the difficulties  of doing so are enormous,  involving not only the mastery  of the complex intellectual  tool we call language, but the  overcoming of attitudes and  expectations which assume  failure.  Mentely Handicapped Love  is a courageous book. As  Howard White says, "When  we decided Marie's manuscript should be published, we  based our decision on exactly  the same criteria that would  be used for the most sophisticated writing: we found it a  thoroughly edifying and moving experience to read."  I couldn't say it better than  that if I wanted to. Another  first for Harbour Publishing.  All for now.  Coast News, April 7, 1981  (xtxuciv  ELECTRONICS  ��� Typewriters  OFFICE  ��� Photocopiers  ��� Cash Registers ��� Calculators  ��� Office Supplies Furniture   &   Stationery  Whirl ltd. Sechelt J85-3735  Bradley J Benson Ptlolc  Peter and Traudl Markgraf share a moment at Ihe Sunshine Coast Arts Centre where Peter's  serieraphs are on show until April 19.  Pottery Guild flourishes  The Sunshine Pottery Guild  was created in February, 1978  by a group of enthusiastic  potters. Through an agreement with the School Board,  the Guild was situated at the  "Craft Studio", corner of  Hwy. 101 and North Road,  Gibsons. From meagre beginnings, the Guild now has  four electric and two kick  wheels, three kilns, storage  and glazing facilities.  Anyone who is  interested in joining the Guild  is welcome. The membership  fee is $25 per year ($15 associate membership). Please  phone Judy 885-5059, Mary  885-9208 or Lynne 885-2101.  The next meeting will be on  Tuesday, April 14, 7:30 p.m.  at the Studio.  there will be two spring  workshops given by Simon  Bronfmann, a Vancouver potter associated with Capilano  College. He has a vast knowledge and experience in all  Book Look  by Murrie Redman  The Complete Works of Shakespeare: comedies, histories,  tragedies, poems.  The old game which asks what books you would take along if  you had the misfortune to be shipwrecked on a desert island,  usually sees The Complete Works of Shakespeare on the list  along with the Bible and an encyclopedia.  The two latter works offer comfort and information, the first  appreciation. No author of the English language receives so much  lip service and so little readership. It is a pity. Theories can be  advanced in search of reasons for this unfortunate neglect to our  most respected writer. '  The first misfortune is the diligent teaching of it in schools, too  early and too pedantically. Shakespeare is adult material. None of  his plays were written for children, though there were few in the  Elizabethan era as we know them today, None of his plays were  meant to be laboured over and surgically cross sectioned in  English classes. Yes, they can be enjoyed in schools if done as late  as possible to the mature as possible, taught by the Shakespearean  specialists who can read so well that speeches ring in a young  student's mind for days.  The best time to read Shakespeare is when you have a quiet  night beside a fire. Forget learning Elizabethan language, forget  Plot, Characterization and all those academic abstractions and  simply go along and read some sonnets, a play. You will have no  trouble understanding the lines, in fact, it is a delight not to hear  hoary old Mr. Fellstuff interrupting his inadequate reading with  asides as he stood presiding over the English Lit class many years  ago.  No modern author can outdo the old master. There is great  insight into human character, ribald humour that equals today's,  there is power and glory in the way that Shakespeare interprets  man. Such a pity that he is so neglected in a time when he is quite  relevant.  Shakespeare borrowed from his "desert island" book mate  when he let Hamlet say:  ...we defy augury. There is special providence in the fall ofa  sparrow. If it be now, 'tis not to come; if it be not to come, it will  be now; if it be not now, yet it will come. The readiness is all.  Since no man of aught he leaves knows, what is't to leave  betimes?  Something to ponder on this week.  NOTICE  TO WATER CUSTOMERS OF  THE SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT IN  ROBERTS CREEK AND  GOWER POINT AREAS.  The Regional District will be flushing mains in your area  on April 8-10. There may be sediment in your water for a  few days. It is not detrimental to your health.  G. Dixon  Works Superintendent  mMswmssm  NOW IN  PAPERBACK  Tesa  Thomas Hardy  The Third Wave  Alvin Toffler  The  Bourne Identity  - Robert Ludlum  The Bleeding Heart  Marilyn French  Geneilt  W.A. Harbinson  facets of pottery ��� wheelwork,  hand-building, glaze-making,  kiln-building, firing techniques etc. He has taught for  several years on the Lower  Mainland. The workshops will  cover from the basic to the  more advanced techniques.  Non-members are welcome.  Instructor: Simon Bronfmann,  Dates: Saturday, April 25,  9:30-3:30 p.m., Saturday, May  16,9:30-3:30 p.m.  Place: Craft Studio  Fee: $25.00 both sessions,  $15.00 one session.  Registration: Phone April  Struthers, Capilano College  885-9310 (12:30-3:30 p.m.) or  register at the April 14 meeting. (Deadline for registration  is April 20).  ���  Now on!  The  Annual  araat  smokepipe  I insulated  Chimney  saie...20% off!  all stovepipe, chimney and accessories.  If we don't have it in stock,  we'll get it for youl  Prices Effective to April 11.  JgCELECTF.LlN.es  In the Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt  885-2S6B  ���CLASSIFIED ADS  PEOPLE COME FIRST AT  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED. - SAT. APRIL 8  IER  ll  , Krafts Pure Unsweetened ^  I ORANGE JUICE m. 4.09  MAYONNAISE 750m. 4.99  I Kraft  MIRACLE WHIP Mm. 99*  Kraft Canadian  SLICED CHEESEor  VELVEETA 500 ��m $2.69  Kraft #��� .<kt%  CHEESE WHIZ i* $4.99  PARKAY MARGARINE 21b, 4.49  Campbells  CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP   10.. 35'  Clover Leaf - Solid  LIGHT TUNA .r*. 4.29  Salada - Orange Pekoe  TEA BAGS w.4.49  I"0"5 M     -aa  CLAMATO JUICE��.. 4.69  I Swifts  PREM 12or 4.49  Ncbob  COFFEE .. *2.99  Carnation mt\��  EVAPORATED MILK mm. 53'  BiC AA*  LIGHTERS ..ch99'  Sylvanii  LIGHT BULBS 2.4.09  Inside Frosted 40, 60.100.  PAPER TOWELS 2, 4.29  Canada Grade  M Tablerite Beet  PRIME RIB ROAST  Cut Short  $2.79  Boneless  PORK SHOULDER BUTT..�� 4.39  With or Without Dressing  PORK LOIN ROAST        1. 4.59  Rib, 01 Tenderloin End  Pure Pork or Breakfast  SAUSAGE 5oo,mpk, 4.69  Tablerite, Sliced  SIDE BACON 500p* 4.79  Vacuum Pack  R,l0dM ��/%   MA  BREAD DOUGH 5, $2.29  White  Totino, Deep Crust  DELUXE PIZZA 3,0,m *2.19  Hubert Cod  FISH & CHIPS 20,: 4.69  California  NAVEL ORANGES.��-.        3i.. 79c  California ��1  FRESH ASPARAGUS ...99*  Potted  EASTER LILIES & MUMS  Arrive Thursday  Come to iMadm - uU' ^Deaitf  PENDER HARBOUR POOL SCHEDULE  Look lor New Spring Schedule April 3rd In your mall box. Until  then, reler to thle regular Winter Schedule. For epeclei clessee  and other Inlormallon, telephone M3-M12.  rubHc Noon Iwdi  M, W. F. 7 30 ��� 9 am  T 4 Th, 12 30 - I 30pm  MS F, 1?:30- 1 30 pm  I M. T. W. 6 30- 6 30 pm  Th 6 30 -8 00 pm  SU., 2 ��� 4 pm  Adult E��inlrvfl Swim     M  T, W. 8 30 - 10 pm  Th 9- 10 pm  Twn Only Swim Su 7 30 pm - 9 30 pm  Laden Swim T & Th . 1 30 - 2 30 pm  PirtnltTot M  ft f   130-230  Public WMktnd Swim flu.. 2 '��� 4 pm.,  Su . 8 ��� 10 pm  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park.8S3-9.00  We reserve the right  to limit quantities  mm ^mmmmmmmm  \wmmmm  Coast News, April 7, 1981  Bradley j Benson Photo  (reek House Restaurant in the heart of Roberts Creek will indeed be opening soon.  Chimney  Cleaning  & Maintenance  Phone 886-8187  Kiimont News  Holes in poles  RDP  Bookstore  Books for  This Place  Nutrition Almanac  Mini-Truck  Repair Manual  The  Vegetarian Epicure  Anna Thomas  Our Bodies, Ourselves  A Book By &  For Women  The  Complete Sprouting  Cookbook  Karen C. Whyle  You & Your  Aging Parent  B. Silverstone & H.K. Hyman  The  Homestead Cookbook  Virginia Paul  The  People's Pharmacy  Book 111 & Book ��2  ^Gibsons Landing ,  886-7744  by Jon Van Arsdell  The world famous annual  Egmont Easter Smorgasbord  js coming your way Saturday,  April 11, at 6 p.m. in the  Community Hall. All you can  eat of virtually every culinary  delight imaginable, this side  of steak and lobster. If you are  a member of the E.C.C. you  can attend this feast for the  paltry sum of $3.50. It's  $5 for non-members and you  can join at the door. How's  that for sneaky on the part of  the membership drive committee? Anyone who hasn't  already and wants to contribute a dish should phone  Vera Grafton at 883-9243.  Vera is organizing.  A new Hydro pole was  erected Friday at the junction  of Bradwynn and Maple Road.  While stalking the back 40,  Oliver Larson noticed that  bugs had thoroughly infested  the base of the old pole and  larger holes were mixed in.  It was deduced that birds, i.e.  woodpeckers, were eating the  bugs, causing very good  ventilation indeed. The Egmont News phoned Hydro a  week ago and quick action  and the gratification that we  BC FERRIES  EASTER  SCHEDULE  SUNSHINE COAST  HOWE SOUND  The following schedule will be in effect  Thursday, April 16, Sunday, April 19  and Monday, April 20,1981.  Lv Horseshoe Bay  (West Vancouver)  Morning 7:40 am, 8 15,10.10,10:45  Afternoon 12:25 pm, 1:15, 2:45,3:45,5:05  Evening 6:15 pm, 7:15,8:45,9:30,11:30  Lv Langdale  (Sechelt Peninsula)  Morning 6:20 am, 9:00.9:30,11:15  Afternoon 12:00 noon, 1:35 pm, 2:30,  3:55,5:00  Evening 6:10 pm, 7:30,8:25,10:00,10:30  Regular schedule will be In effect  Friday, April 17 and Saturday, April 18,1981.  CUP AND SAVE  B.C. Ferries schedules ere on CABLE 10 TV dally.  Schedules subject to change without notice  ^  BCFGRRIGS  got some of Mr. Bonner's  money back were our just  rewards. Watch out for holes  in poles!  Are sea lions that well-  named? You decidel Last  week at Argus, Phil Mun-  caster reported seeing a very  large sea lion off his place,  just this side of Egmont Point.  Stan Jerema wondered if they  were fast enough to catch  larger salmon. Two days later,  Edie and Penny were going  inside and just by the blue  house on your starboard,  before the rapids, they saw a  sea lion surface and eat a  larger type salmon. Edie  doused the motor and they  saw it dive and repeat the  whole performance four more  times. Edie knows her fish  and you read it in the Egmont  News.  Another thing! There's a  rumour floating around about  a possible dance in May. Live  band or nothing, complete  with bar and bouncers. It's  been a long time since we had  an Egmont boogie.  The mini-thrift store will be  hosting a Dollar a Bag Day  this Wednesday, April 8.  All you can pack in a large  bag (no Glad bags please)  for a buck. Refreshments and  lots of gossip are promised  from  10 a.m. to whenever.  Movie Night in Egmont  will be on Friday, April 10 at  7:30 p.m. precisely, instead  of Saturday, due to the  smorgasbord. Up In Smoke is  the feature by the hilarious  duo, Cheech and Chong.  Don't miss this one!  Hall construction to begin in July  by Jeanle Norton 886-9609  With a firm commitment  from the architect and construction manager that they  can build the desired facility  with the money available, the  Joint Use Committee of the  Regional Board and the School  Board voted last week to  endorse the Roberts Creek  community hall/gymnasium  project and get going on it.  The decision came after a  discussion of some of the  problems arising out of the  building site with regard to  rock formation and septic  fields. Also of concern is the  problem of having all the  money available when the  project is completed. This will  have to be worked out between the two Boards in the  near future.  The Boards will also have to  work out a new agreement for  the Roberts Creek facility.  New clauses will be added in  light of the Pender Harbour  experience and doubts expressed by some members of  the community, to make it  clear that the facility is a  community centre with none  of the restrictions on use  encountered in a normal  school facility.  That the building is designed to be used by the  community is evident in the  list of required features. The  school will be getting the use  of a gym but the showers,  acoustics, provision for  staging, storage, kitchen and  mezzanine are extra features  that will be added because  they are important to the community.  It is estimated that the basic  building that can be built for  about $400,000. That leaves  $100,000 to cover the extra  features. In addition, because  the project will be managed by  a construction management  firm, any savings in building  will be applied to those extra  features as was the case at  . Chatelech.  Four months was the roujjh  figure given for b"uilding,"pro-  vided everything goes smoothly. Working drawings will  have to be made and tenders  let for the subtrades, but  hopefully construction will  begin by July.  Daze set.  It's official ��� it's in the B.C.  Tourist Guide! The weekend  of July 10 and 11 has been  designated for Roberts Creek  Daze. The date was confirmed  at the Daze meeting last Wednesday.  Plans were made to get the  Daze off the ground, starting  with a poster and ribbon-  making bee on April 22.  Various duties were allocated  among those present and a  list of activities will be posted  in Seaview Market for people  to sign up to help.  Several new features were  suggested, such as a bike race  and a giant bingo. That's in  addition to the usual "Beachcombers" ball game, Mr.  Roberts Creek contest, dance,  canoe races, baking contest,  food booths, pet contest, push  ball game and all the other  successful activities of the  past.  There's lots to be done but  always room for something  new. Sign up on the list at the  Store and come to the next  meeting at .the Hall on April  22 at 7:30. It'll be short,  followed by the work bee.  Meetu% next week.  The next Community Association meeting is next  Wednesday, April IS, at 8  p.m. at the Community Hall.  Don't forget that any items to  be discussed must be on the  agenda. Phone Gail Cromie at  885-3469 or Dennis Davison at  885-2102.  No reprieve.  Just because it's Spring  break for the kids next week,  don't think Rieta's going to  let your body go to rack and  ruin. Fitness classes will  continue through the holidays.  Think of it as a way to get  away from the kids.  Thorough cleaning.  Find your tea a bit murky  last week? Regional Board  Supervisor of Works, Gordon  Dixon, told me all the dirt in  the water was from the Fire  Department flushing out the  hydrants on Monday night.  They do it every year but with  the new 14-inch main installed  last the year the pressure was  great enough to clean years of  accumulated silt out of the  water lines.  He says they're going to do  a thorough job of it this week  during Wednesday, Thursday  and Friday nights. You should  see a notice about it elsewhere  in the paper.  Spring party.  Here's one last report from  New Horizons press correspondent Tom Walton until  they reconvene in the Fall.  The annual Spring Party  of the Elphinstone New  Horizons was held on March  30, 1981. It commenced with  Miss Ena Harrold giving the  blessing after which the  hungry members lined up for  a smorgasbord lunch consisting of roast beef, scalloped  and mashed potatoes, varied  casseroles etc. ending with a  choice of apple, lemon, blueberry or rhubarb pies topped  with ice cream.  While the food was being  digested, the president thanked Mrs. Minnie Kirkland, the  Social Convenor, and her staff  for preparing such an appetizing meal. The table  decorations consisted of  spring flowers effectively arranged by Mrs. Marion Cupit.  The president then referred  to all the "pioneers" of the  New Horizons. Mrs. Peg  Marshall did all the ground  work and brought the group  into existence. Miss Harrold,  Lillian Sear, Betty and Charles  Merrick, Bill Grose, Grace  Cummings, Harry Gregory  and the others on the original  committee, administered the  business affairs during those  first three years while under  the regulations of the New  Horizons Program. Then unhindered by Constitutions,  By-laws, dogmas and other  NOTICE OF  Mackenzie Constituency of the  British Columbia social credit Party  To nominate a candidate for the Mackenzie Constituency of the British  Columbia Social Credit Party to stand at the next Provincial Election.  SUNDAV. APRIL 12/81  2:30 P.M.  senior citizens Han, sechelt, B.c.  Keynote Speaker:  Mr. Bernie Smith  President of the B.C.  Social Credit Party  obstacles, they continued to  operate as a "drop-in" centre  with a committee that worked  efficiently, effectively and harmoniously. Congratulations  "pioneers" for your years of  faithful service to this community effort.  After eight rounds of Bingo  the members broke off to  follow their favourite activities  that terminated with further  refreshments. A large birthday cake, baked by Mrs. Leila  Sivertson was cut to the  singing of 'Happy Birthday'  in honour of all members  enjoying birthdays during the  period from January 1st to  December 31st, 1981. Table  prizes were won by Marion  Cupit and Lillian Sear and the  birthday prize by Dick Atkinson and Lillian Sear.  Thus ended another of those  happy social events wjth a  friendly group of local residents who enjoy the fun and  companionship provided by  the Elphinstone New Horizons  facility. Have a happy summer  and be ready for another  session when the bugle  sounds in the Fall.  '"DANCr**  to the beat ol  42nd STREET  (Music lor any age)  Saturday  April 18th  Sech.lt Legion Hall  9 pm -1 am  Tickets: $5.���� ea.  Advance tlck.ti only  Avall.blt at: Book Store. SxhtnJ  Seaview Marker. R.C.  Tuisit Musiie, Gibsons  **************  <KITCHEM  CARNIVAL  WORLD'S GREATEST  SPORTSMAN  MUGS  Miiili- in England  STAFFORDSHIRE  POTTERIES  BUVHGORSEUIHG.TIK  CMIT Ilffl  CUSWIBIMMHMyou!  USED  Boat ft Motor  SALE  1970 26 REIHELL $19 00000  M8 HP Mcrcruiser I/O ��� ���!�����������  manu Extras  1970 24 SANQSTER $1fl00Q00    Twin 110 Volvo I/O ��� ^l"!  Mutt N Saan  1978 28'CRUISEHOrtlE $19 00000  260 O.M.C.I/O Extras IfcpUWWi  1062 20' CRANUILLE STYLE $0 flflO 00  120 Volvo I/O ^fciWWVi  107017' campion Full Canvas $r enn oo  135 IIP Johnson O/ll T ViUUlf ���  106317'SANBSTER with Trailer $fl50000  1977 70 HP More 70 hr. '��W��Vl  5 HP Volvo Kicker  1077 2? SILUERUNE with Trailer $90 000 00  larf)    ii 833 HP Mr-rcniiwr I/O fcW|VW��i  il iMnv Extras  I960 22' SILUERUNE NANTUCKET $93 500 00  228 HP Mercruiser Many Extras fcWpWUVi  Mutt sail  We Also Have A Full Range ol used Ouiboams  CEDAR PRODUCTS  1 x 4 Clear Tongue & Groove  Klin Dried Cedar  $7eo.oo  per thousand hoard measure  1/2 x 6 Clear Bevel Siding  Nln Dried Cedar  ��� $200.0"  per thousand board measure  1 x 10 Suburban bevel  i iu LMiDuroan oevei  * ntum a a  Cedar Siding    $32fl.00  per thousand hoard measure  euiiDine supplies  Francis Peninsula Place - Hwy. 101  Pender Harbour 863-2505  Serving Ihe Sunshine Coast M  Women and their working role  I by Until Forrester 885-2418  Women are great!  This was the only conclusion  that one could arrive at after  attending the conference presented by the Sunshine Coast  jVomen's Program on Friday  evening and all day Saturday  at St. Hilda's Church Hall.  There were approximately  Seventy women of all ages and  professions present to get  their teeth into some of the  matters pertinent to the ever-  fhanging role that women  play in today's society.  could have told them that  without such a study! Barbara  also, mentioned a task force  study on the status of older  women which has not yet been  quite completed but which is  proving to have some amazing  statistics. We should hear  more on this at a later date.  There will no doubt be some  more detailed reports on this  conference by other writers  so 1 shall not give too many  details of the Saturday workshop except to say that it was  a most enjoyable and stimulating day and that it was a  joy. to meet with and to get to  On   Friday   evening   the  group gathered for an evening  know so many fascinating and  of getting acquainted. Guest  interesting women who are  Coast News, April 7,1981  Fred Wettcrby ii pleased to announce  the opening of his new company  speaker was Barbara Wallace  who is the NDP MLA for the  Cowichan district. She talked  on the subject of the slow  progress being made in regard  to women in the work force,  but pointed out that even  although it is still slow there  riave been many changes  made in the past few years.  I She estimated that it will  tike until about the year of  3046 before there is absolute  equality, so there is still a long  battle ahead.  I It so happened that the date  qn which she was giving her  talk was the 60th anniversary  of that on which the first  Hjoman MLA was elected.  : Of interest to most of us was  the result of a recent study  which had been made in  certain schools to find out if  tfie old adage that men had  riore brain power than women  triad any factual foundation.  Hie study proved that the  brain power of both sexes if  exactly equal. Mind you, we  OOPS!  The Coast News  wishes to apologize to  Tomor Forms &  Foundations for the  publication of an  incorrect phone  number in their ad last  week. Their correct  number is 885-5279. as  shown in their ad on  page 13.  now doing jobs which a few  years ago would have been  utterly impossible for women  to have the opportunity to do.  But it was pointed out that  during the years of the second  world war the women were  perfectly capable of doing  trade jobs when required.  I can recall personal experiences in that department  when at the tender age of  eighteen I was placed before  a huge monster of a thing  called a capstan lathe and had  to learn how to operate it to  manufacture aircraft parts.  One of Saturday's speakers  referred to the fact that in  order to succeed women have  to be twice as good as their  male counterparts. "Fortunately" said she, "that's not  difficult!"  The one sad note of the conference was the announcement that there would be no  further funding for this group  to continue. A small group of  women has worked very hard  to get this program going and  the results and response has  IViKlt".' liar  been beyond its wildest  hopes. It has proved that there  is indeed a need for such an  organization here on the coast  and it is to be hoped that some  means will be found whereby  it may be able to continue  the good work.  Wanderers return home.  The wandering Mackereths  and Holgates of Halfmoon Bay  have returned home to their  nests after having spent  three months camper-travelling around Mexico. They  report having had a wonderful  holiday which started our from  San Diego with 56 rigs all in  convoy. One month was spent  in the convoy and two months  on their own.  One of the highlights was  ,he lo'vM tJt A*s Festival planned  LAND-SEA COMMUNICATIONS  & CHANDLERY LTD.  Across Irom Bank ot Montreal Gibsons, B.C.  it:, i  ��� Fran Boura... Photo  Superintendent John Denley thanks participants in last week's  Careers Day at Elphinstone Secondary School.  w  We invite you to drop In and tee  our selection oi Radars,  Sounders and other Boating  needs. 886-7918  and  which the great grey whales  gather to give birth to their  young. They counted over 120  whales all thrashing around in  the lagoon, which must have  been-quite a spectacle to see.  While on the subject of  whales - some Redrooffs  residents reported sighting a  pod of whales passing this  way last Sunday, Was sorry to  have missed that one.  The plant sale.  For the benefit of those who  have been away on holiday  from the area and may have  missed hearing about the  Welcome Beach Community  Plant and Bake Sale, will  mention again that it will be at  the hall on April 18th, so there  is still time to get some plants  put in containers and marked.  They should be delivered to  the hall on the morning of the  18th in order that they can be  sorted out and priced prior to  opening time at 1:30 p.m.  Plans for the Sunshine  Coast Arts Festival, August  4-15, 1981, are moving ahead  smoothly.  Steve Hubert and Reg  Dixon, well-known local musicians, presented a proposal to  the planning committee, outlining possibilities for rock and  folk concerts, emphasizing the  search for musicians who are  making a creative contribution  to music on the Coast. They  will be co-ordinating that part  ofthe festival.  Ralph Daley shared his  broad background in the advertising and promotion field,  suggesting an over-all plan to  reach the public.here on the  coast and across the province.  As the committee would like  to work in co-operation with  the Suncoast Players, a  committee was formed to  approach    this    community  May Day preparations begin  by Doris Edwardson  May Day In Pender.  The date of the May Day  festivities will be announced  later, but there will be a May  Day and the May Queen is  Kester Tompkies. Attendants  are Kelly Boyd, Cami Trisco,  Vicki Wilkinson, Debbie Simpson, Tanya Hately and Kim  Southherst. Flower Girls -  Janine Reid, Charlene Scou-  ler, Ann Struthers, Jennie  Duthie, Melanie Godkin, Sel-  ina Roberts, Christie Goldrup,  Karen Phillips and Tami  Kovacs.   For   float   entries  SALE  We are open 7 days a week  from 9 am to dusk  ON SMALL FRUITS  SASKATOONS  Reg. $4.95   SALE ���2.1'*  RASPBERRIES  Reg. $4.75 SALE ���2."  BLUEBERRIES  Reg. $3.95  SALE *3.*  STRAWBERRIES  (everbearing)  Reg. $3.49 SALE  ���!.���*  GRAPES  Reg. $4.95 SALE *3.<*  For planting or gardening  advice, call or drop in  and see Mary  BLACK CURRANTS  Reg. $5.95 SALE *4&  GOOSEBERRIES  Reg. $4.95       SALE *3.**  Still Lots of  Fruit Trees Left  Roberts Creek Fire Protection District  ROBERTS CREEK FIRE DEPT.  Public Notice  OUTDOOR BURNING  within the boundaries of said district  Under the provisions of the Forest Act and co-operation of the Forestry  Service, the Roberts Creek Fire Protection District, and serviced by the  Roberts Creek Fire Department, will issue Burning Permits in the  following manner:  FROM APRIL 15 TO OCTOBER 31st, 1981  Step No. 1 ��� An application form obtainable at the Roberts Creek Fire  Hall from 9 am. to 2 pm. every Monday, will be filled out by applicant.  Step No. 2 ��� Once a week or as required, a duly appointed Fire  Prevention Officer will take these application forms, personally inspect  the proposed burning site, and if approved, will upon the receipt of $2.00,  issue a burning permit.  NOTE: No permit is required for a screen covered incinerator.  DENIS MULLIGAN, FIRE CHIEF  group to investigate possibilities.  Suggestions were made that  workshops in woodcarving,  recorder playing and ethnic  music be investigated.  Since projections are to  create a growing annual  arts festival, the group decided to consider all plans for  this year's second annual  festival within that context.  RATTAN!  The World of Rattan  will be taking part in  Sunnycrest Mall's 4th  Anniversary with displays of Rattan furniture and accessories  April 6th - 11th.  contact Carolyn Jeffries 883-  9294. Anyone interested in  helping at May Day concessions etc. also get in touch  with Carolyn.  Easter Bonnet Dance.  The Royal Canadian Legion  Br. 112 is having their annual  Easter Bonnet Dance on April  18 in the Legion Hall. Tickets  are $3 each, music by Pender's Harbour Lites and there  will be prizes for the most  comical and original Easter  Bonnets, also spot dances  and a door prize. Tickets sold  at the Legion and Madeira  Park Pharmacy.  Congratulations.  Sunni and Merv Char-  boneau are the proud parents  of another baby girl born  Saturday, March 21st.  Hospital.  Mickey Carlton is still in St.  Paul's Hospital and has had  open heart surgery. Just  had news that he is out of the  Intensive Care room and is improving. No more news at  present, but all his friends  here are wishing him the best  and hope to see him soon.  Bev Divall was rushed to town  to the hospital last week. Elsie  Klein is in St. Mary's Hospital.  TldBits.  Don't forget, you now need  a sport fishing licence for salt  water fishing because the  government needs your  money and they will get it one  way or another.  Pro Centre Hardware is  under new management.  Meat Draw.  There will be. an Extra  Special Easter Meat Draw  along the same lines as last  year. Saturday, April 18,  2 p.m., 3 p.m. and 4 p.m.  It will be a Biggie.  CORRECTION  An error appeared In  last week's Super-Valu  ad. Bone in Cron Rib  Roast, advertised at  98' lb., should have  been '1.98 Ib. Super-  Valu apologizes for any  inconvenience this error may have caused.  tiiinivftSfW  10% OFF  Everything in the store.  Monday to Friday only.  PLANT 'N' GARDEN  CENTRE  FRANCIS PENINSULA PLACE  Hwy. 101 & Francis Peninsula Rd.  883-2297  Ii  v*��2"  Free Openers to the 1st 50 Customers  TAYLORS 8ARDEN BAV STORE  Kd \    <3k '' Civ '     $m%       Ca  24 -10 oz. bottles  Your choice of flavours  *3.  PER CASE  PLUS DEPOSIT  rPoP, i  I Shopp��  I II I II I I I B I  Sold by the case only  (Only 150 per bottle. Regular price $5.00 per case)  Mix & Match with 17 flavours  Mix and Match all you want.  (A case of 24 big 10 ounce returnables only  $3.60 plus deposit). It's fast, convenient and  the best way to get lots of high quality, great  tasting soft drinks without paying lots.  It's at The Pop Shoppe.  Pop out and get some.  It's at the Pop Shoppe*.  And It's easy to get. Just drive up. Park free.  Come in. At the door you'll see our carts.  Put a red case on one.  Then, stroll around choosing from 17 different  Pop flavours plus Diet Drinks.  Load up with your favourites.  The  PoP  >>  Shoppe  TAYLOR'S GARDEN BAV STORE  GARDEN BAY, B.C.       PHONE: 883-2253  Hours: 9:00 till 6:00 7 Days a Week  ^Trademark Registered/PoP Shoppes of Canada Limited  mm  Ml  ���MM Coast News. April 7, 1981  Fleming on education  The Only Way To Gol  Bookings lor All your Travel Needs  ���t No Extra Cost to You!  f,        __���  V;   ��� Tickets      ��� Hotels      ��� Tours  ��� Charters      'Insurance  New Number  886-2522  In the Heart of Cedar Plaia.  Carpet   Cabinet  Ceramic  m.�������..      Centre     s��61?**  On delinquent parents  Thun      Siti  ie ana. - f p.m.  How* Sound llislr ilmiur v I id  We will be  CLOSED FOR HOLIDAYS  April 11th until April 30th  Sorry for any inconvenience  while we're away  THINKOFUSASA MATCHMAKER  BUYING OR SWING THE   COAff IIVS  CLASSIFIEDSWOOK F0RY0U!  I>> Prances Fleming  A prominent Vancouver  daily newspaper, when they  lack anything sensational to  attract readers, habitually  returns to problems surrounding troubled youth in our  society. The most recent flurry  involved interviews with six  parents of delinquent youth.  All these parents said they have  lost faith in social workers,  family counselling and the  courts. Ihey want the Law to  gel tough with these children,  to punish'them severely on  their first offense. One mother  simply refused to take her  daughter home. "I'm willing to  go to jail before I take her  home." she said. "As parents  it's time we started considering  what they're doing to us." A  lather whose sons are breaking  and entering, now has a drink  every morning to calm his  nerves.  These lathers and mothers  deserve pity, and whatever help  they can be given until their  offspring finally commit crimes  so numerous or so serious thai  they are locked up in penitentiaries for life, at which point  some parental peace will descend like a beautiful dove over  HI NEIGHBOUR  Thaw on Prices!  Take advantage of these incredible savings on  name-brand appliances. Visit your ICG Canadian  Propane dealer today! Sale starts March 2, ends  April 30, 1981.  SAVE $100"'  INTER-CITY FURNACES AND UNIT HEATERS  This great saving makes now the time to buy! Choose  from a full selection of models and sizes in either propane or natural gas styles.  SAVE20%  ��� INGLIS WASHERS & DRYERS  ��� INGLIS OR ADMIRAL DISHWASHERS  ��� ELECTRIC OR GAS REFRIGERATORS  ��� ENTERPRISE GAS RANGES  > broilmaster gas grills  ��� g.s.w. gas water heaters  ��� wall Heaters & furnaces  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD  ���- flaw        ^Mm  ������������      ^a^aw.     ^QBaW  TOTAL PROPANE SERVICE!  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  (formerly Canadian Propane Gas & Oil Ltd.)  Service through Canada.  Your local dealer is located across Irom Rentier's Furniture. Sechelt  Savings ate popping up everywhere!  the troubled home, society will  pay the price of penal support,  and several more wasted lives  will attest to society's utter  stupidity in dealing with our  little boys and girls in their preschool years before delinquency became a way of life.  To paraphrase John Donne,  no parent is an island unto  himself, but part of the main.  Our society is reluctant toassist  and miserly with public funds  until the child is spoiled and  ruined for a normal existence;  then we grudgingly begin with  small amounts to patch up Jhe  festering sores with social  assistance band-aids until the  sores take over, and the  tortured child actsand reacts in  a dance macabre of self destruction until he is finally  locked up.  People who have never  associated with poverty-stricken children, who have never  taught them on their home  ground, who have never loved  them, wept with them, consoled them and despaired for  them should not presume to  speak out on juvenile delinquency. Most of these adolescents have been hurt to the  point where they do not hurt  any more. What sort of deprivation, how many lashes, what  sort of mutilations would these  six parents like to have society  inflict on their children to make  them overnight into conscientious, loving and considerate  individuals? What sort of lockup do they envisage that would  contain these already damaged  children and make them whole  again? They see the Law as a  vast recycling plant, for which  they have great respect and  high hopes. No one seems to be  able to dissuade them that it is  not so. and they resent that  judge who will not order their  child seized, incarcerated and  processed.  There is no more sad sight on  earth than that of a skinny little  kid in sneakers and blue jeans  being frisked up against a wall  by a prison guard. There is no  more terrifying sight than a  small child locked up in a cell  because he has proven himself  to be a vicious little beast who  * Wooden.  Aluminum  ��  conuerslon  WINDOWS  * Patio I  window  SCREENS  m    m  will attack the very workers  who would help him - tooth,  nail and in language too foul to  repeat. There is no more  pathetic sight than a young girl  sobbing uncontrollably on her  cot, racked with emotion,  physically hurting from unimaginable assaults on her  person and her dignity, unable  to accept comfort or counselling and wanting nothing more  than oblivion of drugs, alcohol  or death. What does one say to  the well-muscled, pimply,  greasy haired teenager, his  clothes a fair copy of The Fonz,  slouched in a chair in a containment centre classroom, one  hand straying to his belt where  his knife should be, the other  fingering his cigarettes as he  waits the next smoke break?  What society can do to  rehabilitate these losers it will.  For many of them it is too late.  It has been too late since the  day they were turned out of  home to play in the streets or  plunked down in front of the  one-eyed baby sitter in the  front room. Their parents  needed reinforcing, relief from  stress, assistance with parenting from the day the baby  arrived. These children needed  day care, play school, and  constant adult associations of  the caring, loving kind. They  needed trips, holidays, adventures. They needed lessons in  how society operates; how to  acquire property legitimately.  They needed stew in the pot  and hot cookies after school.  They needed pets to care for  and gardens to dig in.  They were brought up indifferently and slothfully, no  matter what society says. We  did not do our best by them.  The good Book says: "As a man  soweth. so also shall he reap."  The saying certainly applies to  children. Can we ever learn?   ^^^^^^^ Bradlay J Banion P  Even while Ihe Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire Department's truck was in for servicing last Saturday,  Iheir area remained protected. A truck and driver from Ike Sechelt Volunteer Fire Department stood  by at the Halfmoon Bay Fire Hall. Similar arrangements are made with all the Volunteer Fire  Departments on the coast.  Community Plan reviewed  The Sechelt Ratepayers  Association was deemed a  success by ex-mayor, and  presently president of the  Association, Merv Boucher. .  The meeting was held in the  Senior Citizens Hall in Sechelt  recently.  The Association's report, a  detailed examination of the  Draft Community Plan, was  accepted unanimously by the  40 members in attendance with  one dissenting vote.  The directors explained to  members why the report had  not been presented to them  before going to council, due to  the urgency ofthe matter by the  date set by council before the  public hearing. It was understood by the Association their  deadline was mid-March but  since then, the meeting time has  been changed as well as the  nature of the meeting.  An information meeting will  be held April 27, and the date  Careers Day at  Elphie a success  The age old question, and human resources and fish  "What are you going to do ana wildlife were on hand to  after you graduate "was given   answer questions.  answer by forty-five speakers  making as many suggestions  at Careers Day at Elphinstone  High School on April 2nd.  The morning was full of  presentations by the guests of  high school counsellor, Linda  Giza. Slide shows, displays,  demonstrations and practical  information filled the classrooms throughout the school.  A great variety of vocational, technical and professional careers were explored. Some of the more  popular included; radio announcing and video careers,  (with CHQM announcer, Don  MacArthur), cosmetology and  art careers. Representatives  from local industry, Canfor,  B.C. Ferries, L&K Logging  and St. Mary's Hospital had  information and exhibits.  Also included were careers  with Transport Canada, Vancouver City Police, local  RCMP.  Information about careers  in law, psychology, social  work, drafting, log scaling,  computer sciences, banking,  real estate, accounting, welding, mechanics, hotel management, was also available  to students.  Representatives from the  ministries of labour, forests  Universities and colleges,  B.C. Hydro, IBM of Canada  and Chevron were also available with careers suggestions  in their fields.  Universities and colleges,  B.C. Hydro, IBM of Canada  and Chevron were also available with their career suggestions in their fields.  Students, teachers and career representatives alike,  expressed satisfaction about  the value ofthe day.  for public hearing is as yet  unscheduled.  Mayor Bud Koch, who was  in attendance with a chairman  of the Planning Committee  Alderman Joyce Kolihas. told  the Coast News that council  plans to seek as much input  from the public before accepting the Draft Community Plan  and prior to the public hearing.  It was reported that during  the three hour meeting, questions directed to the chair  about the future of Sechelt. the  contents ofthe Draft Community Plan, and the report by the  Association, were answered in  "a straight forward manner."  One of the matters discussed  was the need for more residential area close to the  waterfront and downtown area  instead of the area zoning of  commercial. These are the four  lots on the north/west corner  of Trail and Cowrie across  from the Shell Station and the  proposed commercial zoning  of the balance of Lot 7 and the  south side of Teredo.  There are thought to be the  most desirable residential areas  in the Village by the Association and they oppose the  comprehensive zoning.  In addition to this, the  mixture of commercial and  residential in this area also  opposed. "The Draft Community Plan uses the imperative  "shall" not the permissive  "may" in stating that all  residential components must  be above the main floor that is  deemed to be commercial  usage," said Boucher.  President Boucher pointed  out that the by-law does not  require elevators in a construction under four floors and this  would be an inconvenience to  the dispoportionate numbers  of retired and elderly people (as  well as the handicapped) that  live in the Village.  Another suggestion made  was that Teredo Street should  be two lanes with parallel  parking on either side instead  of the proposed four lanes as  this would bottleneck traffic in  both directions.  Another suggestion made  was that Teredo Street should  be two lanes with parellel  parking on cither side instead  of the proposed four lanes as  this would bottleneck trafficin  both directions.  More street signs were requested by the public and also  stressed, was the need to rectify  the problem of dangerous  parking in the Dolphin/ Cowrie  area. Alternates to the four-  way stop entering the Village  was also discussed.  Questions were raised about  the boat-launching facility that  had been discussed at previous  public meetings. Mayor Koch  told the audience the proposed  boat-launching facility to be  situated at the south end of  Wharf Avenue was unfeasible  due to lack of parking and the  300-foot drop off that would  impede any effort at building  the needed breakwater. Other  possibilities are being looked  into but the progress of finding  an alternate site is slow.  The meeting was friendly,  Association member Helen  Dawe told the Coast News, "in  atmosphere of formality with  honest, ordinary citizens."  The next Ratepayers meeting is scheduled after the  information meeting April 27,  at President Merv Boucher's  home in Sechelt on May 9.  Mayor Koch said that the  input ofthe Association and its  members (now a group of 180  Sechelt residents) will be  considered before final adoption of the Draft Community  Plan.  Property taxes and education  A4V  NEW SCHEDULE  MmaIi  tf SPRING AND SUMMER  MM/,V,I:  885-2214  TO NANAIMO  TO VANCOUVER  FLIGHT NO.  TIME  FLIGHT NO.  TIME  201  07:30  101  07:25  203  11:45  103  09:45  205  15:15  105  11:45  207  18:00  107  14:15  FROM NANAIMO  109  15:15  FLIGHT NO.  TIME  111  18:00  202  204  08:00  FROM VANCOUVER  12:30  FLIGHT NO.  TIME  206  16:00  102  08:00  208  18:30  104  10:30  TO POWELL RIVER  106  12:30  FLIGHT NO.  TIME  108  14:45  903  08:30  110  16:00  905  13:15  112  18:30  907  16:30  Further Schedules to Jervis  Inlet, Salmon Inlet. Narrows Inlet,  Pender Harbour  Now 3 Flight  s Daily Except Sunday.  Effective March 30th, 1981  by Don Lockstead  MP - Mackenzie  Education Minister Brian  Smith's committee to look into  this year's massive hike in  school property taxes is a  classic illustration of the  principle that committees are  appointed by the incompetent  to do the unnecessary.  Most taxpayers will face  doubled school taxes this year,  for which local school trustees  cannot be blamed. The Social  Credit government has decided  that property owners should  pay a bigger share of school  costs, and that the provincial  government should pay less.  School board budgets for  I98I/2 were on Ihe minister's  desk last November. They  projected increases of about  one percentage point more  than the rate of inflation, as  school trustees across the  province responded cautiously  to the need for such programs  as education for handicapped  and gifted children. The Social  Credit government's own bud  get is up even more than the  school board's, and the Socred  emphasis was funding for  monuments to themselves  rather than services for people.  The Socreds could have  taken any or all ofthe following  actions to offset the massive  The bottom line for 1981,  according to the B.C. School  Trustees Association, is that  the province will only contribute Bt of every dollar in  school costs. In 1975, under the  N DP government, the province  paid 48c of every dollar and  rise in school taxes. First, they '  had in place a programme to  could have reduced the basic  mill rate that the provincial  government levies on homeowners. Since the Socreds were  elected in 1975, they have  increased this levy by u whopping 58 percent to 42 mills in  1981.  The provincial government  could have decided to reduce  the percentage of actual value  at which property is assessed  for school taxes sufficiently to  maintain or increase the provincial contribution to education costs, and prevent  gouging of the local taxpayer.  While they did reduce the  percentage from 14 to II, any  benefit was wiped out several  times over by the escalation in  property values.  remove the school tax burden  from the backs of the property  owners over five years.  In 1976, the McMath Commission recommended that the  province pay 75e on the dollar  and that the local share be only  25c. This recommendation was  accepted by the B.C. School  Trustees Association representing the province's 75 school  districts.  It is a pity that the Social  Credit government has chosen  to ignore this recommendation  and the plight of property  taxpayers.  Many British Columbians  are saying that enough is  enough. Property taxes have  gone too high under Ihe Social  Credit government.  Swanson's  Swanson's Ready-Mix Ltd  ReadiMNi concrete  Two Plants  sechelt I  Pender Harbour  885-9666    Box 1?2. Sechell. B.C. VQN 3A0 885-5333  a.  a*  k��AtM���� 8TH ANNUAL  MARINE & TACKLE SALE  Coast News, April 7, 1981  EZLOADER  gaLIMIHZEOBMITMILEIrS  (,'artop model 500 Ib. capacity  15 -16 ft. Boat 1350 Ib. capacity  16 -17 ft. Boat 1600 lb. capacity  16 -17 ft. Boat 1800 Ib. capacity  17 -18 ft. Boat 2000 Ib. capacity  <499.  '799.  <949.  '1.929.  '1.139.  OMC ACCESSORIES  for  JOHNSON I EVINRUDE MOTORS  UIL - 2 cycle case of 24 - 500 ml *JJ.5I!)  PROPELLEB    Saw m  - aluminum & stainless steel -     iJO V C  1U 10  GAS TANKS UR ,n  - Vk gal. metal tank k hose *40 . DU  PI0NEERpoiv7&8ft (339 W  BALLEOR fibreglass with Teak trim  & lapstrake design iRQQ 00  -Johnson  OUTBOARD  MOTORS  4V2 hp  71/2 hp  9.9 hp *1,099  15 hp M.299  29 long $1.3a9*  long M.449 friend  DOWN RIBBERS  '59.99  '79.99  '77.99  8L0BELITE  immiiE  with  carrying handle  terminal fittings  &acid  '59.98  '69.98  ���79.98  spatial  '53.99  '59.98  MIRROCRAFT 1? 14.5 HP  "TOPPER" I 7.5 HP  SPRIHOBOKir 17.5 HP  I 9.9 HP  SMORERCRAFT 1211 7.5 HP  PRIHCECRAFT 12* I 9J HP  I 15 HP  MIRROCRAFT 12*  I 9J HP  "RESORT"  I 15 HP  EZHN BRACKET  for auxiliary outboard  up to V/z hR  '67.99  up lo 20 hp    '73.99  introducing the  PETERBOROUGH  IBT Runabouts - with  Bow Rider model  c/w 70 HP Johnson    */ fClillji  c/w 90 IIP Trim & Till    ^O.fVUi  "CITATION" uw Hdur moMiextra '250.  SAnQSTER   16' �� & 60 IIP Johnson   *0�� fOUi  70 IIP Johnson   *0|998i  IH' Hardtop, head 110 I/O *1 U.tfOUi  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave'. & Cowrie      Sunnycrest Centre  SECHELT, 885-9828     GIBSONS, 886-8020 10  Coast News, April 7, 1981  '  ^  3  LLCl^y DOLLAR fCCDS  OVERLOOKING BEAUTIFUL GIBSONS HARBOUR  PCCDUC  Sunkist Navel  mhikisi i\avet mm #Jfc4fcA  ORANGES       fl   /98C  Mexican  T9MAT8ES  1  B.C. Grown Long English M   ^ .  CUCUMBERS   980  California Snap Top  CARROTS  IjAI\CI<7  Freshly Baked  Beef& Chicken  Pies  ���-.������:.     ft Ml  ea.  59*  DlCHlBS  Motts  clamato lulce  Heinz  soups  Vegetable & Tomato  . 500 ml  ...1.36 Litre  .284 ml  '1.19  '1.59  3/950  Sunspun _   ��j*j^jk  COril Cream Style Fancy 398 ml   tml 09  Sunspun - Non Dairy to mi ha  creamer ��.. '2.29  Sunspun " ^ _   ���#*  uegetable oil     .,'1.59  ��*���  Ocean Spray - Cranberry & Cranapple A  cocKtall drinh .#��'U  General Mills - Crispy ^       _ _  wheats 'n raisins ,B '1.39  Lynn Valley Std.  peach names  Salada  tea bags  398 ml  60*s  590  '1.75  ��yAmH<  ��� ���  Kraft Canadian Process Singles  M  Gooseberry Sauce makes a change from apple sauce and it's so  easy. Simply drain a can of gooseberries and puree what's left!  Slice carrots thinly. Place in a saucepan of cold water. Bring to the  boil and drain immediately. Simmer for 15 minutes in 4 tablespoons  butter and 4 tablespoons chicken stock with a little sugar, salt and  pepper. Remove from heat, stir in 2 tablespoons thick cream and 2  tablespoons finely chopped parsley and serve.  1 English cucumber  Vi teaspoon salt  2 tablespoons white wine vinegar  1 tablespoon sugar  white pepper  2 tablespoons finely chopped parsley  Slice the cucumber very thinly and sprinkle with salt, sugar,  vinegar and pepper. Refrigerate for at least one hour. Just belore  serving, toss with parsley.  ���Serves 4 to 6)  1 envelope unfavoured gelatin  V2 cup sugar  2 egg yolks  l'/4 cups milk  1 teaspoon vanilla  2 egg whites  1 cup whipping cream  1 orange, segmented  Place gelatin . sugar, egg yolks and milk in a saucepan on alow  heat. Whisk constantly for 10 minutes. Remove from heat.  Stir in vanilla.  Beat egg whites until standing in stiff peaks and fold gently into  gelatin mixture.  Beat cream until thick and fold into mixture.  Pour mixture into mould or serving dish and refrigerate. After 30  minutes stir gently in case mixture is layering out.  6.   When completely firm, garnish with orange.  P.S. There's something fishy going on at my favourite supermarket.  Last week I ate mackerel ��� delicious. This week I had kippers for  breakfast. Can it be a plot to keep me away from the big city?  cheese slices   2��gm'1.29  Kraft Parkay A  margarine      ,^'1.59  Minute Maid - Concentrate  orange lulce     <,<n,'179  '1.59  Swanson  l.u. dinners  Chicken. Beef & Turkey  326 gm  I  Happy eai  Nest Lewis  (former Home Economics teacher)  I  "��  *5.����/CaS8       24 "284 ml  v.   >����������  plus M.��> deposit  *5.M/case   i-850mi>  w.   /buou   pto M>oi deposit  * New Flavours - Black Cherry & Lemon Lime * Diet Pop  Day by day. nam by item, we do more for you lo  prouidiny variety. Quality and friendly serulce.  ve reserve the right to limn quantities'  Gower Poinl Rd., Gibsons      Free Delivery to the Wharf     886*2257  r  SPORTS  IAR1NE i  j Fibrglassing, /  Japco      f\  sow  IL  poaotetwaaoowjtMQBa  Intrnational/   I  (Paints   1/  886-9303  fj Our Own Brands Sale  SHOP AND SAVE  Welch's  Coast News, April 7,1981  PRICES EFFECTIVE  wed. - son.  Mil 8th - f2th  Open Fridays til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  DOLLAR  grape leliy      ��m,'1.99  French's  grauy mixes 39*  Asst'd. Varieties & Sizes  Purina  cat's cafe dinners .* '1.59  Zest & Coast - Deodorant .       ^  S03P 4 pack '1.69  Apple Valley .  shampoo 52.69  Assorted Varieties  Hi Dri it*  paper towels .��99'  Cheer or Oxydol .       **Mtm  powder detergent '4.39  Downy A  fabric softener .^2.89  Bouncp torn, ���4*  fabric softener ��s'2.79  ���HOUSEWARES  PARING KNIFE  BV EHCO      3>/i in. blade  Reg. *2.69  special Purchase Price  '1.69  PLANT POTS  by Rubbermaid  4 sizes & colours to choose from.  Sculptured design with removable  matching saucer. ^QQlgf  Reg.     Purchase Price  $4.99 '2.48  $3.69 M.B5  $2.99 M.48  $2.29 M.15  SPONBES  All purpose sponges in a variety of  shapes & colours.  Reg. $1.99  special Purchase Price  99c  T2DP Buohstore  886-7M4   /3A     Open   '"����� <��� t}fl   Fri. 1117:30  Open 7 Days  a week  for your convenience  with a good selectipn  of Fine Books.  The Heron  Wishes  Everybody  a Good Spring!  886-9021  MEAT  Gov't Inspected A  Canada Grade II Beef  lb.  QUARTER  lb.  Bulk  PORK SAUSAGE  .  Smoked & Barbecued (Tips)  SALMON       smoked  PIECES - COD FILLETS  $1.29  $2.49  SHOP TALK  By Bill Edney  <��H(*  MMmuinun  IfSEMnUaf  MMWBMM  KM Wf It, INI  Own Brands  crossword puzzle  M KOW WILL WIN $100 IN GNOMES.  WHY KMMS AND CONTfST WUIAVAKA1U IN OUR STOM.  MORE THAN A CONTEST  Our own brand* do represent good value.  Shop otten while the aale It on.  Every department enjoyed a big consumer response to Our  Own Brand Sale and Crossword Contest last week, and of  course, there was good reason. The products are good, and  the prices very good.  When we put on extra special "Red Hot" Items It is done for a  reason. The reason being to get peopleinto our store who may  never have wavered from their hitherto shopping habits. They  come, they look around a bit, then grab a cart and proceed to -  shop in earnest-. Thtjrte&hat advertising is art abotjt^emfHMslS''  what we want.  We try our level best to ensure that we have good stocks for  everyone to participate in, and sometimes (not always) we do  have to set limits per customer. This is done purely for the  protection of those who aon 1 snop on the day the Sale oreaks,  but perhaps do not shop until the weekend.  Last week, because of the super Specials on some items, the  Cashiers were given a bad time by a few people who insisted  on getting the other person's share too! We have often left  Specials on the ends the week following, if we purchased more  than needed for the Sale. If there is stock left of a Sale item by  Monday, and someone didn't get the item, or wants more, all  they need do is ask. So, please observe the limits posted, and  anyone is welcome to try Monday following, if specially  purchased stock remains on hand.  Meanwhile, let me remind everyone that this Special Sales  event continues for a further three weeks. Stock up and save!  Remember, too, the store that brings you these savings should  be rewarded somewhat with your patronage on other items as  well. Many thanks for your response.  Easter Hours  As Easter approaches, (Good Friday la on April 17th), we  wish to serve notice that we will be Closed both Good Friday  and Eaater Sunday. Sunday shoppers, in particular, should  take note and pass the word.  We are normally open Sundays and Holidays but do close on  the following days:  Good Friday, Easier Sunday, Armistice Day,  Thanksgiving Day, Christmas Day, Boxing Day  and New Years'.  ��� ^V 1   n ..u:.. r>  .ft*. ���  Cut out-this Coupon  2. Attach lo your Sales Slip *!  3. Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  \<*i  NAME  DRAW TO BE MADE SUNDAY AT 5 p.m. I  TEL NO. _  POSTAL ADDRESS  Our popular $50.00 weekly grocery draw will continue each week into  1981 until further notice.  Ill  'REAL WIN"  $50.00 0R0CERV DRAW!  36th  Grocery Draw Winner  H.Lee  Shop fc.iih confidence, our prices are uery competmue.  We till not be undersold on these advertised items.  We fully t uarantee euerything we sell to be satisfactory.  or money cheerfully refunded.  ��� ML**.  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  mmmmmmmm  wm  Coast News, April 7, 1981  DISCOUNT PRICES  ��� Furniture     ��� T.V.'s & Stereos  * Appliances �� Auto Stereos, etc.  Gibsons  Next to Mr   Mike SI  886-9733  Mon. to Sat.  9 am. - 5 pm.  MMMMMMnMMMWMMMNHMIM  LUMBER & PLYWOOD WHOLESALE  2 x 6   2 * Better Fir 14's  2*4   92 4 pre-cut studs f  2 k 10   92 < preen! fir  - Std Spruce Plywood  Cedar Siding  1 x 8 1000o select tight knot $645.M  ��� 10Bevel Quality* Better. Slk   $575.w  - * 10 supreme I00��<o selecl S675.M  P't'-stamirii) available upon requesl  Insulation  R-12* 15  R-20* 15  R-28  Nails  3 i common 50 Ib bo:  2 i common 50 Ib bo:  S285.V  $265.M  S395.M  $9.25 Sheet  $16.00 1"-'' bag 190 sq  III  $14.95 pel bag I50sq III  $14.75 Pt" bag (37 3 sq III  $16.50 ea  $16.50 ea  Phone Rummy  885-5356  *m  MM  THINKOFUSASA MATCHMAKER  BUYING OR SEUING.TM   COASf IS9S  CLASSIFIEDS WORK FOR V0U!  /&%  Notice Board  oardl^^L  ublic Service ^B-  i Mowc    nnfi.7i��i7'  Sponsored as a Public Service  886-2622     by the Coast News    886-7817  NOTE: Early announcements will be run once, then must be  re-submitted to run again, no more than one month prior to  Coming Events  Filnesi in Motion: Exercise to Music Roberts Creek Community Hall,  Mon . Wed . Fri - 9:30 am - 10 30 am. Also St. Hilda's Church Hall.  Secholt. Tues & Thurs - 12.15pm - 12:45pm, commencing April 7th.  SlO/mo. For info call Rieta, 886-2875 TFN  Wilton Creek Community Anoclatlon Monthly Meeting Monday April  13-8 00 pm Feature - Slide presentation by Sylvia Roberts titled  Holiday in a Greek Village"  General Meeting Legion Branch #112. Madeira Park Monday April  20th at 8 pm ��15  Concert & Bake Sale at Sunnycrest Mall. Sat. 11th of April at 2 pm. by  Gibsons Sound Waves ��14  Regular Events  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum The Elphinstone Pioneer Museum in  Gibsons will be do;- d until further notice  Monday  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary Second Monday ol each monlh -11  .im  SI Aidan s Hall  Sunihlne Pottery Guild meets every 2nd Monday of the monlh at Ihe  "Studio' corner of Norlh Road and Highway 101 at 7 pm TFN  O.A.P.O. ��38 Regular Meeting. Fust Monday o! each monlh - 2 pm  Social Bingo 2nd & 3rd Mondays 2 pm at Harmony Hall. Gibsons.  Tuesday  Women's Aglow Fellowship Meets every third Tuesday of the month at  Harmony Hail Gibsons Transportation and babysitting available 886-  7426  Duplicate Bridge 7 30 sharp at Sunshine Coast Golf Club. 1st and 3rd  Tuesdays ol each monlh   For further information contacl Phyllis  Hoops   886-2575  Sunshine Coast Arts Council Regular meeting 4th Tuesday o' every  monlh at 7 30 pm al |he Arts Cenlre m Sechelt  Al-Anon Meetings Al-Anon Meetings eveiy Tuesday night  Roberts  C'-'.'k   For information call 886-9059 Dr 88fi-9041  Sunshine Coast Navy League ot Canada Cadets and Wreneites. ages  10 to 13 will again meel Tuesday nights. 7- 9pm   United Church Hall  Gibsons  New recMi;:s welcomed  Wednesday  Tops Club Gibsuns Tops meets every Wed   evening al 6 45 in the  Armours  Beach  Athletic Hall   New members and leen memheis  welcome  Phone 886-9765 eves  Sunshine Lapidary & Cralt Club Meets 1st Wed every monlh at 7 30  pm  For information 886-2873 or 886-9204  Pander Harbour Hospital Auilllary   Second Wednesday oi each  monlh 1 30 pm St Andrews Church-New members always welcome  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 7 30 - 8 30 p m  885-2709  Sechelt Garden Club  7 30"pm^,St  Hilda's Hall  First Wednesdays  e��cept January July. Augusl  O.A.P.O. "38 Carpet Bowling Every Wednesday 1pm at Harmony Hall.  Gibsons  Sunshine   Coast   Sports   Club   will   De  having  a   track-and-field  organizational meeting al Elphinstone School. Wednesdays 5 p.m.  Women's Luncheons 12 - 1 pm  Starting Thursday. Feb  5 at   The  Heron   in Gibsons   Reservations recommended - 886-9924   Enjoy    <  cjuod food and the company ol othei women who work Sponsored by  'he Sunshine Coast Womens Progra-n  Thursday  The Bargain Barn of ihe Penrjer Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is  Opei  on Thursday afternoons Irom 1 00 until 3 30  Al-Anon Meeting Every Thursday m Gibsons al 8 pm For information  .i   386 9569 or 886-90'17  Wcslern Welghl Controllers Every Thursday at 1 pm m the Armours  Beach Athlehc Hall  Gibsons and m ihe Sechell Elementary School.  Thursdays at 7pm  New mumpers welcome 885-3795  O.A.P O. "38 Public Bingo Every Thursday 7 45 pm sharp at Harmony  Han G bsons  Friday  Square Dancing The Country Stars Square Dancers Gibsons United  Church every Friday 8 lo 11 pm Beginners Classes for more  mformaiion 886-8027 or 886-9540  Glbtoni Toi Lot Every Fri 9 30-11 30am in Gibsons United Church  Hali Parenls with children 0-3yrs are welcome For further irrfo call  Shawn 886-8036  Thrift Shop Every Friday 1-3pm Thrift Shop. Gibsons United Church  basemenl  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre Noon - 4 oo pm   885-2709  Women's Floor (coslm) Hockey Friday nights. 7 30- 9 30pm, Gibsons  Elementary Gym. sticks available.  O A.PO ��38 Fun Nile Every Friday at 7 30 pm Pol Luck Supper last  Friday o' ever, month al 6 pm at Harmony Hall Gibsons  Suncoast Challenge Every Friday In Elphie Lunch Room and Gym.  April 3 - Paul Johnson - Negro singer - Folk & Rock ��14  Saturday  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 11 30 ��� l p m   885-2709  The Bargain Barn o' the Pender HarDouf Health Clinic Auxiliary is  open on Satu'tla/ afternoons from 1 - 4 pm  Sunday  Bingo Sechelt Reserve Hall every Sunday Early birds 7pm $100Pn*e  Proceeds to assist under privileged families  Music is an essential skill  Maryanne's  viewpoint  b)' Marvanne West  Nine months ago the Management Committee recommended the School Board  phase out band instruction  for children in the elementary  schools. Trustees, having just  received a large delegation of  teachers concerned .by arbitrary decisions about the  Chatelech Band programme  decided to seek community  opinion and support for a more  comprehensive music programme in the schools. The  issue was on the agenda at  education meetings held in the  schools during the fall. Virtually the only response came  from Sechelt Senior Citizens  and the Pender Harbour  parents whose elementary  students are a valued part of  the community Band.  In January the Teacher's  Association suggested a joint  committee be struck to investigate the present state of  musical instruction in the  elementary schools and report  back to the Board with recommendations. This committee  has visited each school and is  now ready to make its report.  So what, you ask, is all this  fuss.about what can hardly  be called, a core educational  subject. We--thought "If was  bSti to basics? -      "~~~  What seems odd to me, is  that music, which has been in  some form pj another a prime  motivator of the human race  throughout its history now  becomes thought of as a frill,  nice if you can afford it but a  non-essential in the tool box  with which we expect our  schools  to  equip   our   kids.  Strange indeed when music  is a universal language to  which humans respond at  birth - presumably acquiring a  sense of rhythm from a  prenatal environment in which  the mother's steady heartbeat  is a dominant fact and which  continues to give pleasure and  fulfillment   throughout   life.  A workshop was held  recently for teachers to discuss ways and means to  motivate children, and to  understand what makes each  individual child tick is perhaps  the biggest challenge for  every teacher. Music can be,  and often is, the catalyst  which sparks a child's real  INCOME  1  TAX  participation, helps make sense for him/her of this strange  world of school and helps  motivate him/her to tackle the  other parts of the puzzle.  Music alone emphasizes an  essential skill, one which few  of us come by naturally, the  ability to listen and comprehend what we hear. Music  also provides practice in so  many other important skills:  manual dexterity, comprehension of symbols, etc. and  provides relief from tension  and provides the joy not only  in personal achievement, but  of co-operation with others,  plus a whole host of social  attitudes which are invaluable.  So why, you ask, if all this is  true, are so few of our elementary teachers equipped to  teach music, how few feel at  ease singing for a class or  playing a simple instrument?  That is undoubtedly where  the problem lies and the why  is probably to be found in the  slow progress of change in any  large institution.  Perhaps there are other  areas of basic teacher-training  which need to be updated, but  a movement is afoot to persuade the universities to  change music from an elective  for those wishing to become  elementary teachers to a core  subject and to make specialized courses more readily  available.  This sort of change comes  about as the result of grassroots demand and eventually  school boards, the Ministry of  Education and the universities  will respond.  What surprises me is that in  this district, with the exception of Pender Harbour  and Bowen Island, both of  which support Community  Bands which include the  school children, there seems  to be little musical interest,  although the Arts Council's  concerts are well attended and  singing and instrumentalists  are a part of our social life.  Obviously it's the community which makes the  difference by providing opportunities for its young people.  North Vancouver's Argyle  Secondary School, for example, has concert and stage  bands, brass, woodwind and  jazz ensembles and three or  four choirs, all of which  perform in the community. It  also has an active parents'  group which raises money for  scholarships and travel, doing  a lot of the organisational  work and leaving the teachers  free to teach. Both the School  Board and the Teacher's  Association in this district are  concerned that our children  should be offered as wide a  musical experience as possible, but they need community support.  The Committee reports to  the April 9th meeting which  will be held at Cedar Grove  School on Chaster Road off  Pratt Road at 7:30 p.m. Come  and hear the school choir  under the direction of Mrs.  Pat Story and hear for yourself how your children are  being taught and the committee's suggestions for offering more opportunities to  your child.  ��� Jour. Mooio pnoto  These youngsters are currently in the care of Ihe SPCA, but are looking for good homes. They are  Collie/Husky crossbreeds and can be viewed at Peninsula Kennels on Reed Road or claimed by  calling 886-7713.  On the  Seafood Platter  l.v Chak-Chak  This week we return to the  bi-valves; more about clams. A  friend from Gower Point told  me that in order todeal with the  problems of paralytic shellfish  poisoning. P.S. P. for short, the  Coast Indians would post a  sentry to warn other tribes of  the dangerous condition in the  clam beds.  As we have previously stated, the butter clam seems to  retain P.S. P. longer than other  varieties and because this  variety was a favourite of the  native people it must have been  a serious problem for them.  With us, at the present time,  a new factor is working in our  favour. The manila clam (Ve-  nerupis Japonica), also known  as the Japanese little-neck  clam, was lanted accidentally  on the B.C. coast along with  oyster seed from Japan in the  1930's. It reproduced rapidly,  and is now more abundant than  the native little-neck clam. The  manila has now surpassed the  butter clam for commercial  havesting. B.C. Catch Statistics  for 1978 show the butter clam  leveling off at just over 400  metric tons and the manila  clam was going nearly straight  up on the graph at 70(1 metric  tons. This would seem to be  good news for the clam harvesters if this species is more  resistant to P.S.P,  The manila clam is found  throughout the Strait of Georgia and on the West Coast of  Vancouver Island. Manila  clams are similar in appearance  to the native little-neck, but  much wider, so that they have a  distinct oblong shape. Their  edges are smooth whereas the  little-neck has regular shallow  notches along the edge of the  shell. Colours vary from white  to buff to brown and young  ones may have vivid black-and-  white patterns. They also grow  to three inches, and are found  on mid-gravel beaches, in the  shallow to middle tidal zone  only an inch or two under the  surface, they are easy to gather  without the aid of a rake or a  shovel.  I think the most popular way  of serving clams is the ubiquitous clam chowder. There are  many recipes for clam chowder, the two classics are the  New York or Manhattan  (tomato base) and the New  England or Boston (cream  base). George Floros' Village  Restaurant at Sechelt serves a  unique pepper-pot Manhatten  chowder.  If you do not wish to spend  too much time in preparing a  chowder, Mrs. Chak-Chak  originated a very simple way to  make clam chowder.  "Quirk an<l Easy  Clam ('.bonder"  1   pouch  l.ipton's Tomato  Vegetable soup mix,  V/i cups hot water.  1-5.2 oz. (small) tin baby clams.  2 cups cubed potatoes  Bring to a boil, stirring occasionally. Reduce heat. Cover  and simmer until potatoes arc  cooked.  Makes about 6 servings.  Nolr: pong's Market in lower  Gibsons have small tins of baby  clams at a reasonable price.  Sea you.  ���MMMM  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ACS USED  FURNITURE  Wc buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  SALE  on all  Large  Tropical  Plants  This Week Only!  from ��I9.oo to 'SS.00  including:  Palms,  Ming Aralias,  Fig Trees,  Dracaenas &  Scheffleras  at  a  *<& WKlIfff  A.  RETAIL SALES  Specializing in Thermal  and moisture Protection  - W, 2", Vh" Rigid Insulation  - Rolled Roofing  - Caulkings & Sealants  - Shakes and Shake Supplies  - Duroid Shingles  - Brown Pre-painted & Galvanized Flashings  Plus All Types of Roofing Supplies  FOR SALE AT  Peninsula Roofing  8 insulation Ltd.  1356 Wharf Rd.  Sechelt  885-3744  IHE LIFT  ��� Winders   !  ��� Machinery  ;  \         '  jfc                ]  ��� Engines  ��� Walls  I^BH.  ��� Beams  m\       ��  ��� Roofing  m\      ii  ��� Power Poles  lr*v\       SI  ��� Log house  W-T \       is  construction  P">A     ������m  PAW  Ltd.    DF It  Custom  Crane Service  1^T^**rt]ff^?**^W  For those hard to get at places  * Lifts to 68 ft. high  ��� 18 ft. Flatdeck  * 2 trucks to serve you  Formerly Pat's Truck & Crane       886*231 2  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  & curbs.  B.A. BLACKTOP  09  .��  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.  885-5151  Head Office: P.O. Box 86340, Norlh Vancouver, B.C. 985-0611  *UCKTOP!  "Quality service since 1956"  *RS AMALGAMATED  MEMBER     JSffrk  CONSTR. ASSN.  mmmmmmmmMdm  mm  mttmtt1MmttMmt1a Letters to the Editor  Discrimination against local employees  u... Wm  Coast News, April 7, 1981  (Editor:  ft I am writing this letter to  bring attention to the recent  layoffs by Dillingham Canada  .of local employees.  �� In the past there has been a  gentlemans' agreement between the companys' operation  :in Port Mellon and the local  Employees that the local men,  :in event of layoffs, would be  .'given preference of continued  'employment.  I  ' This agreement has been  broken and the company has  said that we will just have to  Jive with it. Although no  written agreement does exist,  we feel that this is unfair and  counter productive to the  'economy of this community.  '  Why should employment be  given to people from outside  this area when there are  qualified union personnel in  this area who could fill these  positions?  1 feel that we in this community should brings pressure to  bear on a company, whose  profits in part are derived from  the Sunshine Coast, to implement an employment society  lhat favours local workers.  We need not import workers  from elsewhere when we have  local residents who need work  in this area.  Layoffs are now handled in  an arbitrary manner that is an  insult to any worker who is  doing his job in a proper  manner. Time spent in service  to the employer means nothing,  'rather factors known to management only are the deciding  formula.  We have bills, mortgages,  obligations, and our chance to  meet those everyday responsibilities is being sold down the  river in favour of supporting  some other community's economy.  Your support and even  possibly the letters you write,  may pressure someone in this  multi-national company to  review the policy toward us;  your friends, neighbours and  fellow members of this, our  community.  Yours truly  Brad Norris  Job Steward, Local 602  Construction and General  Labourers Union  Memo to Shoal Lookout dogs  Editor;  I; A memo to all Shoal Look  .qui dogs:  jj You are all very sweet and  the last thing I want is to cause  hard feelings, but please fellas  consider my feelings too.  ;��� First off everywhere I go in  my garden, you've left your  railing card. Terrible stuff to  walk through.  5 Next the young ones drag all  their garbage on my grass, even  baking  pans (which I don't  need). You even stole a shoe off  my porch and left it across the  road.  At night you have a great  time running through my  rockery and back garden,  which by the way has taken a  lot of hard work.  One of you even chewed a big  hole in the wire fence which  surrounds my vegetable garden.  As you can see, I'm getting  pretty frustrated and would  appreciate a little more restraint and respect for other  people's property.  I realize that you nearly  outnumber the human population up here, but that's no  excuse. I must mention that  there's a couple of you that are  no trouble at all���why don't  the rest of you follow their  example?  Audrey M. Sandy  Some "bypass" observations  XEditor:  ��� One last sane word before  the 'by-pass' madness comes to  pass. Does nobody care that it  will cut through every water-  supply (including Gibsons  main one) from Langdale to  ^���Egmont   or   wherever   it   is  Steaded?  '. All people living near the  Langdale end of North Road,  -also Stewart Road, Cemetery  Road etc. will be affected  immediately  by 'phase one'!  .'���Whether the new four lane  throughway actually goes over  our well or not, it will be close  !jto it. What will happen when  ditches are placed along this  ��� road? They will certainly go  5 through our water shed at least.  I Will we get any water then? Or  - enough water?  What when the roadsides are  '���' sprayed to kill vegetation? Will  ��� poison not get into our well?  ��� What about the lead from  j exhaust fumes? The dust? The  ���garbage thrown out along the  Sway? The dead animals? The  ,1 rest stops etc. etc? Our well will  i be among the first (phase one)  I to go, but the entire water  ���supply up the coast will be  affected as the 'by-pass' pro-  I gresses North.  . At this end (and probably  [ most of the way also) we have a  'notoriously 'dry' area. Neighbours attempted last summer  ���to bring in a new well without  ���success. They went down 40  ��� feet into solid granite then gave  ;!up.   We  are  near  bed-rock  overlaid by shallow deposits of  sand and gravel etc. Our well is  >'only about 14 feet deep and  comes in very slowly in summertime. Most wells and water  systems here are about the  same. Impairment of them will  "be disastrous in summer, to say  siasm tor drinking poisoned  water.  What to say here is that we  think the entire so-called 'Grid  System' is a disaster. Draw a  neat cross-patch pattern on a  map and then force roads to  follow it! Looks alright on the  map but in our rugged, steep  terrain it's terible! Roads  should follow curving natural  contours and water courses  whenever possible, cutting  across those disturb them. Also  water sheds, just damp or  marshy spots which shed water  into channels down below. Run  a road through these and you  may be cutting off the headwaters ofa major river system.  The 'by-pass' will bypass (cut  off) water for many, cause  flooding or run-offs, for others  and eventually pollute every  drop of water on the Sunshine  Coast.  One thing is sure, but little  comfort, any people dumb  enough to ruin their entire  water supply to move vehicles a  bit faster will surely get what  they deserve. Problems, headaches and a rotten big mess! Let  it not be said nobody warned or  tried to stop it.  Lucy Barnhart  NDP slammed  Editor:  Some of your readers may  not understand whyallforfoui  NDP members from the West  can seem eager to say "ready,  sir, ready" to the government's  constitutional package.  The opposition of their party  in the Yukon. Alberta. Saskatchewan, Quebec and Newfoundland, along with the  governments of every province  but Ontario and New Brunswick, ought to indicate to them  that something is unacceptable  about the package to their  constituents.  What about the Gallup Poll  of a few months ago which  indicated that the unilateral  package was opposed by 72 per  cent of Prairie residents and 61  per cent of British Columbia?  CLASSIFIED NOTE        i  Drop of) your  Coast News  Classified  al  Campbell's  Family Shoes  Sechelt, or  Madeira  Park  Pharmacy,  Madeira Park  Building?  For tht Best Pricing and Quickest Service on  your Window Order ��� Give Permaseal ��� call.  885-3538  Permaseal I  Alan loam Mlf. Ltd. |  FUMRd.,  WIUmCrMk  Gibsons Ready Mix  886-8174  ���Drainrock "Washed Rock  ^Sand .Road Mulch  ..Fill 'Concrete Anchors  &tt&jiWft?X^Xfr&#Mi&m&&  More on foreshore  Editor:  With respect to Mr. B.  Mulligan's recent letter to the  Editor re. foreshore rights, we  would completely agree with  his statements if we were not  personally involved in the  matter.  Bennett1! billions  Editor:  It was very interesting,  though disgusting, to read  From the Legislature with BUI  Bennett in that tabloid from  Sechelt.  First of all I wonder what  has been fed to the Globe and  Mail. The government of B.C.  is doing fine thank you though  with an unbalanced budget.  Not only have they raised the  sales tax up to 6%, something  they have been itching to do  for quite some time, just  waiting for somebody to  blame. They like to play  around telling us they are  giving income tax credits for  this and that and the report  ends by saying a government  that is not spending huge  parts of its revenues to pay  Or the more recent one indicating that 63% of Canadians  as a whole oppose the proposals?  Ed Broadbent, anxious to  help the government, says it is  "irrelevent" if cabinet ministers, including the prime minister, tell untruths about their  constitutional plans to the  public, Parliament and the  press. Dp his western caucus  members agree? Do they also  support him on the amendment  formula which would place  western Canadians in a position for constitutional referenda inferior to that of Canadians in other parts of the  country?  The proposal reduces Canada to colony status again by  having the Parliament 'of  another country change our  constitution. Do western NDP  members support their leader  on this or do they prefer the  view, for instance, of longtime  NDP supporter and author,  Margaret Laurence? "Surely",  she wrote, "it is Mr. Trudeau,  trying to get our own constitution amended in Britain, who is  reducing Canada to colonial  status."  Finally, permit me to urge  your readers to ask their sitting  MP to vote conscience rather  than with his leader Who is now  firmly in the pocket of a  government completely insensitive to the regions of our  country.  Sincerely  David Kilgour, MP  Edmonton Strathcona  expression - Private Enter-  prise. Do the millions this  government spends in advertising themselves mean  anything?  Not to go on too long we  now have BCRIC bidding on  McBlo stock in cash. It's not  costing the government a  penny, but boy is it costing  us. they don't mention the  number of going concerns  they shut down or sold because the government should  not, in their words 'own'  anything. They have, according to what they say, just  paid out another $26 million as  one payment of many, paving  off the so-called debt left by  the NDP. At least the NDP  had the guts to create some  debt in the open and at the  In response to our inquiry as  to the availability of foreshore  leases we received a reply  from H.D. Ingoll, Ministry of  Lands, Parks and Housing,  Vancouver, stating that "Unless the required State of Title  and the advertising is commenced within the next 30  days, your application wiill be  disallowed and the area will  become available for other  applications".  The statement that "the  area will become available for  other applications" prompted  us to seek the rights.  At no time was it our  intention or purpose, if successful, to prohibit the use of  the foreshore by the general  public.  T.D.C. & Mae G.Bulger  A visit to  the Sunshine Coast  is not complete without a stop  at  ���"���THE**  IJpsfaiiS  Shoppe  ��� Kitchen, Bath & Unique Gifts  Trail Bay Centre  Sechelt  885-3414  interest on its public debt can same time creating jobs and  afford to create jobs.  To start with, it doesn't  need to spend much because  it has created Crown Corporations to raise their rates  and part of Hydro's rate raise  is absorbed by the government into general fund.  Hydo's rate of debt now is  approaching our federal debt.  We as taxpayers are holding  the bag and paying the bill  that is a tax not mentioned.  Let's move to BCRIC which we  are all supposed to own,  shame on the supposition. It  is already so far in debt, it  will never see ground level  again, and the only jobs it has  created are S100,000-plus  executives. Where does the  working man fit in that  BCRIC was supposed to help?  All it has amassed are already  going concerns which is not  what our vaunted premier  told us of creating jobs and all  in the name of - their favourite  Charlie's  Easter  Chocolate  Goodies  ��_/�������� ��l-oty (in  885-9455  In Sechelt's Trail Bay Mall  factories with the money, that  this government saw fit to  throw away.  Let's take Hydro now -  another non-government cost.  Its debt is in the billions and  who pays the tax on that?  It got the gas line job for  supposedly $125 million, a  baby that hasn't stopped  breast feeding and it's up to  $300 million already. If we  get it done for half a billion  we'll be lucky. $18 billion to be  spent in the next ten years  will be $60 billion.  Trust our tabloid not to  mention any of these slight  deficits. In closing, a little  giggle. I was told not long  ago by an immigrant that if it  hadn't been for W.A.C.  Bennett we would not have  electric light yet. He was the  one that brought it to the  Province.  Truly yours,  Keith Comyn  MAXWELLS PHARMACY  YOUR COMPLETE HEALTH CARE CENTRE  * Fast Prescription Service  * Health Care Accessories  . * Almay Hypoallergenlc Cosmetics  * Patient Aids (Sales & Rentals) crutches,  comodes, bed pans, canes, etc.  107 emir lira, anions 886-8158  OPEN SUNDAYS  Noon to a pm.  cars and trucks  Rental-���Leasing  -Also-  Domestic & Industrial  Equipment  Sechelt next to the  liquor store  Gibsons at Pratt &  Hwy. 101  Seaside Rentals  885-28*18      886-2848  Contractors  Start Off Spring on the Right Footing  with  TOMOR FORMS  & FOUNDATIONS  Fast, Accurate Service  for Residential & Commercial  Foundation Work  Contractor Rates Available for Volume Work  Call John Morgan or Floriano Tomasi  885-5279  When you see this Delivery  Truck pull up to your neighbour's house, you know they  have just bought quality. 14  Coast News, April 7, 1981  [   SPORTS  Sechelt Renegades  are a hit in Hawaii  by Prank Hoehne  Aloha! Malialu  The inaugural Royal Hawaiian World Soccer Crown  Tournament held in Hawaii's  Kapiolani Park from March 2.1  to the 28th was a smashing  success with the City Bank of  Taipei, representing China  emerging the victors. Other  countries participating included Australia. West Germany. United States, Canada  ami Saudi Arabia.  Our Sechelt Renegades  arrived lour days prior to the  start ofthe tournament, enjoying the free time, sunshine  and  local points of interest.  At the very impressive  opening day ceremonies, the  Renegades were again the hit  of the show as they marched  onto the field dressed in their  native headdress and regalia.  Many pictures were taken by  the local press and the tournament was officially opened  with the blessing of an Hawaiian priest.  Offshore (Hawaii) was the  Renegades' first opponent and  after several minutes feeling  each other out the Renegades  settled into their quick attacking style. Using the flanks  effectively    the    Renegades  Boys  Wear  has  arrived  at  jKcryarit  �� Cord &  Denim  Jeans  * Shirts  * Socks  * Under  wear  �� Pajamas  * Belts  * Jackets  *Boys  Painter  Jeans  *Boys  Scrubbie  Jeans  More  to Come  MEN'S WEAR  885-9330  Cowrie sl, SBcheit  bombarded Offshore's goal.  Very much against the flow  uf the game, Offshore took  advantage of some confusion  in the Renegades' back line to  hang in the game's first goal.  Toward the end of the first  half Offshore was awarded a  penalty shot as the ball  played a Renegade player's  hand in the box. Tony Paul  had no chance on the well  placed shot. In the second half  the Renegades came out  steaming and pressed Offshore relentlessly in an effort  for the equalizer, however  Offshore pulled all their  players back and put up a  defensive wall the Renegades  could not penetrate. Final  score: Offshore 2. Renegades  0, Top Renegade performers  included Ricky August, Robert  Joe and Stuart Craigan.  Due to the luck of the draw  the Renegades had no games  scheduled for day 2 of the  tournament, but were forced  to play two games the following day, an extremely difficult  task in the 85 degree heat.  The opening game on day 3  pitted the Renegades against  the San Francisco Swedes  (U.S.A.) in a must game for  both teams. The Renegades  immediately went to the attack  but it was the Swedes slow  style which paid the first  dividend as they converted a  goalmouth scramble. The goal  stung the Renegades to action  and. one minute later they  equalized on a beautiful  header by Darren Dixon from  six yards out. The Renegades  pressed for the winner and  after several hit goalposts  and crossbars, they thought  they had the winner only to  have a defenseman clear the  ball off the goal line. The  game ended 1-1 with the  Renegade stars being Darren  Dixon, Barry Johnson and  Cory MohTshaw. '  Renegades second game of  the day matched them with  group leader, Sydney University of Australia. Despite  the heat the Renegades  carried the play and had the  best chance ofthe first half as  Vern Joe narrowly missed the  net on a breakaway. The  second half produced some  fine soccer and the deadlock  was finally broken as an  Australian forward capitalized  on an errant Renegade pass to  score the winner. The win  catapulted Australia to victory  in the group and eliminated  the Renegades and Hawaii's  Offshore who were hoping for  a Renegade win to move into  the semi-finals. Top Renegade  players included Kevin August, Cory Mottishaw and  Tony Paul. The Australian  coach commented, "The Renegades deserved lo win and  we were very lucky to make  it through".  The semi-final draw matched group winners Taipei City  Bank (China) against San  Diego Falcons (Saudi Arabia)  and Sydney University  (Australia) against Santa Cruz  Seals (U.S.A.)  As part of the tournament  festivities Budwciser sponsored a "beer bust" in which  all eighteen teams were given  the opportunity to intermingle  ami gel to know each other  better. Hula dancers, and fire  eating Samoans were part of  the Hawaiian entertainment,  hut the teams also got into the  ad. The German teams sang  but as usual the Renegades  stole the show as they went on  stage doing their Indian  dances and Renegade chant.  As a reward for their efforts  the team was presented with  laminated coconuts.  The best soccer of the tournament was played in the first  semi-final    game    between  Taipei City Bank (China)  and San Diego Falcons (Saudi  Arabia). Close chances, action  end to end as the game went  0-0 through regulation time,  overtime and finally resulted  in a 1-0 Taipei victory on  penalty shots.  By contrast the other semifinal between Sydney University (Australia) and Santa  Cruz Seals (U.S.A.) was a  dull, sloppily played affair  in which neither team could  find itself. The Aussie's  physical play prevailed as they  ground out a 3-0 victory.  The awards banquet was an  affair to remember; excellent  food, entertainment; a splendid way to end the tournament. Taipei took Most  Gentlemanly Team and several other awards. San Diego  Falcon's defender won the  Most Valuable Player award,  with West Germany and  Australia also picking up some  silverware. Renegades received a special mention from  the tournament director congratulating them on their  costumes and the upholding of  the international spirit of  friendship.  The final game was played  in Aloha Stadium with a  torrential downpour preceding  the game. The artificial turf  was extremely slick as Taipei  City Bank (China) took the  field against Sydney University (Australia) and contributed to some extremely  erratic play. Australia went up  1-0 in the first naif as the  Taipei goalkeeper mishandled  a shot and the Australian  centre forward touched in the  rebound. The score held up as  the Australian defenders  checked ferociously, ��� until  87:i6'df the Second half when  Taipei equalized on a spectacular scissor kick. Score at  the end of regulation time 1-1.  Taipei's most vocal support  came from the Renegades as  they stamped their feet,  clapped their hands and  shouted Taipei, Taipei. Several times they were rewarded as the Taipei players  turned and waved.  With four minutes left in  the second overtime Taipei's  left wing beat two Australian  defenders and set up the  centre forward for a picture  goal. Final score: Taipei  City Bank 2, Sydney University 1.  After the presentation ofthe  tournament trophy Taipei  stopped during their victory  lap in front of the Renegades  to share their win with them  and share the hope of playing  each other in two years.  Renegade players who consistently performed well on  the field and off included  Darren Dixon, Tony Paul,  Stuart Craigan and Ian Dixon.  Hard luck players included  Trent Dixon, who severely  sprained his ankle on the first  practice and Frank Hoehne,  who contracted Hepatitis on  his arrival in Hawaii. The  entire team is to be commended on its behaviour in  Hawaii as ambassadors of the  Sunshine Coast.  The Renegade Soccer Club  would again take the opportunity to thank the local  merchants, the Sechelt Indian  Band and all others who  helped sponsor us in our effort  to bring home the Royal  Hawaiian Tournament trophy.  Thank you for your confidence and we hope to bring  back the trophy next time,  two years from now.  Sechelt Renegades - Hawaii -1981. Sitting: Stuart Craigan, Steve Joe, Frank Hoehne. 2nd Row: Ian  Dixon, Kevin August, Tony Caul, Corey Mottishaw, Rick August, Hawaiian model. Standing:  Hawaiian model, Vern Joe, Trent Dixon, Adrian Dixon, Troy Joe, Karl John, Ernie Dixon, Darren  Dixon, Robert Joe, Barry Johnson. Missing: Managers - Carl Joe, Hubert Joe, Clarence Joe Jr.  Diamond Head in background.  Notice to  Sport fishermen are reminded that as of April 1,1981 you are  required to have a Tidal Water Sport!ishing Licence. They can  be obtained from the following outlets on the Sechelt  Peninsula:  Bathgates Store - Egmont.  Coho Marina - Madeira Park  Madeira Marina Ltd. - Madeira Park  Chinook Charters Ltd. - Madeira Park  Lowes Resort - Madeira Park  Headwater Marine Ltd. - Madeira Park  Duncan Cove Resort - Garden Bay  Taylor's Garden Bay Store  Irvines Landing Marina - Irvines Landing  All Sports Marine Inc. - Gibsons  Hyak Marine Lid. - Gibsons  Smitty's Marina Ltd. - Gibsons  Buccaneer Marina Resort - Halfmoon Bay  Trail Bay Hardware - Sechell  McLeods Store - Sechell  C & S Hardware - Sechell  For further information call Ihe Fisheries office in Madeira  Park al 883-2313.  From Dent, of Fisheries and oceans  From tlie Fairway  by Ernie Home  On an extremely wet and  cold opening day a good  turnout of golfers braved the  elements to play the first  event of the golfing season.  A week ago last Sunday 84  golfers made up some 21  teams to contest the very  popular scramble. The power  house team of Don Douglas  Wilf Reiche and Marg Ar-  buckle, playing with one team  member short completed the  nine holes with an outstanding  score of 32 to take first place.  Second place went to the team  of Ed Laidlaw, Stan Patterson,  Mary Horn and Marg Neilson  with a low 33. Virginia Douglas, Tony Burton, Dick  Thompson and Luke Lappin  were only shaded by two  strokes to place 3rd with a  score of 34. Many thanks to  Ken Gallier, match committee  member who arranged and  handled the day and to Forda  Gallier who had the refreshment wagon available at the  usual place.,  Last Saturday, March 28th.  our club had the honour to  host two very important ladies  in golfing circles. Connie  Smith, the president of the  B.C. Ladies Golf Association  and Fern Warren the ladies'  busy secretary of the association, visited our club to make  the arrangements for the  finals of the N.H.A. Bronze  Tournament that will be  played here August 12th and  13th. This is a Provincial Final  that our club will be hosting.  18 finalists from nine district  tournaments and entries from  all over B.C. will be competing.  April 14th the Ruth Bowman Award will be contested,  followed by the Spring Luncheon at 12 noon. On Saturday, April 11th Rita and Ozzie  Hincks will once again host  the very popular Casino Nite.  The usual good fun and food  will be on hand.  A second look at the plans  for the erection of the maintenance and storage shed  has developed a plan to build  only the necessary portion of  the building at this time. This  will get our equipment under  cover for the winter and give  OCEANSIDE  POOLS  VINYL LINED SWIMMING POOLS  ALUMINUM  ft STEEL WALLS  HOT TUBS 1 SPAS  Sales, Service, Inetallatlons  Fully Guaranteed  Ten Yean Experience  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone  Bob Green  005-3062  Box 1184, Sechelt.  Drummond Insurance  * Homeowners -��f Tenants * Mobile Homes  Autoplan - Trailers - Campers - Airplanes - Livestock  Commercial Property - All Classes Bonds & Liability  Logging Equipment - Pleasure & Commercial Boats  Mortgage - Life - Pension Plans - Excess Medical  "206 Rflfi 77S1  Cedar Plaza    * |HSUPanC8 IS OUT OlHW BlISlllBSS *      �����,       '  Gibsons OOO-aJoUf  our maintenance people a  better and drier place to  maintain the machinery during the inclement winter  months.  Our membership drive is off  to a fair start with seven new  members joining our club.  May we offer them a most  cordial welcome.  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721    Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Reference:  Point Atkinson  Pacific  Standard Time  Sales Representative  IAN GRIFFITH  ��� Framing Packages  ��� Cedar Siding  ��� Timbers  Please call for quotations  526-6744  738-4791  Res  Collect  NORTHCOAST FOREST PRODUCTS LTD  2320 Rogers Avenue. Coquillam. B.C V3K5X7  Wed.'Aprll 8  0155  0720  I4I0  2120.  Thurs. April 9  0250  0800  1510  2225  8.6  14.3  18  [4.4  Fri. April 10  0.150  0850  1605  2350  Sat. April II  0525  0950  1700  10.3  13.1  3.7  I4.2  I0.6  12.3  4.3  Sun. April 12  0100  0705  1100  1820  Mon. April 13  0200  0815  1240  1915  Tuts. April 14  0250  0900  1405.  2030  14.3  10.3  11.6  4.9  14.5  9.6  11.3  5.3  14.6  8.7  11.4  5.7  GROCERIES  FISHING TACKLE  SUNDRIES  TIMEX WATCHES  Open 9���9     7 Days a Week  *0kw*0kwmmm0mmmm  BinrwaRsaiNGTiK CMIT Hit cussHBmttiwrni!  TIDE TABLES -1981  Handy, convenient,  pocket-size, giving  local tides for  April through October.  A MUST for  every boater!  Get yours now in time for  a safe summer on the water.  Available  at the  COAST NEWS  Limited Quantities!  For orders of 100 or more  (100 lots only)  Call 886-2622 or 886-7817  as soon as possible  �� I SPORTS 1  Strikes and spares  by Bud Mulcaster  The regional round of the  Kxport 'A' National Classified  Tournament was held at  Galaxy Bowl in Abbotsford  last Sunday. The two teams  representing Garibaldi Lanes  and ourselves came in fifth.  Our men's team rolled the  highest single of the event  with a 1219 scratch and the  ladies gave it a good shot.  In the Classic League  Dianne Fitchell rolled a 356  single and Barb Rczansoff was  lop bowler with a 315 single  and a 1032 four game total.  George Langsford had a  .303-746 triple in the Swingers  League and in the Wed.  Coffee League Edna Bellerive  rolled a 320-705 triple and  Sharon Venechuck a 331  single. In the Ball and Chain  Brent McCuaig rolled a 303  single and a 700 triple, Lionel  McCuaig had a 341 single and  an 822 triple, and one I missed  last week was Art Dew's  .103 single.  Other high scores:- *  Classic:  Bonnie McConnell      287-968  Bob McConnell 278-925  Frank Redshaw 266-933  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop oil your Coast News  Classified at Campbell s  Family Shoes. Secbell, or  Madeira Park Pharmacy.  Madeira Park.  Toes. Coffees  Gay Smith  Marge Iverson  Marnie Baba  Swingers:  Edith Langsford  Cathy Martin  Art Smith  Gibsons 'A'i  Barb Christie  Mavis Stanley  Sylvia Bingley  Terry Cormons  Wed. Coffee:  Janet Flumerfelt  Nora Solinsky  Bonnie McConnell  Slough-Offs:  Carol Tetzlaff  Bev Drombolis  Ball & Chain:  Esther Berry  Vivian Chamberlin  Cauleen McCuaig  Arman Wold  Gerry Martin  Phuntastique:  Orbita delos Santos  Rhonda Cobb  Ralph Roth  Legion:  Ruby Harmon  Tom Stenner  Y.B.C. Peewees:  Hanna Skytte  Jennifer Baxter  Cyril Kasper  Bryan Fitchell  Jason Ball  Bantams:  Trina Giesbrecht  Greg Cooney  Craig Kincaid  266-642  251-680  260-737  245-614  259-669  268-608  259-633  257-658  294-779  246-685  241-656  244-683  266-743  254-654  278-694  220-641  273-657  260-670  271-678  266-690  242-650  272-693  247-675  277-680  245-633  113-178  107-206  129-249  145-256  133-265  208-561  168-418  177-453   ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ . Jotin Moore photo  Baseball season will soon be underway and boys and girls of all ages were registering last week in the  Sunnycrest Centre to play in Sunshine Coast leagues.  Progress in battle against pollution  The most valuable resource  Sporting his new blue and  grey uniform and observing  that his function seemed tc  have changed from an old-  fashioned came warden to 'a  bush cop - I'm not sure 1 like the  change', Conservation Officer  Jamie Stephen addressed the  Birding Section of the Marsh  Society last week at Chatelech  High School on the subject ol  pollution on the Sunshine  Coast.  Stephen told the assembled  bird watchers that water was  mankind's most valuable resource and that man had been  delinquent in his stewardship  of that resource.  "Because of the prevalent  'getting while the getting is  good' philosophy man has  decided to dump the waste  materials of his economic  activities in the waters around  him rather than returning them  to the earth after they had been  properly treated," said Stephen.  Stephen found encouragement in the fact that the courts  had begun to take water  pollution seriously. He pointed  to past offences involving  Canfor Forest Products of Port  Mellon and Pacific Rim Aggregates at Porpoise Bay which  had met with stiff penalties in  court cases.  Stephen said that, perhaps as  a result of these stiffer penalties  Canfor Forest Products, for  example, had responded with a  'very, very impressive pollution  abatement programme'.  Stephen told the interested  group of a case in the Fraser  River in which a citizen had  successfully laid charges a-  gainst a polluter of the Fraser  River. According to law, the  Riding Club show  At the sunset of  life... we care.  Grief knows no time ... sunrise or sunset  the pain of loss comes at last to each of us.  When you need special understanding and  assistance in a time of sorrow, remember  we're always here, ready to help... any time.  886-9551  O. A. Devlin  Director  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  The first show of the 198I  season will be on April 12 at the  club grounds, (follow Field  Road and turn right on power-  line or follow Jacksons Rd. and  turn left at powerline).  This year there will be a  larger variety of events including games, costume class,  jumping and pleasure riding.  We even have a leadline class  for those young folks under 8  years who can't quite ride by  themselves.  The concession stand sounds  fantastic so come one and all,  who knows, maybe you'll learn  something about horses as well  as have some fun. Showtime is  9 a.m., see you all there.  Wanderers host  annual soccer  tournament  Top calibre soccer returns  once again to the Sunshine  Coast with the annual Wan-  m wHawm      Il  KVML  at9MawanmWw*T  CATCH THE  STANLEV GUP PLAYOFFS  ON A NEW ZENITH T.V.  20" colour Television Sets  T��NWL  Z'MODEL SSIUI^  (REMOTE CONTROL)  SPECIAL  $709.  SPECIAL  '599.  MODEL M1B20  SPECIAL  $649.  3 Year Warranty - Parts & Labour  SUNSHINE COAST T.U.  After the SALE, It's the SERVICE that counts."  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-9816  derers soccer tourney on April  25th, 26th. Teams from Vancouver and Vancouver Island  supply the competition for our  local lads. Games will be  going on all day Saturday and  Sunday at Langdale Elementary and Elphinstone Secondary fields.  On Saturday night a dance  featuring "Tax Deductible"  is being held at the Roberts  Creek Community Hall, tickets can be obtained at Richard's Mens Wear or from  team members. Only 200  tickets will be sold, so it's a  first come first served basis.  No minors. We are looking  forward to good community  support, so we will see you  there.  ALWAYS AVAILABLE^  Our Skill and I <,  Knowledge  [FOR ONE STOP SHOPPING]  Leave your prescription  and do the rest of your  Shopping in Ihe Mall or  Phone in Advance &  we will have it ready.  1*1  Wi tuvt ��� eomplt..  PATIENT RECORD PUR  Jor your protection ind  connniinct.  -We will mail out  vour prescriptions  Ihe same day if you  cannot call lor them.  flunk you lot your pitronip  ' MARA BEAUMONT    BOB GRANT1  I 886-7213 J  IBSQNS    suRjycjjsijAu  WESTERN DRUG I11RRT  citizen in question was entitled  to half of the fines imposed by  the court and Stephen also  found reason for hope in the  fact that the recipient of the  money had immediately turned  it over to the Fraser River  Alliance for further struggle  against the pollution of the  river. The sum involved was  $90,000.  "The industrial giants are  being charged and convicted,"  said Stephen. "But it's not the  money that's important. It's the  water."  On the  Rockyg^  by Verda Schneider  The last rock has been  thrown, all the brooms are  stored away and now we wait  for September to roll around  again.  The past year of curling has  been a huge success with  many bonspiels, the highlight  being the International Tankard.  Club "Champs" are as  follows:-  Men's - Harry Turner rink;  Ladies Afternoon - Nora  Solinsky rink; Ladies Thursday Evening - Nora Solinsky  rink; Mixed - Mike Clement  rink; Seniors - Bill Sutherland  rink (both leagues); Juniors -  A separate write-up is forthcoming on our promising  future curlers.  The Cub's new executive  is:-  President - Larry Boyd,  re-elected; Vice-President -  Ron Baba; Treasurer - Helen  Sallis, re-elected; Secretary -  Judy Frampton; Directors for  two years - Maureen Emerson, Bob Turlock, Dennis  Suveges; Directors completing  a two year term - Gordon  Shead, Alex Skytte, Helen  Weinhandl ��� having been  elected at our Annual Meeting  on April 1,1981.  Watch for the date of our  popular Flea Market and  reserve your space early.  See you in the fall I  Coast News, April 7,1981  15  THE  REC. VEHICLE  CENTRE  SALES  All our units are experienced  REPAIRS  Fully experienced staff will service your camper,  trailer, or motorhome for your carefree holidays  The ONE-STOP Shop  J-cl Ccnavana  Hwy. 101    Wilson Creek  885-2711   885-9626  Chimney  Cleaning  & Maintenance  Phone 886-8187  Professional Repair & Service  to your Heating Equipment  General Sheet Metal  Installation of Heat Pumps, Air Conditioners,  Wood-Oil, Wood-Electric, Wood, Electric and  Oil Furnaces  THOMAS HEATING  Call Now    886-7111  17 Years Experience  Serving the Sunshine CoasI  since 1967  Presents for your  Entertainment  In the Smugglers' Lounge  Reg Dickson  Fri. & Sat.  April 10th & 11th  8 pm ��� midnight  Luxury Accommodation     Full Marina Facilities  Licensed Dining Lounge Marine Pub  Reservations Please    [���E3W .ff-^^^  OjAJCR HjaflV' W    B  VISA \^^> ^P^^  ***** I Van. Direct  885-5888     R.R. #1, Hallmoon Bay      684-3541  THINKOFUSASA MATCHMAKER  wmmmmum CMIT Iltf hm���imitmm  r  Please clip lor relerence  l��  IS  I 5  IS  IS  *<g   I  Gibsons Swimming Pool  Easter and spring Break  A     Schedule    @  ���^  Saturday, April 11,1981  1 pm - 5 pm Public Swim  7 pm -10 pm Public Swim  Sunday, April 12,1981  12 noon - 2 pm       Family Swim  2 pm - 5 pm Public Swim  7 pm - 10 pm Adults Only  Monday, April 13,1981  11:30 am - 1 pm Noon Swim  1 pm - 5 pm Public Swim  7 pm -10 pm Public Swim  Tuesday, April 14,1981  11:30 am-1pm      Noon Swim  1 pm - 5 pm Public Swim  7 pm - 10 pm Public Swim  Wednesday, April 15,1981  11:30 am-1pm      Noon Swim ���  1 pm - 5 pm Public Swim  7 pm - 10 pm Public Swim  Thursday, April 16,1981  9:30 am-10:30 am    CanlorSwim  11:30 am-1pm      Noon Swim -  1 pm - 5 pm Public Swim  7 pm - 9 pm Cantor Swim  9 pm -10 pm Canfor Swim  Adults  Only*  Adults  Only  Adults  Only"  Adults  Only  Adults  Only*  Adults  Only  Friday, April 17,1981  Good Friday Pool Closed  Saturday, April 18,1981  Maintenance Pool Closed  Sunday, April 19,1981  Easter Sunday Pool Closed  Monday, April 20,1981  Easter Monday Pool Closed  Tuesday, April 21,1981  Return to Normal Programme  ��� Noon Swim - Adults only, small children allowed  but restricted to wading pool.  All other programmes and lessons are cancelled  during above schedule.  Royal Lite Saving Society Bronze Cross  Course: 10 sessions of 2 hours.  Tuesday and Thursday: 5 pm - 7 pm  Starts: Tuesday, April 28. Ends Thursday, May 28  Course Fee: $30, plus textbook and exam fee.  Pre-requisites: 14 years, RLSS Bronze Medallion  and Senior Resuscitation (may be obtained during  course)  Register at pool as soon as possible.  For further information  Please phone  The Gibsons Swimming Pool  at 886-9415  Please clip lor relerence 16 Coast News, April,7, 1981  Dee Cee meets a con-man  Ramblings   of a Rover  The force of the soul  by Dee Cee  Jusi recently, last week to be  precise, 1 finally had completed  something lhat I have been  intending to do for the past 23  years. I had my cottage insulated. I hate lo have lo admit  il bul I think I must be gelling  old as each successive year il  appeared lo me thai, in spite of  the mountains of wood I  burned in my front room healer  and Ihegallonsof oil consumed  by ihe kitchen stove, Ihe end  results were the same, I slill fell  cold.  During these domestic upheavals it became necessary to  clear Ihe heap of debris that  had accumulated in the altic  and. il was while this operation  was in progress. 1 fell to musing  on how simple il is to gather  around oneself so many useless  and inanimate objects that  should have been discarded  years ago. This line of thinking  in turn led to the comparison of  how one's mind can also  become cluttered up with bits  and pieces of knowledge accrued during a lifetime and the  obvious necessity of having a  spring cleaning once in a while  of that most priceless organ of  the human body.  In the attic, along with a  broken chair, was a collection  of empty peanut jars and tins  left by the man from whom I  purchased the place, who  claimed lo be a vegetarian.  However most interesting were  the contents of one of the old  battered suitcases that I found  up there under the eaves. It  contained, in addition to odd  assorted ends of wallpager,  some of the old books that 1  read many, many years ago  and, if spared for a few more  years, fully intend to read  again and so refresh my mind  as to their contents.  Among the books I came  across Grant Allen's famous  work The Evolution ofthe Idea  of God. Ernst Haeckel's The  Riddle of the Universe and  Haeckel's Critics Answered by  Joseph McCabe. These, as well  as others, all played their part  in the time of reading in helping  me to free myself from the  shackles of religion and conventional thought and I am  deeply grateful not only to their  authors but that I had my eyes  opened at a comparatively  early age.  I have just opened, at  random, Aphorisms and Reflections by Thomas Henry  Huxley and the first thing that  caught my eye was the paragraph:  "Intelligence, knowledge and  skill are undoubtedly conditions of success; but of what  avail are ihey likely to be unless  they are backed up by honesty,  energy, goodwill and all the  physical and moral faculties  thai go to the making of  manhood, and unless Ihey are  stimulated by hope of such  reward as men may fairly look  to'.' And whal dweller in the  slough of want, dwarfed in  body and soul, demoralised,  hopeless, can reasonably be  cxpecled to possess these  qualities?"  Who can quarrel with a  statement such as that?  Once again I have become  bemused and wandered away  from what I intended to write  about at the commencement of  this article. I hope you will bear  with me until I get back on the  track.  After my encounter with the  Holstein bull and the healing of  my broken ribs and other  assorted injuries I became  restless once again. Quitting  the job at Stittsville I headed  for Toronto where it was  rumoured there was a large  construction project going���  the building of what was  eventually to be Malton Airport. The rumour was correct  in all respects but there were at  least a hundred men clamouring for each available job  and one might, if one had the  resources, hang around all  summer before being hired.  I was not completely broke  but, as usual, my financial  affairs were in a shaky condition so 1 registered in a sleazy  hotel on Queen Street, near the  Roxy Theatre, a bawdy, burlesque house where one could,  for the modest sum of 25e, get  out of the rain and, if only  temporarily, forget one's  troubles by ogling the legs of a  full chorus line. It was there I  met a character by the name of  Edward L. and, succumbing to  his blandishments and plausible presentation, or rather  distortion of the facts, embarked on a money making  scheme that was quasi-legal  but, should the law ever catch  up with us, would undoubtedly  be described in the courts as  downright fraud.  Eddie, although well-dressed, charming and witty, was  purely and simply put a con-  man and a rogue. Scion of a  wealthy New Brunswick family  and holding a B.A. in Economics he had never done an  honest day's work in his life  and, further, he had no intention of ever doing so. He lived  by his wits and I must say, after  observing him in action a few  times, that he had those in  abundance and an ingratiating  manner that fooled the majority of people into thinking  they were dealing with an  honest man. He was a chronic  alcoholic although, being still  in his thirties, he gave no  evidence of that fact. I found  out later that when he was  hardpressed he had no qualms  about writing rubber cheques  and, what was infinitely worse,  on occasion would put other  peoples' signatures on them.  However, more of that later.  After the show we repaired  to a nearby tavern and, over a  few schooners of beer which to  add to its palatableness he  liberally spiked from a mickey  of rye concealed under the  table, he unfolded his plan. He  had made contact with a  publishing house in the city,  The Consolidated Press, which  at the time largely devoted itself  to trade and professional  journals. He had found out that  they were opening up new  territories and he proposed that  the very next day we should  present ourselves for an interview at their office and, as he  put it, "get in on the ground  floor" with regard to the  opportunities offered in such  rich, virgin soil.  When I protested 1 knew  nothing about selling, he  dismissed that statement with  an airy wave ofthe hand and an  assurance there was nothing to  it. He would teach me in no  time at all. A few more beers,  with an assist from the rye,  convinced me and I acquiesced,  little knowing the startling turn  of events that would commence  on the morrow. It is said that a  man in his lifetime plays many  parts. Little did I think that I  was on my way to becoming a  con-man too!  Soul is eternal. It is that part  of us that reincarnates. Some  people have the mistaken idea  that reincarnation means rebirth in a similar body. Eckankar teaches that in order for  Soul to become purified it  needs many varied experiences  in the physical body. Therefore, Soul chooses what body it  will enter into at the time of  birth or soon after. Generally it  alternates between male and  female. This way it can experience more than if it spent  many lifetimes as one sex.  We have been led to believe  that mind or intellect is the all  Reviewer's preference  by Joan Huestis Foster  The  Markgrafs have blanketed the country with their  attractive   understated, area  colour  prints.  This  is facile  formula  print  making at its  sleek  chic  best.   Since these  works can  be seen in every  PLACING & FINISHING  PATIOS ��� DRIVEWAYS  FLOORS ��� FOUNDATIONS  SIDEWALKS  Alt Tvpes o/ Concrete  Finishes including  Coloured or Exposed  Call Any Time  885-2125 886-8511  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR TO PORT MELLON  /If  powerful force. For many  people it is. However, when one  recognizes Soul as the greatest  force of all and permits it to be  in command at all times, one  has no limitations.  Soul, having been created by  God, is a happy entity. We have  often heard and perhaps even  used the expression ourselves  to describe someone as a  "happy Soul". Whether that  person is aware of it, they have  for that period in their life, let  Soul be in control instead of  mind. As we grow more aware  of Soul we are able to let it take  its proper place in our lives.  mttHfamaaaSfyi i m*t\i   m*\    ������V  ; wVV��  "W�� WW"  wW  ' Is Your Cor  BEGGING For A  ���' '' ��� �� ,  i Second Chance?  BEAUTIFUL BODIES  < 'ARE OUR BUSINESS^  , BRIAN'S AUTO BODY ^  A PAINTINB LTD.  ,       Fully equipped lor all body & paint repairs'  ''    BOX 60S SECHELT   885-9844        ^ -j  oV   WW   ���*i\ i fm%    u*%    "*VW    majty  ���*AA  ROYAL CANADIAN MOUNTED POLICE  OENOAMKItK ROYALt OU CANADA  Working With Police  VANDALISM - The Crime of Opportunity  Summer is quickly approaching, and with it comet the Inevitable problem of  Vandalism to private and public property in our community.  Vandalism Is a serious drain ol Community Resourcet, and can happen at any  time, in any location. Don't become apathetic and feel It can't happen to you.  IT CAN   Although we have no sure-proof methods to atop It, Vandaliam can Decontrolled,  and kept to a minimum through simple preventive meaaurea.  BE A RESPONSIBLE CITIZEN:  - Report acts of Vandalism to the police.'  - Teach your children the value of all property, including their own.  - If you suspect someone Is about to damage property, discourage  them���set a good example.  - Know where your children, are, and what they're doing.  - Keep unoccupied homes  and buildings well lit up to give the  appearance that someone is inside.  - Protect your Neighbours property, be alert to auapicioui persons in  your neighbourhood, report them to police.  Remember, VANDALISM hurts everyone.  For more information about Vandalism, and how to combat it, contact the  R.CM.Police at Gibsons. Phone 886-2245 or drop in and see us.  W.F. Bonn, Sgt.     ^  K      NCO l/C Gibsons Pet,   f  book store and gift shop from  here to Peggy's Cove in about  every size from four inches to  three feet I imagine everything  that can be said about them has  already been said. Go to the  Arts Centre in Sechelt, see, buy  if you will but don't be  surprised if all your neighbours  do the same. Frankly I think  the Markgrafs might be suffering from overkill but there is  always another ridge of mountains, bank of clouds or arrangement of set colours to fade into  the distance.  What I prefer to see in the  Arts Centre is either exciting  new inspiration from afar or  honest energetic local talent  striving for its own individuality.  An art review is only the  opinion of the reviewer and  exercises no obligation on the  community.  AUTOPLAN  CLAIM SERVICE  DURING THE  QTEU STRIKE  As a result of strike action by our employees who are members of  the Office and Technical Employees Union, Autoplan claims cannot be  processed as usual at Claim Centres. Management employees will,  however, provide emergency service until normal operations  are resumed.  Motorists involved in an accident should follow these emergency procedures:  1. If damage Is minor and your vehicle can be safely driven, please wait until the labour  dispute has been resolved to make your claim.  You are also requested to delay any claim for minor glass breakage.  2. If damage Is severe and Immediate repairs are essential, please consult an Autoplan Agent  for assistance. Agents cannot determine liability, but will arrange for repairs to be done under the  Collision or Comprehensive portion of your insurance coverage. You will be required to pay the amount  of your deductible. When operations at the Claim Centres are again normal, your claim will be  investigated and if you were not at fault in the accident, the amount of the deductible will be repaid.  If you do not have Collision or Comprehensive coverage you will be required to pay the full  cost of repairs.  3. If the vehicle is not drlveable, have it towed to the bodyshop of your choice. If you have  Collision coverage, the towing company will bill the Insurance Corporation direct.  If you do not have Collision coverage, you will be required to pay the towing and any storage costs.  4. If you think you are not at fault for the accident, report your claim when normal service Is  restored and liability will be determined. If you are found free of blame, you will be reimbursed  accordingly.  You are also requested to delay any claim for glass breakage until the strike is settled. Your claim will  then be processed and where appropriate, the cost of repairs will be repaid.  5. If someone Is Injured, obtain medical aid without delay. If the injury is serious, details of the  accident and injury should be reported to the Insurance Corporation by phoning 665-2800. (Motorists  outside of the Vancouver area should call collect). Please delay reporting minor Injuries.  Pteose note that all accidents resulting in damage totalling $200 or more, or in bodily Injury or  death must be reported to the police within 48 hours. Thefts and 'hit-and-run incidents must also  be reported to the police.  Management of the Insurance Corporation will provide the best emergency service possible under the  circumstances. We regret any inconvenience you may experience in the course of the strike. We would  also like to remind you that your independent insurance agent is there to help. If you require new auto  insurance, contact any independent Autoplan insurance agent.  General Insurance claims for damage to buildings and contents by fire, or theft, or losses under any  other of our many policies, should be reported to the agent from whom the policy was purchased.  ��� INSURANCE  CORPORATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA Christ's  service  IS  not integrity  by Rev. George W. Ingliii  One of the greatest barriers  preventing Christians from  being regular members of the  Christian church is the language barrier!  Lest this statement alone  create an instant frenzy, let me  hasten to say 1 base this  statement on the definition that  a Christian is someone who  accepts Christ as his personal  Saviour, loves God and seeks  to do his will.  Needless to say, I also accept  the fact that Christ calls us to be  his church, his gathering of  believers in the world, but I do  not think he ever mentions  which denomination or arm of  Ihe church to belong to, nor do  I think he ever said that belong  to a particular church was a  necessary requisite for salvation.  Consequently, 1 have always  found a certain uneasiness with  an arm ol the church which lays  down requisites for joining a  church family which include  le unquestioning acceptance  .)f ;a set of creeds, couched in  such language that the majority  of the members of the church,  including the ordained ministers, are unable to explain them  fully in language that is clearly  understandable to the average  persons in the pews.  I am equally uneasy with  those who get around the  difficulties contained in the  language of the creeds and  doctrines by assenting blindly  to "truths" which they cannot  BUTE  TRAVEL  New Number  astasia  fully espouse because they do  not understand them.  If a church stipulates that a  person must accept their creeds  or doctrines fully, or else, then  it would seem the most honest  response often would be  "Thanks, but no thanks!"  . If an individual accepts  blindly statements which he or  she cannot accept comfortably,  or accepts with private mental  reservations, or accepts with  the provision that the words  must be radically re-interpreted  to their own liking, then it  seems this would be a form of  intellectual dishonesty.  If the person, on the other  hand, attends confirmation  classes and asks healthy questions until he or she can  appropriate and assent to the  truths contained in the creeds  and doctrines, stripped of all  the esoteric overtones of the  theological or ecclesiastical  language, it is a cause for  celebration.  In days past, our fathers  invested a great deal of authority in the ordained servants of  the church, and so they accepted the truths of the creeds and  doctrines comfortably, based  frequently on the preached and  spoken words of explanation of  these members of the cloth.  This does not mean to say  our fathers (and mothers) were  intellectually lazy, but it was  the practice of the times to  invest some authority in the  parents, teachers, policemen,  judges, lawyers and doctors,  and to accept their explanations with less questioning.  In today's society, however,  we are bombarded with knowledge of every subject under the  sun, in the form of radio  messages, TV documentaries,  casettes, records, pocket books  YOUR AUTOPLAN  CENTRE  faking care of  all your Real Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza Evenings Call  886-2000   Norm Peterson Dennis Suveges  886-9121    886-2607(Res.)or 886-7264 (Res^i  # THE UNITED CHURCH  CALVARY         \  M           OF CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH    ��  *               Sunday  Park Rd., Gibsons  t         Worship Services  Pastor: Harold Andrews  ST. JOHN'S  Res: 886-9163,  Davis Bay - 9:30 am.  Church: 886-2611  GIBSONS  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Glassford Rd.- 11:15 am.  Morning Service 11:00 a.m.  Sunday School - 9:30 am.  Gospel Service 7 p.m.  Rev. Bob Scales  Prayer A Bible Study  Church Telephone  Thursday 7 p.m.  886-2333  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  ST. BARTHOLOMEW ti  ST. AIDAN  Cedar Grove School  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  Combined Services  Senior Pastor: Ted Boodle  2nd A4th Sundays 11:15a.m.  Youth Pastor: Jack Moch  in St. Bartholomew's  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Gibsons  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  All other Sundays  Evening Fellowship 7 p.m.  Roberts Creek 9:30 a.m.  Home Bible Study  Family Holy Eucharist  Phone 886-7268 or 886-9482  Gibsons 11:15 a.m.  Affiliated with the  Family Holy Eucharist  Pentecoslal   Assemblies   of  Rector:  Rev. John E. Robinson  Canada  ROMAN CATHOLIC  SEVENTH-DAY  SERVICES  ADVENT1ST CHURCH  Rev. Angelo De Pompa  Sabbath School Sat. 10 a.m.  Parish Priest  Hour of Worship Sat. 11 a.m.  Times of Manes  St. John's United Church  Saturday 5:00 p.m.  Davis Bay  St. Mary's, Gibsons  Pastor: C. Drieberg  Regular Sunday Manes  Everyone Welcome  9:00 a.m. Our Lady  For information phone:  of Lourdes Church  885-9750 or 883-2736  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. Holy Family  Church, Sechelt  12:00 noon St. Mary's Church  1  Gibsons                 1  Confessions before Mass     1  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Wnrahin S^rvire 11 '00 a m  Phone: 885-9526 or 885-5201  1  fTUiaillU uvl VHn,   1 1 ,W B-,11.  Evening Fellowship 6 p.m.  REFORMED            1  Bible Study Wed. 7:30 p.m.  CHRISTIAN GATHERING 1  Pastor: Nancy Dykes  Sechelt                 885-5635 1  11 i\ Church Services \ 1  etc. and even the most privileged information of yesterday  is made available to the widest  possible audience of today.  We live in an age of inquiry!  We live in an age of sophistication, in which millions of  people become instant "experts" every day in subjects  which at one time it would have  taken four years of college to  comprehend.  There is danger in this - the  danger which the English  writer Alexander Pope warned  against:  "A little learning is a  dang'rous thing,  Drink deep, or taste not the  Pierian spring;  There shallow drafts intoxicate the brain,  And drinking largely sobers  us again."  The danger lies in making  decisions of life and death  importance based upon the  words of another - a stranger  who has no investment in your  life or death, and even less in  your continued well-being.  It is virtually impossible,  however, to give any rules of  thumb whereby the thoughtful,  inquisitive and immensely  worth-while folk, who would  fill the church with highly  desirable disciples, may know  which publications are genuinely and objectively educational.  And it therefore behooves  the church to search out  diligently the meaning of its  scripture, doctrines and creeds  and to couch its explanations  and its messages in language  which retains the integrity of  the original, but makes sense to  {he seeker.  This is not to denigrate in  any way the doctrines or creeds  which our forefathers assented  to; it is to suggest that assent  should be based upon appropriation of the belief with  understanding, in today's language, terms and experience, in  ^o^ableandva^  It is also to say that there are  many wonderful, un-churched  Christians in the world today  who live out their Christianity  outside the structured church,  simply because they cannot  assent, with integrity, to some  of the propositions, creeds and  doctrines which are inherent  requirements for church membership.  Let us quit confusing our  inelasticity with integrity!  Coast News, April 7, 1981  17  - Joan Huestis Foster photo  New Alano Club opened in Gibsons lately with a little help from many friends. (See story below)  New Alano Club f"  opens in Gibsons  Opened last week was an  energetic new Alano Club next  to Andy's Drive-in Restaurant  across from the Sunnycrest  Mall on Highway 101 in  Gibsons.  An Alano Club is a non-  drinking - non-profit membership community club providing  recreational activities for all  ages. There will be bridge, crib,  scrabble, darts, dances and  many other light hearted  events. Everyone is welcome  except those under the influence of alcohol. No alcohol will  be permitted on the premises  and no one who has been  drinking will gain entrance.  There are thousands of  thriving Alano Clubs across  North America although each  is separate and autonomous.  Members  and  well  wishing  NDP  C,0*S T0#  Ladies  Fellowship  The Ladies Aglow Fellowship meeting was held March  17 in Harmony Hall. The ladies  met for lunch at 11:30 am. and  a wonderful time of singing and  praising God followed.  1 Our speaker was Marge  Wilson of the Vancouver area.  Marge shared with us some of  her walk with Jesus and how he  is so faithful to 'whosoever will'  come unto him.  Our next meeting will be held  again in Harmony Hall at 11:30  am. on April 16.  Come along, bring a friend.  Free lunch and babysitting.  Transportation available -  phone, 886-9193.  Jew Covenant  Testimony  In Ihis arousing new work Walter  Chantry expounds from Christ's  dealing with the Rich Young Ruler  the essential elements in Gospel  preaching. A close examination ol  Ihe Scripture evidence leads lo  this conclusion: 'Differences  between much of loda^'r preaching and lhat of Jesus are nol petty;  Ihey are enormous. The chief  errors are nol in emphasis or  approach but in the heart of the  Gospel message. Were there a  deficiency in one of the areas  mentioned in these pages, il would  be serious. Bul to ignore all���Ihe  attributes of God, the holy law of  God, repentance, a call to bow to the enthroned Christ���and  to pervert Ihe doctrine of assurance, is Ihe most vital mistake.  'Incredulity may grip you. Can so many evangelicals be so  wrong?...Al! are not in error, but great hosts are. All have not  perverted the Gospel to the same degree, bul many are terribly  far from the truth. All those who "make decisions" are not  deceived, but great numbers are. Above all, few care to recover  the Gospel message...'  This powerfully-written book has a message which goes lo the  heart of the contemporary problem in a way that conferences  and commissions on evangelism have failed to do. lis  expository approach is particularly valuable.  Walter Chantry was born in 1938 at Norristown, Pennsylvania,  raised in the Presbyterian Church; graduated B.A. in History  from Dickinson College, Carlisle in 1960, and B.D. from  Westminster Theological Seminary in 1963, from which time he  has been pastor of Grace Baptist Church, Carlisle. His is  married with three children.  Puritan & Reformed  Books & Tapes  885-3479    885-5635    885-9397  sustaining members are actively sought.  It is to be hoped that this  .effort to provide a pleasant and  comfortable social club will  find support within the community. The Sunshine Coast  has long needed a non-alcoholic spot where people may meet  friends, share ideas and enjoy  refreshments and games.  The very large renovated  premises are spotless and seem  to need almost everything for  starters but donations have  been exceptionally generous to  date. Still needed are older  chairs, card and coffee tables,  carpets, cups, cutlery, bookcases, in short anything useful  will be gratefully accepted by  members or picked up.  For information call 885-  3394 - 886-9037, young people  886-8367.  vvwrawamwwoflnest   ?  danfcxtown  CfliM Winm chills i*iy *ilh i OiniMo*n rontm-ntji  quilt, turn down ihe hen to sive energy jnrj bt tin ol  IMiouS bedmakmg lower Atk iboul out unique  guarantee ol srirmlh We hive i constantly eipinomg  .ereilion ol designs in ptimipiess ptrtales ana musimi  Ihe Becoming possibilities ne endless  Matching drape service available Please contact us lot  our colour brochure and ctoss Canada deiiti iisi 8u>  Canadian  |^donicx)own quirts ltd.  i".I   SUNSHINelNTfltlOltS  1 bl! W��nt<JO.<KIWANISWAV  onsow  M6-St87  Watch for our  SPRHI8  SALE  beginning April 21st  MEAT      %  Mvnnsi  Coastal Tires  TIRE*SUSPENSION CENTHE  886-2700 886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West ol Gibsons  For all your Carpets  "toosheen |  oSoaP  -up I  NATURE'S OWN Aviilibl.it:  100% NATURAL   W.,���rn 0r���� Hart  Sunnycrest Centre,  IVJ-  T. Sinclair  885-9327  HENNA  NOW AVAILABLE  FOR HOME HAIR CARE  ��� IT IS COMPLETELY NATURAL IN COLOUR  ��� IT CLOSES THE CUTICLE. CONDITIONS ��  ,_,H|GrlLt6HTSJHI,HAIR,,n    ,1dm    orll   ,..  ��� ADDS BODY AND TEXTURE TO HAIR  ���   '"������"                                   ��� LASTS A LONG TIME, FADES AWAY GENTLY  Th* following colour* are available:  Neutral, buttercup blonde, wheat blonde, golden apricot, light brown, brown, ash  brown, chestnut, mahogany, red. burgundy, black  Neutral Henna can be used by everyone to shine and  condition hair. Try it. Your hair will love you for it.  Maxwell's Pharmacy  R.R. n, Cedar Plaza,  Gibsons  Western Drug Mart  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt  ANNOUNCING BRITISH COLUMBIA'S  NEW EMPLOYMENT STANDARDS ACT.  WAGES, OVERTIME,  WORKING HOURS.  THESE ARE YOUR RIGHTS:  British Columbia's new  Employment Standards Act  (1981) protects your rights as  an employee better than ever  before.  Among the many areas  covered by the law, there is a  new higher minimum wage,  and regulations governing  hours of work and overtime.  The minimum wage  as of December 1, 1980 is  $3.65 for persons 18 and  over, and $3.00 for those  under 18. There is a minimum daily rate for farm and  domestic workers, and a  monthly rate for resident  caretakers.  The Act also states when  wages must be paid by  employers and which  deductions are allowable.  The New  Employment Standards Act  IT MAKES RCABETTER  PLACE TO WORK  Under the Act, employers  are required to pay overtime  for any hours worked  beyond the regular eight-  hour day. There are also  regulations concerning time  off, and shift hours.  (Certain types of employment are exempt from  the hours-of-work  provisions.)  If you believe your employer  has contravened any section  of the Act, you may file a  complaint with the Employment Standards Branch,  Ministry of Labour.  Further information, and  leaflets, are available at any  provincial Ministry of Labour  office.  ProHnctol Ministry ol  British Columbia    Labour  EMPLOYMENT StANO��(tOS BRANCH  Hon Jad, He>n,<rt Mmiste, 18  Coast News. April 7, 1981  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  TomFlieger    Phone 886-7868  LECTRICAl  Bo�� ?I4  Gibsons. B C  '''"'���    :''"' VON 1V0  ill's Holland Electric Ltd.  Bill Achlerberg  886-9232         R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repairs & Rebuilding of/' Electrical Contracting  ��� Alternators ^r        ��� Induitrlal  ��� Starters ^r ��� Commercial  ��� Generators/^                  ��� Residential oe atka*    i  Payne Rd , Gibsons                     OOO-WW/  I RESTAURANTS I  f     sii/wriioy ahu/oi-Ns  <  Chinese �� WesleiM lood          Licensed Premises  Tuesday lo Sunday  Lunch: 11:30 - 3 pm                                               Dinner: 4:30 - 9  pm  Sat  & Sun. Lunch: 12 noon - 9 pm  Lower Gibsons          886-9219     Take Ojl Available  ,   .  EXCAVATING!  J.F.UI. EXCAUATINQ LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing  896-8071  lllTll   Itll  (iillSIIIIS  f   F & LCONTRACTORS   ^  Landclearing, road building, logging, tree removal  excavations & gravel.     886-7833 886-9872  '      PACIFIC GADCO CONSTRUCTION     '  Land Clearing, light or heavy  Road Construction ��� Excavation ��� Logging  Bulldozer ��� Backhoe ��� Grader ��� Front End Loader  Gravel Truck -  Skidder  886-7287 886-7951   886-7142  J. B. EXCAVATING 886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage installation  *j  fe  ��� Dump Truck   ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat   ��� Land Clearing rjr^  ��� Free Estimates   ��� Septic Fields  RUFUS BULLDOZING  ��� land Clearing ��� Excavating  Daryll * D,am r'ekls      886-9739  Vfleed Road,    Gibsons  Marcel's 88691��2  Backhoe serulce  Sewer - Septic - Field  Water and Drain Pipe J  Hidden industries  BULLDOZING JD 350 M,H8  .��� Itoad Building   ���Excavations    ���Clearing       886-7251 .  APPLIANCES |  HARRISON'S APPLIANCE SALES  Parts and Service  Tuesday   Saturday 9��� 5  886-9959 Praii lid. Gib   JOHN HIND-SMITH  REF HKiFHAHON & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Pui I Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  I AUTOMOTIVE!  Your Specialty Shop:  Mufflers. Brakes, Tune-Ups  GIlMoiis RKAKK &TUNK  Hwy. 101, Gibsons 886-8213  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  I the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone B86-2700  Economy buto ports bid.  Automobile. Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt     885-5181  luropean Motors  Including AAE   AiiM  British, Japanese & Domestic HHf|a��llQlf I)  Service & Parts WWV  W1UW  r  R. i J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding of:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd,, Gibsons 886-9963  HEATING  jrdll   JAY CEE AIR CONDITIONING  tSsf     & REFRIGERATION LIMITED  ^^        Heal Pumps ��� Central Air Conditioning  Sales A Service  Corner of Dolphin & Wharl. Sechell 886-2689  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE   I n 1  LTD. (CANADIAN!  Hwy. lot  Sechelt between SI. Marys       ^aJaaa^aJ  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut. 885-2360  V^Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sat.   9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  THOMAS HEATING  ��� General Sheet Metal QQC   7111  ��� Installation of Heating & OOU" /111  An Conditioning Equipment  SECHELT METAL PRODUCTS LTD.  Forced Air Heating  Oil, Wood. Electric, Gas imtl Heat Pumps  Air Conditioning     085*2486  General Sheet Metal  I CABINETS I  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS - REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight TheatreBldg. HH(i-u411  OPENSAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. - Sat. to a.m. ��� s p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons, B.C. 886-2765  FLOOR COVERING!  B ft M installations  17 Years Kxperience *.  Commercial And Hesidential   ,*y'j3i>  jfe  885-2923     885-3881  Floor Coverings  Carpet Steam Cleaning  885-5851  SEAVIEW CARPETS - CABINETS  SHOWROOM OPEN  Open 10-6, Tues. to Sat. Friday to 9  Phone 886-2743 and 886-2417  ialU       Carpets - Tiles- Linoleums - Drapes  ���U   Hwy. 101, Gibsons            Cowrie St.. Sechelt  886-7112 885-3424  I MISC. SERVICES I  0,  MUSIC   LESSONS  Piano & Organ  Begin at age 4 and older  Kill Marine Drive. Gibsons    HSd-IIUO  YOV F.NJOY  Jessie  v.  UPHOLSTERY  ALL REUPHOLSTERING DONE  Boat Tops & Seats  1339 Whart Road.   Sechelt. B C 885-5216 ^  SUNSHINE COAST N  DISPOSAL SERVICES  885-9973      Port Mellon lo Ole's Cove      886-2938  Commercial Containers Available  8862086 GIBSONS LANES Hw>"��/,..  OPEN BOWLING SUMMER HOURS 1  Saturday - 7:00 - 11:00 p.m.  Sunday - 2:00 - 5:00 p.m.  PACIFIC-O-FIBERGLASS  FIBERGLASS LAMINATING  -  REPAIRS  BOATS-SUNDECKS, ETC.  14 years experience 885-2981  W  Upholsterers  Serving Sunshine  CoasI and Vancouver  883-9901 All Furniture - Marine - Boat Tops  YOU'LL NEVER RUN OUT!  Audrey's Coffee Serulce  Office & Restaurant Coffee  Supplies & Equipment   885-3716   (  CD  ULt-LLLUl.ifc-fe'  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto & Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows & Screens, Mirrors   Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Hummingbirds  Nature Notes  by Vicki deBoer  long non stop journey as  crossing the Gulf of Mexico.  There have been reports of Hummingbirds require  Hummingbird sightings these large amounts of energy to  last few weeks so it seems like keep going because of their  a good time to write about high metabolism. To give you  them. There are over 300 a good idea of just how high  species of these beautiful a metabolism rate they have;  little birds ranging in size when they are at rest the rate  from the tiny Bee Humming- at which they produce energy  bird of Cuba which is little is 25 times faster than a  more than two inches long, to chicken's! They must be  Ihe Giant Hummingbird which constantly searching for food  is eight and a half inches  long.  Hummingbirds range from  southern Alaska all the way  down to the tip of South  America. Many of these  adaptable little birds migrate  lor thousands of miles, for instance the Rufous Hummingbird breeds in Alaska then  migrates to South America for  the winter. The Ruby Throated Hummingbird is another  migrating Hummingbird that  crosses the Gulf of Mexico  in his travels. As yet it is not  known where these little birds  get the energy to make such a  to keep up with these demands. When they sleep at  night they go into a light  hibernation and slow the  whole body down including  temperature  and   heartbeat.  The most incredible thing  about these pretty little birds  is their flight. They are the  only birds who can fly backwards plus they can hover and  dart about with ease. Their  wing movements are more like  an insect's than a bird and the  wings move in a figure eight  pattern at such a high speed  they are only a blurr. As well  as being very agile fliers, they  MISC. SERVICES!  are also very fast fliers in  straight flight and speeds of  71 mph have been recorded.  Most people think of Hummingbirds as nectar drinkers,  but they must also eat bugs as  a source of protein. The nectar  provides the food to replace  the energy they expend, but  for proper growth and repair  of tissues, the insect food is  necessary. They cat small  bugs they find on the plants  they feed from, plus they will  eat flics caught in spiders'  webs and sometimes even the  spiders themselves.  Spiders provide another  important item for Hummingbirds and lhat is webs that the  tiny birds use as a building  material for their nests. This  nest is a little delicate cup of  moss and lichen woven with  spider webs and placed on a  twig among dense foliage.  There are two little eggs  which the female incubates  for 2-3 weeks. When the  chicks are born they are very  small and weak but they grow  rapidly and leave the nest  when three weeks old.  There is one disturbing  point about the Hummingbird and it stems from the  beautiful iridescent plumage  of these birds. The colourful  plumage of the Hummingbird  has no rival and for this  reason they are being killed  by the thousands and their  skins arc exported to Europe  for use in ornaments.  This column is to share  Nature Lore so if you have  information to share or questions you would like answered,  write or call 886-8029.  Outward Bound film  This is just a reminder to  everyone about the meeting at  the Gibsons Wildlife Club on  Wednesday, April 8th at  7:00 p.m.  Our guest will be Mr. John  Binsted of Outward Bound  Mountain School and he will  be showing a film and answering questions. It should be an  interesting and stimulating  evening.  This is very much a family  oriented affair. Everyone is  welcome and it's free.  I CONTRACTING I  Gclin's   8cpssa   Proofing & mCg.  Custom T Shirts & Sportswear  Real Estate Signs & Stands  Wood, Plexiglas & Magnetic Signs  Vinyl Decals: 886-9169  'ROLAND'S HOME IMPROVEMENTS  t  885-3562  ��� Built-in Vacuum Systems  ��� See our Solar Systems  ��� Continuous Aluminum Gutters  ��� Aluminum Soffits and Fasciae  FREE ESTIMATES  Look VH1 W.y  lor ut in the Yellow Paget  ^"_   -  ���'  KRAMAK CONSTRUCTION CO.  LTD.  ���   Foundations  ���   Framing   ���   Custom   Hoi  On your lot or ours  IPS    ���  Norb Kraft  885-3432  Sechelt  DIAL-A-BOTTLE  Bottles ��� Party Ice ��� Mixes  ��� pop 886-2775 ���Cig$  Quality form & Garden Supply Ltd.  "       * Feed * Fencing     886-7527  <1ffll  ESTSANDS  HOME  COHSTRUCTIOH  ��� Quality Construction ��� Retaining Walls  ��� Framing & Finishing  ��� Concrete Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  Don 8854830 Paul ���  M.  * Pet Food    * Fertilizer  Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Phone 886-2664     Member Allied Van Lines     R.R. 1, Gibsons^/  (C  MVEH0RT0H  BOBCAT SERVICE  HSSCOHTRflCTINB  ��� Hoi Tubs ��� Swimming Pool��  ��� Solar Installations 'Framing           885-3825 >/  KEN DE VRIES & SON LTD.^i  FLOOR COVERINGS  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Box 65  Sechelt  Joe Jacques  Phone  885-3611  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Fireplaces Furnaces Oil Stoves  I Wa*Bl71       Customers Irom tha 686 exchange call collect       J  Mercury Sales & Service  Honda Sales & Service  WHEELER CONTRACTING  General and Sub-Contracting  Framing, Cedar Shakes k Specialize in  Cedar Siding, Also all types ol Renovations  CALL ROY WHKKLKR 8*5-588* Ext. 64  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD.  //,?* a J  (Gibsons) 886-7318  Industrial Way, Seamount Industrial Park p q _     ..���  Residential & Commercial Rool Trusses Gibsons B C j  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM  MANUFACTURING LTD.     ^.*>  COMPLETE ALUMINUM WINDOW PRODUCTS rfTr-<S'  DOUBLE PANE WINDOWS FOR NEW CONSTRUCTION   V* jaK*  AND RENOVATION PURPOSES -rf*  885-3538 *  Sunrise Ridge Industrial Park Airport Rd  Sechelt B C ,  MARINA  RESORT  Silverline, Campion & Lund boats  O. BOX 160, MADEIRA PARK, B.C. VON 2HO   883-2248  Gibsons Tax Service  Income Tax Preparations  All Business Strictly Confidential  A. JACK  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons        886-7272 AnytimeJ  Design Drafting  886-7442  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.      |Marv v0|en  Remove lower limbs (or VIEW.      886-9597  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  W00DZIN CONSTRUCTION LTD.  FOUNDATIONS ��� FRAMING   ��� FINISHING  I p. Bruce Fraser 885-9068 bom 1896. sechell,  ff  ������-'���  TOMOR FORMS  & FOUNDATIONS,  Sechelt   MS-SS7*. For  Ki'i.iinin.i  Walls  Free  ^ Estimates  ' Guaranteed Work  & Foundation Work  I PAINTING I  Professional Work At Reasonable Cost  Jul JOE DAVIS  @  PAINTER & DECORATOR  R.R. 2 Lower Rd., Gibsons 886-8291  OCEAN HOMES LTD.  For your New Home or Remodelling  Call us for     * CUSTOM KITCHEPI CABINETS      **&���  �����an estimate. Our Specialty! 883-2828  ah     WISH* COAST  Work  Guaranteed  imim  888-2863  ����������- . concrete septic Tanks ���"*  n Distribution Boxes  * Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks  Bonniebrook Industrial Ltd. 886-7064  Lauy Stewart Atlei b pm  Terry Connor  886-7040 J  PAINTING CONTRACTU,  Box 540, Gibsons, B.C,  HARTLEY PAINTINB  ��DECORATING   ^  Brush, Roller & Spray  1*T  Vu Holligen Contraction Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  886-8310  886-85187  ^P.O.Box 1280   SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AO   886-2012 7  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTEED      886'845fc Coast News, April 7,1981  Birth  Obituaries  Rudolph. Passed away March  31, 1981, Carolyn Erna Rudolph,  late of Sechelt in her 39th year.  Survived by her loving husband  Jerry and daughter Patti, her  mother Anna Sorenson and a  sister Margaret. Service was held  Saturday, April 4, in the chapel of  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Rev. J. Paetkau officiated.  Cremation. #14  Evans. Passed away April 3rd,  1981, Madelon Goederich Evans,  late of Roberts Creek, B.C. in  her 82nd year. Survived by her  husband, Dr. Gerald T. Evans,  her children, Mrs. Alice Spalding, Mrs. Sharon Daly, Mrs.  Marlys McNevin, John T. Evans,  Raymond W. Evans and Mrs.  Patricia Zalusky, all of Minnesota; 20 grandchildren; and a  sister, Maria Steland-Goederich,  G.D. of Luxembourg. Funeral  mass Wednesday, April 8th, at  9:30 a.m. in the Holy Family  Catholic Church, Sechelt, Rev.  A. DePompa celebrant. Interment  Seaview Cemetery, Devlin  Funeral Home directors.        #14  Personal  Save on gas. Share cost with  commuter  fr. Lower   Gibsons.  Need ride to Sechelt/P.H.  on  regular basis. Ph. Marianne at  886-8086 #14  "Lanex" for your hair and scalp.  This lanolin-rich conditioner is  beneficial to dry hair and scalp.  Helps moisturize scaly scalp.  Grooms the hair. Try "Lanex"  today ��� you'll be delighted with  the ((suits. Satisfaction or money  refunded. At Pacifica Pharmacy.  Sechelt. #14  Do you feel the need of a mild  diuretic to help ease back discomfort and that dragged-out  feeling? Let DeWitt's Pills help  you, as they have helped many  others, through their prompt  relief for this type of distress.  Ask for DeWitt's Pills today.  Available at Pacifica Pharmacy,  Sechelt. #14  Corns? Callouses? Use Heros  Chiropody Sponge to gently  case painful corns and callouses  and rough skin. This world-known  product is now here to bring you  new-found relief. At Pacifica  Pharmacy. Sechelt. #14  Is grey hair adding years to your  appearance? Try famous Morgan's Hair Darkening Cream  from England. It's the modern  way to beat the grey gradually,  without sudden embarrassing  change. Also acts as a hair-  dressing for that well.groomed  look. Start using Morgan's - your  friends will notice you look  younger without realizing why.  Available at Pacifica Pharmacy,  Sechelt. #14  A.A.  MEETINGS  MONDAY: 8:30 PM  Open Meetings  Gibsons Athletic Hall  Ph. 886-2596 Don  886-9208 Dudley  TUESDAY: 8:30 PM  Young People  Rear of St. Mary's  Catholic Church. Gibsons  Ph. 886-9783 Lorna  WEDNESDAY: 8:00 PM.  Closed Diicusiion Meeting  Rear of St. Mary's  Catholic Church, Gibsons  Ph. 885-3436 Catherine  885-3394 Herb  WEDNESDAY: 8:30 PM.  Open Meeting  St. Andrew's Church  Madeira Park  Ph. 883-9978 John  THURSDAY: 8:30 PM.  Open Meeting  Wilson Creek  Community Hall  Davis Bay  Ph. 885-2896 Ed  SATURDAY: 8:00 PM.  Al-Anon - A.A. Meeting  Rear of St. Mary's  Catholic Church, Gibsons  Ph. 886-7358 Linda or Bob  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Announcements  Merv and Sunny are pleased tc  announce the birth of a daughter,  Melissah Haruko Charboneau.  and a new sister for Aleezah  Asako. Melissah was born on  March 21st, 1981 and weighed  7 pounds 10 ounces. Many thanks  to Dr. Stan Lubin and the nurses  at St. Mary's Hospital. #14  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB BINGO  Every Sunday. Place: Sechelt  Legion Hall.  Times: Doors open 5:30. Early  Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular Bingo 8:00.  100% payout on Bonanza end of  each month. Everyone Welcome.  TFN  If someone in your family has 1  drinking problem you can tee  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it is doing to you?  Al Anon can help. Phone 6-9037  or 6-8228 TFN  DANCE students, teachers and  others requiring information on  Tap, Ballet, Aero, Modern and  Spanish Dance. Please phone  886-2989. TFN  LEASE  OPPORTUNTTY  Beautiful Ruby Lake Restaurant  is now available for lease. Superbly equipped, with outdoor  patio and take-out window.  Breathtaking waterfront settingl  Catch trout from front door.  $25,000 for business, equipment  and furnishings. Phone owner  883-9453 or (112) 487-9225      #14  Stare-Neufeld: Both families have  pleasure in announcing the  engagement between Eric,  youngest son of Mr. & Mrs. Eric  Stare of Wilson Creek and Lori,  only daughter of Mr. & Mrs.  Walter Neufeld of Gibsons.    #14  Ms-  A Full Line of  Plumbing Supplies  NEW HOURS  Tues. - Sat.  9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Gibaons  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Reward, Ladies Watch, Cardinel,  Bulova, black strap, small face.  Ph. 885-3325 #14  Large black male cat with white  patch under chin and on paws.  Wearing brown flea collar and  answers to name Mickey. West  Sechelt area. 885-9081 #14  2 - 10 ft. lengths of plastic pipe  somewhere between Lockyer Rd.  and Gower/Pratt Road. Finder  please phone 885-9551 #14  Orange and brown striped cat,  Marlene Rd. area, Roberts Creek.  Please phone 885-9778 #14  Male Cat, 1 yr. old, lost in  Hopkins Landing about 2 weeks.  Cream & dark brown Siamese &  Himalayan cross. Still has colouring from being neutered. 886-  8403. #15  Found  Pair of men's glasses in front of  old Coop building, lower Gibsons. Claim at Coast News office.  #14  Small sum of money In holder.  Found some time ago on Cedar  Grove   Rd.   in   Roberts   Creek.  885-5445 #14  A skateboard near Sunnycrest  Mall. Call 886-2778 #14  Kerry  Blue  Terriers  886-2505  CASTLEROCK  KENNELS  ��� Boarding  ��� Grooming  ��� Puppies occasionally  Roberts Creek,  opposite Golf Course  885-2505  >ooooouuoooooooo555  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  Box 405  Gibsons, B.C.  woooooaoaooe*  Open  for Boarding  all types of  dogs & cats.  Excellent  care given.  Now  S.P.C.A. Shelter  Open  9-11 am & 2-4 pm  for viewing  adoptive animals  or drop-off  of unwanted  animals.  Phone  886-7713  Uuestoch  HORSES  6 good riding horses & 2 ponies  for sale to good homes only.  886-7377 or 886-9409 TFN  HAY. $2.00 a bale. Phone evenings 885-9357 TFN  TB gelding 12 yrs., 16 hands.  English trained. 886-7880      #14  Hunter jumper clinic with Sue  Mills (qualified judge) at Elling-  ham stables April 4th, 5th.  S25. Beginning jumpers welcome.  For more info, call Jeanine  885-9969 #14  20   young   Rhode   Island   Red  layer hens. $4.50 each. 886-7342  #14  MULCH HAY $1.50 bale. Phone  evening 885-9357 TFN  UIoph Wanted ��� Work wanted I Help Wanted I    For Rent  To give away a neutered purebred  black Lab 6 yrs. old, trained for  hunting; good with children; must  be a country home. Ph. 885-2783  after Mon. #15  Dear little Chihuahua puppies for  sale. Females $50. Male S75.  Phone 885-5417 #16  Puppies ��� cute and cuddly Newfie  Shepherd cross. 7 weeks old,  will have eicellent dispositions.  Free to right home. 885-9551  #16  "��� Magus-  Kennels  ��� Dog Boarding & Training  ��� CKC Champion & Obedience  Great Danes  ��� Best Care on Peninsula  886-8568  Sechelt  TAX  SERVICE  S.P.C.A.  Dogs:  Shepherd pup male 3 months.  Sheepdog cross pups female 3  months. Collie Shepherd cross  pups 7 weeks. St. Bernard Lab  cross 9 months male.  Cats;  Female calico, 10 months. Female  calico 11 months. Female spayed  purebred Persian 3 years. Male  neutered   purebred   Persian   2  years.  Peninsula Kennels open to view  9-11 a.m., 2-4 p.m. 7 days a  week or phone 886-7713.        #14  Serving  the  Sunshine  Coast  Since  1975  TAX  RETURNS  FROM  ��15.����  Look for our  Sign on  Cowrie St.  Across from  "The Dock"  HOURS:  Mon. ��� Fri.  9:00 ��� 5:00  Sat.  10:00 ��� 3:00  Fence   building   our   specialty.  886-7540 TFN  Experienced Bookkeeper avail,  for small businesses. Have  in-town references. Please call  Fran at 886-2343. #16  Finishing Carpenter available.  Will do renovations. Ph. 886-9283  #14  For your land and lawn scaping,  garden care call DEAN Ltd.  886-7540 TFN  Experienced carpenter will work  for you or with you. Phone Jim  886-9679 #16  _t   Will babysit 3 or 4 yr. old in my  home Roberts Creek Mon. to Fri.  or part time. 886-2637 #16  Chimney sweeping and moss  spraying. 886-7540 TFN  Design  Drafting  886-744*  For Etpkwlve Requirements  Dynamite, electric or regular caps  B line E cord and safety fuse.  Contact Gwen Nlnuno, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone 886-7778.  Howe Sound  Farmer Institute.   TFN  Electrical Contractor wants work  anywhere on the coast, own boat  for island work. 886-9316      TFN  Qualified    Painter.    Reasonable  rates. Work guaranteed. 886-9749  TFN  ELLMGHAM  STABLES  ��� Boarding  ��� Training  ��� Lessons  885-9969  PENINSULA  ROOFING I  INSULATION LTD.  All Types of Roofing  & Re-Roofing  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt      885-9585  Carpenter ��� new and renovations.  Reasonable rates and references.  886-7280 TFN  Lawn and garden care. Clean-up,  painting, no job too small.  885-5349 #14  Experienced Bookkeeper avail,  for small businesses. Please  write Fran de Grood at RR#4  Gibsons VON 1VO. with your  phone no. and I will call you.   #15  TREE SERVICE  We  make  it our business to  provide satisfaction  Our speciality:  ��� Topping  ��� Limbing  ��� Danger Tree Removal  Insured guaranteed services  Peerless Tree Ltd.  Call for free estimates 885-2109   TFN  NEED TUNE-OPT  Experienced mechanic will cone  to you ear ��� any make. leas,  rates call Dominique  885-3317  anytime TFN  J. LEPORE TILE  Quality Installations  Ceramic, Mosaic or Quarry  All work guaranteed  Free estimates  Phone Anytime  >      M��-80y7       .  Yard and Basement clean-ups,  rubbish removal. Also young man  seeks steady employment. 886-  9503 #14  Licenced dependable Plumber  repairs, service, new installations  Free estimates. Bruce 885-5072.  #14  HOUSECLEANING  Fast, efficient, reliable and very  reasonable.   886-2758   evenings  please. #14  2 experienced carpenters for new  structures, renovations, plumbing and electrical. Call eves.  885-3387 #14  rototilling, gardens dug, landscaping, fencing, light hand  clearing. 886-9526 9 a.m.- 6 p.m.  886-2547 after 6 p.m. #14  Hardwood Floors resanded and  finished, work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072 TFN  Harbour Chimney Cleaning. Serving the Sunshine Coast. Fireplaces, furnaces, oil stoves, 883-  9171. Customers from the 886 exchange call Collect. #14  limhcrjack Skidder with operator. Wire splicer available. 886-  2459. TFN .  Chimney   Cleaning   and   maintenance. Ph. 886-7411 or 886-8023  TFN  WEST COAST  PflltlTIHQ  nwna  808-2863  Free  Estimates  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  Help Wanted  Wanted ��� reliable babysitter for  2 children, in your home 2 days  per week, Gibsons to Roberts  Creek area. 885-9551 #16  Part time clerical and store clerk.  Please send resume to Personnel  Dept., Box 59, Madeira Pk., B.C.  VON 2HO. TFN  The Coast News is searching for  a crossword expert to submit a  weekly puzzle. Please contact Box  460, Gibsons or phone 886-2622.  TFN  BONNIEBROOK LODGE  The newly renovated Bonniebrook Lodge is now accepting  applications for waitresses, waiters and kitchen staff for May  opening. Previous experience is  an asset, but not necessary, as we  are willing to train. Apply in  writing to Bonniebrook Lodge,  P.O. Box 1046, Gibsons, B.C.  Attn. Jeff Harvey. #14  Volunteer SPCA Animal Shelter  help needed. If you are willing to  donate 2 or more hours per week,  please phone Sandy at 886-9265  #15  2nd Cook, Lord Jim's Lodge.  Apply in person or telephone  885-2232 #15  ACADEMIC TUTORIALS  Paleontologist or Geologist with  University degree  Zoologist or Botanist with University degree  These part time positions (weekends and summer holidays)  will be added to the Science,  Mathematics and English sections of the Academic Tutorial  Program. The underlying purpose  being to affect an attitudinal  change in the student in favour  of academic excellence by providing positive academic experience.  Each teaching unit is composed of  two formal lessons, one local  field trip and sometimes an  extended field trip. Some of the  students may visit the Canadian  Arctic and Stanford University,  however most field trips will take  place on the Lower Mainland.  Primary and Secondary age  groups are represented and each  student is doing average to far  above average work In school.  Their parents are well motivated  and there are no major behaviour  problems. The student teacher  ratio will not exceed 5:1.  Please direct inquiries and salary  requirements to:  ACADEMIC TUTORIALS, Attn:  John G. Beuger, Box 1015,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AO.        #15  Homemakers required for employment. Good relationship and  housekeeping skills. Pay scale  $4.50-56.00 per hr. depending on  training and experience. Must  have own transportation. Car  allowance paid. Phone 885-5144  or Box 1069 Sechelt. #16  CARPENTERS  Only experienced need apply.  Please phone 885-3307 #14  Experienced diesel mechanic,  must also be able to weld. Call  after 6 p.m. 885-2657 #14  MUSIC  westwurid  Sound  Centres  Mpioimeer  MCOfflP  Next to the  Bank of Montreal Building  Sechell  885-3113  Wanted to Rent  Year-round parking for 1 car,  walking distance to Langdale  ferry. Call collect 325-1949, Vancouver. #16  3 to 4 bedroom house. For more  information call 886-2904.      #16  Mature couple require 2 bedrm.  cottage or house Gibsons/Sechelt  area. Desire garden area &  fireplace. We have excellent  references. Phone 886-8485    #16  Local doctor and family require  unfurnished 2 or 3 bedroom house  to rent from July for extended  period prefer Sechelt-Roberts  Creek. 885-3328 #14  Help  The Crew of the  "Beachcombers"  are still looking  for furnished houses  between April 1, 1981  & Sept. 30,1981  Please  contact  Bob Frederick  886-7811  19 in. Colour T.V. $23. per mo., 3  mo. min. 26 in. consoles $30. per  mo. J A C Electronic. 885-2568  ��TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Bill Grose  885-9237 TFN  2 bdrm. home for mo. of August.  Waterfront preferred, not essential. Or will exchange 3 bdrm.  apt. Ottawa. Refs. exchanged.  Phone 886-2147 #16  2 hardworking men from Wpg.  desperately need 1-3 bedroom  house Langdaie-Roberts Creek  area. Reasonable rent. References avail. Needed immediately.  Phone 886-7249 after 5. #16  My wife and I are student teaching in Gibsons from May 4 to  May 22 and need a place to stay  during the week. Call Kevin  266-1785 #16  Gibsons - 2 bd. home on acreage,  wood & electric heat - $425 per  month. Phone 886-2940 #14  Spacious 2 bdrm. lakefront  mobile home with large covered  patio overlooking Garden Bay  Lake. Incl. washer, dryer, greenhouse. Could include large workshop $450 mth. Negotiable  on caretaking. Deposit, refs. req.  521-5140 or 521-2401 or 883-9181  Avail. May 1. #14  Gibsons Bay area. New 3 bedroom, l'/i bath house. Available  May 1st. $500. per mo. 886-7775.  #14  3 bedroom house, all appliances  included. $525 mth. 886-2736. #14  Highest quality office space  available in new professional  building in Gibsons. 625 sq. ft.  Location Is on Farnham Road  behind Gibsons Medical Clinic.  For details call 886-7020 or  886-7574 TFN  OFFICE OR  RETAIL  SPACE  AVAILABLE  888-2417  886-2748  822-2817  Wanted  The Coast News is looking for  back copies to complete their  files. Issues missing are from  June to December in 1976. Anyone wishing to donate, please  phone 886-2622 and we will pick  up.Thank youI TFN  Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  Fir, Hemlock, Cedar ��� Porpoise  Bay Logging Ltd. 885-9408 or  885-2032 TFN  Datsun B210 body or body parts  ���in good shape. 885-5998       #15  Older style propane cook stove.  Phonc885-5328after6p.m.    #14  Strap-in type baby seat for car  (infant) Call 886-7636 #14  Delivered sawdust, shavings, for  stable. 885-9969 TFN  Older furniture, china etc. bought  or sold on consignment. Harbour  Antiques, 1585 Marine Dr.,  Gibsons. 886-7800 TFN  Strap-in type baby seat for car  (infant). Call 886-7636 #14  Wanted 8' or 10' x 30' to 50'  Mobile Home or Trailer. Good  condition. 112-298-7698 #14  -urgently Needed  FOSTER HOME  in flu  PENDER HMBOURMEA  wanted  Duplex, one bedroom, adults  only in Gibsons. Range, fridge,  drapes, newly decorated $350.00.  522-6559 #14  SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES  i Hotel 886-9334     TFN  Mrs. Roy  iiWitm.  CASH FOR LOBS  TopmcM  D & 0 LOG SORTING  LTD.  886-7896    886-7700  L.H. Propeller, app. 18"-20" D  by 16" P. IV." bore. Phone  886-2861  eve.  Leave  message.  #14  Desk, filing cabinet, solid wood;  dining table wanted. Phone 885'  5466 after 6 p.m. TFN  Wood burning cook stove, also  lot on Gambier Island. 886-95033  #16  Inexpensive but nice carpet ana  shelf. 886-7139 or 885-2687.    #14  Pocket Books and Rummage for S.P.C.A. Pocket  Book Sale & Garage Sale.  Oonations can be dropped  oil at Peninsula Boarding  Kennels, Reed Rd.. Gibsons, Quality Farm Supplies, Pratt Rd. or Phone  886-7713 or 886-7839 for  pick-up.  For Sale  Must sell 1976 Pacer X, good  condition, good gas mil. $2500.00  OBO. 885-9630 #16  1 Golf Bag $10. 1 set man's golf  clubs & bag & cart. $400. After  5 p.m. 886-8403 #16  22 cu. ft. Viking freezer, excellent  condition, will deliver. $250.00.  Ph. 885-5416 #15  Inglis multi-cycle auto washer,  excellent condition. Guaranteed  & delivered. $250. Phone 883-  -2648 TFN  I M  L.  2 68 MGB's. One runs really well  and one is for parts. 2 hd. tps, good  wheels���great deal at $2,500.  These are classics now! Jane 883-  9342 Sun. - Tues. or write R.R. #1,  Garden Bay, VON ISO TFN  HOTTUB?  Do it yourself. Fiberglass, redwood and vinyl. Solar collectors,  H&S Contracting. 885-3825  TFN  TUPPERWARE - your guarantee  of quality - keeps food at peak of  freshness ��� pretty and practical  Phone Louise Palmer 886-9363#15  Appliances, Furniture, TV's,  Stereos etc. DISCOUNT PRICES!  Kern's Home Furnishings, Seaview Place, Gibsons. 886-9733.  TFN  ELECTROHOM]  SALES 8, SERVICE  :i Vear Warranty  & SUNSHINE  COAST T.V.  ATTENTION  PHOTOGRAPHERS  Gosscn Profisix - top quality  hand.held exposure meter w/  silicon blue cells $225. Pat  885-5998 #15  White elec. Fireplace w Dutch  tile $40. 2 beige Venetian blinds,  6' $3 ca. 2 5' room divider screens  $50. Antique steamer trunk  $35. Home intercom $50. Large  4' x 5' alum, frame window $45.  Danish teak sofa and chair $135.  English chimney pot $45. 886-  9077.886-9851 eves. #14  Good cond. Oil stove incl. oil  tank (130 gal.) convertible to  woodburning. Best offer takes.  Phone 885-9646 or 885-2744  weekends only #15  Trade) Your  APPLIANCE  on a new  HOT POINT  at  MACLEODS  SECHELT  885-2171 20  Shelly says:  Coast News, April 7, 1981  For sale  Automotlue I motorcycles  Property  l ane lo  Prepare  tor Lawn i  Planting  FRUIT  TREES  ��� PERENNIALS  ��� SPRING BULBS  Fine '  Selection of  FLOWERING  SHRUBS  Fertilizers  Steer Manure  Peat Moss  Potting Soil  Lime  Buckerfield.  McKenzie & Island  SEEDS  Quality  Form & Garden  Supply Ltd.o  Pratt Road      886-7527  Cedar Planters, hanging baskets  made to order by local handicapped at Sunshine Achievement  Centre. Call K86-9325 or drop  in. Eves. 886-2935. #15  3 wheel, 5-sp. English made,  goud condition, all new tires $150.  886-9952 #15  Cabinet Stereo AM/FM radio/  record player. Baycrest $75.00.  Cabinet stereo record plaver only  Motorola $50.00. 886-9197      #15  Used windows, wood sash, many  sizes. Also screens made. 885-  2693 #15  Giltnet corks & full length leadline. Good cond. Phone 883-9925.  #14  Used one winter black and brass  fire screen and glass doors,  also grate with two speed fan.  885-5676 #14  THERMAX  WELDALL IND.  Be,n Ihe Hiah Cosl of Heating  Custom M.icle Wood Stoves  PHONE 886-8466  Radial arm saw B&D I vear old  $375.00.   Boys   10 speed   bike,  good runner $40. Phone 885-3562  #14  WINDOWS Vt price single pane,  while frames, package deal.  886-7993 #16  Husky Camper $1500 OBO.  88(1.9.193 after 5:00. #16  Heintzman antique piano and  matching swivel stool $1000 firm.  Sansui amp and twin speakers.  Quad reel-to-reel. Call 886-2571  #16  19 "5 Chev >., ion P.U. Eicellent  shape 350 engine, auto, good  (ires, new spare, snow, aluminum  canopy, trailer hcxikup $4500.  Cliff Martin 883-9676 #16  Gar  iuc  S;  le.  Household  items.  Sun  Apr.  12,  12  noon. Richards  lid.  ofl M  rlene,  Roberts Creek.  #14  Electric Piano. Pender Rhodes,  portable. Exc. cond. $1000 OBO.  881.858,1 TFN  New men's racing bike CCM  J0-speed, yellow. 886-2951 after  6p.m. II0OOBO #14  SEEDS  Garden Supplies  Sheds  Lawn     FMhi  Mowers ��99.��  MACLEODS  SECHELT  885-2171  HOT  WATER  TANKS  All Sizes  Best Puces on  the Peninsula  MACLEODS  SECHELT  885-2171  Utility Trailer. Small 4'x6' just  built. $400. firm. 886-2105      #15  Apple Trees in rare old varieties.  885-5459 #15  5-speed ladies bike. Best offer.  Been used only I month. Call  after 6:00. 886-8283 #15  20 gal. fish tank complete with  fish. 886-9770. $100. #15  Black free standing 360 degree  fireplace. $200. Ph. 885-9362 #14  Ice Machine $125.00 and 450 sq.  ft. stainless steel cooler $800.00  OBO. Bus. Ph. 886-7921 #14  I set tandem trailer axles 5 ton  cap., tires like new plus 6'  channel hitch. Phone 885-5512*14  Moffat 30" stove $75. Hoover  washer-spin dryer $25. Both for  $90.886-8310 #14  Near new oil furnace, Duomatic  98000 BTU. 115 v. Comes/w 250  gal. tank. $400 OBO. Phone 886-  9169 #14  Valerie, the  '64 Valiant is for  sale.   Running condition.   $100.  Phone   885-5466   after   6   p.m.  TFN  CCM Exercise Bike $100. Small  upright freezer $150. Both as  new. 886-2187 #16  FREE CANFOR WOODCHIPS  Canadian Forest Products, Howe  Sound Pulp Division, has approximately 1,000 cu. yards of  decayed woodchips to be given to  area residents at no charge.  These woodchips which are  primarily cedar are ideal for use  in gardening and/or landscaping.  Unlimited loads can be picked up  this Saturday, April 11, 1981  from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. on a first  come first served basis. The chips  arc located in the area adjacent  to the Port Mellon tennis court  and a loader operator will also  be on hand to assist in loading.  #14  -Madeira���i  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than hall  new price.  Call Collect Anytime  -883-2640-  Westinghouse Stove electric $60  886-2184 after 5:00. #14  T.U.  STEREO  | REPAIRS  Green Onion  Stereo  884-5240  Dunham Rd., Port Mellon  GARAGE SALE  Apr.   12,   11-3  no  earlv   birds.  VVesI Sechell Hwy, 101. Water-  front, -lih house west Derhv Rd.  #14  Curtains  Ready Marie to Hani!  SEW EASY  Trail Bav Centre    885-2725  Queen size Water Bed - excellent condition - with liner, heater  iv. bookcase headboard. $275.  885-5416 #14  1971 Volks Station wagon 52,000  miles, radial, excellent condition  $2100.883-9361 #16  1980 Ford F150 4x4 351 4-speed.  PS & PB, black and red, short box  stepside, 18,000 miles mostly  highway driven. Excellent cond.  $8900.00 firm. 886-7804 after  5p.m. #16  Beautiful 1975 G.M.C. red &  white van, 350 perfect power train  carpet throughout, bed and  storage area, propane furnace,  52,000 mi. Must be seen. Asking  $5175.00.885-5031 #16  Old Milk Truck, Mercury, As is.  $300.885-2468 #14  1979 Celica Supra, driven for  7 mo., 24,000 km, 6 tires, radar  detector, 3 year extended warranty. $10,000 firm. Apply to  Box 21, c/o Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VO #14  1964 Acadian. Great basic transportation, six cylinder, automatic  $450. 886-2127. It's got everything. Even radio worksl        #14  1979   Jeep    "Golden    Eagle"  good condition. $9500. 886-7579  #14  1974 Dodge Charger Brougham  S.E. 440, new paint job, yellow,  PB/PS/PW, air conditioning,  good condition. Phone 886-  2454 after 6. #14  Speed Queen washing machine,  Acorn fireplace, men's hockey  gear. 886-7581 #16  Rust coloured sisal carpet approx.  21'x 12'. 886-9165 #14  Rabbit Hutches, wire bottoms  and fronts, water system equipment. Professional dog crate  cabinet for four small dogs $40.  Electric Remington limb 'n trim  chain saw $50.885-3494 #14  24" Kenmore deluxe range,  with rotisserie, good condition  $85 OBO. Imperial cabinet style  sewing machine, good condition  $85 OBO. 886-2951 #16  '71 Honda needs work. Offers.  14' F.G. Hull, canvas roof.  Old wood stove. 2 cases Special T  vinyl cleaner and conditioner  wholesale. Re-bar for concrete  L's & 5/8" 14' 'h price. Swap on  pick-up or-886-2737 #14  2-3'8" x 6'8" new solid core,  fire-rated doors. $20 each, older  style black underwood typewriter  $50. Bathtub enclosure $50.  Call 886-7289 #14  MOVING SALE  Large discounts on most furniture  We must sell some of our larger  furniture to make room for new  stock at our future location.  Come in and see. Harbour  Antiques & Gifts, 1585 Marine,  Gibsons Landing. 886-7800 Wed.  through Sat. #14  1977 17' Skagit w/85 hp Merc  O/B 200 hrs. on motor complete  with road runner trailer $3,600  OBO. Ph. 888-9287 #16  TONY'S  UNIQUE RESTORATIONS  BRASS & ANTIQUES  Pedal stools. Sinks. Leaded  glass. French Doors. Demolition.  Brass Taps. Chandeliers. Wall  Sconces. Red Brick. Oak Floors.  Beautiful accessories 50 years &  older. 3662-4th Ave, Vancouver  TFN  ��� Bug zappers  ��� Summer Tires  ��� Fertilizers  ��� Pesticides  ��� aas Bar-B-Ques  AT  MACLEODS  SECHELT  885-2171  Esso Hoi Air Furnace complete  with controls, oil burner, fan and  250 gal. tank $150. Phone 885-  3142 #14  80-gallon fish lank complete with  cabinet, filters, heaters, gravel  etc. $400. Phone 886-7848      #15  1964 Case 530 diesel  Backhoe  very good cond. c/w  new 5th  wheel trailer. $10,000. 885-9334  #15  Used white Westinghouse 30"  range. Good working condition.  $149.00.886-9733 #14  .luiccking Juicer and salad maker  with all attachments in excellent  condition. $45. 886-2657 #14  Sony Cassette Tape Recorder  excellent condition. $85. Call  886-7l39or885-2687 #16  Take Away - 54" V. bed, box  spring with headboard. Take it!  It's yours 1886-7883 f!4  Has Vour Rabbit  Lots Its Hop?  Come in and sec Herman  Vandebcrg, 21) years Volkswagen Specialist ��� Factory  trained.  SftlTH CiAST  F9RD MLKS I.Ti  Houra ol Sendee  7:30 am. - 5 pm. 885-3281  ves. we oo sioch  many uiu Paris  LYNX GRANADA  SMALL CAR  SERVICE  No problem for us - Ford  has been building and  importing cars and trucks  from Germany, Japan  and England as far back  as 1949.  So if you have a problem  with your small car we've  got the  EXPERIENCE  Houra of Service  7:30 mi. - S pm. 885-3281  SMTN CtAST  LPttRft MLBI LTi  Automotlue  REBUILDING TRUCK  Need Dodge or Plymouth vehicle  for parts. Preferably with 318  4-speed trans. Phone 886-7237  after 4. #14  1972 Mazda pickup, exc. cond.  Economical, runs perfect. $1,200.  886-7342 #14  1973 Toyota Corona Mark 2  station wagon. 886-2826 #16  1977  custom   Chevy   van/automatic.      Reconditioned     motor  12,000 miles. $5500.00. 886-8251  #14  '77 Jimmy High Sierra 4x4  roof rack, tow package, plus all  factory options except p/w.  54,000 miles. $7950 OBO. 886-  8.191 alter 5:00 p.m. #16  ���73 Astro $350. 886-7321 before  6:00. #14  1979 Chevy Silverado short box  4 wheel drive, 4-sp. with canopy  36" fun country tires, 4 inch lift  kil. chrome roll bar and push  bar, and Pioneer AM/FM in  dash. Cassette deck, all diamond  tuff interior. $12,000. Phone  H869890 after 5. TFN  VANS BRONCO MUSTANC  Wanted: Datsun B210 body or  body parts - in good shape.  885-5998 #15  '71 Datsun "510" parts for sale  Phone 886-7334 #14  '67 Pontiac Grande Parisienne  auto trans PS/PB. Phone 886-  7980 eves. $400 OBO #15  1979 Bronco XLT 351. Mag.  wheels, exc. cond. $8500 firm.  886-8516 TFN  Valiant, '65 Signet 2 dr. hardtop  slant '6', rebuilt 2 yrs. ago, good  body, excellent interior, auto,  trans, 4 summer, 2 snow tires all  good, radio etc. some parts go  too. $600 OBO. 885-5998        #15  1966 Volkswagen Beetle, new  muffler, rebuilt 1500 engine,  good brakes and tires. Runs  great I $650. Mike 886-2339 eves.  #15  4-14" new radial tires 50% tread  left. $75. 885-5998 #15  2 650x16 general light truck  tires, about 50% tread left  $25.885-5998 #15  '74 Dodge Van. % ton. $1200.  Ph. 886-2708 after 5 #14  SUMMER CARS  1977 Datsun 280Z, green with  gold stripes, new tires, exhaust,  fuel injected, 5-speed. sunroof,  170 h.p. a real beauty $9,000 OBO  886-9826 or 886-8064 #15  1967 Cougar GT, 390 c.i. four  barrel, dual exhaust, new paint,  blue with white vinyl top, new  T.A.'s all around, a real cruiser,  must sec $2500 firm. 886-9826 or  886-8064 #15  1971 Fargo 1-ton truck with box  rolltop door, new tires, dual  rears 75,000 miles, auto. $3,500.  Phone 886-2180 #14  1972 Volkswagen 7 passenger bus  rebuilt engine - very clean - all  records. Asking $3,200. Ph.  885-3498 #15  1964 Volvo 122 Canadian B18  4 door 4 sp. new brakes, clutch,  exhaust, rear shocks $1000 OBO  885-9285 TFN  Trauel  Cross country motor bike 100 cc  seldom used. $600 OBO. Ph. 886-  7476. #14  1977 Yamaha 500 Enduro $900.  886-8569 #14  ���77 Yamaha Enduro 100 4,000  hwy. miles, good cond. Asking  $500 OBO, cash preferably  883-2424. Ask for Burt. #16  1980 Honda XL185S like new,  10065 km. $1275.00. Phone  885-3709 after 5:30 p.m. #16  Campers ft RV's  8"   Husky   Campcrcttc c/w   4  hydraulic jacks, furnace, ice box  and    stove.    $1400.00. Phone  885-3709after 5:30 p.m. #16  1975 GM Van 3 spd. V-8 heavy  duty susp. positrac 6 radials,  quartz lights, camperized. sleep 2  sink, stove etc. 38,000 mi.  $3900 OBO. 885-2839 #16  1972 13 ft. Road Runner Trailer.  Stove, sink, fridge, toilet. Magnetic brakes, spare tire. Sleeps  4. Verv good condition. 886-9725  #14  l7'/5 ft. Shasta Trailer, self  contained, excellent cond. $3000.  883-9677,883-2455 #14  For Rent. Fully equipped 9'  camper. 886-2736 #16  Mobile Homes  MOBILE HOME  SALES ft SERVICE  Big Maple Motel  Davis Bay  885-9513  D.L. 6925  coast Mobile  Homes Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  we take trades  or  Consign your Mobile  Home to us for  quick sale  WHARF ST.   SECHELT  885-9979       mdl 6393  Marine  AB Haddock Boat moving.  Licensed and fully insured.  Hydraulic equipment. Phone 883-  2722 days. 883-2682 eves      TFN  HIGGS 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      TFN  12 foot aluminum boat and  Johnson motor $1200 OBO.  886-7877 #15  Trailer C Licence M.V. Scooter 3  yrs. old, hyd. gurdies, sink,  fridge, stove. Volvo 145 new  1980. Many extras. Ph. 885-5602  aft. 6 p.m. #14  32 Doubtender Diesel Power  Dickinson, heater, propane stove,  2-way fridge, head. Sips. 4,  could be lived aboard. Asking  $13,000. Phone 883-2363        #15  PRIVATE SALE  This well maintained 3 bdrm.  home features sundeck, rock  fireplace and economical Fisher  stove in basement. Large living  rm.. good size bdrms., dining rm.  and eating area in sunny kitchen.  All this on nicely landscaped lot  in good family area on Fircrest.  Assumable mortgage available.  $115,000. To view call 886-7588.  #14  Egmont $50,000. 1971 2 bdrm.  12x48 mobile, fridge, stove,  8x20 covered porch, septic in,  500 sq. ft. wkshp/gst. hse..  '/: acre. Close to Gov't dock. By  owner, no agents. 883-9060    #16  MOVING, MUST SELL!  2200 sq. ft. well designed 3  bedroom split-level family home.  3 years old on good-sized professionally landscaped lot. Close  to schools, shopping, pool &  curling. House has 2'/i baths incl.  ensuite. Two sundecks, heatilator  F.P. and Fisher wood heater.  Two-car heated garage. Quality  finishing throughout. Asking  $149,000.886-7770 #14  Completely landscaped view lot  in Gibsons 50 x 120 approximately  for further information phone  886-7389 #15  AEROBIC   SEWAGT TREATMENT  Perhaps we can service  that   difficult lot.  883-2269      885-5922  Lot for sale just over Vt acre,  well treed, Welcome Woods  area. Call 885-5449 #14  V. acre view lot, 2 min. to beach.  Bonniebrook Place, Gower Point.  886-7403 #16  Spectacular view from this 2  bedroom Selma Park home.  Under construction, 1300 sq. ft.,  full basement, double garage,  fireplace, still time to choose  interior. Call builder 885-9861  tfn  SURREY HOME  3 bedroom home on large corner  lot. Lots of room for pool. Two  fireplaces, finished basement.  Beautiful view. Will trade for  house and property on the Sun*  shine Coast of comparable value.  ($160,000). Phone 588-9380    #14  WANTED - WATERFRONT LOT  Secluded, sunny - by couple for  own use. Call John or Maureen  926-6571 #14  B.C. Vuhon  Bianhet Classifieds  SUMMERLAND'S 75th ANNIVERSARY COMMITTEE invites  former residents to come home  for the anniversary Homecoming  Celebrations June 19-21, 1981.  For more details write Box 1075,  Summerland, B.C. VOH 1ZO. #14 !  AUTOBODY PERFECT OPPOR-  TUNITY for right person! Established 4 man shop in Kamloops.  Grosses $275,000.00. 3000 square ,  foot.    Lease    $650.00    month. ;  Excellent reputation $55,000.00. ;  Phone Keith 374-6007, evenings  374-2286 #14  EXCELLENT BUSINESS OPPOR  TUNITY, 100 scat licenced:  restaurant next to Travclodgc  Rcvelstokc. Busy season starting..  Private - No Commissions. Price  $250,000.00. Low Down Payment.  Phone les 837-6380. #14  tf"  3 Bedroom Home  1100 sq. ft. with Carport  $46,900.  Built on your lot,  including Fridge, Stove, Dishwasher  and Light Fixtures  WEKO Construction Ltd.  Box 888,  Sechelt  885-2525 (eves.)  886-2344 (days)  B.C. Vuhon Bianhet Classifieds  25 Words for $99.  '77 Cruiser 302 V-8 motor 20 ft.,  CB. FW. DS, 9.8 Merc, heater,  head, sink, Merc leg, alcohol  Stove, $l 1.500 OBO. Ph. 883-9657  #16  17'6   Campion,   low hrs.   FW  cooled, cuddy cabin. CB radio,  aux.   motor   bracket $7500.00.  883-2211 #14  22 ft. Fibreform Model Sanjuan  Express Cruiser O.M.C. leg &  Chevy 2 engine, depth sounders  etc. Fully equipped including new  I'/i h.p. Mercury outboard &  small dinghy, also 4 wheel  custom made Dalkin trailer ready  for season's pleasures. $13,000  firm. 885-5417 #16  10' Beamy 'glaspar' cartopper.  Excellent condition. $325.00.  886-9049 #14  Holidays in the Mediterranean,  Nordic tours and Hellenic cruises  to Greece. Turkey, Egypt and  Israel. Book now for Ihe U.K.  We have Eurail and Britrail  passes. Get-a-way Holidays 885-  3265 #14  HARBEL HOLDINGS LTD. Mobile homes located in parks on  pads. Listings and sales. We  welcome all enquiries concerning  Wheel Estate. Listings wanted.  Phone 585-3622 (collect). 13647-  100th Ave., Surrey, B.C. V3T  1H9. The Wheel Estate People  TFN  WOOD WINDOWS AND  DOORSI B.C.'s lowest prices!  Huge selection. Now stocking  pine double glazed windows.  Walker door: Vancouver 112-  266-1101. 1366 S.W. Marine  Drive V6P 5Z9 or North Vancouver, (112-985-9714), 1S89 Garden Ave. V7P3A5 TFN  ACCOUNTANT FOR FORD  DEALERSHIP FORT NELSON,  B.C. Knowledge of dealership  accounting preferred. Salary negotiable. Phone 774-6316 or 774-  6310 office, 774-2416 home.  #14  HOLSTEIN HEIFERS, grades  and nip, freshening April, May,  June. We also have open heifers  and calves. Registered stock and  grades. Can deliver. Phone  (403)652-7371 #14  2700 ACRES IN ALBERTA,  1600 acres deeded, balance  grazing lease, 1200 acres cleared,  two sets buildings. Can be bought  with machinery. Phone 403-843-  6434 #14  CARD AND GIFT SHOP, Retail  Business - fully stocked. Renewable five year lease, excellent  location in heart of Sechelt, close  to beach. Gordon Agencies,  phone 885-2013 #14  COMPUTERIZED INFORMA���  HON ACREAGE, HOMES, Investment property British Columbia's West Coast. Contact  Bob Mclnnes, Slack and Douglas  Realty Ltd., 33119 1st Avenue,  Mission. B.C. V2V 1G5, phone  826-7117. #14  VANCOUVER ISLAND. Super  productive working man's farm.  47 acres in 2 parcels 15 and 32  acres. Irrigation 800 g.p.m.  Large capacity utility barn,  greenhouse, equipment shed and  other outbuildings. Classic character home complete with in-law  or helper's suite. Financial  figures from the 1980 tax year  available to qualified purchasers.  $535,000.00. For more information contact Lori Carroll  Izard at 748-7986 or Irene Carroll,  at 743-9164 of J.H. Whittome &  Co. Limited - 254 Trans Canada  Highway, Duncan, B.C. J9L 3P9.  Phone 748-0381 #14  25 TON BAY CITY CRANE,  excellent condition, new brake  system, 2 new spools, 3/4 cable,  New Pennant lines, 60 foot  boom, 20 foot jib, 185 Cummins in  truck. Wakasha Engine in Crane.  Phone days 374-9213, evenings  376-8707. #14  PAINTERS: 40 Room Hotel and  Restaurant near Vancouver, B.C.  nearing completion requires ���  small painting contractor to start  April 27, 1981. Owner will  provide vehicle, room, board and  return air fare for crew. Call Mr.  Green (collect) 985-3468.        #14  YOUR HOBBY IS $$$. Demonst-  rating ncedlecraft kits, (party  plan), can give you extra income.  The Creative Circle, 408-26A  Avenue. South, Cranbrook, B.C.  V1C4V7. Phone426-7551       #14  D6C CAT 1974 Bush guarded  angle blade. Excellent condition  $64,000.00., D4 Cat Winch and  Blade Good condition $8,000.00..  Atlas Copco Jumbo complete with  2 rock drills, good condition  $14,000.00. D7 3T Cat motor  generator Set. Fair running  condition $3,900.00. D7 3T Car  motor $2,500.00. D. Martin  Equipment office 372-5642.  Residence 374-6507. #14  HAKO INDUSTRIAL SWEEPER.  1800 Diesel, 1981. 60 hour  since new. Brush plus vacuum,  full Hydrostatic Drive with or  without trailer. Phone 747-2965  5 p.m.-10 p.m. 992-2206 7:30  a.m. - 4 p.m. Monday to Fridav.  #14  FOR SALE: Portable Sawmill  complete with Top-Saw, edger,  log deck, waste conveyor, burner  and 6110 GMC power unit. For  information phone 847-2879 or  847-9278. #14  REGISTERED NORWEGIAN  ELKHOUNDS. top quality, pups,  adult, breeding stock. Also  standing two quarterhorse stallions, son of Sir Ouincy Dan,  grandson of Doc Bar. Phone 832-  3242 after 4 p.m. #14  GANG RANCH HORSE SUPER  MARKET. Young registered  quarterhorses, thoroughbreds,  teams. Top breeding. Well  started. 15% off purchases before  5 April, '81. Perry Ranch, Cache  Creek. B.C. VOK 1HO. Phone  457-6486or 392-4469. #14  SPRING SPECIAL. Greenhouse  Fiberglass corrugated 50'/i inch  wide Flat 48 inch. 20 year warranty. Wholesale prices. B.J.B.  Fiberglass Panels Ltd.. 5680  198 Street, Langley, B.C. V3A  4A7. Phone 534-5617 #14  RETURNS ��� FANTASTIC. Com-  putcr photo and Biorhythm  equipment, good savings, near  new. All cash business gives you  complete independence. Small  investment for large return.  Owner will train. For information  phone Bruce 485-9284 #14  GENERAL DUTY REGISTERED  NURSE Required. R.N.A.B.C.  Contract. Accommodation available. Write or phone Director of  Nursing, St. Bartholomew's Hospital, Lytton, B.C. VOK 1ZO or  phone 455-2221 iU  WANTED REMOTE '/. SECTION  IN B.C. YUKON, ALBERTA.  Not logged off. Road access not  necessary. Write Tammy Helf-  rich, General Delivery, Engen,  B.C. VOJ 1MO. #14  NATIONAL PRISONERS OF  WAR ASSOCIATION Victoria  Convention September 24th-27th.  For details contact Norman  Rubenstein, President B.C.  Chapter #209-9843 2nd Street.  Sidney, B.C. V8L3C7. #14  "RELAXED COUNTRY LIVING"  Licenced, experienced real estate  salesperson needed for small  town office. No open houses,  little night work, no high pressure  needed. Moving assistance and  guaranteed-income option avail-  able. Call or write Lloyd ot  Harlcne Hooper. Interior West  Realty Ltd., Box 100, Princeton,  B.C. VOX IWO. Phone 295-6984.  #14  ADVERTISING SALESPERSON  required by expanding group of  Saskatchewan weeklies. Experience necessary. We're looking for  a dynamic go-getter, advancement possible to right person. If  you think you fit the bill, phone  (306) 463-4611 or write Stewart  Crump. Box 1150, Kindersley,  Sask. SOL ISO. #15  TYPESETTER REQUIRED Sas-  katchewan group of weekly  newspapers requires person experienced in ad typesetting and  ad layout. Plant equipped with  Conipugraphic MDT 350's and"  Trendsetter. Experienced persons only need apply. Please  phone (306) 463-4611 or write  Jim Crump, Box 1150. Kindersley. Sask. SOL ISO. #15  CHARGE PHYSIOTHERAPIST.  140 bed acute/extended care  Eraser Valley Hospital needs  keen Physiotherapist to lead  developing department. For information apply: Personnel, Mission Memorial Hospital, 7324  Hurd Street, Mission, B.C.  V2V 3H5. Phone 826-6261       #14  ���BaW  fer   Jlowtjouseeii... x  ���Koto you don't!  ' ! ��� ���   !'  TIlNl'n IttlH fn-1 ii.ln--i(ii>l   ^ZA  Legal  APPLICATION  FOR RESIDENTIAL  PURPOSES IN  SECHELT INLET  REGIONAL FILE  2400509  An application is pending for residential  purposes on part of Lot  6310, starting at post  300 ft. west of water  line heading North-N-  E 300 ft. due west 100  ft.S-S-W300ft.backto  first post.  Water line is approx.  300 ft. west of the NW  corner of Lot 6310,  containing approx. 3/4  acre.  Purpose: Residence  for Oyster Culture and  other Mollusc.  Robert R. Miller  Box 468  Brackendale, B.C.  VON 1H0  Contractor ('oasl  Pollution concerns us all  by Vince BraeeweU  Thursday of last week was  the last meeting of the winter  season for the Sechelt Marsh  Society, Birding Section. The  guest speaker was the Conservation Officer for the  British Columbia Ministry of  Environment for the Sunshine  Coast, Jamie Stephen. The  subject of his presentation  was "Pollution on the Sunshine Coast." In the preamble  to his very informative and  thought-provoking talk, he  drew our attention to the  statement in the Bible where  Legal  Province of  British Columbia  ' Ministry ol  Forests  NOTICE INVITING  APPLICATIONS  FOR TIMBER SALE  LICENCE A14579  Pursuant to section  16(1) of the Forest Act,  there will be offered for  sale at public auction  by the District Manager  at Sechelt at 1:30 pm.  on April 21, 1981 a  Timber Sale Licence to  authorize the harvesting of 1260 cubic metres of Fir, Cedar, Hemlock & Other Species,  located Husdon Creek,  New Westminster Land  District.  Term: 1 year  Bids can be accepted  only from small business enterprises, as  defined in the Regulations.  Provided anyone who  is unable to attend the  auction in person may  submit a sealed tender,  to be opened at the  ^ojit^of,, auction and  treated as one bid.  Application's for registration under the small  business program and  details of the proposed  Timber Sale Licence  may be obtained from  the Regional Manager,  B.C. Forest Service,  631-355 Burrard St.,  Vancouver, B.C. V6C  2H1, or the District  Manager, B.C. Forest  Service, Box 4000, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  "man was given dominion  over all things". In other  words man was placed in a  position of responsibility for  life on this planet, and environmental problems that we  are- straggling to deal with  today are a direct resu.t of  poor stewardship and a failure  to be concerned about the  other fellow. We have "unbalanced" the "balance of  nature". (These are not  quotes, 1 am paraphrasing  his remarks). He drew attention to those Arms and industrial activities that have  been offenders in this community and how at last action  is now being taken to correct  the wrongs that have been  done   to   the   environment.  One of the main points that  Jamie made, to my mind, was  that he is the official "conservation officer" but we are  all responsible and must help  him to carry out the task that  has been laid upon his  shoulders and those of his  fellow conservation  officers.  We must change our ways.  What hope is there for a  society that allows its children  to go to the movies to watch  violence and excess on the  screen, where they are encouraged to consume junk  food and drop the wrappers  and cups on the floor I Where  youths waste human and  material energy driving  powerful cars on the highway  and disturbing peaceful waters with noisy speedboats,  littering bottles and trash as  Legal  APPLICATION  FOR  FORESHORE  RIGHTS  In Sechelt Inlet Regional  file 2400509.  An application, is pendr  ing for the foreshore  rights for the portion of  Sea surveyed as UF-  6310.GP1 and being in  the Land Recording District of Vancouver. Containing approximately  nineteen hectares.  Purpose - Oyster and  other Mollusc Culture.  March 8, 1981  Robert R. Miller  John T. Howe  Contractors  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  IN THE ESTATE OF PERCY HOWARD  PARTRIQUIN, LATE OF HALFMOON BAY,  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  NOTICE is hereby given that Creditors and others  having claims against the estate of the above named  are hereby required to send particulars thereof to  the Executor. THOMAS EDWARD PARTRIQUIN, at  Eastwood & Company, Barristers & Solicitors, P.O.  Box 1280, 201 Teredo Square, Sechelt, British  Columbia, on or before April 30, 1981 after which  date the Executor will distribute the said estate  among parties entitled thereto, having regard only  to claims by which he then has notice.  Thomai Edward Partrlquln  Executor  BY HIS SOLICITOR  GORDON J. BENNETT  EASTWOOD a. COMPANY  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  IN THE ESTATE OF KAREN MARGRETHE  JONES, LATE OF GIBSONS, BRITISH  COLUMBIA.  NOTICE is hereby given that Creditors and others  having claims against the estate of the above named  are hereby required to send particulars thereof to  the Executor, CHARLES TWIST JONES, at  Eastwood & Company, Barristers & Solicitors, P.O.  Box 708, Gibsons, British Columbia, on or before  April 30, 1981 after which date the Executor will  distribute the said estate among parties entitled  thereto, having regard only to claims by which he  then has notice.  CHARLES TWIST JONES  Executor  BY HIS SOLICITOR  GORDON J. BENNETT  EASTWOOD a COMPANY  they go, polluting the quiet  retreats and beaches with  their loud radios and tape-  decks I  Perhaps I should end with a  more hopeful note. There are  many reports of sea lion  sightings from Howe Sound to  Jervis Inlet. The sightings of  porpoise in Porpoise Bay are  becoming more frequent. The  early spring has caused many  flowers to bloom before the  usual date and this has  attracted the hummingbirds  to make an early start along  with yellow-ramped warblers,  who can be heard and seen  among the budding branches  of the trees. The male robins  are busy staking out territory  and locating nest sites including one crazy bird that  sees his reflection in our  window and has fallen in love  with it. I suppose one would  call him narcissistic.  The evening grosbeaks add  a splash of colour to the  gardens with their striking  black, white and bright yellow  as they noisily search for  fallen seeds from the autumn  crop. As I write a pair of  mature bald eagles lock their  talons and make a short  drop, no doubt a pre-nuptial  rehearsal for the mating  flight.  Indeed, it looks as if spring  has sprung so let us endeavour to make the coming  season more pleasant for  nature and mankind.  Coast News, April 7,1981  21  The usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded for the correct location of  the above. Send your entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons  in time to reach the office by Saturday of this week, last week's  winner was Diane Martin of P.O. Box 113, Garden Bay, B.C.,  who correctly located the boat with daffodils growing on the  property of the Ponderosa Grocery in Garden Bay opposite the  old St. Mary's Hospital.  Skelly in Halfmoon Bay  BUTE  New Number  ***r*raa&a%s%  Ray Skelly, MP for the  Comox-Powell River Riding,  received a warm welcome  when he attended the annual  meeting of the Pen Centre  NDP Club at the Welcome  Beach Hall on March 31.  He gave an account of the  chaotic conditions in the  House during the debate on  the Constitution. He answered  a number of questions from  members and expressed concern about Acid Rain.  The following officers were  elected. Carol Kozij, president; Kim Chung, vice-  president; Olive Comyn, secretary; Anne Courtney, trea-  885-9345  CAMpbeir?  FAMILY SHOES  and  LEATHER GOODS  "IN THE HEART OF  surer; Alex Ellis, membership; Eileen Greaves, phoning  committee; and Carol Kozij,  communications.  The mailing address of the  Club is Box 2047, Sechelt.  When B.C. Tel operations  are back to normal, it is hoped  to have a club telephone  number, but in the meantime,  enquiries can be made from  Carol Kozij at 885-9276 or  Olive Comyn at 885-2378.  The next meeting will be at  the Welcome Beach Hall on  Monday, April 27 at 7:30 p.m.  when it is hoped to have a  special speaker. New members will be welcome.  PRESCRIPTION *  SERVICE  DOWNTOWN  SECHELT"  12:00 Noon Saturday.  MADEIRA  PARK  PHARMACY  Fpender harbour center  madeira park  883-9414  Deadline 12:00 Noon Fridays  ^Classifieds should be prepaid and pre-v  Your friendly neighbourhood drop-off  points for GMf I MEWBl  Classified Ads  CLASSIF  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the riuht to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine  page location. The Sunshine  Coast News also reserves the  ri(jhl 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 Mill be refunded.  ED ADVERTISING  Minimum $2.50 per 4 line Insertion. Each  additional line 50C, or use our economical 3  weeks for the price of 2 rate. This offer is made  available for private individuals.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted  except from customers who have accounts with  us or who live outside Ihe Sunshine Coast.  Cash, cheque* or money orders must accompany  all classified advertising.  (CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION.  YABLE  ERTION.  Please mall 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  ii.iLu.Lj_n:  ...  i              .          ___  j            ..        _      _                                       _L  1   i  |   i                                    _,_                   ,  l|   !      1                               i                          NUMBER OF ISSUES  Cats for the cat-house  Carl's  corner.  In  search  of a career  by Carl Chrismas  In the February 24th episode  of 'A Winter in the Woods',  Perse and I had loaded a pair of  month old cougar kittens in the  old car, splurged on a gallon of  gas and headed for Nanaimo.  Our destination was the house  of 'Dolly on the Rock', one of  the better known and legal  Houses of T.L.C. operated  under the auspices of the City  Fathers and the local Health  Department.  An hour later we stood  before this large, gregarious,  and handsome, coloured lady,  each of us holding a squirming,  curious, bundle of pure mischief, a little self-conscious to  be standing on the front porch  of a notorious fun-house in  broad daylight. The story goes  pn:  "Halloo'dere, boys. Whut  yo-all got 'dereT'  Perse explained our mission,  mentioned our logger friend's  name, and waited for her  reaction.  "Why, sho 'nough. Bring  dem cute little feller's in. Whut  is dey, enywayT'  We told the story of their  capture; their feeding requirements; how they would lose  their spots in three months or  so; their lovable qualities; and  just about anything else that  would clinch a sale. We had  nothing to fear. It was love at  first sight for all concerned.  The kitten's purred at the  attention and petting. The girls  rolled around the carpeted  floor in their scanty attire,  playing as they would with  their first Christmas toy. Now  all we had to do was strike a  bargain on price. And Dolly  was no mean bargainer!  The pressure to do some  trading was almost irresistible,  but her stock in trade was not  the kind one could put on the  dinner table in front ofa couple  of straight-laced women and  to his tourist customers when  they stopped in on a hot  afternoon for a cool one. And  with his quaint Italian accent,  they were some times hilarious.  One of our toughest trips  that turned out to be my last  one was when we decided to  spend a week in Jordan Meadows, west of the Island  Highway at Cobble Hill. We  drove the rutted tracks of an  abandoned mining road that  ended at a swing bridge at the  Koksilah River.  From the other side of the  river a steep trail wound its way  upward to a mountain pass that  led, eventually, into the Meadows.  At the top of this pass was a  miners cabin, still intact although no mining had been  done in the area for years.  Cedar shakes and peeled logs  last for a long, long time. This  was where we planned on  spending qur first night out.  But first we had to cross that  swing bridge.  The bridge was made up of  three cables stretched across  the river between anchored  trees. The two main cables were  spanned with heavy cedar  shakes, wired in place to form a  walkway. The other cable was  about breast high and provided  a safety line to cling to while  walking the swaying puncheons below. Many of them  were missing which required an  occasional long step. That  deep, rushing white water  below became a psychological  hazard.  The dogs absolutely refused  to cross this bridge. It is  sometimes said that an animal  knows instictively the dangers  of unsafe footing. But Perse  had been across the year before  and figured it was safe enough.  But try as we might, there was  no way we could even drag  them across.  This was not the first time  that he had been forced to pick  Ted up bodily and carry him  growing kids. After a struggle,  we finally settled for the bounty   fro% HJfffSS 'ffifW &"& Bu<  we would have collected if we   ��� had. recently bought a cross^  had had the guts to kill them for  the purpose.  It was kind of a switch for  two loggers to leave a cat house  with more loot than they went  in with and we had many a  good laugh over it later.  We had established a sort of  routine by this time after each  hide we cashed in. We'd shop at  Overweightea from lists provided by our wives, throw in a  few extra goodies for the kids;  stop at Napoleon's Cassidy  Hotel for a few of his heady  brews and a couple of bottles  of home-made wine for our  dinner table; and if it was a  quiet afternoon, regale old Nap  with the latest gory details of  our hunt. If the story was good  it was sometimes worth a free  beer to fill him in on all the  details.  He loved to retell the stories  breed Blue Tick and Kentucky  bloodhound and we weren't  sure how he would react to this  sort of treatment. Perse  thought it best we try him first.  It tookalotofcoaxingandthe  two of us to get him up on my  shoulders. 1 took a couple of  turns up the road and back  until he settled down, then  headed for the bridge.  Even without the load on my  back I would have been nervous crossing that wild and  raging river on two swaying  cables. But add a struggling  dog to the situation was almost  the last straw. In a couple of  places the missing puncheons  made too long a step. I had to  slide along on one cable in the  arch of my calk boots while  holding onto the safety cable  with both hands. The dog  seemed to be petrified by this  time  and  fortunately,  never  moved a muscle.  I couldn't allow myself tot  look down at the rushing water  below. Each time I did I began.  to develop a bad case of  vertigo. Reaching that other,  shore, which looked to be a}  moonshot away, can only boi  compared to a dream of.  tumbling off a cliff and falling,  falling into eternity!  But I finally made it. And)  when IsetthatdamndogdowrS  and began to re-cross for my.  pack, he began to follow along.'  behind as if he had not a care in"  the world. But 1 think I made a  friend that day. He whined!  bitterly when I tried him to ��  tree to keep him there.  Perse had no trouble with  old Ted and I was able to carry  his pack as well as my own. W��  were running out of daylight bv.  the time we got everything  across and a heavy, cold rain  was setting in. We didn't relish  the thought of spending a night,  in the open so Perse dug in his  pack for a flashlight. Dead  batteries! He tossed the works  in the river in disgust.  There were old camp sites or(  both sides of the river so we  began to scrounge for cans)  Perse found an old jam tin and  I found a large tomato can. j  told him ofthe 'bugs' we used to  make for night climbing of our  ski hills when we were kids on  the North Shore mountains.  Robbing two pieces of wire  from a puncheon on the bridge,  we fastened them to the side of  the cans for handles.  Cutting a hole on the bottom  side that would hold a wax  candle that could be fed into  the can as it burned away, we  dug into our packs for stubs we  always carried with us. A few  minutes later, in spite of the  rain blackened night, we were  ready to travel. The bugs would  serve two purposes on a cold,  wet night like this was going to  be. They would light our path  as we plodded our way up the  steep trail and provide us with a  source of heat when we stopped  to rest. Necessity can be the  mother of invention.  To be continued.  Easter  postal  service  Post Offices throughout the  B.C. & Yukon Postal District  will close Good Friday, April  17. and Easter Monday, April  20. No wicket service or letter  Carrier service will be provided  those days.  Where applicable, Special  Delivery service will provide  normal Sunday service and  Priority Post service will be  normal for customers not  observing the holiday in order  lo meet commitments in the  service agreement.  Regular service will resume  Tuesday. April 21.  ���  D  I would like to send a subscription to  my kith or kin.  I would like a subscription to that  lively, informative COAST NEWS.  Kindly print or type the name and address of the person to  receive this fine salty coastal epistle, and please enclose your  cheque for  $24 for one year or,  $1$ per half  Mail to:  The Coast News,  Circulation Dept.,  Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0.  NAME.  FIRM_  ADDRESS.  CITY   PROVINCE.  .CODE  CN4-7 22  Coast News. April 7, 1981  ��  ��  ��  ��  0  0  0  Q  Q  0  ��  0  0  ��  0  0  0  ��  ��  ��  ��  0  0  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ���0  ��  0  0  i^QQQQQQQQQQQ'Q'QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ^  It's Our#  Better Savings  than Ever Before!  And We Invite You to Celebrate With Us        April 8th - 30th or While Stock Lasts!!!  M   Energy Saving  TmTMMkfktM  3 Door  Ice'N Water  Free-O'-Frost  Refrigerator/Freezer  Patented ice and water dispenser  completely separate from the doors.  TM  Push for chilled water.  Push for ice crescents.  Features that make the  Smana TOLCHMATICII  MICRO WAV E*OVEN  the most advanced Radarange Oven ever made.  No other microwave oven gives you  the control and virtually unlimited  versatility you'll enjoy with  AfnanaTouchmatlc II.  ��� Kotimavi,,M i nuking System   cooks su evenly, it cooks most  foods raster than ever before.  ��� 700 watts of cooking power on FULL POWER (.wording lo  one-liter test. Cooks almost everything in just one-fourth ihe  tunc of conventional cooking.  ��� \ wide range of Cookmatic1 power levels,., because dilTerent  foods cook best al difTerent speeds.  ��� Defrost cycle.  ��� Stainless StCCl Interior will not rust, v hip or corrode. And  unlike painted steel, n does not absorb .i significant amount of  cooking power. So it ttllows faster, more energy efficient  cooking,  ��� Saves energy. Cooks almost everything with 50',' to 75',' less  electricity than a conventional electric range.  ��� Many more unique features.  ��� FULL 5-YEAR W \KK UNTY ON THE MAGNETRON.  PROVEN SAFETY  After Radarange Ovens passed a series or toriure tests, Amana  became the only microwave oven manufacturer to be granted a  U.S. Government exemption from the regulation requiring the  display ofa safely warning label. This includes Model RRL-IOA,  Other Amana models to choose from (Not shown) at special prices  Kenwood sooahers ls-iwo  ���    Linear   Response   al    every  ; Power Input Level  ���    Frequency Response: 30 Hz ��� W  21 KHz I  ���    Maximum Input  Power:   170 ***     fo  Watts ^  ''*&.*  ''��*��� *  TP1012ffiSB"  Direct drive Wow & Flutter: 0.04% WRMS Rumble: -70  dB. Motor Type: single ['C Cartridge: r-,,j ]���-,::(: Platter  Weight: 2 2 Ids (96 kgs)  Additional Features: Integrated circuit control Electronic  speed conitol Slroboscope'dispiay Separate pilch controls.  Automatic arm return S-snaped lonearm Piug-m heacfshell  Calibrated counterweight tor stylus force adtuslment Adjustable anti-skaie Lateral counterbalance Viscous-damped  cueing Shock absorbent feet Dimensions: 5g/i6"H ��  l7WWx14V8"D(t4 1 cmx44 1 cmx35 9cm)  Sanyo Savings  on Matched Components  in their own stands  3 Yrs. Full Warranty  As fine as the sound ol this  complete Sanyo Audio Center  is to your ears���the sound ot  its surprising price will be even  better This is a rare opportunity to buy Sanyo components matched lor one another  complete���at a substantial  saving over the combined cost  of individual components  Ltstentotheaudio package  and listen to the price You II  agree lhat both are irresistible  >#  <$>  The Fresh Air  Approach to Cooking J*  TOP" Modern Maid  UJl  X\  H  Announcing a unique built-in electric 36" cooktop that transforms any kitchen inlo a culinary  centre. Featuring the versatility ot 5easy to snap-in, snap-out cooking accessories plus the  amazing Wisp Air'" Vent System that offers Ihe truly fresh-air approach to cooktop cooking.  SOFA SALE!  PLUS 55  PLUS Q 40 TURNTABLE  AD-4090  ���    SQL Quart* locked lulling  ���    Quartjr Lucked Speed Control  SPEAKER SYSTEM  ���    High Speed DC amplifier  ���   Rumble:- 70 dB  ���   90 Watts RMS. 3 way bass  ���    55 Walls minimum RMS power  ���    Three way tsulation and Slis  into 8 ohms, no mure than  pension System  ���    12" wooler, 5" Midrange. 2;?"  0.04% lolal harmonic disl or lion  ���   WowandFlutietuai'i WHMS  Foster horn tweeter.  EQ-1 EQUALIZER  ���    Frequency Response   10 M/  STD800  50KH*ildB  DELUXE AUDIO  ���   Signal to Noise Ralio: 85 dB  PLUS D 60 STEREO  COMPONENT RACK  ���   Total   Harmonic   Distortion  CASSETTE DECK  ���    Twm touch-latch tinted glass  ���   Metal particle lape capability  doors  ���   Intermodular Distortion 0 1"..  ���    Sendusl Alios,- head  ���    4   mletior   shelves,   storage  ���    Octave Centres  31 5 Hz. 63  ���    Electronic  peak hold level  compartment.  Hi, I25H*. 250 Hi, 5U0 Hz  indicators  ���    Rich walnut finish with black  lOOHz.ZKH/.-IKH/.HKH/.  ���   DC Servo Motor  shelves and chtome trim  lb KHz  ���   Fluorescent peak hold VU  ���    On rolling casters  tSANYO Makes Life's Good Things...Better   SUITE SALE!���  Sofa with Swivel Rocker  ��� 100   Nylon  ��� Elegant "Gold Oust"  Sofa/Love Seat  Sectional  ��� Floral Polyester Cotton  French Provincial  Sofa & Chair  ��� Fine quality wood carving  ��� Dusty pink sculptured velvet  Sofa & Love Seat  ��� 100% Cotton  ��� Quilted floral print  $699.oo  Reg. '999.����  $999.0��  Reg. '1288.0��  $1499.00  ig Reg. ��1699.��  elvet  $1199.oo  Sofa & Chair  ��� 100% Nylon  ��� Warm "Fireplace Rusl"  Sofa & Chair  ��� 100"�� Nylon  ��� "Cavanaugh natural"  Sofa with  Swivel Rocker  ��� 100% Nylon  ��� "Springtime" pattern  Sofa Bed by Palliser  ��� Spring filled mattress  $699.oo  Reg. > 1199.����  $899.00  Reg. '1199.����  $899.00  Reg. '1199.00  $569.oo  Sofa & Chair  ��� 100% Nylon  ��� "Bridgetree Sienna  $899.oo  Reg. '1199."  $759.oo  Reg. ��899.00  $2199.oo  60" Oak Table  ��� 2 side chairs  ��� 2 arm chairs  Dining Room  Suite    T , Reg '2599.����  ��� Tavern maple "���*���  ��� 9 pieces: 78" Trestle table (extends to  102"), 4 side chairs, 2 arm chairs, 58"  buffet & hutch.  4 Piece Bedroom Suite  ��� 64" Dresser with mirror, 5 drawer  chest, 54760" panel headboard.  6 Piece  Bedroom Suite  $499.00  $859.oo  ��� Sylvan Oak finish  ��� 63" Dresser with double mirror, night  table with light deck, armoire, 54760"  headboard.  Reg. ���979.00  Reg. '679.��  Open Mon. - Sat., 9 am. - 5 pm.  FURNISHINGS  In-Store Financing  on Approved Credit.  seauletu Plaza  886-9733  m  Q  9  9  9  Q  9  9  Q  9  9  9  Q  9  9  ��  9  9  9  9  Q  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  Q  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  2  0  ��  9  9  9  9  9  9  ��.  9  Q  Q  ~j*sm  QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ Warm sunny weather and a low tide create a natural playground  for kids and dogs at the tidal pools near Gospel Rock.  VANCOUVER ISLAND  Natwim,, Wlmu Sunshine Coast Realtor, April 3, 1981  colli  Locally Owiwd  PuMltlwd awry Friday by Qlatalord Praia Ltd.,  PubUahara ol ttw Sunahlna Coaat Nana  Boa 460 (604)  Gibaons, B.C. SM-2622  VON 1V0 S86-7817  ADVERTISING  PRODUCTION  Bradley J Bunion  Nancy Conway  CIRCULATION  CWVIETTINO  MichHl Noilmhi  Liu Shandan  ACCOUNTS  M M  Joa  DISTRIBUTION: Distributed on the Sunshine Coast Irom  Port Mellon to Egmont. Copies are available at all  Sunshine Coast Realty offices and on major terries  running between Horseshoe Bay and Langdale.  CIRCULATION: 8.000 - 10.000  ADVERTISING: Only real estate related advertising will be  accepted.  SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION  3 months $10.00  6 months $18.00  12 months $30.00  U.S. & Foreign $35.00 per year  SUBSCRIPTION FORM  Name.  Address.  City    Pro*. (State)    Postal Code  D 3 mos.       ��� 6 mos.    O12 mos.  BoyalTrust  ELIZABETH RAINES  Sales Representative  FANTASTIC OPPORTUNITY  For person who wishes to be independent. Well established  Taxi Business in prime location of Pender Harbour. Good  potential for territorial expansion and current services. For  complete information call Elizabeth Raines 324-4621 (24 hours).  BEAUTY SALON FOR SALE  Opportunity to be creative arid be your own boss at the same  time. Well established business with 4 fully equipped stations, 3  sinks with extra hook-up for fourth, 4 dryers, bin washer &  dryer, full bathroom plus storage. Located in modern plaza  close to shopping centre. Lots of parking available. Vendor is  motivated. All reasonable offers will be considered. Call  Elizabeth Raines 324-4621 (24 hours).  Together,  CZ��3 I  we can help you better.  ROYAL TRUST CORPORATION OF CANADA. RE ALTOR  W -Waterfront  H -Homes  A - Acreage  R - Recreational  F - Farms  Bus. 885-5171  Box 1188, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  "Vour Real Estate Hosts  on the Sunshine Coast"  THE INN ON A GOLDEN ACRE  Updated character building by the sea. Business nicety  started ��� now awaits owner with ideas, interest and energy. A  nice lull service Inn and has potential for a unique Pub ot  Lounge. Located on a Golden Acre ��� stratigically sitting in  the path of future commercial ��� condominium development  at the hub of a fast growing, popular center. R3L zoning -  fully conforming. Exceptional revenue potential Irom  operations or lease out. High depreciation plus land value  potential makes this most attractive to operator or investor.  $375,000 cash.  SOLID RESTAURANT BUSINESS  Long established and still growing ��� high volume sales.  Excellent town center location with long term low cost lease.  Licensed premises, nicely kept. A pleasant place to work ���  and a profitable business to own. This is a solid no nonsense  business growing with the town. $140,000 some terms.  MAJOR MARINA COMPLEX  Sheltered deep water location in busy harbour center. Rare,  large water lot lease plus 2.5acres view waterfronl property  with development potential. 3 BR house, 2 rental mobiles, a  beautifully equipped shop, and laundromat service building.  Aircraft facilities, dock side phone, water, electric service.  Optional lease back ol all or part of the operations. This is an  excellent terms investment. Fairly priced with good terms.  $580,000  SECHELT VILLAGE -��aav L242  This 3bedroom furnished mobile ASiicMin mint condition  and now on the mdrk^afc/BtiH iMUy#/ill,i.u- ol Se< hell  within w.ilking JSAr* i<i*l^pa��*s^ii)sr)il.il. and beach  Range, f;ridye.%aHW||^rV'r are included wiih sale Call  now while it's sSblSailablc. F.P $22,000.  itTi n  3 ��r  WEST SECHELT L243  Do you want to relax in a quiet area ��� if you do this 3 bedroom  full basement home on Norvan Road could be what you are  looking for. Features: large lot 75' x 150', two fireplaces, 1 full  bathroom and master bedroom has 2 piece ensuite, roughed  in plumbing in basement, carport. House has lovely  brickwork to enhance the appearance. F.P. $115,000. Call  Pat Murphy 885-5171 or Deirdre 8855971.   15 ACRES* HALFMOON BAY L 248  Fifteen acres* located on main highway 101 near Secret  Cove. Possible subdivision to 3 five acre parcels. For more  information call Pat Murphy at 885 5171. F.P. $150,000.  TRY THIS ON FOR SIZE  2 bdrm, 60' x 12' spacious mobile home. This home has a  very spacious layout with a bright living room highlighted by  the beautiful black leather wet bar with leather swag accent  light. For further information call Deirdre 885-5171. F.P.  $22,000. Act now.  Further information and details are available  lo qualifiable parties only.  Contact Patrick T. Dahle 112-885-5692  NOW IS YOUR CHANCE L 245  This 3000 sq. ft. 3 level home awaits your finishing touches.  The lower level could be a rec. room, a great entertaining  area or a suite. Let your imagination decorate it for you, The  middle level houses a large bright kitchen, open dining area  and living room with a sliding glass door to a sundeck, where  you can enjoy the view of the harbour and Howe Sound, also  on the main floor are two bedrooms and one bathroom.  Then up to the penthouse to the master bedroom and its  Jacuzzi. Ease into this house for $140,000. Call 885-5171 for  appointment to view.  COMMERCIAL ��� SECHELT L 249  Two (2) lots zoned commercial I. Ideal location for  professional . Lots'size frontage 100 x 132. At present there  are three residential units (all need repairs & renovations).  Can be income producing with just a little elbow grease and  paint. Good potential holding property. F.P. $165,000. Call  Pat Dahle 885 5692 or Pat Murphy 885-5171.  will be your view when you look up the Georgia Strait and  across to Vancouver Island from these 4 - 2 bedroom stes  each approx. 900 sq. ll.. located in West Sechelt, All with  view. Plus owner's 1300 sq. ft. "A" Frame home wiih l'i  baths lovely cedar finish inside. Large living room, single car  enclosed garage all Ihis on approx. 1 acre of land. Gentle  slope, southern exposure. Greal potential, Call Pal Murphy  lu arrange appointment to view and for mure details.  $275,000. Makeanc^jiT  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION "P.T." Dahle 885-5692 Deirdre 885-5971 Pat 885-5171 Sunshine Coast Realtor, April 3, 1981  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  682-1513  R.R. #2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  HOMES HOMES HOMES  SOUTH FLETCHER: A great view and close in  ocation make this newly listed three bedroom full  basement home worthy of your consideration.  Tile mansard roof and brick work in front give this  home that Spanish flavour. Year round creek  flows by the green house and through the fish  pond. If you're a keen gardener you'll not likely  find better soil for growing. Ensuite plumbing in  master bedroom, huge rec. room, 440 wiring for  the workshop and two water heaters. Why wait?  Call to view this home. Newly listed for $139,500.  WOODCREEK PARK: Executive home on .39  acre treed lot backing onto the ravine park, This  lovely new home fealures 4 bedroms, 3  washrooms, den family room plus living and  dining room. This quality constructed home is  ideal for the family that likes room lo move with  2040 square feel of finished floor area. The Iwo  car garage and full brick fireplace are just some of  the extra touches that set this home apart from  the rest. $149,500.  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY: Selma Park.  View and Revenue. Older home and separate self  coiilained one bedroom cottage on large parcel in  Selma Park. Centrally located, this piece is within  easy walking distance from Sechelt. Comfortable  re-decorated main home features two bedrooms,  a large sundeck and a dark room for Ihe  photographer. Nicely landscaped but still very  private. Starter, investment or retirement, this  one qualifies. $99,500.  GIBSONS: Mosl economical home you can buy.  14 feel by 70 feet 1980 Leader Mobile Home. Two  bedrooms, large living room, kitchen and  bathroom. Already set up and in a good area. Pad  rental is $84.00 per month. Extras are fireplace in  living room, metal shed, wood porch with storage  and includes Iridge, stove, dishwasher, washer  and dryer. CMHC approved. $39,500.  SCHOOL RD: Executive home nearing  completion in excellent Gibsons location.  Features include sunken living room, 2^  bathrooms, double attached garage, 2x6  construction, shake roof, master bedroom with  fireplace and ensuite. $149,500.  SELMA PARK: Beautiful view south and west lo  Trail and Vancouver Islands from this comfortable 2 bedroom starter or retirement home.  Features Include brick heatilator fireplace, all  appliances and a touch of cedar. Freehold nol  lease. $54,900.  NORTH RD: At Cemetary Road. Four  bedrooms believe il or not. This cosy little cedar  home has a wood burning parlor stove in the living  room. Ideal for the young family, close to schools  and shopping. $69,500.  HALFMOON BAY: Waterfront home. Level  waterfront with good garden soil. Large family  kitchen, living room has fireplace and hardwood  doors. Two large bedrooms, master ensuite. Fully  finished ground level full basemenl is rented suite.  Total finished living area equals over 2700 square  leet $159,900.   uUWtn HU1IN | & LLnKH: view, suo-  dividable V2 acres. This new home has plenty of  potential. 3000 square feet on 2 levels features  fireplaces, deluxe fixtures, garbage compactor,  dishwasher, ceramic tile kitchen floors and 8  bedrooms, 3 bathrooms. A 24' x 28' garage with  storage area and office also included. $225,000.  // you are thinking of selling your home or  property have one of our professional people  give you today's market value.  Call 886-2277  PLACE: Evergreen Park. See this  quality built three bedroom rancher. Keep your  heating costs down with extra duty insulation and  thermal glass windows. 2x6 construction make  this home solidly built. Shake roof and cedar  siding, wood stove, feature walls are just a few of  the appealing features. Lots of closet space and  en^ujtejIumbjn^Uour^e  OCEAN BEACH ESPLANADE - GOWER  PT RD: Semi-waterfront. Million dollar view anc  even better sunsets from this completely  renovated and enlarged 1120 square feet, three  bedroom home. Abundance of cedar compli  ments the 'antique' brick fireplace and the  spacious living room. French doors open to a very  private patio. Sauna adjoining bath. Sliding doors  to a full length sundeck and across the quiet,  dead-end street; swimming, boating and fishing,  Enjoy the waterfront but avoid its high price tag  and taxes with this 'one of a kind' home.  $169.900.  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY: Large  duplex-zoned view lot with a well-maintained  retirement or starter home in Lower Gibsons.  Breathtaking view, complete landscaping, all  appliances, 1!$ baths, encbsed separate garage.  Priced to sell at $79,500.  CREEKSIDE CRESCENT: New house now  being constructed. Chalet type fits right in with its  surroundings on a lot close to schools, shopping,  etc. Has large living room, dining room, kitchen,  bathroom, 2 bedrooms downstairs and 2 more  bedrooms and a bathroom upstairs with open  porch. $89,900.  INVESTMENT - COMMERCIAL - REVENUE  ELSON GLASS: Exciting business opportunity GIBSONS VILLAGE: Extremely well built  in growing community. Excellent location just off concrete block building with bend beams and  highway. Year end statistics available to qualified rebar. Two areas easily separated 1304 square  purchaser. $180,000. Ieetandll09squarefeet.360squarefeetcovered  MARINE DH: Waleriront Revenue.  100* ol ca'P��'' *"'��� Heating is farced hot water (oil  prime low bank waleriront in Village ol Gibsons. ,ired)- Established commercial area. Gorgeous  Unexcelled view ol sheltered Howe Sound. Solid view ol Howe Sound and Gibsons Harbour,  tenants in all three suites. Building remodelled $269,500  and upgraded. Very attractive properly consist  ing ol 4 bedrooms, 3 bedroom and 2 bedroom  suites with fireplaces. Don't miss your chance lo  own this waleriront triplex. $252,400.  LOTS  \  WINN ROAD: al South Fletcher. Building lol on  sewer with unobstructed view of harbour. 87 feel  frontage by 134 deep approximately. $47, 500.  OCEAN BEACH ESPLANADE: 100 feel ot  "waleriront" overlooking Georgia Strait and  Vancouver Island. A truly spectacular view with  ihe water lapping at the shore in front of you.  $55,000.  SUNNYS1DE DRIVE: This 100 x 150 lot is  ideally situated at the end of a no thru road. Area  is fast building up with new quality homes. A 2  slorey home on this lot would have a view of  Georgia Strait. This lol must be seen to  appreciate Ihe value of the 100 fool widths of the  surrounding lots. $52,500.  IEL ROAD: Davis Bay. Custom built  home, 5 years old within walking distance of  beach and fishing. Master ensuite, large rec. room  with bar. Three bedrooms up with 2 extra down.  Kitchen and dining room have beautiful view of  ocean. Two fireplaces, even a wine cellar.  $132.900.  HOMES ON  ACREAGE  NORTH ROAD: at Cemetary Road. 5 acres of  secluded timbered property. Great hobby farm  with barn, chicken coop and corrals. On good  well but regional water available. Owner has  permission for second dwelling on property. 300  feet of highway frontage. 1460 square feet home  only 7 years old. Built-in china cabinet, 2 full  baths, huge sundeck. Owner says Sell! Make an  appointment to view today. $165,000.  SARGENT RD: Terrific Spanish home on one of  our best view lots. Four bedrooms, 2'^  bathrooms. Fireplaces, intercom, wet bar.  Loaded with extras. $159,900.  DUNHAM RD - PORT MELLON: Ideal starter  home for the family who can do some fix-up work.  Large landscaped 70 x 173 lot. Extra large living  room with fireplace and 2 generous sized  bedrooms. 1250 square feet. Appliances included  in the unusual price of $44,900.  CREEKSIDE: New construction. 116 storey  unique designed home. Double carport. Main  floor has living room, dining room, family room  and utility room. Upstairs has 3 bedrooms and  bathroom. All on a good lot in Creekside. Close lo  schools and shopping. Come by and watch the  nails go in.  CREEKSIDE PARK: Large ranch home on  corner lot in Creekside. Extra large living room  has floor to ceiling antique brick fireplace with  glass doors. Three bedrooms. Extra large  bathroom with Jacuzzi. Enclosed carport,  workshop and extra room for study, storage or  4th bedroom. $115,000.  NORWEST BAY RD: Spacious i  shake roof home on 4 cleared, level acres. Three  bedrooms, separate dining room. Large pantry  off kitchen. Electric and economical wood heat.  Also included are 20 x 20 barn, chicken coop, pig  run with feeders and 8 x 14 storage shed. Rural  living and only minutes from Sechelt. $137,500.  ���^^P*�� I��nT  INUKI rt WJnu: (jentieman rarmer. a acres  with bam, chicken coop, etc. % cleared, partial  view with potential of panoramic view of Howe  Sound. Close to ferry on North Road yet very  private. Heatilator stone fireplace. Exterior needs  minor fix-up and stain. Adjacent to R2L zoning.  $200,000.   ACREAGE  NEW BRIGHTON - GAMBIER ISLAND: 9',  acres view property just minutes from regular  ferry stop. Excellent for single family privacy or  group retreat. Rate on today's market at $85,500.  HWY 101 ��� SOAMES POINT: 12+ acres of  prime view acreage on Highway 101 al Soames  Point. Zoned for subdivision, or use the two  separate parcels for exclusive residence. Lot B  has 678 feet of frontage and Lol C has 999 feet of  frontage. Adjacent to beautiful Soames Park.  Offers lo $325,000.  HWY 101: Panoramic view of Howe Sound and  the bonus of nice trees couple to make this 5 acre  parcel a unique (ind. Approximately one mile  from ferry terminal with almost 1000 feet of  highway frontage. Choose your favourite building  sites. Zoned R2L Offers to $165,000.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST   REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  STEVE        ANNE        JOHN        TERRI       GREG  SAWYER    GURNEY   HANSON    HANSON    GRANT  886-7678    886-2164   886-8295    886-8295   886-7204  GARY        DAVE JON LORRIE  PUCKETT ROBERTS     MCRAE       GIRARD  886-9508   886-8040     885-3670      886-7760 Sunshine CoasI Realtor, April 3, 1481  BOX 1490,  <&& WHARF ROAD ^JT^JX/f^  VJy SECHELT, B.C. '=f==:z        - -I  '   VI  J  */  HOMES  PHONE  885-2235  VANCOUVER  689-5838  (Toll Free)  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  HOMES  HAVE YOU BEEN DREAMING??? No. 671  Of the perfect place to retire, vacation or just  enjoy year round? Then perhaps this prime level  waterfront is what you are looking for. The two  bedroom home has built-in appliances, with  picture perfect view from the kitchen, dining,  living room complete with large stone fireplace  and master bedroom. The well landscaped lot is  blooming all over. For the answer to your dream  at only $220,000 view with Larry or Ruth Moore  885-9213.  *JI��^  CONTEMPORARY ELEGANCE!    No. 668  An elegant life style awaits you in this prestigious  West Sechelt view home. The property is  completely landscaped with easy care grounds  and features private garage. Vaulted, beamed  ceilings accent the spacious warm interior.  Quality carpeting and finishing throughout.  Affordable elegance in this 3 bedroom contemporary home priced at $137,900. To view call  Lynn Wilson at 885-5755.  LOW LOW HEAT COSTS  $110,000 No. 725  1249 sq. ft. double wide on a full basement withall  near new kitchen appliances, 3 bathrooms, huge  master bedroom, sundecks all fiberglass with  aluminum rails. Almost finished in the basement  are 3 more bedrooms and 17 x 23 family room.  Don't miss this opportunity for low cost living.  Call C. Dowman 885 9874.  HALF ACRE WATERFRONT        No. 726  Watch the sunset over the Trail Islands from this  beautiful Lindal Cedar home. Features include  1100 sq. ft. of living area, a generous sundeck and  an incredible view. This lease property is only a  short distance from the amenities of Sechelt. Call  Pat Parker for your appointment to view, then  place your offer on the $72,500 asking price.  WEST SECHELT  WATERFRONT ESTATE No. 722  A long private drive wanders through this 1+ acre  treed waterfront estate. The eye is drawn to  stately Douglas Fir trees, rock outcroppings  carpeted in moss, natural "bonsai" Arbutus trees,  and the ocean beyond! The home is situated for  privacy and view of Trail Islands. Angled picture  windows take maximum advantage of sunny  southerly view and the cosy fireplace highlights  living room. Spacious master bedroom has  spectacular ocean view as has wood panelled den  which features bull-in book shelves. This is an  exceptionally rare waterfront property. Asking  $350,000. For your appointment to view call  George Longman 886 8548.  AS BRIGHT AS  MORNING SUNSHINE No. 704  1248 sq. ft., 3 bedroom full basement home,  located in West Porpoise Bay, just minutes past  the ice-arena. Some features to mention, besides  the obvious spectacular view, are a Squamish  rock feature wall, ensuite off master bedroom,  wrap around sundeck and double pane windows.  This home must be seen if you're in the market for  a fine home. Asking $125,000. Call George  Longman 886-8548 for all the details.   VIEW! VIEW! VIEW! No. 673  Capture lorever ihe view ol the Trail Islands Irom  this immaculate two storey home in West  Sechelt. Easy maintenance vinyl siding and a  southern exposure are just two of the many  features. Two bedrooms up with possibility ol  Ihird downstairs. Develop your own 15 x 28 rec.  room. For your personal tour call Leslie Fitch al  885-9057. Asking $132,500.  DUNHAM ROAD ��� $54,900 No. 628  Immediate possession in this 1500 sq. ft. older 3  bedroom home on 100 x 173 lot. Large lamily  kitchen, separate dining room, heatilator  fireplace, 2-pc ensuite. All appliances included.  To view call Eva Carsky at 886-8194 or 886-7126.  OCEAN VIEW & QUALITY No. 713  Large 3 bedroom basement on just under ',�� acre.  Solid brick fireplace- Visualize breakfast on your  sundeck with total privacy. Modern 'U' shaped  kitchen. Large ground level entrance makes  receiving guests a pleasure. Asking $119,500.  Call Chuck Dowman 885-9374.  ITS NOT IMPOSSIBLE! No. 629  To own a 3 bedroom home for less than $55,000  We have over 1300 sq. ft. of living accommodation available in these view strata units. For  appointment to view call Eva 886-7126 or Lynda  886-7352.  2 ACRE WATERFRONT  NEW HOME WITH  AN UNSURPASSED VIEW No. 698  Brand new 3 bedroom (master ensuite) featuring  a view that is unsurpassed. Home has lots of  glass, high ceilings, oak cabinets throughout.  Lindal home with 2 Shaw fireplaces. This is a treat  to see. Asking just $229,500. Call Larry Reardon  at 885-9320.  IN THE HEART OF SECHELT       No. 631  2 bedroom ��� 750 sq. ft. home with attached  carport. Neat and tidy inside and nicely  landscaped outside. Ideal retirement home. Don't  miss the chance to invest in uptown Sechelt.  Asking price $79,500. For details call George  Longman 886 8548.  PRICE REDUCTION No. 663  The Vendor is ready to sell and has dropped the  price on the neat family home to only $87,500.  Wtih a $43,500 assumable mortgage it will only  take $44,000 to put you in this fine home. Two  bedrooms, large living room with fireplace, open  kitchen dining area with good storage and  attractive cabinets. The full basement is partially  completed and all on a fairly level large lot. Close  to all village amenities. Call Larry or Ruth Moore  885 9213 to view.  HIGHEST & BEST USE? No. 692  Almost '.. acre of property, prime for re-zoning  located next to new Dental building. Older home  currently rented. $125,000. For further details  call Lynda Hickman 886-7352 or Eva Carsky 886-  7126.  18 KARAT QUALITY No. 644  Exciting contemporary home, over 2700 sq. ft. of  living space. Gower Pt. Rd. overlooking the  Straight of Georgia. To mention some features,  tinted skylites, indirect & track lighting, area  controlled electric heating, double pane windows,  sauna and hot tub, plus an attractive assumable  mortgage of $44,000 at 11 ��% due October 1982,  Asking price $180,000. For more details call  George Longman 886-8548. Out on MLS.  Qualified purchasers only please.  WEEKEND APPOINTMENTS ONLY  SEA FOR YOURSELF... No. 737  ...the peaceful panorama of passing ships and the  beautiful sunsets over the Trail Islands from your  own waterfront home in Selma Park. In excess of  2500 sq. ft. of family living on three levels, the  home features four bedrooms, cosy den, and a  spacious living room with custom designed  fireplace. An added bonus is an approximately  900 sq. ft. beach house that brings in a small  revenue. The features go on and on in this  exceptional home, so why not call Pat Parker at  8855615 or Leslie Fitch at 885-9057 for more  details and your appointment to view.  ENJOY YOUR VIEW AND SAVE  OVER $100 PER MONTH No. 643  When you take possession of this 3 bedroom full'  basement view home in Gibsons. An existing  mortgage at 10% is just one of the money saving  features this home has to offer. $107,000. Call  Lynda 886-7352.  WEST SECHELT UNDAL No. 503  Over 2000 sq. ft. of beautiful Lindal cedar home  can be yours for the asking. A few of the many  features include see-through fireplace, 2% baths,  formal dining room, large family, room, four  bedrooms and a kitchen a gourmet cook would  be proud of. For more information call Leslie  Fitch at 885-9057.  OFFERS MORE THAN  JUST LOCATION No. 700  This West Sechelt winner has an incredible view  from all living areas plus the 20' x 30' covered  sundeck - what a place to BBQ!! Extra large  custom kitchen with plenty of storage and work  area, heatilator fireplace with glass doors and  cedar trim enhances the living room. Three extra  size bedrooms and den, plenty of plumbinganda  large recreation room with airtight heater, double  carport and more. Priced at only $160,000 witha  good assumable $50,000 mortgage. To view call  Larry or Ruth Moore at 885-9213.  JUST ARRIVED! No. 724  Gibsons - three bedroom home in a quiet cul-de-.  sac for children's safely. Shake roof is an added  attraction to this new home. Only $79,800. Call  Eva or Lynda at 8868194 for viewing.  A SHOT OF WHISKEY No. 732  Slough from the deck of this sparkling I026sq. ft.,  2 bedroom home in Madeira Park. This new home  overlooks the picturesque slough with its fishing  boats and local charm. The large lot gives privacy  all around with mooring just a stone's throw away  at the government wharf. The Vendor is currently  finishing three bedrooms, utility, workshop, and  second bathroom in the basement, The finished  property is $125,000, but finish it youself and  offer accordingly, Bill Walkey 885-5327.  WARM & INVITING No. 687  This great family home in West Sechelt is on a  large level lot, mostly fenced and landscaped. A  great place for a family near school and lots of  young people in the neighborhood. Three  bedrooms, den anda cosy family room with wood  stove, formal dining and private patio add up to  good family living. Just $119,500 with $49,000  assumable mortgage at only 13%% financing. Call  Larry or Ruth Moore 885-9213.  OFTEN SOUGHT,  SELDOM FOUND No. 635  Spacious home with a lot of old time character  situated perfectly on this 5 acre , mostly cleared  parcel on Hwy. 101 in Gibsons. Enjoy the privacy  and good country living that this property has to  offer and yet have the benefits of nearby  shopping. Carport and 2 storage buildings. For  details call Carol at 886-9154 or Ruth at 885-9213.  Asking $175,000.  CHUCK DOWMAN BOB KENT  885-9374 885-9461  BERT WALKER  885-3746  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST  "TWO OFFICES TO SERVE YOU"  LARRY MOORE  885-9213  PAT PARKER  885-5615  BILL WALKEY  885-5327  RUTH MOORE  885-9213  LARRY REARDON  885-9320 Sunshine Coast Realtor, April 3,1981  PHONE  886-8194  VANCOUVER  689-5838  (Toll Free)  HOMES  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  LOTS  DAVIS - VIEW -  LANDSCAPED No. 697  A truly fine 3 bedroom home with over 1360 sq. ft.  on both floors, attractive fireplace and big  carport. Other features are, the self-contained inlaw suite with private entrance and the nicely  landscaped lot with greenhouse for the avid  gardeners. More information or appointment to  view call Bert 885-3746.  ONE OF THE VERY FEW!! No. 635  Five acre parcels complete with home on the  market now. Well located near Gibsons. The land  is lovely, near level, cleared and fenced. The  home is five bedroom, plenty of space family  room and separate living room. The outbuildings  plus carport. All this for only $145,000. Call Ruth'  Moore 885-.9213.  LOOK OUT TO SEA No. 457  You'll be surprised what you see from this warm,  3 bedroom, 1100 sq. ft. home in Selma Ffcrk. The  lease is set for five years, and the asking price is  only $47,000. Bill Walkey 885 5327.  WATERFRONT EXCELLENCE      No. 693  Located on six tenths of an acre in prestigious  Caletta Estates, this modern home is truly one of  a kind. Featuring three bedrooms (master  ensuite), den, generously sized living and dining  rooms, ceramic tile floors in foyer, kitchen and  family room the home has over 1800 sq. ft. of  gracious living on one floor. For the energy  conscious we offer wood framed double glazed  windows, an insulating brick finish, heatilator  fireplace and a hot water radiant heating system  in the floor. The home is presently under  construction, buy now while you have the  opportunity for personal input that makes a  houseahome, Call Pat Parker at 885-5615or 885-  2235 for an opportunity to view this unique home.  Priced at only $265,000.  WEST SECHELT No. 694  New 1300 sq. ft. rancher located on Bligh Road.  This home features three bedrooms, two  bathrooms and a heatilator fireplace that is open  to the family/dining room and the living room.  The ideal location leaves you only a few minutes  drive from shopping and schools and a very short  walk to a secluded beach. The lot is level, one  quarter acre in size and the southern exposure  makes ideal (or you gardeners. The home is  offered for $135,000 completely finished. Call Pat  Parker for more details 885-5615 or 885-2235.  COMMERCIAL OPPORTUNITY No. 735  Get a head start (right in the thick of it) with new  "City Hall" core development next door to Senior  Citizen Hall, Sechelt. Convert to ground level  offices or wait with present 4 bedroom home  rental. $195,000. Tiny Bob 885-9461.  ACREAGE  RURAL 2 ACRES No. 695  Still in its natural wooded setting at Kleindale. this  two acre parcel has paved road access and is just  minutes to all the recreation spots in the Pender  Harbour area. Priced at just $32,000 with some  terms. Bert 885-3746.  PRETTY AS A POSTCARD No. 686  Acres and acres of pastoral charm facing the sun  with a quaint older home and modern second  home offering privacy, a selection of fruit trees all  nestled in an idyllic country setting. Explore the  meandering creek flowing through this once in a  lifetime dream. Asking only $192,000. For more  information call Leslie Fitch at 885-9057 or 885  2235,  ACREAGE GARDEN BAY ROAD No. 716  Your own country estate of 3.78 acres with  stream fbwing through ihe property, Some high  ground slopes toward the rear of the property.  Priced right at only $45,000. To view call Leslie  Fitch al 885-9057.  COOPERS GREEN ��� A UNIQUE  & HISTORICAL PROPERTY  3ACRES ZONED C2L No. 723  This type of property is unique even in British  Columbia. Good beach in front, deep water  moorage. Can be developed commercially or  could be of greal asset in company's portfolio. For  viewing call Larry Reardon 885-9320. Priced at  $1,500,000  REDROOFFS ACREAGE No. 734  One and one half acres of wooded wonderland in  the Welcome Woods area plus a 1000 sq. ft. all  cedar home. This 'Panabode' home includes two  bedrooms, large living room, full basement and  over six hundred sq. ft. ol deck area where you  can relax and soak up the sun, Properties of this  size and quality are few and far between so don'l  miss this opportunity to buy now. Call Pat Parker  at 885 5615 for your appointment lo view. Asking  $120,000  2'i ACRES No. 917  2l! acres of treed seclusion, nice level property  wiih selective clearing would give you your own  estate overlooking the golf course. Asking  $110,000. For further information call Ed Baker  885-2641.  ACTUALLY, ITS A  PRETTY GOOD BUY No. 660  This treed sloping five acre parcel has good view  and in an area close to Sechelt bound to be  developed in the future. The price is just $60,000.  Call Larry Moore for more information at 885-  9213.  GOLF COURSE ACREAGE No. 738  5 acres, zoned A3D, allowing for the construction  of Iwo dwellings. The land is generaly flat with an  abundance of evergreen trees with road  allowance running beside the west side of the  property, Irom the Golf Course side of the  properly you can look over the Golf Course to  the Straight of Georgia. Asking $130,000. For  more details call George Longman 886-8548.  WATERFRONT SAKINAW  RETREAT No. 595  Be as quiet as you like at this attractive and  comfortable lakeside home just 5 minutes by boat  from the launching area. Big 6 acre parcel still in  its natural state, ample sleeping accommodation  (up to 9) furnished home with boathouse under,  dock and big sundeck. For more information on  this rare property at just $74,900 call Chuck at  885 9374 or Bert at 885-3746.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  BUSINESS MANS DREAM No. 616  Sales $100,0001. 3 employees, excellent profit  ratio, Make money on both ends cleaning  service & supplies, one of a kind business,  product lines protected, rent $250.00/month,  expanding established business. High cash flow  wiih low overhead! $85,000. Call Leslie Filch 885-  9057 m Rita Percheson 885-5706.  A GOING CONCERN! No. 662  Excellent land value and income stream on this  desirable highway location. This Mobile Home  Park lias low overhead due to newly installed site  services, Room lor expansion! For discussion on  the many different ways on maximizing land  potential <>n this versatile holding property call  Kit.. Percheson 885 5706.  fi^k  PLAN  l\  ��� ���������!  9  B      %  1  ?  *��   A  5   6  Plan  if  S/S7  ISO'.  ROBERTS CREEK WATERFRONT No. 675  192' of fantastic level waterfront, gently sloping back 600' to Beach  Avenue. Chance of a lifetime to purchase lifetime estate or as a proud  investment for the future. Property presently allows for two permanent  homes. Asking $275,000. For details call George Longman 886-8548.  NEW ON THE MARKET  SECRET COVE WATERFRONT  14+ ACRE LOTS No. 728, 729, 730, 731  These beautiful treed recreational lots are selectively cleared and have excellent building sites. Lots  of sunshine Driveways are in. Located on paved road, hydro, water and telephone available. All lots  approved lor septic installation. Priced at $85,000. To view call Lynn Wilson 885-5755.  RENTAL PROPERTY  AT PREMIUM! No. 740 & 741  Why not build a duplex on either or both ol these  adjacent view lots? Close to the best beach on the  Coast. Telephone, water and hydro at property  line. Each lot has passed percolation lor duplex.  These lots with rock formations lend themselves  to West Coast-Contemporary. To view please  phone Lynn Wilson at 885-5755. Asking lot 7  $46,200 & lot 1 $64,900.  .4 ACRE OF HEAVEN No. 733  In wooded Redrooffs area. Property has cleared  building site and driveway roughed in. A beautiful  fringe of evergreens has been left on 99 ft. of road  frontage lo insure privacy. Level swimming beach  and greal salmon fishing are yours in nearby  Sargeants Bay! Ready for your dream home  retreat! $47,500. Call Rita Percheson 885-5706.  LAST CHANCE... No. 625  For Sandy Hook property. Move quickly, the lots  are disappearing while you look. This is Ihe last lot  on Sandy Hook Road. $27,500 firm. Call Pat  Parker 8855615or Bill Walkey 8855327.  ROBERTS CREEK  BUILDING LOT No. 707  Size 66 x 198 nicely cleared lot on quiet road.  Hydro, water and cablevision at properties edge.  Asking price $35,000. Call George Longman 886  8548.  CREEKSIDE ��� $39,500 No. 720  Level 60 x 120 lot with all services available.  Within walking distance to schools and shopping.  Call Lynda 8867352.  SOME OF THESE DAYS No. 727  There's gonna be a honey of a view! Large lol in  Selma Park once removed from Hwy. 101 x 140  ft, $47,500. Tiny Bob 8859461.  VIEW LOT - GIBSONS No. 736  Fully serviced 60 x 120 lol ready for your new  home. Property has been cleared, perimeters  drained and provides view for Mom, safely for  kids, and a 480 sq. ft. garage ��� workshop for Dad.  $52,500 firm. Call Lynda 886-7352.  WEST PORPOISE BAY No. 705  % acre, spectacular view lot just minutes pass ice  arena. The perfect setting for your dream home.  May   have   subdivision   possibilities?   Asking  $59,000. Call George Longman 8868548.  LAKEFRONT No. 653  Peace and tranquility are yours with this large  Provincial Lease lot on North Lake. The vendor  will include a small cabin (to be constructed) in  the asking price of $37,000. For more  information call Pat Parker 885 5615. MLS.  REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  GIBSONS 886-8194  SECHELT 885-2235   PETER SMITH RITA PERCHESON LYNDA HICKMAN ED BAKER  885-9463 885-5706 886-7352 885-2641  LESLIE FITCH LYNN WILSON EVA CARSKY GEORGE LONGMAN  885-9057 885-5755 886-7126 886-8548 Sunshine CoasI Realtor, April 3, 1981  ITTEN  REALTY LTD.  Conveniently located in Sechelt's Trail Bay Shopping Centre  Open to 9:00 Fri. Night  WATERFRONT  BROOKS COVE $275,000  Here is a Spellbinder. Approximately three quarters oi an acre with approximately 250 feet of low  bank waterfront in a quiet sheltered cove. The lovely old house wiih 2 or 3 bedrooms, handcrafted  'dar panelled living room with library and ten foot high basement is just wailing for someone with  (lair and imagination lo develop the potential. Feeling lucky? Call Corry Ross at 885*9250 for  appointment to view.    8549  tUMOINT  Egmont - 6.0 acres with 380 feel of waterfront  and older home. Excellent holding property for  only $139,900. For viewing call Klaus Roepke at  885-2314 or Henry Hall at 885-2520. #541  SECRET COVE WATERFRONT $159,000  Located next to the Royal Vancouver Yacht  Club. This property has a 56' x 12' mobile home  on a permanent foundation and a large  sundeck. The moorage facilities, complimenting  the 120 feet of waterfront, are in excellenl  condition. The property is fully serviced and  could legally accommodate two dwellings. For  more information call Klaus Roepke at 885-  2314 or Henry Hall at 885-2520. #513  GOWER POINT $136,000  This older two bedroom full basement home is  set in a park-like lot. Nicely landscaped, needs  stairs for access to the lovely beach. Call Rene  or Don Sutherland for details at 885-9362.tt534  uys  k-Jt  E~_.^^^Hfl|  Ielma  sJ^^l  j _"-7l  >ARK  House on Waleriront - This low bank  waterfront home is located on lease land in  Selma Park, Sechelt. Excellent boat anchorage  right in front of house behind proteclive  breakwater. Terraced garden faces westerly.  One bedroom house has driveway and concrete  pad (or camper. Call Don Lock at 885-3730 for  all details and appointment to view. #542  TUWANEK $208,000  Crown Jewel - Level Waterfront 106 feet of  sheltered waterlront at beautiful Tuwanek,  Tastefully decorated home. Guest cabin, dock  and float, small stream, fully landscaped. A  superb view from this sunny lot. Call Don or  Rene Sutherland for details at 885-9362. #567  GOWER PONT ROAD $398,000  200 feet of waterfront. Two 100 x 217 foot lots  on Swallow Road, Gower Point ��� one lot with  charming old home - creek on property ��� good  beach access - expansive vista - landscaped and  all with subdivision potential. Don or Rene  Sutherland 885-9362. #574  DAVIS BAY $159,600  Waterlront home situated on one hall acre in  beautiful Davis Bay, great sunny exposure.  $159,600 Call Bryce Leigh for more information at 88b 8229.  REDROOFFS $99,000  1.7 acre Waterfront Nol steep bul, ihe view is  outstanding. Two good building sites. Driveway  and culvert already installed. Some clearing  done. Call Terry Bracken al 885 9865 for all  details. Just listed MLS.  EGMONT WATERFRONT $139,900  380 feet of waterfronl on 6.0 acres with older  home. This walk-on properly located on Secret  Bay is the perfect retreat for ihe one seeking  peace and relaxation. Excellenl holding  property. For more information call Klaus  Roepke at 885-2314 or Henry Hall at 885 2520.  #541  TUWANEK $110,000  Remodelled view home on Lamb's Bay. This  charming home leatures sheltered water, open  plan living area, large master-bedroom and view.  Call Don or Rene Sutherland at 885 9362.  ��539  ACREAGE  LIFESTYLE $396,000  For the price of a west side house on this 40  acres of level treed land. Home, barn, partly  fenced and cleared. Don & Rene Sutherland  8859362. #503  DAVIS BAY $350,000  Three plus acres of view land located in Davis  Bay. This property holds future subdivision  potential. Excellent home with some view. Call  Don or Rene Sutherland (or details at 885-9362.  #568  REDROOFFS ROAD  Almost 5 treed acres in popular Redrooffs Road  area. Good southerly exposure within walking  distance to Sargeants Bay. Water and Hydro at  road. Call Brent Strad 883-9382 for details.  #580  KLEINDALE $82,000  One bedroom basement home with fireplace on  3.2 treed acres. Excellent garden site. Sunny  exposure and mountain view. Small guest cabin  included. Call Bronia to view this very appealing  property al 685-9033. #518  HOMES  WEST SECHELT $109,500  Must be sold ��� Six months old home situated in  exclusive Sechelt West Subdivision. 1340 sq. It.  plus full basemenl with roughed-in plumbing.  Three large bedrooms, master ensuite double  garage. Assumable mortgage at 13%. Call Emilie  Henderson at 885-5225. #517  SECHELT Village"  This home looks out to Sechelt Inlet. Featuresa  very exciting and pleasing layout. Master  bedroom features a view and sundeck. The full  basement is near completion with lots of roam  for the growing family. Call Don or Rene  Sutherland at 885 9865. #550_  SELMA PARK $149,900  Brand new three bedroom home. Owner has  just begun construction, This home features  three bedrooms and bath on top level. Kitchen,  lamily room and living room on main level. Plus  large unfinished basement. Now is the time to  look at the plans and choose your cabinets,  carpets eic. The ocean is superb. Good  neighbourhood. Call Terry Brackett 885 9865.  #526  WELCOME WOODS CHARMER  Three bedroom rancher on large lot, southern  exposure, over 800 feet of patio, professional  landscaping for those extras. Only $95,000. For  further details call'Gayle Adams at 8839364.  #544  WEST SECHELT $260,000  Split level contemporary home. The ocean view  is outstanding overlooking Trail and Vancouver  Islands. Three levels with two and a half baths,  solarium, rec. room and heatilator fireplace.  Outside there is a bird aviary and 24 foot  circular pool. The property has been meticu  lously landscaped. Very private setting on  almost one acre lot. Call Terry Bracketl al 885  9865 or Don & Rene Sutherland at 885 9362.  #563  VIEW! VIEW! VIEW!  PENDER HARBOUR $139,900  This chalet ty|w, new construction just needs  youi own personal touch to make ihis home  warm .ind inviting 3 large bedrooms, 2\> balhs.  spacious living room with lireplace. All Ihis and a  panoramic view ol Pender Harbour. Call Gayle  Adams 883 9364 for details. #478  WeSt SECHELT  $129,900  Large family home on *4 acre lot. The view will  improve with future development in area.  Vaulted ceilings with extensive pine through  out, ensuite and walk-in closet. Full basement  with wet bar and roughed-in fireplace. Large  fireplace in living room. Open design with  combination kitchen and dining area. Large  sundeck and double carport. All kinds of  potential. Call Terry Brackett at 885-9865.  #579  SELMA PARK $225,000  Beautiful view home located in sunny Selma  Park. This home features sunken family room  and living room, three and a half baths, parquet  flooring and large stone fireplace. This home  consists of a total of almost four thousand  square feet on three levels, Upstairs there are  four spacious bedrooms with ensuite off master.  Also large sunken lub. The basement has two  more bedrooms and plenty of room to develop  to suit ones needs. Must Be Seen! Call Terry  Brackett at 885-9865. #507  DAVIS BAY $159,900  View home Contemporary large family home  in popular Davis Bay Thiee bedrooms,  elevated living room, dining room, lamily room  and large kitchen with all modern appliances.  Tins home has three sundecks and a full  basement. For viewing call Henry Hall at 885  2520 oi Klaus Roepke al 88,S 2314, #521  PENDER HARBOUR $145,000  Are you looking lor privacy? An unbeatable  view? Quiet surroundings? This fine home  offers all this and more. Look at the features, a  sunken living room, sunken lub, hand painted  murals, vaulted ceilings, ensuite off master  bedroom. Three levels ol gracious living plus  large patio atop for viewing the harbour. The  ultimate in fine living. Call Terry Brackett for all  details on this fine home at 885-9865.      #389  ROBERTS CREEK $75,000  Chalet style house in desirable Roberts Creek.  Two bedrooms, one upstairs in thclolt and one  down. Cosy living room with an acorn lireplace.  Lot is landscaped and provides a fair amount of  privacy. Just minutes to the beach and close to  the schools. Call Suzanne at 886 8317.    #537  PENDER HARBOUR $129,000  Modern two level house with 3 bedrooms on  upper floor with ensuite, living room with  electric fireplace, dining area, kitchen and  bathroom complete the upper floor. On the  lower floor there is a large lamily room with wet  bar, rock fireplace, storage, workshop,  bathroom, utility. Double carport with covered  deck over and wraparound sundeck. All this on  large landscaped lot in residential area just  minutes away from shopping, marinas and boat  launching. Please phone Don Lock at 885 3730  for appointment to view. #543  Ihrdeutschsprechendergrundstuecksmakler in Sechelt ist Klaus Roepke ��� privat tel. 885-2314,  Free  Catalogue  Call or  Drop in for  your copy  Sechelt  885-3295  Vancouver Toll Free  681-7931  Member Sunshine Coast Real Estate Association  Ray  Sarnie  Sales Mgr.  Henry  Hall  885-2520  Dal  Grauer  885-3808  Gayle  Adams  883-9364  lerry  Brackett  885-9865  Suzanne  Dunkerton  886-8317  Syd & Frances  Heal  885-5693  Bryce  Leigh  886-8229  Peter  Davidson  886-8400  6 other offices  to serve you  POWELL RIVER  WEST VANCOUVER  NORTH VANCOUVER  VANC/BURNABY  SURREY  LANGLEY Sunshine Coast Realtor, April 3, 1981  afiftl        REALTY LTD.  Conveniently located in Sechelt's Trail Bay Shopping Centre  Open to 9:00 Fri. Night  HOMES  SECHELT VILLAGE $87,500  Immaculate three bedroom home located in the  village. Short level walk to schools and shops.  Shake rool, separate dining room, rear patio  and many nice features. Call Rene at 885-9362  or Terry at 885 9865 to view this fine home.  #548  WELCOME WOODS $74,900  Welcome Woods ��� Fantastic Southerly  Exposure Irom this three bedroom Mobile  Home! Features include an attached carport,  patto, decks, and a nicely cleared lot with an  enclosed garden area. For more details call  Brent Strad at 883 9382. #569  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  ATTENTION  WOODWORKERS $225,000  Don't bother lo call unless you aim to be a  millionaire. This business includes a modern  concrete block building with heavy duty power,  office area, a full inventory of woodworking  machinery and an established product line  capable of extension or expansion into other  woodworking lines. There are many angles to  this business including some excellent  assumable finance. To us they all look good so  get together right away with Syd or Frances  Heal al 885-5693 and let's have a heart to heart  discussion. #516  POOL HALL  Ideal owner-operator business opportunity.  Tins business includes six slate tables, nineteen  electric and pinball machines, plus various other  items ol stock. Lots ol potential with plenty of  room to expand. Terry Brackett has all details  on lease and financial statement. 885-9865.  #540  COMMERCIAL  PROPERTY  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  Warm, comfortable, low-cost living in a two  bedroom plus basement Bungalow. While you  hold this Prime Commercial Land as an  investment. Won't last long. For details call  Klaus at 885 2314 or Henry at 885 2520. #530  LOCATION! LOCATION! LOCATION!  consolidate this CI properly wiih adjoining lots  and create the best commercial corner in  Sechelt. The comlortable reconditioned two  bedroom basement home is a bonus which  provides good income during holding period.  Call Henry Hall at 885-5711 or Klaus Roepke at  885-2314. #530  SECHELT  Sechelt - Light industrial - Just listed MLS. 2400  sq. ft. concrete block building. Presently leased  on both sides. Also other lease. Showing very  good return. Terry Brackett has all details. 885-  9865.  SECHELT COMMERCIAL  Sechell Commercial - Just listed MLS. Large  commercial building located on two lots. Ideal  holding situation. Owner will consider carrying  on large down payment. Call lor all details on  lease and building. Terry Brackett 885-9865.  GIBSONS $132,000  View of the water and mountains from this  contemporary four bedroom home. Convenient kitchen with plenty of storage and work  area. Three bedrooms upstairs and one full  bathroom and a full ensuite in large master  bedroom. Living and dining room are open plan  with fireplace. The downstairs is finished with a  rec. room and a cosy brick fireplace, fourth  bedroom with a hall bathroom, utility and  workshop with a separate entrance. This is a  family home with charm. Call Suzanne to view  at 886-8317.  SECHELT VILLAGE $85,000  Well-kept older home across Irom Hackett Park  on Medusa Street. Three bedrooms all on one  level. Nicely landscaped lot. Have a look with  Dal Grauer at 885-3808.  REDROOFFS $65,900  The vendor's plans have changed and so he is  selling this half acre lot which has been  selectively cleared and has a partially renovated  cottage. For further details and to view please  call Frances or Syd Heal at 885-5693.  GIBSONS $125,000  Large three bedroom home. Country kitchen  which is spacious with plenty of work area.  Living room is cosy with an acorn fireplace.  Nine-tenths of an acre that is charmingly  landscaped makes this home attractive as a mini  hobby farm. Outbuildings for pigs & chickens,  room for a horse and children to play safely.  Close to schools, shopping, swimming and the  ferry. Fridge, stove, washer and dryer are  included in the sale.Call Suzanne at 886-8317or  Emilie Henderson at 885-5225.  GRANTHAMS LANDING  VIEW HOME $74,500  Good starter or retirement home or perhaps  summer cottage with excellent view, close to  beach, ferry and Gibsons. For more information  please call Bryce Leigh at 886-8229.  JUST LISTED -  WONT LAST $69,500  Immaculate 2 bedroom Bendix mobile on nicely  landscaped large level lot. Patio, vegetable  garden. Located on Marlene Road. For details  call Don or Rene Sutherland 885-9362.    #578  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  Warm, comlortable, low-cosl living in a two  bedroom plus basement Bungalow. While you  hold this Prime Commercial Land as an  investment. Won't last long. For details call  Klaus at 885-2314 or Henry at 885-2520. #530  Unobstructed View - Fussy buyers should see  this immaculate West Sechelt home. Three  bedrooms, two bathrooms (one with sauna)  family room, step-saving kitchen, a super  workshop, large area on ground level could be  further developed. The owners are perfectionists and an inspection of their home will prove  this. Beautiful garden with fenced-in play area  for children and a large vegetable garden, loads  of parking for recreational vehicle or boat. This  is such an easy care home that the new owners  will have lots of time to enjoy the area's  recreational facilities. To view please call Sydor  Frances Heat. M31  HOMES  SUPER V.EW,  SANDY HOOK $125,000  ' Quality is prominent through this architect  designed home. Excellent use of skylights and  decking give a contemporary touch. Spiral  staircase to loft and master suite with its own  dressing room, 5 pee bathroom and sundeck.  Many extras include sunken conversation pit in  ceramic tile, vaulted ceilings expertly crafted in  yellow cedar, large sauna and shower. See this  beautiful 2500 sq. ft. home by appointment only  with Emilie Henderson at'885-5225. #494  GIBSONS $89,500  New House! Great Location!  * Cedar Rancher  * Close to Gibsons  * Nicely treed lot on cul-de-sac  * 1350 feet of floor space  * 3 bedrooms  * fireplace  * lots more and only $89,500  Call Bronia at 885-9033. #552  WILSON CREEK $119,500  Split level view home in sunny Wilson Creek.  Three bedrooms with ensuite off master, large  living room and dining room. Large sundeck  plus part basement for further expansion. Fully  fenced lot and enclosed garage. A great family  home. Call Terry 885-9865 or Don or Rene  Sutherland 885-9362. #577  CEDAR RANCH  Well built, tastefully designed home of over 1500  sq. ft. in a rural setting. Close to school,  shopping and beach in Roberts Creek. Many  interesting features in this newly constructed  home. Assumable mortgage. For more details  call Don or Rene Sutherland at 865-9362 or  Bronia Robins 885-9033. #524  SECHELT VILLAGE $89,000  Corner lot - view ��� Charming family home -  underground wiring - landscaped. Value buy.  Don or Rene Sutherland 885-9362. #579  DAVIS BAY $149,900  If a view is what you are looking for, look no  further. Absolute Panoramic view from this  immaculate three bedroom home. Added  features are a finished rec. room with four and a  half by nine foot Pool table, two fireplaces, wet  bar, plus potential for in-law suite in basement.  At the back there is a 16' x 32' pool. The lot is  fully landscaped. Great neighbourhood. Call  Terry Brackett at 8B5-9865 for more information. #520  GIBSONS $95,000  Attractive 3 bedroom cedar-clad home on  Poplar Lane in Gibsons Village. Still under  construction. This one features Thermopane  windows, heatilator fireplace, cement patios,  large heated storage room and paved driveway.  Located in a quiet neighbourhood, yet handy to  all amenities. Make an offer now and choose  your carpet colors. Call Dal Grauer at 885-3808.  #564  -LOTS-  SEAMOUNT INDUSTRIAL  PARK $38,000 each  Two side by side 52'5 light industrial tots, nicely  located close by but not on the highway. This  would be a great site for some- rental  warehousing. Call Syd or Frances Heal at 885-  5693 (Temporary Phone). #555  TILUCUM BAY $34,900  Only 350 yards to Tillicum Bay Marina. This 50 x  180 foot lot has a 14 foot trailer and two cabins  on the property. A perfect retreat for only  $34,900. Call Klaus Roepke at 885 2314. ��536  WILSON CREEK $31,400  Nice level building bt on Wilson Road off Field  Road. This residential area is developing  rapidly, so give Dal Grauer a call al 8853808  before it's snapped up by someone quicker on  the draw. ��566  SHOAL ROAD $29,500  Two nicely treed building lots ready to go and  both perc. tested. Contact Syd or Frances Heal  at 8855693.  PENDER HARBOUR $27,000  Half acre lot overlooking Pender Harbour with  perc. test already approved, some improvement to lot. Private road near shopping centre,  marina, boat launching. Please call Don Lock  8853730 for more details. #551  HALFMOON BAV $37,500 MLS  Cleared lot on Rutherford Street - 90 foot  frontage. $37,500 MLS. Call Rosemary Young  for details at 886-8359.  HALFMOON BAY  One half acre view lot off Redrooffs Road. One  block from beach, choice of building sites. Call  Bryce Leigh for more information at 886-8229.  #569  REDROOFFS ROAD $65,400  Incredible view lot off Redrooffs Road. One half  acre lot ready to build on. Terrific southwest  exposure provides excellent ocean view.  $65,400. Call Bryce Leigh for more information  at 886-8229.  GARDEN BAY $35,000  Urge size lot, nicely treed, short walking  distance to stores & marina. Call Gayle Adams  883-9364 to view. #576  SECHELT $79,500  Large lot in Village. Zoned Public Assembly.  Call Terry Brackett at 885-9865.  HALFMOON BAY $39,900  Large lot over one half acre, well treed, septic  approved. Call Emilie Henderson at 885-5225.  Ihrdeutschsprechendergrundstuecksmakler in Sechelt ist Klaus Roepke - privat tel. 8854314.  Free  Catalogue  Call or  Drop in for  your copy  Sechelt  885-3295  Vancouver Toll Free  681-7931  Member Sunshine Coast Real Estate Association  Emilie      Klaus     Bronii      Ren.       Corry      Donild       Don      Brent       Erie    Rosemary   Sylvia  Henderson  Roepke    Robins Sutherland    Ross    Sutherland    Lock      Strad    J*"*n"|> -���B!L JSi^SSt  885-5225 885-2314 885-9033 885-9362 885-9250 885-9362 885-3730 883-9382 885-9857 886 8359 883-9963  6 other offices  to serve you  POWELL RIVER  WEST VANCOUVER  NORTH VANCOUVER  VANC/BURNABY  SURREY  LANGLEY Sunshine Coast Realtor, April 3, 1981  IS] BLOCK  NATIONAL REAL EST/  the  bestsellers  SECLUDED ESTATE  12.57 acres of prime rural property situated on peaceful and picturesque Narrows Inlet. This  prestige property is for the discriminating Estate oriented buyer and offers sparkling ocean  waters with snow capped mountains, Marvel at the warmth and character of the custom crafted  log home.Check some of these benefits:  ��� Southerly exposure.  ��� Considerable marketable 1st growth timber.  ��� Good soil, garden & fruit trees.  ��� New large quality 1& storey log home,  ��� Excellent & ample water, with rights on  waterfall & year round spring.  ��� Private float with walkway for deep moorage.  ��� Ideal swimming & canoeing in safe waters.  ��� Room for many more beautiful building sites.  ��� An abundance of seafoods.  ��� Serviced by scheduledairflights& water taxi.  ��� Equipment & materials ready for independent hydro hook-up with present new 5 Kw 13  hp diesel plant (now in operation) for back up.  ��� Large insulated 16 x 28 workshop or guest'  cottage.  ��� Park like setting, sheltered cove & Inlet 20  miles from Sechelt.  Prred to sell at only $247,000. Interested? For more details please call.  NEW PRIME  WATERFRONT HOME  Enjoy waterfront living in this two level 3  bedroom, 2200 sq. ft. home located in the heart of  Sechelt Village. The majestic view of Sechelt Inlet  may be enjoyed from both levels of this fine home.  Features of Ihis well constructed home, to  mention a few include: fireplace on each level,  individual zoned heating, full ensuite off master  bedroom, quality wall to wall carpels, large family  and party room, extensive patios, provisions for  full bathroom downstairs, thermopane windows  plus an assumable 1st mortgage at 13% with a 4'4  year term remaining. Priced at only $198,500.  1MEFR6NTA6E  This large (o.77Ac) lot has 102 ft. of southerly  exposure on tranquil North Lake. This is a lease  lot with 11 years remaining on a 20 to 30 year  renewable basis. The property adjoins a natural  park and is also only minutes away from Egmont's  famous salmon fishing. Priced at only $20,000.  NELSON ISLAND (WATERFRONTAGE)  ESTATE SALE  This .83 acre waterfront gov't lease lot is located  in Telescope Passage. It has a domestic water  lease & is close to wharfage. This property was  assessed at $16,000 for 1979. Sale Price  $15,000.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Coin Laundromat. This self employment  opportunity will give you a return in excess of  30%. Property offers ample parking &  expansion potential, Purchase price includes all  equipment & bldgs with a long term land lease.  Priced at only $38,000.  WANTED  SUBDIV1DABLE ACREAGES  for  outright  purchase  or will also  consider participation.   JUST LISTED -  WATERFRONT SECRET COVE  This prime 150' of waterfront with westerly  exposure is located in the sheltered waters of  beautiful Secret Cove. The property affords a  majestic view of all traffic within the harbour and  has potential available for deep water moorage.  Priced to sell at only $105,000.  How much is your home worth TODAY?  To find out, call your  nearest Block Bros, office.  We'll do a market  evaluation at no charge or  obligation to you.  ED BLOCK BROS.  NAIIONA.I MAI (STATE StRVICt  Harold Jacques  Bruce McKinnon  885-9023  H-499-766  Mobile Phone Sechelt  anderson  REALTY LTD  FREE  CATALOGUE  E  lA.K.UPA(ir:  ll  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  Madeira Park  P.O. Box 98  VON 2H0  883-9525  Vancouvtr Toll Frt��  684-8016  HOMES  Road. Features include modern kitchen with Jenn-Air and all appliances, 2 fireplaces, 3  bedrooms upstairs, 1!�� baths, living room, dining room, and large sundeck with carport.  Accompanying this fine home is a recently built enclosed 2 car garage. This home is situated  on a landscaped lot in a quiet neighborhood. To view call Bill Hunsche 883 2637 or 883-9525.  BARGAIN HARBOUR: Discover and enjoy Bargain Harbour with the view from this well  built and maintained home on Cris Way. Features include 2 heatilator fireplaces, large  covered sundeck, and carport, rec. room with fireplace and wet bar, 3 bedrooms, living  room, dining room and kitchen with nook. Along with the view come all appliances, drapes  and carpeting. To view call Bill Hunsche 883-2637 or 883-9525.   ijm * f  m  wrSi ?F  WATERf-KUINI: Excellent waterfront investment. 2 bedroom home on 1.2 acres with  205'+ of W/F.This property is situated at the entrance to Gunboat Bay. Zoning permits '-4  acre lots. $249,500. For more information call Bill Hunsche 883-9525 or 883-2637.  LAKEFRONT: 1.7 acres on Sakinaw Lake of Government Recreational Lease Land.  Approx. 175 feet of westerly-facing waterfront. Boat access only. F.P. $9,500. Call Bob 883-  9525 or 883-3531.  WATERFRONT HOME: 10 year old 1050' sq. It. home on 115' ol waleriront with Us own  lloal and sheltered deep waler moorage. Home has a iatge sundeck with a suite in the  basemenl. Property is landscaped with 2 carports and workshop. For more information call  Bill Hunsche 883 9525 or 883 2637.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  PENDER HARBOUR: Boatworks with waterfront and 1800 sq. ft. contemporary home  situated on 2% acres at the head of Pender Harbour. This is an excellent business  opportunity along with a lovely home for the right individual. For more information call Bill  Hunsche 883-9525 or 883-2637.  PENDER HARBOUR ON HWY 101: Plant and Garden Shop in the 101 Plaza in Madeira  Park. Going into its second year of business, it shows excellent potential, This is an ideal  opportunity. The business is being sold for a reasonable price which includes fixtures and  inventories. For more information call Bill Hunsche 883-2637 or 883 9525.  LOTS AND ACREAGE  1 acre on Lagoon Road in Madeira Park. Zoning permits ', acre lots. Priced at $65,000.  Contact Bill Hunsche 883 9525 or 883 2637.  LOTS AND ACREAGE: Lot 30 on Lee Bay Road in Irvines Landing. 1.85 acres of fantastic  view property in new subdivision priced at $82,500. To view call Bill Hunsche 883-9525 or  883 2637.  Lot 29 on Lee Bay Road in Irvines Landing. 1.8 acres of fantastic view property in new  subdivision. $79,900. Call Bob Beaupre at 8839525or 885 3531.  Good building lot on Wesjac Road. Close to all amenities. Listed at $26,500. To view call Bill  Hunsche 883 9525 or 883 2637.  LOT IN WELCOME WOODS: 100' x 175' flat selectively cleared and beautilul trees All  services al lot line. F.P. $43,000. Call Bob Beaupre 885 3531.  Bill Bob Bob Stan  Hunsche Bull       Beaupre   Anderson I  883-2637     885-2503  885-3531     885-2385 Sunshine Coast Realtor, April 3, 1981  iderson  REALTY LTD  Sechelt      885-3211  Vancouver Toll Frtt  P.O. Box 1219      684-8016  FREE  CATALOGUE  HOMES  WEST SECHELT * UNDER CONSTRUCTION: Drive by  Mills Road to view this quality home presently under  construction. This home is loaded! 3 bedrooms with shower in  ensuite, Jacuzzi and bidet, 3 piece bathroum, skylight and games  room upstairs. Large kitchen with built-in range anc  dishwasher, jennaire and laundry room. Family room with ail  tighi. Sunken living room with fireplace and bay window  Double garage and brick Bar b que. For floor plan and viewinc  contact Bob Bull 8852503 or Frank Ingham 885-5336.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: 2 bedroom home with  attached garage on 2% level acres, partly cleared. On regional  water, hydro & phone. Full price $95,000. For appointment call  Don.  SECHELT VILLAGE - REVENUE PLUS: Two storey home  with self contained suite on the lowetfewLl 175+ square feet of 3  bedrooms, ensuite, fireplao^#undVr*m on the upper level.  Downstairs are 1 firad��dpeay��r^��fpace, large kitchen and  an unfinished bedr.lr%W*rxcellent buy at $84,000. Phone  Bob Bull 885-2503 o>ffank Ingham 885-5336.  SECHELT VILLAGE: 3 bedroom home presently under  instruction within walking distance of town. Large deck,  masonry fireplace, bay window and roughed in basement. A  Fjord design and construction insures the best of quality. F.P  $98,900.  DAVIS BAY: Just listed cosy 2 BR view home in quiet  residential area. This home sweet home fealures rock fireplace,  cedar leature wall, ensuite and large sundeck. Extras include  carport, workshop and greenhouse. Walk to the beach, store  and school. Asking $91,500. Phone Frank Ingham lo view 885  .1336.  1 DAVIS BAY ��� WHITAKER RD: Panoramic view home on \  ! acre of landscaped property. Spotless 2 bedroom home  j leatures enclosed garage, carport, and covered patio. Fridge,  1 stove, washer & dryer included. $125,000 firm. Call Frank  Ingham 885 5336 or 885-3211 for an appointment to view.  NEW VEW HOME"- dWiSBAY: 1200 sq. ft. maml  bedrooms plus ensuite and a fully finished ground floor with al  4th bedroom. The lot has to be one of the best view lots in the I  area. Lower floor also has full plumbing. Excellent value at |  M49.900. Call Stan.  CUL-DE-SAC: 1 year new  home in quiet residential area. Approximately 1320' on the main  floor with large rec. room and pool room. Large landscaped lot  and oarage. Priced right ajjffiOpJj. Call Bob Bull 8852503.  REDROOFFS: New, quality built, 2 bedroom rancher.  Features include 2 bathrooms, rock lireplace, large sundeck,  and double pane windows. This attractive home is situated on a  113 x 170 selectively cleared lot. Still time to choose your  SECHELT VILLAGE: One of the better buys. Much less than  others of this square footage. 60 x 120 lot, rural atmosphere. 3  bedrooms, large living room and full basement. F.P. $82,900.  Call Stan. .  LOTS  SELMA PARK: Large waterfront lot, .56 acres facing south tor  sunny exposure. This lot has expansive view of Trail Islands and  fantastic sunsets. Call Bob Bull for tour of this property. 885-  2503 or 885-3211.  TUWANEK - RECREATIONAL AREA: 80' x 150', small  stream, hydro, phone and water at road. Close to boat launch.  F.P. $26,500. Call Don.  SANDY HOOK ��� KLAHANIE QtWE: One of the choicest  view lots in the area. Snuthi^etJ'rlgwef and easy building off a  a paved road. Grai^ki/or��^^VSsking $35,000 Phone  Frank for details.   ^Qi^^  WEST SECHELT -*WEW SUBDIVISION: Excellent level  building lot located at end of quiet cul-de-sac. Exclusive area of  new  homes.   Fully  serviced.   Frank  Ingham  has all the  information,  FOR SALE: 2 lovely! 1 acre lots side by side in Redrooffs Ranch  subdivision. They are level and have been selectively cleared.  'Ihe place lo build your dream home. Price $45,000 each. Call  Gordie 885 9986,  mmm  CoasttoGttst  Real Estate Service  WATERFRONT  r'*'������������&  MchlEMBEACH M)tiT: Moor youi  boat our front and let the kids play on the sandy beach. This  :ozy cottage features rock fireplace, shake roof and incredible  view from the front deck. Call Bob Bull and arrange for a  viewing 885-3211 or 8852503. Reduced to $149,000,  WATERFRONT WITH YOUR OWN DOCK: This quality  home has 1750 sq. ft. finished on main floor, 1700 finished on  ower level and large sauna, shower in basement, sundecks and  irivacy are a main feature of this home and is a real buy at  ,239,000 Call Bob.  WATERFRONT: 2 homes are permitted oh this south sloping  1.47 acres of waterfront. Locked rfH^pular Redrooffs Road  with water, hydro, ta^��rioMweW|yralready in. 100 feet of  waterfronl and maxiffftr^Mffilrffie insure this property will sell  quickly at $94,000- Caf BooBeaupre 885-3531.  SELMA PARK WATERFRONT - $49,900: Want to live on  the water but don't like the high prices of land? This lease lot is  your answer! Level gravel beach with mooring out front,  Comfortable older home, 3 bedrooms (2 in basement) on large  lot landscaped with fruit trees and lots of shrubs. Call Bob Bull  or Frank Ingham for further information  BARGAIN HARBOUR: Waterfront lot, over half acre,  recently perked, driveway in, hydro, water and phone at road.  Full price $95,000. Call Don at 885-9504 or 885-3211.  WATERFRONT CABIN: This cabin is on provincial lease at  $320 per year. Quiet retreat. Swim and fish in fresh water off  your float. Road access. Only $39,000. Call Don.  SECRET COVE - LUXURY TOWNHOUSES: Located on  a naturally wooded hillside overlooking beautiful Secret Cove.  Featuring 1600 sq.ft. of multilevel living area, 3 bedrooms, living  room with fireplace, 6 appliances, large sundecks, plus each  home is freestanding and offers a breathtaking view. Each  owner also has the option of up to 40 ft. of moorage at the  marina helow. To view call Vadim at 885-3211 or home 885-3156.  GIBSONS ��� EXCELLENT BEACH FRONT: Now is the  time to invest for the future. This property is located in the new  harbour development area. A quaint 2 bedroom and separate  studio provide excellent revenue for future development. For  further information call Frank Ingham al 8855336 or 885-3211.  Vancouver Toll Free 684-8016 MLS.  WATERFRONT HOME: Leave your wife in the garden while  you fish in peace and content, in front of this 3 bedroor"  waterfront home with sundeck on both sides and full basement.  3arden and fruit trees. Full price $160,000. By appointmer  only. Call Don 885-9504.  EARLS COVE WATERFRONT LOT: Level building site,  partly in garden. Approximate size 60' x 250'. Excellent well,  hydro and phone at road. Great view, easy path to water. Full  price $90,000. Call Don 885-9504. .  SANDY HOOK: One of the best built homes on the Sunshine  Coast. 1/3 acre treed lot, 3 level home with 3 bedrooms, large  sunken living room and lots of deck space. Exterior is cedar  siding and roof is shake. 1400+ square feet. F.P. $119,500. Call  Stan Anderson  COMMERCIAL  SECHELT ��� EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY: Drive-in  business located in high traffic area. Excellent return and 2380  sq. ft. building. Call Gordie 885-9986.  COMMERCIAL CORNER: 18,000 sq. It. at commercial land  suitable for a mini supermarket or combination country  produce market located in a well settled area Busy crossroad  area adjacent to an expanding school and no competition. On  site living quarters permitted. F.P. $129,000. Call Stan  Anderson 8852385, 885 3211.  Gordon  Hall  885-9986  Vadim  Doug  Frank  Don  Kobasew  Joyce  Ingham  Hadden  885-3156  885-2761  885-5336  885-9504 10  Sunshine Coast Realtor, April 3, 1981  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  Highway 101 at Francis Peninsula Rd.  883-2794  New Low Rates On  HOUSE INSURANCE  LOTS ��� LOTS ��� LOTS  We have three side by side lots for sale. All  three are on a paved road, have water and  power and only steps from government  dock and launching ramp.  LOT C: .75 acre is a corner lot and has  potential  view of water.  F.P.  $40,000.  LOT B: .5 acre has a pleasant view of  mountains  and  a  small livable  cabin. F.P. $35,000.  LOT A: .5 acre has an unfinished cabin and  a possible view of the water. F.P.  $35,000.  The foregoing properties, all in the Egmont  area are well worth investigating.  KLEINDALE: Very attractive 2 acre lot on blacktop road.  Full price $32,000 with terms.  John Breen  883-9978  Jock Hermon  883-2745  lexander Realty Ltd,  A RARE 200* WATERFRONT HOME  WITH 2 BR IN BARGAIN HARBOUR:  Direct access from Francis Peninsula Roadwith  good moorage and a spectacular view ol all of  Bargain Harbour. Approx. '; acre. $220,000.  A LOVELY 5 BR WATERFRONT HOME  IN GARDEN BAY: With a lovely view, ramp  and float with deep water moorage, carpets,  drapes, appliances, lovely fireplace, 2 levels  loaded with extras. Good access in a  convenient location $205,000.  SPECTACULAR WATERSRONT LOT AT  END OF GILDEN jOWY) MADEIRA  PARK: This rar^HAJ"^ lot with "L"  shaped docJe*i4hay^serviced and can  accommodatejOJOrlvvessel. Located in most  desirable area cTharbour. $225,000.  MAGNIFICENT WATERFRONT HOME  IN WEST SECHELT LOCATED IN "CA-  LETA": One of the most picturesque locations  in B.C. Beautifully situated as to provide the  maximum use of approx. 500 lineal ft. of open  ocean. A panoramic view from 3150 sq. ft. ol  architect designed home with many pleasant  extras including 2,000 ft. of sundecks  surrounding home, fireplaces, professionally  landscaped carports, community sewer system.  This lovely home has to be seen lo properly  appreciate its many attractions. By appointment only and prices in 400's.  BEAUTIFUL FISHER ISLAND AT ENTRANCE TO LEE BAY, (District Lot 4064):  has spectacular exposure and excellent deep  water moorage with dock and small building.  Salmon in your back yard. $160,000.  180 FOOT DEEP WATER MOORAGE  AND TWO BR HOME JI^MADEIRA  PARK: This valuaUe^rowly includes  foreshore leose^i6Krmmygpprottage and 35'  x 35' storage sQpUi6om for an additional  house. Locatecr*ra;xl lo Coho Marina and  known as "WIDMAN PROPERTY."  HASSANS STORE OFF FRANCIS PEN-  INSULA RD. WITH 1.2 ACRES WITH 180'  WATERFRONTAGE: has excellent moorage  with large floats, 2 homes including large  grocery store, is ideally located near Imperial Oil  docks and has good black top access from  highway to waterfrontage. $205,000.  TAYLORS GARDEN BAY STORE &  MARINA: isa well known and long established  business located in Garden Bay. Store, Marina  Gas pumps, boat facilities and other extras.  15 UNIT MOTEL IN GARDEN BAY: with  attractive Caretaker's house. Short walking  distance to Marinas. A thriving business with  lucrative revenue potential. Call for further  information.  Your exclusive "Panabode" dealers  883-2491-  P.O. Box 10, Madeira Park, B.C. VON 2H0  MEMBER  SUNSHINE COAST  \real ESTATE ASSOCIATION  h.b. GORDON AGEHCIESltd.  31 Years At Cowrie St., Sechelt  PHONE  885-2013  Box 123, Sechelt, B.C.  ACREAGE  ORANGE ROAD  The Land - 9.4 acres of sunny privacy  The House - Just 4 years old,  beautifully built!  Vaulted Mahogany ceiling in the step-  down living room. Separate dining  room, huge family room, 2 bedrooms,  both ensuite. Oak parquet floors ���  fireplace & Fisher stove & huge cement  patio - all thermopane windows - built-in  vacuum system. It's very, very nice!  $265,000. Pat Lindsay.  SAKINAW LAKEFRONT!  Rustic Retreat right at the water's edge!  Wonderful warm swimming - cabins  sleep 2-8.150' on the water with docks.  1.7 acres Gov't Lease Land. Water  access only. Price includes boat, engine  & furnishings $29,500. Pat Lindsay.  THE WESTERLY  TRAIL ISLAND  ��� Half Interest in a Whole Island ���  A meticulously crafted year-round  residence. A unique combination at any  price, at anytime, on today's market it's  a bargain at $350,000!  ******************  ROBERTS CREEK  WATERFRONT  A pebble beach and an atmospheric, 2  level 3 bedroom house right on the  water!  - PLUS -  A new 2 bedroom, 2 level house up at  the road with a gorgeous view! Terrific  family or group investment. $295,000.  Pat Lindsay for details.  HOMES  JUST STEPS TO EVERYTHING!  One level 2(3) bedroom house in need of T.L.C.!  Big living room - fisher stove. Sunny back  garden - fenced on lane. Perfect starter or  retirement home. Large assumable 11%  mortgage. Low 70V Call Pat Lindsay for details.  LOTS  --CARD AND GIFT SHOP--  Retail Business for a family or couple. Fully  stocked. Renewable 5 year lease. Excellent  location in the heart of Sechelt. Loads of  parking. Pat Lindsay.  WAYNE SALTER  885-5986  WH49-0994 - Mobile  PATRICIA LINDSAY   H.B. GORDON  JACK NOBLE     JOHN WILSON  885-2591 885-2013 883-2701 885-9365  MIKE BALDIGARA |  885-5645 Sunshine Coast Realtor, April 3, 1981  Box 100  Madeira Park,  BC.  883-2233  Olu Sladey  i WATERFRONT  HOMES  EARL COVE ��� The view is unsurpassed from!  this beautifully treed and lanscaped lot with  approximately 103' lowbank waterfrontage  The 4 bedroom cedar home with basement is  ideal for vacations or year-round living.  $150,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA - approx. 103 i\  choice low bank waterlront with excellent view  'and deep, sheltered moorage. Contains an  approx. 960 sq. ft. 2 BR home plus an old.3 BR  home. $160.000.  MOBILE  HOMES  c����fe  __  MADEIRA PARK - \f~xW, 2 bedrooml  Gendall Mobile home with approx. 18' x 20'  addition and sundeck. Located in Seven Isles.  Mobile Home Park, (or quiet adults only.  $25,000  REALTY LTD.  Toll Free From]  Vancouver:  689-7623  Member ot Multiple Listing Service  I  BUSINESS AND  EQUIPMENT  1   ACREAGE   I 1   HOMES    j  Well established and busy hairdressing,  'business - the only one in Pender Harbour.  Located in the' Pender Harbour Shopping  Centre. Good steady clientele and lots of extra  customers with the tourist trade in the summer  months. Good equipment and stock. Please call  us for details. $40.000 plus stock.   LOT 20 ��� Mountain View Estates, Highway 101.  Hard to find 2 acre treed lot. $32,000.  7+ ACRES ��� MADEIRA PARK a challenging  property for the price of one small lot. Treed semi-  waterfront lake view property - mostly steep  ground. Located across the Sunshine Coast Hwy  from Paq Lake.  FRANCIS PENINSULA - 1.69�� nicely treed  acres with ocean view. A good buy for $53,000.  LOT 69 - Front Road, Madeira Park,  building or mobile home lot. $23,000.  Good  \     ISLANDS     |  HIGGINS ISLAND - approx. 26 acre island  with sheltered moorage. Located in False Bay,  Lasqueti Island. $600,000.  JUNCTION ISLAND - 1/3 interest in this  beautiful 18 acre island located in St. Vincent  Bay, Jervis Inlet. Excellent sheltered moorage,  numerous choice building sites. Only 15  minutes by fast boat from Earl Cove or Egmortt.  The price for this 1/3 interest is only $125,000.  | WATERFRONT LOTS & ACREAGE |  WATERFRONT LOT  PENDER HARBOUR treed lot in Madeira|  Park area with 99* It. waterfront and good  harbour view. A good buy lor $80,000.  EGMONT -Approx. 3.8acres with approx. 5501  ft. low bank waterfront. Float, launching ramp  & log dump. Drilled well & pump. Considerable  land development done by owner. $210,000. |  HJ.I  MADEIRA PARK - 2 BR, 2 bathrooms  (ensuite bathroom has Jacuzzi tub & separate  shower), approx. 1,443sq. ft. home plus carport  and separate 780 sq. ft. shop (could possibly be  made into guest cottage). Many extra  appliances. Located on nearly level view lot on  Wesjac Road. Owner willing to rant back house  & sWbp for a minimum of 3 months at $700 per  month. $120,000.   MADEIRA PARK - 3 BR rancher, approx.  1,289 sq. ft. with attached carport. \%\  bathrooms. Located on V, acre lot on Lagoon]  Road. Just a short walk to shopping centre  |school & post office. $140,000       MEMMRMOKM  ^^HB1    "'''U  W\.YAA?\(iYi  ^���������liiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiniilll  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  DAN WILEY, Res. 883-9149 OLLI or JEAN SLADEY,   883-2233        . t Sunshine Coast Realtor, April 3, 1981  AELBERS REAL ESTATE  CAPA APPRAISALS INC.  Located at the Old Granthams Landing Store  Marine Drive, Box 1189, Gibsons  886-9238  Van. Toll  f- 922-7814  Peter Aelbers  886-9238  Don Logan  885-3318   REVENUE PROPERTIES   REVENUE PROPERTY -  GRANTHAMS LANDING  WATERFRONT $45,000  Property offers two separate dwellings  fully rented and capable of increased  rents with renovations. Ten years  remaining in lease.  REVENUE PROPERTY -  POWELL RIVER  4675 Michigan Ave. $97,500  Older, two-storey house with basement;  three two-bedroom suites on separate  meters and three rooms with cooking  facilities. Total gross monthly income  $1,108 per month. Close to all the  services and amenities of Powell River.  POWELL RIVER $89,500  Central Downtown area on Marine  Avenue. Duplex with in-law suite.  Present revenue $900 per month to be  increased. Unbeatable location.  10,000 SQ. FT. - SELMA  PARK WATERFRONT     $165,000  This home has two bedrooms on the  main floor and a third bedroom and  additional bath on the lower floor and  has an unsurpassed view over the Strait  of Georgia. Within walking distance of  Sechelt. By appointment only.  PARTIAL VIEW LOT - $29,500  TUWANEK FIRM  Nicely treed and almost one-half acre,  walking distance to beach and boat  launching.  TRIDENT AVENUE -  VILLAGE OF SECHELT    $64,000  This is an older-type, non-basement  home with a square footage of approximately 1400 and having 4 bedrooms, a  large entry hall, living room with airtight,  utility room with laundry hook-ups,  large kitchen and one bathroom. There  is also a large garage/workshop located  on the property. Some renovating and  repair work is required. This home is  within walking distance of the stores and.  services located in the village.  WOODLANDS AVENUE  GRANTHAMS  LANDING $156,500  This is one fantastic home with an  unsurpassed panoramic view of Keats  Island and beyond. Three stories with  sundecks on two, dual fireplace,  modernistic styling - this home has all  the room you need.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  Box 566  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  III  iVIS RD: Not one but two fireplaces in this  well maintained three bedroom home. Basement has  finished rec. room and sauna. Walking distance to all  services. Situated on level landscaped lot. $119,000.  EVERGREEN PARKLAND - CABSQ PLACE ���  BRAND NEW RANCHHitf^rUfctll* square feel  mi exl r.i I'tfgfJvtfWCjfwl mJtt someone a great lamily  home. BulajPtoMlToo long as this one will not last at  $85 900  Serving the Lower Sunshine Coast  Phone 886-2000 or 886-9121  Located in the Seaside Plaza,  Gower Point Road, Gibsons  HOMES  ''**.*,<  Srt  VIEW! VIEW! VIEW! - HOPKINS: Fantastic view ol  Howe Sound from this uniquely designed 9 room house.  2300 sq. ft. of living area. Stove, fridge, built-in dishwasher,,  washer and dryer all included in this price. Beautifully  landscaped large lot. All for only $152,500  WW r  REAL ESTATE  GENERAL INSURANCE  AUTOPLAN  ��b^jJ|iT.^airbaseni  GIBSONS - GOWER POiNJJgGfjslVcw ol Shoal  Channel ��� SalmonRMJ^b^J*n^aITbasement. Good  solid older ���lt<rtjTP^^r've ,n basement to ne'P w,m  heating cq  CREEKSIDE CRES,  single wida  also inclucf  ! bedroom  din yard, metal tool shed  MALAVIEW ROAD OFF PRATT: Immaculate 3  bedroom ranch style home, double windows, walk-in closet  off master bedroom. Excellenl family home on a nicely  landscaped level lot. This one should be seen al $95,000.  HOBBY FARM  BUILDING LOTS  READY FOR CONSTRUCTION: Chaster and Knight  Rd. 104 x 118 level building lol. High view of Gulf. Good lol  for sunshine. $54,000.  CHASTER ROAD: .46 ol an acre. Sloping southerly Gulf  view lot. Zoned R2, walking distance to beach. Close to  elementary school. $65,000.  GREAT VIEW LOT ��� HOPKINS LANDING: Greal  View Lol partly cleared and ready lo build on. $41,500  EVERGREEN PARKLAND ��� KING ROAD: 75 x 100  cleared building lot, In area ol all new homes. $40,000.  MAPLEWOOD LANE: Seven room partial basement split  level design home. There are 3 bedrooms, large living room,  kitchen, dining area, three balhrooms plus finished lamily  room, utility and storage area. Features include sundeck,  patio, concrete driveway and a double carport. All this on a  large mostly landscaped culdesac lot. Should be seen.  Listed lo sell at $115,000.  ACREAGE  GOWER POINT ROAD: 4 acres consisting ol lour I ;acre  waterfront lots with two 1 acre subdividable lots on Gower  Point Road. 66' road allowance on each side of property.  Great inveslmenl potential at $650,000.  Ideal Hobby Farm 2', acres with southern exposure. On  Hwy 101 Roberts Creek area. 3 bed. lull basement. Ideal  lamily home, mostly cleared. Sheds included. $176,000.  HOBBY FARM  HENRY ROAD ��� GIBSONS: Ideal lor horses or W 8.5  acres, year round creek, plus large 3 bedroom ranch style  home, wood stove to help with heatingcost. Must be seen to  be appreciated. Asking $260,000.  NORM PETERSON 886-2607      DENNIS SUVEGES 886-7264      HARRY HOWARD 886-7307


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