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Sunshine Coast News Jul 1, 1980

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 ����������������������  ���Pi  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY   81.1  I'   7LIAMENT BUILDINGS  ">RIA, B.C.  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15C per copy on news stands  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  Delivered to every address on the Coast.  July 1,1980  Volume 34, Number 26  Lee resigns as Finance Chairman  Hunter elected after tied vote  by John Moore  Neil Goddard was the winner of the Headlands Shield at the Elphinstone Graduation ceremonies on Monday  June 23rd. The award is for the top academic student in Grade 12.  Till salmon stocks are replenished  Fisherman calls for end to derbies  by Ian Corrance  The main proponent for Ihe  cessation of salmon derbies in  B.C. until such time as stoeks  of spring salmon are replenished is a local commercial  fisherman, Cecil (Sonny) Reid  of Pender Harbour.  As a result of his success  with the cancellation of the  Pender Harbour Lions Club  derby, he was asked to make a  presentation at the Fisherman's Union Hall on Thursday. June 2(>th.  Present at the meeting were  representatives from the  UFAWU Fisherman's Union,  the Vessel Owners Association, thc Pacific Trailers  Association, the Native Brotherhood, the Pacific Gillnetter's  Association and Ihe B.C. Wildlife Federation. Rcid's plea  was in the form of a letter  addressed to Romeo Le Blanc.  It was read to thc meeting.  The following is the letter in  its entirety.  "Dear Mr. Le Blanc;  I strongly believe it is time  we all look a good look at what  is happening to our fishing  industry.  You have let things go for so  long, it is a loss up who really  runs it. The Fish Companies or  the Tourist Association. I have  the feeling the Tourists have  the upper hand.  When, may 1 ask. are you  going 10 apply sliffer regulations for the Sports Fisherman, or are you going to  ignore it until there are no fish  left for either one?  Also what are you going to  do about Charier Bouts? Oo  you realize they are commercial as well as us'.' They still  make money from the industry, yet have the same privilege  as the Sports Fisherman.  There are getting 10 be quite a  Heel of Ihetii. each outfit has  several boats working lor  them. 1 wonder if they had to  pay tonnage for a licence,  same as the commercial boat,  if they would own so many'.'  You have certainly taken  enough from the commercial  fisherman, when are I he others  going to kick through.  I might add that most  Charter Boat owners make  their living in other businesses,  hut still have their boats fishing  all year round. They should  have openings and closures  also.  Our local fisheries officers  sympailii/e with us but without  stronger regulations for them  to apply, it makes their job  harder and more time consuming.  If the sports fisherman were  only allowed 2 fish (or less) per  person, il would certainly help  all concerned. After all how  many fish can you eat!  Another item I don't believe  in, is that organizations have  the authority to put on fish  derbies when ever they please  without even consulting the  fishmg'lrttfustrii's" lirte'e "if the  area can handle one especially  when they have one planned in  the Gulf of Georgia three days  before the coho season opens  for commercial boats.  Also bear in mind the fishing  lodges that are getting popular  in our Northern area! They are  making money in areas where  we used to be able to fish, but  which are now closed to us.  Since writing this letter I  have been so terribly upset  over fishing derbies I have  decided to fight.  My friend and neighbour  Edith Daly has joined forces  with me.  We have just stopped a large  one that the Lions Club was  sponsoring. It was due to start  June 2H, 19H0 to July 1st and  my coho season doesn't start  until July 1st.  They were unanimous in  their vote to close it down,  once they knew the facts about  the fishing situation on this  coast.  We now have a foot in the  door! How can you help us?  Sincerely.  Cecil Reid."  After the reading of the  letter, several of the groups  represented gave their verbal  support Jo Reid.  Romeo Le Blanc was in B.C.  during the latter part ol the  week and has received a copy  of the letter. At the time of  going lo press, he had made no  definite stand, although he did  make a statement to the press  saying lhat he was giving  consideration to cancelling  salmon derbies.  Reid told the Coast News  that he held telephone conversations with both Rob  Davidson Ihe B.C. Salmon  Derby manager and Cark W.  Davey the organizer of the Sun  Derby. Both parties defended  their own derbies.  Davidson is reported to have  Please turn to Page Twenty.  \fter three deadlocked  votes and a fiftten-minute in  camera caucus, Directors of  the board of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District elected \rea F Director David  Hunter as their new chairman  last Thursday evening.  ��� The election followed the  resignation ol \rea B I lirector  Etl Nicholson Iron the chair  and the board. Thanking the  niembersol the board for their  assistance during his tern'.  Nicholson spoke briefly, saying "It's been a real experience. I've learned a lot and it's  been a tremendous experience  for me, trying to make balanced decisions between  preserving our environment  and encouraging development  to broaden our tax base."  Nicholson stepped down  and was presented with two  bottles of Chianti by Vrea C  Director Charles Lee. His seat  on the board was immediately  filled by Peggy Connor, the  Mternate Director for \rea B,  who will seek a mandate Iron  the people in an \rcn B  byeleetion in the near future.  Taking thc chair as Vice-  chairman, Director Hunter  cited Roberts Rules of Order  and suggested he should accede to the chair and elections  for a new Vice-Chairman he  held. Director Lee pointed out  lhat under the Municipal \ct,  which takes precedence over  Roberts, the chairman must bp  elected by the board.  Nominations were opened  and Director Mmond nominated Director Hunter, seconded by Mayor Goddard.  liireclor Harrison nominated  Director Lee. seconded by  Sechelt Alderman Brian  Stelck. The gavel was passed  to board Secretary Larry Jar  dine who conducted the election by secret ballot, with ex-  director Ed Nicholson cheerfully acting as scrutineer.  \fter three votes in which  Ihe board was split with lour  votes recorded for each candidate, the members of the  hoard, with the exception of  the nominees, retired to an in  camera caucus lor a quarter ol  an hour. When they emerged,  a fourth and final vote was  taken and Director Hunter was  declared elected to the chair.  Director Harrison nominated Director Lee for the  position of Vice-Chairman,  but Director Lee declined the  nomination and Director  Stelck was elected to the  position hy acclamation.  Director Lee then resigned  as chairman ol the Finance  Committee, stating, he was  "not prepared to serve under  Ihe present chairman" in that  capacity.   Chairman   Hunter  accepted Lee's resignation  without question and thanked  Lee for Ihe job he hail done.  The chairman then ..sked  Director Sielck to accept the  chair ol the Finance Committee and Stelck agreed,  saying he hoped the previous  chairman would in- counted  oil for aid and advice. Stelck is  now chairman ol the finance  committees ol both the Village  of Sechell and Ihe regional  board.  In weighted vote  No liquor for Ruby Lake  In a rare demonstration of  the "weighted" vote, directors  of the regional hoard tailed  Thursday night to rescind a  previous motion to withold  approval in principle for a "B"  Class liquor licence for the  Ruby Lake Resort. The weighted vote, which has been  employed less than a hall  dozen times in thc past two  years, was necessary because  procedural bylaws of the  S.C.R.D. require a clear two-  thirds majority in order to  rescind a previous motion of  (he hoard.  In a weighted vote, directors  vote on the basis ol the  populations they represent,  \rea C and the Municipality of  Gibsons having three votes,  the Village of Sechelt one. and  directors of all other areas two  each. There are no restrictions  on the use of the loaded vote,  though in practice directors  vole on the basis of one vote  each in order to expedite the  business of the hoard.  The matter of thc approval  in principle for the "B" licence  at the Ruby Lake Resort has  been described by departing  Youth orchestra  this weekend  Cecil (Sonny) Reid and his wife Marie of Pender Harbour, spearheaded the successful  campaign against salmon derbies.  Most ofthe plans are in place  for the visit this weekend ofthe  Long Island Youth Symphony.  The noted orchestra of young  people will visit the Sunshine  Coast from July 4 - 7. The visit  is being arranged under the  auspices of the Festival Concert Society and the Eileen  Glassford Arts Foundation.  Arrangements have been  made to accommodate some of  the orchestra in school gymnasia if insufficient billets can  be found, but it is hoped that  sufficient billets will be forth  sufficient billets will be forthcoming so that this will not be  necessary. Costs of the transportation for the orchestra  have been underwritten by  Canadian Forest Products'  Howe Sound Pulp Division.  Walkout averted  Safety demands met at mill  A meeting between the  executive of the Canadian  Puperworkers Union Local  1119 (Port Mellon) and the mill  management was held on  Friday June 20th.  The union made 10 demands regarding safety and  indicated thai they were prepared to shut the mill down if  they were not met. Representatives from the Workmen's  Compensation Board were  present.  The demands were as follows.  I. We demand that the company recognize our choice of  safety captains and that they  be treated with respect and in  Ihe same manner as shop  stewards.  2. We demand that the hazard  observed forms be recognized  and responded to regardless of  the nature of the complaint  and by whom it is made.  3. We demand that if a  dispute arises over a safely  issue or procedure, it must be  investigated by the PAPC  immediately.  4. Wc demand that the company cease and desist violating  section six paragraph 604 or  Ihe WCB regulations.  5. We demand immediate  access lo all job orders so we  may determine which is safety  and which is not, We demand a  (id-day lime limit lo implement  or complete safely job orders.  (1. That article 24 section one is  to be enforced hy ihe local as  per our master agreement.  7. We demand lhal a joint  requesl for a safely audit by  the WCB be forthcoming  immediately.  X. We demand that a meeting  be held between top management and their supervisors in  order lhal the importance ol  our demands be explained 10  our supervisors.  9. We demand that any problems raised at Ihe PAPC wilh  regards to occupational health  be investigated immediately.  10. We demand lhat the  supervisory staff be informed  of their responsibilities towards safety, as much attention should he placed with  occupational health as accident prevention.  In number 4. Paragraph 604  states that accidents have to be  investigated immediately. In  number 6 Article 24. section  one states that an operator has  the right to refuse to operate  unsafe equipment.  After listening to the union's  10 points, the mill management agreed to abide by them.  vhairn an Eel Nicholson as one  of "the worst examples of flip-  flop decision-making" by the  board.  Originally recon n ended by  the Planning Committee, the  approval was witheld by a  motion of thc board. \s the  result of a presentation by  Doug Bryant ol the Ruby Lake  Resort ami Bud Carey ol the  B.C. Motels Resorts and Trailer Park Vssociation 10 the  Planning Comn itlee al its  June 12th meeting, the committee again recommended  approval in principle lor the  In Sechelt  licence be given.  When the weighted vote was  taken Thursday evening, only  10 ol 17 possible voles could  lie mustered in favoui ul  rescinding Ihe previous  notion lo withold approval:  not enough lor thc two-thirds  11 aiority required. \s .1 n suit,  the original 11 olion to wiihokl  approval in principle lor the  licence stands.  On  Director Hunter's recoil 11 endation,   thc   Liquor  \dn inislration Board will be  advised of Ihe resulis ol the  vote  Hall and Koch  try for mayor  Also helpful has been Bill  Copping at ABBA Rents at  South Coast Ford for the  provision at no charge of a one  ton truck for the transportation  of the orchestra's instruments.  Most of the people who have  offered to billet the orchestra  have been contacted and thc  remainder will be contacted  during the early part of the  week.  The orchestra, founded in  1963, has toured many countries of the world and will be  arriving on the Sunshine Coast  from Vancouver on the 10:10  am ferry leaving Horeshoe Bay  on Friday, July 4. They should  be met by their hosts at thc  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  around 11 am. Buses will  collect them for their return to  Vancouver at 9 am on July 7th.  The first concert given by thc  orchestra will be given in  Gibsons Harbour, weather  permitting, at 7 pm on July 4th.  Should thc weather be inclement, thc concert will be given  in thc gymnasium al Elphinstone at 7 pm. Thc orchestra  will give a second concert at  Chatelech al 7 pm on Saturday,  July 5th.  Executive Director of the  Festival Concert Society, J.J.  Johanncscn said: "Quite simply. I can predict that thc public  will be astonished at thc  amazing quality of this orchestra which is comparable to  the large, renior orchestra of  this type in North America."  Anyone who would be interested in billeting a member or  two ofthe visiting orchestra of  young people should leave their  phone number at thc Coast  News.  Bud Koch  have resigned their present  positions in order lhal they  may run in thc mayoralty race  In the case of Hall, this will  leave a position open lot an  alderman and a by-clecion will  decide who will till lhal.  At least two other members  of the community arc considering running, but have yet  to decide definitely.  Henry Hall  As a result of Mayor Boucher resigning his seat in council  due to ill health, another by-  election must now be called.  The date for this has been  tentatively set for August 9th.  Two candidates have thrown  their hats into the ring to date,  they are Alderman Henry Hall  and Chamber of Commerce  President.   Bud   Koch.   Both  The sun shines  Dogfish Derby  a success  The Third Annual Gibsons Dogfish Derby went oil as  smoothly as possible on Sunday. June 2U. wnh the weather in one  of its rare pleasant moods of the summer and many people in  constant attendance at Gibsons Wharf.  Ihe First Prize of $1,000 went lo Kathy Kcnnie ol Sechelt who  collected her prize for landing a 14 lb ft 0/ doghsh.  The Second Prize of $300 was won by Ralph Jones ol Gibsons  whose fish weighed in a 14 lbs. 6 o/. and ihe I hud Prize ol 5.2(10  went to Brian Fritsch of Gambier Island whose dogfish weighing  14 lbs. 4 oz. also won him thc trophy for the largesl dogl isli caught  by an angler under twelve years.  William Van Swieten of Langdale was spot-on with his estimate  of a total of 2,716 lbs. of dogfish being caught and as a result won  for himself a trip for two to Hawaii.  Hidden Weight winners were Don Morrison ol Gibsons; Paul  Sullivan of Hopkins; Kenneth Cambcll of Langdale: David  Barren of Hopkins; I. Gazeley of Langdale; Andy Spence of  Gibsons; Gary Anslow of Gibsons; Orvillc Shogan of Port  Mellon; Neil Ncilsen of Gibsons; Stan Ellis of Vancouver.  Onlookers were entertained throughout the day on the wharf by  Wakachoo Rivyoo and thc Barrelhouse Four. Highlights of thc  day will be televised on CKVU's Sports Page al 11 p.m on  Wednesday night.   [For 35 years the most widely read Sunshine Coast newspaper!  mmm The  Sunshine  Coast News, July 1, 1980  ���CNA  BLUE  RIBBON  AWARD  1978  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every  Tuesday, by Glassford Press Ltd.  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1V0  Phone 886-2622 or 886-7817  Pender Harbour enquiries, and all othere, If  no answer from 886 number* call 885-2770  Editorial Department: Production Department:  John Burnside  Ian Corrance  John Moore  Accounts Department:  M. M. Joe  Copyiettlng:  Mavis C. Christmas  Sonia Trudel  Nancy Conway  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Wondy-Lynne Johns  Canada $20 per year. $12 lor six months.  United Slates and Foreign. $24 per year.  Distributed Free lo all addresses on the Sunshine Coast  Advertising Department  Allan Crane  Fran Berger  ��CNA  School Board shenanigans  Something very odd seems to be going  on al thc School Board.  Al Thursday's meeting the Trustees  discussed with all sincerity their concern  lor dialogue between teachers, trustees and  the community, even to a suggestion that  such parent teacher advisory groups be  mandatory for each school. Superintendent Denley spoke with apparent  enthusiasm about the Chatelech Senate  and similiar groups at Pender and  Elphinstone.  Can these be the same people who have  decided privately, with no consultation  with parents to close down the music  programme at Chatelech and its feeder  elementary schools and to dismiss Mr.  Epp, the band teacher?  It doesn't make sense.  Obviously it wasn't just this reporter  who found reprehensible the secrecy and  the lack of any public discussion before  such a far-reaching decision was made.  More than sixty teachers crowded into the  board room and others stood outside to  protest the move and appeal to the  Trustees to re-instate the Music programme at Chatelech, Secheltand Roberts  Creek Elementary Schools and to re-assign  ihe teacher, Mr. Epp.  Mrs. Doris Fuller voiced the concerns of  the Sechelt Teachers Association that the  School Board would summarily terminate  a programme which contributed not only  to the educational needs ofthe students but  which enhanced the cultural needs of the  wider community. She emphasized the  importance of joy and beauty in our  children's lives, especially in a world  whlich is often frightening, seemingly so  full of horror and violence; of the  opportunity in school to learn skills which  will give the child pleasure for the rest of  his/her life; the importance of having our  children exposed to the whole specturm of  thc musical heritage of mankind rather  than just the current popular idiom, the  educational value in the discipline and  concentration necessary to play an  instrument,, and the satisfaction and sense  of achievement which comes from playing  together and rewards the effort expended.  All these ingredients spill over into other  school classes and which are essential to  successful living both at work and play.  The STA understands thc budgetary  pressures with which thc Board must live,  but feels the almost 50 children involved in  the Sechelt area is a large enough number  to be a valuable asset to their community  and that thc Board should seek ways and  means to encourage participation in the  Band programme. There are some  questions, as yet unanswered, to which  answers would seem to be due to thc  community at large and to the Sechelt  parents in particular.  1. Why the Superintendent's unsccming  haste to scrap the Band programme at  Chatelech and to dismiss Mr. Epp?  So hasty was he in fact that the original  motion which would have terminated not  only the Band programmes but the entire  music programmes in Sechelt and Roberts  Creek Elementary Schools had to be rewritten at Thursday's meeting in order to  convey the correct intent, and the notice of  dismissal was hand delivered to Mr. Epp  late at night following the May 29th Board  meeting. Although the amended motion  allows for the continuation of the Band  programme at Roberts Creek because in  1981 that school will feed to Elphinstone,  Superintendent Denley admitted when  questioned directly by the STA that he had  not yet consulted with Elphinstone as to  how those children could be taught.  2. Why was so important a programme  terminated without prior public discussion, at the very least with the parents  involved?  3. Are the Trustees sincere in their  exploration of ways and means to meet the  expressed desire of Sechelt for the  expansion of their junior secondary  school? If so, why would they support the  Superintendent's determination to close  down a programme at Chatelech and offer  boundary transfers to Elphinstone for the  students involved, thus diluting the quality  of programmes offered in Sechelt and  decreasing the enrolment?  While there may be valid reasons for the  whole exercise, none so far has emerged,  thus the suspicion remains���if everything  is fair and above board, why the secrecy  and the inept handling?  Maryanne West  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  i wtm W  FIVE YEARS AGO  Members of the Canadian Paper-  workers Union local 1119 voted  overwhemingly in favour of strike  action against Canadian Forest Products at Port Mellon. Canfor employees voted 85% in favour of the  strike, rejecting the company proposal  that no general wage increase be given  and that quarterly cost of living  adjustments be continued between  July 1975 and April 1976.  Construction of a new gravel plant  near Port Mellon, costing in excess of  five million dollars, is nearing completion. The plant, owned by Construction Aggregates Ltd., will provide  employment for 11 men who will be  transferring from other company  operations.  TEN YEARS AGO  Cases for court involving Regional  District bylaws will not be a matter for  board consideration but will continue  to be decided only by the Secretary-  Treasurer, legal counsel and whoever  is administering the bylaw.  Regional directors are still battling  with provincial authorities over whether Francis Peninsula is an island or part  of the mainland.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  Gibsons new municipal hall will be  officially opened on Saturday by Hon.  Dan Campbell, Minister of Municipal  Affairs. The new hall, which cost about  $34,000 has been in use for the last  month and gives the clerk, staff and  councillors more room for themselves  and for handling delegations.  Possibilities of increased attendance  at Sechelt School District schools from  Port  Mellon to  Egmont  has school  trustees wondering about the future.  At Monday's meeting, it was anticipated that there could be an  increase of 12 students at Egmont with  possible increases at other points  including the Gibsons area.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  Kathy Holland, Joyce Inglis, Jean  Mason, Elaine Emerson, Pat Wilson  and Janet Swanson were candidates  for Gibsons July 1 Mermaid Queen.  July 1 celebration events will include a  big parade, sports events at Kinsmen  Park and an open air dance in the  evening in the Super-Valu parking lot.  B.C. Telephone Co. will use all  numberal telephone numbers in places  scheduled for dial telephone service in  the future. The new system, which will  have seven-digit numbers, will be  introduced in Sooke, Whonnock,  Gibsons and Sechelt.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  Approximately $700 will be spent  this year in advertising the beauties  and fine points of the community of  Sechelt, according to a decision made  at the Board of Trade meeting Monday.  The Pender Harbour Board of Trade,  at the instigation of Mrs. J.L. Jermaine,  will attempt to have the Columbia  Coast Mission "carry out a promise  made many years ago". Mrs. Jermaine  accused the management of St. Mary's  Hospital of "shortsighted policy" and  stated that "lack of cooperation" has  led to discontent among the staff.  Coast New editorials deplored the  hysterical tone of Mrs. Jermaine's  complaints and pointed out that  without St. Mary's the nearest medical  facilities to Pender Harbour are in  Sechelt.  Rivers Inlet, 1920's. The Goose Bay Cannery had been built on a site  close to the mouth of the main inlet. Some ten canneries operated in this  inlet year after year. Salmon did not tangle in the fishermen's linen nets.  Small fish went through; large ones did not gill. Over a thousand  fishermen and as many shore workers travelled to this one inlet alone  each season to catch and process the renowned red sockeye. Later,  introduction of the "tangle" net tended to overcatch the runs. More  significantly, though, logging along the streams of Owikeeno Lake  began a devastation of spawning beds. The Department of Fisheries'  answer to the problem has been to close this last remaining inlet not  already closed to commercial boats. While Bristol Bay in Alaska  continues to yield enormous salmon runs, Canada has forced its  shrunken gill-net fleet to take to the high seas to contest for a once  bountiful resource that is rapidly declining to the vanishing point. Photo  courtesy Francis Stone, for some years Goose Bay Manager, and  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum. L.R.Peterson  j*Mk*���i  As a child of the forties, I  must confess that 1 am still  addicted to the large screen of  the movie house as opposed to  the smaller screens of our home  TV sets. 1 may be one ofthe few  people who still spends more of  his time watching the large  screen than he does watching  the small screen.  Of course, this has much to  do with the television bill of  fare and in particular do I have  a difficult time subjecting  myself to the crass and insistent  commercial messages wifti  which the bulk of television's  offerings are punctuated.' Let  me hasten to add that I am  aware that there quality offerings on television, some of  them blessedly without commercial messages, that I feel I  ought to watch. But I've lost the  habit of keeping track of what's  going on with the exception of  the occasional ice hockey  game.  On the other hand I go to  movies with the same happy  sense of aniticipation today as I  had when 1 used to go and line  up along with all of the other  children in Mauchline on a  Saturday afternoon to see the  Superman or cowboy serial  with a cartoon chaser. I am less  indiscriminate today than I was  in my early teens when part-  time work on the weekends  enabled me to go to every  change of program at the old  Abbey Cinema but I do go to  the movies and this week I am  in the middle of a real treat-  three consecutive movies that 1  wanted to see. The first two of  them did not disappoint and  the third one upcoming is, I  feel, a sure fire winner.  The first of the three was the  one for which I had the lowest  expectations. Heart Beat which  was being shown at the start of  thc week, is from a short and  uninspired novel by one Carolyn Cassady whose chief claim  to lame is that she was briefly  the lover of the late novelist  Jack Kerouac and thc wife of  Neal Cassady who was the  prototype for thc hero of some  of Kcrouac's books.  The book itself was a sad  little footnote at thc end of a  legend and I had no great  expectations ofthe move. I had  read and been marked by  Kerouac's besi book. On the  Road, soon after it came out  around 1956 and it was with  some of the curiousity of the  literary historian thai I had to  go see thc movie.  It was, for once, much better  than the book. They had drawn  from source material much  richer than just the litle book  that gave the film its name and  thc film purported to study the  relationships between Cassady.  Kerouac, and Cassady's wife  Musings  John Burnside  Slings & Arrows ��*  to  George Matthews  from a period during the  writing of On the Road to near  the end ofthe lives of Kerouac  and Cassady with Kerouac  heading for Florida, where he  died watching soap operas and  drinking beer, and Cassady  functioning as the driver of the  Merry Pranksters bus with  such new wave, for the sixties,  literary notables as Ken Kesey  and Tom Wolfe.  The film was lit by some  memorable moments and well  served by Sissy Spacek and  Nick Nolte. who played Cassady, in particular. 1 missed  the name of the young actor  who played Allen Ginsberg but  his contributions to the Film  though few, were memorable.  One such moment came when  Kerouac got a phone call that  the Ginsberg character had  been arrested.  "They'll put him in prison,"  said Kerouac.  "Naw," said Cassady, "he'll  just get famous, the poor son of  a bitch."  "What's wrong with fame,  Neal," demanded the aspiring  Kerouac.  "We all serve, Jack," said  Cassady rolling a joint, "but the  famous are called upon to serve  as examples." Grimly prophetic words since fame, or  notoriety,   killed   both   men  before they were out of their  forties.  The second of my three  must-see films this week was  Going in Style. It was a  charmingly unpretentious vehicle for three veteran actors.  George Burns. Lee Strasberg  and Art Carney. Thc story of  three senior citizens in New  York City who decided to rob a  bank because they had nothing  to lose but boredom and  poverty gave all three opportunities for quietly comic  acting of a high order and none  of t hem missed a beat along the  way.  It was without a doubt an  absolute delight from beginning to end. Sure it will appear  on the television screens shortly but I wouldn't want to have  missed it on the big screen sans  commercials.  The third film I am happily  anticipating once the weekly  ordeal ��Fputting the paper out  is behind mc. It is The Black  Stallion and I will confess to  being an absolute sucker for  any good animal flick that  comes along. From all accounts the movie is just first  class entertainment and contemplating seeing it I feel just  like the little kid who used to  clutch his threepenny piece and  set off early for the Saturday  matinees so that he would have  a place near the head ofthe line  and get the favoured front  seats.  A headline in the Entertainment section of last Sunday's Province tells us that  movies are facing disaster at the  box office. "We're not making  films that audiences what to  see," confides a Hollywood  mogul.  Well, somebody is and Tuesday night will see me sitting  somewh.'re near the front ofthe  Twilight Theatre eating my  popcorn���a North American  addition���and delighting in the  story of a boy and a horse on a  desert island. Television just  isn't the same and if that makes  me old-fashioned, so be it.  by George Matthews  Well it is isn't Canada Day  again, time to reflect a moment  on the glories and grandeur of  "our home and native land." I  begin these annual reflections  with an honest sigh of relief  that I wasn't born 50 miles  further south or for that matter  anywhere else.  Truly, the Creator has smiled  on the citizens of Canada.  Where on earth have the  accidents of climate and landscape converged so graciously?  Southern California you say?  Florida? Puerto Vollarta?  Hawaii? The Caribbean? The  Mediterranean? The South  Seas? New Zealand? Well,  other than those places I mean.  What about the kindness and  generosity of our people? Yes  the Russians are friendlier, the  Arabs more hospitable, the  Americans more homespun,  the British more witty, the  Japanese more polite, the  French more tasteful, the  Italians more cultured. But  aside from those, what a  marvelous people we are. We,  well, a harmless people, inoffensive, benign, nice.  Who could deny us our  strengths? We are inventive.  Didn't we design theAvro  Arrow? We have our intellectuals; the universities of the  United States are filled with  them. We have our entertainers; South California culture would collapse without  them. We have our great  politicians; the boards of  directors of eastern establishment corporations draw them  like flies from our Parliament.  We have culture; where else  could you find the Maritime  Squid Jigger's Jamboree or the  Riviere d'Loo Flapjack Festival?  What then does it mean to be  a member of this marvelous  society? It has been said that:  Canadian literature is morbid.  Canadians  have an  inflated]  respect for authority.  Canadian men are boring.  Canadian women are dowdy.  Canadians are just like Arne- '  ricans.  Canadians don't like to invest''  in their own country. j  Canadians   have   a   national ;  inferiority complex.  Don't you believe a word of '  it. Wc are a fine collection of  humanity and we deserve to be -  proud of ourselves this week. If:'  you don't think so, just observe ���  the cool calm and detached  manner in which your average-  British Columbia type Canadian accepts with characteristic ���  fatalism and humility, the long  ferry lines on July I. There are'���".  no  curses,  obscene gestures,'  nervous impatience, line crash-  ing,  fighting,  bickering or  anything else you might associate with just about any other '  normal human being on the  face of the earth. Your Canadian in the ferry line-up sits  patiently in his car sipping his  fourth Labatts Blue with the.--  dog's reSr end wedged in his'  face, his kids throwing up in the  backseat, his wife scatching her  sunburn, the temperature up to  about 35, and the car battery  going  dead  from  the radio  blaring.  What a magnificent  model of self-restraint.  The Texan in the next line  has just thrown a cigar butt on.  his hood, the Californian two;  cars back has just bounced a  football off the roof and two  Swedish teenagers are trying to  throw their frisbee in one of his  windows and out the other.  What does our noble Canadian  hero do? He sits in quiet and.  placid contemplation of his'  beer and lets not a snarl fall  from his tolerant lips.  Yes, we have much to be.  thankful for. good citizens, a  peaceful   government.   Not.  much in thc way of pestilence  or famine and thc CN Tower to  boot. You won't see us shooting  off fireworks  on  our  birthday, or showing off our  tanks and missiles or parading  around with our flags waving  or stitched to thc seats of our.  jeans.   We  arc  a  much  too:  modest people for such things.:  We much prefer a weekend at-:  the  campsite,  fishing at th?  lake,   hiking  with thc kids;  watching   the   softball  tour-:;  nament and sitting in line-ups:;  at the ferry.  In simple cele-I;  bration of our good fortune, ��  humble   moment  or two  to\  reflect upon our blessings anct-  perhaps wish our land a happyt;  birthday and just maybe a brieC;  but solemn prayer that those;  people   from  prairies stop:  coming out here to retire and'  spoiling it all for the rest of us;-  ���MM Letters to the Editor  Coast News, July 1, 1980  Lee's reasons for resignation  Editor:  My resignation from the  finance chair is the culmination of several items - as a  rookie director at the inaugural meeting December 1977,  despite provisions of the Municipal Act, the finance chair-  man told us "We are not  compelled to give you a copy  of the provisional budget", but  demanded a vote to pass same,  refusing to sign a blank cheque  I spent nine months and $1350  personal money to force inscription of directors rights  into S.C.R.D. bylaw No. 1, in  August 1978.  The same year as finance  chairman I brought in a tax  requisition reduction of 2%.  Arising from my opposition to  funding six more civil servants,  I was asked in early 1979 to  resign the finance chair which  I did. Director Hunter followed and racked up a 27.5%  increase. In December 1979,  chairman Nicholson, probably  nervous of the tax increase,  asked me again to take over  finance. I promptly drew up  planning to produce a 30% tax  decrease. I state my opinions:-  As a twice large majority  elected director, with seventeen months to serve with not a  single missed board meeting in  2% years, a results producer,  not the least being the  $750,000 tax saving at the  provincial level, known at the  federal level, holding positions  of trust in the lower mainland,  I simply could not envisage the  continuance of a regional  board where directors are  consistently shouted down, a  current worst in B.C. tax  requisition, and more on the  way, whereby a desire to cover  shortcomings or ignorance,  honest financial tax situation  disclosures are not the order of  the day, the sneering pronouncements and attitudes of  vice chairman Hunter, plus a  spate of protesting phone calls  and letters after receipt of tax  notices, made my opposition  to his chairmanship of the  board of the essence.  Checking the qualifications  for election to director or  chairman, able to control two  million dollars annual expend-  Divisive, hysterical, and blatantly biased  Editor:  Is this a sample of what  happens upon elimination of  the opposition? Certainly the  loss of the Peninsula Times has  had an immediate and disturbing impact on the community  as a whole, which is now  limited to a community newspaper that has established an  unenviable standard of mediocrity and inefficiency.  Canada Week is sponsored  by the Council for Canadian  Unity and provides Canadians  with a means to express pride in  their country by celebrating the  nation's birthday. This year  some 1,200 communities are  participating in events organized by public-spirited volunteers who believe Canada is the  greatest country in the world,  and who are willing to work  long and hard to ensure that we  remain unified and strong.  We volunteers here in Gibsons enthusiastically endorse  the ideals of Canada Week and  have worked hard to engender  pride in community and country. But obviously this pride  and enthusiasm is not shared  by the staff of the Sunshine  Coast News who have established a new low in total  indifference to an event which  may be a critical factor in the  survival of our country.  In the first place, you failed  to even print the Mayor's  Proclamation which was intended to set the stage for  Canada Week activities in  Gibsons. Then you were obviously too preoccupied to  print the paid advertisement  publicizing Canada Week activities. It was evident that you  had sufficient other lucrative  advertising to be concerned  with an advertisement concerning our national unity, but  which qualified for the lower  rate purportedly reserved for  non-profit, community organizations.  Then, the final insult came  with the editorial which made  passing reference to Canada  Week in the most divisive and  despondent terms as an integral  part of a hysterical attack on  the Prime Minister and Government who "stole" power in  the last election. Notwithstanding your blatantly biased views,  this is still (and pray God  always will be!) a democracy  and the Prime Minister and  Government were elected by  democratic process, a luxury  denied in many countries of the  world.  Thank God for a reasoned  and patriotic voice like that of  Bill Edney who devoted his  Shop Talk column to the  meaning and events of Canada  Week. If it hadn't been for him,  the residents of Gibsons and  surrounding area would have  been subjected to a total news  blackout courtesy of the Sunshine Coast News. The 1978  Blue Ribbon Award newspaper  now qualifies for the 1980 Rag  of the Year Award.  J.D. Dickson  Chairman  Canada Week Committee  Plea for conservation response  Editor:  I imagine that there are a lot of  people thinking that the commercial fisherman is greedy and  wants the fish for himself. Well  that's far from true. He certainly depends on the fish to make  his living. But so do a lot of  other people when you stop  and add things up, or stop and  count in yourself maybe.  But it "hits home" with us a  lot faster as to where our fish  are disappearing to! It's not  hard to add 2 and 2 together  and come up with Fishing  Derbies. They are an utter  waste. I know your first  thought is they do a lot of good  making money for charities  and advertising, etc., but it's the  fish that are being exploited to  do all this. So when you have a  couple  thousand   boats  out  Tsoh-Nye parents grateful  Editor:  Re: Parents Day at Tsoh-Nye  On June 1st, a group of  parents made a trip up to  Deserted Bay. They were met at  Egmont and made the rest of  the trip tjy boat.  The whole day was the most  wonderful experience with  Dave Newland, Greg Miller  and Jamie Dixon (at the helm),  pointing out points of interest,  i.e., Indian paintings on cliffs.  We were all so impressed  with the camp itself. These  children have the greatest  opportunity, that we all wish  we'd had with these wonderful  people (the whole staff).  Thank you Tsoh-Nye for  giving my son something to  remember and help him, his  marks are better because of  being there.  Keep up the great work.  "A Grateful Parent"  P.S. Jamie:  Sorry I sat on your doughnuts!  there chasing a poor fish so you  can win a prize, add up how  many are being killed just for  ^hat "a prize."  The Fishing Industry should  not be treated as a game. It's  time we all worked together to  conserve our fish before it's too  late. Start now by helping to  "Ban the Fishing Derbies."  I can only hope other areas  will give the same response and  support that our community  has given by leading the way.  Marie Reid  Garden Bay  Pender Harbour  iture of our money, there are  none other than residential.  Disqualifications, are not to  be financially involved with  the municipality, not to have  been criminally convicted or  imprisoned during the last five  years, not an undischarged  bankrupt, and not insane  (presumably certified), without apprenticeship, job aptitude, the people confer  instant quasi judicial status  and importance, and a bit of  income.  I fall to wondering if I would  hire someone under similar  circumstances to run my life,'  and fortunes, or even a hot dog  stand.  Finally, I commend the two  directors, Harrison and Stelck  who recognizing the situation,  gave me unstinting support. I  also thank you Mr. Editor for  your unstinting provision of  time, ink, and paper whilst I  was finance chairman. The  public owe you.  Sincerely,  Charles Lee,  Director, Area "C"  Sunday  closing  Editor:  May I be permitted, through  the avenue of your valuable  journal, to bring to the attention of all concerned, the  proposed Bill before the legislature, "The Sunday Shopping  Act", known us Bill 8.  This bill, as it is presently  proposed, makes no provision  for minorities I perhaps this has  been overlooked by the Attorney General's Department),  and it is with concern that I  express myself on behalf of  those who will be effected  adversely, were such a Bill to  be voted.  It may be worthy of note  that the Province of Ontario's  "Act to Regulate Holiday  Closing for Retail Business"  known as Bill 5, docs make-  provision for those who observe a day other than Sunday.  By including a section in the  Act, so that when a business  establishment is closed on  Saturday, it may be open for  business on Sunday, the Ontario Act, Bill 5, is much to be  preferred over British Columbia's Bill 8, set out as it is,  with no consideration for the  rights of the minority.  Couldn't we in British Columbia do the same?  Yours truly,  C. Drieberg  Support  requested  Editor:  To help perpetuate our  Salmon runs, we announce  cancellation of our 14th annual Salmon Derby.  There will be Draw Prizes  instead, for this year, and we  solicit your support.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary  to St. Mary's Hospital.  Gratitude  Editor:  The G K Care Centre Auxiliary wish to express their  gratitude for the enthusiastic  support ofthe whole community in making the GRAN-E-  THON so successful in raising  funds for the intermediate care  centre.  Special mention is due to Bill  Malyea for a fine job as Master  of Ceremonies, the Grannys,  (including the male ones) who  walked, the R.C.M.P., Ambulance Service and the people  who made it all possible by  pledging their dollars.  It is theenthusiasm of people  such as yourselves that will  make the intermediate care  centre a real asset to our  community.  Thank you all,  Margaret Wheeler  Co-ordinator  Library clarification  Editor:  As Chairman ofthe Gibsons  Public Library Association, I  feel that I should clarify a  possible misunderstanding in  the June 24th issue ofthe Coast  News.  In the Port Mellon News  article, it was mentioned that  the Gibsons Library received a  number of books from the  closure of the Port Mellon  Public Library but that we were  uncertain as to their destiny. To  clarify "the uncertainty as to  their destiny": the Gibsons  Public Library has a major  move pending to larger quarters, at which time these books  will be a welcome addition to  our-shelves.  We are very grateful for the  donation of these books and  wish to thank those responsible  for our receiving these quality  books.  Yours truly.  Norm Peterson  Home  Cooking  We bake our own goodies  f  Capuchino  & Espresso  (other coffees soon!)  Panasonic  CENTRE  on the Sunshine Coast.  C#tat  (HUtf  QiaiONS  ��MtI7  -    fl* Dock  Cowrie S1..06  SECHELT  wtna  This Week's  DINNER SPECIALS  Monday: Tacos, Burritos, Enchiladas & Salad  Tuesday: Honey lemon Chicken, Corn on the  Cob, Mashed Potatoes, Salad  Wednesday: Spinach TofuPie, Tomato Rice,  Salad  Thursday: Lasagna, Garlic Bread, Salad  Friday: Perogies, Cabbage Rolls  Saturday: Beef Stroganoff, Salad  Sunday: Sweet & Sour Meatballs, Rice, Salad  ENTERTAINMENT ON FRIDAY  AND SATURDAY!  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Mon. ��� Thurs: Fri. & Sat:  6:30 am - 10 pm 6:30 am - 12 midnight  Sunday: 6:30 am ��� 8 pm  1886-7244   Marin* Drive Gibson. Landing'  Super\&lu  SUNNYCREST CENTRE  Better ���������Kbu Bet  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Quality Meats  Prices Effective: Wed. - Sat. 2nd - 5th  Don't forget we are closed July 1st  GOVT. INSPECTED ��� UTILITY GRADE  turKGys Asstusizss ib. oo  WHILE STOCKS LAST      NO RAINCHECKS  GOVT. INSPECTED - WHOLE OR SHANK PORTION  smoked picnic ��, 79*  CANADA GRADE   M BEEF  prime rib roasts*       ��* '2.49  GOVT. INSPECTED - UTILITY GRADE - FROZEN  roasting chickens ��. 99*  REGULAR  bulk weiners ,*.88*  Fresh Produce  B.C. Grown Canada #1  P.U. urown uanaaa ni ������^k <t��        **^' "J   Will 16 _   _ a  cherries       ,b. 79    potatoes     �� 15  B.C. Grown Canada #1  Grocery Value  Super Valu  margarine  454 Gram Tub  Foremost  ice cream  2 Litre Ctn.  ft     Aylmer Fancy  tomato juice   480z. TmS  Kadana  $1.99   coffee  1 lb. Pkg.  $2.69  detergent powder*2.39  bathroom tissue    1.48  6 Litre Size  6 Roll Pkg.  McLarens  neiii* ^   _ _        McLaren  tomato ketchup   *i.49   relish  32 oz. Bottle  Super Valu  bean & pork  796 ml Tins  Kelloggs  :orn flakes  Sweet Green  |t>     Aylmer Choice Whole  tomatoes  28 oz. Tins  While bwan *.   m      f\f\  s1.19   paper towels      *l.iiy  Baked Goods  Oven Fresh  Oven Fresh  cinnamon  buns    Pkg  Pkg  ol f  cracked  n.Uy bread45,  454 gm  2/$1.59  utmmmmWm mmm  wmm  wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  Coast News, July 1, 1980  BREAKING POINT  I have seldom felt such a basic  antipathy for anyone as I feel;  for Cragg. But maybe he'll calm;  down a bit when he gets the  liquor worked out of his  system. I resolve to try and  tough it out. They have already  hired another cat-hooker and it  is getting too near Christmas to  quit.  Monday morning draws  rainy and forbidding. Clouds  droop over the valley like grey  canvas with a billion holes in it.  The temperature has dropped  and a nagging wind blows  steadily. Nasty weather for dim  prospects. We begin to strip the  spar-tree, loading the blocks  and straps on the donkey's  deck; hooking the guylines up  to a lug on the back runner.  Cragg seems just as owly as  ever, snarling orders and  insults as he barges about. Even  in casual conversation, his  voice is harsh and sarcastic. I  take pains to keep out of his  way as much as possible.  Laserek is technically in charge  but he seems to be letting the  surly straw-boss usurp much of  his authority.  Soon, we are ready to move.  One of the cats rattles up,  hooks on to the small yarder  and drags it about 1000 yards  along the muddy road to the  next setting. A freshly-topped  fir nakedly against the sky,  awaiting our ministrations.  When the donkey has been  backed into place and tied-  down, Laserek dons his belt  and spurs. He walks up the spar  rapidly in the now-pouring rain  to hang the pass-block and  string the light line used to hoist  the heavier fittings into place.  Part of my job as chaser is to  send these items up to him and  relay his shouted signals by  hand to the engineer. Thankfully, Cragg is out of the way  for the moment, stringing line  and notching stumps for the  guylines.  Laserek's first task is to bark  three equidistant areas around  the tree where he can spike the  Pages  from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  blocked steel plates on which  the guylines will rest. He  accomplishes this in short  order, I send him the plates and  he nails them into position. I  begin to send him the guylines  one by one, chaining them  about eight feet from the end so  he can work the cable-eyes  around the spar and shackle  them slop-noose fashion to  their own bights. The wind has  risen whipping the rain about. 1  don't envy Laserek, 120 feet up  that pole and totally exposed to  the elements.  He toils away like a monkey-  on-a-stick in the lashing downpour. The foul weather is  beginning to fray Laserek's  ���.emper. He has some difficulty  with the final guyline and  begins to curse steadily. The  topping-axe, suspended by a  rope from his climbing-belt,  swings back and forth like a  pendulum in the wet gusts. This  serves to incense him further.  'Heads up!" he shouts. "Don't  need this bitch no more.'' He  ets the axe go and it comes  lissing down through the rain  on the brush with a thud.  'Send that goddam bull-block  strap up."  I do as he says. The thick  strap from which the huge  mainline-block must hang,  goes around the tree below the  guylines, its eyes joined by a  giant shackle. For some reason,  it has been made unusually  short. This spartree is considerably bigger in girth than the last  and Laserek cannot quite get  the eyes to meet. "What kinda  goddam farmer made this  whore?" he fumes. "Take her  the Christ back down and send  up my axe again! I'll make the  bastard fit!"  The offending strap and  shackle come rushing back to  the ground. I retrieve the axe  and start tying it to the pass-  chain. "Never mind screwing  WANTED  ������������������I  "Hm, I hear they need men for the"  MR. ROBERT'S  CREEK CONTEST  Fame i fortune can buyouts! match wits, talent, personality,  physique- A zany, fun contest done "creek" style  ALL VOU NEED IS A LOT OF IMAGINATION  & A GOOD SENSE OF HUMOUR!!  PHONE DIANNE 886-2087 FOR DETAILS  MORE ENTRANTS FOR THE  HIGGLEDY  PIGGLEDY PARADE  DECORATE YOUR BIKE. GOAT. YOURSELF  Phone Peg ��� 885-3537  TEAMS FOR THE  PUSHBALL  TOURNAMENT  GET A GROUP TOGETHER  ENTRY FEE {10.00  Phone David ��� 885-9240  HERE'S VOUR CHANCE TO SHOW OFF VOUR GOODS  BAKING CONTEST  3 CATEGORIES - PIES. CAKES, SPECIALITIES  Phone Sue - 885-9572 to enter  (���  PET SHOW  2 CATEGORIES - FARM ANIMALS, PETS  Phone Ron -8853537for info.  (SOAPBOX DERBY)  I Entry Forms at Seaview Market ./  c  CRAFTS FAIR  .-5377/  Phone Cindv - 886-9437 or Marianne - 885  ROBERTS  CREEK DAZE  July 11 & 12  ��� COMPLETE SCHEDULE OF EVENTS IN NEXT WEEK'S ISSUE  around!" hollers Laserek. "Just  jump in the bloody chain and  bring her up to me." The  command takes me aback. I  have a profound fear of heights  reinforced by a horrific experience in an earlier camp. I even  recall mentioning my phobia to  Laserek when I took over the  job. But the hooktender, in a  foul mood by now, seems  determined to put me on the  spot. Briefly, 1 consider swallowing my fear and abeying  him but a sense of indignation  stops mc. I am getting paid to  unhook logs, not go up spar-  trees, especially when there is  no real need. "Look" I hedge  desperately, "can't I just tic it  onT  "Come on, shit-for-guts.  gimme that bloody thing!"  snarls a scornful voice from  behind mc. I don't know how  long Cragg has been standing  there but he pushes by me now.  grabbing the axe from my  hand. As I watch wretchedly,  damming my cowardice, the  detestable rigging-slinger  wraps the chain around his  butt, gives the engineer the  high-sign and carries the axe  back up the tree to Laserek.  Cragg says something that is  blurred by the wind and the  hooker laughs harshly, i have  little doubt that it concerns me.  Laserek knocks some bark  off, manages to get the strap  around and the rest of the  rigging-up proceeds without  incident. But I am still stinging  with humiliation at quitting-  time. Although nothing further  has ben said, I suspect I may  have lost face beyond the point  of no return.  That night, I come within an  inch of turning in my time.  Ronnie Gannon talks me out of  it. "Hell, man, it's too close to  shutdown. You'll have to wait  six-weeks for your pogey.  Laserek's an okay guy. He ain't  the kind who's going to hold it  against you."  "I don't know,". I .say.  "Having  that  bastard  Cragg  For all your Carpets  IT ���  around seems to be turning him  ornery. I guess he's still chewed  up about his old lady, too." It is  certainly one of the least-  compatible woods-situations I  have ever found myself in but  Ronnie is right about the  pogey. And I have an illogical  compulsion to somehow try  and redeem myself in Laserek's  eyes.  The rain lets up during the  night but by the following  morning, it is splattering down  again. I pull on my damp boots  in the crummy, determined to  work like hell, despite the  weather. It is a doomed endeavour from the start. Laserek  has never complained about  my chasing before. Now he  hangs around the landing,  criticizing nearly every move I  make. At the same time, Cragg,  like thc obnoxious baboon he  is, howls insults at me from thc  brush. They have got me in a  squeeze-play and I begin to  crack under the double barrage.  I stick it out until about  eleven o'clock but the harassment continued undimished.  Finally, I can endure no more  of it. "Pull them goddam logs  up further!" growls Laserek for  at least the fortieth time.  "Don't leave the bastards  there."  "You'd better go ahead and  do the sonofabitch yourself!" I  tell him angrily. I grab my  lunch-bucket from the donkey  and head off down the road. It  is the first time I have actually  walked off a job. Under the  hurt and the knowledge that I  have let them put the run on  me, is a clean feeling of release  from insufferable bondage. I  am done with them.  Cinch Finnegan, my bibulous ex-colleague, is hooking  up a cat-turn with his new  partner as 1 strom past. He gets  the picture right away. "See ya  on the skidroad, kid" he rasps  jovially.  "Yeah, sure" I mutter distractedly. Right now, 1 just  want to get the hell away from  this camp and everyone in it. 1  kick on through the mud-  puddles in the unremitting  downpour. About halfway  down the hill, I run into 11)?  super, coming up in his jeep?  Stubbornly declining his offer  of a lift, 1 tramp furiously on  through the deluge until I reach  the camp and Gabby Snell'si  time-office.  A few hours later, I am  rattling towards Squamish on  the afternoon train, leaving  obsessed Laserek and insufferable Danny Cragg behind  me; fed up to the very teeth with  loggers and logging. I will not  work in the woods again for  more than seven years.  m^Lm mWy-JmmV-m     .  "X^Bn  At the Twilight  The filmed versions of two  renowned story tellers form  the entertainment hill of fare  ul the Twilight Theatre this  week.  Wednesday through Satur-  dlty, July 2-5. ihe movie Is little  Miss Marker, from one of  Damon Runyon's best-known  lules. Set in 1934, il centres on  a hardhearted, tightflsted  bookie known us Sorrowful  Junes. Wilh some trepidation  Jones accepts as a security  marker the daughter of one of  his down and oul customers.  When Ihe father (nils to return  he finds himself (he unlikely  guardian of a solemn six-year  old, winningly played hy Sara  Stimson. Sorrowful Jones is  played hy that great sad sack,  Walter Malhuu. Jones and his  little charge gel involved with  a mobster and a Long Island  socialite, played by Tony  Curtis and Julie Andrews respectively. Other well-known  names in Little Miss Marker  are Lee Grant and Bob New-  hart.  The other story-teller whose  work is featured this week is  Isaac Bashevis Singer. Hie  Magician of Lublin is from a  Singer novel and is the story of  Yasha Mazur a master of  illusion. Wilh his assistants, his  equipment, and a small menagerie he travels through the  countryside of turn ol the  century Poland amazing thc  credulous villagers with his  skill. It is a story of mysticism  and the production features  elegant sets, beautiful colour  photography and a fine background score.  The unusual cast of this  unusual tale includes Alan  Arkin as the magician with  Valerie Perrine, Shelley Winters, and Louise Fletcher in  supporting roles. The Magician of Lublin will be shown at  the Twilight Theatre Sunday  through Tuesday, July 6-8.  Skelly calls for  Canadian  merchant marine  OTTAWA Ray Skelly. New  Democrat MP for Comox-  Powell River, today called on  the federal government to  adopt a four-point program  that would create a Canadian  merchant marine fleet.  In a letter to Transport  Minister Jean-Luc Pepin.  Skelly said: "If effective legislation were introduced an  estimated 4(>.(HH) jobs in shipping and related industries  would be created land I a  significant portion of the $3.5  billion annually lost to this  country through using vessels  registered outside would make  an important difference in our  balance of payments."  He culled for:  *   repatriation  of Canadian  ships   now  operating  under  foreign   flags   lo   form   the  nucleus of a Canadian fleet;  * adoption of the United  Nations Conference on Trude  und Development regulations  for trading partners, insuring  that at least 40 per cent of  Canadian goods are carried on  Canadian ships;  * restrictions on Canadian*  coastal and intercoastal trade  to Canadian flag ships built in  this country;  * guarantees that all minerals,  petroleum and associated  services in the Arctic are  carried on Canadian registered ships.  Skelly said: "Canada has a  deep sea fleet of 185 ships, of  which 111 sail under foreign  flags of convenience. In fact,  Canada has only four ships  registered here that are now  fully dedicated to deep sea  shipping. Ships registered outside the country are generally  built outside the country and  do not pay Canadian taxes or  employ Canadian crews."  ALAN ARKIN  LOUISE FLETCHER VALERIE PERRINE  SHELLEY WINTERS  Restricted Warning: Some Nudity and  Suggestive Scenes. B.C. Director  I  ZZIQXXEP  EUiiiLihuni 's  4   Astrology  by Rae Ellingham  Week commencing July 1.  General Notes: Action planet  Mars is about to leave Virgo  after a lengthy stay in that sign.  There's just a few days left to  finish those projects started  last May. Mars will focus our  energies on fresh activities  later this month.  Venus, planet of love, affection, sharing and compromise  becomes 'stationary' next Saturday promising a highly romantic weekend of much  warmth and understanding.  ARIES (March 21-Aprll 19)  Last chance to channel  excess energy into employment matters or personal  projects requiring hard work.  Relations with those sharing  daily duties become less competitive. It's time to say you're  sorry to person at the office or  jobsite. Any inflammatory  health condition begins to  subside. Letters, phone calls  speak of love, romance and  affection next weekend.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Busy activities involving  speculation, risks, children or  artistic pursuits slow down at  last. Social life, pleasures and  amusements become subdued.  It's time to prepare yourself for  the increased physical exertion which lies ahead. Urge  to buy attractive, quality items  is strong next weekend. Surprise gifts and packages are  being wrapped just for you.  GEMINI (May 21-Iune 21)  Venus moves forward in  your sign for another six  weeks. It's a summer to  remember for increased popularity, romance, getting what  you've always wanted. June 6.  7,8 birthdays can't help falling  in love this month whether  they're attached or not. Meanwhile recent domestic noise or  tension begins to die down.  Rental or real estate battle  ceases.  CANCER (June 22-Iuly 22)  Neighbourhood disputes or  confrontations are due to end.  It's time to phone someone  who lives nearby and suggest  fair settlement. Those of you  shaken by recent traffic violation have learnt valuable  lesson. More peaceful short-  distance communications are  on summer agenda. Venus  spotlights mystery, intrigue,  secrets, doubtful friendships,  forbidden relationships.  LEO (luly 23-Aug. 22)  Recent wrangling over  money, possessions, rights of  ownership is now clarified.  Long-standing dispute with  local retailer is solved. Obstinate demand for quality  service pays off. Your favourite bank teller is all smiles  again. Venus brings new  acquaintances, happy association with community group.  VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 221  Action planet Mars leaves  your sign July II. Last chance  to tackle personal project with  memorable burst of strength  und courage. Others will be  glad to find you less selfish and  more co-operative. There'll be  fewer day-to-day disagreements. Venus places you in  favourable spot for promotion  or choice assignments. Falling  in love with the boss may  become big problem.  LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)  Energy planet Mars enters  your sign next week heralding  the start of a new, two-year life  cycle of fresh activities and  challenges. Last chance to  check last-minute details,  plans, behind-the-scenes arrangements. Venus' position  coincides with happier longdistance developments, more  favourable educational pursuits. Strong affection for  someone wiser than yourself  may necessitate changes in  travel itinerary.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)  Dispute with local officials,  frustration over regional red-  tape ends sooner than expected. Looks like you'll win long-  running battle with neighbourhood group. Childish feud with  acquaintance is now best forgotten. Expect less opposition  to summer pluns, hopes and  wishes. Loved one's spending  habits need checking during  next ten days. Someone close  receives embarrassing number  of surprise gifts later this  month.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  Dec. 21)  Expect to be on friendlier  terms with boss, superior,  person who determines direction of your career or job.  Wise move is to make peace  with older authority figure.  Relations with others are suspiciously perfect for two  weeks. You'll wonder why  loved one is helpful, cif  operative, determined to  please but there's no catch.  Casual companionship becomes hot romance Saturday  night.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-  Ian. 19  Desire to voice your beliefs  and philosophical standpoint  becomes less urgent. Expect  fewer differences of opinion  with so-called experts and  professional know-alls. Disagreements originating in faraway place are settled. JotH  scene conditions are happiest  yet. Infatuation with coworker reduces tension, eases  the load.  AQUARIUS  (Jan.   20-Feb.  18)  Arguments linked to close  associate's financial situation  now become less frequent. It's  pointless to fight over loved  one's handling of shared resources. Banker, money lender is no longer in Ihe mood to  question decisions regarding  insurance, taxes, alimony  matters. Social activities,  romantic opportunities are  best yet. More Aquarians fall  in love this month than any  other sign.  PISCES (Feb. 19-March. 20)  Relations wilh everyday  associates improve rapidly.  Fights, disagreements which  have lasted for months are  resolved amicably. Competitor acknowledges defeat und  withdraws quietly. Domestic  situation is more loving, peaceful for the next Iwo weeks. It's  a perfect time to select quality,  decorative items for the home.  Th8 Hunter Gallery  Open: \i<m  WATERBEDS and )  CUSTOM DRAPES j  Complete Line ol Samples  daniadown quilts  Back in Stock!  Feather U Polyester  PILLOWS  Oum Ii Klagi, lr��Bi ��f mf  0��*  wllk    al  edspreads "\  OQuUti  Ihimliui   I  ��wiwm   J  SPECIAL  WATERBED SHEETS  ��25, '48.95  STSL M5.95 wmmmmmmmmmmm  Off the shelf    i  Coast News, July 1, 1980  An accessible writer  by lohn Moore  As this country celebrates  another birthday, (we're none  of us getting any younger),  there could hardly be a better  time to give some seriousl  thought to its future.  If you need some food for|  that thought, I would certainly  recommend you pick up a  copy of Visions 2020, fifty  Canadians in Search of a  Future", a collection of essays,  observations and poems by  fifty Canadians looking fifty  years into the future, edited for  the Canadian Forum magazine  hy Stephen Clarkson. and  published in paperback by  Hurtig Publishers II2.95).  Ihe contributors to Visions  2020 arc politicians and pocts.i  editors and educators, publishers and painters and journalists from across the country.  Their points of view and  predictions vary as widely asi  thc geography of the country!  they inhabit. Speculating on  such subjects as the obsessive  Cunudiun love/hate relationship with the U.S., and its  possible outcome, the wprld  scene und Canada's place in it,  the future of the domestic  political, social and economic  structure of the country, the  liberation of women and men  und the impuct of technology,  they could hurdly do other-'  wise.  One of the most interesting  uspects of reading Visions  2020 now. is that it was  published in I970. With a  decade of perspective cutting  into the fifty-year projection,  many of thc trends discussed  have taken new direction  reversed themselves, accelerated or petered out.  A case in point is William  Ready's short essay: "Publishing in Cunudu: Its Death and  Resurrection." In 1970 Ready  was hailing the demise of the  book us we know it:  "There will be a steadily  increasing store of print on  microfilm of all kinds, from  which books, pamphlets,  sheets can be pulled to fulfil a  single need or an overall  depiand. and when these arc  done with they can be as  disposable as newspapers or  paper towels, or become as  handsome as coffee-table  books or art forms. Il does not  mutter: the record is safe,  ready lo rise again into print  whenever needed."  No one could be more  enthusiastic than myself about  the quantum leap in the  technology of knowledge rep-  resenieil by microfilm libraries  and computers. However,  Ready's enthusiasm for a limitless vista of disposable/retrievable knowledge now has  to be tempered with ten years  of experience wilh such systems, their strengths and their  weaknesses.  In the first place, the book,  for all its terrible fragility, has  demonstrated u remarkable  resilience. The burning of the  great Library of Alexandria  during   Caesar's  invasion  of  ALUMINUM  WOODEN I  CONVERSION  WINDOWS  Auto Glass  FRAMED I  CUT MIRRORS  niEmium  Egypt was a major tragedy for  the continuity of human knowledge, yet centuries later the  poems of Sappho were being  pieced together on bits of  papyrus that had been recycled, used as grocery lists  and memoranda, and eventually wound up in a garbage  dump.  Microfilm, while it vastly  reduces the amount of space  needed in which to store  knowledge, must, like books,  be maintained in a controlled  environment, preserved from  the effects of light, heat and  water and film has an appreciably shorter natural lifespan than paper. Computers  too, have their problems, asj  the recent events at NORAD]  have demonstrated with terrifying emphasis. When a four-!  hit "chip" can factionalize a  believable nuclear attack  spontaneously, it raises serious  questions about the value of  vital knowledge stored and  retrieved by such a system.  In ten years, the world has  discovered it is energy-poor.  Suppose, just for one generation all human knowledge  was stored electronically,  supplemented by throwaway  printouts. If, for whatever  reason, the power should  someday go out, the disposable printouts will make good  kindling to light the fires in our  caves.  According to Ready, "The  book has been all too permanent in the past, costing too.  much, indisposable, indigestible, a relic rather than aj  reality." And, "The old book is|  gone; people now read only!  what they want to, emit find  anywhere else..." That may be  so, but it presumes that they  will always have the choice  and given the vulnerability of  electronic media, both to  break down and to control and  exploitation by special interest  groups, 1 wouldn t start iignt-  ing my cigars with pages from  Mill's On Liberty just yet.  "Publishing in the old days  was an expensive business,"  Ready says, celebrating the  mushroom-like, growth of:  small presses and shoestring  publishing houses that has  occurred in Canada over the  past twenty years. Again, he's  only half right: the growth of  small independent publishers  is reason for this country to be  proud, an edge in the freedom  of information that is essential  to a working democracy.  Ready's suggestion that this  publishing industry is supported or "fed by a demand  Canadian", as he puts it with  rhetorical flourish, is illusory.  Publishing on any scale is still  an expensive business, as many  of these small houses have  discovered and one would be  hard pressed to find a single  such enterprise, even among  those who, like Vancouver's  Talonbooks. have succeeded  in establishing a considerable  reputation, that is supported  by its own sales. The small  publishers of this country are  funded by the federal government through Ihe Canada  Council, and should that government become opposed to  the freedom of information or  merely tight-fisted, it can pull  the financial rug out from  under the Canadian publishing  industry at will.  To his credit, Ready was  aware of this danger ten years  ago: "Somehow or other, the  big machines have to be  controlled, or the texts, the  news, the information will be  geared as ever and we shall not.  be free -or, worse, we shall not  know it."  Ready mentions the danger  that "this grand spouting found  may be taken over by the,  establishment", but neglects toj  mention a subtler form of  erosion...Once you "succeed"  and cease to be the underdog,  you often become, by process  of elimination, the establishment. Ready's own example  couldn't have been better  chosen:  "Those few Canadian publishing houses that have survived the years have done so  by playing safe, except for a  few like McClelland & Stewart  who have taken a chance and  risked their necks." Ten years  later, McClelland and Stewart  has cut back on its publication  by Joy Graham  In "Crossing The Rubicon",  you burn your bridges, and it is  that title which Audrey Thomas gave to her premiere  reading of a short story to be  published in July's issue of  Saturday Night magazine.  We as listeners, are not sure  if the I of the story is the  author, but certainly the eye of  a very skilled writer, one who  understands her own past, is  comfortable with it, and is  willing to share the private  moments ��� ones to which we  can all relate.  At the Ides of Valentine's  Day, a Friday 13th, preparing  for her daughter's party, we  feel a sense of foreboding.  "Love me", says the Candy  Heart the Mother pops into  her mouth. But she finds Ihe  candy is no longer sweet, us it  was in her youth. It has a bitter  taste, the tang of a love  triangle, of an old menage a  trois, a relationship which  can't continue. "She had forgotten how long his legs are.  and how fast he walks." She  can no longer keep pace with  this ex-lover.  Thomas shows us how it is to  be the lesser angle of such a  triangle.  Back as a child again, she  of poetry and other "prestige"  publications and the author of  Firespill. a commercial potboiler disaster novel, is the  firm's golden-haired boy. Success may be the greatest  danger of them all.  Ready's essay is a little over  three pages long, and I've  written as much if not more in  commenting on it. Like I said,  if you want something to read  to get you thinking about the  future of this country. Visions  2020 is it. All for now.  recalls scratching declarations  of abiding love into her wooden desk with u nib pen, later  erasing them with sand paper;  and now watching her daughter erusing the sume attestations written in pen, all over  her arms.  In u style which is typical of  Thomas, we find an analysis  and play on words. She explains that pandora could  mean golden pain, or pain lost.  She submits us to a French  lesson, appropriate enough,  because one third of the story  is sel in Montreal where she  meets her ex-lover. When he  refuses to admit that he misses  her, she crosses the street on  the Arret sign, und when she is  miraculously across he yells "I  miss you. you hitch"... She  doesn'l look buck, we ure told.  Hut we do.  The second purl of the  reading at the Arts Centre on  Sat. night, I found more  relaxing, and with thc havy  rain falling on ihe roof, il was a  good night for a story telling.  There was a sense of conspiracy with the story Thomas  recalls in a seihi-uutobiogruph-  ieul account of her first romance, set in the Adirondac  mountains of New York State.  In a chapter from her book  Songs My Mother Taught Me.  we meet her sister, and her  evangelical Aunt Hetty, the  type who insists on saying  grace over chopped egg sandwiches, at u picnic, who weurs  sensible shoes, und with a  flypaper voice udmonishes,  'You're not really hungry until  you can eat u cold potuto."  When thc two sisters usk to  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday 2-4p.m.  Wednesday  2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  BACK IN PRINT!  An illustrated history of Gibson's Landing and the "Sunshine Coast"  THE  GIBSON'S  LANDING  STORY  Available now in  local stores  by Lester R. Peterson  $7.95   ��  paperback A  from P.MA. Books  go to a square dance, Aunt  Hetty says "Dance with the  devil when you are sixteen,  where will you be at twenty."  She is the sort of old-maid aunt  who could dry up Mother's  milk or sour Maple syrup, but  the two sisters outwit her and it  is at the square dancing that  Isobel meets Chris, and first-  love buds.  The two carve their names  on a tree, they write letters,  sealed with S.W.A.L.K.. they  touch each othe'r ever so  slightly & shyly ind experiment with clumsy french  kisses. Chris teaches Isobel to  play the Ukelelc, and when the  summer is over, Isobel buries  herswimsuil and ukelelc in the  sand.  We are shown a slice of life  us tantalizing as the firsl  blackberry of the season, but  Thomas shows us that the  garnering can be a prickly  process.  Audrey Thomas writes from  her home on Galiano Island  where shw lives with her three  daughters. During the year  1978-79 she taught Creative  Writing at the Univ. of Victoria.  Thomas dispels the "mystique" of the writer; in conversation she is as accessible as  her stories - a warm and gentle  person. Read her, you'll agree.  ********  NDP  KIDS  EAT FREE!  Kids age nine & under can  EAT FREE EVERY WEDNESDAY DURING JULY  when accompanied by an adult.  OPEN:  Tues. - Thurs.  4:30 ��� 10 pm.  Fri. & Sat.  4:30 -11 pm.  Phone:  886-8015  TAKE-OUT  SERVICE  PRICES EFFECTIVE WED. JULY 2 TO SAT. 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Coast News, July 1, 1980  Alcohol and the young  Maryanne's viewpoint  On the Seafood Platter  by Maryanne West  It's that time of year again  and horror stories run through  the community, like wind  rippling over a Held of grain, of  teenage excesses at graduation  parties, end of term dances, and  pri?e-givings.  I'm sure they lose nothing in  the retelling and that 20 kids  allegedly admitted to St.  Mary's suffering from alcohol  poisoning can easily be extrapolated from a couple of kids  overcome with the heat and  excitement.  One hesitates to phone ihe  school and ask just whal realty  wenl on and sound perhaps like  a busybody. What business is il  of mine, you ask yourself - I  don't even have any kids in  school? You remember, too.  the righteous indignation ol  both teachers and students last  lime a reporter Hied to bring  the topic into open discussion  and you think, good grief do I  wanl lo open up lhal can of  worms again?  Bui lingering queries remain  nagging al one's conscience.  What really goes on? These  stories of vandalism and thc jail  full of kids can't he all figments  of someone's imagination?  How many kids use alcohol  inappropriately? Is alcohol  abuse the only problem? Can  we honestly write those kids off  as of no concern of ours, even if  it's only a handful? Wc know  that alcohol abuse is a growing  concern world-wide, it's unlikely that our community will  be radically different, our kids  are exposed lo the same  pressures, same television and  similar adult models, how  should they be different? Of  course it isn't a problem limited  to young people, no doubt we'd  be far more willing to tackle it if  it were. We're all involved to a  greater or lesser extent, and  may don't like to face up to the  fact we can no longer enforce a  "don't do as I do, do as I tell  you" regime.  The schools try to protect  school property but frisking  kids attending school dances in  an effort to keep booze off the  premises is a band-aid operation which doesn't even pay lip-  service to exploring the causes  of alcohol abuse.  Is our laissez-faire attitude  because the combination ofthe  acceptance of alcohol as a  component of social behaviour  and the pressures of advertising  appear massailable or, because  having decided God is a myth  for children like Santa Claus,  wc no longer need concern  ourselves wilh moral standards  and the (ioldcn Rule?  If we think that giving thc  kids ihe facts in school and  warning of thc dangers and  effects of alcohol will steer  them clear of experimenting for  themselves, we're deluding  ourselves. Human nature being  what it is, thc very fact of the  danger makes it more tempting  to the young, and anyway we're  not being honest.  With one side of our mouth  we're admonishing our children to be law-abiding, conforming and examplary, while we  ourselves are not beyond  cutting corners, if we don't  flout the laws outright, and we  hold in high esteem those who  gamble and win.  Of course we want our kids  to grow up courageous, strong  and daring, to try anything  once, but hopefully to know the  difference between being fool  hardy and valour.  One can make a case for  doing nothing, for accepting  the use of alcohol as just  another way of separating the  sheep and the goats, the strong  from the weak. Another aspect  of nature's law of survival of  the fittest, with alcohol a part  of society's rites which mark  the move from adolescence to  adulthood.  Maybe it is just wishy-washy,  liberal do-goodism to look at  the waste of human potential in  lives deva-.ated by becoming  slaves to alcohol and wanting  to do something about it.  Maybe we should just write  these people off, it is after all a  free world and their own  choice.  But it isn't as easy as that is  it?  Even if wc can adopt such a  callous or scientifically objective viewpoint wc still cannot  get away from the cost to  society, (the base line is always  our pocket book) of lost work  time, lowered productivity,  useless lives, accidents and the  innocent victims. Maybe it  would help if the schools would  come clean and report their  problems with young people.  Re acts of vandalism, the  incidence of kids coming to  school drunk, or under the  influence of drugs and solicit  the community's help and cooperation.  It isn't after all a problem of  the school's making. One  presumes the kids didn't learn  to drink in school. Anything  which interferes with the  school's ability to teach should  surely be the responsibility of  the community.  The Long Island Youth Symphony Orchestra which will be commencing a visit to the  Sunshine Coast on Friday. There will be no admission charges for the Orchestra's  concerts in Gibsons on Friday, at 7 p.m. at the Wharf or at Elphinstone in the event ot  inclement weather and in Sechelt on Saturday at 7 p.m. in Chatelech School. Any  donations for the Arts Council, however, will be gratefully received. Music of  Gershwin, Beethoven and Tchaikowsky is included in the Orchestra's repertoire.  UINVL LINER  SWIMMING POOL  BUY DIRECT FROM INSTALLER  16X32  $6,000  * Including Insulated Aluminum Construction  * 30 ml Patterned Liner  * Diving Board & Ladder  + Jacuzi-Filter with '/? H.P.  * Hand Trowelled Hard Bottom  * Maintenance and Vacuum Kits  * Complete and Expert Installation  * AU W0RR 8UARANTEED *  ALMOST 200 INSTALLATIONS IN THE PAST 8 YEARS  CALL TODAY  885-3825  H & S CONTRACTING  BOX 907 - SECHELT - B.C.  by Vince Bracewell  Now that this area we call the  Sunshine Coast is beginning to  develop its potential as a  maritime community, I believe  that the promotion and availability of good seafood is the  next step in the natural development of our ocean oriented  homesites and activities.  I have spoken to a number of  people about this idea and they  agree with me that seafood  should be promoted to a more  prominent place on the menus,  both of home and restaurant.  So in order to form a catalyst  which hopefully will bring this  idea into action, this column  was born!  The format will be such that  our readers will be kept posted  on the location and availability  of seafood both for the housewife and those who wish todine  out. Recipes and methods of  preparation will be provided  from time to time as well as  comments on seasonal products of our local fishery when  they are in season.  The title of the column will  be self-explanatory. The nom-  de-plume, Chak-Chak is the  Coastal Indians name for the  bald eagle whose habit is a lofty  tree near the seashore where he  can observe the presence of his  next meal.  In his talons he clutches Gal-  Quith the cod fish who was  regarded as the symbol of a  bountiful supply of all seafood 'I  by the native people of Bella  Bella.  SEAFOOD-OF-THE-WEEK  Try the delicious seafood  chowder at the new Cafe  Pierrot in Teredo Square,  Sechelt. Sea you.  ��  SUNSHINE-  KITCHENS  FINE CABINETS  886-9411 Gibsons  COME TO THE  CafcpU\ro\  Featuring home-made breads,  soups, quiches and other delectables.  L SPECIAL ��� Friday supper with  '      Clarke Steabner, Classical guitar  to^kiuy*!   fo��m-5p��  J   torn*-to'tiK  l0���� '6|*M��  Now open for breakfast  from 7:30 a.m.  Teredo Square, Sechelt  onmvmmvm  PLACING & FINISHING  PATIOS - DRIVEWAYS ��� FLOORS  FOUNDATIONS ��� SIDEWALKS  All Types of Concrete Finishes  Including Coloured or Exposed  OLD CONCRETE BROKEN a> HAULED AWAY  RESURFACING of ROUOH Or DUSTING  CONCRETE  CONCRETE DEGREASING  or ACID CLEANING  WATER PROOFING  on Concrete or Cement Block Structures  (for any water problem )  Call Any Time  885-2125  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR TO PORT MELLON  (rf WhO DOYOUTHINK  vfVSHOULD PAY THE LEAST  FOR AUTOPLAN INSURANCE?  1 Ylaybe the young guy because he doesn't have much money? Or the older man because  he just might be a more responsible driver? How about the woman? She may drive less and more cautiously.  The logger? He certainly doesn't have to fight city rush-hour traffic.  The answer: none of the above, necessarily.  Drivers who should pay the least possible amount for their Autoplan insurance  are those who don't cause accidents. It doesn't make any difference - and it shouldn't  make any difference -whether they are male or female, young or old, married or single,  or where they live in the province.  That's the whole idea beliind the EA.I.R. program-Fundamental  Auto Insurance Rating. When E A.I.R. is fully in place, everyone will be entitled,  as their right, to the same base Autoplan premium, depending upon the  use of their vehicle. Only drivers who are responsible for an accident will be  charged an additional premium of $300 spread over three years. And the  more accidents they cause, the more they'll pay.  It's simple. It's logical. It's EA.I.R.  Insurance Corporation of British Columbia  j     Jim Drummond Insurance Ltd.  I "Insurance is Our Only Business"  { OPEN MON. ��� SAT.   9:00 a.m. - 5:30 p.m.  !   886-7751 CEDAR PLAZA GIBSONS 886-2807 44  ���..meanwhile, back at the Reach..."  ���:MiWt  Coast News, July 1, 1980  Eyes aided  7.  Dr. G.S. Harris of the  Department of Opthaltnology  of the University of British  Columbia and the Vancouver  General Hospital attended a  banquet provided by Sunshine  Coast Lodge No. 76 of the  International Order of Oddfellows and Rebekahs and  thanked that organization for  the second cheque fori 10,000  contributed by them in two  years for equipment for eye  of  research in the province  British Columbia.  In an address to the Oddfellows Lodge, Dr. Harris  outlined the uses that the  contributions had been put to  and described the machines  purchased by the generosity of  Ihe local group. He said that  the contributions had been  instrumental in keeping Vancouver in the forefront of the  latest opthalmic advances.  aB8S3BBC����BBBnaOtSS30BBBagOBBBBBOg��BBE  With approximately 80 teachers turning up in protest at  the School Board meeting last Thursday, some of them  had to watch the proceeding from outside.  Teachers object  by Strange & Strange  As was evident in his recent  50 kilometer jaunt for charity  Robert Clothier keeps himself  remarkably fit. In Bob's case  maintaining a high level of  fitness has as much to'do with  sheer self-defense as anything  else, since in nine seasons  playing Relic he has without  doubt absorbed more physical  punishment, willingly given up  his body to more hairy and  occasionally dangerous stunts  and been subjected to more  plain discomfort that the rest of  the series cast put together.  He has been hung by his  heels, buried alive numerous  times, half drowned, thrown  into the icy chuck, over cliffs,  off docks and bikes and planes  and has spent literally hours up  to his neck in freezing water,  mud, garbage and avalanches.  In addition to these more  dangerous aspects of his role,  Bob has created and refined a  character of such base and  unsavory manner that he is  required each summer to  cultivate and maintain a beard  at its most scruffy and irritating length, wear scratchy  vestments and regularly consume huge platters of flapjacks  liberally laced with ketchup.  All of which he does with good  grace, impeccable manners and  never a word of complaint. In  short he is a consummate  professional, always ready,  willing, and most fortunately  for the success of the series,  able.  He is also one of the best  goodwill ambassadors the  series has; never too busy to  sign an autograph or lend his  Volunteers  needed  URGENT: Volunteers are  required for approximately 1-  l1/; hours a week throughout  July and August to assist with  patterning program for handicapped young adults in the  Sechell area. This involves  joining three co-workers to  assist client wiih rhythmic arm  and leg movements in attempts  to stimulate brain functioning.  Anyone wanting further information, please contact Joan  Cowderoy al the Volunteer  Bureau-885-5881.  The Daycare in Wilson  Creek would like volunteer  assistance in various aspects of  the program. Persons of any  age are encouraged to respond, including senior people  who enjoy young children and  men. Young adults in their  teens might see this as an  excellent opportunity to gain  valuable experience for future  employment. Call the Volunteer Bureau for more information.  Joan Cowderoy,  Volunteer Bureau  "..and the winner is..  services to a good cause. Even  as this is written, Bob is  spending one of his precious  days off officiating at the  Gibsons Dogfish Derby where  no doubt he will do us all  proud. Meanwhile, script  writers are labouring on an  episode which will place him in  close proximity to a pair of  ravening cougars quite happy  to make do without ketchup.  Young Men in Action rolls  this week, an episode which has  Nick and Constable Constable  (Jackson Davies) escorting Ave  youngsters in a quest for their  Survival Badges. Most of the  Aiming will take place at the  Recreation Centre where, for a  change, Bob Clothier can relax  as Jackson is dangled over  Basalt Gorge, hit in the chest  with a molten marshmallow,  concussed by logs and boulders  and eventually carried out on a  stretcher.  Kudos are in order for series  Casting Director Dot Bristow  who personally interviewed 500  aspiring actors in assembling  guest cast of five young boys,  all of whom must carry heavy  roles in the show. Don's files  now bulge with enough juvenile  talent to handle a big-budget  remake of Boy's Town.  Baseball Update: The Big B,  taking his duties seriously last  week, bullied and cajoled a full  complement out to practice in  the rain and was rewarded by  an almost competent performance from most of the  team who are obviously regaining their form as witnessed by  the absence of serious injuries.  That is, of course, if one  discounts the three wrecked  shoulders, jammed . fingers,  chills and fevers and sore  muscles in evidence at the  Reach next morning. We'll get  there yet.  "We have no quarrel with the  School Board or thc Superintendent if they want to get rid  of incompetent teachers, but  there are correct procedures  whlich should be followed."  The speaker was the president of the Sunshine Coast  Teachers Association, Mrs.  Doris Fuller, and she was  commenting on the closure of  the Band program at Chatelech  and the dismissal of teacher  Weldon Epp.  In the past two years,  according to Mrs. Fuller there  have been two other instances  where a program was cancelled  and the teacher dismissed then  CARS AND TRUCKS  Rental���Leasing  ���Also-  Domestic & Industria1  Equipment  Seaside  Rentals  885-2848       886-2848  Opening  new doors  fcnto small  Ubusiness  Financial assistance  Management counselling  Management training  Information on government  programs for business  On Wednesday, July 9th,  one of our representatives  will be at  BELLA BEACH MOTEL  Sechelt   Tel: 885-9561  It you require financing to start, modernize or  expand your business and are unable to  obtain it elsewhere on reasonable terms and  conditions or if you are interested in Ihe  FBDB management services of counselling  and training or wish information on  government programs available for your  business, talk to our representative.  Manager Eric Hensch and Edna Naylor of B.C. Hydro  responded to a story in last week's Coast News about  inaccurate meter readings. Investigation on the spot  revealed that one incorrect reading had led to  distortions in two readings and the matter was cleared  up to the satisfaction of all concerned.  145 West 15th Street,  North Vancouver, B.C.   980- 6571  T worm, warmer, vramwst   ���?  daniadown  Chut Wmtcr chills Iwiy ��nlh i DiroadOfti ronlmeifil  guilt tum Dawn trie fir.it to NH rntiQv mi tit Utt ol  Kdious Delimiting lormi As* iboul ou> unique  guirinttt ��l wirmlh Wc hive 1 cwiiHnlti tipindmg  MKcuon ol designs in p��im jpmss ptrcolti vui musnns  The decanting possibilities tit endless  Matching dupe service iwljbie Pieise cantdcl us lot  out colour 6tor.hure ana cross Cirudi dnlei list - Buy  ft daniadown quilts ltd.  %riK    Vancouver B C EsUD*sh��l 1967  r     SUNSHINE INTERIORS  MOUTH HO. t KIWANIS WAV  . quom W74H  Gibsons Ready  WORKING  IN THE COMMUNITY  886-8174  ���Drainrock "Washed Rock  "Sand *R0ad Mulch  'Fill "Concrete Anchors  $22 each  Mon.���Friday 8a.m.���5p.m.  IX  subsequently similar programs  were instituted.  The executive of the B.C.  Teachers Federation is reported to be most upset at what it  regards as unorthodox dismissal practices on the Sunshine Coast.  The Gibsons  Meat Market  ��� We GmrtntM Stniei  ��� Quality FrathMtt  "Mi Snprim"  Sliced  Side Bacon  $1.49 lb.  Breakfast  Sausage  $1.29 lb.  JULY 5th  M1LN0  LADIES  &  CHILDRENS  WEAR  ASSORTED ITEMS AS MARKED  Plus:  25% off  25% off  WONDERBRA  - BRAS & PANTIES  INFANTS WEAR  6 - 24 MONTHS  RED STRAP  JEANS  $15.  00  each  ��� Clearance Table  MANY OTHER INSTORE SPECIALS  CHARGEX  MADEIRA PARK  883-2342  SunsnineiH had repairs bio or smaiirfS&^J* % Sunshine  um ����� ' ' Guaranteed better than city prices. C��      \^        \^     0U HUH I  Ml     Wharf Rd., Sechelt 885-5131  MDL 5792 wmm  I  Coast News, July 1, 1980  The guide to facilities and services  for tourists and residents.  YOUR SUNSHINE COAST HOSPITALITY DIRECTORY  RESTAURANTS  Map  MARINAS AND MARINE SUPPLIES  RESORTS  CHARTERS  * LiVfl I ntcit.iiniiH'nt  on VVWk-tfnds *  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Gibsons Landing j  km S 986-7244  Madeira  Marina  MARINA SALES  & SERVICE  Non-resident, sporl fish  vessel licences  OMC, Evlnrud., Volvo M.rcrulMr  Housekeeping Unlit  Fishing Tackle  CAMPSITES  Skm 62    Plr|y ,���, 40  Madeira Park, B.C. 883-2266  IRVINES LANDING  MARINA      ">%  At the mouth of    ��� ���,^_ *  Pender Harbour s*-^~���?'  MARINE GAS  ���  BAIT  TACKLE ��� MOORAGE  LAUNCHING RAMP  ICE ��� CAMPGROUND  Waterfront Licensed  Restaurant  skm 74  ��   883-2296  Licensed  ��� Unique & Varied Menu  ��� Feature Dishes Daily  OPEN7DAYSAWEEK  Gibsons Landing  Skm 5    886-9924 '  ��i.Olt  Mercury Sales & Service  Housekeeping Cabins,  Camping, Boat Rentals,  Moorage, Divers' Air  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  skm 62 42     883-2248  HEADWATER  MARINA LTD.  Moorage ��� Marine Ways  Launching Ramp  Showers  Boat Repairs  Fishing Charters  Box 71, Pender Harbour  M.P, B C  Skm 62  883-2406    49  GIFTS & NOVELTIES - CRAFTS  SiviiTTy's  Manna Lrd.  HENRY J. SMITH -OWNER  'Ice & Bait  'Fishing Tackle  Gibsons Harbour  skm 5    4     886-7711  First class licensed dining  lounge with a billion  dollar view over Trail Bay  to Vancouver Island.  Reservations  Recommended  Skm 26 33  MS. BANQUET M5  as" FACILITIES-wes  ^bySEafce  {&&  your hosts  JUNE & MIKE CASHBACK  Featuring home-made soups  &   pies   as   well  as   a  tine  selection ot entrees  BANQUET FACILITIES  RESERVATIONS ADVISED  883-9453 or 883-9239  OPEN 7 Days a Week  Skmeoila.m. - 11 p.m.       50  PUBS  Driftwood  Crafts  &  ��� Craft Supplies ��� WOOL  ���  Souvenirs & Gifts  Sunnycrest Mall  Skm 6     886-2525 a  , 0>'V  ���J        *  (Elir    - 3lnii  NEIGHBOURHOOD  PUBLIC HOUSE  Lunch A Dinner Specials  Cedar Plaza  Gibsons 886-9815  SALONS  ,    Skm 6  RECREATION  HAIRLINES  liaiv design  Seaview Place  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Skm 6 886-2318      is  CEDAR CREST  GOLF CENTRE  2 mi  North ol Gibsons  Hwy I0l & Sullivan Rd ,  DRIUINO RANGE  OPEN  DAWN TIL DARK  Snack Bar & Mini Golf  Openiny Soon  Skm 13    886-7761       30  J'S  UNISEX Mil  ��� Ladies' & Gents'  Styling  ��� Barber Shop  MONDAY THROUGH  SATURDAY  Sunnycrest Mall  Skm 6     886-7616 ��  attic  antique*  $c Politique  Specializing in  Crystal, Silver & China  FASHION FABRICS  DESIGNER FASHIONS  Open 11 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Hwy. 101, on the hill,  Skm 6   Gibsons '  C  3E  & Gifts        e"  Royal Doulton & Hummels  Furniture ��� China  Silver ��� Copper ��� Brass  Local Souvenirs  HOURS 10 - S  CLOSED TUESDAYS  Gibsons Harbour  Skm 5   886-7800 1  May's  Souvenirs  &  Hand-crafted Gifts  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Gibsons Harbour  Skm 5   886-2715 '  HYAK  MARINE  Ltd.  Gibsons Harbour  LIVE BAIT ��� FUEL  Complete Marine  Ways Services  OPEN YEAR ROUND  WHITTAKERS  GARDEN BAY  RESORTS  Waterlront  Housekeeping Unlit  & Moorage  J. & H. Whlttaker  Phone ahead  lor reservations  skm 74883-2282       ��  |EJX   M��fc��*tr1mt  DINING LOUNGE   MARINE PUB    HEATED POOL  LUXURY ACCOMODATION  Co/our T.V. Telephone   Full Kitchens Fireplace  MARINA  Moorage       Showers       Laundry  Skm 52  R.R J1 Hallmoon Bay  B.C., VON - 1YV  885-5888    Van. Direct 684-3541  BLACK FISH  CHARTERS  Skm 52     ^^^  SALMON FISHING  WE SUPPLY: ��� CHARTER BOAT  e ALL THE BAIT  ��� ALL THE TACKLE   *  WAKE YOUR" RESERVATION NOW  885-3496/9078  , ALL SPORTS  MARINE  ' OPEN SUNDAYS'  ��� ICE ��� BAIT  ��� TACKLE  ��� MARINE  HARDWARE  ��� SPORTING GOODS  Gibsons Harbour  'Skm 5      3       886-93031  IIICM.HTKIIIE  ICKSiOIET  "The Bright spot on the  Sunshine Coast"  CAMPER HOOK-UPS  CABINS ��� HIKING  CAMPING  TROUT FISHING  Warm Lake Swimming  Sandy Beach  Skm 74 883-2321      44  CAMPING  Sites - Some on Beach  Full Facilities  HORSE RIDING  By Reservation  Instruction & Supervised  Trail Rides  BONNIEBROOK  CAMP & TRAILER  PARK  Lodge & Dining Room  Skm 9.5   Gower Point ��  886-2887 886-9033  SERVICES  PROVISIONS  & GROCERIES  CAMPING &  R/V SUPPLIES  I.C.G.  CANADIAN PROPANE  Service work on all Gas Appliances  Complete line of electric & gas  appliances a ramping equipment.  Dlshweshers  Ranges  Refrigerators  Bar-B-Q's  Washers & Dryers  Full line of R.V. Appliances  Mon..Frl. I a.m. ��� S p.m. 3J  Sat. 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Hwy. 101. Sechelt between 81. Mery'e  Hospital end Form Rengers Hut al  Skm 27   4 " " "j" 885.2360  ���ir  CANADIAN   IL  Duncan  Cove  Resort  "follow signs on  Sinclair Bav Road"  Garden Bay, B.C.  Cottages Motel Units Trailer  Sites Laundromat Boat and  Tackle Rentals Ramp Moorage  Propane  SanltaryDump  Skm 74        47 883-2424  >    CENTRE  HARDWARE  AND GIFTS  883-9914  Fishing Tackle  Houseware!, Giftwares  Hardware, ju��L  Small Appliances J.^?  Pbp Shoppe        4oJ[T i  Skm62 41 InMadetaPart  The Pender Harbour  Fisherman's Resort  & Marina  Garden Bav, B.C.  BOAT RENTALS  LIVE BAIT  9 H.P.-55 H.P.  Bait. Ramp, Moorage, Waterfront cabins, and R.V.Sites  Skm 72    46   883-2336  THE COMPLETE FOOD  STORE  KEN'S  Gibsons. B.C.  Open 7 days a week  ��� Freak bakery prodacts  �� FhaattreahpiinhiK  ��� h��,a*,*��aeam,       g  Skm 5     mUshyrniacis  AC RENTALS  & BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Highway 101  Francis Peninsula  RENTALS &  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Skm 61       36   883-2585  AUTOMOTIVE  ACCOMMODATION  KINS     Gibsons. B.C.  ��� large selections  of groceries  and Import foods  ��� Non-food section  Includes camper Items  SI OKI HOIKS  t a.m. n> (> p.m.  i'riilai In 7 p.m.  Sundni lllu.m. In 5 p.m.   9  "It will pay you to stop  Skm5 and shop with us."  Coastal Tires  TIRE A SUSPENSION  CENTRE  Tire Sain u  Service  M6-Z700  886-8167  Skm 9  Hwy. 101, Gibsons     29  Edgewater  ��SERVICE  Ltd.  in upper Gibsons  across from mall  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  7:00a.m. - 10:00p.m.  is    7 days a week  886-9962  Skm 6  tSunnuciE.it  JHotoxcHotd  Hwy. #101,  Upper Gibsons  Sleeping k Housekeeping  Units  Individual tubs & showers  Colour Cablevision  Close to new Shopping Mall  skm s 886-2419 "  AttAMaVtA  OPEN TUES.-SAT.  SECHELT: Wharf Rd.  885-9554  GIBSONS Gower PI. Rd  Skm 5  886-2200  pRenripsl  Bakery  a Coffee Shop   **  YOUR HOMESTYLE  EUROPEAN BAKERY  Cakes, Pastries & Breads  IQ  *. 886-7441,.  Skm 6  /.  GIBSONS SHELL  SERVICE  Gibsons Harbour  Monday thru Saturday  8a.m.���8p.m.  Sunday: 9a.m. to 7 p.m.  General Service  skm 5    s    886-2572  m*w     ai nrr\t\*r\Tt\/E  m  AUTOMOTIVE  Parts ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  BCAA Approved  Overheating Problems?  THE RAD SHOP  "The Only Place to  Take a Leak"  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Skm7   886-7919 "  �� Bonniebrook +  Lodge  Guest Rooms  Dining Room  Private Beach  Overlooking the  Strait of Georgia  Gower PL, Gibsons  Skm 9.5    12      886-9033  SUNNYCREST  MALL ^Jty  A  "Everything You  Could Possibly Need."  33 Merchants to Serve  You  Skm 6 21  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  I.G.A.   <��  Groceries  Meats  Produce  Block & Party Ice  Open  Mon.-Sat., 9-6  Only a lew steps Irom  the Gov't, dock In  Madeira Park.  Skm 62 i  GIBSONS MOTORS  LTD.  Shaw Road, across from  Sunnycrest Mall  TOTAL MECHANICAL  REPAIR  for all Model  Cars & Trucks  Open  Mon.���Fri. S a.m.���5 p.m.  Skm 6       "     886-7611  1  BELLA BEACH  MOTEL  On the beach at Davla Bay  1 & 2 bedroom  housekeeping unlti.  Colour T.V., Cable  Skm 24            885-9561  Haikonens  R.R ��1 (Davis Bay)  Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0      31  Superior  ���urn  m  TH  B  H  Skn  E MUFFLER P  IfOU ALREADY  KNOW  ng's Exhaust PI  wy. 101, Gibsor  7 886-8213  RO  us  s  21  Poclfko Phormocy  *P*t4C>Ufiti6K4,  *&4mette��\  *Pt<tt0yt<*tf<c  Skm 29 ScCftUiCi   34  _ TOREDO SQUARE  sechelt 885-9614  B  GARDEN BAY  STORE  Ice ��� Propane ��� Frozen Bait  Groceries ��� Meat ��� Produce  Chevron gat ��� oil ft supplies  Open 7 daya a week  8 a.m. - midnight  POST OFFICE  Skm 72     41     Garden Bay  .*$>  *  (  ,     .    SKOoftuBCHUCK^.  JSP}      Lj��>viK>\<  \  w  Ji\  i ii-  Nel?on\1  (1  j island,, \ \ ](r��  \  '\ horseshoe  BOWEN      \  ISLAND \  O/"^     \*OT>*"��.PARK  jgP ISLAND  STRAIT a^A,OFcp        GEORGIA  : Sunshine kltornetraa from  Langdale Ferry Terminal (approi.)  NUMBERS IN BOLD TYPE -  Approalmale location on map. One of the students at the awards ceremonies at  Gibsons Elementary was quite effusive in her praise for  her teacher, Miss Brooks.  Scott Frampton was the winner of the sportsmanship  award at the Cedar Grove award ceremonies last  week. Photo by Janice Edmonds  Elphie Grads  The following students graduated from Elphinstone High  School this year: Glen Skid-  more; Kerry Goddard; Geoffry  Spence; Patty Hall; Clint  Suveges; Debbie MacDonald;  Lance Suveges; Sherry Walker;  Adrian Dixon; Dennis Taylor;  Michelle Neumann; Dale Mae-  del; Curt Toews; Diana Webb;  Tom Leech; Denis Turenne;  Catrina MacLeod; Brian Wall;  Mark Van der Werff; Lavonne  Rudolph; Chris Perry; Kerry  White; Jackie Gaines; Richard  Lovell; Norman Williams;  Sharon Hall; Gary Horsman;  Baxter Wong; Bonnie Janie-  wick; Mark Jiew; Robert  Zuidema; Kelly Webber; Ken  Custance; Michael Anderson;  Natan Gibbons; Robert Bo-  bardt; Diane Kelly; Edward  Brackett; Carmen Sasaratt;  Alan Brchm; Debbie Seymour;  Trevor Carnaby; Nola Fro-  mager; Lucas Curwen; Janice  Beard; Grant Clayton; Barbara  Gibson; Dan Dawe; Norine  Fraser; Michael Duteau; Wendy Haslam; John Elson;Cheryl  Oike; Timothy Enns; Robyn  Forman; Charles Fortin; Diane  Campbell; Neil Eraser; Natalie  Jack; Ambrose George; Elizabeth I'assmorc; Grant Gill;  Shelley Wagner; Neil Goddard;  Barbara l.uxlon; Noel Goddard; Susan Somogyi; Robert  Graham; Kelly Rcdshaw; Kit  Harley; Tracy Raymcr; Greg  Hill; Kim Bryson; Roger  Hincks; Teresa Si. Jean; Brian  Hobson; Ava Bandi; Denis  Hostland; Caroline Newsham;  William Hume; Shelly Robinson; David Jackson; Betty  Lewarne; Doug Jamieson;  Jennifer Hopkins; Karl Johnston. Sharon Nelson; Robert  Jona; Denise Gregg; Gary  Knowles; Cindy MacLean;  Donald Krause; Bonita Dube;  David Laidlaw; Gail Thomas;  Robert Lewarne; Sherri Eb-  erlc; Romeo Lizee; Lena Jonas;  limit l.ymer; Shirley Chist-  .ih-.cn:   Rick   MacDougall;  Susan Francis; Jamie Marshall; Jo-Anne Ford; Alain  Martel; Karin Achterberg;  Clifford Martin; Cherie Martin; Robert Mercer; Valerie  Richier; Michael Mottishaw;  Margot Wilson; Michael Nicholson; Kella Garrison; Stewart,  Orpen; Anne Creighton; Larry  Ostrosky; Cindy Lethbridge;  Lance Parish; Trudy Vedoy;  Andrew Parker; Ruth Mc-  Caughtrie; Stevan Ripper; Lisa  Torvick; Timothy Robertson;  Louise Youdell; Richard Scott;  September Edwardson; Gren-  ville Skea; Kim Hoeving.  Maclvor's special fresh  Ramblings of a Rover  by Dee Cee  After getting Euchre's wedding over with and, we hope,  having successfully launched  him into that blessed state  known as "holy matrimony",  both "Old Mac" and I seemed  to share a mutual feeling of  anti-climax and in order to tide  us over this rather unsettled  period we not only stepped up  production in the distilling  department but also in the  consumption of our liquid  dynamite. To be honest, it  could hardly be described as  Maclvor's Special Old any  longer because as soon as we  ran off a batch we tied into it  with such gusto that before we  knew it our supply was running  short and we had to get the still  going again.  This was all very well for  Maclvor; if the worse came to  the worst he could always  retreat to his cot in the  bungalow and not only sleep it  off but stay out of sight, while I  had not only my work to attend  to but, in addition, that of  Euchre who was away off on a  two week honeymoon. Actually I had nothing really to  complain about as with "Old  Mac" temporarily incapacitated I could do pretty much as  I liked. There was no-one to  oversee me and although I  couldn't very well go up to my  bedroom in the big house, it  would be too noticeable, I too  could have a nap in either ofthe  greenhouses or, if it proved to  be too stuffy and warm in them, ���  have a snooze in the potting  shed.  Somehow or other we managed to get the time in while  Euchre was away but it was  during this period that Mac-  Ivor acquainted me with some  disturbing news and it was, I  think, this that upset me and  triggered me off into some wild  and erratic behaviour that was  totally uncalled for and does  me little credit when I think  back on it.  The news was that he had  been having a talk with Sam.  Bronstein and knowing "Old  Mac" I presume possibly that  he had oversold me and my  capabilities in the greenhouse  business to the extent that Mr.  Bronstein had proposed that at  summer's end, when the family  moved back to the city and the  house was closed, instead of  laying me off along with  Euchre for the winter months,  "Old Mac" get an extension  built either on to his bungalow  or at the end of the smaller hothouse which would provide  quarters for me and now came  the surprise. He, Sam, would  not only pay me during the  winter months but would  finance my attending a course  in horticulture at MacDonald's  Agricultural   College   in   St.  Anne de Bellevue, which was  up the highway about eight or  nine miles from Creek Village.  How I was to get there and  back hadn't yet been decided.  The question was did I want to  go?  I have no doubt that this  generous offer was prompted in  some measure by the loss of  their only son, but just the same  I was literally staggered by the  proposition, but now comes the  rather sad part. Any normal  young man would havejumped  at the chance but then, let's face  it, I was not normal and I never  have been! I had read so much  of Jack London, Service, Rex  Beach and James Oliver Cur-  wood that, even without the  assistance of Maclvor's Special  Fresh, my head was up in the  clouds and I had so much to see  and to do in this vast country, I  couldn't picture myself settling  down to the routine of attending college and at the end a  nice, cushy life-time job replacing "Old Mac" on the  Bronstein payroll till I too got  old and had to be replaced.  Was that what I had intended  when I left Old England and  emigrated to Canada? It certainly wasn't and screwball I  may have been but I still think I  made the right decision when I  turned it down. I still remembered the disaster of the Indo-  European Telegraph Co. and  that shuttling back and forth  from F. to London. Was I  going to have to repeat that all  over again and have things end  up the same way?  I told "Old Mac" the answer  was "No" and if he didn't want  to tell the Bronsteins of my  refusal to go along with it then I  would. As I have said before  Kiwanis  Auxiliary  Mrs. Grethe Taylor presided  over the June meeting of the  G.K. Care Centre Auxiliary.  Twenty-two members in attendance.  Margaret Wheeler gave an in-  depth report on the recently  held Gran-E-Thon walk. 77  grannies participated and substantial funds were raised.  It was decided to raffle a trip  for two to Reno. Helen Weinhandl is in charge of tickets and  she distributed them to the  members. Draw to be held  opening day of the centre.  Bridge parties will be organized in the Fall. Contact  Mrs. Phyllis Hoops for details.  Building of the centre is  proceeding at a great rate, and  at this time looking good.  It was decided to hold  summer meetings this year at  least���next one, Wednesday  evening July 16th at the Taylor  home. New members welcome.  and I have given it much  thought in later years, I still  think it was wise of me to refuse  and 1 am certain that it was for  the best and, looking at it from  the Bronsteins' point of view, I  probably spared them a lot of  heartbreak. The wild hot blood  was coursing through my veins  and it was extremely unlikely I  could cool it down by working  in a greenhouse! Maclvor was  crestfallen to hear I had  rejected such a generous proposal and I am certain he was  hoping I would reconsider it.  Anyway he suggested I take thc  weekend off and go into  Montreal and think it over  which, as it turned out. was thc  worst thing he could have  proposed. Not that he, nor I for  that matter, ever suspected  what that weekend would lead  to.  I had hardly got off the train  at Windsor Station that fateful  Saturday morning than who  did I run into, after not having  seen him since we were released  from jail that day after Boxing  Day, than my Nemesis "Crazy  Bob Murray"! All during that  past grim winter I had failed to  be able to get in touch with him  although I had tried several  times. It now turned out Dow  Chemical Co. had transferred  him temporarily to their plant  in Oshawa, Ontario, but now  he was back in Montreal and,  as usual, just "raring to go"!  Damn it, he was a likeable  fellow, full of life and with a  pithy wit and a devilish propensity for not only getting  himself in trouble but anyone  who might be accompanying  him on one of his madcap  schemes. Call it fate or what  you will, in my unsettled state  he couldn't have found a better  or more fitting companion!  In no time at all we both were  plastered to the gills and, after a  Let us pave your  driveway or play  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  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.  885-5151  OB  ��  Head Office: P.O. Box 86340, North Vancouver. B.C. 9854611  "Quality service since 1956"  AMALGAMATED  MEMBER     jBftm  *UCKTOP!  CONSTR ASSN.  wild Saturday night painting  the town a vivid red, we awoke  on the Sabbath morning not in  jail but in a large apartment  house up on Sherbrooke St.  How we got there God only  knows, but Bob knew the  owners of the apartment in  which we were sleeping, Bill  Entwhistle, his wife Stella and  their daughter Peggy. I think  perhaps I had better wait till  next week to tell you about her  and what ensued. It's quite a  story and it marked the end of  my career as a budding horticulturist!  mm  Coast News, July 1, 1980  ���MWNMfMMNMMMMIl  MT. ELPHINSTONE CHAPTER  No. *S O.E.8.  FLOWERS OF FRIENDSHIP TFA  Sat. Julys, S-4p.m.  Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek  ���Homebaklng ��� Draws  ���Novelties   ���Hampers   ���Refreshments '  ADULT 75�� CHILDREN UNDER IX 3f��  :lassififdads  \T  JAZZ   JAZZ, JAZZ    JAZZ  ffiorb Uinta Hodge  *  DINE AND DANCE  SATURDAY,  JULY 5  to the music of  KEN DALGLEISH & HIS BAND  DINNER $15 per person all inclusive  5:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m.  Reserve early. We told out quickly last week.  TRY OUR BUBBLY BRUNCHES  $7.50 per person all inclusive  Sundays from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Come and enjoy our hospitality and superb international cuisine  ALL OF THIS AND A BILLION DOLLAR VIEW  OPEN SEVEN DAYS A WEEK  BRUNCH 8 a.m. ��� 1 p.m.  (Sundays 11 a.m. - 3 p.m.)  DINNER 5:30 p.m. - 10:00 p.m.  RESERVATIONS   ymm  885-2232  REQUESTED  mmwsmmml  JAZZ    JAZZ    JAZZ    JAZZ    -      ~ ������ ���  3 YEAR  TERM DEPOSIT  Per Annum  * Rate Subject  to Change  ��� Interest rate guaranteed for 3 years  ��� Funds cannot be withdrawn before maturity  ��� Interest paid annually  ��� Minimum deposit $1,000.00  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  BOX 375, COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  BC VON 3A0  TELEPHONE 885-3255  885-3255  Sunshine W^ had repairs bio or smaii  MDL 5792  Guaranteed better than city prices.  G��  rt&^J** sunshinen  *&  '*r+  ���&  Them All  Wharf Rd., Sechelt 885-5131  a& 10.  Coast News, July 1, 1980  9C  IXCKY It LI 41   PC CIS  OVERLOOKING BEAUTIFUL GIBSONS HARBOUR  -PECDLCE-  New Zealand Canada #1  GRANNY SMITH       Mrj  APPLES bB9q  California Canada #1 A A t*  CELERY ,Z8q  California Canada #1 JIIA  BROCCOLI ,49c  California Canada #1     V#fcA       /f  Aff     PEACHESJ* _.  California Canada #1       i  TOMATOES ^   Our Own Freshly Baked  gfe.      MllfflnS Bran & Oatmeal       6/89C  ^5l \v7     Our Own Freshly Baked  Cinnamon Buns  6/89*  Starkist Chunk ^ _    _ ^  light tuna        w,.'1.19  Aqua Fresh wA  toothpaste .* 75Q  Shirriff's - Asst'd. Flavours Mflfe A  sundao topping ^.,79��  Nalley's Mild or Hot JfeJfcA  chill con carne ^ 89��  Nalley Garbanzo Aft A  boan salad ��m,B9p  Nalley AAA  macaroni salad ^ 69��  Wet Ones ^���   mg%  moist towelettes    $1.59  KeHogg's A-   AA  cornllahes      ��,5gm*1.29  Sunspun HffcA  , pineapple OT8m. 59c  |      Crushed, Sliced & Tidbits  Heinz - Asst'd. Flavours --a  relishes *.mi75q  luncheon meat  3���gra��1.29  McCortnicks ^ _   -^ -^  Iceland wafers $1.29  uegetable coating   $1.99  Thoughts of Canada Week and an, at last,  official National Anthem found my memories  returning to my first arrival in Canada. My  first meal on Canadian soil was a cheese  sandwich at a railway station in Montreal. It  arrived with a glass of iced water, a ball of  potato salad and a dill pickle. This may not  sound particularly astounding but I was a  familiar of British Rail. I had travelled by train  twice a day, every day of my secondary  school life, and after that I became a regular  on the Paddington to South Wales run, and  also had spent many a happy hour  perambulating Victoria Station. Not in all my  shunting back and forth had British Rail ever  laid on a feast like that cheese sandwich. (And  not even with the advent of the microwave  have they managed to produce an edible  snack!)  As I savoured the never before tasted tingle  ol the dill pickle, I wondered if all food in  Canada was to be of equal glory. Unhappily  not, the train which transported me across  the endless prairie broke down. Its air  conditioning disappeared and somewhere  near Medicine Hat I was served a dying salad  with what had once been a ball of ice cream  rivuleting its way amongst the ailing lettuce.  Life on the West Coast soon re assured me  that all was well in Ihe ever expanding world  of Ihe stomach. I can now rhapsodise about  freshly dug clams, home-smoked salmon,  wild strawberries clinging to beach rocks,  pine mushrooms, cobs of corn newly picked  from the garden, bean salad, blueberries.  Here is one of my favourite, fattening, but,  oh so yummy, recipes.  Blueberry  Cheese-cake  1. Melt 1/4 cup of margarine.  2. Stir in:  1 cup graham crackers  2 tablespoons sugar ,  1 teaspoon cinnamon  3. Press into a 9 inch pie tin.  4. In a bowl, cream:  1/2 lb. cream cheese  (room temperature)  1/4 cup lemon juke  2 eggs  3/4 cup sugar  5. Fold in 1/2 cup sour cream.  6. Pour onto (hegraham crackers  and bake at 350 degrees F/or 30  minutes.  7. Use 1 14oz.can blueberries  and strain off the juice. Combine  with 1 tablespoon of cornstarch and 1 teaspoon of  sugar. Boil till thick. Add berries.  Place on top of the pie when cool.  Refrigerate for a couple of hours  before sewing.  If you intend using fresh  blueberries, use 1 1/2 cups  prepared blueberries. Combine 1/4 cup water with 1 1/2  tablespoons sugar. Stir till  thickened, then gently stir in the  blueberries. Cool before using as  aboue.       -,  Happy eating  --**... *fe*  Nest Lewis  (former Home Economics teacher)  !y 116In, WC 00 mOrC II  5 oil in  Gower Point Rd,, Gibsons  lety. Quality and friendly service.  Free Delivery to the Wharf     (106-2257  i>iicy  Monarch  margarine  Swiss Knight - Variety Processed  , 454 gm  650  SWISS lUllgm - Yaucij rimcaacu JfcJtA  gruyere cheese     ,., 99��  " fc^    ft}^        H M |^ W  Delnor Fancy  peas &  mixed uegetables J1.29  Snowcap ._ .  french fries        ��gm 39*  ��� Clean Johe Section -���  "Some plants," said the teacher, "have the prefix 'dog.' For instance, there is  the dogrose, the dogwood, the dogviolet. Who can name another plant  prefixed by 'dog?'  "I can," shouted a little boy in the back row. "Collie flower."  OPEN SUNDAYS  10 ��� 4  Bathroom  SPICE BRAIDS  have arrived!  HOURS: TUES. TO SAT.  11 a.m. lo 4 p.m.  Banaaesai Coast News, July 1, 1980  11.  SUMMER  SAVINGS  wed. ��� sun.  July 2 - 6  Open Fridays til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Dollar  Sunspun Whole  Kernel corn      ,..,2/79*  Carnation .  coffee mate       .*1.69  Mazola .  corn oil .ti.J2.19  Fortune __ A  whole mushrooms ��,. 77*  Sunspun j*j%a  salad dressing      ....80*  Westons -  COOMBS  Tin Ties  400 450 gm  * 1 ���'HI  Wizard - Asst'd. Varieties -^ A  air fresheners      .- 59*  Jacobs jm*a  cream crachers    ^89��  Tide  powdered <��� __  detergent       .,^'7.49  Pledge Liquid - Lemon ^^ j***  furniture polish.....���,, $2.69  Mean Aj% ^-^  aluminum foil a.���,,. *2.29  Neilson's - Asst'd. Flavours ^ _   _ -^  flauour crystals... ^ $179  HOUSEWARES  TOWELS -   by Elegance  This week we bought a wholesale clearance of towels. Don't miss on these fine  quality, mix and match sets, priced at   25%  off regular prices.  BATH SHEETS  BATH TOWELS  HAND TOWELS  FACE CLOTHS  BEACH TOWELS  15% OFF  Reg.*9.79 special Price S7.35  Reg. '5.39 special Price $4.05  Reg. >2.79 special Price *2.oe  Reg MK special Price * .ea  Reg. '9.25 special Price t7.es  PLASTIC DISH  Cereal Bowl size, nicely decorated,  amber coloured, suitable for most any use.  Reg. 59e each  special Purchase Price 2/50'  LAUNDRY BASKETS  Tired of carrying your laundry In plastic  bags that rip? Replace them with a  light but sturdy laundry basket.  Reg. '3.95  special Purchase Price '2.95  HDP Bookstore  Gov't Inspected Canada Grade I  HEAT  uov 1 inspected tanada Urade H  BLAbE M 4A  CHUCK STEAK   J1.19  PIECE SLAB BACON   89��  Whole  Frozen  THIGHS. DRUMSTICKS  Approx.  5 lb. bags  $1.09  SHOP  ^  UHT MILK  I've waited for years* to see milk In a package needing no-  refrigeration until it is opened. And finally we have it in 1 litre 2% B.F.  milk and chocolate. UHT stands for Ultra High Temperature, which  is the process used to prepare the milk for long term storage without  refrigeration. Our stock is date coded SEP.07.  The product is fresh and delicious. It is in a Tetra Pak, similar to  the packaged fruit juices you are already familiar with. Because the  Tetra Pak container costs much more than the ordinary milk  containers, the price is about 6 cents higher. Nevertheless, the  advantages are many and make it worthwhile to always have some  on hand. It is useful as a reserve against the day you find yourself  "out" of milk, or for picnics, camping or holiday trips. Your fresh  milk can always be with you. In1 litre containers, it's not too much to  use up once it's opened.  GIVE IT A TRY:  DECIDE HOW MANY YOU WANT TO STORE.  ENSURE - The Complete Nutrition  -���, We dont't sell it, but I'd like to tell you about it. When Joyce was  taken to St. Paul's Hospital in Vancouver, she was pretty low. She  had lost a lot of weight and continued to do so even after the  introduction of total parental feeing via the jugular vein. The  dietician sent up drinks of ENSURE which comes in chocolate or  vanilla flavour. She has stayed with it because, unlike most other  food supplements, it tastes so good, and most certainly puts on  pounds.  Joyce has recaptured most of her previous weight. She looks and  feels good. Recently she has recommended ENSURE to a few  friends who needed something to put on a few pounds. One, started  to gain almost immediately and claims she has an appetite now,  which she didn't before.  We ordered the product through the Gibsons Medical Clinic and  we have urged John to stock it. If you want to know more about  ENSURE, I'm sure Joyce would be more than pleased to tell you  how it helped her.  m  .���#=**  886-7744   |  I Comer Ot School ft \  ��� Go*ei ftwfl Roidi  Open  Fri. til 7:30  tun. 11-4  vegetarian  CooKorv  - Janet Walker  $3.25  THANHS  to all the Stiff and  Friends who worked on  the Heron expansion.  ^    6:30 a.m. ��� 11 P-m.   j  ICE CREAM  While I'm on the subject of dairy products, I'd like to put in a plug for  PALM ICE CREAM, and in particular PALM'S OLD FASHIONED.  Like anything else, the quality and price is determined by what goes  into the product. Those who buy the cheapest grade, which we don't  even stock, can't possibly know the wholesomeness, and rich  flavour that they miss in the better grades. Many of our customers  agree with my view that Palm makes the best Ice Cream. For good  old fashioned ice cream made with fresh eggs and fresh fruit, try  PALM Old Fashioned.  We stock BLUE MOUNTAIN ICE CREAM made with natural  products, sweetened with honey. We also stock LIFESTREAM  Yogurt, natural and fruit flavoured.  FREEZER STORAGE BAGS  Two weeks ago we advertised a special buy on Utility freezer  bags, 50 to a roll at 98 cents, a cost of only 2 cents per bag. They  were sold out in no time. We got in another order, and will continue  to feature this item as long as stocks are available. You will know this  is a good buy, so stock up, and save.  TIMEN WATCHES  25% ON  Shop with confidence. Our prices are very competitive.  % i will not be undersold on these advertised Items.  IM uiiy guarantee gveryifcfif we soil to he satisfactory,  or money cheerfully refunded. Coast News, July 1,1980  Coast Recreation Program  The Coast Garibaldi Health  Unit in Gibsons is offering and  coordinating a number of  recreation activities and lessons  during July and August.  Tennis  Beginners lessons will be held  in Sechelt and Gibsons for  adults and teens. Gibsons  classes will begin on July 2, 9  a.m to 10 a.m. for teens, 10  a.m. to 11 a.m. for adults,  Mondays and Wednesdays at  Elphinstone Tennis courts.  Sechelt classes will begin July  4. 9 a.m. for teens. 10 a.m. for  adults, Tuesdays and Fridays  at the Hackett Park Tennis  courts. A fee of $8 will be used  to purchase ball etc. Class size  is limited. Call 886-2228. %  Inntr-tube Water Polo:  Inner-tube Water Polo is a  team sport with six players per  team. Each player sits inside an  inner-tube and paddles with or  passes a volleyball from team  mate to team mate with the  object being to score on the  opposing team by throwing the  ball into their net. Sound  simple? It is, and fun and  vigorous too!  Men and women, adults or  teens interested in playing call  Lee for lime and details. It is  hoped that a winter league will  be formed around this sport.  Lunch Hour Stretch,  Walk or Run:  This program of stretching,  walking and running (jogging)  will start on July 2 at 12:05 on  the lawn outside the Gibsons  Health Unit and South Fletcher Road. Interested Pavement Palpators (walkers or  joggers) will meet every Monday. Wednesday and Friday at  12:03. be guided through five  minutes of stretching and  warm-ups and then go en-mass  on a one, two or three mile walk  or jog.  The program will be designed  for all ages and fitness levels  and it is hoped that people from  the community, and businesses  will turn out. Call Lee at 886-  2228 for more info.  Week-end Ground Pounder:  A scries of 5 km and 10 km  family runs will be organized  throughout the summer so  keep watching this paper for  times and details.  Many more activities could be  offered if we had volunteers to  supervise them. Wc would like  to offer Volley Ball, Basket  Ball, Badminton, Soccer, Softball, Aerobic Dance or any  activity you are interested in. If  you have the time and want to  supervise or play any of the .  above activities please call Lee  Brown at 886-2228.  From the Fairway  by Emle Hume  Gill Wiggins of Davis Bay snagged this 16 pound  beauty while spin casting with a buzz bomb from the  * wharf on Saturday.  Power Squadron  In a double knock-out tournament held last weekend, the Cedars Inn Ladies Softball  team came out on top for the 3rd year in a row. Picture by Tim Enger  Dave Dakin, Cruisemaster,  organized a fun-filled cruise to  Hardy Island on June 14 and  June 15. Joining the cruise  from the White Rock Power  Squadron were Commander  Jeff Archer and his wife Ethel  on the "Owl and Pussycat" and  Kent and Heather Smith and  son Sean on the "Suburban".  Both were guests of Anne West  of Egmont. Members from the  Sunshine Coast Power Squadron on the cruise were Hank  and Sharon Wagner on  "Ceres", Oliver and Muriel  Bowman on "Murollee", Bill  and Maurice Pickard on "Fal-  co", Dave Dakin and son Dee  on ."Tripple D", Bruce and  Silvia Woodsworth on "Sea  Raker", Don and Hazel Had-  don on "Ha-Don", Chuck and  Jo Williams on "Tajou", David  and Gloria Fyles and guest  Mrs. G. Hope on "Sunshine  Girl".  Several challenging and  exciting events were arranged  by Dave Dakin. Winners ofthe  events are as follows: Man  Overboard Drill - First was  Come One, come All  to the  Elphinstone Aero Club Second Annual  Alr-Sea-Land 'Convention'  flv-ih  Saturday, July 5th  . Airplane rides  . computer games  . video display and movies  . Adult and children field games  . E.A.A. & P.E.P. static displays  . Happy hour 5-6 p.m.  .Seafood B.B.Q. - 6-8 p.m.  .Dance - 9-1 a.m. - door prize  Music by "The Rainbow Riders"  The day win be starting at e a.m. wnh a  PANCAKE BREAKFAST.  so bring your appetites.  The concession stand will be open at 11 a.m.  until the happy hour begins.  Refreshments will also be available throughout the day & evening.  So come along and have a good time.  See you there! Top of Field Road, Wilson Creek.  Kent Smith from White Rock  with 34 seconds and second was  Hank Wagner with 35 seconds.  First Mate Docking Contest  was won by Gloria Fyles with  Heather Smith of White Rock  coming in second. In the  Fishing Contest, Chuck Williams caught the biggest flsh  which was a Ling Cod and Kent  Smith of White Rock caught  the most fish. In the Men's  Dinghy Race, Jeff Archer came  in first with 59.6 minutes and  Chuck Williams with 60.5  minutes.  Everyone thoroughly enjoyed themselves and look forward to seeing more members  joining them on the next  Sunshine Coast Power Squadron Cruise.  Summer Medal Play Low  Net Tournament was won by  Martin Henry with a low net of  64. Martin has constantly  improved his game to the point  where it has finally got him  into the winners circle. Ken  Gallier carded a low net 65 to  take 2nd place honours. Low  gross was taken by Brian  Leckie with a score of 74.  Leckie joined the 'Elite Golfers' by shooting a hole-in-one  at No. 17, Jsing a wedge.  Congratulations to you, Brian.  2nd Low gross went to Paul  Smith who ended up with a 75.  Paul is setting a record for  tukin|A2nd place honours. In  the hW four tournaments he  has placed 2nd in the Club  Championship (1979) Calcutta  Sweep, Walter Morrison  Trophy and the Summer  Medal Play, just completed.  Wednesday's Twilite was  practically rained out but a few  hardy souls braved the rain to  play a* 9 hole low net game,  won by Bill Van Weston, with  a low, low net of only 27!6.  Thursday, the Ladies Sqam-  ish Inter-club Tournament and  Ladies  Softball  In the final league playoffs  held June 20, 21 and 22nd, the  Cedars Inn Ladies Softball  team came out on top again.  Cedars defeated Union Stee-  lers Friday night with a score of  12 - 4. Saturday, Cedars  defeated Pender Harbour 19 to  8. Also on Saturday Cedars  defeated Wakefield II to 8.  Sunday was the final game and  it was Cedars on top again,  final score Cedars 21, Pender  Harbour 6. 2nd place went to  Pender Harour & 3rd place  went to the Gibsons Blues.  the Senior Mens event was  rained out.  On Ladies Day, June 24th,  the gals played an 18 hole  tournament. Lit Bullied shot a  nice low gross score of 88, with  Connie Grant placing 2nd with  an 89. The 9-hole Irons only  tournament was taken by Jo  Emerson with a low net of 30'/2-  Edna Fisher finished 2nd with  a low net of 37.  The C.L.G.A. Pin Round  was won by Audrey McKenzie, who carded a low net of 68.  Vi Gibbons was runner-up  with a 70.  The Senior Ladies Goll  Tournament was played Tuesday and Wednesday. After 36  holes Helen Milburn won the  championship and Vera Mun  ro took runner-up honours.  The ladies are on a campaign to secure some new  equipment for the kitchen and  would appreciate receiving the  many Nabob coupons you  have saved. Please turn them  into the clubhouse.  Don't forget July 20th is fast  approaching, which is the day  of our huge Garage Sale at  Roberts Creek Hall. Drop-off  centres have been established  at K. Gallier's - 886-7416 and  Ted Hennikers 886-9893 or at  the club house.  The commercial category in  the golf club has been revamped to give a much improved deal for these members. Enquire al the club for  details.  GIBSONS  ���f*yv   - v.-"*    ���-   ���  SEA CAVALCADE  AUG. 1, 2 & 3  PLAN TO ATTEND AND PARTICIPATE.  ?\m ftcwrt ftwsttuu (taut  ftXenX Contest  ���225.00 IN PRIZES  AUG. 1 - WHARF 8 PM to 10 PM  AUG. 2 - LOWER VILLAGE STREET 2 PM to 4 PM  To enter ess spsclal entry form appearing In this paper.  Entry deadline July 15th '  SATURDAY  KIWANIS BREAKFAST 8 to 10 AM  PARADE 10 AM  WAR OF HOSES - KIDS DAY IN  THE PARK  CRAFTSHOW A BAZAAR  - LOWER VILLAGE  WHITE   TOWER   KNIGHTS   IN  BATTLE  CAN. COAST GUARD  INSPECTION CENTRE  ROVING ENTERTAINERS  MOTO-CROSS RACE - FOOT  OF PROWSE RD.  FRIDAY EVENING  MEET THE QUEENS.  OPENING CEREMONIES.:  SUNSET CEREMONY  TALENT SHOW  FIREWORKS  BEER GARDEN  TEEN DANCE  THE GIBSONS CHALLENGE CUP  PUSH BALL GAME  Glbtom Elementary School Playing Field  SAT. AUG. 2   3 PM  The World Champions  - Gibsons Building Supplies  VI.  The Challengers  To enter contact Adam McBride  886-7S91  The Pacific Northwest Open  BEACHCOMBER  BOAT RACE  SUNDAY - ARMOURS BEACH - AFTERNOON  $1600.00 IN PRIZE MONEY  SPONSOREO BY BEACHCOMBER HOTEL  To enter, check for entry form appearing In next week's  peper 2 c|anm . Jel . prop  4&  1&*  SAT. Cont'd.  WANT TO RACE MOTO-CROSS?  FOLLOWING THE MOTOCROSS RACE, A BICYCLE MOTO  CROSS RACE WILLTAKE PLACE  ON THE SAME TRACK.  Entry forms - Trail Bay Sports  NB. SAFETY HELMETS WILL BE  NECESSARY.  TROPHIES TO BE AWARDED.  SUNDAY  FIREMEN'S WATER SPORTS FOR KIDS LOGGERS SPORTS.  CANADIAN FORCES VOODOO FLY PAST.  BEACHCOMBER BOAT RACE.  AWARDS.  LAST CHANCE TO ENTER YOUR GROUP'S ACTIVITY OR  ENTERTAINMENT FOR SEA-CAVALCADE  No Further Items Will Be Sanctioned  After Friday July 4th  INFORMATION: CONTACT GARY PUCKETT  8*6-1177 or 886-9508  r Port Mellon News  by Shiron Astle  Because Ashing is probably  the most popular sport in the  area, every fisherman tries for  the ultimate glory of catching a  big Salmon. But Vern Munk of  Port Mellon didn't bother  stopping after one. In three  consecutive days Vern caught 4  salmon, netting him a total  catch of 92 pounds. His flsh  weighed in at IS, 24, 26 and 27  pounds.  Bear sightings are a fairly  common occurrence in this  area, but one brave little cub  decided to venture right into  the townsite. However, the visit  didn't last long, just a quick  climb up a hydro pole was  enough to tell this little fellow  he was in the wrong place, and  prompted a hasty retreat.  The Townsite playground is  now near completion with thc  addition of new swings. A bit of  paint and the picnic tables  should be ready to be reinstalled.  Opening date for the Port  Mellon Reading Centre is  slated for July 7th, at 7 p.m.  The Community Hall also  got a face-lift in the form of a  fresh coat of paint. The color is  now yellow, with white trim  and black doors.  The following families are  new arrivals to our community  as of June 1. We would like to  take this opportunity to welcome them to the area: David  and Kathy Taylor from North  Delta, B.C. David and Kathy  and their 3 year old son Jeffrey,  have just bought a home in  Langdale, so will be leaving  Port Mellon around July 1st.  Larry and Margo Kerray from  Fort McMurray, Alberta. They  have one child, a son, Daniel  aged S. Returning to Port  Mellon are: 'Esko and Linda  Ahtiainen. They have two  children, Erik, 4 and Jesse, 5  months. Esko and Linda left  Port Mellon last August for  Collingwood, Ontario, but  moved back on June 1st.  Gordon and Ronni Pollock left  for Richmond, B.C. last Sept  ember. They also returned on  June 1st. Gord and Ronni have  two children, Michele, 10, and  Tige, 3 1/2.  We are all fairly familiar with  the history of Pulp and Paper  mills here in Port Mellon, but  maybe not so familiar with the  true history of this area, the  people and the community  itself.  On the southern boundary of  where the Pulp Mill now stands  was located an Indian Reservation by the name of Kai-  Ka-La-Hun This reservation  belonged to the Squamish  Indian band and was established on November28th, 1876.  The reservation encompassed  33 acres of land and was used as  a fishing camp for Indians  travelling down from the  Vancouver area.  Although it is not known  how many Indians lived on this  reservation, it is estimated that  the number would be few, as  this was just a stopover point  and not meant to be a per  manent Indian settlement.  Two brothers who did reside  on this reservation are now  buried in a small cemetery, on  the southeast corner of the  pulp mill complex. Their  epitaph reads: "Tchee-Oo-Ee  and his brother Tsahk-Oo  hunted and fished here where  their village Kay-Kah-Lah-  Key-Im once stood. Now all  that remains are their graves."  Although there appears to be  a discrepancy in the spelling of  the Reservation, it would be  small, as both names are  pronounced nearly the same.  Although the Squamish  Bank still presently own this  land, it ceased to be a stopoever  camp around the year 1915.  All that remains as a monument to this period in Port  Mellon history is the graves of  two brothers.  The information for this  article was supplied to me by  the Land Managements office  of the Squamish Indian Band  located in North Vancouver.  Coast News, July 1, 1980  13.  Mortgage  Protection  Let me show you how a Mutual Life mortgage  protection plan can work for you - and for  your family. It's surpringly reasonable. And it  also could provide you with extra income when  you retire.  Geoff Hodgklnson,  Box 957,  Gibsons, B.C.  886-8018  Mutual Life of Canada  ^^^^^_^^^mmmmm___mmmmmmmmmmm^      ' program was to clean up parts of the  Sechelt Marsh. Here, two of the workers are burning the dead underbrush.  Parks and trails  by Christa Wesl  Egmont News  by Ion Van Arsdell  "I'm the town crier, I'm the  town crier!" Remember that  when you studied European  History? The town crier was  one of your first news reporters walking through the  town's streets shouting the  news and even delivering  advertisements for the local  merchants and tradesmen.  Fortunately, with weather like  we've been having, this town  crier can pick up the phone  and deliver the news via BC  Tel to the very competent  Coast News.  And news we've had! Starting with a freelance soccer  game Tuesday evening. It was  set up in the old traditional  younger guys versus the older  dudes and it was a virtual  slaughter, 9-3 for the teens.  Injuries sustained were minimal including a broken arm  (Frank     Kingston,     healing  NOTICE BOARD       Ml  Sponsored as a Public Service by the Coast News.  Bridge  Tuesday. 7:30 p.m., Kin Hut, Douga! Park.  ElpNnatone Pioneer Museum  Open dally except Sundays, for Information phone Museum at  886-8232 or 886-9981 or 885-3171  Air ��� Sea - Land "Convention"  Elphinstone Aero Club "Fly In" July 5th, Gibsons Sechelt Airport.  Free Introductory aircraft rides. Pancake breakfast, Bar-be-cue.  dancing, games & displays. For information call Ken Gurney at  686-2700, or Art McGuiness at 885-5520.  Tel Let  Moms and tots meet informally at Dougal Park, Friday at 9:30am.  weather permitting. Call Eileen at 866-9411 for info.       T.F.N.  Bingo Roberts Creek Legion  Starts May 1 - every Thursday till October 2nd. Early Bird 7.D0  p.m. Regular 8:00 p.m.  Davis Bay Summer Play  Davis Bay Summer Play for 6 -12 year olds. Registration info.  885-5422. 9-4 weekdays. All Summer Long.  Sechelt Garden Club  Next meeting Sept. 3. St. Hilda'a Hall, 7:30 p.m.  Robert Creek Legion - Ladles Auxllllary  The Legion Ladies Auxllllary Fall Bazaar. 15th of November.  From 11 a.m. till 3 p.m. In the Legion Hall In Roberta Creek.  TFN  . For Infor-  tfn  Sunshine Lapidary * Cralt Club  Club meels 1st Wednesday every month at 7:30 p.m.  mallon phone 865-2375 or 866-0204.  Country Stars Square Dance Club  Dancing every Friday night 8 - 11 at the Roberts Creek  Elementary School, 886-8027  Bridge al Sunshine Ceaet Colt Club  Gsmes will be held the first and third Tuesdays of aach month  at the Golf Club, starting promplty at 7:30 p.m.  Sunshine Coest Arts Council  Regular meeling 3rd Tuesday ol every month at 7:30 p.m. at the  Arts Center in Sechelt. TFN  Public Bingo Al Harmony Hall, Gibsons  . Every Thursday evening, starting at 7:45 p.m. For Information  phone 886-9567  Thrift Shop  Every Friday. 1-3 p.m. Thrift Shop. Gibsons United Church bsse-  ment  Al-Anon Meeting  Every Thursday in Gibsons st 8:00 p.m. For Inlormstlon call 686-  956901886.9037  Wilson Creek Community Aaooclatlon  Meeling 2nd Monday each month at Wilson Creek Hall, 8:00 p.m.  Bargain Bam  The Bargain Barn ol the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary  is open on Thursday and Saturday afternoons from 1:00 until  3:30. T.F.N.  Roberta Creek Hospital Auxiliary  Second Monday ol each month���11 am. St. Aidan's Hall.  Swap Meet and Cralt Fair  First Saturday ol every month at Madeira Part Community Hall.  10.00 a.m. to 3.00 p.m. Call 883-9258 or 1634375 for table bookings  or arrive before 10.00 a.m.  Sunshine Coaat Navy League ot Canada  Cadets and Wrenettes ages 10 to 13 will again meet Tuesday  nights. 7:00 - 9:00 p.m., United Church Hall. Gibsons. New  recruits welcomed.  Wilson Creek Community Reeding Centre  Open every Friday from 9:30 a.m. ��� 4:30 p.m. For enquiries call  885-9024 Hall rentals call Reg Robinson, 685-9024.  Western Weight Controllers  Now meets every Thursday at 1 p.m. in the Armour's Beach  Athletic Hall, Gibsons. New members welcome.  Women e Agluw Fellowship  Meet every third Tuesday of the month at Harmony Hall. Gibsons.  Transportation and Babysitting available. Phone 866-7426.  nicely), sprained ankle (Fred  Larson, now walking) and  seriously bruised shin (it still  hurts). Limping was the in  thing for the rest of the week.  Only in Egmont, you say? Pity!  On Wednesday night the  Egmont locals were treated to  a personal showing of two  episodes of the Ritters Cove  series, produced und filmed in  Egmont by the CBC. We saw  "Unlikely Alliance" and "Lost"  starring Susan Hogan und  Hans Caninenberg. In all  honesty it would be hard to  give these shows a bad review.  I'll compare it to The  Beachcombers which I've  been watching for years with  my kids. The acting was much  better, but of course we have  Princess Louisa Inlet with  Chatterbox Falls, Twin Falls in  Hotham Sound, the Skookumchuck Rapids etc. Lastly I  would say that the story line,  although much less silly and  corny than The Beachcombers, was of about the same  quality.  Katimavik is an Inuit word  meaning "meeting place",  however it also means a  federally sponsored "Peace  Corps" type programme for  people between the ages of 17  and 21.  These youths spend a 9  month stint at Katimavik in  three different locations  throughout Canada working  on a wide variety of community oriented projects.  Several agencies on the  Sunshine Coast have been  planning projects designed to  provide 10 young people with  constructive and worthwhile  The only thing that dampened my evening was the  presence of about thirty to  forty people in our one-room  schoolhouse that no one I  talked to even knew. Many of  us couldn't sit down, Fortunately David Pears, the producer, made a big space in  front for all the kids and they  loved it. This show, like The  Beachcombers, is great for  kids.  Two more trailers left town,  this week. North went Ben  Vaughan of the Lasswade and  Geoff Craig of the Varholm.  Hope they make a bundle.  work from October to July.  There is no shortage of  community oriented projects,  however, we are having problems tracking down a place  where 11 people (10 crew and  their adult supervisor) can stay  as a self-sustaining group for  the winter. Rents can be  negotiated with Katimavik. If  you have, or know anyone who  has, a home that will be vacant  this winter, that would be  suitable please let me know by  phoning me at 885-5711.  Our Parks and Recreation  programme is finally beginning to roll, as the first work  crew started this week. We  have been concentrating  mainly on the Sechelt Marsh,  clearing alders and upgrading  the trails.  On Wednesday, Ron's Contracting very generously  donated one of their trucks to  haul a load of silt from Premier  Sand and Gravel to Hackett  Park. With Ron's and Premier's help, the playing field  should be in much butter  condition for the Softball  tournament on July 12 & 13.  Speaking about Hackett  Park, a lot of baseball and  Softball players have approached me with suggestions  to improve the playing surface,  however. I have heard from  very few soccer players. Before we implement some of the  suggestions for the ball diamonds, I'd like lo he sure that  they will not conflict with the  uses of the soccer pitch. If you  have any opinions on this  matter, phone me at 885-5711.  There are still openings for  morning tennis lessons during  the summer. Anyone who is  interested should contact Lee  Brown at 886-2228.  Thanks again to Premier  Sand and Gravel, Lyles Contracting and Ron's Contracting  for their donations of material  and equipment, and to Dave,  of Ron's Contracting who  drove around Sechelt in the  pouring rain - just to deliver  our silt!  ROMAN CATHOLIC  SERVICES  Rev. Angelo De Pompa,  Parish Priest  Times of Masses  Saturday, 5:00 p.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons  Saturday 7:30 p.m.  Pender Harbour  June 28lh to Sepl 7lh inclusive  Regular Sunday Masses  9:00 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdcs  Church, Sechell  Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. Holy Family  Church, Sechell  12:00 noon St, Mary's Church.  Gibsons  Confessions before Mass  Phone: 885-9526 or 885-5201  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Cedar Grove School on Chaster Rd.  Sunday 9:45  Morning Worship 11:00  Evening Fellowship 7:00  Home Bible Study  Call Pastor Ted Boodle  886-7107 or 886-9482  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies of  Canada  ^^^^^^    2660  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service - 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 6 p.m.  Bible Study - Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dvkcs  UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  SUNDAY MORNING  WORSHIP SERVICES  ST. JOHN'S  - al Davis Bay 9.30 a.m.  GIBSONS  - Glassford Rd, ||:]5a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL, 9:30a.m  Pastor  The Rev. George W. Inglis.  B. Th.  PHONE 886-2333  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbalh School Sat., 10 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sat., 11 a.m.  St. John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor C. Drieberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  II Church Services  M 14.  Coast News, July 1, 1980  Wildlife  corner  bv Ian C'lirriinet'  Derbies.  My congrutulutions lo Ihe  Pender Harbour I ions Club,  ihe Ladies Auxiliary and Doug  Fielding from Garden Buj  Marine Services, for their  forethought in cancelling the  two salmon derbies.  It's easy enough tosupporl :i  principle over a .ulass of beer in  u locul pub or pontificating to  your friends, bul when il  comes in being really inconvenienced, it's u different  kettle of fish. The organizers  of ihe Iwo derbies hud gone to  a lot of trouble and were nil sel  to go wilh around a couple ol  thousand tickets sold for ihe  main derby. When il was  pointed oul lo them thai il may  not be advisable lo hold  derbies in view of ihe spring  salmon shortage, they followed i heir consciences. Well  done.  In Ullking wilh people around Ihe harbour. I find lhal  some are of ihe opinion lhal  ihe Iwo derbies in question are  too small to create such a large  fuss. This may be true as far as  it goes, bul from the news  coverage thai il has been  receiving in Vancouver over  Ihe pasl week, il has lurned  into a stepping slone for  gelling the really big (commercial?) derbies looked at in a  different light.  I was talking with Don  Lockstead about it. He puts  Ihe blame on to the federal  fisheries for inaccurate fish  estimates resulting in over  fishing.  I have on my desk a press  release from Ihe same federal  fisheries saying that "Sea  anglers in the Strail of Georgia  will, for ihe next 12 months,  see one of the most detailed  assessments ever made of their  fishery." This release is daled  June 24, IWO. It looksa wee bit  like ihe old closing of the barn  door after the horse has left,  bul I guess lhal doing il even at  ihis lute date is heller than not  doing il al all.  The program will involve 60  students who will cover I(X)  landing sites. They will be  doing catch counts and Ihe  methods of catching. The  paranoid need nol worry, the  students will not be putting  identification of ihe boat or  the anglers into iheir reports.  They will also he assisted by  u spoiler aircraft which will fly  around doing boat counts.  The report is hoped to be  out by July 31, 19NI.  Oysters.  On Saturday I was at the  Porpoise Bay wharf and I  noticed a.couple of people  pulling a pail of oysters into  ihe back of their pickup. In  case Ihey weren't aware of it, I  let (hem know lhat there was a  red tide warning out for the  coast. After doing what I  thought was my good deed for  Ihe day, they started laughing  and said lhat they had been  eating them all along and  hadn't fell sick yet.  Admittedly thc red tide is  not in every single drop of sea  water and if your luck holds  you may get away with eating  some shellfish, but what a  chance  to  lake just  lo  eat  something. The iwo people  looked like they were not  suffering from any food deficiency and 1 don't think that  it would have done them any  harm to wait until they were  given the all clear by the  fisheries. This is all over and  above the fael that there is a  closure on harvesting the  creatures.  Monster.  1 see that there is now  another rival (or Nessie. The  latest one has lurned up in the  Potomuc River in Virginia. It  has been seen twice, once last  week and the other lime, 10  days belore lhal. Chessie, as il  has been named, is a snakelike  erealure which doesn't sound  like it's in Ihe same league as its  Scottish counterpart (chauvinism rears ils ugly head againl  bul il is none Ihe less interesting, Hopefully ii will be Identified and led in peace to join  ihe ranks of the world's weird  beaslies.  Herons.  I see lhal John Hind-Smith  has written an update on the  remainder ol ihe heron colony  at Twin Creeks, so I'll talk  aboul ihe others. Seotl Forbes  has been oul Irying to find  where the Twin Creek colony  has relocated and he thinks  that he has found them on  Anvil Island on Ihe other side  of Gambier Island. There is  still no evidence of Ihe Pender  colony and Scott thinks thai  they might not have even been  too interested in nesting this  year.  At least one pair must have  nested, because he came  across a rather chipper youngster oul for a stroll by itself in  the foresl. The bird is now a  permanent visitor at his home  on Sakinaw Lake. I went out to  snap a picture, and from ils  reaction to me. it looks as if it is  going to be a favourite around  the lake in the future.  Scott is- now off doing  colony counts around B.C. I  think that I could stand a job  like that.  Where the fish are.  Things are looking up at the  moment. Maurice at Irvines  Landing reports that very few  boats are coming back empty.  Springs over 20 pounds are  being caught at the A-frame  and Fearny Point. The pilings  on Texada are where the  cohos are and most of the  fishermen are happy.  Hugh at Lord Jim's has the  opposite to report, it's been  good all week, but slowed  down over the weekend. Boats  were limiting out on cohos all  week and a 28 and a 20  pounder were taken off Merry  Island (springs Ihis is).  Merl at Hyak in Gibsons  reports good spring fishing at  Camp Byng, and cohos around  five pounds are moving In,  Tom Sewell at Horseshoe  Bay has been seeing cohos  over seven pound come in.  These are big fish for this time  ol year. Quite a few fish have  been coming in over the  weekend, so things are picking  up Ihere too.  Odds 'n ends.  A bobcat has been seen in  Roberts Creek. Apparently it  is a semi-regular visitor, bul  ihis lime it has absconded with  half a dozen chicks.  Alf Garland at Sandy Hook  found a large painted turtle,  turned turtle on the beach. He  returned il to the fresh water  where it should have been all  along.  If you want to contact me.  call 886-2622,886-7817 or 886-  9151, ta.  The official word from anyone I speak to in the street, is  lhat summer is cancelled this  year. The rumour that we were  going lo have one was started  by the tourist board, and  reliable sources tell me thai  they are changing their tune as  well.  �������*<V*v  ^^k.K*    j ti  M^v   .* *?��^^B^- tL '.* 1  s��^>  ���Bv'' A irnSlp'*"' *-^Bt  vsIM  ^���i -< ���*  (t.����������� A  ^ rV\  if st  5?  jfc  ��<  -jBt  f^  k:-  i *^iilfl��  m*M  m  K��"  \*'-  ' JB     ���l-~ 4*/^  4^ j.  .fWy /   -^-  wy    *-,  ���kJ  Jr*\5 ImIS  '&  WEhr^mi  Community  Forum  6:30 p.m. "Forum for Young  Canadians"  Guest: Kelly Henry  Host: Karl Johnston  7:00 p.m. "Community Centre  for Sechelt"  Guest: Jarmie Kauppila  Host: Christa West  7:30p.m. "Senior Chef Part4 j  Host: Bert Dodd  Produced by the Ministry of|  Health  8:00 p.Commissioner of Official Languages"  Host: Anthony Westell  Guest: Max Yalden  Produced by Carleton University  ALWAYS AVAIIABLE,  Our Skill and I  Knowledge  [FOR ONE STOP SHOPPING]  k���Leave your prescription and  do the rest of your'shopping, in  the Mall or phone in advance j1  and we will have it ready.  We fill PHARMACAIIE  ,   WCB. and irs touts  I lot CUJC prescriptions.  Wa Iiivi i complete  PATIENT RECORD PUD  lot your protection ind  convenience.  -We will mail out  vour prescriptions  the same day if you  cannot call (or them.  Think you lor your pelroiute '  BOB GRANT ED F0CKLER .  ftlRSMUS   SUNNYCREST MALL  WESTERN DRUG IIMM  i nu nwiy   puny yium uiuc I ICI Ul I 13 III  Lyle Forbes' place on Sakinaw Lake.  SPCA supported  In a letter to ihe Regional  board, the Area B Ratepayers  Association has gone on record "as being in complete  support of thc Sunshine Coast  Unit of the SPCA in their  efforts to have an animal  shelter in thc area."  "Each year." the Idler  stated. "Ihe incidents of dangerous animals, mostly large  dogs running rampant, increases. Particularly during  thc summer months the rate of  abandoned pels increases."  The   letter   went   on    to  express the Association's appreciation of the efforts of the  SPCA in their attempts to  eonlrol Ihe situalion.  The letter will be put  forward to a board meeting in  the fall, following the September meeling of the Union of  B.C. Municipalities, at which  time the board will have had an  opportunity to discuss the  viability of taking on of animal  control as a function wilh  municipalities that already  have such bylaws in place.  Coast Business Directory  T.V. SERVICE  Sunshine Coast T.V.  Mon. to Sat. 9:30-5:30 885-9816  FLOOR COVERING I  (CONTRACTING!  BI m installations  17 Years Experience  Commercial And Residential  Floor Coverings  885-2923     885-3881  HARRISON'S APPLIANCE SALES  '7~^3 Parts and Service  ��� ���    ��� Tuesday - Saturday 9��� 5  '���ft'1       886-9959 Pratt Rd., Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  SEAVIEW CARPETS - CABINETS  SHOWROOM OPEN  Open 10-6, Tues. to Sat. Friday to 9  Phone 886-2743 and 886-24171   I ELECTRICAL I  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD.  ^n.  (Gibsons) 886-7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood PO. Box 748  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses Gibsons B C  .LANDSCAPING!  I AUTOMOTIVE I  /���s  ->-y\  We Specialize m Volkswagen Repairs  ^S& European Motors  frirts   885-9466  *h<>nda*  ^Holland Electric Ltd.  W\ #        Bill Achterberg  LL>        886-9232  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  IGIBSONS CO.! Serving Ihe Sunshine Coast  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  need tires?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway I0I  PhntH.-HHh.27tH)  SUPERIOR MUFFLER  Gibsons       BING'S EXHAUST LTD.      886-8213  100% "Warranty on Parts and Labour  All Exhaust Systems, Plus Dual Exhaust Conversions  "LITTLE BACKHOE GOES A LONG WAY"  IDEAL LANDSCAPING  Backhoe Service, Dump Truck (2 yus.)  Septic & Drainage Fields   Light Land Clearing  P.O. BOX 1285  . GIBSONS, B.C. *CALL ANYTIME 886-9851  I MISC. SERVICES I  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Fireplaces Furnaces Oil Stoves  863-9171 883-9171  s  ' SUNSHINE COAST >  DISPOSAL SERVICES  885-9973     Port Mellon to Ole's Cove     886-2938  Commercial Containers Available  SUNSHINE ANTIQUES & COLLECTABLES  885-9715  SEVEN DAYS A WEEK    10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  s.    Whitaker House on Cowrie St., Sechelt  Quality Form 6 Garden Supply Ltd. -i  886-7527  Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  * Feed * Fencing  * Pet Food    * Fertilizer  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Material! for Sale  Phone 888-2864      Member Allied Van Lines     R.R. 1, Gibsons.  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Box 65  Sechelt  Joe Jacques  Phone  885-3611  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.      marv yolen  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.      886-9597  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  WW V^_/   CARPET I      ���  7\\y,  f    UPHOLSTERY  I PAINTING I  SHANKEL ENTERPRISES  Backhoe Serulca  Cat Dfl Clearing service  . Economy buto parts Ltd.  Automobile. Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  SMALL DUMP TRUCK SERVICE 865-3449.  /       J.B.EXCAVATING 886-9031 "  scottv's upholstering  1339 WHARF RD. SECHELT  Phone 88S-S216  Professional Work At Reasonable Cost  ��J0E DAVIS  PAINTER & DECORATOR  R.R. 2 Lower Rd., Gibsons 886-8291  Water, sewer, drainage installation  ��� Dump Truck ���  Backhoe  ��� Cat ���  Land Clearing  Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields  ^Upholsterers  Serving Sunshine  Coast and Vancouver  883-9901 All Furniture - Marine - Boat Tops  Terry Connor  886-/040  PAINTING CONTRACTS  80X540. Gibsons, B.C.  I RESTAURANTS I  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Tues. ��� Sat.    10 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons. B.C. 886-2765  HEATING  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNER SERVICE  set-up ol lurnace  886-7111  PACIFIC-O-FIBERGLASS  FIBERGLASS LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS-SUNDECKS, ETC.  14 years experience 885-2981  Chinese & Western Food        Licensed Premises  Tuesday to Sunday  Lunch: 11:30 a.m.-4:00 p.m. Dinner   4:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m.  Chinese Food now on Lunch Menu  Lower Gibsons 886-9219    Take Out Available  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS - REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight Theatre Bldg.        886-9411  \QPENSAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE  LTD.  Hwy. 101  Sechell between St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut. 885-2360  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sat.   9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  ���n���  CANADIAN  U  m*2086 GIBSONS LANES H*"10,f,  OPEN BOWLING SUMMER HOURS  Saturday - 7:00 -11:00 p.m.  Sunday - 2:00 - 5:00 p.m.  ^W  PENDER HARBOUR restaurant  CANADIAN AND CHINESE FOOD  Madeira Park Shopping Centre  Eat in ft Weekdays      11:30 a.m. - 9:00 p.m.  Take out Friday & Sat. 11:30 a.m. ��� 11:00 p.m.  883-2413     Sunday 4:00 p.m. ��� 9:00 p.m.^ Coast News, July 1, 1980  hospital  Members of the Salmonid Enhancement Program were on hand for the release of 14,000 cohos into Porpoise  Bay last Saturday.  Sandy Hook  water troubles  young cohos were in fine condition and as  shown in the picture, quite lively.  Indians enhance  Members of the Salmonid  Enhancement Program were  present last Saturday for the  release of 14,000 young cohos  into Porpoise Bay.  The project under the guidance of the S.E.P. was run by  two native Sechelt men Bob  Baptiste and Tom Joe. They  had reared the young fish over  the winter in holding pens at  the mouth of Angus Creek in  Porpoise Bay.  The fish averaged 20 grams  and were being released early  with the hope that they will  remain in the waters of Sechelt  Inlet and become a resident  stock. The water in the inlet is  also warming up and it would  be unwise to keep them penned  much longer. The 6,000 remaining will be released shortly.  This is one of 14 experi  mental projects presently underway in B.C., a similar  rearing system has met with  success in Puget Sound over  the past three years. All the fish  are vaccinated and nose marked for identification.  In the fall it is planned to  expand the program and the  pens will be stocked with  20,000 cohos and 20,000 spring  salmon. Eventually it is hoped  that they will be able to get into  an incubation system.  Chief Calvin Craigan was  pleased with the success of the  project, saying that the Indians  used to practice enhancement  centuries ago. When they saw  that a stream was not producing, they would transport  males and females into the river  and start the cycle again. He  felt that it was a return of one of  their traditions.  The regional board will  request that the Water Rights  Branch of the Ministry of the  Environment approve the  transfer of the water system  presently maintained by Sandy  Hook Water Company Ltd. to  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District effective July 1, 1980.  In u letter to the board dated'  June 13, H.D. DeBeck, Comptroller of Waler Rights, stated  that the Water Rights Branch  "are not prepared to take any  action with respect to approval  of the proposed agreement  between Sandy Hook Water  Co. Ltd. and the Sunshine  Coast Regional District until  all matters outstanding have  been satisfactorily resolved."  The "matters outstanding"  referred to in DeBeck's letter  amount to a "total deficiency  of approximately $23,000" in  reserve maintenance funds  and replacement funds the  Comptroller had ordered the  Sandy Hook Water Company  to establish.  The regional board has  already begun to take responsibility for the system,  repairing faulty pumps at the  system's four wells, and has  advised the Water Rights  Branch "that work contemplated by the District on an  emergency basis to ensure  service to Sandy Hook users  will amount to something in  the order of at least J 10,000."  Improvements contemplated by the board are on the  order of a major overhaul of  the system, including the  addition of a reservoir and an  extension of the line to serve  industrial development in the  area.  Directors at last Thursday's  board meeting stressed that  the board is prepared to take  over the system "as is" immediately.  "We're not interested in the  money," Director Lee stated,  "That is a matter between the  Water Rights Branch and the  Sandy Hook Water Company.  We are facing an increased  summer demand for water and  potential fire hazards and we  should have control of this  water system as soon as  possible."  SERVICE. COMMERCIAL OR  WAREHOUSE SPACE  750 to 1,500 sq. ft. available.  Building now under construction.  Completion by May 31st, 1980  886-2663 6P 886-8675  A decision by the Water  Rights Branch to give the  SCRD control of the Sandy  Hook water system effective  July l would enable the board  to accrue revenue, retro-act-  ively if the decision is not  immediately forthcoming,  from a system it is already  maintaining.  Amendments to increase  the board's borrowing power,  to enable the takeover of the  system require the signature of  all directors and the signature  of Area A Director J>e Harrison remains outstanding.  Harrison stated at a previous  meeting that he is withholding  his signature in order to  "dramatize the issue of autonomy", particularly with regard to the function of Advisory Planning Commissions.  At that meeting Directors  Nicholson and Lee suggested  that the amendments might be  approved without Director  Harrison's signature by special  dispensation of the Ministry of  Municipal Affairs. The case is  now being considered by the  Ministry.  THE G K CARE  CENTRE  AUXILIARY  A (Kiwanis Home)]  ~ 'Mm      Thanks  the  following  for their  support.  Andy's Family Restaurant Co. Ltd.  Ann's Coiffures  Amco Marketing Corporation  Boser Cedar Products  Campbell's Variety Store  Devlin Funeral Home  D 8 0 Log Sorting  Dan Wheeler Fuels I Service Ltd.  Edgewater Auto Service  fawkes Books t Stationery Ltd.  Fiedler Bros. Contrecting Ltd.  Fab Shop  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  Gibsons Fish Market  Gibsons Girls I Guys  Gibsons Lanes  Gibsons Shell Service Station  Goddard's Fashion Centre Ltd.  Henry's Bakery I Coffee Bar  Jim Drummond Insurance Agency  Jamieson Automotive  John Bobinson Contracting  Ken's Lucky Dollar Store  Kenmac Parti ltd.  K. Butler Realty Ltd.  Mauralls Drup  Miss Bee's Card t Gilt Shop  Parthenon Theatre Restaurant  Richard's Mens Wear  Seaview Market  Shoal Development Ltd.  Sears (Gibsons office)  Sunco Printing Services Ltd.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Perk  Sunshine Flowers  Super Valu Store  The Meat Market  Thomas Heating  The Cedars Inn  Western Drugs(Gibsons)  W.W. Upholstery Ltd.  Tou-Del's Food Services  Elphinstone Recreation Group  Howe Sound Farmers Institute  Royal Canadian legion # 109  All Pledge Supporters  All Grannys who walked  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  It does seem a shame, but  there will be no cruise this  year. The Welcome Beach  Community Association had  hoped to be able to repeat the  very popular cruise of last  summer, but after many enquiries it was decided that the  price was too high. It had gone  up so much since last year that  it was out of the question.  However, maybe some other  arrangement for a day out of  some kind can still be made.  Talking of days out -'plans  are going well fo the Halfmoon  Bay Country Fair which will be  at the grounds of thc school at  Halfmoon Bay from noon on  July 26th.  Another good day out will  be on July 19th when the fire  dept. have their annual auction und garage sale starting at  IU a.m. If you have any odds  and ends lying around, any of  the firemen would be happy to  pick them up. All donations  gratefully received.  Local Students Shine:  It was good to see so many  young people from this area do  well at graduation time. Three  lads from Halfmoon Bay received bursaries at Elphinstone. They are Greg Hill,  Donald Dombroski and Lance  Parish. At Chatelech ceremonies there were quite a  number of local students who  were outstanding. Among  these were Stephenie Murphy  who was the recipient of  several awards, as was Sherry  Jorgenson. Awards were also  presented to Susan Perry,  Daniel Martel, Johannes  Grames, Steiner Enochson  and Sonja Jorgenson. Our congratulations to these very fine  young citizens.  Family Reunion:  There was a very happy  gathering in Saskatoon last  week when the family of Mrs.  Cathy Cook of Regina got  together at her son's home.  Mrs. Cook, who is in her 84th  year, was joined by her  daughter Marg and son-in-law  George Carpenter of Redrooffs as well as daughters  from Toronto and from North  Vancouver. It had been several years since the family had  all been together and the  occasion brought a lot of joy to  Mrs. Cook.  Ratepayers Meet:  The Board of the Area "B"  Ratepayers' Association held  their regular monthly meeting  on Tues. June 17th and discussed several issues. Some  complaints had been received  regarding construction taking  place in the area without the  necessary permits being  issued. These were passed on  to the Regional Board (or  further action.  The upcoming election to  replace   retiring   Area   "B"  Regional Board representative  Ed Nicholson was also discussed, as was the arena  financial report which had  been published that week.  Update On Charlie:  Many readers have expressed  their interest in Charlie the pet  goose who had to be moved  away from Halfmoon Bay to  gel peace to live. Seems  Charlie is really happy at his  new territory-he has ten acres  in which to roam around and  has become chief over a flock  of ducks. Only one thing is  missing to make his happiness  complete, Chjirlie needs a lady  friend, and apparently only a  goose can tell which is which!  Patients Doing Well:  Good news is lhal Olive  Comyn   is   now   home   from  15.  ind is coming along  fine. Take care Olive.  Chris Daltuii too has come  through his surgery well and al  lust report is making good  progress. We hope thai it won'l  be long before we sue Chris oul  for his daily walk along Redrooffs Road.  It's nice to be hack again as  your correspondent. Don't for-  get lhat if you have any news to  pass along I will be glad to hear  from you.  Regional policy  Directors at Thursday  night's meeting ol the regional  board unanimously approved  a motion by departing Director Ed Nicholson to the  effect that when a delegation  or petition approaches the  board, thc decisions of the  hoard shall be deferred until  thc not meeting of thc board.  unless the directors arc  unanimously agreed  Nicholson cited thc case of  the approval in principle lor ti  B Class liquor licence al Ihe  Ruby Lake Resort, which was  again withold by thc board, in  spile of a planning committee  recommendation that it be  given.  PaldiwwK.PliK  and other Ptaurr*  NEW  HOURS:  Tues. - Sun.  10 am - 4 pm.  CLOSED MONDAYS  Bottom ot School Rd..  Gibsons Lindintj  886-8355  J.    Raindrops falling on your head J J  GET AWAY TO THE SUN!  Inquire about bookings for  NOW OR NEXT WINTER!  DON'T BE LEFT BEHIND IN THE RAIN!  Mexico, Hawaii, Disneyland, the Caribbean...plus  many other warm, exotic destinations  The Only Way To Qol  In the Heart of Cedar Plaza,   ToH FrM.  886-8155      886-8156     669" 1511  "THE FIRE PLACE  I WOOD HEATIHB CEHTREI  Everything to Heat wnh wood  Stoves  Chimneys  Fireplaces  Custom Screens  Glass and Mesh  IHSTALL  Aluminum  Aluminum  Seamless  UllllBrS  vi.y. Siding  Roll Up  Hwll HyS  Stationary  Aluminum   UdllUUIUo Aluminum  Blown In  I llSllldlKJll Blown In  New or Existing Homes  :J1  _|M No Obligation  Richard Sasaratt "���"  North Road and KlnaniiHaj  We IniUII All Our Product!  "������t5?-'!"��-.j�� t ���  We Install - Sell - Service  Anywhere on the Peninsula  Swimming Pools  Hot Tuns  saunas  spos I Whirlpools  ��� Pool Chemicals ���  HOME  For vour  In Stock  Aluminum  Railings  No Waiting  Baked Plastic Finish on Aluminum  durodek  PwiMMnl Vhwj Sundeck'  -W   ^Pf^an/fmmmmmm^m)    yf mSMJft   "IWmm% �������� W WW%  IM NO Ohll gitlrm  ���   ^ Richard Sasaratt "J���.  OOUCTS^B M6-S023  ���-="���        Wih Itn.iil .inri hm.in* \\.i\  Deck  ROrOOlBSS Coating  We Build Sundecks from Scratch Coast News, July 1, 1980  biflh/  l'lipni' Ihe Coast No��s for Ihis free  Announcement/        help wonted  mui/tc  #***  fl!  announcement/  ranscendental Meditation  program (TM) as taught by  Maharishi Mahesh Yogii  Persona] and private Instruc'  tion. $86.-7998..   ^  .   .   tta.  ur      ar     j��-  DEREK EVERARD  THE TERM LIFE INSURANCE AGENT  BOX 1278    SECHELT  885-5726 682-6684  LOW COST TERM ONLY!!  ���**-      ���sr      3E ���  TT  -U���  Gibsons Legion Branch *109  Presents  h i "SEA BREEZE" H  �����        July 4th��5th        *  Members & Guests Only  ^  LUNCHES AVAILABLE  11:00 to 6:00 p.m. Monday-Saturday  Friday, Saturday also 9:00 p.m. - 12:30 a.m.  Gibsons United Church requires  the services of an organist/pianist  Contact Jean Mainil (886-9643)  or Lucille Mueller (886-2928) #26  Mature reliable persons with good  housekeeping skills required to  work as homemakers in Gibsons  area. Musi have own transportation. Hours flexible. 885-5144.  #26  Live in House Parents for teen  crisis home near Vancouver.  Couples or singles, lull or part  time, resumes lo Box 22 Coast  News Box 460 Gibsons. BC 026  Phone 27.1-8588 lor info.       #26  fg ROYAL BANK  The Royal Bank of Canada Gibsons branch has an  opening for an experienced stenographer/receptionist. The successlul  applicant will likely have a  typing speed of at least 55  wpm and dictaphone experience. Starting salary  commensurate with experience; min. $11,200 p/a.  For  further  information  please contact Jim Downs  at  886-2201 or apply in  person at Royal Bank ol  Canada Gibsons Branch.  %  Now available on Coast: Island  Soils,   lop Soils.  Polling Soils,  Composts. Available in bulk or  bag. Wholesale & retail. 886-  7235 #28  Grandchildren coming to visit?  Rent a crib or high chair, playpen,  stroller, or TV... Phone 886-2809.  TFN  obUuoiie/  Cjlemcnt, William   Albert.  passed away peacefullyat his home  ir) (iibsons on his 70th year. He  served in World War II with the  Royal Canadian F.ngineers. Was  liken prisoner at Dieppe in August  I5l42. where he remained until the  war ended. He was a member of  ine Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 109. He is survived by his  wile Frances, son Frank of Alert  Ba>. daughter Ruth ol Vancouver,  sister Aileen - Mrs. A Katon of  Victoria, Jessie - Mrs. S. Karr of  Chemainus,sister Thelma. Mrs. K.  Seiger ol Chemainus, brother.lim  ol Victoria and brothers Redge  and Joe of Chemainus. Funeral  services June 17 in the Chapel of  Devlin Funeral Homes. Reverend  Mr. Low officiating. Interment in  Seuvicw Cemetery.  BRONIA ROBINS  Ray Bernier, sales manager /or Mitten Really Ltd.,  Sechelt Branch, is pleased  to announce lhat Bronia  Robins has joined the Mitten team of sales people.  Bronia'has been a resident  of Ihe Sunshine Coast lor  six years and brings with  her a sound knowledge of  the area, as well as a good  understanding in communicating with people, having  worked for the Wilson  Creek Family Centre /or  seueral years. Should you  be thinking of selling or  buying Real Estate, please  give Bronia a call at 885-  9033. / know you will be  pleased u/ifh the seruice.  pei/onol  OBITUARY  Arlene G. L. Block (Dutz). Born at Springside Saskatchewan,  December 25th, 1926, daughter of William and Wilhelmina  Dutz.  Accepted the Lord as her Saviour in 1937, and became very  active in Church service particularly in Christian music  ministry, in which she served with blessing throughout her  entire life.  On June 7.1948 she was united in marriage to Henry Block  at Saskatoon Sask. The Lord blessed their union with three  daughters: Judy, Pat and Colleen.  Arlene passed into the presence of her Lord on Thursday,  June 19th. at 7:00 p.m. from the Coronation Municipal  Hospital, after nearly four months of illness with cancer.  She leaves to mourn her passing, her loving husband -  Henry; 3 daughters: Judy (Mrs. Loren Heistad of Veteran  Alberta). Pat (Mrs. Eric Venn of Port Alberni, B.C.) Colleen  (Mrs. Paul D Andrea of Kelowna, B.C.) and 5 grandchildren:  Knsty & Michelle (Heistad) Erin & Lindy (Venn) Jason  (D'Andrea). 2 brothers: Henry Dutz - Quesnel, B.C. Louis Dutz  Springside. Sask. 6 sisters: Jean Wyngaert, Gibsons, B.C.,  Ruth Laube. Springside Sask.. Esther Heppner, Gibsons,  B.C.. Grace Nygren, Wilcox. Sask.. Minnie Pohl, Three Hills.  Alberta. Lenore Nygren, Sechelt. B.C. And other relatives, as  well as a host of friends.  Arlene was predeceased by her Father (Dec. 14th, 1937)  and her Mother (May 28th, 1967)and by 2 sisters: Hedwigand  Celia.  We who loved her will miss her and cherish her memory.  Our loss is Heaven's gain. As we loved her so we miss her. In  faith we look forward to the time when we shall triumphantly  say: "Death has lost its sting and the grave has lost its  victory. Thanks be unto God which giveth us the victory  through our Lord Jesus Christ.  MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS  Guitars, amplifiers, music books.  Horizon Music   *fn  Alcoholics Anonymous 886-9208  T.F.N.  Cottons and Poly/Cottons $2.00  per yard. Attic Antiques. IO-5#26  obiluofie/  pel/  Free. 3 lovely kittens looking for  good homes. Affectionate and will  make fine pets. Mom is a good  mouscr so we should be, too!! 886-  7276. 7 weeks old. #26  SPCA NOTICE  LOST: 4 mo. old FE pup. Newfie  cross - leash & collar  Persian Cat - Sandy Hook  8   yr.   Samoyed   cross  Toronto  licence  3 legged FE tabby Selma Park  FOR  ADOPTION: 8 wk male  Shepherd cross  10 wk. Lab cross - male  4 month FE Shepherd cross  Phone Numbers: 886-9652, 886-  7839,885-3889 #26  SfSiF'SfflrKiMfe' eeciiHeifjwf  for both plus cage. Aquariums for  sale; 10 gal, 15 gal, 27 gal. 886-7877  after 5:00 p.m. #26  Free Kittens to good homes. 886-  8026 #26  ft  tv  Gibsons Clinic Pharmacy carries  pet supplies, featuring Hartz  Mountain flea collars. Call John  at 886-8191. #26  Kerry  Blue  Terriers  sechelt        886-2505  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  for small breeds.  Call Sharon 886-2084  /MMWW  PENINSULA KERNELS  fcj  ��� Bright & large, indoor  kennels & outdoor runs.  ��� Dogs walked daily  A";  PROFESSIONAL  GROOMING  FROM   THE TINIEST  TO  THE  LARGEST  Mad Road. Bibsons  888-7713  Reed Rd.  *  Peninsula  Kennels  Hwy 101  MMMW  885-3117  MUSIC  LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  886-9030  essie  MiSOK  Piano & Organ  Begin at age 4 and older  1614 Marine Drive, Gibsons  uiotk wonted  Wcisl trees, like pels, need care ami  attention and trees are our  specially.  ��� Topping  ��� Limbing  ��� Danger tree removal  An insured guaranteed service.  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  885-2109  T.F.N.  Qualified Painter. Reasonable  rates. Guaranteed work. 886-9749  , m  Woman with 14 yrs. exp. in  bookkeeping, admin. & secretarial  work avail, for full time work. Ph.  886-9757 #28  Will baby sit in my home. Monday  to Friday. Phone 886-7961     #28  Electrical Contractor wants work  anywhere on the coast, own boat  for island work. 886-9316   #TFN  Renovations and Repairs, Framing and Foundations. Call Jim  or Brent at 885-5643 #TFN  For Explosive Requirements  Dynamite, electric or regular caps,  B line E cord and safety fuse.  Contact Gwen Nimmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone 886-7778.  Howe Sound Farmer Institute.  T.F.N.  Timberjack skidder with operator.  Wire splicer available. 886-2459.   tfn  Backhoe services, septic fields,  water lines and drainage. A.  Ellingsen, 885-5092. tfn  Clean ups. Rubbish removal. Light  moving. Also 19 year old male high  school grad. wants work. 886-  9503. #26  Skilled carpenter and plumber.  Available anytime. 886-9772 after  5 p.m. tfn  IDEAL UkHDSCAPine  Tractor I BacHhoo  Light Land Clearing  Drainage Fields Water Lines  CALLMIVTMIE  888-9851 34  Chris mnwai  Appliance Servicing f  All makes domestic appliances. |  Repaired or Serviced.  W*W1  j        HALFMOON I  j WINDOW CLEANING |  j Professional Service  I        covering Ihe Sunshine Coast. |  J    $    Roofs, gutters cleaned. j  \M       final MM596  '    \ inside cleaning.     9 am - 6 pm  jlA&i*.             MS-3M3 |  |^JV_^          (alter 6 p.m.] {  saS%  8aw��OBOBMOB8jpWM  J. LEPORE TILE  Quality Installations  Ceramic, Mosaic or Quarry  All work guaranteed  Fret estimates  Phone Anytime  886-8097  8PagOtSBMB830BnOBBBBHM  I Hwy. 101, Wilson Creek {  i 885-2711  Is your lawnmower  on the sick list?  Bring it to the doctors  at  -Vi fi<tt(lC<\H(t  tasx!  .%%%%%SOm%S%X%XKKKi  PENINSULA  R00FINB1  INSULATION LTD.  All Types of Roofing  & Re-Roofing  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt  uioik wanted  I  ^^^���VIWOIMWI '^VfVJP  Arc & Gas Welding  Small Steel Fabricating  Iron Works  885-3756  opportunity  TUB �� TOP     I     ^  SHOP  A Full Line of  Plumbing Supplies ~"~"  HOURS:  Tues.-Sat., 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  mooted  Free good Fill. 886-7IU  #28  Couple of inexpensive Chairs  suitable for office use. Coast News  886-2622 or 886-7817 #26  WAITED TO BUY. Good quality used vehicles. Call Mainland  Motors 886-8344 - TFN  Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  Fir, Hemlock, Cedar ��� Porpoise  Bay Logging Ltd., 885-9408 or  885-2032. . T.F.N.  About '64 Chevy Van for parts.  886-7079 #26  SILVER  Will pay ten to one for Silver  Dollars. After 5 p.m. 885-9470 #26  'Older furniture, china, etc., bought  or sold on consignment. Harbour  Antiques, 1585 Marine Dr., Gibsons. 886-7800 T,F,N���  18" Cedar shake blocks. We pay  the best prices for good wood. Also  custom cut your blocks. 886-9856.   TFN  Gas or electric Cement Mixer.  Piston type well pump. 886-7142  #26  Logs for Log-Houses for sale. 886-  7896 #26  CASH FOR L08S  tod meet  Free Estimates  D & 0 LOG SORTING  LTD.  886-7896    886-7700  live/lock  Place your orders now for June  29/30th. 180 brown laying Chicks  10 weeks old. $3.50 each. 886-  7540. _ #26  I  mdim  A new feature of  our Riding Stable  3 day  mountain true  IM nwa^m  Minimum age 13  For information phone  tot ��cnt  Bonnlebrook Resort  2 choice mobile home sites  available. Near waterfront. 886-  2887. tfn  1 double, 2 single sleeping rooms in  private dwelling weekly or monthly, non smokers, references.  Linen supplied. Call Diane 883-  9676. Garden Bay. #27  2 bedroom duplex, fridge, stove,  fully carpeted, share basement  $300.00 month plus heat and  electric, suitable for small family.  References please phone 883-9676  Garden Bay available July 1st.  #26  ��� 111  eeoM.tt.  Isoo. e month  School Road &  Gower Pt. Road  581-0005  ���MMMMW  MMMW  OFFICE OR  RETAIL SPACE  AVAILABLE  Approx. 1200 sq. ft.  Prime Hwy 101  location in Gibsons  PHONE 888-7112  Gibsons  Industrial Park  FOR RENT  Commercial or  Warehouse Space  Shaw Rd., Gibsons  Phone: 886-7611  Eves: 886-2139  RENT-A-BOAT  a motor too if you  like at  DAVIS BAY SECONDHAND  STORE  across trom  Govt. Wharl  885-5264  16 Rhode Island Reds, IS mo.  old $2-50 each. Call 886-7342 #26  Gentle quarter horse cayusc mare,  chestnut, 14.3 HH, 13 yrs. trained  English and Western. Good children's horse with saddle and bridle.  $550. Also English saddle 16".  Like new. $400. 886-2628       #28  Gibsons 2 BR house WF. FP $450.  Granthams 1 BR house semi-WF.  FP $300. No pets. Adults only.  886-2781,886-2344. #26   w���  Cottage,  2 bdrms. comp. furn.  Beautiful grounds. On bluff at  Gower Pt. Summer rental by week  or month. 420-6185 weekday  eves. #26  July 1st. Quiet, clean, spacious,  furnished I bedroom view suite.  Ideal for working person. Refs.  Please phone 886-7769 #26  West Sechelt, clean, cozy sleeps 4,  50 yrds. to lovely beach. Use of row  boat. $175 each week. Available  first 3 weeks of July, and last week  of August. Quiet families. Fully  self-contained. 885-5469 #26  House for lease Sechelt 1 or 2 yr.  term, 2 bdr. bsmt. FP wood heater  W/W carpet, ST FR DW, avail  July 7 $450. Phone 885-3705 #26  wonted lo tent  Couple requires House. Gibsons  Port Mellon area. Phone 886-9229  #26  House-trailer or trailer pad or  house in or around Madeira Park.  Call 883-2277 #27  foi /ok  Portable Sewing Machine. Completely overhauled. Excellent  condition. 886-7426. #28  1 small cast iron Stove. 1 double  Bed. Like new. 885-2157.       #28  Girls Bicycle age 5-8. New bull  horn, also new $100. Phone 886-  7792. #28  2 arm chairs $69 ea. Chesterfield &  chairs. $95. Stereo $75. China  cabinet Maple 2 yrs. old $750.  cash. Maple table and high back  chairs $300. Maytag Washer. Like  new $100. 2 bedside tables $10  each. Large Mirror $40. Very  heavy sewing machine with cabinet  $150. 2 large pictures $10 each.  Phone 885-5700. #26  for /ole  Grain Mill "Magic Mill" stone  grind, walnut cabinet, 3/4 HP  Motor, used 1 year. $325.886-8261   #27  Tent Owners, we carry canvas  repair kits, spray-on canvas  waterproofer, as well as mildew  remover. 7 days a week. La  Caravana. #TFN  Farm Fresh Butter Crunch Lettuce, Cabbage, etc. Tony Archer.  Phone 886-7046 TFN  Sony Reel lo Reel KC 352 D.3  head Tape Deck. Excel, cond.  $150. 885-3171 #27  Alaska Sawmill w/two Stihl 070  on double ender bar $1000.1-year  old Goat. Ready for breeding. ISO  '70 Dodge Polara needs tune-up  $500,886-9169 #26  Enterprise garbage/wood burner - Harvest Gold - as new $200  Also Grandpa Bear Fisher Stove  Takes 32" logs-hardly used $400  883-9978 after S p.m. #26  FLOWERPOTS  Concrete flower pots and garden  ornaments. Corner of Metcalfe  Rd. and Lower Rd. For more  information call 886-2744 Roberts  Creek #30  Combination Sink, hot plate,  fridge unit ideal for bar or camper  $250. Also 1 white bathtub $25  Phone 886-2934 #26  Two new wood casement windows  double glazed with screens 4'-0  wide x 3'-0 high $160. 3'-0 wide x  3'-0 high $100. 886-7098 eves. #27  19' Security Trailer. Sleeps 6.  Fully equipped. 8x12 canopy.  Excel, cond. $5500.886-2802 #26  Swivel Rocker. $85. 2 foam beds  30"x6'$45 each, lpalm Tree 5Vi'  $85. All excellent condition.  886-7993 #26  Olsen Oil Furnace 94.000 B.T.U.  Good condition $300.886-2026#26  One 1954 Ferguson Tractor (eight  speed, 12-volt) with an older  model Howard Rotovator $3500  7464762 Duncan after 6:00 p.m.  #26  24 inch Viking Range avocado  with rotisserie. Very good condition. $125. Phone 886-9171 #27  3 H.D. Trailer Axles complete  with tires. $450.8864342       #26  Welding Supply Dealership, and  High Performance Parts Dealership. With or without Light  Manufacturing Shop. Ideal for  Mechanic/ Welder. $16,000 plus  stock, or $8,000 plus stock. Phone  886-9159 or 886-2708 #27  1 Counter top or bar fridge as new  $100. I electric lawnmower. Good  working order $100. I surface  mount mirrored medicine cabinet.  $20. I velvet painting $15. I small  end table $10. 886-9039. #26  Colour TV 26" console model  $150.886-9137. #26  3 family Yard Sale, includes small  wood heater, dble. bed, new  wooden shutters, iron railing,  office chair plus many other items,  Sunday July 6th from II to 3.  Beach Ave and Flume Rd. just  west of picnic ground. #26  FOR SALE  For your Summer needs of  swimsuits. shorts, tops, dresses,  slacks, books, games etc. Gibsons  United Church Thrift Shop every  Friday I to 3 p.m. Church  basement. #28  VIHVL REMNANTS  from rolls costing up to  $15.95/yd.  lor only  $4  PER YARD  at SECHELT  CARPET CENTRE  (across from RCMP Office)  0084815  (days)  lot /ole  HOTPOINT  APPLIANCES  BEST PRICES ON  THE COAST  at  Gold shag Carpet 11 x 13. excellenl  condition. Phone 886-9029    #26  30" modern electric Stove. Exc.  cond. Automatic oven control  with rotisserie and high speed  elements. Large size oven and  storage drawer. $225. 886-9426.  #28  Forest green shag Carpet. 20x12.  Very good condition, clean,  includes underlay, you pick up  $40.00. Fiberglass Beams 886-  8087. #26  Tow Bar. Also: Wc will take orders  for homemade Perogies. Phone  885-9886. #28  Electric Fireplace (orange) corner  or wall mount $95. Hoover  washer-spin dryer $95. Electric  cash register $500. All nearly new.  Phone 886-2155 after 6 p.m.  #26  Commercial   OSTERIZER  (blender) like new, 3 containers, (I  for baby food) powerful motor,  Paid $130, asking $75. 886-  2797 #27  Pet top milker with calf 2 year bull  polangus. 650 gal. oil tank,  antiques, tools, piano, stools. 883-  9172. #28  Garage Sale Sat & Sun. July 5 & 6.  Bargains galore, old 18' fiberglass  runabout, stoves, fridges, couches,  dock winches, alum, pick-up  canopy & many items too numerous to mention. Everything goes!  Look for sign next to Jolly Roger  Imv #26  Two 5 gal. Milemaster Outboard  Tanks $20.00 each. Eatons True-  line ladies 5 speed bike new $75.00  totem boat carrier $10.00. RCA  fridge $100.00. 16 ft. Vanguard  Trailer sleeps six. $1600.00. 885-  .2W,~         gig  80" Chesterfield, green & gold in  good condition. Ph. 885-5381 #28  4 wide tread custom steelgard  radial Goodyear Tires HR70-I5  $40 ea., heavy duty Wheelbarrow  $45. S'/S'xll'/i' red nylon plush  Rug $90. Ph. 885-2416 #28  2 childrens Bikes. I dresser, set of  bunk beds. All 1 year old. 886-  2528 #26  Piano-circa 1920Converted player  in excellent condition. Asking  $800. 886-8026 #26  R.V. Duotherm furnace 12,000  B.T.U. $55. Avocado range hood  new $30. 886-9107 #28  3 family Garage Sale: Saturday  12th of July, 10:00 a.m. to 2:00  p.m. 1266 Dogwood (Bay area,  Gibsons.) #27  '63 D4C Cat. $12,000 OBO. 885-  5305 #28  30" Electric Range 886-9975. #26  Vogg Rod and Daiwa Reel $50.  Metallic blue motorcycle helmet  with plastic face guard. $30. 886-  2245. #27  Recently built Dune Buggy Cor-  viare, dual carbs & exhaust, 4 sp,  extra motor, tires, windshield &  tow bar. Skid platted roll bar.  Heavy duty bumpers & motor  caged. $1700. firm, with new paint.  $2100. Ph. 885-5291 after 6.   #26 real c/lalc  SUNSHINE COAST  TOWNHOMES  .. .just 20 minutes  from downtown  Vancouver by  scheduled float plane  Already, just 3 elegant Townhomes remain in Ihis unique, quality  homesite overlooking beautiful Sechell and Ihe Straight of Georgia.  It's affordable carefree living you'll own Ihe way il was built���with  pride. Come see for yourself.  Numerous features include:  * 3 bedrooms wilh den  * 7 appliances  * door plans from 1360 sq.ft.  * fireplace  * built-in skylights  * spacious twin balconies  * carport  * split-level entry  * landscaping complete wilh  paved roadways  * peak location, minutes from  Marina, Shopping and  Transportation  Open Daily 2 p.m.-5 p.m.  ...on the bluff at Porpoise Bay  SUNSHINE COAST  by MARINE VIEW ESTATES  P.O. Box 769 ��� Sechelt, B.C. VON 7A0  For Information Call Len van Egmond  Oo5"tJbOU  (Sechelt)  or toll-free from Vancouver  669-0732  MUST SEU  Bring Your oner  Two bedrooms, large kitchen and  living room  Paul Flett  Hemlock Realty 885-9630  SALE  3 bedrooms, full basement, double garage,  southern exposure of  Keats & Bowen Islands. 1700 sq.ft. Master bedroom 16' x 30'  ' with Jacuzi tub.  Phone 886-2417,  886-2743  or 922-2017 Toll Free  CAMpbell's  FAMILY SHOES and LEATHER GOODS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"   885-9345   Your friendly neighbourhood     �����.���,-*  drop-off point for  Classified Ads.  Wanted: Vacation/Retirement  home on or near waterfront.  Large lot preferred,. .Phone  986-4657 or write Mr. Carle,  3359 Redfern Place, North Vancouver. #26  For sale by owner. One beautiful  panoramic view lot. Ready to  build. Special for cash. 886-2887.   TFN  3 bedroom house on approx. 1  landscaped acre on Pratt Rd.  Phone 886-2196 #22  For Sale by owner: I I / 2 yr. old  home in Gibsons. Over 1900 sq. ft.  finished 4 bdrms., 2 1/2 baths. 2  fireplaces and finished rec. room.  Fabulous view. Ex. 10 1/4 1st. F.P.  $74,500. 886-7668. #27  Gibsons Bay area. 4 bdrm., full  basement home, 3 bath, 2 fireplaces, large separate workshop.  Carport & sundeck. $73,000 firm.  886-9154 TFN  For Sale by Owner 3 bedroom  Home on lease land overlooking  Garden Bay. Landscaped with  small young orchard. Full basement, outbuilding. $45,000.00.  Phone 883-2606 #26  Beautiful cleared view Lot in  Selma Park. Excellent site building conditions. $20,000. Phone  885-5447. TFN  Lot for Sale in village of Gibsons  on Glassford Rd. on sewer and  water. This lot has a small creek.  886-9581 #26  mobile home/  Comeau Mobile Home Park,  North Rd., Gibsons. Two trailer  pads for rent. 886-9581 #26  Mobile Home 12x68. 2 bdrms., 4  appls. Carpeted, drapes, fully  skirted, sundeck with awning. 2  aluminum storage sheds incl.  Everything new condition. Set up  in park in Wilson Creek. Ph. 885-  5235 . .. #28  A number to note:  885-5171  WHARF REALTY LTD.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  Minimum $2.50 per Insertion.  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION.  Each additional line 50$,  or use our economical  3 weeks for the price of 2 rate.  This offer is made available for private individuals.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS In the event of an error,  ARE FREE ,he publisher shall be responsible  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found for one corrected insertion only.  DROP OFF POINTS:   Campbell's Family Shoes - Sechelt  Centre Hardware & Gifts - Madeira Park (Deadline FRIDAY before noon)  Pitt you ad In the ���qmnt IncMtag the price of the Item and your telephone number. Be awe I* have a blank spice after each word.  In order to keep rates for classified advertising to a minimum, no billing or  telephone orders are accepted except from customers who have  accounts with us or who live outside the Sunshine Coast.Cash, cheques  or money orders must accompany all classified advertising.  Please mall to Coast News, Classifieds,  CLASSIFICATION:  Box 460. Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  Or bring in person to  the Coast News Office In Gibsons.                  Eg. F  :or Sale, For Rent, etc.  T  -    - -    " ::::::::::"x::  :i  -  -  -    x:  ixiie      :  coast mobile  Homos Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  we (aha trades  oi\  .  Consign your Mobile  Home to us for  QUICK Me  WHARF ST.  SECHELT  885-9979       mdl 6393  Sunshine Coast;  Mobile Home  Park & Sales  1 mile west of Gibsons |  on Hwy. 101  Order your new  H "ATCO" Home  Direct and  SAVE$$$on  Stocking Charges  We welcome  Consignment Sales  on your  Used Mobile Home  Pads available  in our lot.  Phone 886-9826  woooooooooooeooooo  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine  page location. The Sunshine  Coast News also reserves the  right to revise or reject any  advertising which in the opinion  of the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event that  any advertisement is rejected,  the sum paid for the advertisement will be refunded.  All typesetting, artwork, and  layout, etc., done by the Sunshine Coast News becomes the  property of the Sunshine Coast  News, and reproduction by any  means, without the written  permission of the Publisher, will  be subject to legal action.  compei//ivv  Coast News,  found  July 1.  1980  17.  BIGFOOT  at  Sechelt RV Sales  asf-ssaa  Men's  chain.   Found  at   Ferry  Terminal. 886-9137 #26  le/l  Tent owners, we carry canvas  repair kits, spray-on canvas  waterproofer, as well as mildew  remover. 7 days a week. La  Caravana. TFN  on Gower Point Rd. Black cat  with orange t white markings.  Answers to "Pepper". If you  have seen her please call 886-  9374 or 886-7044  Camper Rentals  -vt fi<K1<Mm<\H<\  885-2711  IWBBBBBaBBBMHBBBBBMl  18' Camper Trailer. Sleeps 6.  Fridge, slove, oven, sink, equalizer  hitch. Best offer. 886-7173     #27  1976 I4'/V Caveman travel trailer.  Sleeps 4. Like new. $2,51X1. Phone  886-7872. tfn  Used Campers (for import pickups), eicellent condition. Priced  for quick sale. La Caravanna,  7 days a week. 885-9626.       TFN  1975 V. Camper Special Ford.  Good condition. Alio Husky  Camper with hydraulic jacks,  3-way fridge, oven, stove, sell  complete or separate or trade  for boat or r Phone 885-5630   #26  MM  LOST  FEMALE  NEWFOUNDLAND  PUP  3 months Gibsons arts.  Black with a little white on  chut ind ftit, with blown  collar and attached Isash.  Very timid, do not attempt  to chase. If seen please  contact Home 116-7839,  886-9652 or 885-3889.  Work 886-7742.  ���WWMIMMMMMMM  outomotlwe  RV SALES  & RENTALS  885-5522  Thc Pit Stop  A   886-9159  HYPO AUTO PARTS  * ACCESSORIES  '72 Travelaire 23' Trailer fully  self-cont. tandem wheels, air  cond. HU condition. $4500. 883-  9461 Pender Harbour #26  18'6" Okanagan mini-motorhome  1979. Ford 9800 GVW. This unit  is fully equipped �� self-contained  All covered by 1 yr. factory  warranty. $19,800. Sechelt R.V.  Sales. 885-5522. DL 6266.       #26  17' Bigfoot Trailer. Brand new  all fibregass sleeps 6. Fridge,  stove, furnace, flush toilet with  holding tank etc. etc. 1860 lbs.  net weight 230 lbs. hitch weight.  Ser. #29880 Special Price $7,600.  Sechelt R.V, Sales 885-5522.  DL6266. #26  11' Security 1979 Camper. Has  every option available except  shower. Compare this unit to any  other IV camper on the market...  this one will come out on top.  SAVE S400. Now only $6,850.  Full factory warranty. Sechelt  R.V. Sales 885-5522. DL 6266 #26  RENT-A-CAR  RENT-A-TRUCK  1980 1-TON TRUCK  c/w 12' VAN  1980 F-250  3/4 TON PICK-UP  1980 FAIRMONTS  1980 MUSTANGS  DAILY WEEKLY  COMPETITIVE RATES  ���ABBA���  \LEASE RENTALS  at  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281  CAMPERS/M.'S  BIB FOOT  Buy now ft save $500.00  ' LOADED WITH STANDARD FEATURES  ' AU FIBERGLASS EXTERIOR  ' STYR0F0AH INSULATION  ��� WARM. RICH LOOKING INTERIOR  ' LARGE TINTED WINDOWS  MINIVERSMV PRICE  Reg. $8,150  $7,650  Mit Ms nw nm  SECHELT R.V. SALES  WHARF ST. NEXT TO LEGION  885-5522 D.L. 6266  trowel  automotive  19SI Dodge sedan. Excellent  body. Needs minor repair. Comes  with spare parts. $600 or best offer.  Phone 885-2749. #27  1974 Chev. H.D. 1/2 ton w/  canopy. Dual tanks. 78,000 mi.  $2,900 OBO. 885-9679 #25  1972 Dodge Dart Swinger. 52,.-*?6  miles. A/T slant 6, 2 door, 4 near  new tires.2 good snows and spare.  Asking $1950. Ed 886-2320    #27  '78 ford Econoline 150 van low  mileage full done interior, come  and see it. phone 886-8245     #27  1973 International Travelall, needs  some work. $800 OBO. 886-  7307 #27  I -1954 Ferguson Tractor (8 speed  - 12 volt) wilh an older model  Howard rotovator. S3.S00. 746-  4762 (Duncan) after 6 p.m.    #27  1974 ford. '/. ton 4��4 completely  overhauled. Excellent running  condition. 390, 4 speed. Phone  886-9154 $3,800 TFN  1970 Ford Ranger 250. V8, uuto,  $850. linn. 885-2543 alter 5:00  p.m. #26  '71 Fiat. Runs well. Some body  damage. $400. 886-7841 #26  '63 Chev '/; ton good running  condition. Bit rusty. $300. OBO.  886-8268 #29  '69 Ford Van. Parts. 302 Auto.  886-7079 #26  '63  Ford  PU. good tires, good  mechanics $750. OBO. 886-8322.  #26  '60 Landrover. 88. 2 canopies.  Winch. 885-3755 #28  1974 Nova call 885-2337 eves. 885-  2721 days. #28  1973 Charger SC 400 4-barrel  rebuilt, new rubber, new paint.  $3000. Ph. 885-9588 #26  '72 TR6 soon to be collectors  item. New engine, clutch. Pirelli  radials. Good condition. $3,900  OBO. Serious calls only. 885-  2437 after 6. #26  Tht Only Way To Qol  Bookings lor All your Travel Needs  at No Extra Coat to Yea!  ��� Tickets ��� Hotels ��� Tours ��� Charters ��� Insurance  NOTE: New Summer Hours  Tuts.-Sat.  10 a.m. ��� 1:30 p.m.  2 p.m. ��� 5 p.m.  In the Heart ol Cedar Plata  see-em    eee-eise   TetFr*��tof-lfai ^  outomotlwe  Superior  Bing's Exhaust Plus  Chevy & Ford  OIL FILTERS  $2.50  BEAR TRAP  Vehicle  ANTI-THEFT  ALARMS  $140.50  Hwy 101, Gibsons  886-8213  trowel  Going to the City?  We'll be glad to  BOOK YOUR  ACCOMMODATION  NO CHARGE lor this service  peninsula  travel  886-9755  Registered Trent Agent  I  1977 Ford I-150 4x4, 4 spd. Good .  cond. 50,000 miles. Asking $5,800.  Ph. 886-826I #27 .  I969   Ford   Fairlaine   in  good  running condition. 886-2455  $700. #28  1978 Ford 302 motor plus trans,  complete with shifter. Excellent  condition. 15,000 miles. $600. 886-  9471.  #28  motorcycle/  '73 Kawasaki 900 in excellent  shape. Must be seen. Phone 886-  8269 after 5:00 #27  74 Honda CD175 Eicellent cond.  $600. Phone 886-9997 #26  I97H Su/uki RM80. Extremely  low mileage. Used very little.  Immaculate condition. Fast bike.  Comes wilh helmet and  accessories. $550 OBO. Phone  Ken al 886-8258 #27  '72 Honda 350 CB good shape  $600 885-2437 #26  moilne  m  IAN MORROW & CO. LTD.  Marine Surveyors, condition and  dciail surveys for Evaluation.  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433, 886-9458.  T.F.N.  1971 Nova. Good condition $950  plus 1968 Ford, rusted out, good  for parts. Good engine (302)  & transmission etc. Sell As Is.  $175,886-7386 11*26  1973 Hornet, rebuilt engine, new  tires, tape deck, new paint.  Phone 886-7919 ask for Bob.   #26  1975 Volvo 245 DL. Excellent  cond. Station wagon $4500.  886-7069 #26  '78 Plymouth Caravelle blue in  colour. 31,000 KL. Power st.  power brakes, air cond. 4 door.  Asking $5,500 ph. 885-5034    #26  1974 VW 411. Paris. Good radial  tires. Deluxe interior. Wratched  body. Buy whal you likeor tow Ihe  whole thing away for $100. 886-  7725. #27  O.B. Motor Controls for 14 ft.  boat. $40. 30 h.p. O.B. Evinrude  $225. 9.9 h.p. O.B. Chrysler  $335. Phone 886-2631 after  5:30 p.m. #26  22' boat, Rinnell. 188 Merc,  cruiser. Kitchenette, sleeps three.  Top speed 35 knots. Motor  recently overhauled. $7,900. 885-  3165 or 885-2522. tfn  16' Aluminum L.S. Boat. Proven  earner. New 318. Economical.  Manoeuvreable. 1 to l'A Hd. V  drive.l6'il6' wheel. VHF. Now  working $18,000.886-2929     #26  9 HP Brigg Stratton. 886-2978.  #27  20' plywood Boat. Volvo in/out.  $2,900 OBO. 886-2349 #27  HONDA  TOWER PRODUCTS.  4 STROKE POWER  YOU CAN COUNT ON  ' Outboard Motors  * Generators  ' Stationary Motors  ., a'Aifw MARINA  \y ^/"^        RESORT  po p'xieo  Peter Allen (604) 883-2248  16' Boat with enclosed cabin, wood  hull, needs scraping & painting. 45  hp molor included. $800. View at  Smitty's Marina or call 886-  9411. TFN  16 ft. fiberglass Boat. 40 hp mlr.  and trailer, runs well. Needs  cosmetic work $1200 or best offer.  Musi sell ASAP. 886-9773     #26  22' HD aluminum log salvage  Boat. M V rampager. New 440  Chrysler. Boat in exc. cond.  $22,500. 886-8247. #26  FOR LEASE  27' Aluminum Boat. Economical,  20   knot   cruising.    Radio.   10  passenger with stove. 12 passenger without. 8862929 #26  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving Ihe  Sunshine Coast and B.C. Coaslat  Waters. Phone: 885-9425. 885-  9747, 885-3643, 886-9546. T.F.N.  26' Cruiser-Home '78 custom built  fibreglass 10' beam 225 10.F.W.  C. Cruises 22 knots. CB stereo full  galley, sounder, aulo bail tank, 2-  way fridge, 110 shore power,  marine survey '78 $43,000 firm.  Price $31,900. 883-9334 #28  17' all fiberglass Runabout bow-  rider type, lull lake-down lop 1977  Evinrude 140 hp power lilt & trim,  lach. speedo, a very last boat. Price  with irailti $4,750. Summer  moorage paid 883-9389 #28 18.  Coast News, July 1, 1980  Dogfish  Derby       In search of a career  ^      ^ ���*         Ar\.i\nn    t k a t    (n,���    ,uh��U       hattli*  With \At  hy Carl C.lirismas  My fear of that cop had  overcome my fear ofthe truck.  By the time I reached 12th and  St. Catherine's and home, that  terrifying cone clutch was  becoming less terrifying. I had  been riding with some experts  for quite some time so 1 was  shifting gears without knocking the corners off.  It was almost dark when 1  drove into our driveway and it  was with reluctance that I  reached over and turned off the  ignition. I had a strange  premonition that if Mother had  her way. I would not be turning  on another for a long time yet.  I sat for a few moments and  watched the family through thc  rear kitchen window. Mother  was busy setting things on thc  table for thc evening meal, thc  kids were all seated, waiting for  thc supper grace, but no one  seemed to have heard thc sound  of thc engine as I had driven  into the yard. 1 don't know why  I did it, but I couldn't resist thc  impulse to give a toot on the  klaxon horn.  Mother turned and glanced  out the window, then opened  thc door to peer out into the  night. Her near-sightedness  made it difficult for her to  recognize the driver, but to ease  thc situation, I called out, "Hi,  Mom!"  I could see her start, then,  "Carl! Is that you?"  "Yes, Mother. I got a job.  Isn't that great?"  "A job? What kind of a job?"  By this time she was walking  down the stairs and toward the  truck, almost fearfully, it  seemed. The light from the  back porch was suddenly  switched on by one of the kids  as they all swarmed out to see  what the excitement was about.  When Mom saw the ladders  and poles she stepped back and  demanded, "Where's your  bicycle? Your're not driving  that thing?  My gosh! She was right. I  had forgotten all about my  bike, lt was still in the telegraph  office shed. "Oh, it's o.k. Mom.  I left it with a friend."  "Now see here, young man!",  she started. But before she  could get into high gear I took  her by the arm and said, "Boy.  Am I ever hungry!"  Now there is a language that  all Mothers understand so that  stopped her in her tracks.  "Well, suppers on the table and  it's all getting cold. In the  house, you kids. And you,  young man. We arc going to  have a heart to heart talk as  soon as the meal is over!"  And a heart to heart talk it  was! "No 15 year old son of  mine is going to go hurtling  around this city in no truck.  Mr. Damn Flower can come  and pick up his truck. You are  not driving it another inch.  And that's all there is to it!"  As always, she got the last  word. And it was, "If you lay  another hand on a truck before  you are older, big as you are,  you'll get the whupping of your  life!"  My slumbers were troubled  that night. I wanted the job  badly... I needed the job badly.  The swamping job was only a  part time thing and didn't pay  much. And the rent would soon  be due or maybe it was  overdue. 1 had overcome the  toughest part of thc job by  *:H-��*t*tt'M::|-  driving that four wheeled  marvel home, albeit in a hair-  raising manner and a slight  , brush with the law. But by this  time I thought I had handled  the situation rather well and  that nothing worse could  possibly happen. Unless that  cop got the licence number and  I was sure that was unlikely as  the plate was well covered by  poles and ladders and wire. The  only thing I had left to prove  was the fear of height situation  and I would And that out in the  morning.  I slept fitfully that night and  by five a.m., was wide awake.  And I had made a decision.  Come hell or high water, I was  going to keep that job.  With the stealth of a cat-  burgler, I crept to the kitchen,  whipped up a couple of sandwiches, eased the rear door  open and snuck out into the  prc-dawn darkness.  As our driveway sloped  toward the street, I was able to  drift quietly out into twelfth  avenue, down twelfth for  almost a block before having to  start the engine. The operation  went smoothly and as it was  only a couple of miles to where  I was to meet Doug, I arrived in  plenty of time to size up the job,  to plan stages of getting up  onto the high, steep roof, and  psyche myself into the state of  mind that the job was going to  be a breeze!  I had the ladders unloaded,  the pole ready to lift to the roof  with a long rope, tools and  equipment ready for the job,  when Doug arrived. He was  properly impressed, but I was  glad he couldn't read my  thoughts. So many things  depended on me making the  grade with Doug if I was ever  ' going to be a truck driver. And  I was going to have to prove  myself to be up to the challenge  if I was ever going to win the  Dance  Since the sun has gone on  vacation and something is  needed to keep the spirits up  while awaiting his return, the  Arts Council is having a benefit  dance on Saturday July 5 (this  Saturday!) at Roberts Creek  Hall. The proceeds will go  towards financing a Summer  Festival in August. Sue Clayton Band is playing and tickets  must be purchased in advance.  They are available at Pentangle  Plants in Sechelt, Seaview  Market in Roberts Creek, and  Hunter Gallery In Lower  Gibsons, $5. each. Come and  enjoy!  ,0��*Sr��>9  Pictures by Fran West  885-9666    SUianSOIl'S    885-5333  Dispatch      Swanson's Ready-Mix Ltd.    Accounts  Rsadu-MlK concrete  iwo Hants  sechelt I  Pender Harbour  Box 172,  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Professional Repair & Service  to your  oil & electric heating equipment  -AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR-  fcssoj  Chevron        /  Gulf  CALL NOW   886-71,1  THOMAS HEATING  14 yun eiperlenct. Serving the Coast since 1)67.  Chergei Maitercharge   battle with Mother that was in  store for me that night.  Doug was in a hurry to get  somewhere else so he had  brought along another lad who  knew less about the job than I  did. Doug helped us with the  ladders, climbed the roof ahead  of me and put me at ease with  his coolness.  The two-by-two pole was  twenty feet long with a V-notch  cut at the base. It was erected  straight up with the notch  centred on the ridge ofthe roof.  Four guylines were lowered  to the eves and fastened into  screw-eyes set at each corner.  This anchored it firmly against  wind from any direction.  A covered lead-in wire was  lowered over thc side of the  building, a lead-in strip was  placed under the sash and thc  antenna fastened to thc radio  inside the room. Thc umbrella  aerial could then provide  reception from radio waves  beamed out from stations  anywhere in a 360 degree arc.  Doug's aerials were becoming  very popular and if everything  went well today, it could lead to  a full time, steady job.  The most difficult part was  to straddle the roof ridge and  maintain balance while hoisting the twenty foot pole into  an erect position. The guylines  had to be arranged so they  would droop over the eaves so  that the helper could reach and  fasten at each corner, then  tighten until the pole was  straight. The roof was steep,  the shingles were slippery, and  one had to be careful not to  loosen them and cause a leaky  roof. 1 also quickly learned not  to look at the sky while holding  the pole. The moving clouds  created an illusion of a falling  pole. I over-corrected and  almost lost balance. Fortunately, the helper had two guys  fastened by this time and it  saved the day. The thought of  the fall didn't frighten me too  much... it was that sudden stop  at thc bottom!  The job seemed to go smoothly and quickly so I had no time  to be aware of thc height. In  any case, I sensed no fear,  Doug seemed happy wilh the  work, and wc were soon ofl to a  new address and our next job  on our own.  Wc did two other jobs that  day and Jerry was a good  i helper. He was another prairie  boy and a product of the farm  as 1 was. Wc learned young in  them days.  Jerry lived not far from my  home so I decided to enlist his  help in persuading Mother that  I was a competent driver. I  knew that I had a lot of talking  to do to win that battle.  Somehow. I was going to have  to get her in that truck for a  ride, to prove my competence. 1  was hoping Jerry would be the  answer as I would still have to  drive him home. I was more  worried than tired and hungry,  as we headed for home that  night.  To be continued.  j&*?  mo  BUY FIVE  FX-IC-60 CASSETTES  (NORMAL BIAS)  PLUS CASSETTE HOLDER  AND SAVE $13.79  SQQOB  SUGG. LIST $33.74  HOW ONLY  In the Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt        t  885-2568 Carefree gardening  Coast News, July, 1980  A group of Elphlnstone students pose outside Midland, Ontario Fire Hall  Elphie students visit Ontario  by Sandy Loam  This is the year of the  wildflower. The current and  unusual monsoon weather has  been detrimental to our usually carefully watered cultivated  gardens. Our roses, poppies  and delphiniums are soggy,  bowed and colour streaked. Il  must also be appreciated thai  never have the roadside and  hedgerow wildflowers been  more beautiful. At this time of  year il is more common to sec  our domestic gardens green,  flourishing and ablaze with  colour while thc roadsides and  ditches begin to dry and  bleach oul wiih the wild-  flowers small and willing  under sun and heat,*  I his year while we cuss and  rail al the weather, nythei*  nalurc is Inking super special  care of pink and while foxglove, fireweed, fat daisies  sprinkled everywhere, wild  honeysuckle gone rampant,  mock orange and hell-like  deutzia, wild spirea, lupines,  small wild liger lilies and many  other lesser known gems. They  have a new lease on life and  will be seeding themselves  even more prolifically lo beautify our local roads and and  byways. So try lo slow down  und enjoy them und certainly  eulher ihem for indoor flowei  arrangements.  So   while   deploring   your  gooey geraniums, mildewed  "and spotted roses and broken,  sagging, careful garden I even  ihe ever faithful marguerites  are drooping and nasturtiums  arc all leaf) it's a good idea lo  enjoy your green, green gruss.  thc roadsides everywhere ami  Ihe lack of any burnt areas.  Transplanted shrubs have nol  drooped one leaf so ihis  weather gives a good opportunity to transplant those  shrubs you've thought you  would prefer lo have somewhere else.  There is always work in ihe  garden. As has been mentioned before why nol seed  your perennials now und save  some spring money. In a flai  box. mix one third peal, one  Ihird polling soil and one third  vermlculate, dampen, scalier  the seeds and cover with a light  sprinkling of soil. This can be  done in shed or garage and  then placed out in ihe warm rin  by Anne Parker  During the past month the  Geography 12 students of  F.lphinstonc Secondary School  participated in the federally  sponsored Open House Canada Project. Specifically, the  Geography 12 class was twinned with a class from Midland,  Ontario, a community located  on the periphery of Toronto.  The objective of Open House  Canada is to allow groups of  students the opportunity to  visit and absorb the culture,  environment and geography of  another region within Canada.  The cost of commuting between both points is paid for by  the Project and in our case the  package totalled approximately $19,000. Secondly, the  educational experience could  not begin to be measured as the  students were being bombarded with firsts at every turn.  For instance, some of he  students from Elphinstone  Secondary School experienced  their first time outside British  Columbia, their first time  flying in a 747. at 35,000 feet,  viewing a film, and experiencing the Canadian landscape where, up until now it has  always been from the standard  topographical map or textbook.  The field trip commenced at  8 am on May 10 when the  students boarded a chartered  buv for the trip to Vancouver.,  International Airport. Approximately, including time  changes, fourteen hours  later the tired students arrived  to a waiting crowd in Midland,  Ontario.  The first full day in Midland  was a Sunday and a chance for  the students to become acquainted with their hosts. The  students were allowed to spend  their first day as they wished  and many visited Niagara  Falls. Only one student was lost  in St. Catharines for the  remainder of the day, but  returned to Midland the following day, having spent the  time with relations in St.  Catharines, and very aware of  the need for following directions.  On Monday the students met  at Midland Secondary School  where they were welcomed by  the principal. Mr. Brown, and  then proceeded to attend the  classes with their billets. The  school system at Midland  Secondary School is slightly  different from that of Elphinstone in that Elphie has 80  minute classes combined with  40 minute classes, whereas  Midland uses the eight 40  minutes classes per day. Secondly, Midland Secondary  School is considerably larger  than Elphinstone having 1700  bussed students, therefore, they  have three lunch hour time  periods as opposed to our one.  This is so thai all students are  able to eat their lunch in the  cafeteria without being overcrowded.  The second day, Tuesday,  Toronto was on the schedule  which included a visit to thc  C.N. Tower, a tour of the  Ontario Science Centre, and  finally a three hour shopping  spree in one of Canada's largest,  malls- Scarborough Towne  Centre.  A total of two hours was  spent in the C.N. Tower where  the students completed their  assigned work and gazed out  over Toronto from approx  imately 18/2 feet in the air.  Some students ventured up to  thc Space Deck which is thc  highest area in the tower open  for thc public.  From there, ihe students  took the Metro Toronto Subway to the Ontario Science  Centre. At the Science Centre  were a great many interesting  displays, each concentrating on  one specific aspect of a topic  subject such as space, physics.  transportation, living, medicine, lazers, and in many cases  students were actively encouraged to participate in the  display. Unfortunately, the  time allowed for the students  was short and the entire  building could not be completed within the two hours  allowed, but rather those  students which were visiting  from other schools indicated  that they have come only to see  one specific area, and that  assignments had been given  only for that one area. Many of  the individuals interviewed had  been to the Science Centre on  three or four occasions to view  different exhibits.  The last stop of our Toronto  tour was the Scarborough  Towne Centre, and time was  provided for the students to  view the many different shops,  gift stores, displays and to  become aware of the changing  developments in mall concept.  Wednesday, May 12 was  ewerved tfc>i����tha/��tudent�� to  travel lo Collingwood where  Blue Mountain is situated. Blue  Mountain features two activities besides skiing, one the  Slide Ride (which was tested  and approved by the Elphinstone students) and the Slipper  Dipper (which will open during  the summer).  Before going on the Slide  Ride, the students were taken  on a tour around Blue Mountain and viewed the green ski  slopes. The tour conductor  informed the students of the  total area facilities and how the  Blue Mountain Regional De-  veldpment Commission is  trying to meet the needs of the  public not only during the  winter but also now during the  summer months. Although  Blue Mountain is the main ski  area in Ontario, the slopes  would not begin to compare to  those  found   in   British  Co  lumbia, or in Banff National  Park.  Thc following day the students were taken on a local tour  which included Midland Town  Hall where the students met thc  Mayor, thc Chief Planner, and  visited the different offices  including the Police and Fire  Departments.  Following our civic tour, we  were taken to Midland's major  source of employment, the  RCA of Canada Ltd. plant.  This company specialized in  production of TV picture tubesN  only, of which over I million  will be made this year. The tour  was an extensive explanation  of the process in picture tube  construction���a technology  developed in Canada, and  allowing the final product to be  shipped overseas as part of  Canada's exports.  The last tour of the day was  to Wye Marsh. To begin with,  the students were shown a film  produced by the Canadian  Wildlife Service on local  creatures to expect in the  Marsh. Later, the students  were broken into groups and  taken on a tour of the various  areas of the Marsh. One tour,  for example, was ofthe Beaver  Trails, and even though no  beavers were spotted there were  other sights to see which  included the capture and  consumption of a bull frog by a  ���snake.'      Friday. May 16 was spent at  St. Marie Among the Hurons.  The Fort was not open to the  general public as the May 24th  weekend was set up for opening. Even though the tour was  not running there were guides  stationed around the displays  who provided everyone with  pamphlets concerning the Fort,  and spent their time assisting  students to complete their  assignments relating to the  exhibits.  The afternoon was free for  student centred activities.  Some students chose to tour  downtown Midland and others  just lazed about the Little Lake  Park, or to complete some final  shopping.  At 2 pm the local YMCA  opened the pool to interested  students who wanted to swim  and   a   mini-Olympics   took  MMMMHMMM  place with each school <s-  tablishing a team for various  events.  Since Friday was going to be  the last evening together as an  exchange group, a farewell  dinner and dance was held at  one of thc local restaurants.  Awards were handed out for  the various students who over  the week had done something  of interest. Awards which  included the Pathfinders A-  ward to S. Christensen for  getting lost in St. Catharines,  the Grin and Bare It Award  went to Denis Turennc, while  the Baby Duck Award went to  Jackie Gaines for her incident  during the week.  The following day. Saturday, May 17 at 6:30 am the  Elphinstone and Midland students assembled in front ofthe  Midland Secondary School to  say their goodbyes. After  boarding the bus for the  journey to _ Toronto International Airport it was noted  that 88% of the Elphinstone  students were sound asleep in  their seats.  The return plane trip to  Vancouver, and then on to  Gibsons was very quiet which  allowed many students the  opportunity to reflect on the  events of the past week and to  begin to make plans for visits  during the summer.  In conclusion, and based  upon student report's, the trip  was beyond any doubt a total  success, both culturally and  educationally. Physically, the  pace set by both the expectations of our teacher, Mr.  Hethey and our social requirements left each student in  need of the long May 24th  weeked to recuperate and  prepare for thc next weeks of  school.  When they're showing  you how good it looks,  ask about  their  service  policy.  ME/H  Then ask them where it's  made; and ask them about  parts availability and prices.  If what you hear makes you  nervous, then ask us.  20 INCH COLOUR XL-100 FROM $549 ���  J&C  ELECTRONICS  in the Trail Ba,   C-e-'rf-  Sechelt  885 2r?8  BmnM.mwTw   ��� 19.  to germinate. I did Lupines  und Columbines and they shot  up in seven days. When the  sun does relurn lo us I'm sure i!  will stay awhile. In the  meantime - enjoy the lovely  wildflowers.  Happy Gardening.  MOVE NOW.  GETTHISYEAR'S LINDAL  ATLASTYEARSPRICE.  Il you'w Urn ".iiIiiiu .irt-l ratify! I"l thr l*'*  honw markel iti liki .1 tun tnti 11 Ration  blra yiii patti.it 1  becsuar if mhibuj im tin irfihi fiodl/fcrcnt  Lindal Ccdii Home* Mav Jul) 15 m can pick il  up br Ihe mart aarm pm *t offend in Spring ol  1!*7" In addition lo uur price mil back wt'iv offering  5OT offonallenerg) uvingoptwni Which,if mu're  t'nintiiu! dollars. '"uM add up lo 1 lavingi "I f > 000  (>ur mill othei o qutrrn 1 ul in this offci 1- that  vim take deliver} on yuui new 1''ni Lindal beUr  September IS fhataii  Wild inflation, then win 1 fn-1 bettei time t"  ni"��- than nulu now  A binOHIi CEORR HOmES  I   Q^   ]J] IHOEPCNDENltr DIStmUUttOBr  M.D. MacKenzie Limited 6342 Bay St.,  Hortethoe Bay, West Vancouver, B.C.  D Enclosed is Wfor Planbook and Design Guide "M1921-8010  i6oo 921-9268  Name   Street ,   City-  Phone.  . Prov..  L'ndi-  Location of building lot  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  FURNITURE  886-2812  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  SPECIAL!  Rubber Back  LOOPED CARPET  -ov.����?    Brick or Orange  $6.95   $8.95  We alio feature:  PATTERNED FRINGED TURF  AREA   RUBS for Patios & Sundecks  aq. vd. to Sumiv    ag. ud. installed  APPLIANCES  Ranges  Carpet - Cabinet -Ceramic  BW hou��.       Centre      ss6-276��  New Hours.  Tues. - Sat.  10 a.m. ��� 5 p.m  A di\ ision >  Howe Sound Dislribi  886X765  North Rd., Gibsor-;  ��eM||ll       MM tWrnWrnWrnW  |   Aug. 1 ��� 2  The perfect chance for all the  hidden STARS from Gibsons to  Powell River to show their  stuff.  musicians*singers  ACTS*COMEDY ACTS  MAIL TO       THE GREAT SUNSHINE COAST \  TALENT CONTEST  BOX 567  GIBSONS, B C  All contestants must register by official contest entry form  All  contestants  must  have  registered   by   12  midnight  July   13,   1980  All contestants must submit a two dollar entry tee with their official  entry form  Judging to be done by three independent panelists  Judges decision shall be accepted as final  Prizes will be given for the 1st $125. 2nd $75 and 3rd $25 place winners  All contestants will receive a token of participation In contest  All contestants must be residents of the Sunshine Coast  In co-operation with  Sea Cavalcade - Gibsons  Sunshine n] bad repairs Big or smaii 0^$>;>*^JL0.0.. Sunshlneg  MDL 5792 ' ' Guaranteed better than city prices. 0��        \^ \V     0U I1GI1 I   Ml     Wharf Rd., Sechell 885-5131 ' ' mmmmmm  wvompvot  Coast News, July 1, 1980  Arena finances dispute  1 ne usual prize ol $b.00 will be awarded to the first name drawn Irom the barrel which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to the Coast News, Box 460. Gibsons.  Last week's winner was Sean Puchalski of Roberts Creek, who correctly located  Rusty, the barbeque horse, on the property of Mary Doray on Pratt Road,  Disappointing turnout  There tt.is .i fuirly disappointing lurnoul ul ihe public  hearing ol ihe second reading  ol ihe \rcu "II" Seltlemenl  Plan which was held al Chal-  eleeh School on June 15th.  lul Nicholson, who chaired  Ihe meeting, remarked thai  main ol die residents had  decided thai ihere was no need  m atlend Ihe meeling as ihe>  nere satisfied with the plan as  il stood. However, those who  were not in lavour of some ol  iheitemsdidlurnoul in force.  Several developers voiced  iheir objection lo the lol si/.es  recommended by the Planning  Committee in Ihe druft. This  IM.limine Commiltee is made  up of residents from all sections of ihe area and they  express Ihe wishes of Ihe  residents in iheir desire to  maintain Ihe rural atmosphere  in particular. The draft of the  Settlement Plan calls for minimum lot si/.es for (ulure subdivisions in the area lo lie half  an acre.  Several developers opposed  ihis suggeslion pointing out  iheir economical needs [or  smaller lols of quarter acre  minimum. There was much  discussion pro and eon Ihis  subiecl. and a suggestion came  from the floor lhal a moratorium lie placed on further sulv  dividing until such lime as the  Seltlemenl Plan is finalized  and in place in order lo  prevent the hurrying through  of such developments while  I lie plan wails lirsi hearing.  Police news of the week  June 20th: A sel of slereo  speakers valued al S175. was  slolen from a vehicle parked al  die Pender Harbour Hotel.  The windshield ol the vehicle  helongiim  lo  die  Chatelech  Junior High School janitor was  smashed. The ear was ill ihe  school parking lol.  June 21st: For Ihe ihrd lime  in one month the plains al ihe  denial   building  were lorn up.   \  Fisherman  Continued from Page One  lold Reid thai if consideration  was given lo the closing of a  derby for conservation reasons, it should be the Sun  Derby, as il was concentrated  in one area and fishing was  pour for weeks afterwards. He  added lhal dogfish also have a  place in Ihe ocean and Ihe  Gibsons Dogfish Derby should  also be on die list.  Davey is said lo have been of  the opposing view, staling lhal  Ihe B.C. Derby was more  detrimental lo fish stocks as ii  lasted for 316 months and look  in ihe large area from Victoria  lo Small Island.  As ii result of his media  coverage. Reid was contacted  by Doctor Kirkland of Vancouver. Kirkland is a sports  fisherman and is in agreement  wiih Reid's stand. Kirkland  visilcil Reid in Pender Harbour on Saturday lo plan ways  of combining Iheir energies to  achieve maximum effect. His  plans at die moment are lo  place advertisements in bolh  Ihe Vancouver Sun and The  Province asking for support  from other sports fishermen  and concerned individuals. He  is also having 1.40(1 bumper  slickers primed up suying  SAVE THE SALMON - CAN  THE DERBIES.  In an interview Provincial  MLA Don Lockstead said thai  the problem goes hack lo the  federal fisheries and their  over-estimating of feasible fish  quotas for the industry. He  said lhat the federal quotas for  1479 in herring fishing was an  example of this. His views arc  lhal overfishing herring causes  a reaction right up the food  chain, and he is for a closure to  herring fishing. He is in opposition to large commercial  salmon derbies which run at  Ihe expense of the fishing  industry, He is opposed to  severe licencing and restrictions of B.C. residents, bul feels  lhal whal Ihis protest may do is  bring die situation in front ol  Ihe federal fisheries and make  llieui rethink their assess-  inenls.  (iibsons  lb-fool boat  was slolen from Keals Island.  It was found Ihe next day al  Granthams. Vandals al die  grad dance in Roberts Creek  smashed the windows of iwo  vehicles. The fronl door of Ihe  portable classroom for Ihe  alternate school in Pender  Harbour was vandalized,  June 23rd: \ black 17S L..c.  Honda motorcycle was slolen  from ihe back yard of u  residence on Trail Avenue.  Hie bike is valued al S70I). ils  serial number is4207150,  June 26th: a 1969 red and  while Vauxliall licence number Mill 775 was stolen from  ihe Pender Harbour Hotel  parking lol.  The financial statements of  ihe Sunshine Coast Arena  Association, presented to the  regional board at Thursday  night's meeting, came under  heavy fire from some directors  of Ihe S.C.R.D. Criticism was  sparked mainly by the "Accountants' Comments" attached to the document prepared  by ihe firm of McKibbin &  Beecham, Chartered Accountants.  The comments stale that the  financial statement has been  prepared "from the records of  the Association and from  other information supplied to  us". "However," the comments  go on lo say. "in accordance  with ihe terms of our engagement, we have nol performed  an audit and consequently do  not express an opinion on  these financial statements,"  Since the statements affect  Areas II and C. which have  jointly agreed to subsidize ihe  operating costs ol the arena up  lo ihe amount of$15,000, Area  B Director Ed Nicholson  passed the chairman's gavel to  Director Almond to speak lo  the issue.  "Wc are being asked lo pay  out SIMM) on thc strength of  an unaudited document. I'm  nol criticizing the running of  ihe arena or Ihe attempts of  the Arena Association lo improve it, but il was made clear  al the meetings that were  originally held lhal if we are lo  subsidize expenses we must be  able lo justify them. This  document indicates no fiscal  accountability," Nicholson  said.  Area A Director Joe Harrison echoed Nicholson's remarks. "My concern is lhal  there is no audit," Harrison  said. "Any agency receiving  funds must be accountable."  "Areas B and C agreed to  subsidize ihe operating costs  of ihe arena up to $ 15,000. The  excess of expenditures over  revenue, after application of  the grant from the Village of  Sechelt, comes to $18,347.  This figure is not out of line  with our expectations. We  should pay them the $15,000,"  Lee said.  Left out of Director Lee's  calculations was another item  disputed by Director Nicholson, $7,012 marked "Interest  on debentures", which puts the  (otal excess of expenditures  over revenue at $25,359.  "We never agreed lo pay  any interest on debentures,"  Nicholson said. Nicholson  recommended that funds be  willield until the board's Sec-  relary-Treasurer can arrange a  meeling between the Village  (if Sechelt. Area I) and C  representatives. and the  Association's Accountants to  clarify ihe statement.  Sechell Alderman Henry  Hall rose lo address ihe board,  saying he believed he could  answer some of the director's  questions concerning Ihe financial statements of the Arena  Association, bul Director  Almond, still holding Ihe  gavel, ruled him out of order.  Contacted later by Ihe Coast  News. Hall accused directors  of Ihe regional board of  "playing politics" with the  arena report.  "There was a great deal of  misunderstanding on the  board Thursday night," Hall  said. "If they'd let me speak I'd  have told them (hat of the  S25.(KX) listed in (he financial  statement, the S7.000 was paid  nol for ihe Class B non-participating debenture, as they  seemed lo think. When the  arena building was finished.  Ihere was a short fall of $40,000  A debenture was floated by the  Village of Sechell through the  Municipal Finance Authority.  They call it a debenture, but  it's actually the mortgage on  Ihe building. That $7,000 is  like paying rent; it's part of the  operating costs of the building."  Hall admitted the accounting for the arena "has been  lax", but pointed out that "the  arena is run by a voluntary  hoard composed of working  people who donate a great  deal of their spare time for the  good of the community."  "If the board had done Iheir  homework," Hall said, "they'd  know that the Village has  retained an auditor and in Ihe  coming year we'll be gelling  financial Statements everv Iwo  weeks. This $ 15.000 is the first  payment they've been asked  for. They haven't paid a dime  for six consecutive seasons."  "I'd like lo see Ihe Village  offer die regional board the  opportunity lo take over Ihe  Arena," Hall slated. "I'd like to  see any one of those politicians  have Ihe guls lo go down and  put a padlock on il."  pw^iwi  Ki'-jM^ i*'��El   i?  Attention  I  If your Club has any m  Sports News and you m  want it in the Paper, w.  contact Ian Corrance at  i-2622 or 886-7817.  i  ROOSENDAL FARMS  HOME OF DELICIOUS PRODUCE  Tomatoes  Long English  Cucumbers  Beets  Carrots  Cauliflower  Broccoli  Cabbages  Sweet peas  Spinach  STRAWBERRIES  ALSO YOU PICK  3 P.M. TO 6 P.M.  earden Bay Rd. I Kilometer on Hwy. 101  SUNBURN  PROTECTION  WHILE TANNING  1) Paba Tan Sun Screen Grease/ess Gel  70 gm Regularly S3 69  SpGCial $2.99  2) Paba  Tan Sun Screen Greaseless  Lotion  110 ml Regularly S3 69   Special  $2.99  3) Paba Tan Sun Screen Moisturizing  Cream  75 gm Regularly $3 69   Sp6Ci&l $2.99  <t) Paba  Tan  "2"-Double Protection  Moisturizing Lotion  110 ml Regularly S3 69 Special  $2.99  5) Paba Tan Deep Tanning Oil  170ml  Regularly $3 69 Special $2.  MAXWELL'S PHARMACY  Cedar Plaza,       Open 7 Day*  a Week 886-8158  Glbtoiu Open Sundays - Noon to Four  UIE SELL THE BEST  AND FIN THE REST'  OUR SPECIALTIES  * High Speed Balancing  ��� Radial Tires  ���Split Rim Sales & Service  Appliance Wheel Supplier  Gabriel Shock Shop  885-3155 ^  Corner ol Wharl & Dolphin Sis. fc��  GENERAL PAINTS  BUYS  GET4  WOODCRAFT STAINS  ���Latex or Oil Base Solid Color     'Semi-Transparent Oil Stain  General Paint first quality WOODCRAFT STAINS enhance the beauty  of smooth or rough wood surfaces... resist cracking, peeling, blistering  cedar staining and mildew. Choose from 36 Solid colors, 30  Semi-Transparent colors. Buy 3 Get 4 and save... Now 'till the end of  the month.  Paint  with  the  Best  Saue  Time  I  Money  BUILDING SUPPLIES  "For All vour Building Needs"  sunshine Coast Hwy.  eibsons. B.c.  [886-8111 688-6814  f>*��t*\<p ��.*�� we Do  Sunshine ��� ����d repairs bio or small 0*<>>> Them m  "17 ����� L^���J Guar-"������d better than city prices. G��       v^        V      V j  **  Sunshine o  MDL 5792  Wharf Rd., Sechelt 885-5131 �����.*>  INTEREST RATES LOWER IN JUNE  1MB  1HHL  The following figures showing the monthly  mortgage market picture for June 17 were  compiled for the Investment, Commercial and  Industrial Division of the Real Estate Board of  Greater Vancouver by Cumberland Realty Group  Limited.  Rates have continued to drop during the last  thirty days, keeping pace with the Bank of Canada  decreases. There is still a wide range of interest  rates between lenders with most reporting a good  supply of funds. These figures were released by the  Real Estate Board of Greater Vancouver on June  25.  When shopping for mortgage money, the  borrower should be aware of the open and closed  types of mortages. In the case of the open type, the  mortgage can be paid off any time without penalty  for prepayment. For the closed variety, prepayment is penalized. Three months interest is an  example of a typical prepayment penalty, but this  varies with different lenders.  The borrower must know whether it is a closed  mortgage he is obtaining and if so the prepayment  penalty involved. The lowest rate may not  necessarily be the best depending on the  circumstances and the possibility of prepayment.  VANCOUVER MORTGAGE MARKET AS OF JUNE 17, 1980  m?  NHA  JUNE 1979  MAY 1980  JUNE 1980  1. Housing new Construction  a) Direct  11.25%  14.50%  13.00%  b) Approved Lenders - New  10.75%  11.25%  14.00% -  14.50%  12.75%  Existing Homes  10.75%  11.25%  14.00% -  14.50%  12.75%  2. Apartments & Townhouses  10.75%  11.25%  13.50% -  14.50%  12.75%  CONVENTIONAL  t.j  3. Apartments & Townhouses  11.00%  11.25%  13.50%  14.50%  12.50% -  13.25%  4. Housing New & Resales  11.00%  11.25%  14.00%  14.50%  12.75% -  13.25%  5. Housing-Builders Loans  11.00%  11.25%  14.00%  14.50%  12.75% -  13.25%  6. Industrial & Commercial  a) Major Leases  11.00%  13.50%  14.50%  12.50% -  13.00%  b) Small & Multi Tenancies  11.25%  11.50%  14.50%  15.00%  12.75% -  13.25%  7. Office Building  a) Major Leases  11.00%  13.50%  14.50%  12.50% -  13.00%  b) Small & Multi Tenancies  11.25%  11.50%  14.50%  15.00%  12.75% -  13.25%  8. Motels & Hotels  11.75%  14.00%  14.00%  16.00%  13.75% -  15.00%  SUPPLEMENTARY FINANCING  9. Residential, 2nd Mortgages  14.50%  16.50%  15.25%  17.00%  15.00%  17.00%  10. Commercial, 2nd Mortgages  12.75%  15.50%  16.00%  19.00%  15.50%  18.00%  11, Interim Financing  14.00%  17.00%  17.50%  19.50%  15.75%  17.75%  12. Federal Business-Dev. Bank  13.00%  13.50%  17.75%  16.50%  Prepared tor ihe IC & I Diuision of ihe Red Estale Board of Greater Vuncouucr. by Cumberland Really Group  MUHIM"  ���V  ��  T  \s  VANCOUVER I  ..Lundj^  S>  \POWlLl  Jriver  Gardpn Bay  Bay!  Texada Island  SUNSHINE  COAST  \/ VKuTdf *       f  ilBSONS \S t M  //VANCOUVER ISLAND Sunshine Coast Realtor, July 1, 1980  AELBERS REAL ESTATE  886-9238  & APPRAISALS LTD.  Box 1189, Gibsons  Van. Toll Free  922-7814  VIEW ��� SOUTHERLY EXPOSURE - SPACE & UNIQUE HOUSE  BAYVIEW ROAD OFF REDROOFFS ROAD $125,000.  This unique improvement is offered fully  completed. Owner is one of the  principals of a very well respected  construction firm, and will complete  under signed contract. Situated on 0.55  acre 157 x 160withasoutherlyexposure  and excellent view over Strait of  Georgia. Design and actual construction  is completely away from the normal  standard and can only be viewed as very  superior.  BARGAIN HARBOUR  11.6 ACRE ISLAND WITH ALL SERVICES & HOUSE $265,000.  At the entrance of Pender Harbour. Privacy ��� Good access from the mainland. At low tide, one  could almost walk to it. Protected moorage, All services, including Regional Water. Complete  natural surroundings, A four wheel drive included to take you from the landing to a Panabode  house which is located on the top ofthe island overlooking the Strait of Georgia. South-westerly  exposure.  1733 NORTH FLETCHER ROAD, GIBSONS, B.C. $67,500.  View second to none of Coastal Range Mountains & Howe Sound. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 2  fireplaces, sauna. Landscaped with privacy in mind.  WINN ROAD ACROSS FROM ABBS ROAD, GIBSONS $17,000  Single family, residential lot, 80 x 134 with all services including sewer. South westerly exposure  with a 12% grade from road. 20 ft. gazetted lane along side easily constructed for access. 180  degree view  ACREAGE - SAKINAW LAKE $62,500  7 acres with approx 600 ft. lake frontage. Older cabin which can be improved - float on lake -  south exposure.  ACREAGE - UPPER GIBSONS $68,500  Complete privacy & Southerly exposure 5 acres ��� 2 acres cleared and landscaped with fruit  trees. Cabin - drilled deep well to be activated ��� Hydro. View over ravine. Never been on the open  market since 1928.  SANDY HOOK ROAD - NORTHWESTERLY EXPOSURE  LOT 16,17, 18 $12,500 EACH  Three legal entities with a 10 ft. gazetted but not constructed lane along lot 18. This lane gives  good access from Deerhorn Drive. Any improvement has unobstructed view over Sechelt Inlet.  Water and Hydro present. Percolation for septic tank is good. Total size of all three lots is 189.26  x 150 equalling 28389 sq. ft. or 0.65 acre.  WATERFRONT SECLUSION  Earl's Cove area & Skookumchuck Narrows. Approx. 2100 ft. waterfront and 32 acres, 2 acres  cleared. Access by water, with good ramp and float in place. Rough road through Crown Land  for four wheel drive, which could be improved (Length: 5500 ft. in total).  Improvements are 1071 sq. ft. ��� 2 bedrooms ��� full bath, Living room, dining and kitchen.  Fireplace   Sundeck on three sides - Floor to ceiling windows. Built in 1974.  Also a 510 sq. ft. 1 bedroom older, but renovated caretaker cottage.  Water by gravity feed - Electricity by light plant.  This offer includes all furnishings except personal belongings.  SAKINAW LAKE - 24 ACRES - 1800 FT. LAKE FRONTAGE $200,000.  An excellent opportunity which is more than 50% completed. The zoning permits development  as a Campsite. 8 acres are cleared -Older 1400 sq.ft. house being remodelled. New septic tank  & field 200 amp new wiring. New plumbing. Property consists of two legal entities. Water from  creek under license. Compared to other properties available this is an excellent investment with  enjoyment as a bonus.  CARMEL PLACE - TUWANEK - 2 LOTS $13,000 & $16,500  Westerly exposure ��� View over Sechelt Inlet. Large in size, allowing two residences. Services  available ��� One lot (0.6 acres) has small creek. Well treed & driveway in. Within walking distance  of good beach and boat launching. 12 min. drive from Sechelt.  ACREAGE - SAKINAW LAKE  5 acres partly cleared - no services.  $19,000  ACREAGE - LOCKYER ROAD - ROBERTS CREEK $48,000  5 acres. Well treed. Available before the end of summer. Services present including private  water source. Privacy guaranteed, since it is surrounded by Tree license forest.  RESTAURANT AND STORE  Which has a captive clientele and has been a success since it start in 1974-5. Owner has other  ambitions but is prepared to carry 1st mortgage on land and buildings. Full discbsure to qualified  purchaser.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  W -Waterfront  H -Homes  A - Acreage  R - Recreational  F - Farms  HOMES  LOTS  Bus. 885-5171  Box 1188, Sechelt,  B.C. VON 3A0  WATERFRONT HOME - SECHELT  L-211  I This lovely (2 yr. old 1285 sq. ft.) waterfront home  j on Osprey Street, Sechelt Village, features 3  I bedrooms, ensuite in the master bedroom. Full  basement with carport, Electric heating plus 2  fireplaces. Thermoseal windows. R/1 plumbing in  I basement. Gently sloped 75 ft. x 163 ft. lot with a  lovely piciuresque view of Sechelt Inlet and  I Mountains. This home is the only waterfronl  I home for sale in Sechelt Village. First time on the  market. F.P. $87,500. Call Pot Murphy for  | appointment to view 885 5171.  SECHELT L 222  This 2 bedroom home sits on a corner lot lacing  Hackett  park   There are 2 more unfinished  | bedrooms downstairs. Close to schools, stores  and beach. F.P. $51,000  SECHELT VILLAGE L 205  Two bedroom plus den 1056 sq, ft. with  minimum maintenance located on Spindrift cul-  de-sac, it also has a mountain view Close lo  shops, schools, park and beach. F.P. $48,000  Call lor an appointment lo view.  HOPKINS LANDING L215  This lot is within walkingdistance to ferry terminal  and close to store. Size 56.34 x 141.77. Put an end  to  the (erry hassles and build close by. F.P.  "Your Real Estate Hosts $1500�� Ca" 885517L  on the Sunshine Coast" TH|S LOT IS READY... L 212  lt has a head start with the septic field and  concrete tank already installed. Lot size 117.70 x  64.82. F.P. $13,500.  BECOME ONE WITH NATURE...      L 214  On this ',. acre lerraced lot. Build at the back of  ihe property and let the mountains be yours. The  view straight up the inlet would be your view to  the world. F.P. $12,000. Call 885-5171.  PEBBLE CRESCENT L 183  Good Buy! Here is a good building lot situated in  the Pebble Crescent cul-de-sac. Close to the  schools, and beaches. F.P. $14,500  EAGLEVIEW PARK  WEST SECHELT L 144  So you can't afford a house? Why not buy a lot  and build. Here are two lots, still treed with beach  access, that are also very good investments.  Schools and stores are just a 5minute drive away.  Great for a summer home. You can't lose. Buy  now. Call 885 5171.  ROBERTS CREEK: I 2 acre lot on Marlene  Road, now available on the market. F.P. $18,900.  Call Trev, 885 2658 or 885 5171.  LOTS��174&��175  Marine Way, Sechell. 60 x 180, $11,000 each  Call 885-5171.  HOPKINS LANDING L 94  Commutoi special, this lot is 1 2 .i mile from the  Langdale terminal. It has a view ol Gambler Island  snd surrounding areas It is a good building sile  with the lot dimensions of 50 x 140. Take a look al  this opportunity and don't let it pass you by. Call  885 5171. F.P $16,900  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS. BCT| VALUE  The last beautiful corn*"1 Vj/ .65lt.x 118ft.  cleared and pr��f/e^A^_|itic lank. All new  homes in fasl ^AaJI- ea. This is the finest view  lot in the area^iy $12,900.  A BEAUTIFUL PANORAMIC VIEW  of Georgia Strait and Vancouver Island goes with  these 4 ��� 2 bedroom stes, each approx. 900sq. ft.,  located in West Sechell. All with view. Plus  owner's 1300 sq. ft. "A" Frame home with 1 1/2  baths - lovely cedar finish inside. Large living  room, Single car enclosed garage ��� all this on  approx. 1 acre of land, Gentle slope, southern  exposure. Great potential. Call Pat Murphy to  arrange appointment to view and for more details.  $210,000. Make an offer  ACREAGE  ACREAGE & MUCH MORE L 217  3 acres of land zoned A3 on East Porpoise Bay  Approx. 1.5 miles from Sechelt. Lies waiting for  you to move into its 1600 sq. ft. home 3 bedroom  home and inlaw suite. Master bedroom has  ensuite. Acreage is parklike selling, landscaped,  with ocean view. Call now for appointment lo  view at 885 5171.  ACREAGE, VIEW AND COTTAGE   L 213  Approx 1.5 acres woodland selling can be yours.  Beautiful gardens grace this acreage wnh pebble  paths and view points. Cottage has lovely ocean  view. Also well and regional water are installed  Price High Sixties Call 8855171.  I       INCOME DUPLEX      *  $$      M KU       J  $ ON CAPITAL INVESTED $  $    CHOICE WATERFRONT   $  $  $  $  PAYS FOR ITS SELF  WHILE THE VALUE GROWS  *85.000.00  CASH TO HANDLE  I    OR TRY YOUR OWN TERMS  I  |  PT DAHLE HAS THE DETAILS l  DOUBLE V0UR$ i  100% PROFIT I  FOR INVESTOR WITH  $40,000.00 CASH AND  WILLING TO SUB-DIVIDE  16.5 WATERFRONT ACRES  ZONED R-2-J 1  INTO 3 LARGE $  WATERFRONT LOTS AND $  1 PRIME VIEW PARCEL $  | FULL PRICE $175,000.00 $$  $      12% ��� 20/5 FINANCING $  $     MR. BUILDER - "THIS ONE $  $       IS VERY INTERESTING" $  I      CALL P.T. DAHLE FOR *  *             INFORMATION $  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  'P.T." Dahle 883-9285 Deirdre 885-9487 Pat 885-5171   Trev 886-2658 lexander Realty Ltd.  TAYLORS GARDEN BAY STORE AND CENTRE HARDWARE IN MADEIRA  MARINA: This renowned, strategically located PARK: This modern store in fast growing  business has excellent moorage, gas pumps, community located in main shopping centre  post office and a thriving grocery and general with I.G.A. and L.C.B. is ideal business for right  store. person with rural living in mind. This business  has unlimited polential.  TWO CHOICE MIDDLEPOINT  ACREAGES: One property comprises 6.9  acres of choice land with good view. The other,  approx. 20 acres has beautiful arbutus  surroundings and view of straits.  CHOICE BUILDING LOTS: from 1/4 acre to  10 acres. Tell us your preference and see if we  can produce for you. From $10,000 to $50,000.  AGAMEMNON CHANNEL: A spectacular 5  acres Island just a few short minutes away from  Pender Harbour, perfect moorage at rear of  Island with new dock, excellent generating  plant, water and other amenities. Two lovely  houses, excellent fishing and diving grounds, a  private retreat at its best. Asking $300,000.  EGMONT: This rare 32 acres has 23 acres of  lovely land and a 9.5 foreshore lease. Stream  runs through property from North Lake, has  two lovely homes and a trailer with other  buildings on property which was formerly a  salmon farm. Over 1000 ft. of choice level  waterfrontage with dock, ideal for protected  boat and aircraft moorage. Spectacular view,  asking $370,000.  GARDEN BAY WATERFRONTAGE:  A 4-bcdroom home with all amenities.  There is a separate suite in the lower level  and a magnificent view ol the harbour and  harbour entrance. Property is 1.3 acres  blacktopped access, carport, mini-stable  am) has the best moorage m Garden Bay  for protection and deep water. Has large  float secured by 4 pilings which can  accommodate a large vessel. Lots of  room for additional dwelling. $200,000.  EGMONT: Over 10 acres of choice property  adjoining Skookumchuk trail just seconds  away from Gov't, dock and other services.  Asking $56,000 with access from Egmont  Road.  383-2491  P.O. Box 10, Madeira Park, B.C. VON 2H0  SUMMER SCHEDULE  Effective Friday, June 20-Sunday, Septembers,  1980, inclusive:  Lv Horseshoe Bay  morning   6:35 am, 7:40,8:50,10:10,11:15  afternoon 12:35 pm, 2:45,5:05  evening    6:15 pm, 7:15,8:20,9:30,11:45  Lv Langdale  morning   6:20 am, 7:45,9:00,10:00,11:30  afternoon 12:20 pm, 1:40,3:55  evening    6:10 pm, 7:20,8:25,9:25,10:45  BRITISH COLUMBIA  FERRY CORPORATION  For information phone:  VANCOUVER 669-1211 NANAIMO 753-1261  LANGDALE   886-2242 SALTERY BAY 487-9333  Schedules subject to change without notice.  Sunshine Coast Realtor, July 1, 1980  m BLOCK  UBROS.  203 - 14th Street,  West Vancouver, B.C.V7T 2P9  922-3911  SECRET COVE  SUBDIVISION POTENTIAL  Are you aware of the development taking place  in beautiful Secret Cove? Two condominium  projects are already under way ��� one near  completion & the other well on stream.  Amenities include ultra deluxe dining &  lounge facilities, living accommodations &  moorage. We have available for purchase,  adjacent to this development, 8.9 acres of  gradual south sloping view property which is  subdividable into 1/4 acre lots or possibly  cluster housing on Strata Unit Entitlement. The  availability of regional water is anticipated in the  fall and sewage disposal can be arranged. The  property is reached by paved road. Vendor  (adjoining marina operator) will provide some  amenities to the developer. Price at $135,000.  Call for more details and arrangements to view.  MADEIRA PARK: LAKE FRONTAGE  This acreage with 407 ft. of lakefront is easily  subdividable into 4 large building lots. Each with  101 ft. frontage & approx. 400 ft. average depth.  The property is located on tranquil Lillie's Lake  with trout fishing at your front door step &  world famous salmon fishing with moorage  facilities at rear. It is also centrally located &  within easy walking distance to shopping  facilities & all conveniences. Ask yourself ���  what would you be prepared to pay for your  choice of 1 lot in this unique setting where you  can select your own neighbors. This entire  potential is available to you for only $56,000  INVESTMENT  Would you tike 31 1/2% yield on your  investment? This business (coin laundromat)  with leasehold property showed a yield of 40%  on gross income last year for the present owner.  The business is located in a steadily expanding  area on the main highway near the community  business intersection. This well run coin  laundromat is a self-employment opportunity  requiring minimum time and effort to operate.  The equipment is in top condition and paved  parking is available for a minimum of 20  vehicles. Expansion was contemplated by  present owner, and tentative approval has been  given to accommodate this and a long-term  tenant. The vendor (an equipment technician)  will provide regular preventative maintenance  inspection for a minimal retainer, if purchaser so  desires. Financial statements available to bona  fide purchaser. Price $38,000.  REDROOFFS ROAD  Large (1.42 acres) treed bt in Welcome Beach  area. Hydro, water, telephone and cablevision  ready for hook-up. Market price $25,000.  BARGAIN BAY  Located on Cameron Road, this large level  corner lot is ready to build or move onto. Water  and hydro are at the property and perc. tests  were excellent. Owner says he must sell this  beautiful lot. Price was $25,000. now $22,000.  ISLAND IN THE SUN  This beautiful 5 acre island is located on the  Sunshine Coast in the middle of the protected  waters of Pender Harbour. The property is  naturally treed with numerous trails in a park  like setting. It has a 1 1/2 storey (1,860 sq. ft.)  renovated log home complete with attractive  furnishings, all appliances, sauna, pool room  and guest cottage - PLUS, PLUS. There is a  large, new deep-water wharf that will accom  Ddate a 50' vessel and two smaller craft.  The island has a steady water supply and is  equipped with hydro and telephone. Priced firm  at $400,000   TWO WATERFRONT LOTS  JUST LISTED  ] These two adjoining waterfront lots provide an  I impressive view of beautiful Sechelt Inlet. Each  I has approximately 55 ft. frontage and are 190 to  I 300 ft. in depth. They are gradually sloping, and  I both have registered easements for better  I access. Lot 12 is priced at $30,000 with a  I $14,000 10% assumable 4 yr. term private  I mortgage at approx. $160 per month. Lot 11 is  I priced at $25,000 cash. Hydro, phone and  I water are at the property.  FISHERMAN'S SPECIAL  How often when fishing your favourite waters  have you thought, "11 certainly would be nice lo  have a place here!" Well, the present owners did  just that at Egmont's bountiful fishing grounds.  First, they acquired a government lease on an  immediate waterfront lol, then transported over  by boat the materials to construct this modern  two storey, six room A-frame home with a  majestic view of Egmont and Jervis Inlet. There  is also a new private wharf with metal walkway  and deep water moorage Price $65,000  .Harold Jacques Res.885-902: Sunshine Coast Realtor, July 1, 1980  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  885-3211  Vancouver Toll Free:  684-8016  WATERFRONT  PENDER HARBOUR: One of a kind  WATERFRONT ���  This Lot is level  This Lot is protected from weather  This Lot can have a private dock  This Lot has sunny exposure  This Lot has all services  This Lot is for sale - $75,000  Call Bob at 885-2503  EGMONT WATERFRONT: 8 acres of waterfront. Mostly  level, low bank, treed acreage developed with a 2 bedroom  home. Home rented at $350. per month makes this a good  investment property. Egmont is the last area on the Sunshine  Coast to be developed and therefore the prices are still  reasonable. Imagine 8 acres of waterfront for only $109,000,  Vendor will carry a large mortgage. Call Bob for details.    '  OCEAN BEACH ESPLANADE - GOWER POINT. 1/2  acre semi-waterfront lot. Excellent ocean view with westerly  exposure. Easy beach access. Asking $55,000. For more  information call Vadim.  DORISTON: 660 ft. of waterfront. Near level beach. 17.2  teres, well timbered. Good solid 2 bedroom house.' Lovely  larden area, good year round creek on property. Located at  iDoriston, Sechelt Inlet. To view call Gordie. Asking $120,000.  iderson  REALTY LTD  INVEST IN WATERFRONT!  sweeping view of Georgia  Islands. Substantial hoi;  gardens and oveii _ _  future waterfron^^^^^lth Bob.  $117,000. Call  [FRONT! 3<^Mof  irgia St*it, ^V>cSv  )n^W%)odV^n<  Alailmm hghi l  if W/F property with  iver and Thormanby  itial is surrounded by  house. Explore your  Redrooffs Road. F.P.  GRANTHAM'S LANDING - WATERFRONT: Two cabins  on 67 x 117 waterfront lease lot. Well kept main cabin has a brick  fireplace and a large sundeck overlooking Howe Sound. Asking  $45,000. Vendor will assist with financing. For more details call  Vadim.          ..  REVENUE  WILSON CREEK: 10 pad trailer park with 4 of the units owned  outright. Room lor expansion with very little additional expense.  Property presently grossing $1,600 per month and all rents  could rise. An excellent investment lor an ambitious couple.  F.P. $169,500.  COMMERCIAL  SECHELT - COMMERCIAL  Property is on Inlet Avenue. Zoned Commercial 1. Two lots 33 x  122 It. lor total ol 8052 sq. ft. Possible to put on a two story  building ol 7040 sq. It. and have 1517 parking spaces. Good  location lor an office building. Property has two older homes  that are rented out, so that you have a source ol revenue till you  develop. Asking $98,500 Call Gordie.  LOTS  BAWIEW SUBDIVISION: Your own "piece of the rock."  Lovely view of the ocean, nicely treed. Nice quiet neighborhood.  Located in Bayview subdivision just off of Highway 101 &  Redrooffs Road. The price is right at $19,900. Call Gordie.  REDROOFFS - FAWN ROAD: Urge, level building lot.  Nicely treed. Approved for septic system. 175'of road frontage.  F.P. $14,500. For more details call Vadim.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Only available duplex lot in Village of  Sechelt. Cleared and on sewer. Build now or hold for potential  service industrial use. $25,000. Call Bob.  SECHELT: One of the very few OCEAN VIEW lots in the  village of Sechelt. Large level building site. Asking $16,500. Call  Vadim.  REDROOFFS ACREAGE: 100' x 525'. Gigantic first growth  timber. Level area to build, across from Welcome Beach access.  All services at road. Full price $26,000. Call Bob at 8852503.  WEST PORPOISE BAY: 75 x 150 treed serviced lot, close to  ice arena. Gently sloping land. Close to a small boat marina. F.P.  $12,000 Stan.  WEST SECHELT: Rock bluff lot with approx. $2,500 worth ol  trees. Ideal building site���immediate possession. Priced to sell  at $17,500. Call Doug.  REDROOFFS: Large comer view lot���level, cleared and  ready to build on. All services. Call Bob. $17,000.  SANDY HOOK ��� PORPOISE BAY DR: Nicely treed building  lot with gentle slope. View up Sechelt Inlet. F.P.$12,000. For  more information call Vadim.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS: $10,000. Extra large building lot in  area of new homes. All services including paved roads. Call  Doug.  GRANTHAMS LANDING - VIEW LOT: 65 x 130 It. treed  view lot close to the beach with all available services. F.P.  $17,000.  WEST SECHELT: Large fully serviced view lot (7) in Island  View Park. F.P. $27,500. Call  Jack to view.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� RICHARDS ROAD: 80' x 140' fully  .serviced lot. [deal for mobile homes. One of the nicest lots in the  area. F.P. $16,900. Call Vadim for more details.  BROWNING ROAD: View lot with water access close by. 121  ft. x 158 ft. Serviced by water, hydro, cablevision. Price is low  because of some clearing to complete. Call Bob. $14,500  ROBERTS CREEK: Only 2 lots left. Close to beach access,  school, store, golf course. Bus service at road. These level lots  are easy to build on and allow mobile homes. $17,500. Call Bob,  885-2503.  SECHELT: Create your own park on this level treed lot, close  to the water in Sechelt. All local services on paved road. Size is  80' x 320'. The value is there at $23,000. Call Don.  ROBERTS CREEK: Pick your price, these lots are all level,  wooded, close to golf course and beach. Lot A 85' x 294' ���  $16,900 Lot B 85' x 298' ��� $16,500 Lot C 92' x 302' $15,900  There is a walking path through for your convience. Cal) Bob at  8852503.  FREE  CATALOGUE  qHiffll  Coast to Coast ,  Real Estate Service  ACREAGE  PENDER HARBOUR: Ideal property located between Mixal  Lake and Hotel Lake. Just minutes to Irvines Landing and the  best ol fishing. The property is just right for holding or  developing into a private estate. With approx. 19.3 acres the  potential is many and varied. To view this property call Gordie.  Price $39,500.  HIGHWAY ACREAGE: 5 acre parcels on Highway 101.  Excellent access and some value in timber. Lot A $24,900 bt C  $27,900, lot D $37300. Call Stan.  HIGHWAY 101: Your chance to purchase 48 acres of really  nice land on Highway 101 only a few minutes from Sechelt. Has  some marketable timber, suitable for subdividing zoned A1C.  This property has 1335 It. of Irontage on the highway. For a walk  through the woods call Gordie, 8859986. F.P. $80,000.  LANGDALE: Be a land Baron on your own 38.8 acre parcel in  this popular area. This high dry land with stream running  through is great (or a homesite & also potential subdivision.  Easy to buy with assumable $50,000 mortgage at 12%. Bring  your offer to price of $110,000. Call Bob. 8852503.  WEST SECHELT: 21+ acres with approx. 12 acres cleared  and fenced In pasture. The remainder it in tall tract with  Wakefield Creek Bowing throu* This isthe ideal property fora  hobby farm. With acreage so scarce this it a very good  investment lor only $80,000 Call Bob at 8852503 to have a look  at this piece.  ROBERTS CREEK: 12 acre  round creek and  Partly finished pal  workshop on prof  vitl^oa^erly slope and year  larketable timber.  a small A-Frame and  iredetailscall Vadim.$99,500.  WOOD BAY (SECRET COVE): One hundred and fifty nine  acres mostly view property with nice valley in centre. Easy to  subdivide into 5 acre parcels when highway alignment services  property. District lot 6322 is a potential gold mine for an investor  looking to the future. Large sand & gravel deposits and good  bottom land on property. Bonus is % million feet of timber. Call  Bob for a tour at 8852503.  SANDY HOOK INVESTMENT PROPERTY: 7 acres ol flat  level land with subdivision potential. Some view, easy  development. No rock, partly cleared rough road on property.  Borders crown land on the south side. F.P. $75,900.  HOMES  PAQ LAKE: Lakefront home, 1150 sq. ft. Approx. 4% acres.  $85,000.  WELCOME WOODS: New 3 bedroom home In a large cul-de.  sac lot. Ensuite plumbing in master bedroom, 1250 sq. ft. single  level. Area of all new homes. Fireplace and sundeck. Very  affordable at $68,500. Call Stan.  Gordon Hall Vadim Kobasew Bob Bull Jack Anderson  885-9986 885-3156 885-2503 885-2053  Doug Joyce Stan Anderson Don Hadden  885-2761 885-2385 885-9504 Sunshine Co.ist Realtor, July 1, 1980  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  885-3211  Vancouver Toll Free:  6844016  iderson  REALTY LTD  FREE  CATALOGUE  [A. K Li PAG K  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  WATERFRONT - SANDY HOOK: 111 It. of prime  walerfront in Porpoise Bay...addlo this an immaculate 3,450sq,  ft. cedar home wiih sauna, sundecks, your own private  float...and you have yourself a lantastic mini-estate. See the  v.'lue for yourself bycalljngBobai HafrS'Wilur an appointment  DAVIS BAY: Family size 3 bedroom full basemen! home on  large view lot. Two carport, fibreglassed sundeck, rec. iooiv  and landscaped. Immediate possession. Asking $69,900. Set.  Doug,   SECHELT:L<.velybiandiiew 1300 s�� II. home all on one level.  Level property, real nice for gardening. Large covered carport  Udjoining house, Quality interior finishing. Three bedrooms,  largtj hung mom und lamily kitchen area. Thermal skylight in  bathroom. Living room .ind kiuhenaieashaie attractive bricl  fireplace with heatilator. Clean electric heat. Well insulated with  double pane windows. A few minutes level walk to school and  shopping To view l.iII Gordie. $64,900   <m  ���  >S  m  ftjati  SECHELT VILLAGI  - 1  ...    ���  ||  lage ol Se  hell  Only  minutes lus  chools  sin  )|in  .l.im  s��  cial  iciivities. ISOOst  .ft.of  living sp.uL  all on  (IIH  U  1. Y.  id  and lands  aped with  fence .ill iiro  und. F  wr 1  vclr  ninis wi  h2l  athrooms.  .argi  open  areas M.mi.  S|)l'll  i !.���  lll.ll  ���-.. .i  III  .it t  t show. Tt  view call  Gordie. SM.r  wan  :.P  S67.000  _    .as*:*   -       . :*-**  ISLAND VIEW PARK: West Sechelt ��� One year old, 1232 sq.  fl., 3 bedroom, full basement home on a quiet dead end street in  desirable area of West Sechelt. Large 1 3 acre lot with an  excellent view. This attractive home features thermopane  windows throughout, electric-heat and includes Iwo Fisher  airtight stoves. F.P. $68,900, To view call Vadim.   INVESTMENT DUPLEX: 2 BR i\ii h side   153bsq, It. tolnl  60x150lol.-Vendnrwouldconsidercarryingsome.F.P $54,900  StrHtfi;;   FAWN ROAD: For only $32,750 y��u can move into ihis  modern 3 bedroom mobile home sel up on a half acre ol level  land. All local services are in. Extras include a large workshop  and some clearing lor a garden. Trees have been left for shade  and privacy To view call Don  ROBERTS CREEK: Approximately ��. acre with 3 bedroom, 4  year old home. South slope ��� dead end street. Asking $61,900  See Doug.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Ideal family in retirement home, New,  1126sq. ft. 3 bedroom home on quiet cul de sac. This quality  built home offers many energy snvin<_4cntures: Paved driveway.  Within walking distance lo shopping and beach. For 'ill ihe  ieiails call Vadim. Asking $74.900.   REDROOFFS AREA: 3 bedroom 1006 sq. ft. home on 82' x  208' lol. Needs some finishing inside and out. School bus and  5MT bus goes by the front door. Asking $48,500. See Doug  Sti MA PARK  wusterl.   view <>  finished home on a    .\125 It  good garden patch ai  Selma Park and have a lo  islands? Owi 2000 sq It  t completely landscaped with  Four bedrooms and large  12 1 2x 29 1 2 ft Good family home on dead end street  u youi next home call Gordie, 885-9986 $69,900.  DAVIS BAY -PRESTIGE HOME: Need room? Like a viev  Wan I a prestige home? This is gracious living al its best inagre  area & on a level lot. Don't let the price concern you have  Itn>k ai thisspei lalhonv $150000.   SELMA PARK UMmtFRONT: Modem 3 b��  jhi on the beai b fmasemcnl, two full baths, iwo In  Has private boat ramp with electric winch. Sunset vi>  $115.000. Foi .ippoinlment ..ill Don   FP  Gordon Hall Vadim Kobasew Bob Bull Jack Anderson  885-9986 885-3156 885-2503 885-2053  Doug Joyce Stan Anderson        Don Hadden  885-2761 885-2385 885-9504 Sunshine Coast Realtor, July 1,1980.  Box 100  Madeira Park,  B.C.  883-2233  | Olli Sladey  % REAITY LTD.  Toll Free From|  Vancouver:  689-7623  M#mb��r of Multiple Listing S��rvl��  GARDEN BAY ESTATES approx. 1,440 sq,  ft. deluxe modular home. 2 BR, master BR  ensuite. Fireplace, double windows, 5 appliances & drapes. On landscaped & naturally  treed lot, close to marinas, stores and post  office. $69,900.  | WATERFRONT LOTS & ACREAGE |  BARGAIN HARBOUR AREA - 3 BR home  on comer lot. Presently rented. View by  appointment only. $49,500.  MADEIRA PARK - 2 BR view home on  Dogwood Dr. Approx. 752 sq. ft. Drapes & 4  appliances included. $44,000.  \      LOTS       |  1. MADEIRA PARK - serviced lots. $9,000  to $22,000.  2. FRANCIS PENINSULA - serviced lots.  $9,000. to $14,900.  3. EARL COVE ���2 lots (possible commercial  sites). $13,000 each.  4. KENT ROAD ��� 1.5 acre treed parcel In  Bargain Harbour area. Hydro pole and power  on property. Existing septic tank and drainfield  could possibly be used. Only 600 ft. to public  waterfront access on Bargain Harbour.  $25,000 ��� open to offers.  5.GARDEN BAV AREA ��� building lots, some  wilh view. $9,000 ��� $29,000.  6. ELLIOT ROAD ��� GARDEN BAV LAKE  ���  Partially  finished  cabin on  large semi-  waterfront view lot, $20,000.  ACREAGE  I  1. KLEINDALE, PENDER HARBOUR  approx. 90 acres ��� proposed subdivision of 14  parcels, averaging 5 acres or more (see  proposed plan at our office). Owner would  consider carrying a large amount by agreement  for sale. An excellent buy for $160,000 full  price.  2. Near MADEIRA PARK - 15 acres,  approx. 2150 ft. on Hwy. 101. $44,000.  3. KLEINDALE ��� Approx. 5 treed acres on  Highway 101. $21,000.  4. FRANCIS PENINSULA - 2 lots of  approx. .9 acre each, partially cleared &  driveway in. One lot has septic tank & drainfield  installed. $18,000 & $19,000.  5. HOTEL LAKE - 9.86 treed acres, semi  waterfront, southern exposure, good view. 314  ft. road frontage. $39,500.  6. END OF FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD  ��� approx. 1.5 acres choice semi-waterfront  treed view property. Westerly exposure.  $40,000.  '      1-V7   *,l  GARDEN BAY ROAD -2 33 acres wilh 3  bedroom  home.  Good garden area   No'  priced at $49,900.  MtMIEH BROKER  FvITiPACK'!  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  PORPOISE BAY ROAD, SECHELT - level  lot, approx. .85 acre, with comfortable 2 BR  rancher, 1,537 sq. ft. including enclosed one car  garage. Excellent garden. Lovely low bank  beach property with esplanade between  property and waterfront. $89,900. MLS  GARDEN BAY - approx. 250 ft. water  front...approx. 5 acres...4 waterfront homes...3  cabins...10 mobile home pads...$235,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 bedrooms view home,  built   1972.  Master  bedroom  ensuite,  basement with 4th bedroom . Covered  sundeck, carport. $79,000.  EGMONT - 7 acres with 540 ft. low bank  waterfront. Site has been prepared for possible  use as a large WF trailer-camper park and  fishing resort. This is an excellent property  adjoining the Egmont Marina. $180,000���  Owner will finance at bank interest rate.  GERALD ISLAND - Approx. 28 acre island  with sandy beaches. Located just off Vancouver  Island between Nanoose Harbour and North-  west Bay. $185,000.  EGMONT -Approx. 3.8acres with approx. 550  ft. low bank waterfront. Float, launching ramp  & log dump. Drilled well & pump. Considerable  land development done by owner. $165,000.  ST. VINCENT BAY - Approx. 400 It.  waterfront, 5.97 acres, water access. $29,500.  FRANCIS PENINSULA - Approx. 78 fl.  waterfront with septic tank and drainfield  installed. Dries at low tide, but would suit a  small-boat. $52,500.  H1GGINS ISLAND - Approx. 26 acre treed  island with sheltered moorage. Located in False  Bay, Lasqueti Island. $185,000.  EGMONT - Approx. 387 ft. low bank  waterlront on 2.27 acres. Driveway in,  launching ramp. $95,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY - Approx. 1.800 It.  of waterfront on 40 acres (more or less) with  road access from Egmont Road. Older home &  year-round creek. Beautiful view up Jervis Inlet.  $192,500  LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES^  WATERFRONT  HOMES  I  HOTEL LAKE - Approx. 2,200 ft. lakefront -  87 acres (more or less), merchantable timber.  $292,000.  SAKINAW LAKE -165 acres (more or less),  with approx. 4,840 ft. choice lakefront. Road  access from Garden Bay Road & jeep roads  throughout property. Owners would carry a  large amount by agreement for sale. $305,000.  MIXAL LAKE ��� near Garden Bay - approx.  113 acres with 1,200 ft. (more or less) lakefront.  Merchantable timber. $264,000  GARDEN BAY LAKE 46.9 acres with  approx. 2,200 ft. lakefront, situated on Garden  Bay Road and Claydon Road. Merchantable  timber. $285,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: Large 4 bedroom  Gothic arch home with scenic view on  approximately 2.5 naturally landscaped acres.  Approx. 115 ft. waterfront, suitable for a  boathouse, Lots of privacy, built up garden area  and another good building site. $82,000.  r  COMMERCIAL PROPERTY  I  MADEIRA PARK ��� 4 BR home, large living  room with stone fireplace, 2 bathrooms. On  approx. 55 ft. beach lot. Beautiful view down the  Harbour. $110,000.       MADEIRA PARK - modern, approx. 960.  sq. ft. commercial building with room for  expansion. Central location. $53,000.  FAMILY FASHIONS - Clothing business,  with good potential, located in the above  building in downtown Madeira Park. $8,000  plus stock.  MADEIRA PARK: Approximately 2600  sq. ft. revenue building containing Post  Office, Dept. of Fisheries office and one  apartment. $125,000.  HOTCL        LAKC  PENDER LAKES  PROPERTIES  Choice lots still available in this  desirable location. Most have view  and sunny southerly exposure.  Paved road, water and hydro.  M.L.S. Priced from $11,000 to  $29,700.  m m ....  11 ��� i ���'..'. rrp  ^u^iJ,i.;irFi~n  PIUOFF       HflfBOuO  DAN WILEY, Res. 883-9149 OLLI or JEAN SLADEY,   883-2233 Sunshine Coast Realtor, July 1, 1980  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  Highway 101 at Francis Peninsula Rd.   883-2794  New low Rates on House Insurance  MADEIRA PARK: Here's a good buy... Large lot within  easy walk to stores and Government dock. It has water  connected and power pole. Price is just $10,500.  MADEIRA PARK: You can stand in this lot and heave a  brick to the shopping centre. A lovely half acre with power  and water on for $16,500.  WATERFRONT: 2 adjacent 4 acre parcels with deep  water and quiet moorage. Buy both for $115,000...  Separately $60,000. each.  LOT ��� Level cleared and ready to build on. Water and  power - paved road - pleasant location - just $15,000  F.P.  HIGHWAY ACREAGE: Here's a good investment  property ��� 6.7 acres on Highway 101 close to Madeira Park.  $35,000 (try offers).  VIEW ACREAGES: Several excellent parcels with good  soil and privacy. Priced from $19,000. to $27,000, with  good terms.  DO YOU PLAN TO SELL?? WE HAVE  MANY PROSPECTS. CALL US AT 883-2794  FOR OUR NO-OBLIGATION ESTIMATE  OF YOUR PROPERTY'S CURRENT  VALUE.  John Breen  883-9978  Jock Hermon  883-2745  Reference: Pacific  Point Atkinson   Standard Time  Wed. July 2  024tt  07  1410^,./:    "'  *.*  2115 1IL2.  Thurs. JiUj-J        ~i lE"- Julv 5  0335 9.1    1)535  0820 12.0    H05  1445 4.4    1635  2205 15.6    2325  $y\0��^  <*r*>W  Mitten  Realty Ltd.  Trail Bay Shopping Centre  LOTS  SANDY HOOK $16,500  I This huge lot on Porpoise Drive will afford you a  I panoramic view and level site. Call Dal Grauer  | for details at 885-3808. #377  VIEW LOT $10,000  Easy terms available on this sloping view lot  which is located close to boat launch and beach.  For details call Rene at 885-9362. 0334  TOGETHERNESS  1 Find a pal for your next-door neighbour or buy  both these side-by-side tots yourself for roomy  comfortable living. Good building sites and  I terrific view of the inlet from Deerhorn Dr.  I $11,000 each. Dal Grauer at 885-3808.   0306  SIDE BY SIDE VIEW LOTS $13,900 each  I These two lots are ideally suited for develop-  I ment and the owners will consider all offers on  I one or both. Services at roadside. Call Don  | Lock at 885-3730 for details. *275/4  BUY FOR TOMORROW AT  YESTERDAY'S PRICES  Four view lots, good level building sites, three  lots are side by side and one nearby. Create  your own estate or use as holding property  against nsing land prices. $11,000 $12,500. To  view call Frances or Syd Heal at 886-7875.#378  LOWER GIBSONS $13,500 I  Located in lower Gibsons, adjacent to public I  park. Close to shops and water. For more |  details call Don or Rene Sutherland at 885-  9362. #2981  WEST SECHELT $20,000 I  This beautiful view lot of 1 acre plus has a south I  eastern exposure and is bordered by a year I  round creek. Some large trees and good soil for I  your landscaping plans. For details call Rene at [  885-9362. #297A  WAKEFIELD ROAD  Bordered by ravine and creek on two sides, this |  large lot of over one acre has a sunny exposure,  good building sites and privacy close to the I  village. For more information call Rene I  Sutherland at 885-9362. #297B  JUST LISTED  Small, old housej  work. SitudfeB m 1 j  property.  9362.  $42,000  fceds a lot of I  plus^^Btential view f  Tne or Don at 885-  WEST PORPOISE BAY $9,900 I  Nice level lot located in the village. This lot is I  selectively cleared and ready to build on. Water |  and hydro. Contact Terry Brackett at 885-  9865. #287 I  KEATS ISLAND  70 x 130 ft. treed corner lot. Potential view. SANDY HOOK $11,000  Cbse to beach access and easy to build on. Call Good building site, great view. A level area and a  Terri Hanson for more details at 886-8295. Full s'��Pe should result in some interesting  price-$8500 #350  architecture. Please call Syd or Frances Heal,  #316  JUST LISTED $25,900  On the corner of Anchor and Wakefield Roads  this large view lot is ideal for the discriminating  buyer. Call Don or Rene Sutherland at 885-  9362.  CREEKSIDE PARK ESTATES  70' x 168' cleared, level and ready to build on. In  an area of new homes & close to all amenities.  | Sewer, hydro and water to lot line. Priced at  j $18,900. For more details call Terri Hanson at  886-8295. #380  i TUWANEK $9,900  Nicely wooded view lot near Beach access.  ' Water and hydro available. Look at this price.  Call Terry Brackett at 885-9865. #358  LANGDALE LOT $13,500  Just minutes to the ferry from this level view lot.  Builders terms available. For information call  Rene at 885-9362. #345  ROBERTS CREEK $13,500  I A cleared, gently-sloped site on Lower Rd. 70ft.  I x 150 ft. with south-westerly exposure. A really  I attractive opportunity to live in this sought-after  | area. Dal Grauer, 885-3808. #296  J SECHELT LOTS $15,500  The large fir trees, potential view, sloping  I hillside and super size combine to make these  I lots a good investment. To view call Rene or  1 Don Sutherland at 885-9362. #267  UNBEATABLE  View of the inlet from this good-sized lot in I  Sandy Hook. No trouble building on this one.f  Come and see for yourself. Dal Grauer at 885-1  3808. #3061  WEST SECHELT  Two lots side by side located on Norwest Bay I  Rd. Priced at $14,500 and $12,000. Both lots  are serviced with water, hydro and cable. Buy I  separately or try offers on both lots. Contact I  Terry Bracket, 885-9865, #277 |  DAVIS BAY $25,000 |  Almost one half acre in this prime location.  Fantastic view overlooking Davis Bay. About I  two blocks to store and wharf. Property also has I  access road at the rear and many large f  evergreens. Won't last! Call Terry Brackett (or I  more details at 885-9865. #379 |  ROBERTS CREEK  Excellent building lot with southern exposure. I  Within 5 min. walking distance to an easy level I  beach access. Size 70 x 150 ideal for f  development or to hold as an investment.  Phone Terri Hanson for more details at 886- I  8295. #3661  WELCOME WOODS $18,900 |  Beautifully treed tot in quiel area. Many nice  evergreens, partly cleared building site. All  services except sewer. Call Terry Brackett at  885-9865 or Rene Sutherland at 885 9362 for  more information. Wit  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST  REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATON  885-3295  Vancouver Toll Free  681-7931 Sunshine Coast Realtor, July 1, 1980  A  &W Mitten Realty Ltd  WS8  Vancouver Toll Free  681-7931  Trail Bay Mall  Box 979  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  885-3295  Conveniently located in Sechelt's Trail Bay Shopping Centre  WATERFRONT       ACREAGE  HOMES  ROBERTS CREEK SEASCAPE   $265,000  This could be your last chance to invest in 170 ft.  of PRIME WATERFRONT ACREAGE ���  DON'T MISS IT! The approx. 2800 sq. ft.  architect designed home featues 3 bedrooms,  triple plumbing, living room with vaulted ceiling  and skylights, two fireplaces, Jennair kitchen,  and open patio sundeck. All this plus 180 degree  view and southern exposure. By appointment  only, call Corry Ross at 885-9250. ' #321  WATERFRONTAGE $125,000  75 ft. of beautiful waterfront on Porpoise Bay.  Well maintained 3 bedroom home, totally  finished with many extras. Sauna, built-in  vacuum, ensuite plumbing, huge workshoD plus  more. To see this lovely home, please call Ray  Bernier at 885-3295. #357  SANDY HOOK $69,500  Ideal hideaway for the boating and gardening  enthusiast, this cute home on 75' of sandy  waterfront has many extras. For appointment  call Don or Rene Sutherland at 885-9362.#305  TRAIL ISLAND $16,900  Listed MLS - Over one and a half acres of nice  waterlront with lots of trees and privacy. In the  lee of the island looking back to Sechelt. Great  Hideaway. Call Terry Brackett for all details at  885-9865 #330  DAVIS BAY $86,500  Large private landscaped lot 76 x 356. A  beautiful view and a sandy beach. The two  bedroom house is contemporary with lots of  cedar and windows. Kitchen is well designed  with a large pantry. Two bathrooms up and two  sundecks. Loft has a hidden bedroom,  wonderful for children. Full basement with large  rec. room. Utility roughed in plumbing and  unfinished guest room. Workshop with a  separate entrance. Call Suzanne to view this  lovely property at 885-3971 #352  NARROWS INLET $37,000  Seven acres of waterfront with easy access.  There is a stream running through property  which rouid be harnessed to turn out your own  power. Lots of building sites. Great area lor  fishing with daily scheduled flight passing by  Call Terry Brackett - 885-9865. #332  RECREATIONAL  PROPERTY  WATERFRONT - VIEW - PRIVACY  Two recreational lots to make a dream come  true! Sweeping view of Sechelt Inlet. These  treed lots with neat cabins are yours for only  $24,500 and $23300. Lease the land from the  Province for only $368 per year. Easy water  access from Tillicum Bay Marina. Call Rene or  Don Sutherland for details and viewing.  ROBERTS CREEK  Ten gorgeous acres near Crowe Rd. Lovely  orchard in small meadow with year-round  creek. There is no legal access constructed to  this tasty find, but road allowance from 101 is  surveyed. Vendor will take cost of road into  consideration when looking at offers, Road may  be constructed lo any standard satisfactory to  purchaser and Highways will give all timber  from road allowance to help defray costs. Here  is a chance to live in a secluded rural setting  second to none. Dal Grauer at 885-3808. #347  17.5 ACRES AND HOME $95,500  All ready to move into this 3 BR home is just 8  years old. Owing to ill health the owner cannot  clear this land. Require energetic owner who is  willing to clear the land and remove stumps.  Owner will consider offers. Call Don Lock at  885-3730 for details. #302  HOMES  SALMON DRIVE - SECHELT      $76,500  If you are looking for a well built 4 bedroom  family home close to schools and shopping  centre be sure to see this immaculate 3 year old  home located on '/_ acre landscaped lot on a  quiet cul-de-sac. Spacious wrap around  sundeck ideal for summertime barbeques. Two  fireplaces, double plumbing, loads of 'storage  space. On sewer. Plus good 10^% mortgage  assumable with qualification. Please call Corry  Ross at 885-9250 for appointment. #373  ASSUMABLE ll>/4 MORTGAGE  $72,900  Immaculate 1 level 1560sq. ft. home, situated on  level lot with secluded back garden, Ensuite  plumbing, fireplace and franklin in dining room.  Closed in double garage. Great value. Call  Emilie Henderson or Ray Bernier for more  details at 885-3295. #340  ANCHOR RD., SECHELT  See this immaculate and spacious 1150 sq. ft.  modular home. Everything is here for gracious  living with 2 bed., 2 luxurious bathrooms and  roomy functional kitchen. Topping it off is a  garden to delight anyone. Frances or Syd Heal  at 886-7875. *367  SANDY HOOK $67,500  Immaculate home with spectacular view looking  up Sechelt Inlet. This home features three  bedrooms upstairs with full bath. On lower level  there is a large living room utility room and  second bath. Also included are four major  appliances, tool shed and green house. Don't  pass up the opportunity to view this fine home.  Call Rene at 885-9362 or Terry at 885  9865. #384  WILSON CREEK $84,500  Bright spacious immaculate, this three or four  bedroom home has many possibilities. Develop  the full basement for family recreation or a  roomy inlaw suite. Well planned kitchen, lots of  storage and a bonus of $46,000 assumable  mortgage at 10%% due December 1983. For  more details call Don or Rene Sutherland at 885-  9362. #344  STARTER HOME $29,000  Tins immaculate 2 BR home is located on leased  land nearby to Sechelt Village. A first 11%  mortgage is available to thc buyer and the price  includes range, fridge, freezer, washer &  drapes. Leased to May 1995. Call Don Lock for  all details and appointment to view at 885-  3730. ��293  WILSON CREEK $56,000  Cozy three bedroom ranch style home. Almost  brand new in quiet area. Separate utility,  workshop, franklin stove, wishing well are just  some of the fine features that make this a good  buy. Call Terry Brackett to view this home at  885-9865. #325  WEST SECHELT $69,900  Don't miss out on this one! Ground level entry  on this 1340 sq. ft. home plus full basement.  Brand new and ready to move into. Ensuite  plumbing plus roughed-in plumbing down.  Double carport. Take time to see the quality  interior of this house. Call Emilie Henderson for  viewing, 885-5225 ��318  GOWER POINT ROAD $63,900  Buy a piece of the future today. 1040 sq. ft. is  projected in this new Starmark home. 3  bedrooms including master ensuite functional  kitchen and spacious L.R. and D.R. all go  together in this delightful new concept in quality  housing at a reasonable price. See the plans and  an existing example of this home and then  choose your finishing.  "Contact Syd or Frances Heal for more details  at 886-7875." *371  ROBERTS CREEK REVENUE      $56,900  Excellent pioperty of up and down suites both  rented at present. Drive by this offering on  Marlene Road and then call Don Lock at 885  3730 lor appointment to view. ��273  CONTEMPORARY VIEW HOME $65,000  Excellent architect designed 3 BR home with a  panoramic view over Pender Harbour. This  home is 5 years old and will bear any inspection,  owners will consider terms. Call Don Lock at  885 3730 for details. ��337  SELMA PARK $18,000  Compact one bedroom on lease land in Selma  Park. Short walk to village. Owner will consider  terms of $5,000 down with a minimum monthly  payment of $300.00 per month at 10% rate of  interest. One year term. Call Terry Brackett for  more information at 885-9865. #354  GIBSONS $53^900  Trees, privacy-garden area and still close to  schools, parks, beaches, shopping and  entertainment. Two bedrooms in this spacious  house. Large living room and more than enough  storage as well as a utility area. Stove and fridge  are included in sale. Call Suzanne at 885-3971 or  Terry at 885-9865. ��360  SECHELT VILLAGE  Cute one bedroom older home in village. Large  garden area, lot zoned for duplex. For details  call Don or Rene Sutherland at 885-9362.#300  EXECUTIVE VIEW HOME $119,900  One of the best prestige homes located in  Pender Harbour with a lofty view site of over  1.25 acres. All looms extra large and master  bedroom has sunken tub with whirlpool ensuite.  A floor to ceiling rock circular fireplace  separates the spacious living room (complete  wilh its own fish pool) from the cocktail bar.  Plush pile carpeting throughout many extras.  You must see Ihis prestige home with Don Lock  at 885 3730. #310  SANDY HOOK ���^    $36,900  One bedroom home on veiwnwe'lot, Very  close to boat launch. Qdfcr 3Mur of sundeck  lor viewing Sechelt hl^MKrtwing room with  brick fireplace. Ni�� lan��Uping. Ideal summer  home oi hidt^Sj^farTerrv Brackett to view  this fine homJJTfiS 9865 #372  OPPORTUNITIES  ROBERTS CREEK $150,000  10 acres of privacy partial clearing and fencing.  Spacious 3 bedroom home, large living room,  convenient kitchen with built-in dishwasher.  Master bedroom has dressing room and  ensuite. Charming 3 stall Dutch style barn and a  4,400 sq. ft. multipurpose building too - house  animals? warehouse needed? production style  business? Several olher out buildings including  a new chicken coop just waiting for some  pullets. Assumable mortgage of approximately  $55,000. Phone Suzanne at 885-3971.      #362  .icenced restaurant, garage. 3 rental units,  zoned C2 on 1.5 acres. Adjoining residential  property on 2.9 acres with large house,  swimming pool and barn also available.  Provisions for goodsized apartment above  garage. Let your rentals carry the mortgage. Dal  Grauer, 885-3808.     ____    #342  FOR LEASE  2200 sq. ft. in Light Industrial to lease. Will lease  some or all of this area at $4.75/sq. ft. per year or  391 per sq. ft. per month. Ideal village location  with rear lane. Call Terry Brackett for all details.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  POWELL RIVER  WEST VANCOUVER  NORTH VANCOUVER  RAY  EMILIE  CORRY  JOHN  BRONIA  DAL  RENE  BERNIER  HENDERSON  ROSS  BLACK  ROBINS  GRAUER  SUTHERLAND  885-3295  885-3295  885-9250  886-7316  885-9033  885-3808  885-9362 Sunshine Coast Realtor, July 1, 1980  Mitten Realty Ltd.  885-3295  &F  MEMBER OF "RELOCATION SERVICES CANADA" REFERRAL SYSTEM.  WE HAVE A TRADE PLAN FOR HOMES, PLEASE CALL FOR DETAILS.  Conveniently located in Sechelt'sTrail Bay Shopping Centre  HOMES  LOTS  BROWNING ROAD $68,500  Immaculate Ihree bedroom home on dead end  Road. Lot has been nicely landscaped and  fenced. Over 1,000 sq. ft. on lower level plus  over 250 up. Purchase price includes fridge,  stove, and built-in dishwasher. Must be seen.  Call Terry to view at 8859865. #294  WEST SECHELT    $99,000  VIEW! VIEW! VIEW!  FOR DETAILS CALL RAY  OR EMILIE -885-3295 #368  WILSON CREEK REVENUE  Uniquely designed five year old duplex, 1345 sq.  ft. each side plus one bedroom in-law suite  under one side. Spacious living room, vaulted  ceilings, fireplaces. Most appliances included.  Well landscaped large lot. Assumable $61,000  mortgage at 111/2%. For info, on this excellent  investment call Emilie Henderson, 885-5225  #313  GIBSONS JUST LISTED $61,500  Immaculate three bedroom mobile home on  large level lot. Lot has been beautifully  landscaped with lots of flowers and a large  vegetable garden, Also outside storage sheds as  well as a patio and double carport. Inside you'll  find a formal dining area, ensuite plumbing plus  three large bedrooms. Make an appointment  with Terry Brackett at 885-9865 to view.  VIEW HOME $37,500  An excellent 2 BR home with good view over  Sechelt Inlet that is ideal retirement or starter  home, lt even has a small s/c suite on lower floor  if required. Fully insulated and thermopane  windows. Call Don Lock at 885-3730 for all  details. #307  DAVIS BAY $76,500  Three bedroom home with a fantastic view in  prestige area. This home features a double  enclosed carport, low maintenance aluminum  siding, a large family room plus three spacious  bedrooms upstairs. Great family area with  southern exposure. Try your offer ��� Terry  Brackett at 885-9865. #365  MOBILE HOME reduced to$13,500  Owner says sell this neat 2 bedroom 12x60ft  fully skirted mobile with attached carport and  utility. Fridge and stove included Set up in well  maintained adult park near beautiful Davis Bay  Beach. All offers considered. Please call Corry  Ross ��� 885-9250. #292  SECHELT VILLAGE $11,500  Located at the corner of Reef and Shoal, close  to the arena, this nicely treed subdivision  features eleven well-planned lots. Walking  distance to waterfront. For more information  call Rene Sutherland at 885-9362. #299  DAVIS BAY $69,000  Easy care home with water view, 3 bed,,  living room, dining room, large games/rec.  room & den with fireplace. Frances or Syd Heal  at 886-7875. #348  SECHELT $56,900  You can't beat this for a handy village location.  Short level walk to all amenities. This home has  three large bedrooms plus large dining and  utility areas. Fireplace and lanscaped lot. This  won't last!! Call Terry to view this fine home at  885-9865. ��351  ROBERTS  CREEK REVENUE$69,000  Well-maintained up and down duplex on 1.01  acres. 3 bedrooms in each suite, 8 appliances  included, Excellent return. More information  with Emilie Henderson al 885-3295. #346  WILSON CREEK $35,000  Semi waterfront on lease land. The 2 bedroom  home is well maintained. Large living and dining  room combo. Property is carefully landscaped.  The fridge, stove and washer are included. This  is a prepaid lease with 15 years left. Call  Suzanne Dunkerton for more information at  885 3971. #288  ARTISTS RETREAT  Breathtaking view from Granthams right  through lo Lions Bay. Rustic sort of house with  lots of potential for someone with imagination as  the basics are here with 3 bedrooms up, large  living room/dining room, full basement suite  and nicely landscaped. Bring all offers to  $72,000., vendor may carry- Call Frances or  Syd Heal-  886-7875 #359  GIBSONS $59,500  Village location makes this duplex an attractive  investment. One side is a two bedroom suite,  the other is a one bedroom. Lots of potential for  having the properly rezoned for a store or shop  or leave as is and watch the cash flow in. On  good sized lot with some view. Call Terry  Brackett for all the details at 885-9865.   #312  Iesy sechelt executive home '  Immaculate Spanish style home. 3 B.R. up.  Sunken L.R. with feature F.P. Large Sep. dining  room. Gourmet Kit. with Jennaire. Built-in oven  & D.W. Large E.A. 2 full Baths (one ensuite)  Down 1 B.R. Plumbing in for 2nd kit., sunken  Rec. Room, 4th B.R. and large utility could be  divided for 5th B.R. Large double carport on  treed and landscaped lot. Close to school.  Frances or Syd Heal 886-7875, #349  ROBERTS CREEK $39,500  Well maintained two bedroom mobile home  situated on very large lot. Walking distance to  school, beach and store. Owner will consider all  offers. Call Terry for more details al 885-9865.  #370  DAVIS BAY HOME WITH  FAMILY IN MIND $74,900  This lively 4 bedroom home has lots of extras:  fenced in easy care yard with fruit trees; laundry  room off spacious, bright kitchen; finished  basement with workshop and rec room;  automatic humidifier and electronic air cleaner;  unobstructed ocean view and much more.  Please call Bronia Robins at 885-9033 or Ray  Bernier at 885 5225. 8364  HANDYMAN'S HOME  Because owners plans have changed he says  sell this well laid out (but unfinished) 1300 sq. ft.  home with full basement and large wraparound  deck. Ask to see this and make your  assessment of costs to finish and then make  your offer. This could work out very well for a  good hammer and nails man. Syd or Frances  Heal 886-7875. #336  lOU  WEST SECHELT  One of the finest controlled subdivisions in  West Sechelt. 19 lots, sewer, water, power,  blacktop roads. Most lots treed with possible  view. Priced from $14,500 to $16,500. For  more information call Ray Bernier, 885-5225 or  Emilie Henderson, 885-5383. #269  WINN RD, GIBSONS ^m* $17,500  Here is a lot with eveMthingKxfc large and  serviced. South^f^jjBsurAftr water and  mountain ^^fclosB'P^nt amenities. Call  Suzanne t^HKmKS-3971. #289  SECHELT - ANCHOR ROAD  Nice cleared lot ready for building in area of nice  homes and close to town. Reduced $15,900.  Call Syd or Frances Heal at 886 7875      #339  ALL YOU HAVE WANTED..,  bul couldn't find ��� build on this scarce,  incredible walerfroni lol. Howe Sound js your  yard with the snow capped North Shore  Mountains as a backdrop. For more details and  to view exclusively wit h Frances or Syd Heal call  886-7875, ��383  MADEIRA PARK  Lovely ocean view from this large lot measuring  340' x 235'. Within walking distance to stores  and government dock plus westerly exposure  make this an attractive investment. Vendor may  consider carrying 75% of financing at 11%.  Priced to sell at $12,000. Please call Terri  Hanson for more details at 886-8295.      #335  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  SUZANNE B JERRY DONALD TERRI DON        SYD AND FRANCES  DUNKERTON      BRACKETT      SUTHERLAND HANSON LOCK HEAL  885-3971 885-9865 885-9362 886-8295        885-3730 886-7875  KINGSWAY  SURREY  LANGLEY Sunshine Coast Realtor, July 1, 1980  REALTV INC.  Wharf Rd.  Porpoise Bay  885-5161  Vancouver  Toll Free  685-9828  COMMERCIAL  PUB OR MOTEL SITE  Ideal location across from the proposed  Wilson CreekMarina. High building site  with view of White Isles. Two homes  provide revenue while development is  planned. Priced to sell at only $249,000. or  close offer.  INDUSTRIAL  FIUD   HMD    TO UCHflT    SWIMS AIHFOir  Sunrise Ridge Industrial Park  Eleven lots varying from 1/2 acre to 3.8 acres with prices  starting at only $20,000. The geographic location of these  lots qualifies for a government manufacturing and  processing grant. Close to airport on Field Road.  WILL BUILD TO SUIT  RESIDENTIAL  SUNSET HEIGHTS (Phase 1)  WILSON RD. (Lot 4)  Fantastic value on this fully  serviced lot - partial view, must be  sold at only $12,500 with $2,000  down and balance at $149. per  month -12% INTEREST.  MARBLE ROAD (LOT 28)  View lot ready to build on bright  sunny southern exposure.  $13,500. $2,000 down, $163.08  per month 12% INTEREST.  For Further Information Please Call  MIKE BALDIGARA  Res. 885-5645  HENRY HALL  Res. 885-2520  Box 1700  Sechelt, B.C.   VON 3A0  Box 566  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  ���MMff*ff4  MARLENE ROAD ��� ROBERTS CREEK  2 year old 3 bdrm, full bsmt home in area of new homes  (1j60 sq. ft. on each floor). Many extras, including  stone f.p. on main, wood burning in bsmt. Range,  fridge, washer & dryer with sale. Large, mostly  landscaped lot with some view. Approx. $41,000.1st at  10 1/2% interest. Could be assumed. Priced to sell at  $69,900,  mw  FIRCREST ROAD - GIBSONS: Under construction in  good family area, 3 bedroom basement home. Skylight and  sundeck. No steel chimney, but brick in this home tor that  wood stove to help cut heating costs. 2 x6 inch walls, R20  insulation. Can be purchased at any stage of construction or  on completion. Lock-up stage, $44,900, completed  $64,900.  Serving the Lower Sunshine Coast  Phone 886-2000 or 886-9121  Located in the Seaside Plaza,  Gower Point Road, Gibsons  COMMERCIAL  GIBSONS - INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY - PAYNE  ROAD: Lot size 65 ft. x 160 ft., light industrial zoned. In  regional district for tax purposes. $25,000,  GIBSONS ��� Commercial building in the heart of the Village.  This 14 year old store sits on 4 lots with a total area of 17,886  sq. ft. The building is 1'/_ stories with 4471 sq. ft. on the main  floor and 1562 sq. ft. on the upper. The overall condition is  good and the building could be used for a wide variety of  retail outlets. The store fixtures are NOT included in the sale  price of $175,000 BRING ALL OFFERS  THIS STORE MUST BE SOLD  LOTS  KING ROAD, NORTH END  4 72 x 127 ft. treed buildinglotson short deadend road. Only  $12,000. ONLY 1 LEFT  SCHOOL ROAD:   Large view lot zoned for duplex or  single. If you are looking for a good building lot, this one  should be seen as it is priced to sell at only $13,500.  BRING YOUR OFFERS, TERMS AVAILABLE  MAPLEWOOD LANE - GIBSONS: Fenced, cleared, and  grass in on this level building lot. Located in quiet area.  $17,000.  LANGDALE - WHARF ROAD: Treed, partial view 65 ft. x  190 ft. Good building lot. $16,500  CHASTER ROAD ��� Bring all offers on 60' level cleared lot,  close to school. OK for trailers.  GIBSONS, WYNGAERT RD: Fairly level lot with good  view of Keats Island and Shoal Channel, lot on sewer, is also  duplex 2oned.$18,000.  COCHRAN ROAD ��� 4 ��� 65' x 125' level lots to pick Irom. All  backing on Village park. Priced to sell at $12,000.  REAL ESTATE  GENERAL INSURANCE  AUTOPLAN  GIBSONS: CHASTER AND PRATT RD: 1408sq.  ft. of family comfort, 3 bedrooms, fireplace, very well  maintained. Fenced back yard. Double carport. Also  has a 101/4% mortgage which is assumable. $64,900.  -*: ii  HAPLEWOOD LANE - GIBSONS: New 3 bedroom.  1375 sq. ft. home on end of cul-de-sac. Good size level bt.  Many extras, including sun roof, ensuite in large master  bedroom. Large carport with concrete driveway. This is one  that should be seen. Asking $63,000.  ACREAGE  AGENTS FOR EVERGREEN PARKLAND  Over 60 large wooded lots in parklike setting, located 1200'  from highway on Veterans Road. Drive in and look around  as these lots are priced to sell from only $8,500. to $15,200.  WATERFRONT  WATERFRONT & SECLUSION - SECHELT INLET  Not 1 lot but 2 lots, crown lease land. Gabin on each lot,  water access only. Great summer and winter homes.  NORM PETERSON     886-2607  DENNIS SUVEGES     886-7264  m Sunshine Coast Realtor, July 1, 1980  TIPS FOR THE  HOUSE  HUNTER  The ideal way to get a house is to go to an architect, tell him what you want  and have him design it for you. Ideal, but hardly practical for most of us from an  economic point of view. Most people buy a house that is already built.  Whether the house is new or second hand, it represents a big purchase and a  potential investment. You want to be happy with your house and the best way to  achieve satisfaction is to shop with both eyes wide open.  One of the first things to note is the neighbourhood, if it is an established area,  notice how the yards and houses are kept. Are they well maintained? If so, you  can be sure the owners take pride in their homes and neighbourhood. This will  help maintain property values.  If possible get some idea of the age of the neighbours. If the youngest person  in the area is 65, your children will lack playmates. Are there playgrounds in the  area? Make note of the distances to schools, shopping and work. If it is going to  cost you an extra $50 a week for travel, the area may not be practical for you.  If the house is located on a busy street, make sure the traffic noises won't  bother your family.  The exterior of any house you look at deserves examination. Is it constructed  of relatively maintenance-free materials or will you have to stain or paint every  couple of years? Check the slope of the roof. A flat roof may look good but, if it  won't let snow or rain run off easily, it may cause problems.  Does the land drain correctly, that is, away from the house. If not, you may  have problems with water seepage.  Once you have inspected the exterior, do a careful examination of the inside.  Both new and used houses should be checked carefully. Just because a house is  new, there is no reason to assume there are no problems. Note the condition of  the walls and floors. All visible structural members should be examined for  soundness. Look for signs of sagging floors, squeaking and vibration.  Make sure the front door fits snugly. Is there a coat closet near the door?  Find out how large the different rooms are and see if your furniture will fit  them. Will there be room for family activities and entertaining.  The kitchen is one of the most important rooms in the house so it has to be  more than just adequate. Go through the motions of preparing a meal then ask  yourself if it is convenient to work in. It is important that two people be able tp  move around without bumping into each other. Make sure storage space for  dishes, pots and pans and utensils is adequate. Are there enough outlets, and is ���  there a place to keep and operate the toaster, mixer and other small appliances?  One important point is that your present appliances be able to fit into the  space available. If not, you may be in for some expensive purchases.  Check stairs and hallways. Make sure your larger pieces of furniture can be  moved around easily and that the stairs are safe for children and older folks.  When checking the bathroom, make sure ventilation is adequate and that the  fixtures are placed conveniently. Test tap pressure while running water in the  kitchen or the basement.  In the bedrooms, pay attention to the closets. Are they large enough and if the  bedroom is to be used by children are the closet shelves and rods adjustable or  can they be made that way easily?  In the basement check the walls for cracks that might let in moisture and see if  the floor slopes slightly towards a central drain If it is an unfinished basement,  make sure that the ceiling is high enough to allow for finishing in the future. In an  unfinished basement, there should be sufficient electrical circuits in the main  box to provide for future wiring.  When you have looked the house over carefully, there are some additional  items to note.  Make sure storage space for linens, cleaning equipment, bicycles, storm  windows, screens, and garden furniture is adequate.  Is the access to the attic in a convenient location? If not, you will have difficulty  with attic maintenance. When checking the access look to see if there is  adequate insulation and ventilation in the attic.  Take a look at the water heater and make sure it will be large enough for your  needs. Houses with one bathroom, and two bedrooms require at least a 30  gallon tank. Three and four bedroom houses need 40 gallon capacity. If there  are two bathrooms, the tank size should be increased by 20 gallons.  If the house has a septic system find out where the seeping tile bed is located  and make thorough enquiries of the system's age. You may find yourself  saddled with additional costs if the system is old and has to be replaced.  If in doubt of any aspect of the house you are looking at, consult with  construction experts. Your investment warrants protection, and a few hundred  dollars could save you thousands and countless headaches.  REAL  ESTATE  h.b. GORDON AGENCIES ltd.  31 Years At Cowrie St., Sechelt  INSURANCE NOW FROM SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION  PHONE  885-2013  Box 123, Sechelt, B.C.  Jkiki.  i 1  *'Wf  $'���* -*.J  ,        /; ��  J0*  OWN YOUR OWN ENTIRE DISTRICT LOT  " No. 4282. Approximately 1400 ft. on Mixal Lake.  Small creek. Irvines Landing Road runs from the  northeast corner at the lake to the southwest corner,  close to Lees Bay, THE salmon fishing spot. Signs on  both ends of road. Excellent group venture. F.P.  $180,000.  UPLAND RD. TUWANEK: Small creek on this  interesting lot. Only $7,500. Offers please.  WESCAN ROAD: Treed lot bordering on  Smugglers Cove, Marine Park. $10,700. Phone Jack  Noble, 883-2701.  SAMRON RD., WEST SECHELT  View lot just off Mason Rd. 90 x 140. Treed.  Offered at $26,900.  SKANA DRIVE, SANDY HOOK: Interesting  deep lot with ravine at back. F.P. $14,900. Trade  equity for Greater Vancouver property?  WILKINSON  view lot. $12,"  N9$3t��  Harbour 70'xll0'  ACREAGE  GOWLAND RD: Offjforwest Bay Rd.  and W. of Mason Rd.XMacres of level  agricultural larahAfapoweather area.  Partially traftlj^/flreiield Creek across  road at N.EJprner. Approx. 500x600 ft.  F.P. $58,500.  HOMES  SECHELT - SECLUDED  WATERFRONT ESTATE  West Coast contemporary design.  Cedar exterior with skylights. Four  bedrooms. Three fireplaces. Under  construction. Price $170,000.  SAKINAW LAKE: Atmospheric one  bedroom cabin. Separate 4 bunk  sleeping bldg. If you like sunrises and  water skiers in distance, this is for you.  Water access to this Prov. lease 150 ft.  lot, 1.7 acres. Offered at $26,500.  GIBSONS - GOWER PT. ROAD (West of  Pratt Rd.) New, Hot Tub, Skylights, Cedar,  Southwest superb view. Three bedrooms, two  fireplaces, three baths. S/C ground level suite. Details  from John Wilson.  WEST SECHELT: Three bedroom basement  home. Fully developed lower level, including third  bathroom. Ideal in-law home. Landscaped. $67,900.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  JACK NOBLE 883-2701  H.B. GORDON  JOHN WILSON 885-9365 Sunshine Coasi Realtor, Julv 1. 19W)  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  HOMES HOMES  GIBSONS VILLAGE No. 426  Spotless 4 bedroom family home, large ground  level entry, family room. Kitchen with built-in  nook, two bathrooms. Large sundeck plus nice  patio among Iruit trees and shrubs. View of the  mountains from living area. Assumable mortgage.  $72,900. Call Eva Carsky at 886 7126 or Chuck  Dowman 885-9374.  WUNNERFUL! WUNNERFUL!       No. 404  Is the only way tti describe ihis exceptional  waterfronl property on Francis Peninsula Road  winch has to be one uf the besl on Ihe market  today. A beautifully landscaped acre provides a  lovely selling for the spacious open beam home,  situated to lake full advantage ol the spectacular  view over Penciei Harbour. Completing this rare  package there's a float dock directly below the  home providing quiet and secure, deep moorage  All fur just $160,000. Bert Walker al 885 3746.  CONSERVE ENERGY No. 468  This 5 bedroom home has Iwo kitchens, 3  bathrooms, family room, large sundeck all on a  large lot. Only 5 years old and $89,500. C.  Dowman 885-9374.  ALL YOURS! -  $700 - $850 MO. REVENUE! No. 356  On this 7 year new quality constructed duplex on  ;_ acre ocean view lot in Hopkins Landing. 1590  sq. ft. 3 bedroom suite on main floor and daylight  basement suite below. Assumable morlgage at  10;..'.. 2" x 6" construction with clean electric  heal Sale price includes 6 appliances. Call Bill  Walkey 885 5327 or Rila Percheson 885-5706.  REDROOFFS HOME No. 455  1325 sq. ft., 3 bedroom home, 3 levels modern  features galore, situated on an extra large lot  complete with large well built barn. Some  landscaping needed lo create an absolutely  beautiful home. Asking price $89,900. George  Longman 885 34(H) or-Larry Reardon 885-9320.  VILLAGE RANCHER No. 392  With an assumable lOV'n mtge. Large livingroom  with corner fireplace and lovely mountain VIEW.  Dining area with sliding doors to covered patio. 3  bedrooms, vanity bathroom. Kitchen with loads  of counter & cupboard space. Laundry room.  Priced to sell at $51,000. See this home with Lynn  Wilson, 885 5755. v  SPECTACULAR VIEW AT  SPECTACULARLY LOW PRICE    No. 442  This 2 bedroom charmer has spectacular view of  Trail Islands and Trail Bay. Only one block lo  EXCELLENT swimming beach. This cozy, well  maintained home is priced to sell fast al $29,500.  NOT LEASE. George Longman 885 3400  QUICKLY!  WHO WILL BUY THIS HOME?      No. 326  It's in Welcome Woods, quiel, countrified. Area  of comparatively newer homes. Year round  location wnh a happy summer flavour, close to  boating, fishing fall hunting too! New, about 1200  sq. It. on approx. . acre $70,000 More? Dial  "Tiny Bob" Kent at 885 9461.  WEST SECHELT  No. 410  Modem, 2 . year old home, I360sq. ft. main floor,  completely finished basemenl 3 bedrooms main  floor, ensuile off mastei bedroom. A must if  you're in the markel loi a fine home. Listing pine  $79,000. Call George Longman fot more details  B85 (400  VILLAGE HOME No. 341  At hat live 3 bedroom tamily home one year built.  132U sq it , .ill rooms spacious, (irepace in 25 II.  livingroom, w w throughout Kitchen has more  than ample cupboards Huge mastei bedroom, 2  bathrooms Ret room finished. $15()pei month  revenue from basement. Sundecks, back and  front lM xl25 It lot provides privacy al real  $68,000 offers ��� unsidered Ed Baker, 885-2641.  BRAND NEW No. 441  This fine three bedroom home will be ready when  you are. A perfect retirement home, small lot  completely serviced including sewer, easy to  landscape & maintain, Fine home with heavy duty  insulation, brick chimney & facing ready lor an  airtight, thermopane windows Large master  bedroom with walk in closet and nice open  dining living areas. All ihis for just $52,000. Larry  or Ruth Moore 8859213.  WHY RENT? No. 457  1100 sq ft.. 3 bedroom home in neat and tidy  condition, nicely landscaped, covered carport,  and a good size storage shed. Plus a fantastic  ocean view, lease presently $600 per year. Asking  price $35,000, reasonable offers will be  considered. For more details call George  Longman at 885 3400.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE No. 463  Ol 7.38 acres well treed attractively sloping  property with over 650 feel of tidal walerfront at  Gunboat Bay. The chaming "rustic" home of 1100  sq. fl. has 3 bedrooms wilh large living room and  big brick fireplace. A foreshore lease as well as  possibility for future subdivision of the mam  property makes this a very interesting property at  jusi $134,900. Call Bert at 885-3746 or Larry at  885 9213 to view.  $85,900  GIBSONS - FJORD HOME No. 444  Architect designed 3 bedroom in coniempor.ity  style, brick fireplace dividing lie ing and dining  area, bright large kiteheiAvith lots of cupboards,  lamily room olf kitchen wilh Franklin fireplace,  Large 3 bedrooms with southern view of ocean!  Attached double garage, all private fenced  backyard, access to lane! all landscaped, plus  much more. For more informal ion or viewing any  lime please call Eva Carsky al 886 7126 or Rila  Percheson 885-5/cu.  CONTEMPORARY CEDAR No. 422  On large landscaped lot in pretigious West  Sechelt. Brick fireplace in livingroom with quality  carpeting and cedar accent wall. Dining room has  private yard view through sliding glass doors. This  energy efficient 3 bedroom home is only 1 block  by trail to beautiful swimming beach. Assumable  11",. moi tgage. $64,500. Rita Percheson 885-5706  or Lynn Wilson 885-5755.  A $$ WISE SURPRISE No. 391  This neat two bedroom home has .i good size  landscaped lot, can be almost fully furnished and  priced al just $39,900 Larry oi Ruth Moore 885  9213  OCEAN VIEW - GIBSONS No. 419  Just $67,500 buys you ihis 1300 sq It. 3  bedroom home. Features include a large modern  kitchen, 3 piece ensuheoff master bedioom and a  partially finished basemenl The central location  near shopping and schools makes this an ideal  family home Foi more information please call Pal  Parkei 885-5615 oi Eva Carsky 8867126  2.3 ACRE ESTATE No. 436  On Redroofs Road with privacy and ocuan view.  Tins Wesi Coasl Contemporary home has many  exciting leatures! A cozy fiieplace and i as_ cart  oak parquet flooring make tht sunken living room  ,i natural gathering plact The family room has  heautilul tile flooring, a ha. window, "Casa  hkiina" overhead fan, and rich built-in boot*  cases All 3 bedrooms are spacious The mastei  bedroom has it1- own ensuite and sliding glass  doors which open on to a piivah deck, This  properly reptesenls an excellenl investment  oppoiiuniK. lis it ismadt upof 2largi ,i. n PI US  lols alieadt, subdi ided $115,000 Rila Pei  cheson NSr> 5706 m Lynn Wilson 885 5755  PHONE  885-2235  VANCOUVER  689-5838  (Toll Free)  LOTS  VIEW LOT No. 462  Hall acre Wilson Creek. Build youi new home  neai the hack of this sloping lot, remove a few  irees .ind gam a beautiful ocean view. $13,500  Pet Paikei al 885 5615  .5 ACRE VIEW No. 464  Lol in Redroolfs in Bayview Estates. This  excellenl building properly commands a  magnificent southerly view Landscaping would  be a joy on this lot! Has good area fin vegetable  garden and gentle slope mosscmered rock  formations wilh arbutus Irees, $25,000. Rila  Percheson 885 5706 or Lynn Wilson 885 5755.  VIEW THIS HALF ACRE! No. 402  On Gower Point Road with jusi the lighl slope  toward ihe south-west, power and walei  available, in an area < if line In imes, ii has tt > be i me  of the heller lols available lotlay ill JUSI $26,500  Ben Walker at 885-3746.  NO EATONS CATALOGUE No. 437  Still, there's a . moon view. Lol 100' x 18b'.  Bargains Paid up walei connection! Waterworks  bond! Part ownei ol walerfront lol! Proximity to  ocean public cvh.nl makes ,i t heap investment at  only $12,500,   Tiny Bob" Kent at 885-9461,  ISLAND PARADISE IN A  FRESHWATER LAKE No. 458  You cm own 660 feel ul waterfronl on Sakinaw  Lake by buying ihe southern ball of this fresh  water island 2 cabins, running water, sandy  beach, southerly exposure, |iower. What more  do you wanl for $100,000 Bill Walkey at 885  5327/  SUPERB BUILDING LOT  SAMRON ROAD No. 439  Gieai Wesl Sechell family neighborhood. This  . large 75 x 150 talis near level, some irees and  ready to be cleared ready for youi new home. Bill  Walkey at 885 5327.  WEST SECHELT No. 367  1,2 acre lot 70 x 260 ft. Cleared & ready lo build  on. Nice & level, a lew Irees left. Paved road,  hydro, waler and cable. Asing $13,900. Ed Baker.  885-2641.  OCEAN VIEW LOT No. 180  When you've buill your home on this serviced  Halfmoon Bay lot, stroll across ihe park to ihe  beach, Lois like this are hard to find, yours for  $13,900. Bill Walkey 885 5327 or Lynn Wilson  8855755.  LANDSCAPED OCEAN VIEW       No. 346  The neighbour goi carried away when landscape  ping and gardened this beautiful ocean view lol as  well as his own! This lot hos it all ��� ocean view,  short distance lo beautiful beach, serviced by  sewer, walei. hydro, table and in an area o! belter  homes. Priced at $13,500. Leslie Filch 885 9057  or Rita Percheson at 885 5706.  BROOKS COVE LOTS No. 351  Large view lois in a lovely quiel location. These  aie rock lots bul there is a promise of water going  into this area this summer. Adi.uent logoodboat  launching and sheltered moorage Parcel "A" is  i iwned by the same vendor and mad access may  be granted through parcel "A" il necessary.  $13,900 each, Larry Reardon. 885 392-1  A SUNNY VIEW No, 295  This is one of the besl in the Sandy Hook area.  Easy access, great view up the Inlet, not tearing ni  building problems Full price $15,500 Pelei  Smith 885-9463  WHO SAID WOMEN  COll I)N"1 OWN PROPERTY        No. 257  Oui lad' vendoi is ready foi larger investment  Will sell 85' \ HK\'. gentle, southern slope,  seaward \ lew, i lose b_ easy ocean beach act ess  See& buy with "Tiny" Bob 8859461,  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST  real estate association     WE,RE THE. NEIGHBOURHOOD  CHUCK DOWMAN - SALES MGR. PAT PARKER LESLIE FITCH  RITA PERCHESON        PETER SMITH        GEORGE LONGMAN LARRY REARDON Sunshine Coast Realtor, July 1, 1980  PHONE  885-2235  VANCOUVER  689-5838  (Toll Free)  LOTS  Qmuifr,  ���CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  LOTS  BOX 1490,  WHARF ROAD  SECHELT, B.C.  VON-3A0  TWO OF A KIND No. 466 & 477  Here's a great opportunity for friends or family to  buy adjoining properties for recreation or  retirement plans.'With a view up the Inlet, power,  water and phone at the road these 75' x 120' lots  on Deerhorn Drive are a real buy at just $10,200  each with some terms. Bert Walker 8853746.  RARE BREED No. 465  Rarely do we have the opportunity to offer a  property of this calibre. Why? If you were the  owner would you part with this beautiful .63 acre  near level ocean view property?! Build your  dream home on your choice of building sites and  soak in sun of southerly exposure. In an area of  $100,000 homes in Bayview Estates, Redrooffs.  $26,900. Rita Percheson 8855706 or Lynn  Wilson 885-5755.  NEW ON MARKET MLS  HAVE WE GOT LOTS OF LOTS???  You bet, just listed thirteen fine lots in Sandy  Hook and Tuwanek, some with great view, a few  challenging rock lots, some level, some sloped,  priced from just $8,000 to $13,000 and terms are  available. Larry or Ruth Moore for more  information at 885-9213.   ~-����-\  WEST SECHELT  DERBY * NORWEST BAY ROADS  No. 322*324  There i���� choice of fine lots, cleared lots or lots  in their natural state. Some have good views,  sizes and price* vary but buy now and build thc  home of your choice. On Norwest Bay Road,  Lots 33,34 & 35 are $15,900. On Derby Road,  Lot 20, f 19,900. Lany Reardon 885-3924 or  885-9320.  IF DAVIS BAV IS YOUR DESIRE No. 358  Either one of these fine view building lots only a  block from great beach. Sounds like what you are  after. Only $15,500 each. Larry or Ruth Moore at  8859213.  SANDY HOOK LOT No. 459  For great vacation fun build your summer or year  round home on this spectacular view lot. Water  and hydro at road. A must to see at this low price  of $10,500. For more details call Leslie Fitch at  885-9057.  INVEST IN YOUR FUTURE No. 435  And if you want to be near the ferries this is the  place, only minutes from Langdale, driveway is  already roughed in and the vendor wants to sell.  Invest now at only $15,600. Larry or Ruth Moore  at 885 9213.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  SOLO  tOiD  "I*";0: SOLD  ^��0LQ.  -��� ���-���  ,*o  SOLO "f%  AN INVESTMENT? YESI No. 428  TW�� superb mobile home park can be a g-cat  investment for vou, just choose your lot & bean,  fully serviced and the price includes the sewer lee,  Choose from lots at $9,950 to $ 12,500. Lany or  Ruth Moon 885-9213.  ��wW9r  HEART OF SECHELT No. 387  Opportunity to invest in the Peninsula's fastest  growing community. This concrete building is  4500 sq. ft., vacant and ready to be converted into  a mini mall.$135,000. C. Dowman, 8859374.  2 STORES & 4 SUITES No. 405  All suites have fabulous view of ocean and at  certain times of the year the salmon are plentiful,  just off shore. This income producing property  shows a good return while you earn appreciation.  Assume a 10% no term first mortgage $239,500.  C. Dowman at 885-9374.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY No. 243  Trailer Park West Sechelt located on 6 acres of  prime property. 20 pads available, 17 presently  rented at $85 per month. Owner also has  approval for 10 more pads, bringing the potential  to 30 pads. Owner's residence is a modem 1425  sq. ft., 3 bedroom home complete with sauna and  a 20/40 heated swimming pool located at the rear  of the property secluded by a bank of evergreen  trees. Asking $230,000. Financing is made easy  because of a $118,000 A/S at 91/2% no term until  paid. George Longman, 8853400 or Chuck  Dowman, 8859374.  PENDER HARBOUR $98,900 No. 350  This 8 acres zoned light industrial and/or other  uses, has great potential. It lies almost opposite  Francis Peninsula turnoff on both sides of  Highway 101 next to the building supply and  laundromat. It has good water access and is a  fairly flat piece easily developed. Larry Reardon,  8853924.  Sunshine Coast  Representatives  M.D.MACKENZIE LIMITED  ul ft  OWER POINT  OUR OWN PATH TO THE BEACH  beautiful building lot with beach access and the  ;st view you ever saw. Nearly 1/2 acre, priced at  19,500. Call Chuck Dowman, 8859374 or Ken  Wells, 886-7223.   SUCH A DEAL!!! No. 382  This nice lot is cleared, excavated, has dogwoods,  ready for building. Could be yours for only  $11,200. Larry or Ruth Moore at 885-9213.  REVENUE No. 348  Thinking of a building a duplex? Then seriously  consider this lot in the village of Gibsons 192' x  63'! This property is fully serviced, well located  and priced to sell at $18,000. Leslie Fitch 885  9057 or Rita Percheson 885-5706.  SERVICED SEAVIEW SCENERY   No. 182  Build your home on this lot and enjoy waterfront  privileges of wide beach access and boat launch  to Halfmoon Bay for $14,900, interested? Call Bill  Walkey 885-5327 or Lynn Wilson 885-5755.  TREED PRIVACY No. 296  Big trees - view when clearing for your home,  tremendous privacy on this lol. 276feet long 132.8  feet wide at bottom, on quiet cul-de-sac road, with  south west exposure. A dandy at $12,500 asking  price. Peter Smith 885-9463.  109 FT. WATERFRONT  IRVINES LANDING No. 412  Beautiful waterfrontage, complete with ramp to  deep water, year round moorage, water, hydro at  property's edge. "BREATHTAKING" this won't  last. Asking $75,000. FIRM. George Longman,  885-3400.  BIG VIEW LOTI No. 403  Looking right up the Inlet, with 75 feet fronting on  Skookumchuck Road and 120 feet deep, hydro,  water and phone at the road, it's a dandy at just  $12,000. Bert Walker 885-3746.  ACREAGE  GETTING SCARCE No. 238 & 440  Good building or holding lots in the Welcome  Woods area. Both of these fine lots are nearly  level and almost 14 acre in size, with all services  available either one could be your dream lot.  Larry or Ruth Moore at 885-9213.  VILLAGE SPECIAL No. 383  This large private lot has plenty of trees &  privacy, short blocks to beach, schools and  shopping. Could be your special village location  and priced at only $13,900. Larry or Ruth Moore  8859213.  VILLAGE LOTS No. 292 & 293  Marine View Way - some VIEW ��� 60 ft. x 130 ft.  Try your offer. Terms. Priced at $9,900. Lynn  Wilson, 8855755.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE       No. 327  Hobby Farm? Inflation Fighter? Over 3 acres of  treed land, located across from Roberts Creek  Provincial Campgrounds. $28,500. George  Longman, 8853400.  IF YOU ARE LOOKING    No. 401  For an investment, bring your working capital and  look at this fine piece of subdividable acreage in  choice West Sechelt, the vendor is willing to  consider terms. For more information call Larry  Moore at 8859213.  5 ACRES - RUBY LAKE No. 241  Invest in your future with 5 acres at Ruby Lake.  Excellent fishing, boating and swimming. Low  price of $29300. Leslie Fitch 885-9057 or Eva  Carsky 886-7126.  ROBERTS CREEK No. 416  Looking for acreage ��� but don't want to pay the'  price for 5 acres! Have a look at this  approximately 2.5 acre southerly exposure,  gently sloping parcel, just outside the boundary of  Gibsons. Hydro, water on road. Priced at  $37,500. Eva Carsky, 8852235 or 8867126.  MEADOW HEAVEN! No. 415  One of few available on market. Almost 5 acres of  gentle south slope and sun. Lots of trees left and  large cleared area for beautiful grassy meadow.  Put in beautiful duck pond and you'll have  yourself a country heaven! $46,500. George  Longman 8853400or Rita Percheson 8855706.  BEACH FRONTAGE  ROBERTS CREEK No.400  Twist a driveway through 2.10 acres of a park like  setting of evergreen trees to Ihe building site of  your choice. After you have built your home settle  back, relax watching the ships pass by in this  peaceful setting.$115,000, owner may consider  terms. George Longman, 885-3400.  SOLD! No. 414  Century 21 has participated in the sale of 7 five  acre parcels recently. With acreage listings selling  so fast we know this prime parcel won't last long!  This choice acreage is approximately 300' x 600',  has southerly exposure, some clearing and large  farm building. Solar heated home would be ideal  on this estate of land. $48,500. Rita Percheson  8855706 or George Longman 885-3400.  ACREAGE TIMBER, LOCATION   No. 315  Reduce the cost of your purchase with the value  of the timber on this conveniently located 6 acre  parcel on Irvines Landing Road. Reasonably level  building site too overlooking Hotel Lake. Vendor  will consider terms on the $28300 asking price.  Bert Walker 885 3746.  TF3 Ql  UNDER OUR SIGN  MORE PROTECTION NOW  'PREMIER ACCIDENT POLICY"  JUST BY BEING OUR  CUSTOMER YOU WILL  ENJOY LOW GROUP RATES  WE ALWAYS TRY FOR YOU  885-2235  R.B. Tiny Bob" Kent  PROFESSIONALS   FOR   YOU.  BILL WALKEY RUTH MOORE ED BAKER EVA CARSKY  R.B. "TINY BOB"KENT        LYNN WILSON LARRY MOORE        BERT WALKER Sunshine Coast Realtor, July 1, 1980  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  VETERANS RD: Your plants will love this  energy efficient home. Three bedrooms, master  with ensuite, sunroom with skylight and airtight  wood stove. Only 1 1/2 years old and in tip-top  shape. $56,900.  CHASTER RD: Traditional styled \% storey  family home. Four bedrooms, large kitchen and  family room, Upstairs area is master bedroom  plus ensuite. Sliding glass doors open to private  balcony. Kitchen and dining room open to  cement patio for summer entertaining. Fenced  landscaped yard. $79,000.  SARGENT RD: Terrific view for boat watchers  of Gibsons Harbour and ocean and mountain  view lovers from this Tudor style 2 year old home.  Lot has been exceptionally well landscaped with  extra retaining walls. House has one bedroom  downstairs and two spacious ones up. Living  room has fireplace, kitchen and separate dining  room. Carport attached. $73,900.  CHEKWELP RESERVE: Why pay money for  land when you can purchase this two bedroom  788 square feet house on a 20 year lease for  $27,500. Lot is semi-waterfront witheasy walking  distance to Gibsons shopping. Ideal for retiring,  starter home or investment. $27,500.  KELLY RD: Expansive view coupled with treed  privacy make this newly listed home a 'must see'.  Located in Gower Point area this home will  appeal to the fussy purchaser looking for the  sparkling clean well cared for spot. Fully insulated  and double glass with lots of wood for that cozy  environment. Lot is well over 1/3 acre, sundeck  and nice lawn to enjoy the southern summer sun.  $71,500.   ROSAMUND RD: 12 x 68 mobile home on  landscaped lot. Two bedrooms, large kitchen and  living room. Bath features double vanity and  shower. Backyard has chicken coop, kids tree  house, work shed and garden fully fenced. New  asphalt driveway in front. Quiet dead end street.  $37,500.  TRICKLE CRT: Near new three bedroom family  home with beamed ceilings. Lawn and some  landscaping is being done. Open planned living  room, dining room and kitchen Large utility  room constructed so thai a wood heater can be  installed. $54,900.  BSONS  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  682-1513  D LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  R.R. #2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  HOMES WATERFRONT HOMES  CENTRAL AVE: Granthams Landing. High up  on the hill, this beautiful two beuioom home has  been almost completely reiny^.^' by owner/  contractor. Newsundeik lewi iMnioy the most  spectacular view .v i Mv< ^V^Ili , of Keats,  Howe Sound ai HytflhUK^Tw large thermopane windo��vw fcri'MOcm .ind living room for  more view. ^jaSkm the post office, ferry,  swimming an^iii ng yet very private setting.  Basement yei in be finished. Would make a  beautiful suite or extra bedroom. Owner says sell!  Phone to view anytime. $42,900.  SARGENT RD: 'Si Senorita' will be your answer  to purchase this Spanish style design new home  on a view lot on Sargent Road in Gibsons, Two  fully finished floors, total 2300 sq. ft. complete  with many extras, such as two fireplaces and an  all nighter, triple plumbing, double garage,  intercom, workshop and within walking distance  of shopping and schools. Make an appointment to  view. $125,000,    BURNS RD: Two bedroom older home on super  large lot in Lower Village. 2 short blocks to boat  launching site $45,000  SARGENT RD: Two bedroom older home on  quiet no through street. Panoramic view of  Gibsons Harbour area. Ideal revenue or  retirement home. $42,900.  MOUNTAIN VIEW: Creekside Park Estates.  1375 square foot home on 60 x 120 corner lot.  Sunken living room with vaulted ceiling and brick  fireplace with heatilator. Large spacious kitchen  with breakfast nook. Central family room off  kitchen. Mud room off carport entrance. Three  bedrooms, master with ensuite and walk-in  closet. Carport and covered entrance way.  Sunny southwest exposure. $61,900.  YMCA RD: Langdale. Family home surrounded  with beautifully terraced gardens. This three  bedroom home is situated on a large lot with a  very private setting. Master bedroom has ensuite  plumbing. Large living room with antique brick  fireplace. Kitchen with eating area, plus utility  room. Living room and dining room have cedar  feature walls. Must be seen. $62,900.  DAVIDSON RD: Langdale Ridge. Excellent  family home on quiet park like private road. This  nicely landscaped tour bedroom home has double  windows, fireplace up, wood stuve down,  separate double carport and many extra fcaiures.  This two year old full basemenl home with  approximately 2400 square feet overall has large  finished rec room and 2 full bathrooms. All this  and an excellent view. $77.500.  CHADWICK RD: Langdale view. Watch the  boats at work and play from spacious sundeck  with sunny exposure. Near new three bedroom  home with large lot ready for your gardening and  landscape touch. Fireplace, oak cabinets,  upgraded floor coverings. $72,500.  GRANTHAMS LANDING: Waterfront. Enjoy  the spectacular mountain and ocean view from  this older type two bedroom home which also  features sell contained in-law accommodation on  the ground level. Some restoration work needed.  A trail takes you down to the waterfront which  has been improved with a concrete breakwater,  creating a level area for boat storage, play,  barbecuing, sunbathing, etc. Excellent beach.  $77,000.  BROOKSIDE: Now under construction. Large  three bedroom home. Fireplace in living room,  Dining room is separate. $59,900.  CREEKSIDE: This well planned home of 1375  square feet features such things as sunken living  room, vaulted ceiling, spacious kitchen with  breakfast nook, family room off kitchen, walkthrough closet in master bedroom and ensuite.  For further details contact us now. $59,500  LANGDALE: View. For thc purchaser who  appreciates quality in design and construction  detail. Features hot water heat, four bathrooms,  large master bedroom with walk-in closet. 2  fireplaces, separate heated garage/workshop and  finished in-law suite. All interior walls insulated for  warmth and sound. One of the peninsula's best  areas and close to school. 1740 sq. ft. up and  down make this home ideal for the large family.  Offered at $128,500  TRICKLEBROOK: Brand new in Creekside  Park Estates. Two storey three bedroom family  home in this desirable area. Fireplace in living  room. Excellent construction with Dutch hip roof  jnd hidden gutters, $59,900.  GRANTHAMS LANDING: Approximately  300 square feet fully self-contained studio on  beautiful view lot. 100 amp service with electric  heat, regional water, three piece plumbing.  Partially landscaped. Ideal for single person or as  a starter home. Only two blocks to beach and  store. $29,900  BROOKSIDE: Brand new three bedroom notl  basement home now under construction. Large  rooms and sunken living room with brick  fire place. $56,900.  BONNIEBROOK PLACE: 3 bedroom family  home. Full basement designed to accommodate  in law suite. Master bedroom wilh ensuile. Shake  roof and wrap around sundeck. insulation in walls  R20 and ceiling R28. Quiet area with beach access  and spectacular view. $75,000.  GIBSONS WATERFRONT: 60 feet of prime  level waterfront in the heart of Gibsons. Three  bedroom split level home with large rooms and of  course a terrific view. $112,000.  HALFMOON BAY: Waterfront home. Level  waterfront with good garden soil. Two year old  home of excellent quality. Large family kitchen,  living room has fireplace and hardwood floors.  Two large bedrooms, master has ensuite. Fully  finished ground level lull basement is rented suite.  Total finished living area equals over 2700 square  feet.$135,000  CORACLE DR: Waterfront at Sandy Hook. Do  you want a summer cottage on approximately 74'  of sandy beach waterfront? An unbelievable  view? Do you want a private place logo on winter  weekends just to sit around the fire and relax?  How about running water, electric service but  completely hidden in the trees privacy? This little  cottage has all this and more. Phone to view  anytime. $59,900.  HOMES  ON ACREAGE  ROBERTS CREEK: 8 8 acre Country Estate  Log construction, owner built, deluxe 4 bedroom  home Features include a forced air heating  system oil or wood fired, sauna located off the  master bedroom ensuite. Family room, custom  built kitchen, formal dining room with fireplace.  Covered by a heavy shake roof with sky-lites.  $179,000   STEVE  SAWYER  886-7678  -MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST  DAVE LORRIE JON  ROBERTS GIRARD MCRAE  886-8040 886-7760 885-3670 Sunshine Coast Realtor, July 1, 1980  15.  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  IBSONS  \y AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  R.R. #2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  LOTS LOTS  VANCOUVE  TOLL FREE  682-1513  J  T  A  $19,900  D  $18,900  HLbs  B  $19,900  E  $17,900  c  $18,900  $17,900  GRANTHAMS HEIGHTS:  Six lots overlooking Keats  Island with some view onto  Georgia Strait. 4 lots are 76 x  170 and 2 are 27 x 56 x 170 x  56 x 150. Cleared and ready  to build your custom home.  Excellent residential area  only one mile from Gibsons.  Priced from $17,900 to  $19,900.  REED RD.  CREEKSIDE CRESCENT: Beautiful 60 x 120  building lot with view potential in area of new  prestige homes. Cablevision, hydro, city water,  city sewer. Paved streets and creek nearby.  $18,900.  FIRCREST PLACE: Only six lots left in this fast  developing area. iA/ith $3,000 down, owner will  carry at 12".. for three years. This is an excellent  area for children as Fircrest is a no through street.  Nicely treed lols, 61 x 131. Priced from $12,000.  CREEKSIDE PARK: Beautiful building view lol  SANDY HOOK: Level corner lot with south-  west exposure. Size 69 x 130 wilh paved road on  bolh sides. Power and water at site. Short  distance to beach and boat ramp. $10,500.  LANGDALE: Excel  view. Odd shi  on adjacei  $16,900.  ik\ig lot with ocean  Has new houses  o ferry and all services.  LANGDALE RIDGE: View lol prolccted on  two sides by the Langdale Creek Ravine. 3  bordering creek in area of brand new prestige   minutes to the ferry in quiet residential sub-  homes. Water, cable, hydro, sewer, paved streets   division. High quality new homes throughout the  and view. Vendor will consider low down  payment and 10% interest for 3 year term. Owner  must sell. Make an offer. $18,900.  BUILDING LOTS - MOBILE LOTS -  COMMERCIAL LOTS: All on sewer, good  location, close to shopping centre, schools,  medical clinic, theatre and still priced economically so that you may purchase now for the  future. Think about it with land costs rising. Take  a tour around Creekside Park Estates and see the  many new homes.  area. Partial view. This lot i  $16,900.  an excellent value.  THE RIDGE: Langdale. View lot in area of nice  homes. This lot will require extra concrete in  foundation and this has been more than allowed  for in the price. $12,900.  BROWNING RD: Semiwaterfront lol with  good beach access. All services, septic approved  last year. Size 79 x 126 feet. Priced to sell.  $16,500  SEAVIEW RD: Sandy Hook. Beautiful large 75 x  125 lots with unbelievable view. Regional water,  hydro, easy to build on. Vendor may carry at 10"..  down, 13.5",, inlerest. Try your offers. $12,900  each.  CEDAR GROVE SUB-DIVISION: Off Mala  view Road, Large nicely treed lots with level  building sites. Quiet cul-de-sacs close to  shopping, schools and recreation. Priced from  $12,900 to $16,900  HILLCREST ROAD: Beautiful large view lot in  prestige area ol Village. Paved no through road.  All services underground. Hydro, water,  telephone, cablevision. View ol Keats & the Gap  $19,900.  GRANDVIEW ROAD: Excellent view and  nicely treed in area of new homes. This gently  sloping lot measures approximately 98 x 125.  $19,900  SHOAL LOOKOUT: View lot within a stones  throw from great beach on the Bluff. This lot is  passed for an ordinary septic tank which is rare  on the Bluff. Lots of nice homes in Ihis attractive  area $24,900  PRATT & GRANDVIEW: Large corner lot in  amongsl executive homes. $14,900.  GRADY RD: Langdale. Building lol approxi  mately 75 x 250 x 75 x 253. All services except  sewer. View. Selectively cleared. $14,000.  YMCA RD: Langdale. Building lol 87 x 163 on  quiel dead end street and ready to build on.  $12,900  ALDERSPRINGS ROAD: Beautiful view lot in  Ihe hearl ol the Gibsons Harbour area.'.. block to  Dougal Park, I block to shopping. Sewer, waler  and hydro lo lol line $16,900.  CREEKSIDE PARK ESTATES: New develop  menl in Gibsons oft Ninth Road. Very quickly  building up with some lovely homes. All on sewer,  waler,  hydro  and  all  within  three  blocks of  schools, medical clinic and two shopping centres,  GRANDVIEW ROAD: Luge lol measures 81 x  141 wilh partial view. Lol has been parkedoul  wilh driveway in and ready loi your home. Area of  top quality homes $17,900,  OLE'S PLACE: Roberts Creek. Nicely Ireed  and parklike selling. Southern exposure. Mobile  homes allowed. $11,900.  HILLCREST RD: Urge view lol on quiet cul de-  sac in Village. Paved road wilh all services  underground. Waler, sewer, telephone, hydro  and cable. Beautilul view of Keals Island and  Georgia Strait. $21,900.  PORPOISE DR  PORPOISE DR: Large semi walerfront view lot.  Lightly Ireed. On quiet cul-de-sac. Excellent  public access path to sandy beach. $11,500.  ACREAGE  LYNWOOD RD: Just off Hanbury Road, 5  acres. Land has been logged ofl years ago and Ihe  present Irees are tall and very nicely shaped.  Road down side and across back. A rare piece  ihese days. $47,500.  BOYLE RD: 4.6 acres at the end of Boyle Road.  Regional walei now to area. Ideal secluded  building site ot hold as investment. $35,000.  RUBY LAKE: PRICED RIGHT. 6.5 acres with  Ruby Creek, a spawning creek running length of  property, Water rights on creek. Paved road and  power to property. End of Haiti well Road near  Ruby Lake $37,000.  SAKINAW LAKE: Here is 35 acres with 800 feet  on the lakelront, accessible from Garden Bay  Road or by waler. Timber on, good moorage and  adjacent lots have cabins on. Southwest  exposure. $125,000.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK RD: Over!. acre  panhandle lot in Roberts Creek. Only 2 mites  from Gibsons. Gently sloped and nicely treed.  Excluding the panhandle the lot measures 125 x  168 and is only one block from the beach. Some  view down Gulf Road, Zoned for 2 dwellings or  duplex. $19,900.  DAVIDSON RD: Langdale. Beautiful panhandle  lot at the foot of the Davidson Road cul-de-sac.  Unobstructed view with incredible privacy.  Approximately "_ acre with many choice building  sites. The property has a slightly irregular shape  but averages 140 x 170. $21,900.  SEAMOUNT INDUSTRIAL LOTS ��� Hwy  101: Prime location in the heart of Gibsons. 1  hour from Vancouver. Zero lot lines allowed.  Contact our office for information on government  grants for development and expansion. Includes  sewer and 3 phase power.  KEATS ISLAND: Ideal spot for summer retreat  in sheltered Eastbourne area. Don't miss this  opportunity to own your own piece of this Howe  Sound Island. Serviced by summer passenger  ferry or perhaps your own boat. Priced below  recent sales for quick sale. $7350.  HILLCREST ROAD: Beautiful large view lot in  prestige area of Village. Paved no through road.  All services underground. Hydro, water,  telephone, cablevision. View of Keats & Gap.  Creek at back. $23,900.  HWY 101: Langdale. Absolutely gorgeous '_  acre view lot measures 170 x 127. This lot has  large trees for landscaping, sits among other large  parcels of land for privacy, has view of Keats  Island and Howe Sound and is in area of executive  prestige homes. Perfect investment. $22,900.  INVESTMENT -COMMERCIAL -REVENUE  BARGAIN HARBOUR RD: Pender Harbour  Semiwaterfront. Why pay waterfront prices  when you can enjoy the same luxury at much less.  There is a no through road between you and the  most beautiful beach and harbour imaginable.  Perfect investment and summer recreational  property with 3 modern cottages. Properly is  zoned C2L for fishing, resort, motel, monthly  rental suites, etc. Why not keep one for yourself  for your summer holidays. Easy level beach  access and deep water moorage. Owner may  carry first mortgage at better than bank rales.  $79,900. '   MARINE DR: Ladies wear business in Lower  Gibsons. Well established business clientele with  greater potential. Present owner wishes to retire.  Price includes all fixtures with stock extra.  Information and statement available to qualified  purchaser.  CREST SEWING: Ideal business for a sewing  machine mechanic. Located in largest mall in  town. Currently has Elna, While, Husqvarna and  Imfact lines. Nine year lease period. Operating  slatement available. Vendor may carry portion of  financing. This is the only sewing machine  business in town. Unlimited potential.  HOPKINS LANDING STORE: Walerfront  Excellent business investment oti the Sunshine  Coast, This grocery and sundry store is located in  the heart of Hopkins Landing jusi minutes to thc  Langdale ferry. Ideally situated on 90 feet of level,  walkout WATERFRONT, being the only  commercial zoned property in this area, ihe land  itsell is extremely valuable. Abide from store  profits there is additional revenue from other  sources, such as collection of wharfinger fees  from the government wharl adjoining the  property, plu*> |>��sl office and an upstairs revenue  MARINE DR.: Bals Block. Commercial building suite. This is an ideal husband wile situation  in Lower Gibsons. 5 rental units generating a very Always wanted to be your own boss, then don't  good return. Building has polential for further   miss this Opportunity $129,000  development.   For   details   contact  $190,000.  MARINE DR: Duplex. View with privacy Older  house overlooking harbour and Keats Island.  Trees and landscaping offer privacy from the  street and surrounding properties. $49,500.  ROSAMUND RD: Two duplexes of approxi  mately 1000 square feet each, bolh on large lots  Two suites currently rented. Potential for higher  rents Ideal investment, priced to sell. Make an  offer  Priced at $37,900 and $35,900.  REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION*  ANNE  GURNEY  886-2164  ARNE  PETTERSEN  886-9793  GARY  PUCKETT  886-9508  GREG  GRANT  886-7204 Sunshine Coast Realtor, July 1, 1980  selling vour House or Land?  If you want Action make sure it's listed.  WHERE THE REAL ESTATE ACTION IS  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST  iu SUNSHINE COAST  REALTOR  A Glassford Press Publication   Box 4f��0, Gibsons, B.C VON IVO  5 acres of beauftifuvo^om land with a southern  exposure Ldrge^HSTrvegetable garden, trees, and  pasture areas. PLUSfa custom built 1700 sq. ft. three  story 4 bedroom home. Quality and craftsmanship have  created an inspiring living space. Leaded glass windows  - cedar finishing inside - parquet floors. A sauna outside  that will seat 10 people. An outbuilding which could be  converted into a guest cottage. This property must be  seen if you are looking for acreage with comfort.  UNDER CONSTRUC7KW* BONNIEBROOK PLACE: Executive  home with beautiful view (greasy beach access. This three bedroom full  basement home is presently under construction and due to be completed by  the end of February. The home features 2x6 walls with R20 insulation and  R28 in the ceilings. The 83 x 121 ft. lot must be seen then review the plans with  anv of our capable staff.  Buy now for your personal input.   $69,500.  LOWER RD^PE^Tedroom home" close T~  Roberts Creek Wffe. An older home with privacy  and charm. Lots of potential for this great little  place. $39,500.  NORTH ROAD, GIBSONS $65,000  4 1/2 acres, just past Reed Road. 1440 sq. ft.  double wide home with three bedrooms,  livingroom, den and Jtittfien/dining area.  Master bedroom ias%y��in closet, full  bathroom with ^Mnu^ffrfd separate shower.  Second be^o^^sTull bathroom of its own.  There's a t^py room, a wet bar and lots of  storage space. Oil furnace supplemented by  wood heater.  Be_v*  J    T  -:-'-^iHr  ���222S_  mmT'''MmW  "^V  .... ,.a5  |M��  L    ^N  p-.iJW  ^������j  5r-*rti  "*"T^^S  W*,-  kcrtELfi  L12  Formerly RoSWS.*' odge. This 1.5acrescreatesa  cozy backdrop^r t-*2 lodge. It is within a short walk  to the schools, beaches, churches, shopping facilities  and park. The lodge has seven large, airy bedrooms  and a real heart warming brick fireplace in the  livingroom. F.P. $92,500.  SELMA "-^jfrA f S 18.500  Just reno* >tff jmhv iwo bedroom on nicely  landscaped view lot, New roof and gutters, plus  insulation in floors, walls and ceiling. Heme has  a fantastic view overlooking Trail Bay and  Islands. Nm.- terms available. Lease land  FAIRVIEW RD. GIBSONS: 12 ft. x 68 It. Safeway 1972.  set onto a well maintained tot which is 130 ft. x 106 ft. in size.  Carport size is 22 ft. x 24 ft. also has sundeck and fireplace in  livingroom, Listed for $34,500.  GOWER POINT RD.: 3/4-ACre of privacy. Full  basement, 3 bedrooQj itonV-vKymaintaincd. Fireplace  makes it a cozy coJlyL__mmr*Uose to the Village but in  regional district for lower taxes. Listed for $55,200.  CONTEMPORARY HOME $72,900  This year round, well insulated home overlooks  Lees Bay and is ideal for retirement living or  recreational use. Near to boat moorage and  launching and the excellent fishing grounds of  Pender Harbour.  BROWNING ROAQ-    \j     $15,900  Great one half |>nulii tlmdfsirable area.  Close lo b^rt Jrt ssmip^lWed building site.  Nice privaVNnhpnvith all services, except  sewer.       ^^  NORTH RD: Capture the contrast of Keats  Island and the Howe Sound from the sundeck of  this squeaky clean ykdfl^me. Two bedrooms,  with workshoijj/GlawlTCnt. Nicely landscaped  lot has ils ot\n0rore6l lor private walks. Fully  insulated and less than len years old make this an  outstanding value. Hurry. $45,000  SECHELT VILLAGE Panoramic view of Village and Trail  Bay. $69,900. Like new, spacious home with room for everyone  including home occupancy in lower level. Features are too  numerous to mention.  SECHELT $54,000  Three bedroom home ideal (or retiree's or as a  starter home. Handy locMfSfeta schools and  shops. This home feaUtesamBy fireplace and  separate dining r^tmta^rty has been fully  fenced to vik^laM^JL while vou relax in the  rear patio. Ma^o'hi i nice extras.  SEEING IS BELIEVING!!! $54,000  Immaculate 3 bedroom home located in the  Village. Short level wrf^ all stores. Ideal for  starter home OjJqMbeJvRrly. Features include  a beautifu^mb yawing fireplace, separate  dining axei^os 3 bright bedrooms. Also rear  patio, shoke roof and many more deluxe  features. Must be seen.  MtADOJVHlDpKANCH  |2*fflES  Comfort^J^Wfroom home ��� five-stall  barn, fruit Imr*. fenced and cross fenced  with two meandering streams through  property. Priced to sell at $122,500 with  good terms available.


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