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Sunshine Coast News Feb 26, 1980

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Array mmm^*^mm  legislative library  ���larliamemts building^ .  victoria, b.c.   (   8tvT  m   victoria,  b.c.   (    g  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15$ per copy on news stands  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  Serving the Sunshine Oust since 1945  Delivered to every address on the Coast.  February 26, 1980  Volume 34, Number 8  Kiwanis Club member Dan Wheeler gives Mayor Lorraine Goddard a hand turning the sod to commemorate the  beginning of the construction of the extension to the Senior Citizens Kiwanis Village on North Road. Also in the  picture from left to right are Kiwanis members, Ken Goddard, Bill Wright, Mo Girard, Ray and Greta Taylor, and John  Robinson.  For Gibsons Harbour  Strata development proposed  A group of three individuals  presented preliminary drawings to the February 18 meeting  of Gibsons Planning Committee of a proposed 75-unit  Strata-Title residential/commercial development for Lots  A and 2, located across from  the Fire Hall in the harbour  area of Gibsons.  Brian Johnson, speaking on  behalf of the group which  included Broth Garner and Vic  Laingj said that the approach  made on Februaty 18 was  intended as an exploratory  meeting and that if Council  reacted favourably, the group  would make a formal application.  Mayor Lorraine Goddard  said that the Village Planner  would have to review the  proposal as presented and then  report back to Council at the  March   17 Planning meeting.  The Planner indicated that the  finished presentation would  have to include detailed sketch  plans and elevations.  Mr. Laing, on behalf of the  same group, said that he had  been perusing the recent. P.  Eby report with respect to the  proposed Gibsons Marina and  noted that it seemed a potentially solid investment. Laing  asked if Council would be  willing to entertain a proposal  from private developers to  lease-manage all aspects of the  marina from construction  through to operation.  Mayor Goddard stated that  Council would be open to any  suggestion with respect to the  marina proposal.  Councils make peace  The misunderstanding between the Arts Council and the  Sechelt Council was cleared up  at the evening meeting on  Wednesday. February 20.  At a previous meeting, the  Sechelt Council had been left  with the impression that the  Arts Council was asking lor  unreasonable grants and that  "they were also asking the  Village to remove their works  yard and building from the  premises. The second request  had particularly annoyed  Council, as they had given the  Arts Council a live-year lease at  a  dollar  a   year,  with   the  Edmund Juneau must surely rank amongst the oldest voters in last week's federal  election. His daughter Agnes Hamilton accompanied him to the Sechelt polling  statipn. Edmund will be 103 on June 10. To celebrate his birthday his 98 years old sister  will be coming out from Edmonton.  condition that they would  move the works yard only when  the new site was available.  Representatives of the Arts  Council, Keith Wallace and  Burrell Swartz explained that  the letters to the Village had  been misinterpreted. They were  primarily concerned with the  frontage area and it was not  their intent to rush Council into  moving the works yard. The  grant they were asking from  Council was so that they could  level and fill the area prior to  planting. Most of the shrubbery needed has already been  acquired by the Arts Council  and is presently in storage.  Alderman Hall volunteered to  supply them with fill from one  of his projects, and the Village  Superintendent George  Fawkes will be looking into the  practical aspects involved in  levelling the area.  Earlier in the meeting, a  letter from James Chabot, the  Minister of Lands, was circulated. The letter announced  that the Village of Sechelt has  been given a free grant of four  and one half acres of Crown  Land close to the Arena. This  land is.for use as a public  works yard.  RCMP  arrests  After intensive investigations, Gibsons RCMP  searched three local residences  and recovered several thousand  dollars' worth of stolen property.  Part of the stolen goods was  identified as being from the  February 2nd theft of $20,  000 in tools and office equipment from the MacMillan  Bloedel yard at Avalon Bay. It  appears that most of the  property from the theft has  been recovered. The remainder  ofthe goods appears to be from  various other recent thefts in  the area.  Four people were taken into  custody on Saturday, February  23rd. Two were later released.  Charged with being in possession of stolen property are  two Gibsons men, Keith Cool-  en and Thomas Dennis.  Pressure of business given as cause  Macdonald resigns from council  It was with regret that Mayor Boucher read out Alderman  Macdonald's resignation to the Council members at their meeting on  Wednesday, February 20.  The letter explained that increased business responsibilities had  forced him to mike the decision.  What this means to the electorate is that a by-election will now  have to be called to vote in a replacement. Formal public notice ofthe  by-election mutt be given no less than 30 days and no more than 45  days from receipt of the resignation, and the election must be held on  the' third Saturday following nominations. This will put the date of  the by-election at approximately May 3.  In an interview Alderman Larry Macdonald explained to the  Coast News that since the election one and one half years ago the  time commitments aotfc to his profession and Council hud greatly  increased. To do ��� proper job as manager of the Sunshine Coast  Credit Union and as aa Alderman now requires more lime than is  available. At the present rime be is serving on Ihe Finance, Public  Works and the Joint Use Facilities Committees.  Alderman MacdonaW b presently working on the Subdivision  Control By-Law tad b staying in office until its completion.  From Ms experience tm Council he has come tu the conclusion  that, Instead of hiring three local governments, a single overall  governing body would avoid duplication and pro* ide mure service fur  the tax dollar. This should not be construed as a slight against the  two Sechelt Councils he has worked with, in both ( ouneils he fell Ihe  lines of communication were always open and problems Here always  able to be talked out.  Time and money put  Joint facility in some doubt  The future of the proposed  joint facility in Roberts Creek  seemed a little uncertain at a  meeting held between representatives of the Regional Board  and the local School Board on  Thursday, February 21.  The proposal is that the  Regional Board on a specified-  area basis contribute to the  construction of a full-sized  gymnasium-auditorium attached to the Roberts Creek  Elementary School, said structure to double as a replacement  for the aging Community Hall  in Roberts Creek.  Regional Director Harry  Almond of Roberts Creek told  the meeting that the cost ofthe  structure ws in the neighbourhood of $410,000. Of that sum,  $106,000 has been guaranteed  by the Recreation Facilities  Assistance Program of the  Provincial Government. Almond said that his community  group was hoping to get an  additional $30,000 from the  Recreation Facilities Assistance Program,  In addition to the $106,000,  $84,000 was available from  money voted the project by the  Regional Board. Additional  funding could come from the  Roberts Creek taxpayers with  the possibility of $70,000 from  the School Board at a future  date. The $70,000 from the  School Board has been allocated by the Ministry of Education  for the construction of two  additional classrooms for Rob-  At Sechelt Council  erts Creek School this year. If  the Joint Facility goes ahead,  the present gymnasium would  be converted into the two  classrooms.  Superintendent John Denley  pointed out that with two  classrooms required for September, time was a factor in the  School Board's deliberations.  "In addition," said the schools  Superintendent, "the school  program must have precedence  in the matter of timetabling."  School Trustee Brace Pu-  chalski from Roberts Creek  said that he could fdreiK no  difficulties in this regard.  "Basically the building would  be used by the school during  the day and by the community  in the evening," said Puchalski,  adding that only one community group was interested in  daytime use, that being the  senior citizens who would seek  use of the facility on only one  morning per week.  "An asset is being built to  which the community is contributing to make it a better  asset," said Puchalski.  While reserving their options  pending indication that the  joint facility would proceed  close to schedule, Ihe School  Board representatives agreed  to discuss the question of  leasing the land for the joint  facility al their next meeting.  scheduled for Wednesday,  February 27.  The ducks at the Sechelt Marsh always appreciate a handout during the winter  Timber Days and finances  Carl Chrismas, last year's  Chairman of the Timber Days,  informed Council that he  would be unable to act in that  position for this year's festivities. He will be looking for a  replacement as Chairman and  hoped to meet with council  early in March to help form a  Timber Days Committee. Carl  will stay on as Chairman ofthe  Logger Sports for this year.  Finance Chairman Macdonald requested that there be a  $50,000 reduction in expenditures in the upcoming budget. He recommended that this  be done by cutting back  $30,000 from Public Works  and $20,000 from recreation.  As a result of this move, Ihe  budget would show expenses  exceeding revenues by $50,000,  this would be made by using Ihe  surplus from previous years.  Alderman Hall asked lhat  the proposal be tabled until the  committee meeting on Tuesday, February 26.  Village Clerk Shanks informed Council that there had  been another minor accident at  the exit from the Dock's  parking lot. Council had a  motion on floor that the  parking by-laws be changed so  that two spaces on Cowrie  Street would be kept clear. The  Clerk explained that this was  not necessary and a simple  resolution from Council would  enforce the no parking area.  The resolution was carried.  Council passed a motion  standardizing the procedure  for the naming of streets. This  resulted from a letter from the  Osborne Logging Company  asking that an unnamed road in  Sunshine Heights be named  Fairway Avenue.  The suggested name was  turned down as it did not come  into line with the nautical  flavour of the Sechelt street  names and Osborne will be  asked to suggest another.  Alderman Hall presented a  motion stating that in the  future, to avoid complications,  the subdividers be given the  first chance at naming streets.  The name would have t" lit  within Ihe nautical theme and  there would be a lime limit of  one montli after the subdivision approval. If this was not  forthcoming, then the purchaser of the land would be  able (o submit a name.  Teachers back to class  by Geoffrey Madoc-Jones  Teachers became students  last Friday. While their pupils  enjoyed a day away from  classes, the teachers returned to  school to learn more about the  task of being effective.  The venue was Elphinstone  Secondary School and by 9  a.m. the main foyer was filled  with enthusiastic educators  chomping on the bit. The  theme of the day's work was  "Sharing", and much of the  initiative and expertise which  made the day possible came  from Ihe teachers in the District  themselves, led by Ken Rogers  and the Professional Development Committee.  Fourteen different sessions  were planned for the day,  ranging from a whole morning  workshop dealing with Stress  Management through Career  Education and Working with  TV and Audiovisuals in the  classroom to Rhythmics and  primary spelling.  A large group of elcmentariy  and secondary teachers of  English Language Arts used  the day as part of their yearlong writing programme. These  teachers had already met on  February 5th for an evening of  Basic Skill Development. The  instructors were Dr. Ken  Reeder and Dr. Syd Butler  from the Faculty of English  Education at U.B.C.  The Friday session was part  of a three-day workshop called  "Topics in the Teaching of  Writing". This entailed work  ing Irom 4 to 6 p.m. on  Thursday, night, through six  sessions .hi I riday. and then a  whole da) on Saturday      ,  The day was a bus) time hut  in the opinion ,.l most involved, a sery fruitful experience. Al 3:30 the foyci ol  Elphinstone was again filled.  This lime there was an an ol  tired satisfaction ratherthanan  expectant hii//. leathers  would be returning 10 their  classrooms on Monday a little  more knowledgeable through  contact with peers or outside  experts Inn probably more  capable and more effective.  Leap year warning  for men  Remember tha| 1980 is a leap  year and this entitles the ladies  to propose to the men on  February  29th.  If the  man  his lady friend a green dress.  So remember men. if you are  suddenh invited out to dinner  on Fridas. be sure you know  refuses, he is supposed to buy   where your heart lies  |For 35 years the most widely read Sunshine Coast newspaper!| Coast News, February 26, 1980  -Miff  Jr  A LOCALLY OWNED.NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons. B.C. every Tuesday,  by Glassford Press Ltd. Phone 886-2622  Box 460. Gibsons, VON 1V0 or 886-7817  Editor���  John Burnside  Office Manager���  M.M.Joe  Production Manager-  Mavis Christmas  Reporter/Photographer���  Ian Corrance  Advertising���  Allan Crane  Fran Berger  Copysetting���  Gerry Walker  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast  Canada S20 per year. $12 for six months.  United States and Foreign, $24 per year.  A heritage possibility  We would respectfully take issue with  Ihe Council of the Village of Gibsons in the  matter of their reaction to a brochure on  the Heritage Conservation Act. The  Planning Committee concluded that it was  difficult to determine any applicable site  which would fit the criteria and quite  frankly we find this more than surprising.  May we point out that in the Old Inglis  House which sits forlorn and decaying  across from the head of the wharf in the  Village of Gibsons is a heritage building of  the highest order. It can only be said that  the fact that we are in danger of losing our  heritage could not have a finer example  than this over-looking of the Inglis House  as a heritage site by the Gibsons Council.  The Inglis House has at least a twofold  claim for consideration as a heritage site.  First of all, insofar as the community is  concerned the house for many years was a  bona fide centre of the community. From it  Dr. Hugh Inglis and his father Dr.  Frederick Inglis dispensed medical  attention along the entire length of the  Sunshine Coast. It was doctor's office and  medical clinic for generations of the  Village's first settlers and this fact only  would qualify it as a valid heritage site.  But this is not, let us not forget, the Inglis  House's only claim to fame. Of national  interest is the fact that it was to this house  that J.S. Woodsworth and his family came  when he first came to realize, in Gibsons,  that he could not pursue his career in the  church. In the late night discussions which  must have taken place as the First World  War came to an end in the Inglis House the  seeds of the CCF party which Woodsworth  was to form were sowed. Irrespective ofthe  individual's personal partisan politics, it is  an unarguable fact that J.S. Woodsworth  is regarded as one ofthe saints of Canadian  politics and the house that gave him shelter  during the critical period between his  turning from the church which was his first  calling to the political arena he was to  grace on the federal scene for many years is  a house which deserves its place in  Canadian history.  it may be, upon careful reflection, that it  may not prove financially feasible to save  the old house for a heritage site. It may be  that the process of decay that it endures is  so far advanced as to make its restitution  unadvisable. But certainly it deserves  consideration ami active pursuit if at all  possible.  With discussion of the beautification of  the Gibsons Landing area and the  revitalization of the Village around the  harbour in the air, some thought should be  given to the preservation of this Fine old  building which was so long at the very  heartbeat of the Village of Gibsons. What  a site for a museum, for example, the old  house would make. Can a tourist centre be  better found?  We urge the association of Gibsons  Harbour business people who are looking  to the beautification of the Village to give  this matter some thought. We urge the  Council of the Village of Gibsons to  actively investigate the possibilities of  obtaining federal assistance in the  restoration to dignity and life ofthe Inglis  House.  A recent consultant from the Ministry of  Industry and Small Business Development  urged the Gibsons Harbour businessmen  to build something not new, but to build  something old. It is simply true that history  has its charms and any community looking  forward to developing the tourist trade  would be foolish to ignore the fact.  Good luck Canada  Now that the partisan fevers have  subsided and we find ourselves in the  familiar position of having a Liberal  government in Ottawa, lei's wish wisdom  and courage for those who guide the  country's destiny. Some adjustments in the  Canadian nation must take place in the  next few years and we wish the decision  makers nothing but success in their  deliberations on the country's condition  and future.  This marvellous decent potential which  is Canada must not be squandered by  timidity oravarice. If Pierre Eliot Trudeau,  regardless of past performance, can before  he leaves the political stage help his party  to take some steps towards ensuring the  future stability of his country he will have  earned his place in the history books ofthe  future. If not, his failure at a critical time  will, on the personal level, be as tragic as  the failure of the country he failed to save.  from the files of the  FIVE YEARS AGO  Dr. Hugh Inglis retires after 40 years  of practising medicine, most of them in  the Gibsons area.  James Metzler wins a by-election to  fill a vacancy on Gibsons Village  Council.  After eight months of planning and  waiting, Leo Hubel announces that he  has received a neighbourhood pub  licence for his Cedars Cafe.  The Driftwood Players tour local  elementary schools with a production  of Aladdin, directed by Mike Willis.  This marks the fourth consecutive year  the local drama club has entertained  local children.  TEN YEARS AGO  The Union of British Columbia  Municipalities has asked Premier  Bennett to order B.C. Hydro to present  its case for a recent rate increase to an  independent tribunal.  Gibsons Heights Ratepayers have  been told that a water supply for the  Bluff area is still several months away.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  Last Thursday night's meeting of the  School Board and Port Mellon parents  decided to go ahead with the extension  of Langdale School to accomodate  Port Mellon children.  John Brighton will direct the Tidewater Players spring show in Roberts  Creek.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  Mrs. Mary Julius of the Sechelt  Indian Band died last week at the age  of 109.  Charles Craigan was elected Chief  of the Sechelt Indian Band in elections  held last week.  John Daly made a motion at a  Madeira Park PTA meeting that rails be  placed at dangerous points along  lakeside roads in the area.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Fire causes approximately $35,000  damage to the Fairway Service Station  located on the highway across from  the Pentecostal Church. Besides the  service station, the fire also destroyed  the Ivyette Beauty Salon and the  Fiedler family living quarters on the  second floor. The Fiedlers escaped  with only the clothes they were  wearing. Fire Chief Fred Feeney  thanked the Fire Departments of Port  Mellon and Sechelt for help rendered.  Dog packs are reported to be playing  havoc with deer in the Pender Harbour  area.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  The Public Utilities Commission will  hold public hearings on Union Estates  application for increased water rates in1  Sechelt.  Clarence Joe writes a column on  behalf of the Sechelt Indian Band for  the Coast News entitled Voice of the  Manitou.  A quote from E. Nestman's column in  the Coast News: "Made the trip to  Roberts Creek the other night to the  VON Board meeting in Dr. Inglis' car.  The doctor is a very brave man to  venture the trip, but on the way he  brought out his little black book and  every spot on the road where it was bad  he would stop and refer to the book  and we would get through. Passed a  couple of unfortunates on the way  home who had deserted the car. Left it  high and dry in the mud."  HMS Repulse is seen entering Vancouver Harbour, off Burnaby Light.  The battle cruiser, along with HMS Hood and several light cruisers,  formed a Special Service Squadron that toured the world during 1923-  1924. Although these warships appeared in B.C. waters on a peacetime  mission, their predecessors had from the times of Captains Cook and  Vancouver made the presence of the British Navy felt along the  Northwest Coast. Without the Admiralty's Pacific Squadron Base at  Esquimau, a Canada from coast to coast of North America could most  likely not have emerged. Launched in 1916, the Repulse displaced 3200  tons, had a complement of 967, and was capable of a speed of 32 knots.  During the early part of its world tour, General Billy Mitchell was  revealing the vulnerability of the unprotected battleship to air attack. In  December of 1941, along with HMS Prince of Wales, the Repulse was  sunk off Singapore by Japanese planes, with loss of all aboard. Here,  though, as it seems to fill the First Narrows, the sight of the dreadnought  can still awake a feeling of invincibility on the high seas. Gower Sutton  photo, courtesy E.S. Clayton collection L.R. Peterson  ,^-*a*e*  Musings  John Burnside  It is time, I think, to take a  break from the world of  politicians. Let's leave Pierre  Trudeau with his date with his  history and ours; leave Joe  Clark for what is to be sure a  well-earned vacation; let's wish  for Ed Broadbent a deserved  vacation and perhaps some  Quebec voters for his next go-  round; let's ignore Bill Bennett  and his new bridge for as long  as possible. Let's leave the  whole pack of them and turn  our attention as far from the  world of politics and politicians  as we possibly can for as long as  we can.  Where to turn? Certainly not  towards the Vancouver Canucks limping along near the  bottom ofthe league. Oh, sure  their recent trades may gel and  they may transform themselves  magically into a respectable  hockey team but perhaps it's  more likely to happen if we  don't pay too much attention  or hope too much.  No, having voted for the  NDPand loyally supported our  local hockey team through this  infuriating season I am in the  mood to consider champions  and on the West Coast there is  nowhere to go but lo the world  of soccer and the contemplation of the Vancouver White-  caps, our honest to goodness  North American champions.  Into every life a little winning  should be allowed, whether  vicarious or actual and of all  the teams for which I raise my  voice and my hopes only the  Vancouver Whitecaps have  repaid me of late with a  championship won.  It is appropriate that it is my  oldest and my first love which  thus in these days of chronic-  losing teams comes to my  rescue. As Scottish schoolboys,  soccer was the only real religion  that we recognized, We practised it diligently and at every  available moment with an  awesome ardour. In the games  before school, at recess, at  luncheon and the marathon  matches after school which  were terminated only with the  going of the light some degree  of proficiency was inescapable  and 20 years ago those diligent  years prepared me for a brief  taste of championship glory of  my own. Of course, this brief  glory could not have been mine  but for the fact that the  passions of Canadian youth  ran to ice hockey. Canadian  football, and baseball wilh  soccer at that lime a virtual  non-starter in the hearts of  Canadians.  My brief season of glory  came 20 years ago last tall while  I was enjoying simultaneously  at Macdonald College on the  west end ol Montreal Island mv  one and only luxurious year of  full-time study and the first real  love of my life. As if leisure and  love were not ample delights,  the fates also saw fit to give me  my first taste and my last of  athletic success in team sports.  The Macdonald Aggie soccer  team was comprised mainly of  robust agricultural students  with only a couple of us puny  leaching students making the  grade. We played the old style  with five defenders, five forwards and the goalie. I suppose  in these scientific days the  formation would be described  as a 5-5-1 formation. Ofthe six  defenders! including the goalkeeper, five were coal black  West Indians, the sixth a  steady, bustling North Country  Englishman. Another West  Indian played left wing with an  Italian playing inside him.  Yours truly, a Scot, played  centre forward, inside right was  a Hungarian Jew of great  soccer brilliance, outside right  was a White South African. A  veritable little League of  Nations of a team.  At six feet tall and 135 lbs. in  weight and wearing glasses I  was an extremely unlikely  figure in the centre of the  forward line. I earned the place  because 1 could run all day in  those blessed pre-smoking days  and because, having played  most of my years on mass  teams wilh a tennis ball, 1  proved to be adept at sticking  the ball in the net in the midst of  scrambles. In any case there 1  mm*  mm  M  was and very proud of it I can  lei I you.  I scored many goals, in fact  won the league scoring title,  that year thanks mainly to the  incomparable skills of Frank  Licberman playing alongside  me. Two of them I remember  with great vividness and delight  for different reasons. The first'  was the only goal I ever scored  which on the surface at least  seemed to be spectacular; the  second was the goal which won  me the league scoring title in  the last seconds ofthe last game  of the season. But more of that  one later and of the surprise  and chagrin felt On that  occasion by my friend and  teammate Frank Lieberman.  Let's turn our attention first  to my one and only spectacular  goal. This is the heretofore  untold inside story.  The day was a cold one in  November, freezing rain was  falling on the pitch of Loyola  College, our hosts. The field  was a morass of semi-liquid  mud which deepened virtually  into lakes in the areas around  the goal mouth where I could  be expected to be doing most of  my cavorting.  "I must try to stay on my feet  today," I told myself as I kicked  off to start Ihe game. 1 slipped  the ball to Lieberman who  turned it back to our centre half  whose name escapes me, the  lone Englishman on the defence. He swung il to the wing  and the speedy West Indian on  Please turn to Page Three.  mmmmmmmmmm  Signals  The guy next door nods out, missing The End  of the horror-movie on the Late Show;  screams fade to music in the cathode glow.  After the anthem, the test-pattern sends  a last signal, the vacant A-flat drone  of a heart monitor when steel and stitches  fail, the fanfare of death, before the switches  are turned off. The murderous monotone  cuts through glass and plaster into the night.  A cabdriver wipes blood off the back seat,  checks the cushions for change, and counts his sheet.  The cops are going for coffee; black and whites  parked at the curb with stuttering static  crackling on forgotten frequencies.  The lights are low in the Emergency;  nurses sneak a smoke, the wounded and sick  sigh in sedated sleep; solutions drip  time into ebbing veins. In the Morgue below  the strangled child has a tag on her toe.  On nightmare-narrow cots of jail men grip  the bars of sleep and plead their innocence  before hooded tribunals of the mind.  We're outlaw lovers, peeking through the blinds  of darkened hideout rooms. The hot silence  of cigarettes and sweat is broken by  eccentric rhythms of flesh; the rumble  of immutable drums, sending jumbled  maydays to the black and unending sky.  John Moore  m  Slings & Arrows >  \r%  George Matthews  3i s  1 suppose the prospect of a  western separatist movement is  no laughing matter, but with  the current discussion of  separatism in reaction to the  lack of Liberal representatives  in the West, I'm reminded of  my own experiences wilh  separatist movements in B.C.  As a student in the late 1950's  and early 60's, I was fascinated  by the prospect of an independent B.C. The motivations, I  suspect, had more to do with a  youthful romantic radicalism  and difficulty in respecting the  mystical sanctity of beavers  and maple leaves, than in any  genuine sense of political or  economic alienation. In any  case, whenever W.A.C. Bennett made disparaging remarks  about Ontario or someone  complained about freight rates  I would jump on Ihe bandwagon.  Just how bigour bandwagon  was was never very clear. Many  westerners in those days decried the influence of the East;  and upon reflection I think it  stemmed more from a sense of  inferiority than with any real  grievance, but when it came to  organizing a separatist movement in the province, not much  was going on. My first experience with a western separatist  movement was in about 1960,  when I read in the paper that a  mass rally of western separatists would be held in the Queen  Elizabeth Theatre in Vancouver. Wishing to get in on the  ground Hour of this unique and  worthwhile organization I  made arrangements to attend.  Realizing that the Q.E. Theatre-  had a capacity of fewer than  5,000,1 made sure 1 had a ticket  two weeks in advance. I even  bought five extra tickets for  some friends I thought would  be interested. As it turned out  my friends couldn't make it;  two had to sludy for exams, one-  had lo go shopping with his  mother, one had to babysit and  one had to buy a present for his  cousin's Bar Mitzvah. I didn't  mind; just being a pan of the  crowd of similar thinking  people made me forget the  money 1 put out for the tickets.  On Ihe appointed day, a  Sunday, I showed up an hour  early, in order to gel a good  seat. 1 was lucky; I was the first  person in the audience. I sat in  the center, in the third row  from the podium. By 2:00 p.m.  the audience had assembled,  me, a scruffy looking journalist and an old wino who sat in  the back row and snored. Can  you imagine, a huge hall,  capable of holding 5,000 souls,  with only three people? I asked  the journalist if we should sit  with the drunk so we would at  least look like a group; he  yaw ned and went back to sleep.  I felt so embarrassed for the  speaker. I don't remember a  word he said except to remember that about half way  through the second hour ofthe  speech, his voice had risen with  such passionate intensity that  he began to remind me of old  newsreels of Adolph Hitler I  had seen at school. So much for  the British Columbia Separatist Party.  My second run-in with  organized separatism came in  my second year of university. A  student I occasionally had  coffee with told mc about a  "secret organization" that met  once a week to discuss the  prospect of an independent  B.C. Despite my last disappointment, I expressed interest  and was consequently invited  to attend the next meeting. In  order to maintain security. I  was told that 1 would be picked  up at home and driven to Ihe  secret rendezvous. Two nights  later, an ancient Morris Minor  drove into the driveway. 1 was  told to put on a blindfold so 1  wouldn't know where I was  being taken. 1 told the driver I  would gel car sick if I couldn't  look out the window and he  said that he guessed I didn't  have to use the blindfold as  long as 1 pretended not to know  where I was going.  We arrived at the secret  rendezvous, a sleazy shack on  West Broadway, about 9:00  p.m. Upon entering, I was  greeted by a very loud record  player, which was screaming  out the strained tones of the  Horst Wessel song. I became  immediately wary, particularly  after seeing a Nazi flag on one-  wall and several large photographs of Der Fuhrer himself  on the other. The room also-  contained three grubby young  men and several dozen empty  beer bottles. They welcomed  mc with a peculiar handshake  and some German words, and  told me that their leader would  be there soon.  When the leader arrived. 1  discovered he was a salesman  from Seattle who made money  moonlighting by smuggling  German army momentoes into  B.C. and selling them to kooks.  weirdos and motorcycle gangs.  It was hard to take seriously, a  40 year old man wearing a Nazi  army helmet and talking about  the independence of B.C. to  three beer guzzling students in  the basement room of a shack  on West Broadway.  Since that time, whenever I  hear talk of Western separatism, I recall my own experiences and have a good laugh. In  Ihe present instance, the best  that can be said of the people  talking separatism for the West  is that there hearts, if not their  heads, may be in the right  place. When it comes down to  realities, however, whenever I  try to think about what we have  Please tum to Page Three. wtmmmm  ^iMt^tnmmi���m^  Letters to the Editor W^  Greenpeace herring roe statement \ \ /  Coast News, February 26, 1980  3.  Editor:  When Greenpeace first announced its campaign to bring  attention to the herring roe  fishery on the West Coast we  were greeted with threats of  violence and bloodshed. Now  that a few months have passed  and the initial flurry of emotions is behind us, perhaps a  more sober presentation of the  facts will expose Ihe herring roe  fishery for what it really is���a  wasteful, shortsighted approach towards one of the most  valuable links in the food chain  on our Pacific continental  shelf.  Following is a summary of  ihe Greenpeace position on the  herring roc fishery:  - Since I976 the catch of  herring has steadily decreased  despite heavy fishing effort. In  I979 the catch was 40% below  the previous year, and this year  it is predicted thai ihe catch will  be 20'.'l lower than last. Fisheries Deparlment estimates  have been consistently optimistic and therefore we may expect  a decline of even greater than  20% in 1980.  - The herring roe Fishery is  incredibly wasteful, with only  14% of ihe body weight being  utilized for direct human  consumption while the rest of  Ihe valuable fish protein is  ground up for use as animal  feed.  - There is no accurate  {assessment of the present  .; stocks or of the population  \ trends ofthe herring species on  ^ the B.C. Coast. This is pri-  ��� marily due to the fact that only  '��� $106,000 was spent on herring  ���-research in 1979 even though  the landed value ofthe fish was  $200 million.  - It is foolish to kill all the  .herring just lo gel their eggs.  .This is a case of killing the  .goose even before il lays its  .golden egg. If the herring are  .not killed, they will come back  for live or six consecutive years  to lay their eggs. For thousands  of years the native people took  .advantage of this fact and  .placed hemlock boughs in the  .water upon which the herring  .would deposit their roe which  ,was harvested and eaten.  . The herring roe fishery is  almost completely exploitive.  There is little or no effort to  concentrate on the preservation of herring spawning areas  ,or of enhancement of spawning  areas that have been damaged  ,by industrial activity.  - In its present form, the  fishery is socially wasteful in  that a very few people make a  ployment rate is at a record  high. The use of Fishing methods which involve harvesting  the roe rather than the entire  fish would create much higher  employment in the industry  and would share the wealth  among coastal residents.  - The entire herring roe  fishery is controlled by the  Japanese trading companies  and the Japanese market. This  can hardly be in the long term  interests of either the herring or  Ihe people of British Columbia.  There is some suspicion that  Ihe Federal Fisheries Deparlment has actually lost control  entirely and thai all ils new  regulations arc too laic.  - One final point is the fact  thai the Japanese government  defends its continued whaling  industry on the basis that the  protein from Ihe whales is  necessary for human nutrition  in Japan, in particular for the  school   lunch  program.   The  credibility of this position is  undermined by the fact that as  much as 30,000 tons of herring  are reduced to fishmeal in order  to provide 5,000 tons of a  luxury food item for wealthy  Japanese.  Greenpeace has achieved  tremendous effectiveness  through its initial statements  and policy positions or. the  herring roe fishery. Only last  week the former Minister of  Fisheries, James McGralh,  announced in Nanaimo thai he  was in favour of phasing out  the fishery because ofthe threat  to dwindling herring stocks.  Greenpeace has therefore  decided that there will be no  physical confrontation wilh the  B.C. herring Heel this year. Wc  will continue lo keep a close eye  on Ihe progress of the fishery  and the effectiveness of Ihe  Fisheries Deparlment in bringing about badly needed changes in herring management.  The Greenpeace directors  have decided instead that the  top priority issue for an active  campaign in the coming year  will be an all-out effort to stop  the continued use of supertankers to transport oil from  Alaska down the B.C. Coast  and through the Straits of Juan  de Fuca. This 'disaster waiting  to happen' is an immediate  threat not only to the herring  fishery but to the entire  fisheries and recreational potential of our rich and beautiful coastline. We hope that the  people of B.C. will join together now in an effort unlike  any undertaken since the battle  to stop nuclear testing in  Amchitka. We won the battle  and with perscrverancc and  determination we can win this  one too.  Sincerely,  Patrick Moore, PhD.,  President,  Greenpeace Foundation  Merchants object to closure  Editor:  Here is a copy of letters sent  to both the Regional Board and  the Village of Gibsons, hope it  will be of interest.  RE: Closure of the Gibsons  Disposal Grounds  This letter is written on  behalf of the Sunnycrest Merchants Association regarding  the closure of the Gibsons  Garbage Dump. As business  people in the Gibsons area we  strongly oppose this closure for  reasons that will affect the  community   in   one   way  or  Thank you,  ferries  Editor:  A Big Thank-You to my  fellow workmates on the Queen  of New Westminster and Langdale Terminal for your good  wishes and the parting gift of a  beautiful Incabloc wristwatch,  lovely card and dinner party.  I worked with all of you at  various times, we had our  "Ups" and we had our  "Downs", but I shall always  remember the' good times of  our "Ups", the "Downs" were  usually due to conditions  beyond our control.  I wish all of you Good Luck,  Good Health, and Keep Smiling, you are all doing a great  job.  Many thanks once again for  such a lovely gift to remember  you all by.  Yours sincerely,  Freda Scott  reasons that should be looked  at.  Yours truly,  Wendy Bone, Secretary  On behalf of:  Mary Shewchuk - President  Al Wagner - Vice President  Richard Macedo - Director  Ken Goddard - Director  Blain Hagadorn - Director  Sunnycrest Merchants Association.  lot of money while our unem-  Musings (continued)  the left beat a man and was  away down the wing with me  splashing up Ihe middle in case  I was needed. From the wing  Ihe ball was swung across to  Lieberman and, as he did so  often, he split the defence with  a perfect pass and left me  running in alone on Ihe goalkeeper.  The goalkeeper splashed out  to meet me and just as I shot he  slid across and took the ball  from my toe. I somersaulted  face down and sliding. I was a  tall, thin and pathetic figure  which rose from the mud,  wiping muddy glasses with  equally muddy fingers and  shirt, whimpering with the  cold. Within minutes the coach  took me off in something  approaching disgust and none,  least of all I, could suspect my  imminent brilliance.  To be continued.  another.  Once again, the cost will be  passed down lo Ihe consumer,  as higher rates will come into  effect to cover the cost of  picking up our garbage and  transporting it 30 miles to the  Sechelt site.  Individually, we can forsee  the effect it will have on our  area as local citizens start  burning their garbage in their  backyards and on beaches; or  discard il by the roadside,  which is more conveniently  located.  As a tourist oriented community, concerned with protecting the beauty of our  Peninsula,   surely   these   are  Barry Friesen  Law Office  ��� UNCONTESTED DIVORCES'   $300.00  If married in Canada and you know  the whereabouts of your spouse.  ��� REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS'    $225.00  (CONVEYANCING)  ��� MORTGAGES' $125.00  (If done al the same time as the real estate transfer)  ��� WILLS $25.00 - $50.00  (Depending on complexity)  ��� ESTATES*  Fee calculated at 1 1/2% of aggregate value of Estate;  Minimum Fee: $500.00  ��� INCORPORATIONS' $250.00  ��� CONSULTATIONS $20.00  (First half-hour)  ��� Please note: Fees quoted above do not include  disbursements, which are any necessary expenses  incurred on your behalf, such as government fees payable  for filing documents in the Land Titles Office or Court  Registry  GIBSONS office * Phone 886-2277  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  OFFICE HOURS:  SATURDAYS, 9:00 to 3:00  Kindly phone the Vancouver office collect at 683-1515 to  arrange for a Saturday appointment in Gibsons.  Please Phone or Write lor copy ol Complete Fee Brochure  over his prostrate form and hit  the biggest puddle on the field  Slings and  arrows(cont'd)  in common with the people of  Alberta any more than the  people of Ontario, I'm hard put  lo come up with an answer. As  far as western separatism is  concerned, the next few weeks  of zealots preaching West  against Fast ought to provide  some entertainment while the  real polititians get down to  dealing with the problem of  how to represent the West in  Parliament.  L  SOUTH COAST FORD  i  RENT-A-CAR  \:  SOUTH COAST FOHD  7  RENT A 1980  ��� Mustang  ��� Fairmont  ��� 12' Van 1 Ton  ��� Pick Up  "I.C.B.C.  REPLACEMENT CARS"  Reserve Now!  885-3281  Want to improve  your property?  B.A. can grade your property,  drain it properly, install  recreational areas, driveways  or curbs. If you want to  surround your castle with the  sort of land improvements  that make life more satisfying,  call today for a free consultation and estimates.  PAVING OF  INDUSTRIAL SITES  ROADS  PARKING AREAS  TENNIS COURTS  Also grading, gravel sales,  soil cement, drainage  fi curbs.  B.A. BLACKTOP  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.  885-5151  0  ��  Head Office: P.O. Box 86340, North Vancouver, B.C. 9850611  "Quality service since 1956"  AMALGAMATED  MEMBER     jNfa  *UCKTOP!  CONSTR. ASSN  DOING OUR BEST TO BE RIGHT FOR YOU  WmvEA  Gibsons t^St*  100% Locally Owned & Operated  BETTER...YOU BET  FROZEN   CRY-O-VAC UTILITY GRADE  TryinCJ    CnlCK��n   Whole    Limit 6 per customer  CANADA GRADE   ft    BEEF  whole round steak Bee,���        ��,. $2.19   FREEZER BEEF���   DGGT    lOlnS Cut & Wrapped    Approx. weight 50-60 lbs. lb.       aCaO��/  All Steaks & small amount of Ground Beef  beef hind quarters cu,,wraPPedfrozen ib$1.89  MEDIUM  ground beef  $1.79  Pacific Evaporated  Sunspun  canned milk     2/89c I apple juice  385 mil tins  48 oz tin  Super-Valu   Frozen  Ma Ling Sliced  hash brown      ������������   mushrooms 284millin  potatoes 29  Valu Plus  Super-Valu  ���   auper-vatu  Cheddar ,jquid b?each  cheese      ��,. $1.89l <hm.iwl  Squirrel  peanut butter  1.5 kg tin  Scott  bathroom  tiSSUe  4 roll pack.  Surf  detergent  powder 2kg.box..  Heinz Vegetable or Tomato  $0   QQ       Phillips Long Life 40, 60 100 Watt  light bulbs Pkg,0.2  Oven-Fresh  home style  $1.09   bread 2/$1.39  $1.99  Oven-Fresh Whole Wheat  muffins  6/$1.19  Oven-Fresh  soup284mi,,in        4/99��   jelly donuts      4/89  Savarin  Weston's  meat pies  Chicken, Beef, Turkey    227 gm  cracked wheat  bread 24 o? loaf  FLORIDA  pink grapefruit  5/99  SUNKIST SWEET  oranges  AGRICULTURAL  garden lime 20kg.bag  lb. bag  $1.59  Prices effective:   Feb. 26, 27, 28, 29, Mar, 1 Tues.,Wed.,Thurs.,Fri.,Sat. Coast News, February 26,1980  I.  -���,-.  &  The Vt astrels of Cinnamon River  / stand  among the wreckage  of the phased-out town  abandoned cars  in collapsing garages  buckled children's slides  overwhelmed gardens  drunk ghosts  in the decertified Legion  phantom rumble of tenpin balls  in the stripped alleys  pokergame hunkhouses  bulldozed to splinters.  Lost loved women  of twenty years hack  confronting middleage  in other places  brief friends of youth  scattered forever  to the grey winds  only the factory left  in the ruck  of the ruined community  for commuting workers lo visit.  That's pretty much the way it  looks now, the vanished town-  sile al Cinnamon River, as  though some vagrant tornado  lias blown it out of existence;  some obscure war-machine  ground it underfoot. It is only  Ihe victim of Company economics but it is just as  irrevocably gone. 1 stand  among the naked flooded  basements; the wan, gone-wild  Mowers and feel Ihe past  breathe down my neck. Voices  and faces phantom into reality  around me as Ihe town rebuilds  itself.  Little Al Cassidy's my current pal and he's sitting across  from me in my scruffy bunk-  house room in the late spring of  1956. We're drinking beer and  talking about Hollywood. Al is  a blonde-haired, pinch-faced,  sometime street hustler from  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday  2-4p.m.  Wednesday  2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  Toronto and the first true  movie buff I've ever met. Like  mc, he has a load of obscure  information in his head gleaned  from many hours spent in  cheap theatres and studying the  credits in Screen Romances.  But Al has carried his star-  struck fantasizing a notch  further than mine. He actually  has aspirations of becoming an  actor. "Hell, man, we can save  up our loot, get down to  California and enroll in Pasadena Playhouse. Working in  movies would be a lot better  than this nowhere scene."  "Yeah, you're sure as hell  right there," I say, letting the  pipe dream take me along with  the alcohol. It's an exciting idea  all right and sometimes 1  almost believe we might actually do it. But in truth, I'm not  all that unhappy with our  present situation. There might  not be a lot of future in  Cinnamon River but it certainly isn't a bad place to work. For  the first time in my life, I'm on  my own with money in the  bankandacushyjobtoboot. I  feel almost complacent.  For the past couple of years,  I had been cutting shakes on  my mother's property near the  mouth of the Sound. But the  cedar had run out along with  the last shred of patience for my  erratic-tempered partner, Mike  Milano. Our relationship had  degenerated into a series of  nervous truces punctuated by  violent arguments and a couple  of drunken fist-fights. The  situation had become wholey  untenable and, beyond the  logging camps (which I had  sworn to eschew) I had run out  of job opportunities in that  area anyhow. The unexpected  receipt of a small inheritance  from England had served to  expedite my departure.  If I had followed my usual  senseless bent, I would probably have squandered most of  the money before even looking  for work. But some unfamiliar  stirring of responsibility stayed  my hand. Here I was, almost 26  with no direction or purpose in  life while my younger brother  was already married with a son  and learning a trade in Kitimat.  Full of brave resolve, I left Ihe  money in the bank and hired  out on the yard crew to the pulp  mill at Cinnamon River.  I had hardly set fool in the  place when I realized I had  lucked into, at least temporarily, the softest berth of my life  lo that point. One of the yard  crew's main duties was to  longshore pulp on the deep sea  ships. However, the main  wharf had collapsed shortly  before my arrival and a huge,  several-month repairjobwasin  progress. Without the long-  shoring, there was only enough  legitimate yard work for about  half the men on the bull gang.  Charitably enough, the Company had chosen to keep a lull  crew on stand-by rather than  lay anyone off. Resultantly, we  surplus junior men were assigned on most days, lo make-  work projects of the most  tenuous sort. One of these  actually involved pulling weeds  along the back roads of the  townsite. We were proffered  coffee and even beer on occasion, by friendly housewives  while performing this amiable  chore. Apart from the inevitable boredom and a nagging sense of futility engendered by such time wasting  jobs, I suppose we were living  the Life of Riley by most  standards.  Trouble with the Life of  Riley, it tends to leave you with  too much excess energy and  time on your hands. I began to  spend too many of my off-  hours in Ihe busy local Legion  along with the rest of them. It  was a long, narrow, congenial  place of endless dart games and  seemingly bottomless beer  kegs. Hell, what did it matter if  you went to work with a  hangover  in a lacksidaisical  environment like this? We went  to work with hangovers, more  often than not. This was hardly  the son of 'meaningful new  direction' I had beep vaguely  seeking; rather, a , kind of  pleasant limbo. But I imagined  things would shape'up a bit  after the wharf was repaired. In  the meantime, I gfitted nty  teeth and surrendered myself to  the situafion.  It is against this background  that 1 sil with Little Al, one  Friday night, about a month  into Cinnamon River, juggling  implausible visions. Elvis Presley's stuttering One Sided Line  Affair on my trusty record  player. The beer's about gone.  Spud Island Jerry stick's his  head in the door. He's a wild  young black Irish herring  choker wilh an accent to match  and more or less, the third  member ofourragtagdrinking  team. "Come on, byes," he says.  "Enough of that bullshit. Let's  hit Ihe bloody pub." What else?  We repair to the inescapable  Legion. By closing time we're  drinking with the strawboss  from the yard crew and his  wife. "Why don't you fellers  come on over to the house?" he  invites. "We're having a bit of a  party." To be continued.  One of his parishioners gives Reverend David Brown  of St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church in Gibsons his  token of appreciation. Reverend Brown is retiring from  his position due to ill health. A party was held in his  honour at the church on Sunday evening, February 17.  Elphie students travel  Two Elphinstone teachers  made presentations to the  School Board, Thursday in  support of extended trips  already approved by the Management Committee.  Linda Riches will take 10  students to Victoria in May to  attend the annual Provincial  Drama Conference for High  School students. They will  participate in several days of  workshops covering all aspects  of theatre, stage management,  props, lighting, make-up,  wardrobe, etc. as well as  elocution and the preparation  of dramatic sequences for  critical discussion among delegates. They also hope to be able  to attend theatre performances  while in Victoria.  Thirty two of Robin Heth-  SPRIHG CLEARANCE SALE!  If you think a GARAGE SALE has bargains,  Come try out our WAREHOUSE SALE for size!  MERIT CABINETS   30% OFF  suggested retail  Installation & Countertops available.  CARPET REMNANTS  LINO REMNANTS  DOORMATS  4 (or $1.00  CERAMIC TILES  ROLLTOP COUNTER PIECES  "     DlTS C?   �� ll!#Wl!��9   (tor here, there & everywhere!)  To start our Sale off right, our Warehouse will be  OPEN SUNDAY,  MARCH 2nd  Sale continues all through March.  CASH & CARRY   ALL SALES FINAL Drop in & look around our Warehouse!  Carpet- Cabinet -Ceramic  ew Hours C 6 LI t T 6 886-276$  New Hours.  Tues. - Sat.  10 a.m. - 5 p.m  A rli\ ision ol  Howe Sound Distributors  886-2765  North Rd., Gibsons  ey's geography students will  take part in a government  sponsored exchange with students from a Midland, Ontario  secondary school. Each student  must raise $110, the rest ofthe  Air Canada fare is subsidized  by the federal government.  The Midland students will  come here in April and will be  billeted with their hosts. Arrangements arc being made for  them to visit Vancouver and  Victoria, go over the pulp mill  at Port Mellon, and hike out to  the Skookumchuck.  Midland is a small town 150  miles north of Toronto on  Georgian Bay near to the  beautiful Muskoka Lakes area.  Our students, only one ot  whom has been east before, will  go to Midland in May and will  make side trips to visit the  Stelco steel plant in Hamilton,  look at Niagara Falls and  spend a day in Toronto as well  as becoming for a short time a  part of the school community  in Midland.  In welcoming School Trustees to Roberts Creek School,  Principal Welmore mentioned  a cheque just received for $300  from Mrs. Lillian Flummerfelt,  a contribution from the Roberts Creek Bingo Refreshment Committee to the  schools travel  budget.  Israel night success  On Friday, February 15, a  film showing on the Land of  Israel was enjoyed at Glad  Tidings Tabernacle in Gibsons.  There were visitors present  locally and from Vancouver  and the Island, some having  been to the Land of Israel  Dr. Raymond Bloomfield,  who has hosted 10 tours to the  Holy Land, shared and spoke  of the next tour which will be in  April this year. Pastor Nancy  Dykes invites anyone interested in visiting the Land of  Israel this year to contact herat  886-2660.  Ministry of Human Resources  In  recognition of Human Resources week,  invites the public to an  at our office on Dolphin St., Sechelt  (above the OK Tire Store)  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5th  1:30 - 4:00 p.m.  f  Open seuen Days A UleeH  "Under the Green Canopy"  #101 Cedar Plaza    Gibsons  Low On Bread?  ... Eat at tiw Dough Factory  Reasonable Family Dining  Northern Fried Chicken  Pizza ��� Subs  Salad Bar  <*      886-7454    ��  "Licenced Premises"  mimmmimwmtmvmmmmmmmmmtmmmi  Ellingltani 's  ��   Astrology  by Rae Ellingham  General Notes: Communications planet Mercury turns  retrograde in Pisces indicating  a three week period of confusing conversations, muddled  messages and general travel  upsets. Postpone signing of  important documents until  after March 19.  The Full Moon conjoins  Mars and Jupiter in Virgo later  this week promising noisier  social activities and impulsive  behaviour. This configuration  often coincides with an increased number of arson-  related fires.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Accent is on noisy, emotional conditions where you discharge regular tasks and duties.  Co-workers will be more  talkative, full of pranks, tricks  and practical jokes. Standard  of work lowers as spirits rise.  Those of you on weight-loss  diet finally give up next  weekend. Last chance to take  advantage of increased charm  and popularity as Venus prepares to leave your sign.  Confidential messages become  more confusing.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Emphasis is on high-spirited  social activities. You'll be in the  mood to speculate, take risks,  fall in love, make promises,  over-indulge or appear stupid.  A great weekend lies ahead for  simply going out and having a  good time. Last chance to slope  off to private place for quiet  time alone. Friend's phone call  or letter may evade recent  problem. Those involved with  group project face bureaucratic  delays.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Spotlight is on hectic activities around the home. Emotional outbursts are result of  too many people being in the  wrong place at an inconvenient  time. If possible leave domestic scene and spend a day alone.  Fire risk is high so check wood  stoves, burners, electrical fittings. Trying to communicate  with boss or superior becomes  difficult. Last chance for recent  acquaintance to become special  friend.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Focus is on frantic short-  distance communications.  Looks like close relative or  neighbour could be victim of  thoughtless behaviour requiring rushed journey. Weekend  phone calls will demand full  explanations. Far away developments suffer snags and  slow downs. Last chance to  charm your way into that easier  assignment. Superiors will  soon favour others. Highway  driving needs great care all  week.  LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  Once again accent is on  rushed financial manoeuvres,  hasty decisions and commitments. Looks like you're  determined to grab latest offer  regardless of risks involved.  Wise Leos will put aside secret  stash or emergency fund.  Discussions linked to loved  one's resources or shared  venture become confusing.  Last chance to contact admirer  who'll soon be leaving.  VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  Mars and Jupiter with the  Full Moon in Virgo find you  noisy, enthusiastic, reckless  and quick-tempered. Your  optimism hits peak. Desire for  more action and fewer words is  strong. Your frenzied behaviour should get everyone  laughing and dancing at week  end event. Prepare for temporary communication problem  with close associate, partner or  loved one. Last chance to  scrounge much needed cash  from someone who has too  much.  LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)  Eagerness to get projects  launched brings personal frustrations to danger point. Full  Moon finds you unable to act  and emotionally bottled up.  Remember new personal energy cycle begins mid-July when  Mars enters Libra. Forcing  issues now will prove bad  timing. Meanwhile, double  check plans, pack non-essentials ready for big move. Job  scene messages become confusing. Last chance lo reassure  loved one that you still care.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)  Pursuit of pleasure, amusement or romance is subject to  delays and communication  mix-up. Prevent disappointments by jotting down times,  dates, places of upcoming  social events. Moon position  this weekend highlights companions' impulsive or embarrassing behaviour. Committee  meetings, group discussions  become noisy, emotional and  unruly. Last chance to accept  role as peacemaker where you  perform regular duties.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  Dec. 21)  Some domestic routines and  activities may have to be  postponed during the next  three weeks. Communication  difficulties amongst family  members produce indecision  and setbacks. Household bills  and paperwork are easily  mislaid. Put aside real estate or  rental matters till March 20.  Full Moon stirs angry reaction  to career or reputation upset.  Last chance to enjoy harmless  flirtation with younger person.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-  Jan. 19)  Short distance communications are prone to snags and  slow downs during the next few  weeks. Getting simple messages from A to B becomes  frustrating. Letters are lost;  machines break down; phone  lines become crossed. Top  priority is vehicle tunc up.  Lunar position strengthens  inner feelings regarding religion, philosophy or the  honourable thing lo do. Last  chance to start home beautification project before enthusiasm fades.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Personal financial situation  becomes confusing. Disappearance of documents, paperwork  or cheques linked to recent cash  transactions will have to be  reported. Don't leave wallets,  purses keys lying around.  Separate cash from I.D. Full  Moon encourages loved one's  extravagance or irresponsible  handling of shared resources.  Last chance lo suggest informal  get together with relative or  neighbour.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20)  Your mental and communicative abilities become fuzzy as  planet-of-the-mind Mercury  retrogrades in Pisces for a few  weeks. Others may find you  indecisive, continually stopping and starting, accomplishing very little. Spend a few  minutes each day listing 'things  to do' then stick to order of  priorities. Full Moon spotlights  boisterous activities with other  people next weekend. Don't  stay home. Last chance to  acquire beautiful rare item  before spending spree ends.  CROSSLEY    ^mSkfV  Londsdale ^^^^^^^^  GOLD SPLENDOUR  PERSIAN SPICE  PERSIAN MINT  Sale Price  Reg. ��31.�� sq. yd. $18.95 Sq. yd.  All Products & Workmanship  CONDITIONALLY GUARANTEED  Ken DeVries & Son Ltd. Off the shelf   by John Moore  The dramatic birth of the  embryonic science of archaeology was greeted with even  greater hostility than the  radical revision of "history"  forced by developments in the  older science of geology in the  late 19th century. In 18S6, the  unearthing of our bandylegged, beetle-browed Ice Age  cousin from a cave in the valley  of the Neander River in Germany provoked the apologists  for Archbishop Ussher's "Biblical" chronology to publish  papers proving that the skeleton was everything from a  microcephalic idiot to the  remains of a rickety Cossack.  This is hardly surprising,  since the "primitive" features of  Neanderthal man went dead  against the grain of Christian  doctrine. They suggested that  perhaps man was not created  "in the image of God", but in  fact had developed, descended  or evolved from a more primitive form. Though the world  would have to wait another  three years for the publication  of Charles Darwin's Origin of  Species, (currently available in  Pelican paperback and still  very much worth reading), the  ideas had already been in the  wind for the better part of the  century.  One book that catches the  spirit of the times, the exciting  public debates between ecclesiastic and scientific orators,  many of which were enlivened  by cutting wit and a marked  degree of personal enmity, the  papers and counter-papers  propounding theories that are  often humourous in retrospect,  and the activities of the small  scientific "societies" of amateurs that flourished in England in particular, is Ronald  Millar's The Piltdown Men  (Paladin Books. 1974. $2.95).  The Piltdown Men is sub  titled, "A Case of Archaeological Fraud" and that is what  makes it more than a mere  recapping of the careers of the  pioneer archaeologists. The  Piltdown Men is a "true"  detective story, for Piltdown  Man, the great English fossil  discovery of the 19th century,  having helped vindicate the  theory of human evolution and  made it into all the textbooks,  was discovered in 1953 to be a  fake, a forgery, and a clumsy  one at that.  Piltdown Man was nothing  more than the skull of a  relatively modern woman combined with the jaw of an  orangutan. Both pieces were  stained with preservative,  which also had the effect of  making them appear older, and  the teeth of the skull had been  filed to disguise their true  origin. What adds a peculiar  twist to the story is the  circumstances of the find.  Piltdown Man, for many years  billed as the "missing link"  between man and the apes, was  discovered in 1912 in Sussex by  Charles Dawson, a solicitor by  profession and a respected  amateur archaeologist. When  the fakery was discovered, the  long-dead Dawson was the  natural target of a great deal of  posthumous abuse.  Though he never made a  dime from his discovery, it was  assumed that vanity and the  recognition of posterity had  been his motives. Ronald  Millar begins his vindication of  Dawson with the obvious  question; did Dawson himself  possess sufficient anatomical  knowledge to have faked bones  that would fool not only other  archaeologists, but professional anatomists as well? The  answer is simply no. Dawson's  find underwent a rigourous  vindication by the English  scientific community, though  several   members   had   their  doubts. Unfortunately, much  of this vindication again took  the form of public debates,  obscured by personal rivalries  among the participants. Professional reputations were still  at stake over the issue of  evolution and Dawson's find  was siezed on by many who  were more interested in vindicating themselves rather than  authenticating the skull itself.  There was also the problem of  national pride. Until 1912,  remains of Neanderthal and  Cro-Magnon man had been  discovered only on the Continent of Europe, primarily in  France and simple petty jealousy no doubt played an  important role in the ready  acceptance of the first "English" fossil man, older than all  the others to boot, the vital  "missing link" on which so  many reputations depended.  But if Dawson did not fake  Piltdown Man, the obvious  conclusion is that someone else  not only did, but "salted" the  dig in Sussex; someone with  sophisticated anatomical  knowledge who knew of Dawson's excavations in Sussex.  Millar builds a fascinating case  against one of the players in the  drama, drawing him gently out  of the shadows in which he  remained for over 60 years,  chuckling no doubt at the  gullibility of his hard-headed  rationalist scientific colleagues.  I'm not going to give away his  identity or Millar's attempt to  assess his motives. It's far to  good a story and more than  anything else, it should serve to  remind us that scientists are  only human beings like the rest  of us; subject to the same  desires for fame and respect,  given to the same petty jealousies and even to the purely  mischievious urge to pull a  practical joke on those who  style themselves our betters. All  for now.  At Fitzgerald's  Eating out in Gibsons  Tired of muskrat stew and  moose soup? Fed up with  molasses, wheatgerm and Kraft  dinner? How about going out  to dine!!  Formerly the Sunshine  Coast boasted about a half  dozen eateries and most of  these uninspired with their  captive patrons. In the last few  years we have seen that number  double and become more  varied in their specialities. The  Coast News has decided to  conduct a gastronomic odyssey  into and through some of the  newer establishments and to  revisit some of ihe older, more  familiar places. In short we  intend to gobble our sporadic  way from the Langdale ferry to  the Powell River terminal  giving our inspired opinion  along the way. Hopefully we  will peek at kitchens and get to  know and photograph the  proprietors and perpetrators as  we munch. We plan on taking  our time and we would like to  be able to give our readers an  idea of what we discover that's  delicious and will not completely demolish any family's  faltering exchequer. One certain and noticeable result of so  many newcomers to this field  will be the resurrection of  competition and the general  smartening of the more recognized standbys. Wc hope.  Fitzgeralds is a toney replacement built upon the  graffiti that was the old  Dogwood Cafe. The Dogwood  will be ever remembered as the  fly-specked setting for as mad a  motley collection of local  colour as was ever assembled  by central casting in the old  days of Hollywood. Fitzgeralds  decor is understated elegance in  browns and off-whites in  contrast to the sweeping panoramic view of Gibsons Harbour. Dining at dusk includes  the deepening cobalt of water  and sky completed by the  sparkling orange, pink and  busy flourescent lighting. Purple shadows, reflected boats,  Keats Island and all the activity  provide romantic ambiance  that lends enchantment to an  evening out.  Your hosts are sunny Richard Abams, serious Terry  Karkabe and talented Bruce  Kayes, who takes care of the  books and ordering. Rarely  seen Den Mother is charming  Joan Thompson (she of the  flying serape). Angela Hilstad  is your obliging waitress. It has  been a vast undertaking for  these young men to sink their  all into this Lower Gibsons  venture and their enterprise  deserves the greatest encouragement. As a group they are  helpful, charming, chatty and  most anxious to please.  Their menu is comparable to  any of the better Vancouver  restaurants with good soups,  hor's d'oeuvres and delicious  local seafoods. They always  have a huge prime rib in the  oven and from this you get a  thick rare slab that many prefer  to steak for flavour. Their meat  is excellent quality, the steaks  are delicious and you can taste  the difference. Their prices are  comparable, Ihcir sense of fun  is different. Of course the four  are taking their work seriously  but their natural humourous  exuberance spills over to make  the evening a friendly encounter as well as a night away  from the stove.  Richard (the only real newcomer to the business and the  only one to have gained weigh!)  and Terry hope to encourage  more people to stop by for a  glass of wine and a platter of  tasty hor's d'oeuvres and to feel  comfortable without necessarily ordering a whole dinner.  They plan a Brunch Club and a  special seating for local people  during the tourist season. They  hope for a piano bar and a  spontaneous casual atmosphere. Their attitudes are  bright and ever open to light-  hearted suggestion.  We wish them every success  and we welcome their tasteful  contribution to the revitali-  zation of Lower Gibsons  Landing.  ( 1 \SSIIII 1) Mill  Drop  (iff   wiur   (,,.  isl   V-��*  ( lussillt-ils       ilt       t |  HUpln'll's  1 amil>      Slims      &  Ualhir  (mmhIs in (ii,���n luv, n  S<-chell.  Coast News, February 26, 1980  Piano concert  On Saturday, March 1, at  7:30 p.m., in the Elphinstone  Cafeteria, Carla Dodek will  present us with Ihe second  concert in our Saturday night  series. Carla is a 21 year old  graduating student in piano  performance at the University  of Victoria, a student of Robin  Wood.  Carla has attended the Banff  School of Fine Arts for two  summers and was the winnerof  the concerto competition at the  University of Victoria for tun  consecutive  years.  Since this event is sponsored  by the Arts Council, admission  is by donation.  The Sunshine Choristers put on a lively performance at the Neighbourhood Variety  Concert held In the Twilight Theatre on Sunday, February 17. The event was  sponsored by the Kinsmen Club.  Free Law Classes  On February 20, Wednesday 7-10 p.m., and March 5,  Wednesday, 7-10 p.m., Brian  Nattrass, who is a lawyer from  Vancouver, will give two  lectures on Criminal Law in  Elphinstone Secondary School,  Room 108. The instructor will  discuss and explain the legal  rights and obligations of the  average law abiding citizen  when he or she gets into a  potential or real conflict with  the law. It might boil down to a  question of "to blow or not to  blow", common driving offenses, defending a traffic ticket  or to the right to carry guns or  how to deal with assault,  perjury, occultism, witchcraft  and other esoteric crimes.  The second session on March  5 will mainly be devoted to the  money side of the courts and  deals, among other subjects,  with questions such as "What  to do when the writ arrives?";  collections; small claim actions; execution against debtors; foreclosures; bankruptcy  and insolvency and several  more.  Douglas Gray will repeat his  session on Legal Advice for the  Small Business man and woman in Elphinstone, Room  108, on February 27, Wednesday, 7-9:30 p.m.  In this lecture participants  will get a good general overview ofthe practical aspects of  commercial law.  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  FURNITURE  886-2812  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  anoys family  ziGsCaufiant  Hwy. 101, Gibsons       886-7828  will be  CLOSED FOR RENOVATIONS  MARCH 1st to 10th  Drummond insurance  Decals & Replacement Plates, etc.  AMPLE PARKING  To Avoid Long Line-Ups  DO IT NOW!  Now OPEN MON. through SAT.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons     886-7751  Very useful knowledge was  received by those who attended  the course in Sechelt, and we  Sechelt  Intermediate  Care  The Sechelt Intermediate  Care Society, incorporated last  year, now has over 80 members. Its aim is to provide  accomodation for people who  are reasonably healthy, but  who are unable to maintain  their own household and wish  to remain in their own community. The Directors are  meeting regularly and are  consulting with various agencies in attempting to establish a  facility in Sechelt as soon as  possible A need has been  determined for accomodation  for 30 to 50 intermediate care  clients in the Sechclt-Pender  Harbour area. This would fit in  with the 40 unit facility now in  operation at Powell River, and  the 36 unit one being constructed at Gibsons under the  sponsorship of the Kiwanis  Club.  can recommend both courses  to those who choose to be  better prepared to deal with  conflicts which are an inevitable part of living in a modern,  regulated society.  Karin Hoemberg  books-prinls-stationery-art supplies  Princess Daisy  by Judith Krantz    author of Scruples  She was born Princess Marguerite  Alexandrovna Valensky, but everyone called her  Daisy, Daisy of the silver-gilt hair and the black  eyes, daughter of Prince Stash Valensky, hero of  The Battle of Britain and American film star,  Francesca Vernon���no child could have had a  happier future, but lor the secret...  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  rands Peninsula Rd.  883-2794  Your Autoplan Agent  Halfmoon  Bay  to  Egmont  John Breen  883-9978  -Jock Hermon  883-2745  BEACHCOMBERS  ARE BACK  T3  THEIR  SEASON 6.  Coast News, February 26,1980  On listening to radio  Maryanne's viewpoint  by Maryanne West  As a former dedicated listener to CBC-AM radio who now  listens only occasionally I  cannot let CBC's Radio promotion week go by without a  tribute to its former excellence  and to the producers, broadcasters and freelancers who so  lovingly crafted those programmes, now alas long gone  or removed from us to FM. but  not forgotten. They are the  yardstick by which many of us  liidge today's programming  and feel we are being short  changed.  Subject matter or content  was then the focal point of  everyone's concern. How best  ti> present the material, in  documentary form, round  table discussion, lormal debate, interview, satire maybe,  critical review or a variety of  different approaches. And time  was flexible, an hour or maybe  two if warranted, even longer  for a full length classical play.  Those were the days when  CBC brass wasn't hung up on  how dumb the man in the street  is. nor took it upon themselves  to judge our collective IQ. They  assumed, rightly, that Canadians whether they live in  urban highrise, Indian village  or logging camp, and whatever  contributions they make to  society are reasonably intelligent, thinking people, who  welcome the opportunity to  flex their intellectual muscle.  CBC radio listeners played in  the big leagues, with opportunities to stretch their minds and  reach out to the great minds of  the day, no one talked down to  us or suggested we might be out  of our depth, so, although we  maybe had to oft-times scramble to keep up, it was exciting,  exhilarating and fun.  Now, CBC is obsessed with  the numbers game, with catering to the popular taste,  whatever that is, the magazine  format reigns supreme, and all  content is chopped and edited  to fit its requirements and its  limitations. We are presumed  to have the attention span of a  backward pre-schooler, so to  keep us hooked the tempo  changes every 10 to I5 minutes.  There's nothing intrinsically  wrong with a magazine format.  It's particularly suitable for  busy times of day and for  certain types of material. But  you can have too much even of  a good thing. With a two hour  respite in the early afternoon,  Radio I offers us nothing but  the magazine format's frenetic  pace. Electronic wallpaper  which soon becomes just that,  background to which you only  really listen when something of  interest catches your ear.  Blair Kirby of the Globe and  Mail described magazine programmes as little bits of  anything and everything, prepackaged like sausages. A very  apt metaphor. Sausages,  though not especially nutritious, titivate the taste buds and  are good once in a while, but as  a perpetual diet���no thanks.  How one longs for a good, solid  steak, or just honest-to-good-  ncss bread and cheese, something to get one's mental teeth  into. OH, I know the magazines are often, like the curate's  egg, "good in parts", but who  needs their steak chopped up or  doled out in bite size pieces day  by day?  Don't you think the CBC  which is funded by us and  belongs to us, should provide  more for its AM listeners than  background and entertainment? No one is suggesting that  entertainment isn't important,  nor that the CBC shouldn't  programme for the widest  possible range of taste, but that  includes my needs for serious  programming too.  As everyone, except those  cocooned in the CBC's Bay St.  radio bunker in Toronto, easily  understands, a system of  specialized networks which  works well in a tight little island  like Britian is not suitable for  the vastnesses of Canada, and  while the FM signal may be the  technology of the future, it still  leaves significant numbers of  Canadians out in the cold.  Of course, such a system  looks good on paper, nice and  neat and orderly, AM for  entertainment and FM for  serious programming and allows the CBC in its patronizing  way to pretend it's educating us  so that having discovered soap  operas and light comedy on  AM wc will progress to more  serious drama on FM.  The whole silly nonsense is  really too ludicrous to be taken  seriously, but apparently CBC  have talked themselves into  believing their own rhetoric,  including the inimitable Margaret Lyon's statement that  "the old audience is dead" and  stands by its blueprint, however minisculc its FM audience.  No changes can be made���AM  programming can be repeated  on I M but not the other way  around.  Three months ago, November 26, hearing that changes  were going to be made in April  to the week night evening  programmes between 8:00-  10:00 p.m. I wrote to Peter  Herrndorf, top of the Toronto  radio totem pole, asking if one  evening per week could be set  aside for repeats from FM. It  didn't seem much to ask, two  hours out often, for those who  would appreciate an evening to  sit back and listen to Festival  Theatre or a discussion from  the Ideas series.  To date, I haven't even had  an acknowlegement of my  letter; so much for the President's promise two years ago  that CBC would become much  more responsive to its audience.  So, I'm sorry, but it seems  unlikely that this week's programming "will change the  way" I listen to radio.  Black and White  Darkroom  Photography  Classes  $6.00 per hr.  1668 Marine Or.  886-7955  I also specialize In  NATURAL PORTRAITS  from $5.M - $15.��� each   Black & White or Sepia  Keepwamrwhen  the power goes off.  Last night's fierce ice storm knocked  out the power on Elm Street. Most  houses are so cold that families are  huddling in coats and blankets.  But not the Johnson's. They own  a Fisher vvixtdstove, and their home  is toasty warm. Mrs. Johnson cooked  a pot of stew on the stove, and there's  plenty of hot coffee. Mr. Johnson  bought their Fisher Stove to save  money on his heat bill, but now has  J & c  ELECTRONICS  Trail Bay man. saciwit  t^ THE OFFICIAL WOODSTOVE OF  Uafc. THE 1980 OLYMPIC WINTER GAMES  discovered his Fisher is a better  b;irgain than he'd realized.  Visit your authorized Fisher Stove  dealer soon and see the family of  Fisher wixidstoves. Using a Fisher  Stove significantly reduces your  heal bill-and protects you from  the cold, cruel   ... _  world.  Youth Employment  The 1980 Provincial Youth  Employment Program is now  underway. This is a wage  assistance program available to  farms, businesses and nonprofit organizations.  The field co-ordinator for  the Sunshine Coast, Marta  Teodorowycz, visited the area  during the latter part of last  week and left the applicable  forms at the Post Offices in  Gibsons and Madeira Park,  and at the Canada Manpower  Centre in Sechelt, where they  are available upon request.  To be eligible, a business  must have been in operation in  B.C. for at least one year prior  to the application. Non-profit  organizations must be incorporated by March 10, 1980.  Employers must hire on a  wage scale no less than the  present minimum wage. Businesses will receive from $ 1.40 to  $2.50 per hour in reimbursement, and $3.40 to $3.70 per  hour will be available to nonprofit organizations.  Businesses or farms must  provide continuous employment for a minimum of two  months (40 working days) or  up to four months between  April 1, 1980 and March 31,  1981. Extensions are available  incertain cases. Allow four to  six weeks for processing.  In a non-profit situation,  employment must be provided  from a minimum of 40 working  days, up to a maximum of 87  days, between May 1,1980 and  August 29, 1980. The deadline  for the non-profit application is  March 10.  The objectives of this program are to develop skills  useful in the work force and to  create employment opportunities in the Province.  If you are interested, the  forms are available at the aforementioned locations.  Halfmoon Bay  STOVES  Welded Steel Airtights  Custom work done.  Sunco  Printing  FOR ALL YOUR  PRINTING NEEDS  886-7614  Ci  SOUTH COAST FORD  1  t;  LEASE  SOUTH COAST FORD  7  LEASE A1980 Ford  ��� Pinto ��� Bobcat  ��� Mustang  ��� Capri  ��� T-Bird  -XR7  -LTD  ��� Marquis  ��� 4x4 P.U.  ��� Fairmont  ��� Zephyr  12, 24, 36 AND  48 MONTHS  885-3281  Renew Your  y  No Line-Ups At Present  | Special Hours For February 22 - March 1     I  ��� Friday  February 22  9:00 A.M. til 9:00 P.M. j  ��� Saturday  February 23  9:00 A.M. Til 6:00 P.M.'  ��� Sunday  February 24  10:00 A.M. til 6:00 P.M. J  ��� Monday  |     thru  February 25  to  ��� Friday  February 29  9:00 A.M. til 9:00 P.M.;  J Saturday  March 1  9:00 A.M. til 6:00 P.M. \  Auto Plan  1980  Sechelt  Insurance  Agencies Ltd.  We are on the corner of Wharf St.  & Dolphin St. in the Sunshine  Motors building.  885-3261  Auto Plan  1980 In Christ's service  Missionaries for Canada  Rev. George W. Inglis  Sunshine Coast  United Churches  Missionaries from the third  world to Canada���why not?  Let us take a look at the  possibilities; the viability of  missionaries from the emerging  nations of Africa, in particular,  coming to Canada with the zeal  for Christ in their eyes. Would  they have the colossal effrontery to believe that they had  anything to offer to this highly  civilized, well churched, Christian society?  First of all, consider the  commission under which they  would be working���the Great  Commission of Matthew 28:19!  This commission is truly and  powerfully addressed to every  person who believes in Christ,  and who seeks to do his  bidding, and the records show  that there are thousands of  converts to Christ all over the  African continent, and their  zeal has turned such staid  meetings as the World Council  of Churches conclave at Nairobi into a fountain of blessing  and a torrent of witnessing that  has probably never been rivalled in the history of the  Christian church.  Secondly, consider the rationale they would have for  selecting Canada as a mission  field, and I think we would  agree that a major consideration would be the need for  witness, teaching and healing.  We do not have to go very far  afield to realize that Canada  has become a nation in which at  least two full generations have  only the most rudimentary  knowledge of the teachings of  the church, and a vague and  often distorted understanding  of the mission of Christ in his  earthly ministry.  Thirdly, the mission thrust  toward conversion indicates a  need for a complete change in  life-style, such as Jesus' own  mission in attempting to turn  the Jews of the 1st century  Palestine right around, from a  hollow and empty ritualistic  worship to an all-embracing  and unquestioning acceptance  of God's will, and an unequivocal obedience to his commandments for love. It would  not take a great research  analyst to realize that today's  highly competitive, highly  acquisitive, highly self-centred,  and highly skeptical society in  Canada is on a 180 degree  course leading directly away  from the meekness, humility,  and unselfish desire to serve  God and serve others���with  the exception of a small  minority, which might be  compared with the faithful  remnant of the Jewish people,  in whom Jesus' message took  root and bore fruit, resulting in  the birth of the Christian  church.  This certainly does not  include other countries, notably our neighbours to the  south, who are on the "me-  generation", secular bandwagon, but it is simply that  Canada is the focus for these  writings.  Fourthly, the mission call  must of necessity be accompanied by the willingness to  accept hardship as the daily  lifestyle, as our Lord pointed  out in many places, including  Luke 9:57-62. There is no  doubt that the emissaries from  the third world would be  coming from a simple and  Spartan   lifestyle,   compared  NOTICE BOARD  warn-  Phone 886-2622 lr  Ministry ol Human Resourcee  in recognition or Human Resources week, invites the public to an  Open House, at our office on Dolphin St., Sechelt (above the  OK Tire Store), Wednesday. March 5th. 1:30-4:00 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Figure Skating Club  Presents a World Tour on Ice on March 16 at 2:00 and 6:00 p.m.  Tickets now on sale at the Muppet Shop, Trail Bay Shopping  Centre, Sechelt and Driftwood Crafts, Sunnycrest Shopping  Mall, Gibsons.  The Sunshine Coast Figure Skating Club  "Bake and Book" Sale. Saturday, March 1.10:30 a.m. - 2:30 p.m.,  Trail Bay Mall.  O.A.P.O. Branch #38, Gibsons  Club meetings - 1st Monday of the month, 2 p.m. at Harmony  Hall. Social Tea & Bingo - 2nd and 3rd Mondays of the month, 2  p.m. Harmony Hall. Carpet Bowling & Darts - every Wednesday. 1  p.m, at Harmony Hall. Phone 666-9567 for information.  Tol Lol ��� Roberta Creak Elementary School  Monday. Wednesday, Friday. 9:15 a.m. to 10:45 a.m., (except  School holidays) in Gymnasium, Phone 885-3434 or 886-2311 lor  information.  Gibsons Tot Lot  Every Friday, 9:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Gibsons United Church Hall.  Call Eileen, 886-9411 for information. T.F.N.  Sechelt Oarden Club  Meets first Wednesday of every month, 7:30 p.m.. St. Hilda's Hall,  Sechelt.  Sechelt * District Chamber ol Commerce Dinner Meeting  Wednesday, February 27.7:30 p.m. at the Parthenon Restaurant.  Newcomers welcome. Discussion ot bussing and taxi service.  Phone 885-3216 tor Information.  Israel Tour  April 21 an 11 day trip to the Holy Land. Assistant host Pastor  Nancy Dykes. For Information please call 886-2660 If 11  Sunshine Lapidary A Craft Club  Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at 7:30 p.m. For Information phone 685-2375 or 866-9204. tfn  Country Stars Square Dance Club  Dancing every Friday night 8 - 11 at the Roberts Creek  Elementary School. 886-8027  Bridge al Sunshine Coaet Golf Club  Games will be held the first and third Tuesdays of each month  at the Golf Club, starting promplty at 7:30 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  Regular meeting 3rd Tuesday of every month at 730 p.m. at the  Arts Center in Sechelt. TFN  Public Bingo At Harmony Hall, Olbaona  Every Thursday evening, starting at 7:45 p m. For information  phone 886*9567  Roberts Creak Hospital Auxiliary  Every 2nd Monday���Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary,  11  am  SI Aldan's Hall.  Thrill Shop  Every Friday. I���3 p m Thrill Shop. Gibsons United Church oase-  "" Al-Anon Mealing  Every Thursday in Gibsons at 8:00 p m For inlormalion call 886-  9569 or 886-9037  Bargain Bam  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Herbour Health Clinic Auxiliary  is open on Thursday and Saturday afternoons from 1.00 until  3:30 T.F.N.  Swap Meat and Cralt Fair  First Saturday ol every month at Madeira Park Community Hall.  10.00 a.m. to 3.00 p.m. Call 883-9256 or 88M375 for table bookings  or arrive before 10.00a.m.  Waatem Weight Controllers  Now meets every Thursday at 1 p.m. In the Armour's Beach  Athletic Hall. Gibaona. New members welcome.  Sunshine Coast Navy League of Canada  Cadets and Wrenettes ages 10 lo 13 will again meet Tuesday  nights. 7:00 - 9:00 p.m., United Church Hall. Gibsons. New  recruits welcomed.  Pender Harbour Library  Every month new books are added to the Library. Tuesday and  Thursday. 1:30 to 3:30 and Saturday 1:30 to 4:00 are the Library  hours Canadian Calorie Counters  Meetings every Wednesday evening. 7:30 p.m. Granthams  Landing. Phone 886-8354. T.F.N.  The Elphlnstone Pioneer Museum  Is open Saturdays Irom 2:00 to 4:00 p.m for special tours. Phone  Sheila Kitson alter 5.00 p.m. at 866-9335. TFN.  Women's Aglow Fellowship  Meet every 3rd Tuesday of the month at Harmony Hall in  Gibsons. Ladies ot all ages welcome. For information please  phone 886-7426 or 666-9774.  with which adject poverty by  Canadian standards would be  perfectly acceptable and even  pleasant, since these people are  still unspoile'd enough to be  nourished by the simple things  of life which Canadians have  almost forgotten about.  Fifthly, the missionaries  should have the ability to  communicate the message of  the gospel well, by teaching and  by example. Most of the  emerging nations have educational systems which, while  lacking some of the frills, still  teach the English language to a  degree that cxcclls, and the  missionaries leaving African  shores would have a greater  facility with the language of the  "foreign" country than many  Canadians have with their own  language today. Add to this the  ability to portray by example  the humble lifestyle of Jesus  and his disciples, and we begin  to see the great possibility for  these third world country  missionaries, if and when they  do arrive, being effective  messengers for Christ.  Finally, there should be a  strong faith, and a deep sense of  commitment. Those who have  met the "new breed" of Christian  in  the African nations  testify to a vast ground-swell of  faith that is not unlike the early  days of the Christian church,  when the good news of the  gospel was spreading like wild  fire throughout the world, and  a sense of commitment that  strikes deeply at the roots ofthe  everyday life of the converts,  not just at Sunday worship and  weekday apathy.  Those of us who have had the  privilege of studying with some  of these new converts from  Africa can testify to a dedication and zeal that was at once  heart warming, and embarrassing, as we compared their  outlook with that ofthe run-of-  the-mill seminarian. There was  little doubt in the minds of  most of us that these third  world delegates would hold  their own in any Christian  enterprise they undertook, and  most of us felt we would have to  run hard to keep up with them,  in their consuming desire for  knowledge.  Those are all the good  points, the assets possessed by  many, of the burgeoning Christian movement in the emerging  nations, and they would appear  to point to the possibility of a  third world missionary trek to  Canada being eminent, but not  quite!  When the missionaries from  the European countries, and  latterly the U.S. and Canada,  set out to colonize for Christ,  they were going to simple and  unsophisticated   people,   who  Coast News, February 26,1980  "were much closer to the  desirable state of being like  children in their ability to be  receptive to the gospel message���which our Lord pointed  out in such passages as Luke  10:15, etc. in the gospels.  When Ihe missionaries carried the gospel message they  were taking a new and often  revolutionary social, ethical  and religious concept, for the  most part, and the very novelty  of their appearance and their  behaviour made them exciting  and eventful instruments of  revelation.  Quite the contrary, in the  case of missionaries to Canada!  They would be bringing a Mon  which has largely been repudiated and ignored, to a people  7.  who are worldly wise and  sophisticated in their rejection  ofthe practitioners of this faith  stance, right within theirmidst.  This may not make the idea  of attempting to convert the  incorrigibles, such a palatable  project. It would have to hinge  on just how strongly the call to  witness was.  Maybe we should be recruiting, instead of conjecturing!  *** ***** *******  NDP  no*s ro#  ************ ,f *;  Working together to improve Gibsons Landing  Gibsons Harbour Business Association meets the 1st Thursday of every month at 7:30 p.m.  Next meeting: Thursday, March 6th, 7:30 p.m. at the Heron Cafe  Variety  jFoobs.  Snack Bar  & Deli  Health Foods  886-2936  Gibsons Harbour  Sandwiches  made to order.  GIBSONS  SHELL SERVICE  Helen's Fashion Shoppe  Lower Gibsons  Our New  SPRING  FASHIONS  are arriving daily!  Great Selection of  IN-STORE  SPECIALS!  886-9941  laryWit i aHfteaHj laajftw  General Service  Downtown Gibsons  Monday thru Saturday  8 a.m. -8 p.m.  Sunday: 11 a.m. -6 p.m.  IHDP Bookstore'/  886-7744  I Corner Ot School &  1 Gower Point Roads  Open  Fri. til 7:30  Sun. 11 - 4  Non-Fiction  | GO-BOy! Roger Caron  Corps Commander   - sir Brian Hor^s;  Very Special Intelligence  -Patrick Beesly (Foreward by Lord Mountbatten) j  Fiction  ���The Strange One       - Fred Bodsworth  IBeauty's Daughter     -monk. Hardwire  9X6=^  Wlm  MARINE  ELECTRONICS  Dccca Marine Radar  SiTVHF&SSBcS:  Universe CB  Lease a  DECCA Radar  See Lome,  , Acrots from the Co-op.  mjlfi  woJV*  M*��*ef m��V  886-7918  f.iivrAMiiii.,.iiwwmvn  Mon.-Thurs.  6:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.m.  Fri.-Sat.  6:30 a.m. - 7:30 p.m.  Lower Gibsons  eMMMaWMWMMMMN  Jpptg  //I��  (/B88-8303  SPORTS  MARINE  Lower   Gibsons  L   Come in & check our  h SPECIALS  r    on  MOOCHING &  TROLLING RODS  Pa.chworK,Pine  and older Pleasures  For truly unique gift  ideas at reasonable  prices, and tor the  warmth that only a  country look can bring  to your home...  Hours:  Tues. to Sat.  11 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Bottom Of School Road  886-8355  Now issuing 1980  Autoplan Ro-nowals  8 days por ween.  8:30 a.m. - 6:00 p.m.  ONLY A FEW  DAYS LEFT!  '^mmmwm^mMrWmmmmm  \ ��� nun  in  COME SHOP IN OLD GIBSONS LANDING j  asssi ���M  mmm  Coast News, February 26,1980  LKEN  S3  LLCI\y  DOLLAR fCCLS  OVERLOOKING BEAUTIFUL GIBSONS HARBOUR  PCCDLC  Mexican  TOMATOES  Green  PEPPERS  Select  CUCUMBERS  Fresh Crisp  SPINACH  Due to adverse weather conditions in the growing areas of California, we wish to  advise that the quality and/or availability of some greens  may be temporarily affected.   lb.  Venice Bakery s  English MuNlns .^n,^  Mrs. Willman's  English Crumpets >2��z Pkg ��f s  850  650  X  Saint David's Day  Just recently it was Hearts and Flowers week.  Now it's the turn of the Daffodils and the Leeks.  Yes! It's time to celebrate Saint David's Day. You  surely can excuse a little chauvinism just once a  year. On March the first one's mind, of course,  turns to Wales and all things Welsh. Not only does  one reminisce about the Eisteddfodau and the  perfection of the landscape and the warmth of the  people, but your taste buds tremble with nostalgia  when remembering Welsh cooking. Welsh lambs  frolicking innocently over the rolling hills soon to be  popped on one's plate with mint sauce���a true sign  of Spring. Welsh cooking may not be exactly haute  cuisine but it's not all leeks and laver bread either.  Try serving Honeyed Lamb . Take a  shoulder or leg of lamb and rub in to it a tablespoon  of rosemary and some salt and pepper. Place it in  the bottom of a casserole dish. Pour 1 cup of honey  and I cup of cider over it and cook it at 400 degrees  for 30 minutes. Baste it, then turn down the heat to  325 degrees and bake for one more hour. Baste it  just ���! couple of times. Remove any fat from the  gravy that has formed around it and serve it as an  accompaniment to the lamb.  To accompany it you could try leeks, best  steamed,   or   minted   peas.    Try   serving  rfl  Punchnep. Cook four medium sized potatoes  and mash them thoroughly. In another saucepan  cook about a pound of parsnips. Mash them up too.  It's important to cook them separately because  there's a difference in cooking times and the flavour  gets distorted if you cook them together. When they  are both mashed, mix them thoroughly together  with a tablespoon or so of margarine and salt and  pepper, and about half a cup of cream or half and  half.  To finish-off a Welsh style meal you could try  Pwdin Efa. Prepare four large apples. Slice them  thinly and place in a baking dish with two  tablespoons of water, the juice of half a lemon and  four tablespoons of golden syrup. Bake at 350  degrees for 10 minutes. Stir in two heaped  tablespoons of flour until mixed and gradually add a  cup and a half of milk stirring until the mixture is  somewhat thickened. Remove from heat and add  one teaspoon of vanilla essence and two  tablespoons of sugar. Separate two eggs and stir in  the yolks. Remove the apples from the oven. Whip  up the egg whites till they stand in stiff peaks and fold  gently into the custard mixture. Pour this over the  apple mix, return to the oven and bake at 350  degrees for about 40 minutes.  Happy Saint David's Day, everyone.  M  .284 ml  Seven Farms  tomato soup  Sunspun Red m\ /ft***  Kidney beans    ��* 3/88��  Sunspun Whole -^ tm\m\m  potatoes .... 2/88��  Better  Buy    White and Ass'td. Colours *|   m\g%  bathroom tissue,*, Jl .03  Fortune _  gm\m\m  sardines i. oil     ,m3/S8c  a/88*   540 ml  500  600  Fortune Choice Whole  tomatoes  Fortune Japanese Mandarin  orangesm*  I Sunspun Choice Bartlett .  PG3rS 398ml   38*  Sunspun Pure m\m\m  apple lulce ,^880  Sunspun  beans wuh pork    MB. 3/880  Sunspun Fancy *mm+,  applesauce       , 2/89��  Better Buy  lunch bags ,s48(  Sea Lord Solid White -  tuna....,_       ��p,*1.58  dairy  Lifestream  yOy III I Ass'td. Flavours & Plain ... 200 gm  Better Buy .  margarine ��,, 48��  580  tj hf        W\^ h]  ^   l^i  UvJ  Fraser Vale  riitM'i van1 mm    pa  fish S chips K.j.tl.58  Fro/o Choice m\m\n  peas ��7B���, B9g  ��� Clean Joke Section -  A hungry little boy was beginning to eat his dinner  when his father reminded him that they hadn't prayed.  "We don't have to," said the little boy. "Mommy is a  good cook!"  ^f   May's  ^\or'\st & g,^  886-2715  PLEASANT  DELIVERY  SERVICE  8868385  Tooth Fairy Bones  l  Bum Dishes  Great little  Birthday Gifts!  MM  mm Coast News, February 26, 1980  Shop ft saue  tur own Brand Euent  Prices Effective:  wed. Feb. 27-  I. MOP. 2  Open Fridays til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Sun-Rype #jm*A  JUICBS Ass'td. Flavours  284 ml   U/ 89  Robin Hood All Purpose .  flour .kja.85  Reynolds Aluminum m*m\+.  loll wrap ,r ,5.2m 89��  ABC mm* mim*  laundry detergent    $2.29  Stretch and Seal m      m\m\  food wrap        ,������ $1.68  Betty Crocker m\m\m  mlllllll IDIn Apple Cinnamon 12.5 oz.  09  Irish Spring .  bath soap 4pack     MIB ��l.o9  Christies mimm*  cheddles & flings       65��  Premium Plus .  br9CII6rS Salted or Unsalted 450 gm  99  'OUR OWN'  WHOLE ROAST COFFEE  Special Deluxe  Blend Blend  *3.78.b $3.99.b  Our blends are being used now in place of other more   "fc  expensive brands. Ves, they are that good! Fresh ground  from fresh whole roasted is best!!! mM^Tj     *���   ��gj      Ahi  i^*^S  Gov't Inspected  Canada Grade A  Boneless Beef  RUMP R6AST  Grain Fed, Shoulder  HEAT  BUTT STEAKS  )*N#i  $2.49  11.48  Utility  CORNISH  GAME HENS  each  Grain Fed, Shoulder Boneless.  11.78  BUTT ROAST  $1.49  OUR OWN  BRAND EVENT  PRESENTS THIS  OPPORTUNITY TO WIN  W&      BIG PRIZES  ENTRY FORMS,  DETAILS AND  CONTEST RULES  ONE OF 7 PONTIAC ACADIANS  ,N0URST0RE  ONE OF 550 CITIZEN CHIME WALL CLOCKS  (LSOSAJ)  HCLSEKAEES  'ij**^  6 gal.(23 litre)  Sturdy  UTILITY CANS  With Lids  Reg. Price $5.49 *��� f%f%  Spec. Purchase Price *u.99  Save $1.50 each  Ekco Kitchen Step-On  KITCHEN GARBAGE CANS,  Heavy Duty Quality    with Replaceable Insert    \ ~\  Almond, White, Gold r^*~^  spec. Purchase Price '11.M  Reg. Value M6.99 Save $5.15 4  Regal Poly Drip  COFFEE MAKER  REPEAT  REPEAT  REPEAT  This item carried in our Feb  5th advertisement sold out completely. We successfully obtained another shipment.  Reg. List *45.95   Save HO.00 am ft-  Spec. Purchase Price *uu.9u  Thank you  Call again  22-02-80  gO 3 2.4 2  5  x        *0.59  5  X * 0.5 9  SO 5.4  3    1.25  8  * 0.0 9  i   X * 0.11  207.0  3     2)5   8  ���0.59  I  x        *0.9 2  soai  3     3.16   8  4.6  ���0.9 9  I   x  I  x  10 5.0  i    0.63  SHOP TALK  by Bill Edney  <P^  0.7 9  0.5 9  8  ���0.39  Delicious  FISH A CHIPS  *2.75 per order  SHRIMP I CHIPS  *3." per order  Gibsons Fish  Market  886-7888  8.15S  ���0.25  ��� 0.8 9  ��� L25  *5.98  '5.9 8  ��5.98J  ��� 0.0 0  New Checkout Installation  'Tec' Interface System  After testing and gathering information on  competitive systems for six months or more, we  have just completed installation of a new Cash  Register and Scale Interface system. It is only five  years ago that we purchased new scales and cash  registers. At that time electronic cash registers  were already on the market but, we felt,  insufficiently tested and advanced. The machines  we have now purchased were being talked about  as the next thing.  'Tec' Interface Scale and Cash Registers  will provide us and our customers with extremely  accurate scale readings, price enumeration,  extensions, and detailed check-off information.  The scales and cash registers are interfaced  electronically in such a manner that when an item  passes over the scale, the weight, weight per  pound, and extension will be automatically  computed, flashed on the customer 'reader' and  printed on the tape.  The mechanics of this computer cash register  are simple when understood. All bulk (scale)  items are given an identity number (PLU) and the  price of each is programmed into the machine; all  computations are done by the machine to 1/1000  of a pound. If a scale is out of balance, or 'hungup'  in anyway, the machine will not function. We've  always said we want our weight, our price,  accurately extended and nothing more, nothing  less���so do our customers!  The customer tape is very neatly, clearly  printed. It gives complete information as to date,  the cash register number at which the purchase  was made, departmental information, weight,  price per pound and extension of all scaled items,  amount of purchase, amount of cash tendered  and the change. We think this is useful  information.  We realize we are not the first to possess this  type of equipment, but we are among the first! We  are the first installation in Canada for 'Tec'.  How does one feel to be the first? How does  anyone feel to take the first step, a step you have  to take on your own judgement? We believe we've  given it enough thought to have chosen the right  product for our purpose. We are confident that  we will be given special consideration by the  manufacturer and their representative The  Scale Shop, Vancouver, to ensure that the  equipment gives satisfactory service.  In the meantime please bear with us as we  attempt to adapt the 'human element' to the new  machinery and new techniques. Computers, we  are told, are only as good as the information we  put into them!  By the way,���they speed up service too. Be  ready with your purse open, your cheque book  out! It replaces frowns with smiles on the faces of  those behind you!!  Shop with confidence, our prices are very competitive.  Ule will not he undersold on these advertised Items.  me fully guarantee everything we sell to he satisfactory,  or money cheerfully refunded.  "Wl   ' ������!,��������' 10.  Coast News, February 26, 1980  Strikes and spares  A good eye, a little bit of style and a lot of concentration is all that it takes to play  winning curling. Frank Chamberlin was part of the Gibsons teams in the school  bonspiel at the Winter Club on Saturday. For results see On The Rocks.  by Bud Mulcaster  Barb Turley and Rick Buck-  master were our singlesentry in  the Youth Bowling Council  Four Steps to Stardom Tournament held at Thunderbird  Lanes in North Vancouver.  Barb came in sixth, which was  not bad considering that this  was her first tournament and  the competition was really  tough. The girl who won rolled  a 812 triple and that was under  pressure as the other four were  right behind her. Rick came in  fourth and his biggest problem  was 'too many headpins' in the  wrong spot. We'll get 'em next  year.  The Golden Age 'Swingers'  held the house round for the  National Mixed Team Championship and the winners are  Cathy Martin, Florence Tol-  berg, Lil Perry, Jack James,  Art Smith and Tom Walton.  Alternates are Mary Lambert  and Art Teasdale. The winners  will bowl in the zone round in  Vancouver around the end of  On  the  Rocks^^ Minor Hockey Association  March.  Highest Scores:  Classic League:  Paddy Richardson  Gwen Edmonds  Terry Cormons  Andy Henderson  Ken Skytte  Freeman Reynolds 3361069  Tuesday Coffee League  Marg Iverson 300-684  Sue Chenier 246-690  Nora Solinsky 306-817  Gibsons 'A':  Mavis Stanley 292-697  Laurie Cavalier 254-723  Larry Braun 283-726  Don Sleep 300-733  Wednesday Coffee:  Carole Skytte 244-692  June Frandsen 278-704  Nora Solinsky 254-705  Marjoric Henderson 250-733  Bonnie McConnell 290-735  Willie Buckmaster   325-739  Sloufih-Offs:  Margaret Buchanan 260-628  Sue Whiting  Ball and Chain:  Dianne Fitchell  Don Slack  Freeman Reynolds  Brian Butcher  Phuntastique  Dot Robinson  Mavis Stanley  343-843        Hazel Skytte  346-1053        Don Slack  304-962    Legion:  270-1010        Debbie McDonald  327-984        Dave Neumann  Don Slack  Swingers:  Alice Smith  Cathy Martin  Art Smith  Lcn Hornett  Youth Bowling Council  Pee Wees:  Billy Skinner  Brian Fitchell  Gary Tetzlaff  Bantams:  Ncdeen Skinner  Shari Rogers  Lee Glcdson  Alan Jay  Seniors:  Laurie Ford  Bruce Russell  318-713 Neil Redshaw  And a special Hello to Sue-  254-671 Ann 'Cutup' Whiting, who is in  248-686 St. Mary's. Heal up quick, we  312-821 need you to keep things  326-842     organized.  177-435  206-477  178-500  265-562  191-503  204-577  211-586  ALIRDRL  CEDHR  HOlTlES  In Helen Sallls  Thanks to all the organizers,  the sponsors, and the curlers,  this year's Open Mixed Spiel  was particularly successful.  The "A" event, sponsored by  M&M Log Sort and Andy's  Family Restaurant, was won by  Glen Harper, Emela Rozdcba,  Louie Rozdeba, and Marg  Harper of Duncan. First in the  "B"C sponsored by Suveges  Marine and the Royal Bank,  was the Ken Johnson rink, with  third Dianne Johnson, second  Alex Skytte, and lead Carol  "Granny" Skytte. "C" was  sponsored by l.&H Swanson  and Ken's Lucky Dollar, and  was won by Ron Baba, Lee  Larscn. Howie Larsen. and  Trudy Baba. The Party Shop.  Coastal Tires, and Sunshine  Disposal were the sponsors of  the "D" event, won by Ken  Skytte, Carol Skytte, Gary  Fitchett, and Dianne Fitchett  after eight steady hours of  curling. We're pleased to note  that this year three ofthe four  top prizes went to local rinks!  The one-day Spiel on Saturday, with our Juniors hosting  rinks from Richmond, was fun  to see. There were four draws of  four ends each, won by Gibsons on points, 22 to 10.  Richmond will be tryng hard to  retaliate next Friday when our  Juniors will be visiting their  club. There was quite a variety  of sizes, shapes, and ability, but  the one thing they all had in  common was their ENTHUSIASM!  by Barry Lynn  Games played on Saturday  were: In the Peewee Division,  Legion 109 6 Standard Oilers 3.  Bantam, G.T.'s 3 Twin Creek  0. Midget, Weldwood 4 S.S.C.  Credit Union 0. On Sunday in  the Peewee Division the Standard Oilers beat Trail Bay  Peewee League Standings  Legions 109  Standard Oilers  Trail Bay Sports  Sports by a score of 3 to 0.  Two exhibition games were  also held over the weekend.  On Saturday in the Atom  Division the T&T Truckers  scored once, while the Powell  River team scored 11 times.  On Sunday there was an even  wider scoring difference when  the Powell River team beat the  Tyee Flyers by 22 to 2.  Wins   Losses    Ties       Pts  9 6 3 21  8 6 4 20  4 9 5 13  Elphinstone Wanderers  approach promotion  885  Alter a long Christmas layoff  due to playing conditions, our  Wanderers resumed their quest  of winning the 4C Division  championship. They drew  closer to their goal by defeating  Metros 3-0 last Saturday and  by drawing 3-3 against Club-  Viti this weekend. With two  games remaining, Elphinstone  trails, leading South Van  Vikings by two points and have  a one-point lead of R.S.S.  Soccer   Club   for   the   final  promotion position, as the top  two teams move up to Third  Division next year.  The Wanderers' remaining  two games arc al home on  Sunday, March 2nd at 2:00 at  Langdale and on Sunday,  March 9th at 2:00 p.m. at  Langdale against Alamania  and R.S.S. Games could be  played at Elphinstone if field  conditions persist. Come out to  support your team.  PENINSULA  MARKET  Davis Bay, B.C  tables  tide  Open 9���9  7 Days a Week  Reference:  Point Atkinson  Pacific  Standard Time  Fri. Feb. 29  0535 U  1110 !  1625 13  2300 4  Sat. Mar. I  0600  1145  1705  2340  ��� Groceries ��� Fishing Tackle  Sundries ��� Timex Watches  Wed. Feb. 27  0420 1  1005 1  1440 1  2135  Thurs. Feb. 28  0505 I  1040  1535 l:  2230  14.5  Sun. Mar. 2  0615  1215  1750  Mon. Mar. 3  0000  0650  1255  1825  Tues. Mar. 4  0045  0700  1325  1905  EMPLOYERS ��� you can benefit when you open up  a new job for young people In your Business or  Farm operation. Provide an opportunity for someone  to learn worthwhile job skills, and the Province of  British Columbia will share the cost of wages with you.  There are many young people willing and able to  become productive members ol our province's work  lorce. When they do. it benefits everybody. All they  need is the opportunity. You can give them that  opportunity in a |ob that provides a good training  experience, and we'll help you do it We'll share the  cost ol wages wilh you when you hire an eligible  young person lor either a summer or permanent job  that will allow them to learn as they go and develop  marketable skills. The system is simple wilh a  minimum of paper work.  You can hire the person ol your choice or we can  assist you in finding young people whose Interests  and talents match your job requirements.  Here's how It works.  It's easy to participate. If your business or farm has  been in operation for at least one year, the Ministry  of Labour will help you pay the wages of up to five  young people. We will pay between $1.40 and $2.50  per hour as our share of the cost. For those jobs  that will lead to permanent employment with your  firm, we will consider funding for up to twelve  months duration. Jobs may start anytime after April  1st. 1980, but we suggest that applications be forwarded early ��� allowing six weeks for processing.  How to apply:  Applications lor lunding are available from any  Provincial Government Agent, Ministry of Labour  Office or one ol the B.C. Youth Employment Offices  listed below.  LOCATION  INTERIOR REGION  Cranbrook: 14 ��� 13th Avenue. South VIC 2Vti  Kamloops: 546 St  Paul Street V2C 2J9  Kelov��na:1449St Paul Street VIY 264  Nelson: 601 Front Street V1L 486  Penticton: 269 Brunswick Avenue V2A 5P6  Vernon: 201    2901 ��� 32nd Stroel V1T 5M2  LOWER MAINLAND REGION  Abbolsford: 201   2630 Bourquin. West V2S 6N?  All Other Lower Mainland Areas:  4946 Cdnada Way Burnaby V5G 4T6  NORTH REGION  Dawson Creek: 1201    t03rd Avenue V1G4J2  Prince George: 1011   4th Avenue V2L 3H9  Smithers: Boi 340.3883 2nd Ave ue V0J 2N0  Terrace: 4548 Lakelse Avenue V5G 1P8  Williams Lake: 307  35 South 2nd Avenue V2G 3W3  VANCOUVER ISLAND REGION  Courtenay:    941 England Avenue V9N 2N7  Nanaimo: 238 Franklyn Street V9R 2X4  Victoria: 808 Douglas Street V8V 1X4  4262283  3740078  763 9241  ���352 5378  492-7247  542 1397  8537497  291 2901  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of Labour  Employment Opportunity J  Programs Branch  Black ice hazardous  Black ice on the morning of  Friday the 22nd made diving  conditions on the Coast hazardous.  Two accidents occurred in  the Peninsula Hotel area on  Highway 101. At 8:00 a.m. two  vehicles travelling in opposite  directions were involved in an  accident. Both vehicles were  extensively damaged and an  occupant from each car was  taken to hospital with injuries.  At   approximately   the   same  CN3  time in a single car accident a  car vehicle went out of control  and rolled on its hood. When  police arrived, the driver had  been taken to the hospital  suffering injuries.  Black ice is caused by an  overnight freeze followed by a  warm sunrise and is especially  dangerous in the sections of j  highway in the shade. RCMP  |  wish to remind motorists that  I  the onus is upon them to drive  I  according to the road condi-  [  tions.  Product ot British Columbia  QUALITY LIVING WITH CEDAR  Every detail in a Lindal Cedar Home radiates gracious, yet sensible  living.  And every  Lindal  lloor plan permits almost unlimited design  flexibility. Over.60 original plans are available. Eachcan be modified  to fit your particular needs and tastes. Or we can help you design  your very own clan.  Sales Office and Display Home in Horseshoe Bay  AblllDflbCEMRHOmES   INDEPENDENTLY DISTRIBUTED BY  M.C. MacKenzie Limited  6342 Bay St., Horseshoe Bay  West Vancouver, B.C. V7W 2G9  (604)921-8010    921-9268  Enclosed is $3 for Planbook and Design Guide  Name__   Street   City_   Prov   Phone    .Code  Location of Building Lot  SUNNYCREST  ISHOPPING  ���CENTRE  886-2277  IBSQNS  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  682-1513  m  'v'AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  RR#2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  CONVEYANCING-REAL ESTATE CONSULTING-APPRAISALS-    NOTARY PUBLIC  4 EXECUTIVE STYLE HOMES  Quality Construction by  P & P Developments Ltd  Situated on Langdale Ridge  LOT 19 - SPLIT LEVEL  ��� Double Carport  ��� Three Bedrooms Upstairs  ��� Large Family Room  ��� Fireplace  ��� Ensuite  ��� Sunken Livingroom  dw*  o&a  TWO  STOREY  jl  2651  48.47  _l  RANCH  STYLE  74.97  LOT 21 - RANCHER  ��� Double Carport  ��� Interior Fireplace with openings  in livingroom and dining room  ��� Ensuite  ��� Large Family Room with  air tight heater  ��� Sliding Glass Door onto  large concrete patio  Wharf Rd.  TWO  STOREY  2"  u  a  <  a  0  3  30  a  - GORGEOUS VIEW LOTS - SOUTHERN EXPOSURE - NICELY TREED  - ALL LOTS TO BE FENCED WITH CEDAR -  ���Hi fi  Coast News, February 26, 1980  11.  Louis Joseph Pajak  Report from  Deserted Bay  On the way up to Deserted  Bay on Monday, we stopped at  Vancouver Bay fish hatchery.  We saw some eggs, alevin and  fry. Alevin is when the fish still  have the yolk sac attached to  them and fry is just after they  finish with the yolk sac.  Darcy Darrien and John  Faustmann came up with us on  Monday and stayed with us for  a couple of days. They were  both writing articles for  newspapers and enjoyed  staying with us, as well as we  enjoyed having them with us.  Some of the students canoed  about two miles up the river  and some other students went  and explored the old cabins on  the side of the river. All of the  students went out to watch  some prawn fishermen bring in  their traps and then set them  out again. We also went to  Minnie Solberg's house and  looked at her animals and  water wheel.  We had some guest speakers,  they were Yvonne and  Margaret Joe. They taught us  some Indian language and  Margaret made us some Indian  bread.  THE PRICE  What is it?  It is the Price,  A boat carrying students  safely to school.  What is it?  It is the large sea,  Splashing and making  large waves  Playing with the boat.  What is it?  It is the Price,  battling with the large sea...  And winning.  Age 47  Lou Pajak was a man who  walked tall in Canada's oil  industry, from the time he  decided, at age 17, to abandon  a brilliant scholastic career in  favour of the oil fields.  He was recognized in the  Canadian oil and gas industry  as a top authority on blow-out  prevention and well control,  and he will be sorely missed in  the industry he devoted his life  to.  He was the kind of man  about whom a veteran oil  pioneer from early Turner  Valley days once said, "1  thought I knew a lot about oil  drilling until I met Lou Pajak".  Lou was born in Evansburg,  Alberta, and was a leading  student in Evansburg High  School, but he left school to  start work on the drilling rigs,  against the urgings of his  teachers to continue his education.  He was a driller for Commonwealth, Reading and  Bates, and Canadian Superior  Oil Company, spent 13 years  working for Peter Bawden of  Calgary in various jobs,  including field supervisor.  He spent a number of years  working in the Arctic Islands,  the Mackenzie Delta, the  Northwest Territories, and in  various Canadian provinces.  Lou was directly involved in  numerous drilling completions  and restoration projects including off-shore drilling supervision in the Hudson's Bay and  in Eastern Canada off-shore  sites.  Lou moved his family to  Gibsons in 1973, and for the  past seven years commuted  from the Sunshine Coast to the  oil fields, wherever his expertise was called for.  His move to British Columbia did not interrupt his interest  in oil, and he became president  and founder of Pajak Land and  Off-Shore Oil, which is a  consulting company, based in  Calgary.  He was the kind of man who  made many friends wherever he  went, and the oil industry will  miss him both as a dear friend  and a moving force who made  many contributions to the vital  energy field.  Lou leaves behind his mother, Pauline Pajak, in Fort  Saskatchewan, Alberta; his  wife Lila Joan, and two sons,  Kim Leeland and Anthony  Allison in Gibsons. He also  leaves four brothers: Walter, of  Victoria; Stanley of Calgary;  William of Delta; and Alex of  Gibsons. He leaves two sisters,  Mary Parfett and Betty Pajak,  both of Fort Saskatchewan.  Man's work can be drudgery,  in which every hour is begrudged���or it can be a mission, in which every duty is  attractive, and all work seen  under this light becomes a  definite calling.  Lou saw his work that way,  and it was because of his sense  of calling that he leaves behind  him a solid imprint of his time  on this earth, and his achievements.  SUNSHINE  ��/ KITCHENS  FINE CABINETS  886-9411 Gibsons  Elphinstone  Honour Roll  GRADE 10 HONOUR ROLL  Heather   Cattahach,   Dennis  Holding, Michael Jiew, Robert  Lee,  Anne   Parker,  Ingrid  Skogmo, Greg Stewart, Shirley  Ten.  HONOURABLE MENTION,  GRADE TEN  Dawne Atlee, Lisa Bjornson,  Joanne Craze, Steven Gentles,  MaryEllen Jamieson, Gillian  Morrow, Doreen Teo.  GRADE 11 HONOUR ROLL  Cindy Akins, Ken Awrey, Julie  Macfarlane, Kari Nielsen,  Steven Ono, Kelly Henry,  Leonard Jiew, Rosanne Russell, Pamela Traff.  HONOURABLE  MENTION, |  GRADE 11  Dawn Maddern, Naomi Ny-  gren, Joey  Hogberg,  Lori  Jovick, Stephanie Read, Mairi  Robertson, Winnie Wong.  GRADE 12 HONOUR ROLL  Ava   Bandi,   Neil   Goddard,  Noel Goddard, Lavonne Rudolph, Gail Thomas.  HONOURABLE MENTION,  GRADE 12  Grant Clayton, Karl Johnston,  Cheryl Oike, Brian Hobson,  September Edwardson.  GRADE 8 HONOUR ROLL  John Anderson, Deanna Cat-  tanach, Maria Christian, Ellen  Lymer, Donna Macfarlane,  Donna Ostrosky, Marian Pass-  more, Wayne Sim, Sonja Tveit-  Pettersen, Marion Van Der  Geest.  HONOURABLE MENTION,  GRADE 8  Sree groups of Gibsons Brownies got together on  Sday at the Anglican Church for an afternoon of  jmes. The afternoon had an international flavour,  Ih some of the girls dressing in ethnic costumes,  acks from different parts of the world were served.  Iijfdians opposed  het-  ill  L*u  e fib]  e ii  Sechelt   Indian   Band  full Council meeting on  rhUjday. February 21. One of  " pics on the agenda was  roposed  canal   through  SccBlt.  IjJ: Council were adamant  ir feelings that they could  not! "ford to lose any more of  thei land, especially at this  nnii ' when the canal was at  moi   a tentative proposal.  Ii ! a prior suggestion from  Ma r Boucher, the Council  had ceo asked if they wished  i.i me a two-member reprc-  scntMion on the Canal Coni-  iniitjt. This was also fell to be  Th Hunter Qallery  OirC Won - Sat.  II a.m.   I p.m.  impractical at the moment, as  there was so little information  available.  Passport Windows  For Any Pick-Up  $110. INSTALLED  (including tax)  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons        886-7359  This year make sure you get  Retirement  Investment that  Gives  Help with  Taxes  Available only  at your credit union!  With so many different  plans available, how do  ou know which RRSP is  S  IGHTforyou?  The RIGHT choke is easy!  At your Credit Union, we have  the RIGHT RRSP* -and it's  designed to save you money.  Features of the fixed income  option include:  ��� no fees or service charges  ��� no lock in  ��� daily interest from date of  deposit to date of withdrawal  ��� competitive rates  12%  compounded semi-annually  ���An Equity Option is also available  Ask for details.  Deadline for 1979 RRSP  contributions: February 29th  Trusteed by: B.C CENfkVIl CREDIT UNION  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Tel: 885-3255  Cheryl Chiasson, Jim Reed.  Bernadctte Skea, Gail Stewart,  Linda Ten, Brian Webber.  Sheree Wolansky.  (iRADK 9 HONOUR ROLL  Kari Tveit-Petterscn, Roslyn  Lee, Karen Risebrough. Wendi  Rotluff, Erica Fredcricksen,  Shelly Fyles, Murray Gant,  Clint Mahlman.  HONOURABLE MENTION,  GRADE 9  Kirsten Storvold, Hanna Jonas,  Lisa Macdougall, Bruce  Russell. Vicki Hawken.  Tax time  put you  in a bind?  income tax lime puts you  in a bind, remember, al HSR  Block we are trained to cul  through the contusion and  explore every possible  deduction and credit So we  can save you as much  money as legally possible  And you can (eel Iree lo  relax, knowing you re pay  ing only Ihe absolute  minimum tax  This year be sure  H&R BLOCK  THE INCOME TAX SPECIAL S  S  886-2638  1S38 Gower Pt. Rd.  (near Ihe Omega Reslaurai t]  Professional Repair & Service  to your  oil & electric heating equipment  -AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR-  jEssoj  (Gulf)  CALL NOW   886-7111  THOMAS HEATING  14 years experience. Serving the Coast since 1967.  Chargex Mastercharge  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC HEARING  PROPOSED AMENDMENTS TO  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  ZONING BY-LAW NO. 350, 1979  ���. >, .���    >    \. A.   / '    *      ����� i\T   -J   ,!���  ^wib  Pursuant to Section 703 ol the Municipal Act. a  PUBLIC HEARING will be held in the Municipal  Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons. B C on  Monday, March 10, 1980 at 7:30 p.m. to consider By-  Law No. 357 (Zoning Amendment By-Law No 357.  1980). At the hearing all persons who deem their  interest in property altected by the proposed By-  Law shall be aflorded an opportunity to be heard on  matters contained in the By-Law  The intent of the By-Law is to amend the present  zoning to the following described properties as  noted below:  1. That certain parcel or parcels of property more  peculiarly known and described as: Lots 2. 3  and 4 of Parcel "A", Block "C", District Lot  686, Plan 7946 be rezoned Irom Comprehensive Development Area (CD.A.) to Commercial Zone 2 (C-2).  Take notice that the above paragraph is deemed  to be a synopsis of By-Law 357 and not deemed to  be an interpretation thereof The By-Law may be  inspected at the Gibsons Municipal Office. 1490  South Fletcher Road, during office hours, namely  Monday to Wednesday. 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m and  Thursday and Friday, 8:30 am to 5 00 p.m.  J W Copland  Municipal Clerk 12.  Coast News, February 26, 1980  Environment  To maintain optimum populations of game birds, Environment Canada, with the provinces and territories, each year  sets dates for hunting seasons  and bag limits on migratory  game birds. The department  carries out annually a number  of surveys and participates with  the provinces and the U.S. Fish  and Wildlife Service in others.  Surveys arc made of breeding  grounds in the late spring and  early summer to estimate the  number of nesting females and  hatching success���all part of  our environment.  Ci  SOUTH COAST FORD  J  RENT-A-CAR  t;  SOUTH COAST FORD  m  RENT A 1980   Q  ��� Mustang     1  ��� Fairmont  -12'Van 1 Ton |  ��� Pick Up      |  "I.C.B.C.  REPLACEMENT CARS"  Reserve Now!  885-3281  uqu  can  C3  Duriimuir   if  Fiction Corner  it ChuKii.-  you wish -  -but 1  Bonner's   Erection I  Juba the King  hv John Moore  The long chain of men  wound like a snake through the  shallow troughs between the  waves ol sand. Pools of darkness formed around them in the  basins, rising like a tide to  engulf all but the moonlit crests  of the dunes. The snake slowed  and coiled up on itself. The men  collapsed on the rapidly cooling sand and received a mouthful of water from a robed  figure who moved briefly  among them. Then they sank  into exhausted sleep. They were  mostly black men from the  jungles to the south, but there  were brown men from the cast  and from the islands, and even  a few white men from the  endless forests beyond the sea.  One of these, tired as he was,  only pretended to sleep. Wailing until his fellow captives  were snoring or whimpering in  dreams, he began to struggle  once again with the tough  leather thongs fastened to his  iron slau'-collar. This night his  persistence was rewarded. The  worn leather parted at last and  the thongs dropped silently  onto the soft sand. Free ofthe  others, he looked around.  The slavers' tiny fire burned  low. They had drawn their  robes about them. Like heaps  of filthy linen, they huddled  down in the cold desert night.  Whispering a curse to preserve  their sleep, he eased himself  from his place and began to  work his way along the draw,  keeping to the darkest patches  of shadow and crawling on his  belly with the smooth unhurried purpose of a snake.  Reaching a point where darkness shrouded all but the  glittering tips of the dunes, he  took a deep breath, mouthed  an inaudible prayer, and scuttled quickly up the treacherous  slope. As he climbed, his eyes  were fixed on the pool of bright  moonlight at the top. For a  moment he would be visible  there. Then he would be free.  Exultantly he crept into the  light. Crouching, he risked a  glance over his shoulder. The  camp was quiet. The robed  sleepers had not seen him. lie  whirled to drop into the deep  shadow on the far side of the  dune, but darkness reached out  and struck him with its huge  black fist. Stunned, he  sprawled on his back into the  pool of light. The crescent  moon wheeled flashing across  the dark sky and fell into his  eyes. An enormous shadow  slipped over him, swinging the  moon like a scythe. But the  moon was full. Fie could see it,  a great white eye, staring down  at him, among the reeling stars.  The tip of the long curved  sword hovered just above his  eyes. Blacker than the shadows,  the giant who straddled him  held the hilt lightly in one hand.  White eyes and teeth glowed  with soundless, malevolent  amusement out ofthe darkness  of his face. But for a loincloth,  he was inexplicably as naked as  his captive. The white man  recognized him. He was the  leader ofthe slavers. The others  called him "The Silent One" as  they hurried to obey his  imperious gestures of command. The white man heard  shouts from the direction of the  ,camp. He must have cried out  when the giant struck him. The  giant whipped up the sword  and held it high over his head,  pointing at the moon. The  noise from the camp subsided  abruptly. The sword began to  descend.  "Wait!" the white man  shrieked, "Before you strike,  hear mc!..."  Again the sword hung suspended before his eyes, weaving hypnotically, like a snake  about to strike. The motionless  black figure towered over him  like an idol. He felt he was in  the presence of a dark and  terrible god.  "I...I am a King!" he stuttered, "A son of Kings!"  The giant remained motionless.  "When I was a boy," the  white man gibbered, "My  father and my people fought  the men of Rome. We fought  bravely, but we were defeated.  My father retained his throne,  becoming an ally of Rome, and  I was sent to that great city as a  hostage, to study until 1 should  be King myself....One day,  after many years, messengers  came to the Senate with news  that my father was gravely ill  1TW3CW3I  Introducing to the Sunshine Coast  Audrey's Coffee seruice  For  Office & Restaurant Coffee  & Equipment  NOW  Available Locally  885-3716  Distributor For Goodhost Coffee  &Wt=��**afc3fctt3��t3rrrn��-��-tt-irrtr<Hrtt^^  and could not be expected to  recover. I boarded a ship to  return to my people and  assume my throne, but during  the voyage the ship was taken  by pirates. I was sold as a slave,  sold again and again, passing  from master to master, and  each time I was taken farther  south until I came to the  country of the black men....  Always I have waited until I  should be sold to one who  would take me back toward the  sea and my homeland. I  planned to escape and try to  make my way back, in spite of  the risks, to claim my throne....  If you will escort me, I promise  your reward shall be the  ransom of a King!"  His voice shook with fury  and desperation. The black  face was impassive.  "Think of it!" the white man  continued, more confidently,  "Riches!" A life of luxury! A  palace and slaves of your own!  Never again would you have to  cross these pitiless sands. I  alone am worth much more to  you than the whole wretched  coffle...better to slay them here  and leave them for the eaters of  the dead!'' he whispered persuasively, "When you and your  men have brought me to the  sea, we can find a ship to..."  The black giant threw back  his head. Like the roar of a  charging lion, his laughter  filled the desert night.  "A King!" he bellowed, "A  son of Kings! Well, my lord, I  will tell you what I know of  Kings and men..." His eyes  narrowed to white slits in the  blackness. His deep voice became soft, gently sinister.  "Once all this," he said, gesturing with his free hand to  encompass the desert which  stretched like a motionless sea  in every direction, "was only a  part of a kingdom greater even  than the empire ofthe Romans.  One king ruled all these lands,  from the Inner Sea to the Land  of the Black Men, from the  mountains at the source ofthe  River of Life, to the Sea Beyond  the Sea. That man was King  Juba.  "Like all men of the desert,  King Juba was born to war. It is  said that from his mother he  had the blood of the great  Prince of the Sea People who  crossed the mountains beyond  the Inner Sea with his elephants  and made war on Rome itself.  When the Sea People grew  oppressive, his father's father  enlisted the Romans' aid and  burned their great city to the  CAMpbell's  FAMILY SHOES and LEATHER GOODS  'IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Your friendly neighbourhood  drop-off point for  Classified Ads.  ROMAN CATHOLIC  SERVICES  Re\  Angclo De Pompa,  Parish Poesl  limes <it Masses  Saturday, 5:00 p.m.  Si Mary's, tiihsnns  Regular Sunday Masses  9:00 a in (in. Lad) nl Lourdes  (lunch. Sechelt  Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. Holy Family  Church. Sechelt  12:00 noun Si Mary's Church.  (iibsons  Confessions before Mass  Phone: 885:9526 or 885-5201  GIUSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Cedar Grow School on  Sunday  Morning Worship  Evening Fellowship  i-i K.l  >):45  11:00  7:00  Home Bible Study  Call Pastor Ted Boodle  886-7107 or 886-t482  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies ol  Canada  Sunday School -  Worship Service ���  Evening Fellowship U p.m.  Bible Sludy - Wed. 7:10 p.m.  Pastor Nancy l)\kes  UNITED CHURt II  Daiis Bay-St. John's United  Worship, Sunday 9 JO a.m.  Study Session  I hursday, 2:30 p m.  GibsonvGibsons I nited  Sunday School, y 30 a.m.  Sunday Worship. II ml a.m.  Sludy Session  luesda\. 7:3(1 p.m.  Prayer and Share  Wednesday. 1:311 p.m.  Pasloi  The Rev. George W. Inglis,   Phone 886-2333  SEVENTH-DAY VDVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbalh School S.u . Ill am.  Hour ol Worship s.u . 11 a.m.  St. John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor C Dricbcrg  1 reryonc Welcome  I or information phone:  885-9750 ot 883-2736  II Church Services     ta be  cani'i.  ground, breaking their power  forever. While King Juba  reigned, his saddle was his  throne and his sword was his  sceptre....  "But he had always been a  friend to Rome. The Romans  so esteemed his friendship that  they sent him a Roman hostage  while the King sent his son to  Rome. This man was called  Petrius. Of an ancient and  noble family, he was learned in  the arts of war and government. Though he loved to  compose songs and play his  lyre, he often crossed swords  with the King in practice and  taught him much of how the  Romans fight their battles and  govern themselves and those  they conquer....  "King Juba loved Petrius  well and preferred him above  all men. Together they rode  and hunted lions through the  length and breadth ofthe kingdom. Often in the desert did  they share their last drop of  water and their last mouthful of  bread. They wrestled and  jousted, testing each other's  skill with all manner of weapons and when they caroused,  if the King grew melancholy  with wine, only song from  Petrius could cheer him.  came  King  But   in   time   messengers  lo   the   camp   of  the  To be continued  NDP  British Paperbacks  886 774.1  ��M  WESTERN ALUMINUM LTD.  tillering ahull Line of Construction Sen ices to Ihe Sunshine Coast    *'  WIndOWS: Inside Storms, Thermal  Conversions, Windows for New Homes,  Replace Wooden Windows with  Aluminum Sealed Units.  AljpJ New Home Construction,  Insulation, Renovations, Roofing.        >������  AlUmlniim: Siding, Soffits, Gutters,  Storm Doors.  We Guarantee Our WorhmanshlD  885-3515 (Bus.) 886-7049 (Res.)  '  All Estimates Are Free   Doug Goertzen  mmmimmmumm*t0*m*mw0mmmim*mm*  Societies &��. .   ,.  non-profit organizations  The Province ol British Columbia Invites applications for funding from  Non-Profit Organizations, Tourist Information Centres, and Museums.  If your organization provides young people with an opportunity to learn  worthwhile and marketable skills in a summer job, you can now apply  for funding. We will provide your organization with the cost of wages and  other project expenses. Jobs may start after May 1st, 1980. For complete  details contact any Provincial Government Agent, Ministry of Labour  Office, the nearest B.C. Youth Employment Office or dial Operator and  ask for long distance Zenith 2210 toll free.  DEADLINE FOR APPLICATIONS: March 10th, 1980  Province ol  British Columbia  Ministry  of Labour  Employment Opportunity Programs Branch  mm  ���y.. SHOP ^  IS MOVING  to a New Location  in order to  serve you better  Our Store will be  CLOSED from MARCH 9th  until our  GRANDOPENING  In the Elson Glass Building  ON APRIL 1st  Watch for  Opening Specials!  NOW OPEN ONLY:  Fri. & Sat., 10 a.m.���4:30 p.m.  Feb. 29th & Mar. 1st,  Mar. 7th & 8th  Sorry for any  inconvenience  . JANE'S  \    TUB ci'- TOP  V.  shop rr. Carl's corner  by Carl Chrismas  Roy Mills and his wife Shirley are pictured at their home in Roberts Creek. The Mills'  have recently begun to participate in an international Foster Parents Plan. See story  below.  Couple 'adopt6 Asian boy  I  ���J   One couple who have de-  icided to do something concrete  *for the under-privileged of the  2 world is Roy and Shirley Mills  i of Roberts Creek. Roy and  'j Shirley Mills have joined the  Foster Parents Plan of Canada.  They have 'adopted' ten year  old Privo Iswanto of Yogya-  karta. Their monthly contribution of $19 brings help not only  to the Foster Child but to every  member of the family.  The monthly contribution  provides the family with free  medical and dental care, free  prescriptions, the sustained  guidance and counselling of  social workers and the benefits  of many special programs.  Several of these programs  affect whole communities providing wells for pure water and  schools for the children. All  foster children and their brothers and sisters, age permitting,  are encouraged to attend  school. The object is to provide  the family with the tools to help  them become independent and  self-supporting.  As a farmworker, Privo  Klawanto's lather earns approximately $11.20 each month and  ���his side job of making roof tiles  ^provides about $4.80 per  ;pionth.  in Asia, Africa, Central and  South America. Over 120,000  children are currently being  aided by individuals, groups,  and families in Canada, Australia, The Netherlands and  U.S.A. For more information  L  SOUTH COAST FORD  Dl  t;  LEASE  SOUTH COAST FORD  V  LEASE A1980 Ford  ��� Pinto ��� Bobcat  ��� Mustang  ��� Capri  ��� T-Bird  -XR7  -LTD  ��� Marquis  ��� 4x4 P.U.  ��� Fairmont  ��� Zephyr  12, 24, 36 AND  48 MONTHS  885-3281  on this non-profit, non-sectarian, non-political, independent  organization write to Foster  Parents PlanofCanada, l53St.  Clair Avenue West, Toronto,  Ontario, M4V 1P8, or call toll  free anytime 112-800-268-7174.  Roller skating  by Benoit LePage  Due to the fact that I'm  making excellent progress  towards establishing a Teenage  Centre in Gibsons, all proceedings have ceased, waiting  upon funding for the said  Centre.  I'm also attempting to establish Roller Skating in the  Elphinstone Secondary School  Gymnasium, but 1 can't do this  alone. I require some assistance  in applying pressure to the  School Board.  This said Skating was exercised at one time on the Sechelt  Peninsula by people of all age  groups. It created a warm  atmosphere in the late '50's and  early '70's. Roller Skating  became extinct when the old  Elphie was destroyed by fire in  July of '73.  Some of the people who were  responsible for the establishing  of the Skating facilities then  were Ray Chamberlin, Jack  Warn and Bud Laird. These  experienced organizers will be  advising our Committee on  how to have the Roller Skating  facilities operating at its full  capacity.  Therefore, if you want to see  Roller Skating make its debut  once more on the Sunshine  Coast and recreate the original  warm atmosphere the Peninsula had years ago but eventually lost, please attend the  School Board meeting on the  27th of this month at the  Elphinstone Secondary Lunch  Room. The meeting starts at  7:30 p.m. and I guarantee that  it will be very interesting.  Journey log - South!  The start of our journey was  slightly delayed and much  saddened by the passing of a  favourite Uncle in White Rock,  B.C.  Ben Maartman had been a  master carpenter and building  contractor since his arrival on  the Coast in the early 1920's.  On January 26 he tidied up his  'chips', made sure the door fit  and the latch clicked before  turning the key s over to his  'Maker'. He was in his 89th  year.  Ben had always worked from  a plan, checked over and  approved by Aunt Hilda,  before the foundation was  poured. For 67 years they had  planned their lives together.  This final journey was no  exception.  During the last few weeks,  Ben had discussed his plans  with 'Mother and the Boys'. He  was tired, his contract with life  was complete and he was ready  for the long rest.  His near 90 years had been  crammed with life. Born in a  small town in Minnesota,  U.S.A., he immigrated to  Canada at an early age.  It was in 1912 at Moose Jaw,  Saskatchewan while Mena  Maartman (my Mother) and  Hilda Chrismas were studying  music together that Mena  introduced her brother Ben to  Hilda.  Hilda, in turn, introduced  her brother Len (my Father) to  Mena. It was a double broadside by young Dan Cupid and  the big romance was born.  In a matter of days, brother  and sister married brother and  sister; Ben and Dad joined the  army and were soon shipped  out together to fight in the 'Big  One'!  Ben was seriously wounded  overseas, suffering lung damage and the loss of an eye. In  time, his injuries healed, he  filed on land in the Qu'Appelle  Valley, about 50 miles from  Moose .law, and became a  farmer.  After a few years of battling  hail and rust, drought and crop  failures, howling coyotes and  moaning winds, he packed it all  up and headed for the Coast,  Many line homes in West  Vancouver and Lower Mainland will stand for years as a  monument to the skill and craft  Pair return from  emergency conference  Mayor Boucher of Sechelt  and Alderman Metcalfe of  Gibsons returned recently from  a Federal Conference of  Mayors and Municipal  Officials at the Federal Study  Centre at Arnprior, Ontario.  This conference was sponsored by Emergency Planning  Canada and its aim was to  assist mayors and municipal  officials in the development of  plans and the implementation  of measures to meet emergency  situations. Towns and villages  from the Pacific to the Atlantic  were represented.  The conference involved  lectures, demonstrations, case  studies, planning, operational  concepts, films, group discussions and practices designed to  emphasize the significance of  municipal leadership responsibilities and involvement to  meet emergencies and disasters. The importance of  planning for action before,  during and after an emergency  was vividly demonstrated by  films taken at the time of  several disasters in Canada and  the United States. After listening to the comments of the  various delegates both Boucher  and Metcalfe agreed that we on  the Sunshine Coast are very  fortunate to have Art McPhee  as our Provincial Emergency  Program Co-ordinator. At the  close of the conference, Mayor  Boucher was asked to express  the appreciation of the delegates for the excellent presentation put on by the officials of  Emergency Planning Canada.  B The total family earnings are  ihus $16.00 per month and  jjheir costs are $17.65 per  3nonth. Both father and mother  iork hard to support the  family yet their income is not  Jnough to enable them to live  Jproperly. The Foster Plan  "assistance and guidance will be  a great help for the parents to  finance the children's schooling  4nd to help the parents to make  improvements in the family's  Jiving conditions so that finally  flicy will be able to be self-  supporting economically.  | Foster Parents Plan is cur-  jfently worklnp in 17 countries  Package Deal  Sale Priced at  *899.  00  Reg.  $1,297.00  G-4700  Pure Power DC Stereo Receiver with Digitally Quartz-  Locked Tuning System.  DC Power Amp; LED Peak Power Level Display; Digital  Tuning Dial Display, and more.  SPECIFICATIONS  Music Power (1HF): 160W (8n) Continuous Power: 50W  x 2 (8n 0.05% T.H.D.. 20-20,000 Hz) FM Sensitivity  (IHF): 10.8dBf (I.9/.V)  up to 20% off on all  Sansui Stereo Components.  Easy Payment Plan  Nothing Down  No Payment Til April  Up To 3t> Months To Pay  On Approved Credit  .  884-5240  you wonl belie/e your gars  of Ben and Hilda. She was his  right hand man as they planned  and pounded, painted and  prettied, then sold and went on  to the next.  Aunt Hilda is now in her  85th year and as sharp as a tack  and as bright as a dollar. She  will probably scold me for  inaccuracies where I may have  taken a wrong turn in this  biography, but I look forward  to my next visit and the sharing  of pleasant memories.  The funeral was simple as  Ben would have wanted, the  eulogy fitting, and the gathering brought together a family  who rarely sees each other at  other times.  After promises of'a visit real  soon' and 'keep in touch', we  took our leave. Our journey  was just beginning as Uncle  Ben's was ending.  'Hon Voyage, Ben!'  Coaot News, February 26, 1960  13.  Skaters!  RON'S SHARP EDGE  Precision Sharpening On All Skates  For Information 885*5252  Dunham Rd.,  .  PortMellor^J  THE  DCCL  HALL^-^  Downtown Sechelt ^;4  YOUR AUTOPLAN  '!"*>.    CENTR]  4H&  Taking care of  __ all your Real Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza Evenings  886-2000    Norm Peterson Dennis Suveges  886-9121     886-2607       or 886-7264  SUNSHINE   KITCHENS  ��/SALE CONTINUES!  15% - 20% OFF  Citation  until  March 15th  Showroom above Twilight Theatre  OPEN SATURDAYS, 10-5, or ANYTIME by APPOINTMENT  all  Cabinets  886-9111  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Notice Of Public Hearing  Official Settlement Plan  Roberts Creek, By-Law No. 134  Pursuant to Sections 796A, 703 and 798A o! the  Municipal Act, a Public Hearing will be hold In tKe  Community Hall, Roberts Creek, B C on Monday.  March 3, 1980 at 7:30 p.m.. to consider Oflicial  Settlement Plan By-Law No 134, All persona wh I  deem their interest and property alfected b/ ll e  proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity lo  be heard on matters contained in the by-law  By-Law No. 134 is the Official Settlement flan for all  of Regional District Electoral Area D, exlendmj  from Hunter Road on the west to the junction ofthe  Highway and Lower Road at the cemetery on the  east; from the water on the south to the Crown Land  north of the Hydro right-of-way on the north. I hia  by-law sets goals to:  1. Maintain the existing rural atmosphere of the  community,  2. Develop a recognizable central area lor a  social focus and as a service centre for the  community,  3. Protect and develop waters and banks of  Roberts Creek itself for its historical, social  and environmental values to the community.  4. Minimize visual, air, water and sound pollution  in the Roberts Creek planning area, and  5. Insure sufficient community services are  available to satisfy the needs of all members of  the community.  The by-law represents objectives and policies  designed to assist in achieving the goals ol the Plan  All future development in the area under this Plan  must comply with the stated objectives and policies  The above is a synopsis of By-Law No. 134 and is nol  deemed to be an interpretation of the by-law. The  by-law may be inspected at the Regional Dislric'  offices, 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C. during  office hours, namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:30  a.m. to 4:00 p.m., and Thursdays and Fridays 8:30  a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  Box 800  Sechelt, B.C.  885-226I  Mrs. A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurei  RENEW AT THE  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  MOTOR VEHICLE BRANCH  SUB-OFFICE  OPEN  Monday.  Tuesday,  Wednesday,  Thursday,  Friday.  Saturday,  February 25  February 26  February 27  February 28  February 28  march 1  Cowrie St, Sechelt  885-3744  �����a \mmn* 14.  Coast News, February 26, 1980  Dr. Ken Reeder of the Education Department of the Unive'sity of British Columbia  participated in last Friday's Professional Improvement Day for local teachers.  Timber Days support  In Carl Chrismas  It is now a month since my  appeal went out to prospective  chairpersons to lead the way to  a bigger and better Timber  Days Celebration than ever! So  far, I have had one call back. I  have been away for part of that  time so maybe my phone has  been ringing off the wall!  In any case, Nel Jager is our  first volunteer, so she becomes  public-spirited citizen fll.as of  the moment. Nel has a business  to run and three teenagers that  are busy 'teenaging', but she is  still willing to toss in a few  hours a week to help bring our  biggest annual affair to a  successful climax this year.  Judging from last year, I  know there arc many, many  others out there who would  gladly contribute some of their  spare hours to such a worthwhile cause, but how do we go  about getting them started?  How do we fire up that  community spirit that begins in  the spring like a 'sleepy ol'  haound doag. jest a 'dragging'  'round inthcwarmsun.lookin'  fer a cozy spot out a' the wind'!  As spring is just around the  corner, maybe we all need some  kind of a spring tonic. If  sulphur and molasses is the  stimulimt. then please take note  that my resignation takes effect  as of March 6th.  If it's honey and sweet wine,  then think of the joy and  happiness that you can bring to  a bunch of kids to whom the  opportunity to be chosen  'Queen ol the May' comes only  once in a lifetime! Or the kids  who can win a beautiful trophy  by becoming Girl or Boy  Athlete of the Year! Or the  pleasure of dunking a good  sport like Hayden Killam in the  dunk-tank with a well-aimed  shot!  And then there's the big  parade which can bring pride  and joy to people who put so  much time and energy into  making them beautiful and  innovative and real prize  winners! Look at the turnout  we had last year. Forty-five  entries, and every one in the  community was proud of that!  Yes. there are many reasons  why Sechelt limber Days  should be carried on year after  year. It is time lo set up a  permanent committee with  elected officers, register Timber  Days and Loggers' Sports  under ihe Societies Act, and  run Ihe whole thing like a  business! After all, n IS a  business thai hung', people into  our community, publicizes our  area   as   a   beauty   spot   and  Teachers  to meet  Ihe Sunshine Coast Teacher's Association will hold its  regular nionthK meeting on  Thursday, February 28. at 7:30  p.m.. in the Chatelech Jr.  Secondary School.  Important business will  include proposed new policies  of Ministry of Education, and  the election of delegates to the  B.C.T.F. Annual General  Meeting. leathers are urged to  attend this important meeting.  Under new rules, certified  substitutes and unemployed  teachers are now eligible for  lull active membership at a  portion till   membership  lees. Memnerslup inquiries  may be directed to Doris  Fuller, or to the Stall Representative al any District "46  school.  fishing paradise, and in the  process, puts a lot of dollars  into our local business coffers.  So let's keep it alive! We  must get away from this annual  disinterest of 'why bother?' It  means too much to too many.  The church and charity groups  benefit, which gives them funds  to do much good in the  community; there is no better  way to promote community  spirit, and our kids look  forward to it all with such  enthusiasm, how could we  disappoint them?  Anyone who can spare a few  hours a week until May 24th  will be welcomed to join our  group at a meeting in the  Village Office on March 6th at  7:00 p.m. Be prepared to get  involved in one of the most  enjoyable experiences of your  life.  As our wee mascot, Tim  Berdays would shyly say, when  being congratulated for his part  in the activities, "Aw, ay was  yoost donatin' my time!" But  you might note that his roving  eye was searching the crowd for  Copper Canyon Sal!  Your eye will not have to  search the crowd for appreciation of your donation. I. will be  on every face!  Chatelech Honour Roll  GRADE 8 HONOUR ROLL  Dawn Bandi, Trevor Blair,  Carmclla De Los Santos,  Michelle Grognet, Theresa  Matthaus, Susan McKibbon,  Heather Nicholson, Susan  Perry, Michelle Rogers. Kelly  Sheridan, Vern Teller, Nicola  Walkev.  HONOURABLE MENTION,  GRADE 8  Lynda Almond, David Foxall,  Particia McConnell, John  Moser, Mark Paetkau.  GRADE 9 HONOUR ROLL  Jill Flumerfeli, Nadine Hall,  Elaine Mathieson, Lisa  Matthaus, Tyler Parish, Ellen  Thomas, Kevin Torvick, Tina  Willoughby.  HONOURABLE MENTION  GRADE NINE  Steve Almond, Belinda  Bockman, Cindy Chappell,  Elizabeth Corbin, Jennifer  Dowman, Ellen Floros, Sonja  Jorgenscn, Deborah Killam,  Tammy McPhail, Joanne  Sigouin, Darcie Young.  GRADE 10 HONOUR ROLL  Lana Allan, Tony Brooks,  Andrew Frizzell, Caroline Gill,  Sherry Jorgensen, Kenna  Marshall, Stephanie Murphy,  Yvonne Wong.  HONOURABLE MENTION  GRADE TEN  Peter  Austin,  Ray  Clayton,  Caron   Hayward,   Denine  Hebert,    Petrina   Nicholson,  Sandra Poole.  New school  for Davis Bay  Secretary-Treasurer Roy  Mills of School District ��46  told a joint meeting of School  Board and Regional Board  representatives at a meeting  held on Wednesday, February  20, that a new school will be  approved for Davis Bay on this  year's capital expenditures for  School District #46.  Mills said that the Davis Bay  school had been accorded top  priority in this year's building  program. Three sites are under  consideration for the new  building, one of them being the  present site with the addition of  two acres.  A previous meeting recommended the expenditure of  $13,000 for a covered play area  at Davis Bay if the new school  was refused. This expenditure  will not now be necessary.  The wall that needn't have been  The case of the wall that  needn't have been was discussed at the joint meeting of  the Regional Board and School  Board on February 20.  Secretary-Treasurer Roy  Mills brought to the attention  of Regional Board representatives present that the School  Board had been contacted by  the Pender Aquatic Society  about sharing the cost of a wall  built  as  a retaining wall  between the swimming pool  and bus turnaround point.  Mills pointed out that at first  he had thought a three-foot  high retaining wall was being  suggested, but in fact it turned  out to be nine-foot high and  costing over $8,000.  Mills first pointed out that it  was unacceptable for the  Pender Harbour Aquatic Society to be approaching the  School   Board;   the   correct  procedure should have been to'  approach the Regional Board;  before the wall was built. Then:  the Secretary-Treasurer, des-:  cribing himself as a 'cost-:  effectivist' pointed out that had  preliminary discussions taken;  place, he would have advoca-!  ted taking a bulldozer and at J  the cost of a few hundred;  dollars, moving the bus turn-';  around point back, making the;  expensive wall entirely unnec-J  essary.  The Squirrel and Spotty  We had a very tame and  friendly squirrel at our cottage  on Keats Island, but Spotty our  terrier was notsofriendlywithit.  The squirrel had always been  very careful to keep out of  Spotty's way but also he was a  cheeky wee thing and used to  tease the dog; he'd run down the  tree trunk until he wasjust out of  jumping range, then scold and  chatter at Spot, who would  nearly go crazy barking and  jumping at him. Then squirrel  would whisk around and scoot  up the tree again. I'm sure he was  laughing. This went on formost  ofthe summer but one day it was  not so funny. Squirrel misjudged his distance and when he  turned to run up the tree Spot  gave a huge leap and caught his  tail; well Spot hung on and  squirrel yanked himself free but  as the tail pulled through Spot's  teeth it left all the fur behind.  Poor wee squirrel, helooked just  like a rat with a long skinny tail.  When guests would see him  sitting in the tree they's say,  "Look! I have never seen a rat up  a tree before, isn't thatstrange?"  Poor wee squirrel, he wasn't so  saucy forthe rest of thesummer,  but next year he was there with  his bushy tail again.  Airline-passenger and  travel agent course  On March 15, Continuing  Education will be launching a  new program in Gibsons,  called AIRLINE PASSENGER AND TRAVEL AGENT  COURSE. This is a 30 hour  introductory course for those  wishing to enter the Airline  Industry or Travel Agent's  field.  The course deals with airline  rules, regulations and tariffs,  ticket writing and reading and  use of the "Official Airline  Guide". It also covers definitions of airline terms and codes,  how to use the travel planner,  hotel index and Grand Transportation Supplement. Emphasis is on airfares within Canada, time zones and types of  fares, transportation tax, currency and adjustments on  domestic fares, etc.  A certificate will be issued to  participants who wish to take  the optional test at the end of  the course.  This course is open to all  adults and high school students  expecting to graduate in June,  1980, hopefully increasing their  chances on the job market,  after graduation.  The course will be offered on  five Saturdays, starting March  15, from 0930-1530 hrs, in  Room 110, Elphinstone.  Deadline for registration and  payment is March 7 at 1600 hrs.  Please call 885-3512, Continuing Education, Monday to  Friday, 0900-1600 hrs, for  further information and registration.  Karin Hoemberg  waterbeds on Display  doniodown quilts  and Waterbed Bedding  Polyester Pillows  Queens - $9.����  Kings - ���il.����  Feather Pillows  Queens - *I7.��>  Kings - ��23.����  J.P. Stevens  Custom     Bath Towels  Drapes Reg.w  Special: $6.95  Free Estimates No Obligations  Gibsons Ready Mix  WORKING  IN THE COMMUNITY  886-9412  *Drainrock 'Washed Rock  'Sand 'Road Mulch  'Fill 'Concrete Anchors  $22 each  Mon.���Friday 8a.m.���5p.m  CENTRE  HARDWARE & GIFTS  PENDER HARBOUR CENTER      00. QA1.  MADEIRA PARK 000-7314  Is now serving PENDER HARBOUR  as drop off for  MM i  Classified Advertisements  A Complete Range of Bookkeeping Services  in your Office or mine.  Deadline 1.00 p.m. Fridays  Classifieds should be prepaid and pre-written.  A i   nformation in Classified Ad section of Coast News  Monthly recording of ledgers and journals.  Financial Statements.  Payrolls.  Corporate and Personal Tax Returns.        c>  Initial set-up of Bookeeping Systems  and Follow-up.  Consultation and information regarding the  set-up of small businesses.  Assistance with all government forms.  Hourly and Contract Rates  Please phone for a consultation  to discuss your needs.  886-7224 (res.)  Kata Batdorf  ^  V. Wildlife  corner  bv Ian Corrance  I leavenly bodies  foon'l gel excited, I'm talk-  irf| about ihe Iwo bright lights  I lint arc presently visible high in  ll)e eastern sky.  B phoned the planetarium on  I'dday morning and was told  that they are the two planets  .luniter and Saturn. Jupiter  bjring the larger white one.  H��hey will be on this close  bit until the beginning of this  ek, Irom then on they will  sljbwly drift apart during the  nfltt two months. They should  b|j< visible throughout the  slimmer.  Effink  ;j don't understand some  peoples way of thinking. John  Tjjochin, one of the naturalists  iliat came up to give a talk at a  Marsh Society meeting, is now  on a kick to save the crested  mynah. The mynah is an Asian  bird that was introduced to the  Vancouver area around the end  of the last century. Vancouver  is the only place. in North  America where there is a  colony. What I don't understand is that apparently they  are on the decline and there is  now a task force out to save  them. WHY? I guess I could be  accused of being an avian racist  and I guess I am.  Haven't we learned anything. Rabbits were introduced  to Australia, cats to the  Galapagos, starlings to North  America; the list could go on.  In defence ofthe mynah, it is  said that it is pretty, cats mainly  insects, has a varied vocabulary, and is not a pest, big deal.  One of the possible explanations for their decrease from  previous thousands to the  present hundreds, is the too  cold springs that wc have had.  Well, if that is the case, let them  die off, they are not acclimatized to this area anyway and  let's spend our energy on our  own endangered species.  Sheep kill  Alf Lajlar out at Kleindale  has lost six sheep in the past  couple of weeks. He feels that it  is a cougar, although no tracks  have been seen. Most of the  area is grassy and tracks don't  show up.  I was in the Conservation  Officer's office when he received the call on it. There are  cougar  hounds  available  in  Vancouver and Jamie will  bring them up if needed.One of  the problems is that the dogs  need a fresh spoor to work with  and that would mean that  another ewe would be on the  receiving end.  At the pound  Four dogs are eligible for  bail or adoption this week.  There's a male lab-shepherd  cross, possibly from the Roberts Creek area. A four month  old male black samoyed cross.  A male golden lab, six to eight  month old, and finally an older  male collie-spaniel cross. This  dog is all black, short Huffy and  fat.  Cheep eggs  I was accosted by two of my  friends on Sunday morning.  They had been trying to get  hold of me on Saturday night.  The way their story goes is that  they had been boiling up a  couple of eggs for a Saturday  night snack when one of them  started talking back. Apparently one of the eggs started  cheeping so they pulled it out of  the water and stared at it for a  few minutes. The egg had been  boiling long enough to be hard  boiled so they were a bit  squeamish about opening it. I  hope they invite me over for  breakfast one morning, the egg  was boiled nicely and tasted  just fine.  The only out ofthe ordinary  thing I could notice was that  there was a small air space, but  that's not too unusual in eggs.  The shell was intact, so I have  no explanation for it. 1 can  Lockstead from Victoria  Monday, February 18, 1980  The spring sitting of the  legislature begins shortly and  MLAs are busily preparing for  what is expected to be a very  hectic session.  Members on both sides ofthe  House are predicting that the  spring session will be a lengthy  one. The Socreds should have a  long list of legislation to  introduce, considering the  legislature only sat for 40 days  last year, and New Democrats  usually tell when someone is  trying to pull a fast one on mc  and they were perfectly serious  about what they were telling  me. So all I can think of is that  when the Egg Marketing Board  says that they are going to give  me cheep eggs, they are keeping  their promise.  If you want to contact me, do  so at 886-2622/886-7817 or  886-9151. No more eggs please,  unless they arc in sandwiches,  ta.  are prepared to provide a  healthy debate on issues of  importance to our caucus.  For those who may not be  familiar with the workings of  the legislature, here is a brief  description of the process. The  government has two main tasks  to accomplish while the House  is in session���approval of the  budget for the 1980-81 fiscal  year, and introduction of new  legislation.  Opposition members have  the chance to question the  various cabinet ministers when  the budget estimates lor their  ministries are presented lor  approval. We welcome this  opportune as it enables us to  ask for information about the  funding of programs within our  constituencies and to demand  explanations from the minister  responsible lor various policies  and programs.  Several New Democrats will  probably present private members   bills  on   issues  of im  portance which they feel are  not adequately covered by  present legislation. The government seldom allows private  members bills to be considered  in the legislature, but MLAs  feel the process is worthwhile  because it focuses attention on  the issue and could pressure the  government into action.  As well as attending the five  day and two evening sittings of  the legislature each week, New  Democrat MLAs arc represented on all of the standing  committees which meet regularly during the session to  consider legislation which is  before the House.  Each NDP member has a  policy area or deparlment lor  which he or she is the appointed critic and is responsible  for presenting the NDP position or response to government  proposals and policies. I am  critic lor transportation and  highways and would appreciate  hearing from you if you have  Coast News, February 26,1980 15.  any comments on these issues, will continue to be open to  There are daily caucus meet- serve you from 10 a.m. to 5  ings to attend, in addition to p.m., or you can reach me  caucus committees and briefing directly by writing to the  sessions. Parliament Buildings or phon-  As you can see, we expect to ing me at 387-6774.1 will do my  be very busy for the duration of best to give your problems my  the session. I will have to be in  Victoria during the week but  will be in my constituency on  most weekends. My constituency office, located at 4621  Joyce Avenue in Powell River  prompt attention.  885-9666    SWaDSOIl'S     885-5333  Dispatch    Swanson's Ready-Mix Ltd.    Accounts  Ready-mix product  Box 172,  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Two Plants  sechelt I  Pender Harbour  Service Commercial  Light Industrial  SPACE  on Hwy. 101 will be  AVAILABLE  FOR LEASE  or built to suit  Call Evenings  886-2311  Coast Business Directory  I ACCOMODATION I  I CONTRACTING I  I FLOOR COVERING I  ROnniEBROOK    LODGE  OCEAN BEACH ESPLANADE GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS, B.C.  Comfortable accomodation by the day, week  or month. 886-9033  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD. iZates  (Gibsons) 886-7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood ��� p O. Box 748  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses Gibsons B C J  SEAVIEW CARPETS ��� CABINETS  SHOWROOM OPEN  Open 10-6, Tues. to Sat. Friday to 9  886-2417 922-2017    TOLL FREE  1450 Trident Ave.  PICTURE FRAMES  Custom Made  Needle Point A Specialty  885-9573  Sechelt  &��$fw$  V   <fto<gc  HALFMOON BAY. B.C.  8SS-2232  �� Healed Pool   * Sauna  WINTER DINING HOURS  Fri. to Sat. 6 to 9 p.m.  Sun. 5 to 8 p.m.  Catering To Small Groups  Monday Thru Thursday  Reservations Only  Open 7 Day s For Lodge Guests  w  CONSTRUCTION LIMITED  We specialize in:      Concrete Foundation Work and Framing  Free advice on building questions to do-it- yourself builders.  yern Koessler Box 888, Sechelt. 886-2344 Anytime885-2525j  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Tues. - Sat.   10 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons, B.C.  886-2765  Box 65  Sechelt  Village Tile Co.  PROFESSIONAL CERAMIC TILE INSTALLATIONS  BATHROOMS - KITCHENS ��� ENTRANCE HALLS  Joe Jacques  Phone  885-3611  BLUE SKY MOTEL  "On the waterfront at Davis Bay"  Overlooking Georgia Strait and the Islands  SLEEPING & HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  ^Colour CablevUlon & Complimentary Cotlee    885-9987^  ' BELLA BEACH MOTEL  ON THE BEACH AT DAVIS BAY  rWI NEW OWNERSHIP    J*��ft S^T, BC  Haikonens, Sechelt, B.C.  w R.R. #1 (Davis Bay) 885-8981 VON 3A0  I ELECTRICAL I  I APPLIANCES I  ^Holland Electric Ltd.  0) # Bill Achterberg  W        886-9232   HailM ELECTRIC  General Wiring &  Qualified Workmanship  B ft m installations  17 Years Experience  Commercial And Residential  Floor Coverings vj  685-2828     885-3881  ^  P. M. GORDON  1                   B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Jl      P.O. Box 609  U      Sechelt, B.C.                                             Bus. 885-2332  V  "      VON SAO                                                    Res 886-7701,  MISC. SERVICES I  RRH2MARLENERD.,  ROBERTS CREEK  885-5379  HARRISON'S APPLIANCE SALES  Parts and Service  Tuesday ��� Saturday 9 ��� 5  !|CL     886-9959 Pratt Rd., Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  I AUTOMOTIVE I  Wp specialise in Volkswagen Repairs  ^5^ tttWJIWtl MtttOtB  Parts   885-9466  *honda*  T.V. SERVICE  Sunshine Coast T.V.  Mon. to Sat. 9:30-5:30 885-9816  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.I Serving the Sunshine Coast  ELUCTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 666-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  OM'S TomFlieger   Phone 886-7868  LECTRICAL  r~p.    Trouble waking up?   Alarm clock broken down?  / . y,i 24 hour service  't~^TUfi\ reasonable rates  WAKE UP SERUICE  885-5115  J  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Phone 886-2664     Member Allied Van Lines      R.R. 1, Gibsons  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  Marv Volen  886-9597  886-208."GIBSONS LANES H"��1Mf^  Open Bowling Hours: Friday & ���--,/���  '  Saturday 7 p.m. to 11 p.m.    (.  ���  and Sunday 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. ��i"  c a A numbing  New Installations  Alterations & Repairs II/W Heating,  Water Healers, Etc.      Commercial & Residential  All Work Guaranteed     Phone 885*2559  CONTRACTING  Box 214. Gibsons. B.C.  VON1VO  I EXCAVATING I  need I ires?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  J.B.EXCAVATING  886-9031  SUPERIOR MUFFLER  Gibsons       BING'S EXHAUST LTD.      886-8213  100% Warranty on Parts and Labour  All Exhaust Systems, Plus Dual Exhaust Conversions i  Water, sewer, drainage installation   ,�������*.  >V ���  Dump Truck ��� Backhoe "\  .  IlM^3     ���  Cal ���  Land Clearing T^fey^  flL9^TPWQ   (  Free Estimates ���  Septic Fields   auJ-Oj  SHANKEL ENTERPRISES '  BACKHOE SERVICE ROTOTILLIMQ  885-3449  Economy huto prrts Ltd.  Automobile. Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt     885-5181  HEATING  I CABINETS I  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS ��� REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight Theatre Bldg.         886-9411  ^QPEN SAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT j  CANADIAN PROPANE  GAS & OIL LTD.  Home, RV, Camping Appliances  I Fully qualified serviceman     885-2360  1 CANADIAN  1     II  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Complete Instrument OO0"/I  set-up ot lu  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  885-9973     Port Mellon to Ole's Cove     886-2938  Commercial Containers Available  A***** DRIFTWOOD CRAFTS * AND*****,  CRAFT SUPPLIES . Q��N^fo^'JEWELRY*  SEWING NOTIONS   yj^p   ��cM)       WOOL  y_ Sunnycrest    Shopping   Centre. Gibsons    886-2525  Pager system  receiver - Doctors, Lawyers, Fishermen, etc,  885-5115  ^Upholsterers  *      Serving Sunshine   Coast and Vancouver  883-9901 All Furniture - Marine - Boat Tops  Having a party   or gct-togethcr?  DIAL A BOTTLE  Also Mill rirntks.   mix and cigarettes. .  Sen ins f�� I ������� ��� '">"��'~- 885*5115/  rbortsGwk. II.iusII.ii. SrcMt, Il.lt, nit.,,    " '  Quality Form & Garden Supply Ltd.  -r       �� Feed * Fencing     ^6-7527  ^^   * Pet Food    �� Fertilizer   Gibsons  Mickey's Drywall  * machine Taping     * Steal Stud     * Ml mom Buarantaed  * Boarding    * Suspended Callings      * Texturing  L Sechelt, B.C. 885-3115  iff! (_���    CARPET t mi  "X ft f     [     UPHOLSTERY  I PAINTING I  Professional Work At Reasonable Cost  (he VtuUi  Point** dt VeeouUo*  R.R. 2 Lower Rd., Gibsons 886-8291  Terry Connor  880-7040 J  PAINTING CONTRACTU  Boxh-IU. Gibsons. H.C.  I RESTAURANTS  sttovitw aftiiDi.fsis  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  #  PGNDGR  HARBOUR RESTAURANT  CANADIAN AND CHINESE FOOD  Madeira Park Shopping Centre  Eat in & 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.^  - "  -.^sMUgi* 16.  r  Coast News, February 26,1980  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  birth/  Phone (he (nasi Newsfor this free  Announcement/     onnouf.ccmc.it/       uioih wonted opportunltic/ help wonted  Chapman. Graham and Theresa  (lies' Labonte) are pleased to  announce the birth of their son,  Blair Edward. Horn February 19  weighing TA lbs. Proud grandparents are Agnes and Larry  Labonte of Gibsons and Mary and  Jim Chapman ui North Vancouver. Many thanks to Dr.  Mountain and staff.  Sunshine Coast Figure Skating  Club "Bake and Book Sale"  Saturday, March I, 10:30-2:30,  Trail Bay Mall. ��8  $mMM&MteM%3��i  Transcendental Meditation  program (TM) as taught by  Maharishi Mahesh . Yogi,  Personal and private instruction. 886;7988._ tfn  m  mm  We are pleased lit announce the  birth ol our first horn, a boy,  Daniel William Walter Uarnum,  l:cbruar> II, 19X0 at Vancouver  General Hospital weighing in at 6  . lbs. 9 oz. Proud parents a^e Ernie  and Kathy Barnum.  Mundell, Jennifer, Tracy and  Terry are thrilled to announce the  arrival of their new baby sister  Sarah Rose, 7 lbs. 7 oz., on  i-'ebruary 9, 19S0, another granddaughter lor George and Etoile,  Mundell, Gibsons and Bill and  Mary Conway. Ancaster, Ontario.  Proud parents Garry and Anne  would like to thank Dr. Mountain  and Dr. Harper lor their excellent  care. Thanks also to the nurses at  the hospital and the girls at the  Gibsons Medical Clinic.  Warko; on February 18, 1980,  Andrew Zachary, weighing 7 lbs. 4  oz., born 10:00 a.m. at Grace  Hospital, Vancouver. Proud parents arc Norman and Mary (nee  Walton). Happy grandparents are  Tom and Hdith Walton, Lower  Road, Roberts Creek.  Jones Perry, Maria and Bob, are  proud to announce the birth of  Shon Gwilyn, 9 lbs. 8 oz., February 20, 1980 in Vancouver General  Hospital, Vancouver, B.C. Shon is  the first grandchild of Verda and  Gus Schneider of Gibsons, B.C.,  first grandson for Jannet and  Gwily Jones Perry of England and  first great-grandchild of Mary and  Dick Atkinson of Roberts Creek.  Mother and son are both fine,  announcement/  CALL  The Sunshine Boys for your spring  cleaning needs. Indoor/outdoor.  Reliable service. No job too big or  too small. Pick up truck available.  Phone 886-7370. Special rates for  Seniors. U9  ^AiRTEXERS   ^  The new 1980 pattern i  book is in with exciting (  new   ideas   and   products.   Contact   your (  instructor���Lynda,  886-7352; Lorna, 88'  2038; Muriel, 885-3363; ,  Maureen, 885-3576 or t  Myrtle, 884-5263.  I. & II Swanson Ltd. wishes  to announce that their  offices will be moved to the  second floor of the South  Coast Ford building commencing March I. ��8  This Week's  SPECIALS!  Sideboards  Buffets  Bureaus  10% OFF!  Harbour  Antiques  1585 Marine Drive  886-7800  Marian Folinsbee, Reg. Massage  Therapist, giving a class in  European Massage Techniques  and Introduction to Shiatsu  Accupressure. Wear comfortable  clothing. Bring a towel and oil.  Class starts March 14, 7-10 p.m.,  March 15. 11-4 p.m. $20. Phone  Maria, 886-9793 after 6 p.m.    #8  Israel Tour, April 21. An 11 day  trip lo the Holy Land. Assistant  host Pastor Nancy Dykes. For  information please call 886-2660.  ��10  Now open in Sechelt, Horizon  Music. Musical instruments and  supplies, lender, Gibson. Traynor  and more at Horizon Music, next  to the Bank of Montreal in Sechelt.  885-3117. ��8  Custom Glass Staining. Beautify  your existing windows by Custom  Glass Staining and Leading. Any  design possible on removable  windows. Custom work completed  in two days. Free consultation and  estimates. Call Bonnie, 886-7265  after 5 p.m. tf9  Hours: Fri. & Sat.  10 a.m. -5 p.m.  Appointments anytime  Call 886-7621  Sechelt  Carpet  Corner    ;  ���       885-5315  ��� Dolphin Road J  ��� We have many vinyl;  ; and carpet remnants;  ; at VERV reasonable I  I prices, for those small;  ; areas you've always'.  I thought you wanted to I  ; cover. Come and see I  I them all at Sechelt'.  I Carpet Corner, Dol-1  I phin Road, (across I  J from R.C.M.P. office) I  ^  P  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Presents        j  "Chaser"    ��*  Feb. 29th & March 1st  9 p.m. -1 a.m.  Members & Guests Only  V  LUNCHES AVAILABLE  11:00 to 6:00 p.m. Monday-Saturday  Friday, Saturday also 9:00 p.m. ��� 12:30 a.m.  How to be an  independent woman.  There's a lot more to life Insurance than just  providing tor other people after your death.  Sun Life has ways of providing you with  financial security while you're alive.  And that kind of independence is worth looking  into.       For more information, give me a call.  Mike Danroth  R.R. #2, Hall Rd.,  Gibsons, B.C.  885-3917  Get your life in.  shape- %oyje  SECHELT  TAX SERVICE  Cowrie St.  Across from 'The Dock'  Tues.-Fri. 9:30-5:30 p.m.  Sat. 10:00-3:00 p.m.  Personal returns  from $10.  Our 5th year as your  Local Tax Service.  Canadian  Propane  have now moved to  their new location oh  Highway 101, Sechelt,  between the Gulf  Service Station and  Coast Mobile Homes.  &tttc  I  : Antique*:  As of March 1st;  we will be    <  OPEN   ;  7 DAYS A WEEK;  f 11 a.m. -5 p.m.j  886-2316      \  ICQOl  Notice of application for change of  name. Notice is hereby given that  an application will be made to the  Director of Vital Statistics for a  change of name pursuant to the  provisions of the Change of Name  Act by me, Ian Sudlow of Gibsons,  B.C. VON IVOin the province of  British Columbia to change my  name from Ian Sudlow to Rahim  Raginda Radshack Singh dated  this 2lst day of February AD 1980.  P8  Notice of Application for Change  of Name. Notice is hereby given  that an application will he made to  the Director of Statistics for a  change of name, pursuant to the  provisions of the Change of Name  Act, by me. Louise Thelma Mason  of R.R. No. I. Marine Crescent, in  Gibsons, in the province of British  Columbia, as follows: To change  my name from Louise Thelma  Mason to Louise Thelma Palmer.  Dated this 19th day of February,  A.D. 1980. ��8  pei/onol  Gent, 27, fitness minded, non-  smoker, enjoys cycling, swimming,  music, dancing, travel to meet like  minded lady for relationship.  Reply Box 8, e/o Coast news, Box  460. #8  SENIOR CITIZENS  Do you have any problems,  questions or concern about your  Pension Eligibility? Call Mrs. Sue  Wiggins, 886-9166. tfn  Alcoholics Anonymous i  T.F.N.  found  Little   gold   coloured   key   with  -2402. at Coast News office.    ��9  ���hrls milwai  ADDHance Servicing  All makes domestic appliances.  Repaired or Serviced.  686-2581  Part time sitting in my home. Also  qualified painter, reasonable rates.  886-9749. 08  Needs Fixing Up?  Renovations and repairs, interior  and exterior. Call Brent at 886-  2351. T.F.N.  For Explosive Requirements  Dynamite, electric or regular caps.  B line Ii cord and safely fuse.  Contact Given Nimmo. Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone 886-7778.  Howe Sound Farmer Institute.   T.F.N.  Most trees, like pets, need care and  attention and trees are our  specialty.  ��� Topping  ��� Limbing  ��� Danger tree removal  An insured guaranteed service.  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  885-2109  %     T.F.N.  r"wiNDOw""*  CLEANING     !  Hourly or Contract I  Free Estimates I  Call for Appointment ���  Wednesday Morning I  885-5735    T. '  MUSIC  LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  886-9030  essie  Piano & Organ  Begin at age 4 and older  1614 Marine Drive, Gibsons  PENINSULA  R00FINB a  INSULATION LTD.  All Types of Roofing  & Re-Roofing  Henry Rodrluues  Sechelt  TELEPHONE  ANSWERING  SERVICE  886-7311  rs  Biachsmitn shop  Arc & Gas Welding  Aluminum Mallets  Log Peeling Spuds  & Log Lifters  885-3755  Travel Agent Course  An introductory 30 hour course  "Airline Passenger and Travel  Agent Course" starts in Elphinstone, Room 110 on March 15,  Saturday, 9:00-3:30 p.m. for five  Saturdays. Fee $45. Instructor  Lynne Foster, Vancouver. Limited  enrolment. Receipt is the only  valid proof of registration. Call  885-3512, Continuing Education,  0900-1600 hrs. #10  Bookkeeping II  Starts on March 6, Thursday,  7:30-9:30 p.m. in Elphinstone,  Commerce Room 102. Instructor  Lorna Muggins. Fee $35 for 30  hours and $5 for workbook. 885-  3512, Continuing Education.    H9  INSTRUCTORS  WANTED  Earn Extra $ With  Artex Hobby Products  We are looking for  instructors���no experience necessary���we  will train you. An enjoyable way to earn  spare cash. For further  information contact-  Lynda, 886-7352; Lorna, 886-2038; Muriel,  885-3363; Maureen,  885-3576; Myrtle, 884-  5263 (after 5).  live/lock  Horse Owners!  Gibsons Clinic Pharmacy carries  equine vet supplies. Call John at  886-8191. #8  Brushwood Farms  Stallions at stud. QH and Paints.  All champions. 886-2160        #12  5-yr. old female donkey, $250.  6 yr. old Welsh pony, $225. 886-  7722 after 6:00 p.m. #8  mobile home/  Double Wide 24'x60' Embassy 4  bedroom, den, ensuite plumbing, 5  appliances, partially furnished.  Nicely set up on corner lot in local  park. $33,500. S.C. Trailer Park.  886-9826. tfn  1974 24' Prowler. 3-way fridge.  Oven range. Full bathroom. Sleeps  six. Asking $5,800. Phone 885-  5783. tfn  Mobile home pads available.  Single' and double-wide lots.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  886-9826. tin  work wonted  Sewing Machine Repairs  All makes of Sewing Machines  repaired by factory trained mechanic. Free pick up and delivery.  884-5352.      mm #10  Drl     "  Gibsons Tax Service  (Income Tax Preparations)  886-7272 *  A.JACK * 886-7272  ANYTIME  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons, B.C.  Reliable sitter required weekdays  for a 5 year old boy and a 8 mo. old  girl. Your home or mine. In  Gibsons. 886-2440. 08  Trail Bay Sports requires part-time  help. Retail sales experience  required plus some working  knowledge of Marine and Sports  products. Apply at Sechelt store  only. #8  Engineers helper required for float  plane operation in Sechelt, could  be permanent. Call Elmer, 885-  2925. ��8  Wc require an experienced teller.  Full-time position available. Experienced only need apply. Write  Box 10, c/o Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. ��8  Mainland Motor  Products Ltd.  requires a  CAR & TRUCK  SALESMAN  Full-time position  Experience preferred  Basic salary  Plus commission  Come & grow with us.  Phone 886-8314  Ask for Bill  wonted  Dressmaking & Alterations  Specialise in remodeling and  alterations of leather and hides and  garments. Prompt service. Reasonable rates. 884-5352. #10  Housekeeper. Experienced, reliable and bondable. References  available on request. Reasonable  rates. Write Box 2, c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.WIO  Clean ups. Rubbish removal. Light  moving. Also 19 year old male high  school grad. wants work. .886-  9503. nil  Manure for garden. Will pick up,  886-9165. #8  100 gm Emu double crepe wool.  Die Lot 703 2 Beige. 886-7923.  #8  Land Wanted  I wish to buy land -without  buildings and good for hunting  and fishing, consisting of 5-10  acres only. Will purchase lands not  zoned agricultural. Write: M. Lee,  P.O. Box 53, Stn. K, Toronto,  Ontario. #8  Standing aider. Reply Box 2, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons,  B.C. #8  Porter cable circular saw. 61/: inch.  886-7835. #9  Wanted!  Older furniture, china, etc., bought  or sold on consignment. Harbour  Antiques, 1585 Marine Dr., Gibsons. 886-7800 T.F.N.  Timber Wanted: Fir. Hemlock.  Cedar and Poles. Top prices. Let  us give you an estimate. D&O Log  Sorting Ltd. Phone 886-7896 or  886-7700. T.F.N.  Large building lot or small acreage  on Gambier or Keats Island.  Suitable for building family  summer cottage. 420-1000.       ��9  Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  Fir, Hemlock, Cedar ��� Porpoise  Bay Logging Ltd., 885-9408 oi  885-2032. T.F.N.  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid For  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  L&K LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds, Twin Creek  To buy or consign. Used furniture,  appliances, boats, trailers, old  cars, building supplies, etc., etc.  Pick up and delivery available.  Gibsons Second Hand. Phone 886-  2650 eves. #8  for lent  KaOBBBOBOBMt  ROOM & BOARD     jj  Cozy rooms with view  and excellent home-  cooked meala.  Phone  886-9033.  BSaCBOtSaWSaBOBBBBBHal  n addition to our regular  upholstery cleaning service,  we now have dry cleaning for crushed velvets,  plush velours, etc.  Hours: 9-5 Tues.-Fri.  Complete Janitorial Supplies 10.25 sat.  FOR RENT  In March  Store I Office  School Road  &  Gower Pt. Road  581-0995  for /ole  Used Hoover spin washer, $40;  used Viking spin washer, $60. Both  in good working order. Also  double horse box with 7 ft. cl. and  ramp, $500. 886-9708/886-7746.  #8  One pair child's metal bunk beds,  $35. 220 wall heater with fan, $35.  110 plug in heater with a fan, $25.  Black and white 19 inch T. V., $25.  886-7938. W  V.H.F. Two-way Radio sales and  service. 886-7215. T.F.N.  Seafood���fresh, frozen, delivered. Gibsons or Sechelt. By  arrangement. Min. order $20,  Whole pink salmon, head off,  $1.99/lb. Prawns, $2.99/lb.  Peeled shrimp, $6.50/lb. King  crab legs, $5.65/lb. Crabmeat,  SS.SO/lb. Please call 886-9263  eves. #8  Six sacks topping mix, $2 each.  Duroid shingles, $15. One 14"  post, $6. Oval table, $35.883-9287.   #9  Aluminum Mallets, medium 35,  big 40. 885-3755. #8  1 Classical Guitar, for sale.  "New". Excellent sound. $140.  886-9744/886-2438. #8  Sunbeam tank Vacuum. All  attachments. Good working cond.  $35. Phone 886-2439. #8  2 love seats, $200 each; 1 chesterfield, $250; I coffee table, $20.885-  5471 after 6 p.m. #9  Shaladin II "Mexican Rust" saxony  carpeting, $7.95/sq. yd. Shaladin I  "Tangerine", $5.95/sq. yd. Ken  Devries Floor Coverings. 886-  7112. ��9  Sawmill: Rebuilt 16' 3 bunk  carriage; 3 blade edger; 4 head 4 x  12 planer, 70' track; forklift;  Cummins diesei power unit;  hydraulic carriage drive; assorted  shafts, pulleys, trucks etc. Asking  $10,000. Phone 885-3952 after 7  p.m. #8  Need Railing?  Think Wrought Iron  Phone  Coast Industries  886-9159i.tjui  aeB0BOBi  Spring Seeds  Grass  Fertilizer  Potting Soil  at  Macleods  Sechelt  wonted to rent  Urgent  4 to 5 bedroom house for working  couple. References available. 886-  2650 anytime. #8  Older couple transferred from  Northern B.C. seek 2 bedroom  house or apartment in Gibsons by  April 1,1980. Excellent references.  Solar Realty, 886-9238. ��9  Couple with 18 year old daughter  seek 2 bedroom house in rural  Gibosns to Sechelt area as soon as  possible or by April 1, 1980.  Excellent references. Solar Realty,  886-9238. ��9  for rent  Completely furnished cottages by  the week. Ritz Motel.        T.F.N.  APARTMENT FOR RENT.Avail-  able immediately. No pets. 886-  2417 or 886-2743 or Tollfree 922-  2017. tfn  FOR LEASE  2,000 sq. ft.  Commercial Space  on Hwy. in Davis Bay  Reasonable Rent  For information call  A. Rink  885-S778  for /ole  Bark Mulch. Large and small  orders. $13.50 yd. 886-9031.  T.F.N.  Heavy duty tandem w/beam axle  trailer with extending reach. Suit  small Cat or Backhoe. $ 1,200 obo.  886-9316. ��9  Calculator with leather cover, $ 15;  Amway starter kit and materials,  $10; Polaroid 360/elect flash  camera, $50; Vegomatic slicer, $5;  Popcorn maker, $5; Double sink,  $ 10; Console stereo record/radio,  needs tune up and a little work,  $60. Phone 886-9003. ��8  Wood-propane cookstonc. 1962  GMC I ton flat deck. 6 cylinder. 4  speed. Spare parts. $1,200 obo.  Phone 885-5272. m  Semi cleared building lot. Lot 23.  Fircrest PI. $12,000. Phone 886-  2904. m  Fender Classic Guitar c/w case,  books, pitch pipe, $150. 886-8296.  ��8  30 gal. bronze hot water tank, $30.  Shox stock 110 volt electric fencer,  $35. Coleman oil space heater, $45.  Thundermount mirrors for hauling, $25. 45-pound pull Browning  Cobra reverse curve hunting bow  plus extras, $80. 886-7582.      ���'������ 10  Garage Sale  March 1st and 2nd, 10a.m.-4p.m.  1558 Abbs Rd., Gibsons. Lawn  mower, 10ft. boat and motor, and  much more. Mi  35 mm Pracktica camera. Good  condition. $100. Cedar shakes.  Windows, wood,'4' x 4' etc. 6 old  ice cream chairs from Magic  Theatre, $30 each. 886-7955.  If 10  30 cu. ft. freezer, $150 obo. Acorn  fireplace, $100. 883-2692. #8  Grandfather clock (electric), $ 160.  Peugeot 10 speed, $150. 9.8 Merc.  O/B, $300. A large quantity of  Ozite and industrial carpet. 886-  2694 evenings. If)  Maclary Easy fridge, Cross-Top  freezer, $150 obo. New large  highback corner nook sectional L-  shape, good for bar, cafe, or  rumpus room, cost $ 1,200, sell for  $400 obo. Two steamer trunks, $6  each.Two brush rug shampooers,  $20. Plus picture and misc. articles,  offers. 886-2512. 010  20 hp Merc, outboard. Like new.  $450. Phone 886-2020 or 885-3429.  m  30' Columbia River double endcr.  Graymarine engine. Dickson oil  stove. Good shape. Must sell.  $1,400. No trillers. 886-2572.  Gibsons wharf. '��8  Finlay  woodstoves  and  fireplace  Inserts  now at  Macleods  Sechelt  The finest  in the industry.  Time to lime  and plan  your garden.  Our Garden Seeds  Peat Moss  & Fertilizers  are in!  Shelly says:  r ���s  Spring has Sprung! j  Quality  Form & Garden  Supply Ltd.  rad        886-7527 ������^  for /ole  12x17 beige rug, new $350, used 6  months, sell $200.4 Goodyear rad.  LR78-I5, I Michelin, all on 16"  rims. Used 1 year. $450 obo. 886-  "49. S8  Rototillers  Lawnmowers  Garden Tools  and Seeds  at  Macleods  Sechelt  Automotive  MAINLAND  MOTOR  PRODUCTS  Ltd.  We Buy, Sell and Trad*  ���*���������������������������*'  Our Reputation Mas with j  Every Car ITrucN KM salll  *���++������*���**���*������*  197a Chevrolet  1/2 Ton  350 V8 Auto, P.S.  Fiberglass Canopy  Radial Tires  New Paint  60,000 Miles  f2,895.oo  1974 Oldsmo&llB  98 "Regency"  V8 Auto., P.S./P.B.  Air Conditioned  Cruise Control  Tilt & Tele. Wheel  Factory 8 Track  Power Windows,  Seats & Door Locks  Power Trunk  Near New Radial  Tires, Vinyl Top  Plush Interior  A Premium  one owner luxury car  at an affordable price.  59,000 miles  S3,950.oo  1972 noua a Door  6 Cyl., Auto., P.S.  New Tires & Paint  67,000 Miles  "Premium"  $2,350.oo  1975 Che.  Scottsdale 1/2 Ton  350 V8 Auto.  P.S./P.B.,  Dual Tanks  Air Conditioned  Tilt Wheel  Near New Tires  Custom Canopy, Al  *3.975.oo  outomotlwe  1968 Firebird Sprint. New red  paint and white interior. Rebuilt  high performance 350 engine. New  4 spd. transmission mags. Air  shocks and many options. Car is in  excellent condition. $3,500 or  consider trade for small car. 886-  9826. T.F.N.  Having trouble selling your car or  truck? We offer expert help. Phone  886-8314. tfn  1976 Dodge crew cab '/.ton.  400 CID Air Cond. PB PS Cruise,  many   extras,   54,000   genuine  miles. $4,250 obo. 886-9263.    #8  Must sell: '75 Dodge 3/4 ton.  Heavy duty suspension. Auto-  motic. P.S./P.B. Radio. 44,000  miles. With canopy. $3,200 obo.  886-7196. ��8  1974 Dodge maxi van, P.S./P.B.,  auto. Panelled, insulated, sunroof.  Must sell. 885-3808. ��8  1971  Pinto. 4 speed std. Good  condition. $850. Phone 886-2947.  Hi  trowel  No matter  Where or How  you go,  We can make  the  arrangements.  peninsula  travel  886-9755  Registered Travel Agen  trowel  marine  "The Only Way  To Go!"  Open Mon.-Sat.  in the Heart of  Cedar Plaza  886-8155  886-8156  669-1521  '   ., (Toll Free)  IAN MORROW & CO. LTD.  Marine Surveyors, condition and  detail   surveys   for   Evaluation.  Surveys   for   insurance   claims.  Phone N86-2433, 886-9458.   T.F.N.  19KC. Full canvas top. 120 Merc,  in/out. Recently overhauled.  Loaded with extras including CB  anchor pack and swim ladder. 885-  2502. m  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast and B.C. Coastal  Waters. Phone: 885-9425, 885-  9747, 885-3643, 886-9546. T.F.N.  obltworle/  Gory: Passed away suddenly at  Langley on February 23, 1980,  Jean Eleanor Gory, late of Sechelt,  in her 52nd year. Survived by her  loving husband Tom, one son Day,  two daughters Joan and Margaret,  two grandchildren Jeanette and  Dan and her parents Clarence and  Ida Newcombe of Sechelt. Funeral  service Saturday, March 1st at  3:00 p.m. in St. Hilda's Anglican  Church, Sechelt. Reverend John  Paetkau officiating. Cremation.  Devlin Funeral Home, Directors.  b.c.C yukon  Coast News, February 26, 1980  Announcement/  17.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Notice  Re:Garbage Collection  Effective March 1st, there will be changes in the  TIME of day garbage will be collected. To ensure  pick-up, please have garbage cans placed on the  roadside by 8:00 a.m.  The day of collection remains unchanged.  A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  M>ei  r��y>) ss  tr\f*m i ��<yl  I    Miller Marine ,  ��     Electronics   *  '     Miller Marine  Manufacturing  , *    Miller Marine  'Electrical Services  886-7918  SPECIAL  1974 Datsun B210  4 Dr. Sedan  39,000 miles  *2,495.00  1973 Datsun 610  Sedan, Automatic  *1,495.00  1972 Cortina  Station Wagon  2000 cc Motor  45,000 miles  *1,450.00  1971 Volkswagen  Station Wagon  As Is Special  *775.00  1969 Volvo  2 Door  Automatic  Transmission  $895.00  1967 Pontiac Parisienne, 2 dr.  hardtop. 283 P.S./P.B. 52,000  original miles. $500. 886-9012.  H10  '64 Ford 1/2 ton. 302 V8. 4 spd.  Limited slip diff. 5 16" rims  and good rubber. $400. Phone  eves. 885-2535. ��10  1975 Chrysler Newport. 4 dr.  hardtop. 67,000 miles. Good  running condition. $2,700. Call  884-5223 Loc. 303 days, 886-9236  evenings. #10  Stripping '67 Ford car. Good 289  V8, $225. Auto, trans., $75. Some  rust free body parts, etc. 8,000 lb.  electric winch, $300 obo. Phone  885-2540 evenings. Ask for Stan.  MO  '64 Rambler, 69,000 miles, 6 cyl.,  auto. $400. Phone 883-9287.     #9  Boarding &  Professional  Grooming  ALL Breeds  rtione 888-7713. annont.  Free to good homes, Blue Heeler  Cross pups. Phone 886-2778.   #8  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  for small breeds.  Call Sharon 886-2084  property  pel/  Himalayan kitten, male, blue  point, registered, purebred. 12  weeks old. Had all shots. $125.  886-7938. #9  S        AUTOMOTIVE ��  S  Sunshine Coast Hwy. S  J at Pratt Rd. I  ���) D5848     886-7919    l)  Schnauzer  Spayed female,  2 yrs.  All shots  and papers.  Reasonable to  good home.  Call at  Attic Antiques  Roberts Creek, lovely treed, semi-  water, view lots. Call owner. 936-  4165. MI  By owner. Lower Gibsons. 2  bedroom house. New roof. New  Paint. Assumable 11% mortgage.  $34,000,886-9321. ��I0  2 large choice panoramic view  lots���by owner. Some terms  available. Gower Pt. area. 886-  2887. tfn  Landale lot on quiet cul-de-sac  with view of Keats. Cleared but  needs some fill. Culvert. Private  sale. Asking $10,000. 886-9381.  08  ftm ^m mlffm ~Ht*  compgf//iwv  SECHELT R.V  SALES LTD.  WE NEED  Good, clean, used  trailers, campers, fifth  wheels. Top prices  paid   on   trade-ins.  msa&M^m&mi  b.c.C yukon  Impecunious artist seeking inexpensive studio space. Robert's  Creek preferred but willing to  consider Gibsons or Sechelt  locations. Lyn 885-9210.   T.F.N.  GRADER BUSHCUTTER  Excellent condition. Province  wide work. F.P. $45,000, terms.  Box 4237, Quesnel, B.C. V2J 3J3.  Phone 994-3346. Also Allison  automatic transmission C3331-I.  Full price $3,500. #8  101 TAX TIPS! $4.00. Bill  Pckonen, Tax Consultant.  Twenty-eight years experience.  ��202, 11961���88th Ave., Delta,  B.C. V4C 3C9. ��8  BLACK AND WHITE FILM  PROCESSING. 12 exposures  $2.99, 20 exposures $4.75, 36  exposures $8,25. Reprints 30c.  Pldcr negatives welcome. The  Back and White specialists. B & W  Photo Services, Box 7491.  Saskatoon, Sask. S7K 4L4.      08  SPORTS REPORTER, working  knowledge of most sports, typing,  photographic skills. Own  transportation necessary. Salary  negotiable. Apply: Editor, The  Tribune, 188 N. First Ave.,  Williams Lake, B.C. V2J IY8. Hi  SALESPERSON: Excellent  opportunity for an aggressive  sales-oriented person interested in  a sound future. Very good earning  potential with a growing company.  Some knowledgeable experience  required in flooring sales and  experience in furnishings a  favourable asset. Located in one of  North Central B.C.'s fastest  growing communities. Excellent  recreational area for a family  person. Send complete resume to:  Sales Position, P.O. Box 3129,  Smithers, B.C, V0J 2N0. Hi  BEAUTIFUL INDUSTRIAL  FIBERGLASS PANELS. Good  quantity of materials still in stock.  Special volume prices to  everyone���continued. Panels for:  roofing, siding, patios, additions,  leisure homes, barns, storage  buildings, fences. Chinaboard for:  cow parlors, meat and food  production, hygienic areas. 101  uses. While stock lasts. Phone now  for best selection. NUFAB, 530-  6201, 22470 Fraser Highway,  Langley, B.C. V3A 4P6. #8  ^f  SUNSHINE COAST  Z'   REGIONAL DISTRICT  CLOSURE OF DUMPS  The Gibsons and Halfmoon Bay Garbage  Disposal Sites are being closed as of the 1 st day of  March, 1980.  All garbage will be disposed of at the Sechelt  Disposal Site which is located two miles south on  the East Porpoise Bay Road near Sechelt.  We are consolidating our garbage disposal in  order to comply with the Pollution Control Branch  regulations in the most efficient and economical  manner.  G.Dixon   Works Superintendent  A number to note:  885-5171  WHAM REALTY LTD.  X  1973 Toyota  Corona Deluxe  4 Door, 4 Cyl., Auto.  Radio.  Top of the line  economy car for the  family.  New Paint, Premium  '2,375.oo  1977 LTD II  2 Door ll.T.  V8 Aula.. P.S./P.B.  Excellent  Kiis mileage.  Al Midsize  '3.980.00  1999 Ford F-250  "Camper special"  V8 Auto.. P.S./P.B.  Dual Tanks  A-l  M.495.00  %������*���������������������*������*���j  | TRV V0UR TRADE |  * many more airiiHno amy \  MAINLAND   *  MOTOR      J  PRODUCTS   J  Ltd. J  886-8)44 +  4 886-8314 1  1 Hwy. 101, just west *  ?      of Pratt Rd.    I .  Ir****************  L,  Classified Ad Policy  All listings 50? per line per week.  nr use Ihe Economical 3 for 2 rate  3 weeks for the price of 2  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  Minimum  $2.00  per  insertion.  All fees payable prior to insertion.  This offer la made available for private Individuals  * In the event of an error the  publisher shall be responsible for  one corrected insertion onlv.  These Classifications  remain free  Coming Events  Lost  Pound  Print you ad In the squares Including the price of the Item and your telephone number. Be sure to leave a blank space after each word.  No phone orders Please. Just null In the coupon below accompanied by cash, cheque  or money order, to Coaat News, Classifieds, Boi 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO, or  bring in peraon to the Coast News office, Gibsons  DROPOFF POINT : Campbell's Shoes & Leather Goods Store. Scchell  Coast News                                                   _CLASSIFICATION:  Classifieds  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.                               1  1  VON 1VO                                           Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  LT ~              __                     ~    ZED  \Z ~                  "          "  '    "    "  II I I II     I                                     I I I I  ._  xxrn  1111  i                       " ���" ������"   r~  MM   _._       _i_              ���������    ""     3  DEADLINE SATURDAY NOON -  The Only Way To Gol  Feeling Continental?  Inquire about our  "European Special Charter Fares  ^o'�� London  Manchester  Glasgow  Amsterdam  Frankfurt  99  TOUR PACKAGES  SCANDIHAUIAN  HOLIDAV  AFRICAN SAFARI  A Fully Escorted Tour to  The People's Republic of  ��2>=<\\S  Many, many more Intriguing Holiday Packages  ' 886-8155  Monday through Saturday 886*8156  In the Heart of Cedar Plaza 669*1521 Toll Free  ���  uiuaafiwa'.���tr>  mmmmmMmMmM 18.  Coast News, February 26,1980  On becoming a Rover  Ramblings of a Rover  bv Dee Cee  There was no doubt about it,  Madame J. Lafleur (the J. for  Josephine) was an extraordinary woman and, what is more,  the "house" she ran on Rue  Inspccteur was no ordinary  house either. Without qualifying or attempting to represent myself as an authority on  bordellos, I had never seen  anything family resembling it  nor have I ever encountered  cme like il since. Madame  Lafleur must have been one of a  \er\ prolilic family as. in the  years thai I knew her and  infrequently visited her establishment, she had more nieces  ^laying there than it was  possible to keep track of and  the strange thing was they  seemed to have come from all  corners of the globe. There  were never any more than two  ,ii one time but they included,  apart from the Canadian and  English girls who were residents on my first visit with  Arthur, girls from such diverse  places as Kingston, Jamaica;  Havana, Cuba; Brisbane, Australia and even Japan. We all  called her Josic but everything  about her started with a J as she  was not only jovial, jocose and  jolly but she fairly bubbled over  with joy and never once in our  long acquaintance did I see a  scowl on her face or see her  displeased about anything or  anybody. She was also a soft  touch and could always be  approached for a loan and the  big pot of stew simmering on  the stove was open to all  comers, no matter if they were  paying guests or transients  drifting in from God knows  where.  I am not sure just how long I  stayed there, maybe a week  maybe ten days, but one thing  was certain and that was that  my cash was dwindling away  with frightening rapidity.  When I changed the pounds  sterling my Father had given  me into dollars it seemed like a  small fortune but it didn't last  long the way I was going and,  unlike Arthur, 1 was not  receiving a remittance cheque  each month, so there was  nothing coming in and everything going out. Also I did  nothing sensible to tryandstop  Ihe outflow. I had developed a  mad crush on Yvonne and from  lime to time bought her small  gifts to prove my ardour for her  was not diminishing and, on  lop of that, although I had  brought a considerable wardrobe over with me from England, 1 just couldn't seem to  resist buying more clothes to  enhance, as I thought, my  appearance. I already had an  overcoat and a raincoat in my  luggage but I went ahead and  bought a heavy tweed overcoat  lined with imitation fur and a  pair of hall-high boots lined  with sheepskin, what for I  really don't know as it was the  month of June and it was quite  hot in Montreal. Perhaps I was  expecting an early onset of  winter or it could have been 1  had visions of the frozen north  from the works of Jack London  and Robert Service that I had  devoured so avidly back in the  Old Country.  I had also developed a real  admiration lor the draught  beet that ihey served in the  Montreal taverns at the time.  Oik- had the choice of light or  dark ale II preferred the latter)  and quailed il by the gallon. In  lllose days it was five cents for a  class or ten cents lor a "schooner", a large glass with a handle  on it vcrj similar to the pints in  llntian.  Arthur only stayed lor a  couple of days but long enough  lor him to discover that we  were only two doors away from  one ol the largest brothels  operating in the city. We were  at 917 and down the street at  911 there was a constant traffic  day and night; cars, taxis and  pedestrians'arriving and leaving���so we had to go and  investigate that. I don't know  who operated this notorious  house   of  ill-lame  but  there  were 20 to 30 girls on hand at all  times for the customers' selection. I didn't feel up to it at the  time due to Yvonne's ministrations but the irrepressible  Arthur soon picked out a girl  and was up those stairs like he  hadn't seen a woman in the last  five years!  The next day, still as bouncy  and confident as ever, he was  bidding Madame Lafleur, the  girls and myself good-bye but  first, drawing me aside, he-  explained that his remittance  cheque was unaccountably  delayed and, seeing he was a  little short, could I loan him  $50 to tide him over? Naturally  I obliged but il is strange I  never asked him, nor did he  ever tell mc, where his uncle's  ranch was situated or what his  mailing address was. At the  time I trusted him implicitly  and it never occurred to me that  perhaps the ranch never existed  and that the stories of his  remittance and his father the  Earl were just figments of his  lively imagination. 1 ran into  him many years later, quite by  chance, on a construction job  up in Northern Ontario but  whether his money had been  cut off or whether the horny old  Earl had by this time so many  offspring there wasn't enough  to go around, I never found  out. However, not only did he  not have the $50 he owed me,  he didn't even have 50 cents to  his name but he did have, so he  told me that night after supper,  the damnedest dose of V.D.  and he left early next morning  to go back to Toronto to start  treatment. That was the last I  ever saw of him.  I still had my ticket to  Toronto so about a week later I  decided it was time I got going  and started looking for a job. I  too bade farewell to Josie and  Yvonne and a new "niece" who  had arrived to replace the  redhead. When I arrived at  Bonaventure Station and retrieved the luggage I had  brought over with me from  England and added it to what I  had recently acquired, I was  amazed at the number and  variety of articles I had accumulated. I was a far cry from  the late Duke of Windsor and  his Duchess whom I have read  never travelled with less than  300 pieces of baggage, plus  retainers and an assortment of  poodles, but I had too damn  much and I made a mental note  to get rid of a good part of it as  soon as I reached Toronto. By  this time I was down to $7 cash  so I had no time to lose.  I had sampled the flcshpots,  sampled the females and the  excellent Canadian beer. Now  it was time I sampled what  work was in this new land. I  thought I was well prepared for  anything that might happen.  but 1 had little inkling of the  rude awakening I was in for!  ���mi ���-  mmmmmm\mmmT  1  ���  -d**m    pi 1      ^H  k     ;  J^l      1?  ^^  UmJ     /' Ik!        :-jl^   ��B                               B    '.'���.'''�����')���.  :��*  E^-   '        jdiawK^r.^aaftH  Guess Where I  The usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded to the person  whose name is drawn from the barrel correctly  locating the above. Send your entries to the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons. Last week's winner was Heidi  Brongers of Flume Road In Roberts Creek who  correctly located the broken telephone pole as being  in front of the Smoked Salmon House in Roberts Creek  on Highway 101.  Police News of the week  Sometime between 1:00 a.m.  and 7:00 a.m. on February 16,  the Village Cafe in Sechelt was  broken into. Eleven bottles of  liquor, four cases of beer, 10  cartons of cigarettes and a $40  float were taken. Entry was  gained through the area under  renovation. On the same day  the front window of the Sechelt  Liquor Store was smashed with  a piece of brick. Two Texas  Mickeys were stolen, one of  Canadian Club and the other  Beefeater's Gin.  On  the   18th  a  ring was  reported missing from a residence in West Sechelt. The ring  is gold with a light yellow  centre stone. No signs of forced  entry were seen. A rock was  thrown through the window at  the Cameo Industries A-frame  in Porpoise Bay, also on the  18th.  Eight hundred dollars worth  of prawn traps were reported  missing on the 19th. The .theft  occurred in Salmon Inlet  sometime between December  and the time it was reported.  Police feel that a 1972 Mercury  reported burning at the Peninsula Hotel on the 19th was set  on fire deliberately.  Sometime between the 12th  and the 18th of February,  $350 worth of building equipment was stolen from a building site on Crucil Road in  Gibsons.  A Pioneer combination tape  deck and radio was stolen from  an unlocked vehicle parked  outside the Sechelt Auto Clinic  on the 20th.  * **************** ************** *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  i  *  *  *  *  *  OVERSTOCKED!  We have a good selection of  late model Cars and Trucks,  4 x 4's, Super Cabs,  One Ton On Duals,  Camper Vans  TRADE UP - TRADE DOWN!  ALSO  We have a broad selection of  "Transportation Specials"  from $99.00  LOOK - TRY N BUY!  MAKE US VOUR OFFER!  "Wdum to *3<ml toaniAJif!"  SOUTH COAST FORI)  SALES LTD  1326 Wharf Rd.,   Sechelt, B.C.  B M.D.L. 5936 [  *������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ *  ��  ��  t  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  i  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  SWIMMING POOLS  SPAS  SAUNAS  HOT TUBS  We Install All Our Products  ��� Service  ��� Chemicals  ��� Maintenance  THE ULTIMATE  INTRODUCINB:the ideal tub  HI NEIBBBOIll  Name Brand Appliance  And talk to us about converting to propane carburetion on  your automotive equipment. Another great way to save!  For  GOOD  see your propane dealer.  TOTAL PROPANE SERVICE  r  I CANADIAN |  CANADIAN PROPANE  GAS & OIL LTD.  -   . Service throughout Canada 4Q7Q  Pffn        Check ,h�� Yellow Pa^a und9r PfPa���      -A 1& *���"'  ._     vg lor your nearest branch. kO^     ^r"  S.P.Cifl-       membership $5.  Box 1686, Sechelt, B.C. ������ '*����* 1  fcl... ���   '. -*���,.,-".4v  II  ^���3*f;^,'.5iijig.,,.'.t Lis?'-'1'  me SUNSHINE COAST  REALTOR  February 26,1980  Volume 2, Number 8  A Glassford Press Publication   Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  The Lower Sunshine Coast���Beachcomber Country  A Juhn Humsidi photograph.  Returning for their ninth year, the Canadian Broadcasting Company's  popular BEACHCOMBERS will commence filming on March 2 for their first  production Down In The Dumps. In the usual season lasting from early March  until early September, twenty programmes are filmed. The C.B.C.'s studio  location set is MOLLY'S REACH at the head of the wharf in Lower Gibsons'  Village, the former Gibsons Landing. Outside locations have ranged from  nearby islands.HorseshoeBay (the car-ferry terminal to the Sunshine Coast  about 13 miles from downtown Vancouver), to as far away as Victoria on  Vancouver Island. Most programmes, however, are filmed on the lower  Sunshine Coast (Port Mellon to Earls Cove).  Canadian Forest Products' Howe Sound pulp plant is located in Port Mellon.  The BEACHCOMBERS has been filmed there and at numerous other locations  on the Sunshine Coast (chosen for its scenic splendours) as far up the Coast as  Ruby Lake, which is north, northwest of Madeira Park and the turn-off for  Garden Bay.  The visitor to the Sunshine Coast may well be in Lower Gibsons when filming  is taking place at MOLLY'S REACH.  Several of the people associated with the production live on the Sunshine  Coast. The Production Secretary, PatvBraithewaite, has lived here since 1964  and is one of a number of local people who have been employed during the  production. Hundreds of local people have been casually hired as extras, and  the Sechelt Indian Band has been used in large numbers for some of Ihe  productions. Bruno Gerussi lives here when he's not out on assignments other  than the BEACHCOMBERS, and so does Executive Producer Hugh Beard.  Mark and Susan Strange, Ihe creators of the series, have settled here on the  Sunshine Coast also. So has Pat John and first and second Assistant Directors  Don Granberry and John Harley, and Lara Fox in charge of Continuity among  others. There are still others, artist Veronica Plewman (or example, who are  former associates of the series, and who continue to live here, for truly the  Sunshine Coast can be said to be blessed.  The C.B.C.'s most successful television series is heard in several languages  and among the countries in which it is seen are: Malaysia, Australia, New  Zealand, Singapore, Jamaica, the Bahamas, Kuwait, Austria and Great Britian.  The beauty of the Sunshine Coast is known far and wide, and those fortunate  enough to live here, even though they may not always see this as fortunate, are  living in a region of surpassing scenic splendour.  At Horseshoe Bay, one boards a B.C. Ferries Corporation vessel for the  journey of approximately 45 minutes to the lower Sunshine Coast's Langdale  ferry terminal. Leaving Horseshoe Bay, the ferry passes Lions Bay and the  highway to Squamish, Anvil Island on the starboard bow, and Bowen Island on  the port side. En route, the ferry sails between Gambier Island to the starboard  side and Keats Island to port.  At Langdale, foot passengers disembark and vehicular traffic is unloaded.  Turning left from the terminal on Highway 101 (the road to the right goes to Port  Mellon), and taking the lower road rather than the by-pass to the right, one  drives past Hopkins Landing, Soames Point and Granthams Landing for a  distance of approximately 2 kilometres to arrive in Lower Gibsons village and  MOLLY'S REACH. From there, Highway 101 proceeds for approximately 50  kilometres to the other ferry terminal at Earls Cove for Powell River and the  upper Sunshine Coast. Earls Cove is close to Egmont, the location for another  C.B.C. venture (this one a co-production with West German television), called  RITTER'S COVE. But that is another story.  /    /   VANCOUVER ISLAND Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 26, 1980  Box 1490,  Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0  QnMKji  885-2235  Toll Free  689-5838  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  HOMES  QUALITY, STYLE, VIEW No. 299  "A beautiful home for gracious living" are just  some of the words one might use to describe this  distinctively designed and superbly built home in  Sandy Hook. Tastefully chosen furnishings  complement the setting in each area of this fine  home. Conversation pit, sauna and two dens are  just some of the features which will appeal to the  discerning buyer. Vendor will consider terms with  good down payment on the $94,900 asking price.  Bert Walker, 885-3746.  \6- ,���  -wA  SfSKS  HOMES  WATERFRONT - GIBSONS BLUFF  SHOAL LOOKOUT No. 340  Superb 2 storey, 4 bedroom home. Living room,  formal dining room, family room off the kitchen. 3  fireplaces, 3 baths, plus full basement. Plenty of  sundeck to enjoy fantastic VIEW of harbour and  mountains. Steps down to the line beach plus  much more. Assumable mortgage at 9 3/4%, For  personal tour of this fine home call Eva Carsky,  886-7126. Full price, $98,500.  SPECIAL WEST SECHELT HOME No. 278  Three bedroom family home in a quiet area. Well  designed with nice rooms, has a peekaboo view.  Full basement to be completed as you will and  with extra plumbing. Also has an attached  carport and decks. The vendor will consider your  offer on the price of $67,500. Ruth or Larry  Moore, 885-9213.  BEST BUY IN TOWN No. 309  3 bedrooms, dining room, 2 bathrooms, large  unfinished basement, easy walk to tennis courts,  schools and shopping. Only $53,900. Chuck  Dowman, 885-9374.  SELMA PARK   $14,000 No. 332  Cozy, clean, 2 bedroom bungalow situated just  off Highway 101. Ideal starter or retirement home.  Well landscaped with good producing vegetable  garden at rear of property. Fruit trees with garden  shed. Stove, fridge, washer and dryer included.  Lease land. Ed Baker, 885-2641.  SPACE FOR FAMILY No. 345  4 bedrooms, finished family room, 26 ft. living  room, fully fenched rear yard to lane, $56,500.  Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  DAVIS BAY - 3 BEDROOM FAMILY HOME  No. 317  Beautiful family home in desirable area,  Approximately 4 blocks lo school, On a cold  winter evening enjoy the warmth of open fired  recreation room. Family cook will appreciate built  in Moffat oven and range in well designed kitchen.  A gracious formal dining area is waiting for the  friends you'll invite for your housewarming party.  $67,000. Rila Percheson, 885 5706.  ROBERTS CREEK No. 232  This 1344 sq. ft., 3 bedroom double wide home  located on 1.75 of an acre, features ensuite, 3  piece plumbing off master bedroom, family room  complete with bar, built in china cabinet, utility  room with washer and dryer and an abundance of  storage and cupboard space. Landscaping  needed to make this one a beauly. REASON  ABLE offers will be considered. $55,000. George  Longman, 885 3400.  VILLAGE HOME No. 341  Attractive 3 bedroom family home, one year built.  All rooms very spacious. Fireplace in 25 ft.  livingroom, W W throughout. Kitchen has more  than ample cupboards. Huge master bedroom, 2  1 2 baths. Rec room finished. Home lends itself to  in law suite, Sundecks back and front, 91 x 125 ft.  lot and provides privacy at rear. Asking $68,500.  Ed Baker, 885-2641.  CHICKEN IN EVERY POT? No. 326  Buy this log house (brand new) and although we  won't put a car in the built-in garage I'll sure bring  the chicken stew. It's all electric so no problem to  keep warm. Main floor has just under 1200 sq.ft.  Corner lot over 4/ 10th acre. Welcome Woods a  suitable setting priced at just $68,500. See with  "Tiny Bob", 885-9461.  --. i ���*��� ***��RSHH _il'_ j  HOMES  !**-  '���Mp*Ki^Si'!W.t\-   >���>��,;?>'  10 1/4?? YOU BET 10 1/4 No. 303  That's right, 10 1,4 assumable mortgage of  approximately $42,000. And it goes along with  this lovely contemporary home located on a  prime view lot in West Sechelt. Three bedrooms,  recreation room, formal dining room. Great  storage space, carport and separate garage  workshop. All this for just $74,500 and don't  forget the mortgage. Larry or Ruth Moore, 885  9213.  LARGE GIBSONS HOME No. 240  This fine family home is bcated in a pleasant  sunny area ol Gibsons. Plenty ol room lor  entertaining, very well designed kitchen, large  carport and extra storage, all this on a level  landscaped lol and priced al just $74,900. Larry  or Ruth Moore, 885-9213.  LOTS  SUBDIVIDABLE No. 311  1.1 acres in growing Gibsons village. Level site on  paved road. Conveniently located several blocks  from excellent swimming beach, marina,  shopping centres, post office. Subdivision plan on  file allows for 5 good sized lots. For further details  on your opportunity lo buy and make money on  this development call Rita Percheson, 8855706  only $37,000  SUBDIVIDABLE LAND No. 325  Complete wit hown creek this very attractive piece  ol land is 1.8 acres and well located in Roberts  Creek. Subdivide or keep as your own park site  for a new home. Priced at $46,500. Larry Moore,  885 9213.  PENDER HARBOUR   $98,900        No. 350  This 8 acres zoned light industrial and or other  use has great potential. It lies almost opposite  Francis Peninsula lurnolf on both sides of Hwy.  101 next to the building supply and laundromat It  has good water access and is a fairly .flat piece  easily developed  Larry Reardon, 885 3924.  TIMBERED VIEW ACRES No. 315  Take advantage of the high ground to locate your  home or retreat overlooking Hotel Lake with a full  six acres of natural beauty. A nice stand ol trees  here too. Close to boating and fishing at Irvines  Landing. A real bargain and vendor offers terms  wiih low down payment on the $28,500 asking  price. Berl Walker, 885-3746.  PARTIALLY LANDSCAPED No. 346  Easy to build on lot in Gibsons municipality.  Should have nice water view if owner builds  basement home. Beach within short 2 block  walking distance. Sewer runs down lane. Area of  better homes. $13,500. Rita Percheson, 885  5706.  LOTS  GOOD HOME, GOOD VIEW No. 343  Good value, brand new 1120 sq. ft. home with  large sundecks for enjoying the view. Three  bedrooms, master bedroom with ensuite. Nice  brick fireplace and rough in for airtight heater in  the basement. Come and see this fine West  Sechelt home now with Larry or Ruth Moore.  885-9213. Just $65,500.  NEW ON MARKET  5 ACRES ROBERTS CREEK No. 349  Beautifully treed, near level acreage wilh sunny  southern exposure! Creek, duck pond, out  buildings and good vegetable garden. PLUS 3  large bedroom, modular home with ensuite  plumbing. All this for only $64,900. Priced to sell  fast. Rita Percheson. 885 5706 or Ruth Moore,  885 9213.  FAMILY FUN No. 342  The lower level ol this lamily home has large rec  room with fireplace, also games room, powder  room and laundry. Upstairs is a large living, dining  room, 3 bedrooms and kitchen wilh nook. Large  sundeck with VIEW. See this lamily home today  with Lynn Wilson, 8855755.  BEAUTIFUL GIBSONS HOME       No. 334  Conveniently located in the heart of the Village  wilh a fabulous view of the Harbour. 1350 sq. It.  main floor, 1500 sq, It. basement. 4 bedrooms, 3  bathrooms, huge sundeck and w w carpets  almost throughout, plus many other extras.  Asking price $79,500. Call George Longman.  8853400  SELMA PARK ROAD No. 331  A perfect starler for the new home owner. A  small, warm home on Selma Park Road that  needs T.L.C. but should be ideal for the young  couple starting out. You can see the ocean and  ideally located not too far from Sechelt. Larry  Reardon, 885-3924.  FINE INLET VIEWS No. 147 & 148  These are two good view lots overlooking the  Inlet on Deerhorn Drive. With power, water and  phone at the road they are just wailing for you lo  develop, either individually or, why not make an  oiler on bothy Jus! $9,500 each. Call Bert  Walker. 885 3746.  VILLAGE LOTS No, 292 & 293  On Marine View Way--six to choose from. A  good investment at $9,900. Lynn Wilson 885  5755.  VIEW LOT No. 295  The view is superb from this big lot, 98 It. on  blacktopped road, 107 ft. deep, services at  roadside, and a gentle slope. Full Price $10,000.  Peter Smith, 885-9463.  THE LAST OF THE BEST     No. 242  View on the Sunshine Coast The only lot lefl in  this exclusive West Sechelt subdivision. Extra  large view lot near Wakefield Creek. Priced al just  $22,500. so hurry and call Larry or Ruth Moore,  885-9213.  LEVEL BUILDING LOT  GIBSONS VILLAGE No. 398  This 63 x 192 ft, (approx. 1 choice building lot is  much larger than most! Municipality indicated  they may allow duplex zoning due to large lot size  K owner made application. 2 short blocks walking  distance to beautiful beach Quiel residential  area. Sewer on road. Only $18,000 Rita  Percheson. 885 5706.  Y.M.C.A. ROAD No. 312  Partially cleared, ready n�� build on. Vendor will  consider terms or builder's terms Waler, with  telephone and hydro underground, Priced at  $13,500 Ed Baker. 885 2641.  COMMERCIAL  GOOD COMMERCIAL LOCATION  No. 250  Near entrance to Madeira Park Highway frontage  plus over 190 f I. fronting side road. Zoned to allow  various occupancies. $39,000 on terms. Try your  all cash offer. "Tiny Bob", 885-9461.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  BEAUTY OF A BUSINESS! No. 320  Own your own profitable business in growing  Sechelt Village. Present income excellent for this  beauly salon with 4 work stations. Future more  prosperous yet. For details on your successlul  prospects call Rita Percheson, 8855706. Price  $19,900  WE'RE THE NEIGHBORHOOD PROFESSIONALS FOR YOU.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE        No. 327  Hobby farm? Inflation fighter? Over 3 acres ol  treed land, located across Ihe highway from  Roberts Creek Provincial Campgrounds Asking  price $28,500 George Longman. 885 3400  INSURANCE  Ask us about our  LOW COST  RESIDENTIAL  FIRE RATES  Agents for  TRAVEL  UNDERWRITERS  You can always find us  open Monday to Saturday  9-5 inclusive  FIVE LINES  TO SERVE YOU  IN SECHELT  885-2235  885-2236      885-2237  885-2238      885-2239  "TINY BOB"  CHUCK DOWMAN - SALES MNG.  LARRY MOORE RUTH MOORE R.B. "TINY BOB" KENT PETER SMITH EVA CARSKY  GEORGE LONGMAN ERIC RUDLAND LARRY REARDON RITA PERCHESON  Free Catalogue On Request  BERT WALKER  ED BAKER  LYNN WILSON Sunshine Coast Realtor, .February 26> ,1980  Box 1189, Gibsons  886-9238  Toll tree  922-2017  owned and operated by  AELBERS REAL  ESTATE  APPRAISALS LTD.  CUL-DE-SAC HILLCREST RD., GIBSONS  First Mortgage $40,000 at 1] I 4".., $433 PM.  Complete in September 1979. 3 bedroom, 1 1 2  bath, unfinished basement, cathedral type  entrance, carport,double windows and southerly  exposure, Qualifies for $5,000 Governmenl 2nd  morlgage.  WINN ROAD ACROSS FROM ABBS ROAD. GIBSONS 517,000  Single lamily, residential lot. 80 x 134 with all services including sewer. South westerly exposure  wilh a 12".. grade from road. 20 It. gazetted lane along side easily constructed for access. 180  degree view over Gibsons and Strait of Georgia. Within walking distance of all civic and  commercial services including the to be constructed Municipal Marina lor pleasure boats only.  All surrounding lots been built upon. Privacy, therefore can be guaranteed.  NEWLY CONSTRUCTED CUL-DE-SAC OFF BEACH AVE.. ROBERTS CREEK  $17,500  Two 120 x 140 ft. lots. Duplex or two residences allowed. Services installed. Westerly exposure,  Complete privacy, topography level, good soil and excellent percolation for septic tank. Within  walking distance of excellent beach and small grocery store and post office. Bus transportation  by S.M.T. on Beach Ave. to Vancouver, daily.  COMMERCIAL & APPARTMENT COMPLEX HWY 101. GIBSONS  Conslructed in 1977 78, 12,000 sq. ft. commercial and 13 apartments, situated between Upper  and Lower Gibsons on the only H*wy on the Peninsula, Size of property. 1 Acre, which is paved  and landscaped. Commercial Leases are on triple net basis and apartments pay for heat and  light. Complex has pleasing appearance and is in very good state of repair. Good first morlgage  in place. Postitive cash flow alter debt service. For particulars, contact listing agent.  We are Agents for Westwood Homes Ltd. Write  to us for an illustrated booklet of quality homes  which" we can construct on your lot.  MARINE DRIVE. GIBSONS $47,900  Up and down duplex siluated on a 50 \ 130 ft.  view lol. Easy walking distance to services.  Vancouver Bus stops in front. Completely  updated under the R.R.A.P. program in 1978.  Toial cost $12,485 verified. Downstairs: L.R.,  kitchen with nook. 3 bedrooms and bath.  Upslairs: L.R.. kitchen, 2 bedrooms, bath and  room olf separate entrance. Total income could  be $450 monthly.  DEERHORN DRIVE, SANDY HOOD $12,800  Duplex lot. Frontage on two roads and borders onto designated Public Park. Measurement,  113.52 x 181.24 x 84.67 radius x 187.77. Permiited under present zoning-two residences  including mobile homes. Services present -good septic lank percolation. View over Sechelt  Inlet Area 7 km from Village of Sechell over paved road. Improvements a mixture of residential  and recreational. Country like surroundings. Subject giving excellent privacy.  ALMOST 12 ACRE LOT NEAR BEACH AVE., ROBERTS CREEK: Westerly exposure  well I reed services. Situated at iheendofashort cul-de sac. Privacy but within walking distance  of store, post office and beach. No mobile homes allowed, but zoned for duplex or two single  family residences. $18,500.  1733 NORTH FLETCHER ROAD, GIBSONS $67,500  Fully landscaped and fenced concrete parking at rear 26x20. Two storey house, excellent view  of Mountains and Howe Sound. Frontage on Iwo roads.  Upper floor has: Living room with fireplace and  hardwood floor. Access on sundeck. Kitchen  with built in dishwasher and garburator facing  the view. Separate dining room 14 x 12. Full  bathroom. Bedroom used as study. Rear  entrance from Martin Road. Lower floor has:  Master bedroom 11x19 with walk-in closet 11 x  6 and fireplace, Full ensuite bathroom with  sauna���6 ft. bath���hardwood floor���laundry.  Guest bedroom with sink and picture window.  Furnace room���oil fired forced air. Storage  room with sink, designed as dark room. Front  entrance with tile and hardwood floor. Hallway  and stairs to upper floor.  REALTY  LTD.  GOWER POINT RD: This 3 bdrm. single story home  would make a great starter or retirement home. Located  next to park and tennis courts within easy walking to  shopping. Il has a open beam design and a small fireplace.  Don't miss this one as it is priced to sell at only $41,500.  HILLCREST RD: Need a sound studio for the band?  Check oul the one on Hillcresl Road. Gibsons. Also has a 3  bedroom home wilh 2 bathrooms. The wood stove in living  room cuts down B.C. Hydro costs. Lot is wooded and zoned  R2. Listed for $49,500   terms available.  GOWER POINT RD,: 3 4^cre of privacy. Full  basement, 3 beurro^ JrmV &?9maintained. Fireplace  makes it a cozy viuWjLjJwr*^'"' to the Village but in  regional district in. lower taxes. Listed for $55,200.  SOAMES POINT: Small, very old one bedroom, part  basement home. Not much value in house. The two lots  being well worth the full price. Well treed and close to a good  beach. Asking $39,000.  O'SHEA RD.: Well built 2 bedroom full basement home.  Many extras in this house plus a 3 room self contained suite  in the basement rented for $125 per month. The lot is fenced  and landscaped with nice garden area, all this on a Q.T.,  deadend street, Asking price $67,000.  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 wilh 4471 sq. ft. on the main  floor and 1562 sq. It. 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 $200,000  BRING ALL OFFERS  THIS STORE MUST BE SOLD  Serving the Lower Sunshine Coasi  Phone 886-2000 or 886-9121  Located in the Seaside Plaza. Gower Point Road, Gibsons.  EVENINGS & WEEKENDS  CALL NORM PETERSON OR DENNIS SUVEGES  886-2607 886-7264  REED RD: Hobby (arm. louj^ltj iVjjFi ,tue parcel with all  year round creek lo wal�� telilrs*es or ?? Home is a large  lamily home with firepla^iinliving room and family room.  Could be a 4 or 5 bedioom home. $82,000.  WATERFRONT  GOWER POINT 150' of waterfront. If you are looking for  property in the $150,000range you should see this large 2200  sq. ft.. 4 bdrm. humc ,>ms basement. A good pathway leads  to a nice beach. Features include large open ceiling  livingroom with hand hewn beams, a floor to ceiling stone  fireplace, double plate windows. Stone and cedar bark  exterior, shake roof plus much more. Some terms available.  WATERFRONT & SECLUSION - SECHELT INLET  Not 1 lot but 2 lots, crown lease land. Cabin on each lot.  water access only. Great summer and winter homes.  ACREAGE  GIBSONS ��� 20 acres al $3,506wer acre. Ideal for hobby  farm. Has gentle snilbew O; Also a creek for  landscaping o: VP CtC^l|L^Vv;Tiately 2 miles west of  Gibsons on Ha .'. loQ/Wprice $72,500. Terms available  Aci, I'ntng acreage also available.  AGENTS FOR EVERGREEN PARKLAND  Over 60 laiye 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. lo $15,200.  REAL ESTATE  GENERAL INSURANCE  AUTOPLAN  MAPLEWOOD LANE: Gibsons. Ideal 2 1,2 year old  lamily home. Close to beaches���southerly view of Gulf from  living room. Well built and maintained. Three bedroom, full  basement with finished rec room. $69,500. Also has  adjoining lol cleared and fenced for Ihose summer outings or  room for ihe family to play on. $17,000.  COMMERCIAL LO 0.83 acres zoned Comm 2. This  large lol is in the Regional District but is on the border of  Gibsons Village, just off Highway 101, one block from curling  rink. This would make good holding property or it could be  developed. Askinq $22,500.  ROBERTS CREEK-CHERYL ANNE PARK RD. Large  corner lot in area of new homes. Nicely treed with some view  over the water to Vancouver Island. Priced $20,000.  SCHOOL ROAD: Large view lot zoned lor duplex or  single. II you are looking for a good building lot. this one  should be seen as it is priced to sell at only $13,500.  COCHRAN ROAD ��� 4 65' x 125' level lots to pick from. All  backing on Village park. Priced to sell at $12,000.  CHASTER ROAD Bring all offers on 80' level cleared lot,  close to school. OK for trailers.  GIBSONS, WYNGART RD ��� Fairly level lot with view of  Keats Island and Shoal Channel, lot on sewer, is also duplex  zoned. $17,500. Sunshine Coast Realtor. February 26, 1980  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  , .IBSQNS   ^AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  682-1513  HOMES  ELPHINSTONE: Quiet and private setting, the  panoramic view as only the Granthams Landing  area can provide. This well built home features  three large bedrooms, sliding glass doors onto  sundeck and view! view! view! The home is 1150  sq. ft. with partial basement for rec room and  workshop. Nicely landscaped grounds round out  this comfortable living package. $52,900.  HILLCREST RD: Attractive two bedroom  home on extra large lot. Some view of water and  Keats Island. Possible subdivision of lot in future.  $39,900.  MARINE DR: $3,000 plus B.C. 2nd mortgage  will buy you this completely remodelled home  with fantastic harbour view. Three bedrooms.  New plumbing and electrical throughout. New  carpets and lino. A great buy. Price Reduction!!!  $39,900  MARTIN RD: Quiet neighbourhood. View ���  privacy ��� beautifully landscaped. This lovely two  bedroom home is located only two blocks from  either upper or lower Gibsons. Full concrete  foundation, separate utility and storage area.  Excellent value. $44,900.  LANGDALE WATERFRONT:  Approximately 1 /2 acre of spectacular  waterfront private beach, good for boat moorage  etc. Magnificent view from architectural designed  house with skylight, wrap around covered  sundeck, heatilator fireplace and shake roof.  Very private landscaped grounds. Two bedrooms, partial basement. Exceptional retirement  investment within walking distance to ferry  terminal. Must be seen. $97,500.  RR#2, Gibsons,   B.C. VON 1V0  HOMES  HOMES  JOHNSON RD: Langdale. Need 6 bedrooms  or a complete in-law suite? This custom built  home features 3 fireplaces, large rec room in  basement along with games room, 2 1/2 baths.  Basement suite could rent for $300 per month.  New assumable mortgage. Try your offer.  $99,500.  CHASTER RD: Now here's living in style! 1500  sq. ft. full basement home with many many  extras. Three bedrooms upstairs. Huge master  bedroom has full ensuite including bidet. Sliding  glass doors open onto the southern exposure  sundeck. Extra large kitchen has built-in  dishwasher. Downstairs has a finished rec room  and finished two piece bathroom plus lots of room  left to your imagination and handy work. Fully  enclosed garage. Lot is 150 x 160 with home  situated to allow sub-division of the lot. Assume  existing 10 1/4 mortgage and live happily ever  after. $79,900.  DAVIS RD: Exceptionally well built three  bedroom home. Heatilator fireplace, two  sundecks, family dining room, plus eating area in  kitchen. All this on main floor. Lovely landscaped  level bt with storage shed, full garden In and  double garage. PLUS - two furnished suites in  basement, self-contained with private entrances,  rental $200 each suite. This is a fanatastic value  and only two blocks to shopping, schools, etc.  $87,500.  1258 HEADLANDS RD: Very nice little two  bedroom home with an excellent Lower Gibsons  Village location. View of Gibsons Harbour. Has  lew outside paint and roof. A perfect starter  home, listed at $34,900  UNDER CONSTRUCTION - BONNIEBROOK PLACE: Executive  home with beautiful view and easy 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.  LOTS  CREEKSIDE PARK ESTATES: Gibsons  Village off North Road. Lots for single wides,  double wides and conventional homes. All on  sewer, water, hydro and all within three blocks of  schools, medical clinic and two shopping centres.  HWY. 101 & ARGENT RD: 6/10 of an acre of  treed land in Roberts Creek two blocks from the  Masonic Hall. Two dwellings allowed on the  property. 100 feet of highway frontage that would  be ideal for domestic industry site with home  behind.On hydro and regional water. $14,900.  SUNNYSIDE SUB-DIVISION: Urge lots,  most have 100 ft. frontage with 150 depth. In quiet  rural setting. All lots nicely treed with southern  exposure. 1 1/2 blocks to schools and shopping  centre. Priced from $13,900  SCHOOL & WYNGART: Duplex zoned lot  overlooking Ihe Bay and Harbour of Gibsons  Village. Close to schools and shopping. $16,500  GRADY RD: Langdale. Building lot approximately 75 x 250 x 75 x 253, All services except  sewer. View. Selectively cleared. $14,000.  GRANTHAMS LANDING: Panoramic view  of Howe Sound and the Islands with the North  Shore Mountains as a backdrop. This 84 x 153 ft.  lot on the corner of Reed Road and Elphinstone is  serviced by regional water, has the driveway in  and has been selectively cleared. Come and see  for miles. $22,500  SHOAL LOOKOUT: View lot with approval  for ordinary septic tank. Lots of nice homes in this  attractive area. $19,900.  SCHOOL RD: Three view lots 73 x 110. On  sewer. Three blocks from schools and shopping  centres. Cleared for building. $16,000 each  ABBS RD: View of Bay area and Georgia Strait  is yours from this beautiful lot in area of elaborate  homes. Two blocks to schools and shopping.  $19,900  POPLAR LANE: 70 x 130 panhandle lot on  sewer. Excellent neighbourhood only one block  to schools and shopping. Flat easy to build on lot  with private driveway. $13,900.  MANATEE RD: Roberts Creek. Well built  three bedroom home on large lol 73 * 105. Quiet  dead-end street, partial view just a block to a  magnificent beach. Quality throughout with brick  heatilator fireplace. This is a good buy for only  $52,500  POPLAR LANE: 1/2 block to schools, 1 block  to the shopping centre, the ultimate in  convenience on this quiet curde-sac. Three  bedroom, 2 storey home with master bedroom  ensuite, finished rec room downstairs. Concrete  driveway in area of new homes. $56,900.  CHASTER RD: A frame on large lot. Living  area is downstairs with two bedrooms up.  $24,900.  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.  TR1CKLEBROOK DR: Brand new in Creek  side Park Estates. Two storey, three bedroom  family home in this desirable area. Fireplace in  livingroom. Excellent construction with Dutch  hip roof and hidden gutters. $59,900. Also by the  same builder a one storey, three bedroom home  with fireplace. $52,000. These homes should be  explored.  LOTS  PRATT & GRANDVIEW: Urge corner lot in  amongst executive homes. $14,900.  BONNIEBROOK PLACE: Watch the water  lap up on the shore from this beautilul view lot.  Only one block from the beach where you can  leave your cartop boat. This 80 x 150 ft. lot is  cleared and waiting for your dream home.  $21,900  BONNIEBROOK SUBDIVISION: Extra  large view lots in quiet cul-de sac. All services,  easy cartop boat launching. Only one block from  the beach and Chaster Park. Priced from  $18,900.  SANDY HOOK: Level corner lot with southwest exposure. Size 69 x 130 with paved road on  both sides. Power and water at site. Short  distance to beach and boat ramp. $10,500.  FIRCREST: Only lots 18,19, 20, 21, 30, 31 and  33 left in this fast developing area. Lots are 61 x  131 with nice trees. Priced from $10,500.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK RD: Over 1/2  acre panhandle lot in Roberts Creek, Only 2 miles  from Gibsons. Gentle slope and nicely treed.  Excluding the panhandle the lot measures 125 x  168 and is only one block from the beach. Some  view down Gulf Stream Road. Zoned for 2  dwellings or duplex. $19,900  YMCA RD: Langdale. Building lot 87 x 163 on  quiet dead end street and ready to build on.  $12,900.  LANGDALE RIDGE: Beautiful panhandle lot  at the foot of the Davidson Road cul-de-sac.  Unobstructed view with incredible privacy.  Approximately 1/2 acre with many choice  building sites. The property hasa slightly irregular  shape, but averages 140 x 170. $21,900  ��� Quiet no through street  ��� Adjacent to school & playing field  ��� Nicely Treed .  ��� Close to shopping  ��� New homes in the area  ��� Level building sites  ��� Large lots  ��� Priced from $12,900 to $16,900  CEDAR GROVE SUB-DIVISION      NOW AVAILABLE  ������. - I,  f.  -*\     d  iWk   0  .r*  i    ^   '5  o  2 '  i  ...... ���  ��!' �� *   ���.,.'��� Jw  c ��1    ���< ������>,   j. .- i  !-       .���'"������   5j   s ��|   ���'"���,���       V.\      ���        5|'j   2   \.i   "'���';'"     -\'    '  K.   , >" V nilKi*   .��    Vy     ��',VA'l*  itV-�������V���*.?-������ -V " ���,',.���ii���iti���f '���"   v ���>�� y  ft  MALAVIEW    '  ~1    i    r  1 r  Entrance - West along Malaview Road off Pratt Road  STEVE  SAWYER  885-2691  DAVE  ROBERTS  886-8040  LORRIE  GIRARD  JON  MCRAE  886-7760       885-3670  ANNE  GURNEY  886-2164  ARNE  PETTERSEN  886-9793  GARY  PUCKETT  886-9508  GREG  GRANT  886-7204 Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 26, 1980  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES LTD.  30 Years At Cowrie St. Sechelt  Real Estate      Insurance      Box 123, Sechelt   Phone 885-2013  AUTO PLAN OPEN MONDAY TO SATURDAY  SECHELT  SECLUDED  WATERFRONT ESTATE  West Coast contemporary  design. Cedar exterior with  skylights. Four bedrooms.  Three fireplaces. Under construction. Price $170,000  WATERFRONT LOT FOR SALE:  Come in and talk it over with John  Wilson.  WINTER  ROAD OFF  NORWEST  BAY RD: 70 ft. lot. Asking $13,900.  PEBBLE CRESCENT: 54.6 ft. lot, rear  lane. $14,900.  UPLAND RD. TUWANEK: Small  creek on this interesting lot. Only $7,500.  WEST SECHELT: Three  bedroom basement home.  Fully developed lower level  including third bathroom.  Landscaped. F.P. $67,900.  SECHELT: Two bedroom  compact home on 100 x 250  ft. lot bordering on 3 streets.  Subdivide?  W -Waterfront  H -Homes  A - Acreage  R - Recreational  F - Farms  Bus. 885-5171  Box 1188, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  SECHELT L121  Formerly Rockwood Lodge. This 1.5 acres creates a  cozy backdrop for the 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. For appointment call Pat, 885-5171.  HOPKINS LANDING  Here is a 2 bedroom, 1260 sq. ft. home that has alot to  offer you. Its roughed in basement allows for your  personal touch. The large living room makes for easy  entertaining. Brick fireplace gives that added luster. The  glass enclosed veranda makes summer parties more  appealing. The view of Keats and Gambier tops it all.  Close to a nice beach, a good shopping area, and the  B.C. Ferries. For further details call Trev evenings, 886-  2658. F.P. $69,900.  LOTS  EAGLEVIEW PARK WEST SECHELT      L 144  Eagleview Park, 4 miles west of Sechelt; 5 lots left,  alt with excellent beach access. Start your new year  with a good investment; begin by calling   885-5171.  Lots  between  $16,900 and  \$17,500.  EUREKA! WE FOUND IT... L192  That's what you'll be saying when you see this 80 x 200 x  190 x 119 ft. lot. It's a good, level building site. Close to  the waterfront. Possible view. Cable and regional water  are available. F.P. $22,500. Call 885-5171. Ask for  Deirdre.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS L 185  View lot. Excavated and levelled, 120 x 100. Good  building site. Call now, 885-5171. F.P. $12,500.  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. $14,000.  WATERFRONT L153  Waterfront, 1400 sq. ft. home is now on the market. 173  waterfront x 469 depth. It's approximately 1.82 acre.  Own private water system. The 3 bedroom home also  offers a spacious rumpus room, and a 3 car garage.  Presently rented is the 600 sq. ft. 1 bdrm. guest cottage.  F.P. $115,000.  WATERFRONT  WATERFRONT " L184  Approximately 2 Acres of protected waterfront 1/2 mile  from West Sechelt. Access by water only. Close lo park.  Located on the inside of Trail Island facing Sechelt. F.P.  $16,500. Call 885-5171.  NEW WATERFRONT LISTING L191  Redrooffs Road. Waterfront now on the market. Steep  but Oh! What a panoramic view. This 11/2 year ok), 1056  sq. ft., 2 bedroom home has a lot to offer you. Double  glazed windows, cable vision, regional water, electric  heat, and for the gardener in you, good garden soil. Now  is the time to buy. F.P. $70,000. Call Patrick, 885-5171.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE  Want Seclusion? Want room to roam? Want waterfront?  Well this 20 acres is secluded and has approximately  1000 ft. waterfront. Want more information? Call Pat,  885-5171. F.P. $140,000.  "Your Real Estate hosts on the Sunshine Coast"  Deirdre 885-9487       Pat 885-5171 Trev 886-2658 Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 26, 1980  Mitten Realty Ltd.  H^i^    Visit us in our new location at Trail Bay Mall  Where Heal Estate h Serious Business - But A Pleasure  Vancouver Toll Free: 681-7931 nni��     rh/^J-lffr BOX 979 Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-3295  THINKING OF RELOCATING  Don't delay. Use our Trade Plan. Call for more details.  WATERFRONT  WATERFRONT  HOMES  BETTER THAN GOLD $140,000  Quality built, well-planned, semi-waterfront,  1800 sq. ft. home plus 1200 sq. ft. down. Triple  plumbing, master bedroom ensuite, fully  applianced kitchen, two fireplaces, sauna, and  double garage. Centrai location within easy  walking distance ol stores and just a few feet to  expansive unobstructed beach frontage. It's a  gem! Please call Cony Ross, 885 9250.  SANDY HOOK $27,500  Nice low bank waterfront with almost 100 It.  frontage. Would be an ideal hideaway. Deep  moorage. This properly is over one and a  quarter acres. Call Terry Bracket! at 885 9865.  1320 FT. WATERFRONT  Forty supei acres at Gunboat Bay, Pendei  Harbour Road and water system partially in,  Contact us lor complete details and assessment  of potential. Could make an interesting  purchase in conjunction with our ,td lor "Tight  Liltk' Maud". Syd and Frances Heal, 886 7875.  TIGHT LITTLE ISLAND $27,500  Here is a super S|�� it in Guiibi lat Bay ei impletely  sheltered   and   surrounded   by  deep  water.  Pilings in for a float. Ideal (or yachtsman and  people inieresled in outdoors. MLS Syd and  Fiance Heal. 886 7875.  SELMA PARK $27,900  Cozy waterfront cottage with .. new shake roof.  Has been well mai:-.;..i- d.^TJyicater with a  wood stove U* -\j ^VjW'(i:>ls' Would  be ideal sunim ��� CAxr.^nnnrnt residence  Excellent moor, a*tight behind ihebreakwaier.  On lease land. Must be seen! Dal Grauer. 885  3808 or Terry Brackett, 885 9865.  TUWANEK WATERFRONT LOTS  Side by side beauties. 110 It. of waterfrontage  priced al $28,500 and 95 ft. of waterfrontage  priced at $28,000. Gentle slope to water and  souiherly exposure enhance these properties.  Phone Rene Sutherland, 885 9362 (or more  details.  VIEW! VIEW! $76,900.  There is a million dollar ocean view from the  deck of this older tvcwHtdroom basement  home, just live ~/^fcf��ifl Langdale Ferry.  The : ������-���'    -i flAjr      ' ' u" '-���"���--���"   beach front agi*ffuy ik-w belore the spring rush  begins. Please call Corry Ross, 885 9250.  GOWER POINT $79,950  Lovely two bedroom quality home olf Gower  Point Road, close to shopping. Panoramic view  of North Shore Mountains, Salmon Rock and  Vancouver Island. To view call Rene at 885-  9362.  SECRET COVE $300,000  11 plus minus acres of low bank waterfront in  the sheltered long arm, zoned R2. Ideal lor  group purchase. Call Rene Sutherland al 885-  9362.  PRIME WATERFRONT $50,000  Located on a private road on 120 ft. of level  waterfront, ibis iwo bedroom A frame wiih loft  and   workshop   is   ideal   (or   recreation   oi  permanent residence. Price includes 14 year  prepaid lease. Call Rene at 885 9362.  SANDY HOOK $68,500  Charming waterfront home with 75 fi. of sandy  beach. Greenhouse, garden areas, many  extras. For more details, call Rene Sutherland  at 885-9362.  ACREAGE  NORTH ROAD, GIBSONS $65,000  4 1 2 acres, just past Reed Road. 1440 sq. ft.  double wide home wilh three bedrooms,  livingroom, den and kitchen dining area.  Master bedroom has walk-in closet, full  bathroom with siep-inlub and separate shower.  Second bedroom has full bathroom of its own.  There's a utility room, a wel bar and lots of  storage space. Oil furnace supplemented by  wood heater. Call Dal Grauer at 885-3808.  ACREAGE - PENDER HARBOUR$54,000  19.5 acres of secluded land in natural stale yel  within easy reach ol stores, fishing areas, etc.  We have provisional plan for subdividing into  three five acre parcels. Call Don Lock at 885  3730 lor more details and to view.  HOMES  WATERFRONT ACREAGE        $124,900  Situaied on SikinawLake. 16acresplus2500li.  plus minus ol waterfront. Two bedroom home  and guest cottage. Two floats and boathouse.  Private Bay. big enough for float plane. Ray  Bernier, 885 5225  FISHERMANS HIDEAWAY $29,500  Tins large lot is ideally situaied neat to  Sargeanls Bay and Coopers Green and would  make a natural (ishennans camp. A 1 bedroom  house and a guest sleeping room is wailing  amidst lowering trees on a fully fenced and  landscaped lot. Call Don Lock. 8853730 or  Corry Ros, 885 9250.  EXECUTIVE HOME $59,500  Sacrifice sale ot 3 bedroom well built home in  secluded   subdivision   .-rf^jender   Harbour.  Assum.ble miitJuflTO*jk>A>0ai 113 4    PA  Owner must ��� WWWwilconsider all offers and  also carry second mortgage to good covenant.  Don Lock, 885 3730.  CONTEMPORARY HOME $72,900  This year round, well >. :,.-iiig^L.ome overlooks  Lees Bay and is iduj^jrVjJremeiii living or  recreational usj/qfyajTfcHaoaI moorable and  launching and u^esccli'mf fishing grounds of  Pender Harbour. Call Don Lock at 885-3730.  SECHELT $54,000  Cozy three bedroom home in the Village.  Features include free standing fireplace,  separale dining area, and fully fenced and  landscaped lot. Also blacklopped driveway and  private patio at rear. Call Terry Bracken at 885  9865 to view ibis home.  WILSON CREEK $35,000  Semi-waterfront. Well maintained five year old  Iwo bedroom house with <\\i extra large living  and dining room combination. The (ridge,  washer and stove are included. Carport and  storage shed and lovely landscaped lol. This is a  prepaid lease with 15 years le(t. Suzanne  Dunkerton will give you more information on  leases. 885-3971.  SECHELT $48,500  Two bedroom village home could be idea!  starter or retirement home. Fealures fireplace  and appliances, plus ensuite and full four piece  bath. Very good terms with large assumable  mortgage al 12".. interest. Call Terry to view.  8859865.  SELMA PARK $18,500  Just renovated cozy two bedroom on nicely  landscaped view lot. New roof and gutters, plus  insulation in lloors, wails and ceiling. Home has  a fantastic view overlooking Trail Bay and  Islands. Nice terms available. Lease land. Call  Terry Bracken. 8859865.  SECHELT VILLAGE $55,000  Immaculate three bedroom 1320 sq. fl. home.  Space saving kitchen wilh a built it, dishwasher.  Dining room is open to t1 ��� hi . i . Spacious  yet cozy Itvino room Wtlll^) 'iner fireplace  faced in red '�� ck, Latfl uwjj/w.i:. entrance to  the insulatei! ;lSi\_Fr^' ivy All windows  are thermal inelWiiig the sliding doors to the  paiio. Property is all fenced and landscaped. An  expansive view ol the mountains can be enjoyed  from the garden. Close to all amenities Call  Suzanne Dunkerton, 8853971. lo view this  charming home.  ROBERTS CREEK $56,900  Like new. tills house was finished by master  craftsmen and is m immaculate condition. 2  bedroom suite 'down al present rented,  Imaginative lands in a choice location. Call Don  Lock at 885 3730 for lurthet details. Appoint  ments to view only.  HOMES  BRAND NEW HOMES $75,900  Brand new homes���two to choose from. Well  treed lots, with ocean view. All quality carpets,  vaulted cedar ceilings, skylights, extra large  utility on main floor, dishwasher, plus many  extras. MLS. More information with Ray  Bernier, 885-5225 or Emilie Henderson, 885-  5383.  MOBILE HOME $i5,500  Fully skirted six year old single wide in tip-top  shape. Appliances included, three bedrooms.  Call to view, Emilie Henderson, 885 5383.  MOBILE HOME $14,900  Two bedroom 12 x 60 It. 1972 "Lamplighter"  located in adult trailer park near excellent  beach. Attached carport. Fridge and stove  included. Immediate possession. Please call  Corry Ross. 885 9250.  FAMILY HOME $43,000  Three bedrooms, family room and den. All  arborite bathroom and kitchen. Also eating  nuuk in kitchen. Please see I his home and make  your offer with Don Lock. 885 3730.  EXECUTIVE HOME $59,500  Sacrifice sale ot 3 bedroom, well built home in  secluded subdivision in Pender Harbour.  Assumable mortgage ol $46,000 al 11 3 4"-. PA.  Owner must sell and will consider all oilers and  also carry second morlgage to good covenant.  Call Don Lock al 885 3730.  HOME ON NEARLY 1 ACRE        $59,000  See this beautifully landscaped home overlooking Pender Harbour originally a 12 x 60  mobile now with subtly added rooms and  enclosed, roofed patio makes this a desirable  living unit large lol cm possibly be subdivided  into three lots. Don Lock at 885 3730 has all  details and will be pleased to show you this  home.  BUSINESS  . OPPORTUNITIES  GIBSONS $65,000  !n Ihe bean of Gibsons, building of 1600 sq. It.  (plus 725 sq fi. of living quarters) on high  visibility corner Easy conversion to stores  and or offices make this an allractive  investment, Full details Irom Frances or Syd  Heal. 88b 7875.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Dry cleaning business situated in Gibsons and  Sechelt. No competition. Ideal family operation.  Priced to sell. For more information please call  Ray Bernier. 885 5225 or Emilie Henderson.  885 5383.  POWELL RIVER other offices to serve you  WEST VANCOUVER     Member of "Relocation Services Canada" Referral System  NORTH VANCOUVER  Ray Bernier Corry Ross Rene Sutherland Terry Brackett  885-5225  Emilie Henderson  885-5383  885-9250  Terri Hanson  886-8295  885-9362  Syd and Frances Heal  886-7875  885-9865  Dal Grauer  885-3808  KINGSWAY  SURREY  LANGLEY  Suzanne Dunkerton  885-3971  Don Lock  885-3730 ��� ro '��� :        \VO'.'.  :vvo;v.v;-.xv\v.v.^'\WX:0.v:v.'.v  Wrt  lexander Realty Ltd.  MADEIRA PARK  An executive type home located on a lofty ocean view site  overlooking Pender Harbour, located on Francis Peninsula. Has  3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, plush carpeting throughout, sunken  tub with whirlpool in ensuite bathroom, cocktail lounge, double  circular fireplace, game room with pool table in lower level, all  appliances, sacrifice sale $125,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: Waterfront home  in Gerrans Bay with excellent moorage. Guest  cottage, carport, garage, blacktop access, fully  furnished in very protected private area.  $165,000.  AGAMEMNON CHANNEL: Smalt 5 acre  Island near Pender Harbour, good moorage,  cute cosy cottage with guest cottage, water and  power plant, boardwalks throughout, a real  private retreat.  EGMONT: Attractive, professionally built  home with all appliances, 3 bedrooms, garden  workshop, steps away from water, lots of  extras. $80,000.  MIDDLEPOINT: D.L. 6086 has approximately 16 acres with 770 ft. waterfrontage with  panoramic view of Texada, Thormanby's  beautiful sunsets, water on property, last of its  kind, sign on property and trail from highway to  water. $225,000.  EGMONT: 33.2 acres with approximately 800  ft. waterfront on all of D.L. 5341. Excellent  moorage with beautiful exposure. $90,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: A 1/2 acre lot in its  natural state, heavily treed and a very choice  private lot across the road from the water.  MADEIRA PARK  4.41 acres of commercially zoned property  adjoining shopping centre in Madeira Park. The  last piece of its kind in a rapidly growing  community. Has many uses, includes all  buildings on property.  MADEIRA PARK  SHOPPING CENTRE  This modern hardware store ideally located  between I.G.A. and the L.C.B. store has  tremendous potential in a fast growing  community. If you are tired of city living, you  can't beat this one.  MADEIRA PARK: 2 choice view lots on upper  side of Cochrane Road with sweeping view of  straits, good soil for gardener.  EGMONT: 32 acres with over 1000 ft,  waterfrontage, 2 homes on property, and trailer  and other buildings, has trout stream running  through property, floats and level waterfrontage  with excellent view���former salmon farm.  EGMONT: Over 10 acres of choice land just  seconds away from government dock and good  moorage, stores etc. Access from Egmont  Road, $56,000.  883-2491  P.O. Box 10, Madeira Park, B.C. VON 2H0   Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 26, 1980  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  Highway 101 at Francis Peninsula Rd.  JJ83-27M  AUTOPLAN AGENT  SMALL ACREAGES: We have a number of fine parcels from 2 acres.  Good terms, good prices.  ON THE LAGOON: A fine investment opportunity in the heart of  Madeira Park. Two fine homes on 3 acres of tidal waterfront. Number 1 is  1362 sq. ft. with 3 bedrooms, fireplace and sauna. Number 2 is 768 sq. ft.  with 2 bedrooms. Both are completely modern and come with  appliances, PLUS there is a large workshop, insulated, wired and on  concrete floor, all for $110,000.  BARGAIN BAY WATERFRONT: Beautiful strata title dwellings with  south westerly view over islands and strait. Home No. 1 is a deluxe 1468  sq. ft. with carport...priced at $75,000. Home No. 2 is a deluxe 1200 sq. ft.  priced at $60,000. These are prices you can afford.  PENDER HARBOUR: 6.7 acres with 1100 ft. on Hwy. Only $35,000.  WATERFRONT: Francis Peninsula���2 side-by-side waterfront lots  with fine moorage in the Harbour. Lot 48 is approximately 1.8 acres and  priced at $50,000. Pel. A is approximately 1.2 acres and priced at  $36,000.  John Breen  883-9978  Jock Hermon  883-2745  Mitten Realty Ltd.  885-3295  LOTS  INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY  1 acre, situaied in Wilson Creek. Fully serviced  $37,900. Call Ray Bernier. 885-5225.  SEAMOUNT INDUSTRIAL  50 x 150 ft. level lot, all services available, zoned  light Industrial Commercial. This is the only one  of the original group ol inexpensive lots  presently available. Listed at $12,950. Call Syd  or Frances Heal. 885 7875.  GRANDVIEW RD., GIBSONS      $12,500  Here is the building lot you've been looking for.  Close to schools, shopping and beach. Potential  view to boot. Surrounded by quality new  homes. Call Suzanne Dunkerton for more  information.  VIEW LOTS $ 13,900 each  Two good naturally treed lots in Pender  Harbour area, fust waiting lor development,  Water and Power al roadside, Owner will  consider all oilers. Don Lock, 885 3730.  BROWNING ROAD $15,900  Greal building lot in this popular area. Handy to  beach access. Lot has been cleared with some  irees left in front for privacy. Try your offer on  this prime one half acre lol. Contact Terry  Bracket!. 885-9865.  REDROOFFS $19,000  Nice country lol with lots of irees and wide open  spaces. All services. Sewer has been approved.  Quiet location in Welcome Woods area. Call  Terry Brackett at 8859865 or Suzanne  Dunkerton. 885-3971.  PENDER HARBOUR $14,500  This lot has everything���new subdivision  approved for dividing into two lots, reduced in  price from $18,000. Just needs owner with  interest to carry out plans. Call Don Lock, 885-  3730 for information.  SANDY HOOK $10,900  Beautiful view lot, on Porpoise Drive, 51 ft. of  frontage. Water and power. Call Emilie  Henderson, 885-5383 or Ray Bernier, 885-5225.  WILSON CREEK $19,900  Approximately 3/4 acre corner lot on  McCullough Road. Well treed, hydro and  regional water available. Call Ray Bernier, 885-  5225 or Emilie Henderson, 885-5383,  TWO LOTS IN ONE $14,500  Ready for survey and registration, this lol is  approved for subdivision into two lots with  common field. Buill on one and sell one or keep  it for investment. Don Lock, 885 3730 has all  details  PENDER HARBOUR $14,000  View lot on Malcolm Rd., Pender Harbour.  Building site is already cleared, has Regional  water and power. Lovely sloping lot. Clost' to  excellent fishing, and beach access. Terry  Bracken. 885 9865.  ALDERSPRINGS ROAD $13,500  Close to beach, shops, tennis court in Lower  Gibsons. For more informaiion call Rene  Suiherland at 885 9362.  McCULLOUGH ROAD $15,000  Unique view lol with good building site. Hydro,  cable, water and phone. Over 1 2 acre. MLS.  Call Terry Brackett al 885 9865 or Suzanne  Dunkerton, 885 3971.  ��� \. ir % le '% '5 WM   $*P'3   iji    :  ���Ja.      y      ol        ���!          ���/         ���V**       :  18 ;fSw��  !^vQ\!.,l,  M  I  .���'���"."V   j/vi   y       ..o"wj/L.������  i  "T.....y\  ���'< .������;  ': a '������  -    9   \. 10 \  I  S  ������         20       '  >��� ������  ' V                N,  i)  ���_j._-_^  : '��"i \*      ' E-  (!  A  ���          21        ':.  a -.  v  5   , ,.  .   6   ���  : 5 ���  ^ 4 ?  U  ��� t/ PP       .  (to  Hwv.  10'])  t ���������_. >l  SECHELT WEST  One of the lincst 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  information call Ray Bernier, 885 5225 or Emilie  Henderson, 885 5383.  REDROOFFS ROAD $14,950  Superb level building lot. site cleared, many  large trees led. Hydro and water at lot line.  Close to good fishing. For more information call  Rene Sutherland at 885 9362.  SECHELT VILLAGE $11,500 each  Located at the corner of Reef and ^noal, close  to the arena, this nicely treed subdivision  features eleven well-planned 'ots. Walking  distance to waterfront. For more information  call Rene Sutherland at 885-9362.  SECHELT VILLAGE $13,900  Porpoise Bay. Buy a piece of tomorrow at  loday's prices. Good building Int. labulous view  over Bay towards Tetrahedion Mountain. Aiea  of good homes. Potential moorage. Frances  or Syd Heal, 886 7875.  REDROOFFS $14,000  Just listed MLS. Hall acre lot with over  80 ft. frontage on Fawn Road with over 260 ft.  depth. All services except sewer. Mobiles  permitted. Call Terry Bracket!, 8859865.  SECHELT VILLAGE $15,000 each  These side by side lots on Highway 101 are  nicely treed, potential view, a good investment  at this price. Call Rene Sutherland at 885 9362.  CREEKSIDE PLACE - WEST SECHELT  Price from $9,500 to $12,500. Nine fully  serviced lots situated approximately two miles  northwest of Sechelt at the comer of Norwest  Bay and Mason Roads. Level lots to facilitate  both single and double wide trailers. Call Emilie  Henderson, 885 5383 or Ray Bernier, 885 5225. shine Coast Realtor, February 26, 1980  Doug Joyce  885-2761  Bob Bull  885-2503  Don Hadden  885-9504  885-3211  iderson  REALTY LTD  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  Stan Anderson   885-2385  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Jack Anderson  885-2053  Gordon Hall  885-9986  Vadim Kobasew  885-3156  E  XeXSe'I     Vancouver Toll Fre*  Coast to Coast    684-8016  Real Estate Service  LOTS  HOMES  HOMES  ROBERTS CREEK $16,000 ea.  Country lots ��� 2 to choose from. These lots are l,'2acrcorover,  close lo school, store, golf course and beach access. Call Bob.  MADEIRA PARK: Boat Owner's Lot Large, treed lot with  potential view of Pender Harbour. On quiet road wilh hydro,  phone and piped water at road. Good moorage close by. Full  price $11,500. Call Don.  SECHELT: Gale Avenue ��� level lot with excellent viewof inlet.  Underground wiring, all new honles in ihe area. Close to small  marina. Price $15,500. Call Don.  WEST SECHELT - ISLAND VIEW PARK: Serviced VIEW  lot 3 in an exclusive area. Good building site with easy access.  Nice view lots are becoming scarce! F.P. $26,900. For more  details call Vadim.  SELMA PARK: View lol. Easy to build on and access provided  Irom 3 sides, Excellent holding property. Asking $18,500. See  Doug.  ISLAND VIEW PARK: View lot 5 in one of the finest areas ol  W. Sechelt. Cleared and fully serviced. Large level building site.  F.P. $26,500 Call Vadim.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS: $10,000. Exlra large building lot in  area of new homes. All services including paved roads. Call  Doug.  SANDY HOOK: Spectacular view lo! in quiet residential area.  55 x 163 zoned RII. Mobile homes permitted. Asking $10,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Only available duplex lot in Village ol  Sechelt. Cleared and on sewe;. Build now or hold for polential  service industrial use. $25,000. Call Bob  CHASTER ROAD: $9,900. Good, level lot. 67 \ 123 ft., close  to school and .ill local services, on paved road. Call Don.  ACREAGE  REDROOFFS:, 1.3 acres.heavilytieed. Oilers ocean view and  privacy. '100 ft. as Ihe crow files to Ihe gulf and 1.600 II. by road  lo Iree boat launch. Hydro, phone, cable T.V. and regional  water along paved road. Full price $27,50(1. Call Don.  VILLAGE ACREAGE: 2.11 acres cleared and ready lor a  home. Power and waler close by. Quite secluded. F.P. $19,900.  Call Stan.  WEST SECHELT: 3 acres in Wesl Sechelt. Polenlial  subdivision, Ireed properly with some view. F.P. $.'15,000. Call  Gordie.  VIEW ACREAGE: 5 acres in Wesl Sechelt. Some i  ocean  Nicely treed. Good access.  F.P. $24,900  ft he  A FINE ACREAGE: $33,900 lull price. Sechelt Village. Just  under 5 acres with an attractive view and lots of garden soil.  Treed property wilh a developed well and good road access  Partly cleared. Call Stan  HOMES  SECHELT VILLAGE: Panoramic view of Village and Trail  Bay. $69,900. Like new, spacious home wilh room for everyone  including home occupancy in lower level. Features are loo  numerous lo mention. Check them out with Bob. 885-2503.  WILSON CREEK: View home. Large 1700 sq. ft. home. 3  bedrooms, lamily room, formal dining room, livingroom with  sunken conversation area has heatilator fireplace. 2 1 2 sets ol  plumbing, built-in vacuum system. Fully fenced yard wilh  swimming pool. An excellent value at $86,000. Call Stan  Anderson.  WILSON CREEK - BROWNING ROAD $62,500  Spacious 3 bedroom home act oss Irom beach access. This 1344  sq. It. full basement home is located on large wooded lot in quiet  neighbourhood Sundeck looks south to.possible future view.  Two bathrooms plus rough-in in basement. Electric hot'water'  heal as back up lor Fisher stove. Call Bob to view  SELMA PARK: 1976 3 bdrm. 12 It. x 68 It. mobile home In  new condition. It is sel up on a rental space now but could be  moved lo your lot. Has wheels and axles. Asking $15,000.  GIBSONS: Small cabin on sea view lot. No plumbing.  Landscaped fruil trees Lot serviced with sewer and water, etc  F.P. $18,500.  GIBSONS: 12 x 68 ft. Iwo bedroom mobile home sel up on  large, landscaped lot. Chicken house, sheds and workshop  included. Black top driveway from paved road, Good starter  home priced for quick sale al $35,000. See Doug.  THE ENERGY EFFICIENT HOME: New. 1120 sq ft  situated on large corner lot. 3 bedrooms with ensuite off master  bedroom, w/w carpets throughout. Sundeck oil dining room.  Carport with outside storage and asphalt drive way. Roughed in  plumbing in basement. Energy saving features include 2x6  construction wilh 6 in. (R 20) insulation in walls and 8 in. (R 28)  in ceilings. Double pane windows wilh screens on both floors,  heatilator type fireplace upstairs, flue in basement (or easy  installation of wood burning stove. Heavy duty 220 wiring,  electric heat with separate controls in every room and electric  hot water. Close to shopping and schools. This attractive home  is built to save you money! F.P. $69,900 Call Vadim.  STARTER HOME: A very good buy on ibis 1000 sq. It.  basemen! home on a close lo the beach lol in Davis Ray. One  bedroom on ihe main floor and 2 in the basement. Aluminum no  maintenance siding, 2 fireplaces and close to the elementary  u,��*choul,.F.P. $44,900. Stan.  WATERFRONT  IF you want a quiet waterfront retreat  IF you don't have time to build a new. solid house  IF your boat is 40 feet it will fit the boathouse  IF you .arrive by plane there is a 44 foot float  IF you are content with Vh acres, mostly forest  IF you want to invest 175,000-CALL DON!  ISLAND VIEW PARK: Wesl Sechelt One year old, 1,232  sq. ft., 3 bedroom, full basement home on a quiet dead end  street in desirable area of Wesl Sechelt. Large 1/3 acre lot with  an excellent ocean view. This attractive home features  thermopane windows throughout, electric heat and includes  two Fisher airlighl stows. F.P. $75,000. To view call Vadim.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Look at the price! Look at the view!  This is value one level too! Three bedroom only 4 yrs. old and  in tip lop shape. Good neighbourhood. Has- all services.  $49,900. Call Rob 885 2503.  DAVIS BAY: Need room? Like a view? Want a prestige  home? Tins is gracious living al ils best inagreal area and on a  level lot, Don'l let the price concern you .have a look at this  special home. $150,000  FRANCIS AVE: Redrooffs area 3 acre bobby farm with  smaller 2 bedroom home, goal shed, tool shed and a 450 sq. It.  building that could be easily converted into a guest cottage.  Property is partly cleared and fenced. Subdividable into 1,2 acre  lots, Excellent Investment at $75,000, For more information call  Vadim,  FARMLAND  BRUSHWOOD FARM: The area's most beautiful small fat m.  Full 5 acres of well tended paddocks. Many large evergreen and  fruit Irees. Attractive 2 bedroom ranchei with guest suile.  Large, well buill 6 stall barn wilh aulo water system. Huge sand  training area. This property is completely level and has  unlimited subdivision potential. Zoned K2 F.P. $154,000  WEST SECHELT - FARMLAND: Opportunity to start a  small farm or nursery on 21 plus acres. This land has  road, power, water and privacy. One ol a kind, waiting (or your  plans. F.P. $80,000. To view call Bob.  ROBERTS CREEK WATERFRONT: 125 ft. ot easy access  waterfronl on approximately 1.3 acre of landscaped land.  Nicely treed beach is sandy and shale. The house is 1100 sq. ft.,  has 2 bedrooms, a stone fireplace and a large sundeck. As a  bonus, there is a 1 room, self-contained cottage which renlsoul  at $125 pe  ci id enn  SARGEANT BAY  IMMACULATE WATERFRONT PROPERTY: 1232 sq.ft.  home on one level. Carport and a 500 sq. ft. sundeck. 1.02 acres  ol land with approximately 86 ft. ol waterfronl on Sargeanl's  Ray The lol is all landscaped wilh 2 out buildings, municipal  water plus a well lor garden sprinkling year round. Lot is all  usable. F.P $89,900 To view call Stan.  GIBSONS: The ultimate in waterfront immaculate 2 bdrm.  home with basement. Large vessel moorage right in front ol the  property. Your own dock, total protection from all seas.  Excellent commercial polenlial. Ihe lol alone is worth the price.  $105,000. Call Bob lor appointment to view.  SECLUDED WATERFRONT ACREAGE: Do you want a  quiet walerfront retreat with no roads or cars? We have a few  parcels of evergreen lores!. 5 to 10 acres each. Minimum ol 250  feel ol walerfront and stream thru most lots. Located 22 miles  from Sechelt by water or air only. Fly in with Tyee Airways Lid.  from Vancouver or Sechelt, or use your own boat. Call Don.  WATERFRONT - GIBSONS: Treed building lot on Tne  Bluff. Excellent view. Area ol prestige homes. Pebble beach.  $39,900. Call Vadim.

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