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Sunshine Coast News Nov 18, 1980

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 ������������������������  Voters say "Yes" to Sunday shopping  Edney and Strom  elected in record turnout  by John Moore  The aldermanic elections ind Ihe Sunday Shopping referendum mide for a high 63% turnout, as is in evidence by this line up at  the polling station In Gibsons.  Voters in the municipality of Gibsons turned out in record  numbers last Saturday to replace retiring Alderman Stu Metcalfe  and Dick Fitchett with Bill Edney and Diane Strom and to  reaffirm their right to shop on Sundays.  According to Returning Officer Jack Copland. 63.89c of the  eligible voters cast ballots in Saturday's election, with groups of  ineligible residents from Keats island and other areas outside the  municipal boundaries turning up at the polls and asking to vote on  the Holiday Shopping Referendum.  Merchant Hill Edney was a clear front runner in Ihe Aldermanic  race, capturing 450 votes: behind Edney came Diane Strom with  360 votes, retired technical engineer Boh Maxwell with 320 voles,  and painter Benoit I.ePage with 29 votes.  Edney was understandably jubilant al his performance ai lite  polls, terming it "a grcul victory". He expressed his heartfelt  thanks lo those who supported him in his bid for a scat on council  and pledging lo work for thc good of Ihe whole community.  The overwhelming passage of the Holiday Shopping  referendum by a clear 77.9% majority made it, in a sense, a double  victory for Edney who, as owner and operator of Ken's Lucky  Dollar Poods, campaigned in favour of allowing (iibsons  merchants the option of remaining open on Sundays. Ihe  referendum passed with 4X0 votes in favour and only 136 against,  making Gibsons an exception among lower mainland  municipalities where similar by-laws largely failed to pass.  In Diane Strom. Gibsons council nol only acquires another  woman al Ihe table but a 30 year resident of Ihe village wilh a  proven record of community activity and service. A Sea  Cavalcade organi/er for years, Mrs. Strom has been a ntulilhvr of  the Planning Committee preparing Gibsons Community PliilMIld  has chaired Ihe committee lor Ihe past year. Work on the plan has  been "quite a learning experience", says Mrs. Strom, pointing out  lhat il has given her the opportunity lo work closely wilh the  present council.  ��� "We've enjoyed a very good working relationship with the  Mayor and council". Strom said.  Commenting on her election. Strom said. "I am extremely  pleased, of course. I'd like to thank all the electors who lurned oul  to ihe polls und promise them I'll be working lo the best ol my  ability for Ihe community as a whole.  Aldermen Edney and Strom will be sworn in at 2:30 pm.. on  Monday December I. at Gibsons Municipal Hall.  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  25' per copy on news stands  Delivered to every address on the Coast  November 18, 1980  Volume 34, Number 46  Fleet shuffled  New ferry runs  The B.C. Ferry Corporation released a revised winter schedule  last week for the Horseshoe Bay - Langdale run.  This was necessary as a result of the M.V. "Queen of  Coquitlam" suffering considerable damage after toppling over at  Burrard Dry Docks.  Following a reshuffle of the fleet, it was established that the  M.V. "Queen of the Islands", a ship with a capacity of 40 cars  would be used as a primary back-up on this run.  David Hunter, Ferry Advisory Committee Chairman for the  Regional District pointed out last week that the 7:40 am. sailing  .mt of Langdale has again been left off the schedule.  See back page for new schedules  Troll fishermen disappointed  New regulations  not enough  by Don l.evan  Local troll fishermen are disappointed at the new regulations  released last month by Fisheries Minister Romeo Lablanc. Most  of those contacted felt thc restrictions imposed on sports fishing  are steps in Ihe right direction but ihey arc nol strong enough to  really change thc situation.  Thc regulatory changes aimed at sports fishermen include  licensing fees of $5 for Canadians and spot closures to protect  juvenile and coho salmon.  Commercial fishermen would like to see more stringent limits  on Ihe amounts the sports fishermen are allowed to catch and the  imposition of a season in some ways similar to their own. It is not  felt ihe doubling of Commercial license fees will do more than  harass already financially overburdened fishermen.  It is generally felt the restriction to six gurdies is a good measure  but most strongly object to ihe two-area troll licensing scheme.  This forces fishermen to opt for a Strait of Georgia licence or one  valid for thc rest of the coast.  This proposal had been defeated twice in thc past by protests led  by the United Fishermen and Allied Workers Union. Local  UFAWU representative Ben Vaughan feels this policy could  seriously affect some of thc licence holders.  Vaughan stated that this is a.nother policy which had been  opposed by thc union in thc past but thai the Fisheries had  decided to go ahead with it anyway.  Esmond Crowley, B.C. Hydro Manager for transmission projects, shows Area B Director Peggy Connor the route for Hydro's  500 kw power line.  More input needed  Hydro meeting inconclusive  by Ian Corrance  Pioneer passes  One of Pender Harbour's true pioneers. Ed Warnock died  November 12 at his home in Francis Peninsula. Edward George  Warnock was born on his parents' float house at Silver Sands in  1914 and lived out his long and productive life entirely in the  Pender Harbour area, working as a hand-logger, trapper,  beachcomber, fisherman and boat-builder. He was the second of 9  children born to pioneer settlers Martin Warnock and Martha  Rouse who came to Pender Harbour in 1909.  Ed was a founding member ofthe Pender Harbour Ratepayers  Association and in recent years served on the Area A Advisory  Planning Committee where his great knowledge of local matters  was much valued:  He is survived by his wife May, his daughter Mrs. Agnes Parr of  Courtenay. two granddaughters and one great-granddaughter.  Funeral services were held Monday in the Madeira Park  Community Hall with burial taking place at the Forest View  Cemetery on Warnock Road, originally donated to the  community by his family.  Ed requested that friends make donations to the Pender  Harbour Health Clinic in lieu of flowers.  At a public meeting in the Regional Board offices in Sechelt on  Friday November 14, board members met with representatives  from B.C. Hydro. The purpose of the meeting was to examine  line-clearing methods for the 500 kilowatt Cheekeye-Dunsmuir  powerline scheduled to run across the Sunshine Coast.  The section of the line up for discussion was from km. 66.7, on  the Pender Harbour side of Sechelt Inlet, across from Salmon  Inlet, to km. 88.7, the tower site on Agamemnon Channel.  At the. onset of the meeting. Hydro passed around an  information sheet outlining their position.  The sheet indicated that there would be no aerial spraying on  this section of line and that there would be no broadcast  application of chemicals within 500 metres of residences, wells  and the same distance downstream from water intakes. There  would also be no broadcast spraying in areas where the conductor  to ground clearance would exceed 30 metres.  Under this set of guidelines there would be no application of  chemicals within 10 metres of any bodies of water, including  marsh areas and within 100 metres of residences, wells and  downstream of water intakes.  Although the meeting was called specifically to discuss line  clearing methods, Chairman David Hunter pointed out that the  entire board was against any type of spraying in the regional area  and it was the impression of some of the members that such a ban  was in effect. This was one of the main points of contention  between the Board and Hydro.  Charles Nash, the Vice-President of Corporate Affairs for  Hydro, felt that the agreement between his corporation and the  Regional Board was that there would be meetings between the  concerned parties, not that there was a ban of chemical  application on the right of way.  From comments made by representatives of Hydro, they still  felt that in some circumstances there was still no alternative but to  use chemicals in weed species control. They did agree to supply the  Board with cost comparisons on chemical and hand clearing.  Another difference of opinion was that the Board felt that  Hydro was committed to keeping them informed on any future  proposals, prior to Hydro being given approval. Here again  Hydro stated that they were under the impression that iheir  responsibility was to inform thc Board only after final approval.  To rectify this latter situation, both Hydro and thc Regional  Board will communicate separately with the Pesticide Control  Board, requesting that copies of all applications be forwarded to  the local board offices upon receipt, so that time can be allotted  for meaningful input from all parties concerned.  Friday's meeting is the first one of this type and as Hydro  pointed out, the intent was to set board guidelines which would be  refined and discussed ugain in more detail.  Although the representatives of the power company felt that  the meeting had been worthwhile, members of both the public  and the Regional Board expressed concern based on their past  dealings with the corporation.  Another meeting has been scheduled for March 1981  Referendum passes  Despite low voter turnout in Areas E and F, the Recreation  Facilities Assistance Referendum has passed by a margin of 234  votes to 120. Only 15.2% of the eligible voters in thc iwo areas  turned out to the polls, a percentage described by Returning  Officer Mike Phelan as, "very low".  The referendum authorizes the regional district to raise  approximately $100,000 jointly from Areas E and F lo be  administered with a likeamount from thc municipality ol Gibsons  a? part of a joint recreation package.  A Parks Committee will now be formed with Area Directors  from E and F sitting down wilh Gibsons municipal  representatives to hammer out priorities and a budget. As  previously stated, first on the list of priorities will be assistance to  the Gibsons Aquatic Centre, with Ihe balance of funds going  toward the improvement of parks and parks equipment in Areas  E and F and the municipality.  Trusi pair elected  Running-mates Ed Drummond and Ann Rogers have been  elected as Gambier Island Trustees, filling the two vacancies on  the Islands Trust left by retiring Trustees Elspeth Armstrong and  Beverly Baxter.  Between them, Drummond and Rogers police approximately  two-thirds of the 182 votes cast; with Drummond taking 60 votes  and Rogers 59. The remaining 63 votes were split 32 and 31 for  Helen Nogroponte and Ted Smyth respectively.  The election of Drummond and Rogers indicates a  reaffirmation of support for the strong position taken by thc  former trustees and the Islands Trust not only against an open-pit  mine on Gambier Island, but against any further melal  exploration on Trust Islands.  McKibbin swept in  Sechelt chartered accountant Warren McKibbin has been  elected to Ihe Board of Trustees of School District No. 46 by a  decisive margin.  Only 110 of the 629 eligible voters turhed oul to the polls lasl  Saturday evening, but they were of like mind, casting 107 ballots  for McKibbin and only 3 for his opponent, painter Benoit  I.ePage.  "I would like to lhank all those who turned out to vole."  McKibbin told thc Coast News. "I will endeavour to do my very  besl lo represent Ihe parents of children in the whole school  district."  McKibbin, who has in recent months been a prominent voice  among Sechelt parents who wish to see Chatelech expanded into  a full Junior-Senior Secondary school, fills the vacancy left by  retiring trustee Maureen Clayton.  ON THE INSIDE...  Entertainment  page 4  Community News pages 6 & 7  Frances Fleming page 8  Maryanne page 12  Sports page 14  Business Directory page 19  Wildlife Corner  page 19  Classified Ads   pages 20 & 21  Although voter turnout for the School Board election was light,  the result was a conclusive victory for Warren McKibbin.  [For 35 years the most widely read Sunshine Coast newspaper!! mimmm*  WM  mmmwmmummmmmmm  Voters say "Yes" to Sunday shopping  Edney and Strom  elected in record turnout  by John Moore  The aldermanic elections and tht Sunday Shopping referendum made for a high 63% turnout, as is in evidence by this line up at  the polling station in Gibsons.  Voters in the municipality of Gibsons iurned out in record  numbers last Saturday to replace retiring Alderman Stu Metcalfe  and Dick Fitchett with Bill Edney and Diane Strom and to  reaffirm their right to shop on Sundays.  According to Returning Officer Jack Copland, 63,898 of thc  eligible voters cast ballots in Saturday's election, with groups of  ineligible residents from Keats Island and other areas outside the  municipal boundaries turning up at the polls and asking to vole on  thc Holiday Shopping Referendum.  Merchant Bill Edney wasaclearfronlrunnerinlhe Aldermanic  race, capturing 450 votes; behind Edney came Diane Strom with  360 votes, retired technical engineer Bob Maxwell with 320 votes,  and painter Benoit l.cPuge with 29 votes.  Edney was understandably jubilant al his performance ai Ihe  polls, terming it "a greal victory". He expressed his heartfelt  thanks lo those who supported him in his bid for a seal on council  and pledging to work for thc good of thc whole community.  The overwhelming passage of thc Holiday Shopping  referendum by a clear 77.9% majority made it, in a sense, a double  victory for Edney who, as owner and operator of Ken's Lucky  Dollar Foods, campaigned in favour of allowing Gibsons  merchants thc option of remaining open on Sundays. The  referendum passed wilh 480 votes in favour and only 136 against,  making Gibsons an exception among lower mainland  municipalities where similar by-laws largely failed lo pass.  In Diane Slrom. Gibsons council nol only acquires another  woman at Ihe tabic but a 30 year resident of the village wilh a  proven record of community activity and service. A Sea  Cavalcade organi/er for years. Mrs. Slrom has been a member nl  Ihe PlanningCommiltccprcparingGihsonsConiniuiiih I'lan.iild  has chaired the committee for Ihe past year. Work on the plan has  been "quite a learning experience", says Mrs. Strom, pointing out  that it has given her thc opportunity lo work closely wiih the  presenl council.  ��� "We've enjoyed a very good working relationship with the  Mayor and council", Strom said.  Commenting on her election, Slrom said. "I am extremely  pleased, of course. I'd like to lhank all the electors who turned out  to the polls and promise them I'll be working lo ihe besl ol my  ability for thc community as a whole.  Aldermen Edney and Strom will be sworn in at 2:3(1 pm.. on  Monday December I. at Gibsons Municipal Hall.  Serving the Sunihlne Coast since 1945  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  25'per copy on news stands  Delivered to every address on the Coast  November 18, 1980  Volume 34, Number 46  Fleet shuffled  New ferry runs  The B.C. Ferry Corporation released a revised winter schedule  last week for the Horseshoe Bay - Langdale run.  This was necessary as a result of the M.V. "Queen of  Coquitlam" suffering considerable damage after toppling over at  Burrard Dry Docks.  Following a reshuffle of the fleet, it was established that the  M.V. "Queen of the Islands", a ship with a capacity of 40 cars  would be used as a primary back-up on this run.  David Hunter, Ferry Advisory Committee Chairman for the  Regional District pointed out last week that the 7:40 am. sailing  jui of Langdale has again been left off the schedule.  See back page for new schedules  Troll fishermen disappointed  New regulations  not enough  by Don Levan  Local troll fishermen arc disappointed at the new regulations  released lasl month by Fisheries Minister Romeo Lablanc. Most  of those contacted felt thc restrictions imposed on sports fishing  arc steps in the right direction but they arc not strong enough to  really change thc situation.  The regulatory changes aimed at sports fishermen include  licensing fees of $5 for Canadians and spot closures to protect  juvenile and coho salmon.  Commercial fishermen would like to see more stringent limits  on thc amounts the sports fishermen are allowed lo catch and thc  imposition of a season in some ways similar to their own. It is not  felt the doubling of Commercial license fees will do more than  harass already financially overburdened fishermen.  It is generally felt the restriction to six gurdies is a good measure  but most strongly object to the two-area troll licensing scheme.  This forces fishermen to opt for a Strait of Georgia licence or one  valid for the rest of the coast.  Ihis proposal had been defeated twice in the past by protests led  by the United Fishermen and Allied Workers Union. Local  UFAWU representative Ben Vaughan feels this policy could  seriously affect some of thc licence holders.  Vaughan stated that this is another policy which had been  opposed by thc union in thc past but thai the Fisheries had  decided to go ahead with it anyway.  Eamond Crowley, B.C. Hydro Manager for transmission projects, shows Area B Director Peggy Connor the route for Hydro's  S00 kw power line.  More input needed  Hydro meeting inconclusive  by Ian Corrance  Pioneer passes  One of Pender Harbour's true pioneers. Ed Warnock died  November 12 at his home in Francis Peninsula. Edward George  Warnock was born on his parents' float house at Silver Sands in  I9I4 and lived out his long and productive life entirely in the  Pender Harbour area, working as a hand-logger, trapper,  beachcomber, fisherman and boat-builder. He was the second of 9  children born to pioneer settlers Martin Warnock and Martha  Rouse who came to Pender Harbour in 1909.  Ed was a founding member ofthe Pender Harbour Ratepayers  Association and in recent years served on the Area A Advisory  Planning Committee where his great knowledge of local matters  was much valued:  He is survived by his wife May, his daughter Mrs. Agnes Parr of  Courtenay. two granddaughters and one great-granddaughter.  Funeral services were held Monday in the Madeira Park  Community Hall with burial taking place at the Forest View  Cemetery on Warnock Road, originally donated to the  community by his family.  Ed requested that friends make donations to the Pender  Harbour Health Clinic in lieu of flowers.  At a public meeting in the Regional Board offices in Sechelt on  Friday November 14, board members met with representatives  from B.C. Hydro. The purpose of the meeting was to examine  line-clearing methods for the 500 kilowatt Cheekeye-Dunsmuir  powerline scheduled to run across the Sunshine Coast.  The section of the line up for discussion was from km. 66.7, on  the Pender Harbour side of Sechelt Inlet, across from Salmon  Inlet, to km. 88.7, the tower site on Agamemnon Channel.  At the. onset of the meeting. Hydro passed around an  information sheet outlining their position.  The sheet indicated that there would be no aerial spraying on  this section of line and that there would be no broadcast  application of chemicals within 500 metres of residences, wells  and the same distance downstream from water intakes. There  would also be no broadcast spraying in areas where the conductor  to ground clearance would exceed 30 metres.  Under this set of guidelines there would be no application of  chemicals within 10 metres of any bodies of water, including  marsh areas and within 100 metres of residences, wells and  downstream of water intakes.  Although the meeting was called specifically to discuss line  clearing methods, Chairman David Hunter pointed out that the  entire board was against any type of spraying in the regional area  and it was the impression of some of the members that such a ban  was in effect. This was one of the main points of contention  between the Board and Hydro.  Charles Nash, the Vice-President of Corporate Affairs for  Hydro, felt that the agreement between his corporation and the  Regional Board was that there would be meetings between the  concerned parties, not that there was a ban of chemical  application on the right of way.  From comments made by representatives of Hydro, they still  felt that in some circumstances there was still no alternative but to  use chemicals in weed species control. They did agree to supply the  Board with cost comparisons on chemical and hand clearing.  Another difference of opinion was that Ihe Board felt that  Hydro was committed to keeping them informed on any future  proposals, prior to Hydro being given approval. Here again  Hydro stated that they were under the impression that their  responsibility was to inform the Board only after final approval.  To rectify this latter situation, both Hydro and the Regional  Board will communicate separately with the Pesticide Control  Board, requesting that copies of all applications be forwarded to  the local board offices upon receipt, so that time can be allotted  for meaningful input from all parties concerned.  Friday's meeting is the first one of this type and as Hydro  pointed out, the intent was to set board guidelines which would be  refined and discussed again in more detail.  Although the representatives of thc power company felt that  the meeting had been worthwhile, members of both the public  and the Regional Board expressed concern based on their past  dealings with the corporation.  Another meeting has been scheduled for March 1981  Referendum passes  Despite low voter turnout in Areas E and F. the Recreation  Facilities Assistance Referendum has passed by a margin of 234  voles to 120. Only 15.29} of the eligible voters in the two areas  turned out to the polls, a percentage described by Returning  Officer Mike Phelan as, "very low".  The referendum authorizes the regional district lo raise  approximately $100,000 jointly from Areas E and F to be  administered with a like amount from the municipality of Gibsons  ay part of a joint recreation package.  A Parks Committee will now be formed with Area Directors  from E and F silting down with Gibsons municipal  representatives to hammer oul priorities and a budget. As  previously stated, first on the list of priorities will be assistance to  the Gibsons Aquatic Cenlre, with thc balance of funds going  toward the improvement of parks and parks equipment in Areas  E and F and the municipality.  Trusi pair elected  Running-mates Ed Drummond and Ann Rogers have been  elected as Gambier Island Trustees, filling Ihe iwo vacancies on  the Islands Trust left by retiring Trustees Elspeth Armstrong and  Beverly Baxter.  Between them, Drummond and Rogers police approximately  two-thirds ofthe 182 votes cast; with Drummond taking 60 votes  and Rogers 59. The remaining 63 votes were split 32 and 31 for  Helen Nogroponte and Ted Smyth respectively.  The election of Drummond and Rogers indicates a  reaffirmation of support for the strong position taken by the  former trustees and Ihe Islands Trust not onlyagainst an open-pil  mine on Gambier Island, but against any further metal  exploration on Trust Islands.  McKibbin swept in  Sechelt chartered accountant Warren McKibbin has been  elected lo the Board of Trustees of School Disirict No. 46 by a  decisive margin.  Only 110 of the 629 eligible voters turned oul lo the polls last  Saturday evening, but Ihey were of like mind, casting 107 ballots  for McKibbin and only 3 for his opponent, painter Benoit  LePage.  "I would like to lhank all those who turned out to vole."  McKibbin told the Coast News, "I will endeavour to do my very  best lo represent Ihe parents of children in Ihe whole school  disirict."  McKibbin, who has in recent months been a prominent voice  among Sechell parents who wish to see Chatelech expanded inlo  a full Junior-Senior Secondary school, fills the vacancy left by  retiring trustee Maureen Clayton.  ON THE INSIDE...  Entertainment  page 4  Community News pages 6 & 7  Frances Fleming page 8  Maryanne page 12  Sports page 14  Business Directory page 19  Wildlife Corner  page 19  Classified Ads   pages 20 & 21  Although voter turnout for the School Board election was light,  the result was a conclusive victory for Warren McKibbin.  |For 35 years the most widely read Sunshine Coast newspaper!] Coast News, November 18  The  1980  .Sunshine.  if fill  <��CN/  BLUE  RIBBON  AWARD  1978  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibtont, B.C. every  Tuesday, by Glatilord Pratt Ltd.  Box 460, Gibtont, VON 1V0  Phone 686-2622 or 886-7817  Pender Harbour enquiries, and all others, II  no antwer Irom 886 numben call 885-2770  Editorial Department:       Accounti Department:  John Burnside  Ian Corrance  John Moore  Don Levan  MM Joe  Copyiettlng:  Wendy-Lynne Johns  Lise Sheridan  Advertising Department:  Bradley Benson  Fran Berger  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  United States and Foreign $24.00 per year  Canada $20.00 per year, $12.00 for six months  Distributed free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast  Production Department:  Sonia Trudel  Nancy Conway  Pat Tripp  Welcome to the arena  The staff of thc Coast News wishes  to extend their congratulations to the  successful candidates in the various  elections last weekend. We welcome  Gibsons Aldermen Bill Edney and  Diane Strom, School Trustee Warren  McKibbin and Gambier Island Trustees  Ed Drummond and Ann Rogers to the  arena of public life.  Several of those elected are no strangers to public life and the democratic  process, having been active on local  committees or with community associations and vocal at public meetings. Familiar with the tremendous  amount of extra work involved in community service, the greatest adjustment  they will have to make will be seeing their  names in the newspaper on a regular  basis. Vou have pledged yourselves to  serve the community; we, for our part,  will do our best to report your activities  impartially, quote you accurately and, of  course, spell your names correctly.  There is another, larger group of  people who deserve to be congratulated  after last weekend; I refer to the voters  who took the time and trouble to go to the  polls and exercise their democratic right  last Saturday. The Gibsons aldermanic  election and Holiday Shopping referendum vote was a particularly gratifying  demonstration of democracy at work,  with an estimated more than sixty per  cent of the eligible voters casting ballots.  The week before the election, television viewers were treated to the spectacle of the Vancouver mayoralty candidates in a round-table discussion  moderated by Mike Winlaw of CKVU,  during which they spent an embarrassing  amount of time splitting hairs over  whether or not a 51 % vote in favour of a  ward system could truly be considered  an expression of the will of the people  when only 30% ofthe eligible voters cast  ballots.  Quibbling of this kind is the result of  for elections at all levels of government.  Poor voter turnout leaves a depressing  pall of apathy and an atmosphere of  unanswered questions hanging over any  election. Larger voter turnouts and clear  cut majorities, like the Gibsons election  and referendum vote indicate that people  care deeply about their community and  its future.  Our MLA, Don Lockstead has recently  pointed out that municipal government is  the government "that gets you where you  live". In the newspaper business we  meet constantly with residents ofthe area  who are generous with their verbal  criticism of local politicians, yet at the  regular public meetings of the two village  councils and the regional board reporters  often find themselves a lonely audience.  There are those few familiar faces who  appear faithfully at meetings, week in  and week out, attend public hearings and  engage in a meaningful dialogue with  their elected representatives, but the  decisions made by our Mayors, Aldermen  and Regional Directors affect us all.  Abrogation of your right to vote or the  failure to take an interest in the doings  and sayings of your elected representatives does not, in a democracy, rob you of  your right to complain, but it must  mitigate your credibility.  Readers will note that, in co-operation  with Mayor Bud Koch of Sechelt, we are  publishing the Agenda of this week's  meeting of Sechelt Council on Page  Three, in the hope that residents will  be encouraged to attend council meetings  and observe how their business is conducted. We applaud Mayor Koch for his  suggestion.  As a post-script, we would be remiss  if we failed to thank the unsuccessful  candidates in last week's elections. For  their active participation, we thank  Robert Maxwell, Benoit LePage, Helen  Negroponte and Ted Smyth. We hope  and trust we have not heard the last of  them.  the all too frequent light voter turnouts  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  FIVE YEARS AGO  The Sunshine Coast Regional District indicated that it would attempt to  block a building permit for Construction Aggregates near Port Mellon  because the proposed expansion  would mean that 2 million gallons of  effluent per day would be dumped into  Howe Sound.  Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department  acquired a new "pager system" to  improve their response time in emergencies.  Gasoline prices at two Gibsons gas  stations took an unexpected and  unexplained drastic drop.  TEN YEARS AGO  Ken's Lucky Dollar store in Gibsons  changed hands with new owner Bill  Edney taking over from Ken Watson.  Edney. who had operated several food  stores on the mainland for many years,  announced that he and his family  would settle in Gibsons shortly.  Sechelt Teachers Association president John Burnside announced that  the organization has passed a resolution recommending that the District 46  school board liberalize its dress code  for students in the district.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  After rescinding a motion that  consideration be given to the expansion of Sechelt's boundaries to include  the area from West Sechelt to the Girl  Guide Camp at Wilson Creek, Sechelt  council modified the expansion to  include West Sechelt only, eliminating  anything east of the village.  Gibsons council sent a letter to B.C.  Highway Minister Phil Gaglardi pointing out that the Sunshine Coast  Highway from Port Mellon to Jervis  Inlet needs some attention.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  St. Mary's Hospital Society received  approval to hold a plebiscite to  authorize formation of the Hospital  Improvement District.  This was the last week Gibsons and  Sechelt   lesidents   turned   magneto  cranks on their telephones. At 11:00  a.m. Saturday, the. new automatic  exchange equipment went into operation.  TWENTY FIVE YEARS AGO  A cold snap added an impetus to  business on the Sunshine Coast, with  merchants reporting record sales of oil  heaters and anti-freeze. Randall Lake  near Roberts Creek was frozen to a  depth of three feet and impromptu  skating parties braved the cold  weather for some rare outdoor skating.  The cold did not prevent a good  turnout to Remembrance Day ceremonies in Gibsons, but the ceremony  was kept to a minimum on account of  the weather. Blackball Ferries had  difficulty with the gale force winds in  the Sound and Charlie Strom of  Gibsons spent spent one day ferrying  two boatloads of passengers to  Fisherman's Cove when ferry service  was temporarily cancelled.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  The 32 foot gillnetter "Linda" had a  narrow escape from total destruction  when it piled onto the beach across  from the Union Store in Sechelt during  a storm on Wednesday. Clarence Joe  incurred minor damage to his seiner  when he performed salvage operations  on the "Linda".  Sidney Holland retired from the staff  of the Elphinstone Co-operative after  twenty five years. Holland said he had  seen the community of Gibsons grow  from its childhood when it was little  more than a few houses mostly used by  summer visitors to its present size and  felt that it was still a long way from full  growth.  THIRTY FIVE YEARS AGO  The editorial staff of the Coast News  apologized for the undersized nature  of the paper during this formative  period, but with rationing still in effect  only a certain allotment of paper was  available for new weekly newspapers.  The staff expressed regrets that the  shortgage would enable the paper to  publish only every other week.  (amp Kelly, Queen Charlotte Islands. It.M. In that vear. the Gibson Brothers hail  acquired the five-masted schooner 'Malahat'. shown insel as she appeared under  sail. Willi her twin two-cylinder Kolinder auxiliary dicsels for power.the Gibsons  converted Hie vessel inlo the first self-propelled self-loading: and unloading log  barge in the world. For ten years, at four knots, thc'Malahat'carried logs along thc  wesl coast Graveyard of Ihe Pacific. Gordon Gibson, left, accompanied bj Captain  Dan Backie. is seen looking at a giant aeroplane spruce log. In l'M5 the family  sawmill was moved Irom Matilda (reek. Mores Island, lo Tahsis. The Moan I.',  originally the well known Maid ol Orleans', on which Vrclic navigator Henry  l.arscn had sailed, served as cargo ship and lug for Gibson Brothers operations.  \\ iUi writer Carol Rcnison, Gordon tells his life story, appropriate!) titled 'Bull of  the Woods'. Photo courtesy Gordon Gibson and ICIphinstoni' Pioneer  Museum, I..R. I'elerson  ��i*i3S__.  Musings  John Burnside  Slings & Arrows  >  George Matthews  ^Jz  j%  Today is Wednesday, November 12, and I am to my  own amazement preparing to  take a small voyage in November yet again with Brad  Hope.  The last time I took such a  voyage was early in November  of 1976. 1 was working as  editor of the Coast News for  a shrewd young man nanwl  Doug Sewell whose idea it  was that we publish a magazine in addition to the  newspaper and I was fortunate  enough to be invited to be  editor of bolh the newspaper  and the magazine for the one  princely salary.  The voyage four years  ago was for an article for the  magazine on Chatterbox Falls.  Corrance was along to take  pictures for thc article. All  went well, if somewhat coldly  until we reached Tsoh-nye or  Deserted River. This was  before the native studies  course was instituted and in  1976 Deserted River was  indeed deserted.  For some reason which  escapes me now we had been  late in getting away and made  camp at Deserted River, just  five miles below Princess  Louisa Inlel and Chatterbox  Falls.  11 had been at that time  some twenty years since I had  done any camping outdoors  whatsoever and 1 was ill-  prepared for the Jervis Inlet  sortie. My sleeping bag  proved absolutely inadequate  against thc November chills  and there was nothing for it  but lhat Corrance and myself  just had fo drink the whisky.  Next morning il was still  November, still cold, wc were  hung over and a long way Irom  home and the falling tide had  parked the boat squarely on  a rock which had been submerged on our arrival and  Ihere was nothing for it but to  turn back towards Egmont  bailing as wc went.  There were. I think, five of  us in Ihe party. Brad and June  Hope. Corrance. myself, and a  Chinese gentleman called  Jose. Jose took a picture of us  on the way back which hung  on the back wall of the Coast  News until jusi recently with  the caption Voyage of the  Damned. It showed Corrance  in tarn and beard standing  morosely in the background  like some deranged Scots  shepherd who had gone to  sleep in his ain but and  ben and had woke up next  morning in a small and leaking  boat seven thousand miles  from home amidst mighty  foreign mountains and was  most   unsure   of   his   com  panions. Myself, needing a  haircut and with that small  intensity of eye which comes  to wandering preachers and  the dreadfully hung over, was  glaring at the camera with an  accusing eye which would  have done John Knox proud.  Brad and June were their  usual healthy, cheerful selves  and nothing in their appearance suggested that the  caption applied to them.  It was not the first abortive  journey by water I had experienced with Brad Hope.  Twelve years ago in Dawson  City while 1 was temporarily  in my cups and he was moonlighting as bartender in the  old Downtown Hotel he talked  me inlo participating with him  in the First Annual Klondike  River Rafl Race.  I can remember modestly  pointing out my lack of experience but he brushed aside  my objections. He knew all  there was to know, it seemed,  about the Klondike River and  thc construction of river rafts  and all that would be required  of mc would be lo show up and  lame would immediately embrace me. I had not then, nor  have 1 now, ever been in a raft  race and the prospect so  intrigued me that 1 was an  uncommonly frequent visitor  at the Downtown Hotel for a  couple of weeks before the raft  race.  II is a sad fact that truth is  difficult to pin down even  today and twelve years ago it  can elude one entirely. Suffice  il to say that Brad and I have  never been able to agree on  in that summer of 1968. I can  only pass along my version  and hope that Brad by this  time has yielded the day and  accepted my recollections as  fact.  The Tuesday before the raft  race, I believe the 13th of  August 1968, Brad and I had  another planning session in  the Downtown Hotel, the final  such session I do believe.  We were primed for the big  event and our planning had an  awesome and inevitable simplicity about it which had  me at least persuaded that the  championship of the river raft  men was within our untried  but eager grasp.  The next dav after our tune-  up planning session 1 was  having a picnic lunch on  the banks of the Klondike  River contemplating its swift  current and imagining the  glory lhat was to come. A  heavily laden station wagon  went bv and my wife waved.  "Who was that?" I enquired.  "Thai's Brad and June and  Ihe kids and they're off to  Winnipeg," she said.  "Not Brad and June Hope.  surely?"  "Certainly, didn't you know  they were leaving town for  good today?"  I stood and watched the  vanishing dust cloud which  was taking with it my dreams  of river rafting glory. "What  aboul the raft race?" I howled  after it. It's a question I've  been asking Brad ever since  and will again on this voyage  Ihis November.  ihe deiails of what happened  wooooeooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooot  Sonnet  lime heats ils wings against the window pane,  Demanding entrance, hut the glass intrudes.  I here is tut time in here; the room excludes  Ils intervention as it does the ruin.  The moments gather, hut they neither gain  \ or lose a heat of temporal interludes.  I hey are a mass, whose every form includes  Ml moments, ordered in their own domain.  ihe sand that filters down from sphere to sphere  Is only sand; it has no dire intent.  The ticking clock that littilules the ear  Is merely sound. These motions hut prevent  Our reasoning thought; we only see. und fear  The onwurd hours, which we alone invent.  I..R. Peterson  IQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOBOBOWCOOOPOOOOM  Most individuals and most  families have plans and  projects which, implicitly or  explicitly, they attempt to  accomplish. These projects  range in magnitude from  buying Christmas presents  to planning a family vacation  lo designing a new house.  Some projects are inexpensive  and short term and some  require the dedication of  massive amounts of money  over many years. While the  vast majority of personal and  family projects are to satisfy  some basic want or need,  occasionally a goal of the  greater society becomes so  imbedded in the consciousness of the individual members of the society that the  accomplishment of these goals  becomes an individual imperative.  One such societal goal  which has captured the  imaginations of the people of  our country is the conservation  of energy. Whatever collectivity first decided that  saving fuel was to become a  priority of our society was  probably doing us all a good  turn but the vigour of the  campaign to convince us of its  importance has begun to get  out of hand.  Among the unintended and  unanticipated consequences  of convincing people that  saving energy is important  perhaps the most terrible is  the expense. One family  recently calculated that saving  fuel has cost them $128,000  over Ihe past three years.  The attempt to jump on the  energy conservation bandwagon began modestly e-  nough. They decided that thc  nexl family vacation would be  conducted on bicycles. After  purchase of all relevant  equipment, the net increase in  cost over Ihe previous year's  holiday was $1500, a broken  leg, one strained back, 14  blisters and a case of hemorrhoids. The bicycles have not  been used since.  By this time however the  compulsion to save energy  had become so ingrained in  the collective psyche of this  doomed household that nothing would do but seal the  house totally against the  insidious invasion of fresh  winter air. Walls which  previously contained four inches of insulation were ripped  apart and stuffed with twelve.  The cost of insulation, repairs  to interior walls, incidental  damage and thc wages of the  carpenter they finally had to  hire came to something over  $4500. The estimated saving  in fuel bills came to about $125  per year.  And  what did   they  learn  from the experience? Father  decided lhat the oil furnace  had lo go. By this time thc  family savings were near to  used up. so in order to finance  the furnace conversion, a  second mortgage was ob-  lained. Months of research  came up wilh the most efficient heating system for the  house: a Belgian-made, wood-  burning, automatic boiler1 system. The cost ofthe unit itself  was $5500 in Belgium. By the  time Ihe new furnace had  arrived and the family sat  down to Ihe task of planning  its installation, it was midsummer, the total cost was  now $6200 and the family  vacation had to be called off  due to lack of funds. While it  was thought thai this year's  holiday could he spent installing the new furnace, when  the installation instructions  proved to be printed in  Flemish and French, at least  the senior member of the  family got to spend his holiday  at a rest home. Total cost  of private room and special  counselling care came to $600.  By this time. Mother  decided she had better go to  work to support Ihe dwindling  family income. Her new wardrobe came to $1250. She found  a job in an adjacenl community and needed a new car.  The family agreed, that now  that they had chosen to march  down the inexorable road to  energy savings. Mother's new  car had to be a foreign made  diesei; price: $10,200.  There can be no doubt thai  this particular family had  chosen a noble goal bul such  single-minded tenacity is nol  without its price. The latest  in a series of financial and  emotional crises saw Ihe  family's oldest son go out and  buy a car wilh fat tires and  500 horsepower engine. Al the  family inquisition, held a-  round the airtight garbage  burner in the kitchen, thc kid  finally broke and said he just  couldn't stand it any more.  He was going crazy trying to  save energy and he just  flipped out. In tears he  explained thai Ihis was his lasl  chance in the whole world  lo ever jump in a car, make the  tires screech and drive fast.  While Mother sympathized,  the rest of the family was  outraged. They pointed toward Ihe door and the boy  slunk out. The last thing they  heard of their eldest son was  a huge roar from his car's  engine, a terrifying screech of  tires and a Ya-hoo! yelled  from the open window as he  turned the corner and roared  out of sight.  *____*______________  m*.  mmtm WP  m  'Spiaklng ai on* Canadian to another... wt Albtrtam don't believe that a  15 par ctnt decrease In oil production It going to offset you . ..'  Letters to the Editor  A doubtful trade-off  Editor:  Are we ready for multi-  family housing?  In recent years with the  scarcity of residential properly  in urban centres, the swing has  been away from the traditional  single family dwelling towards  townhouses and condominiums. Developers and planners  argue that this produces the  optimum use ofopenspaceand  buildings on any given lot. in  built up areas with few lots  available for use this makes  some sense. What about the  human element? Are we Canadians ready for such close together living with our neighbours? Have we developed the  righl living skills lo make il  work successfully? i think not.  Successful family living  below, above, or directly beside  other families takes a great deal  of co-operation and consideration, both in little and big  things. Radios, stereos and  T.V. must al all limes be  carefully modulated. Pets kept  under control at all limes and  out of neighbours' flower boxes  and patios. Doors quietly shut  and never slammed. Cars  driven in and out of parking  spots slowly and carefully and  horns not honked in impatience. Bikes, tricycles and  toys not left on paths and  walkways, late night guests  discouraged and earlier ones  cautioned to silence, children  not allowed to run on stairs and  halls, ball players directed to  the nearest park or school  grounds, small children trained  not to wander into neighbours'  houses or patios, care taken of  lawns and plantings, objects  not left on balconies where they  could fall and hurt others  below, domestic quarrels kept  under control, large loud  parties discouraged.  A family living in their own  home on a single lot tries to be  careful about these things.  When they are jammed inlo  multi-family dwellings little  things become much bigger. A  loud radio from ten or 50 feet  away is very different from one  vibrating the other side ofthe  partition. Insulation and sound  barriers are of no help with the  windows open. Few families  have the skills and patience and  willingness to cope when all  jammed up together.  While there is land available  Disgraceful footage  Editor:  We were deeply shocked by  the 11 p.m. TV news on  November 11,1980.  The program, as you know,  showed Armistice Day ceremonies; old men, veterans of  two wars, some in wheel  chairs, mourning the loss of  the fallen. Men who had  suffered and bled defending  our Canada. Yet on the same  newscast was a disgraceful  footage showing and allowing  a group of so-called Separatists to appear. These weirdos would destroy our Canada.  mty*m %y*m .<tfwwi  Wm%>aM  \  $%$AVEm  SUPER SALE  NOW ON  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL  FURUNO  FR-240  MARK II  RADAR  $3,695.00  Range 24 miles  Authorized  :URUNO     Dealer  i �� Gibsons Landing  886-7241   886-7918    886-7683 l |  * Pender Harbour Customers: 883-2521  ���<m.n hhiii iiytm  <m>��m iiy��n iiy��n it\f��n  Rocky  Mountain  reprise  Ed. notei We have received  a copy of the following letter!  Mr. Jamie Stephen,  Provincial Conservation  Officer (Fisheries)  Dear Sir:  Just a short note to let you  know, and your Federal  Fisheries buddy know that I  am taking a week to see if  justice will be taking its  course.  If it does not, I will be back  next week with some very  embarrassing questions for  the two of you and your  superiors. As I said before  there can be no double standard injustice.  As I am just a poor dumb  slob, I also have some questions for my so-called representative of Area 'C, that  wily, charmin', sweet rascal -  "Charlie Baby" Lee.  S.R. (Rocky) Mountain  A unique  park site  Editor:  The selling of the naturally  beautiful beach land at the  mouth of Roberts Creek to  private interests is objectionable to me. Surely there could  be found the $75,000 necessary to buy what the realtors  call Block 10.  This unique area has been  enjoyed by many and should  be available as a permanent  Park site.    _  Sincerely,  Victor Kennon  RR#1 Gibsons  Coast News. November 18. 1980  for single dwelling units the  town council of Gibsons is ill  advised to allow the re-zoning  to multi-family without taking  a good look at the human  elements involved. Gibsons  already has a growing problem  of vandalism, noise pollution,  abandoned and neglected pets,  unsafe roads and corners etc.  The encouragement of high  density housing creates extra  problems and magnifies all  proportions. This step definitely brings the heed of a town  constable, dog catcher, storm  sewers, bus service and other  services closer and closer.  I doubt that thc trade off of a  special quality of life for a few  more tax units will prove to be  good value for the town of  Gibsons.  Dory Anne Robertson  A standing  oration  Editor:  Your recent comments a-  bout Charles Lee are certainly  well taken. I have watched  his performance for several  years and have never liked  what I saw. I often wonder  why people elect someone like  him, but then I also wondered  how they could elect Nixon.  Bruce Moseley  P.S. He recently boasted of  receiving a standing ovation.  I too would stand to applaud  his retirement.  Why were these people  allowed on the same program  with the heroes of two World  Wars, men who fought for our  country? I was ashamed to  realize that the permissiveness of our times would permit  such a gross lack of good  taste. In Russia these traitors  would have been shot.  Why are such traitors  allowed to roam free, let alone  be given free display on  Canadian T.V?  Sincerely,  W.J. MacDonald  Madeira Park  Hopkins     -  Landing  Store  OPEN  7 DAYS A WEEK  8 am. -10 pm.  COME MEET US  & HAVE A COFFEE  Yesl We do have baltl  Post Office & General Store 886-9524  Notice of the Regular Meeting  to be held at the Village Office on  Wednesday, November 19th, 1980 at 7:30 pm.  AGENDA  MINUTES:  Minutes  of  the  Regular Council   Meeting  of  November 5, 1980.  Minutes of the Committee Meeting of November 12,  1980.  Minutes of the Special Council  Meeting of  November 12, 1980,  MATTERS ARISING FROM MINUTES:  COMMITTEE REPORTS:  CORRESPONDENCE:  1. A.V.I.M. - re: submissions concerning Planning  Act.  2. Minutes of A.V.I.M. Meeting - October 24, 1980.  3. U.B.C.M. - Private Sectors Development Process  Review Committee.  4. U.B.C.M. - Flood Plain Areas.  5. U.B.C.M. - Federal Sales Tax Exemptions.  6. U.B.C.M. - Seminars for Newly Elected Officials.  7. City of Kelowna - Direct Resource Taxation.  8. U.B.C.M. - Municipal Liability.  ANY OTHER BUSINESS:  ADJOURNMENT:  SuperAfelu  SUNNYCREST CENTRE  Better ���������You Bet  Quality Meats  100% Locally Owned & Operated  PrtCM Effective Tut*. -Sat. Nov. 18th - 22nd  CANADA OR.  BEEF  sirloin steak.*** :* $2.98  T-bone steak*.*.,. * $3.49  l||vCli\ Bone-In   Ib.  BONELESS BEEF  roasts ^$2.69  Boneless Rump or Outside Round  GR.   A   FROZEN  cornish game hens ����... '1.99  SCHNEIDERS  sliced side bacon   ��**��,��* $1.69  ��'K.  Fresh Produce  B.C. Grown Canada No. 1  B.C. Grown  green  cabbage.  .lb.  brussels j  IB*    sprouts. .,b. 45*  Baked Goods  Oven Fresh * __��      * Q  Oven Fresh CQ$        COff ee CakeS 397 gm       l.*l%l  trench bread   3979m ui/       4 varieties  Oven Fresh *u    AQ        Venice Bakery QQ^  scrumpets Pkg. of % * 1.��    branberry bread esogm W  Oven Fresh  $    coffee cakes 397gm  Grocery Value  Super-Valu  margarine    11b. prints  Foremost Gr.  medium eggs d0Z.  Regular or Diet  *1.05  ���       . 1 I   neuuiar ur  L/iei _tm_    /_,_.!  bathroom $9-RQ   seven-up..���,- 2/99  tlSSlie 4-roll pack        L..\JZJ & Depos  Foremost  QQ(f     I    r^"1"*1  potato chips2oogmbox OO     egg nog  1 litre ctn  Cloverleal - Smoked  jper-vaiu - ranuy ^m. f\f\(T.    I   ^  egetables284miiOtins99     oysters  104 gm tins  Swift's - Premium  Christies  triSCUltS 250gmpkg.  99^   canned  ham 680 gm tin  $3.99  %______________________________________ Coast News, November 18, 1980  THOSE MOUNTAINS  NO MORE  PART III  Next day, back on the hill  with a couple of green chokermen Morris has shanghaied  someplace, we prepare lo make  a long-splice. I haven't seen one  put in for years and remember  only sketchily how it goes. It  involves rolling back, cutting  off the tucking under various  strands until the two ends of  line are locked together again.  Sam Quarry, the engineer, also  an ex-hooktender, comes over.  "We ought to put in a short-  long" he says. "It's way quicker."  Pages  from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  "We'll put in a regular long"  says Casey.  "But Jesus, it'll take a lot  more time."  "This outfit's got time to  burn."  "Goddammer Casey, I figure  my way's better" insists  Quarry.  "Listen, you smartass bastard!" bellows Casey, his  patience exhausted "we're  putting in a regular long-splice  t#.  JQ   This Friday's       ft      ���  iy    Dinner Special V)  Roast Beef      Is*  & Yorkshire Pudding  885-9962  Teredo Square, Sechelt  Hear Classical Guitarist  Clark Steabner  NEW MANAGEMENT k  New Business Hours: *J?  Mon. thru Thursday 11:30am.-10:00pm. ^,  Friday and Saturday 11:30 am.- Midnight ffc  Sunday                     4:00 pm. - 9:00 pm.  Try our  Chinese Dally Lunch Specials'  COM CflVlfertauaud  Wharf St., Sechelt  885-2511  THE  <  N  S$��&k  "Brian & Graham"  Here Again  Fri. & Sat. Nights  Nov. 21st & Nov. 22nd  For Your Listening, Dancing,  and Dining Pleasure  Foot of Inlet Ave., Sechelt  885-3815  __\  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Presents  il  BLUEBIRD  Fri. & Sat.,  Nov.  21st & 22nd  ii  Members & Guests Only  and if you don't get the hell  back up in that cab, you'll be  wearing this marlin-spike!"  Grandaddy Tough wilh his  hackles up is a memorable  sight. Grimfaced, reddening, he  draws himself to his full height  and glares at the engineer. He's  all the ironassed hooktenders  I've ever met or imagined rolled  into one roaring bear of  indignation. Quarry wilts in the  heat of the old logger's anger  and slinks off muttering. He's  more than twenty years younger but he knows when he's  overmatched. The fun's finished. We turn to our task and  wind that long-splice in according to Casey.  Working for Casey is a  pleasure. I just don't argue with  him. Between turns and at  noon, I press him to tell me  about the oldtime woods. He's  more than willing to oblige. In  more than forty-five years of  knocking around the B.C.  jungles, he's damn near seen it  all. "Did you ever work with  any of those famous guys like  Rough House Pete?' I ask.  "Only worked with him one  lime over on the Island. Matter  of fact, it was the first time i  over tended-hook. He showed  'up in camp with Eight-Day  ��� Wilson, both of them rumdum.  After they'd slept it off a bit,  they came setting-chokers for  me. They was getting old then  and all shot to hell from booze.  Setting beads was about all  they was good for anymore.  But they sure could bullshit.  Talk about your haywire  logging stories-they knew them  all. We used to just sit back and  listen to those bastards go.  Wish I could recall some of  those yarns for you but it was a  long time'back and they never  stayed more'n a week. That was  Eight Day's style and I guess  he'd got old Rough House  doin' it too. Never seen either of  them again."  After a few days, Black  locates a new hooktender by  the name of Jesse Trent and  Casey returns to the landing.  "Don't bother me on the flat  ground, kid, but I sure as hell  can't take this sidehill-gougin'  no more!" I miss his stories but  Trent is easy to work with and  things run smoothly for the  next couple of weeks. The  weather warms and soon Black  reports that the snow is almost  gone on the high plateau.  "Guest you guys will be taking  the trackloader up there Monday" he informs me. "Joshua's  coming back."  "Oh   yeah."   I   prefer  the  trackloader to the tower,  workwise, but the thought of  having to cop* with that surly  bastard again hardly inspires  me. I almost ask to stay on the  stcelspar but I'm anxious to see  the country on top. Maybe  illness has mellowed him a bit.  Joshua indeed, seems different. He's lost weight; looks pale  and subdued. We rattle the  overhauled machine along a  branch-road out of the bowl  and up several tight switchbacks to the highground, using  the help of a cat on the worst  stretches. The upper shelf has  been almost as well-logged as  the bowl. There are two or  three partial settings and one  Harge one remaining. We clank  our way to thc crest of a small  hummock and set up shop.  You can see damn near  forever from here - over thc  hulking islands, past smog-  blurred Vancouver, all the way  to Washington State where  volcanic Mt. Baker broods  whitely. I haven't struck a finer  vantage-point in years. Flabbergasted as always by the way  the world looks from lofty  places, I drink in thc view.  But we're here to log, not  sightsee. We string our lines out  across the top of the knoll and  begin yarding counter- clockwise. The roads are very short  to start with but lengthen as wc  progress. At one point, 1  stumble across an old campsite.  There are empty cans and  bottles scattered about, along  with rusty shackles and lengths  of line. I wonder what they  signify. Then I remember.  Years before, they experimented with a Wyssen line on this  mountain - a very long, light  skyline system, developed in  Switzerland. The top end ofthe  cable must have been anchored  at this spot. There were no  roads to the rop then and the  Swiss demonstrators had evidently lived here in tents among  the still-standing timber. The  system, unable to handle the  heavy logs, was soon abandoned.  The weather seesaws between rain and sun as summer  approaches. At this altitude,  we're frequently fogged-iirj��by  low clouds. They lie like a  sopping blindfold over us,  blotting out everything but  immediate silhouettes. There is  an unearthly quality to such  days. Often the sun is shining  beyond the mist but we're  trapped within it, eerily and  damply plying our trade.  To be continued  T,ie Hunter Gallery  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  Wed. - Thurs. - Fri. - Sat.  Nov. 19 - 20 - 21 - 22  On October 25th, a large metallic  object crashed in the Arizona desert.  The government is concealing a UFO  and the bodies ot alien astronauts.  Why wont they tell us?  Warning: Some Swearing.  B.C. Director  Note: Please Phone for Show Times,  Extra Shows May Be Added.  Sun. - Mon. ��� Tues.  Nov. 23 - 24 - 25  JODY FOSTER      SALLY KELLERMAN  Featuring  SMORGASBORD  Fri., Sat., and Seafood on Sunday  Adults $7.50; Children (under 12) Vs Price  Reservations Please   Open Tues. thru Sunday  & SERVICES      885-5500  At the Twilight  rri'l'l 1 I rr rl11 mTlTTWI  For years stories have  circulated in magazines and  books devoted to the inexhaustible subject of UFO's,  claiming that the U.S. Air  Force has for years had in  their possession crashed or  captured alien spacecraft,  hidden in hangars at military  air bases under a tight  security shroud.  Sunn Classic Pictures'  Hangar 18 is a fictionalized  and fully dramatized account  of just such a situation, in  which a routine NASA mission  turns into an unexpected  encounter with alien life.  The film focuses on the  political repercussions that  could result from such an  encounter, with the government attempting to avoid a  national or planetary panic by  suppressing the evidence and  the credibility of a whole  Presidential administration at  stake.  Hangar 18 is fast-paced  and action-packed, as astro  nauts and NASA investigators  clash with government agents  determined to suppress the  startling secrets of Hangar 18.  Hangar 18 plays at the Twilight Theatre from Wednesday  November 19 to Saturday, November 22 and patrons are  advised to phone ahead for  show times (886-2827) as  extra shows may be added.  Starting Sunday, November  23, the Twilight Theatre  presents Foxet, a look at the  growing pains of four urban  adolescent girls. Foxea has  been described as a teenage  version of Saturday Night  Fever with its powerful rock  score and its concern with the  growing pains of young people  in an urban setting.  The pace of Foxea is varied,  with comic moments alleviating the intensity of dramatic  confrontations and younger  audiences are likely to identify  strongly with the heroines.  Foxea is rated R and plays at  the Twilight Theatre until  Tuesday, November 25.  Romane coming  to Elphinstone  Romane, internationally  famous hypnotist entertainer is  coming to Elphinstone Auditorium on Sunday, November  30th/80. This professional  road show travels an average of  70,000 miles each year, from  New York to Hawaii. This  family show runs over two  hours. An astounding presentation opens the concert such as  sawing a volunteer in half with  a 13 inch blade of a power saw,  levitation of a table, mental  telepathy, movement of objects  by mind power, or an amazingly rapid memory demonstration. Then Romane's overwhelming and hilarious concert  of hypnotism begins. This is  Romane's brand new show just  recently performed before over  50,000 people at the Pacific  National Exhibition in Vancouver. Volunteers came by the  thousands to be hypnotized  j because they wished to experience the pleasant sen-  Nations an3 tsnefits. of hypno-  Under hypnosis, groups of  people can concentrate so  strongly and relax so completely that they will believe they  are honky tonk piano players,  exercise instructors, hula dancers, old-time fiddlers, Elvis  Presley, Dean Martin, Mr.  Universe, ballet dancers, the  Rolling Stones, jugglers, Miss  World, tightrope walkers and  just about anything else.  Hypnosis is not sleep It is  concentration of the mind and  relaxation of the body. Everyone always awakens after  hypnosis feeling fully refreshed  and alert. Romane believes  hypnosis is the self-improvement tool of the future and  makes available his hypnosis  recordings and books at his  concerts. You can be hypnotized and lose weight, stop  smoking, improve your memory, expand your self-confidence and even learn self-  hypnosis. Be sure to see  Romane Sunday, November  30th at 2:30 p.m.  Community Forum  Channel Ten  CHANNEL TEN GIBSONS  Wednesday, Nov. 19  CHANNEL TEN SECHELT  Thursday, Nov. 20  6i00p.ni. "Coastal Review"  An amateur news and  current affairs program  produced by the Community Broadcasting students at Elphi. Tonight -  The students feature a  special interview with  Guest Editor of the Coast  News, John Moore. Other  topics are yoga with Sara  Gerring, student council  with Reg Morel, Mayor  Bud Koch addresses the  students on public transportation, Mary Evans  just returned from her  free trip to "Beatle-  mania", Naomi Nygren  introduces her new "pet"  and the second part of a  special from Edmonton,  "Sculpture in Paradise".,  plus more...  7:00 p.m. "Community  Perspectives"  Each week on Community  Perspectives local citizens  join us in our studios for  a discussion of the issues  and events in our community. Tonight - The  Propane Tank Controversy in Roberts Creek  is examined with local  resident Brett McGillvray  and Area D Regional  Board Director Harry  Almond; Election Results  and Interviews; and also,  we present Part 2 of our  coverage ofthe Speech by  Dave Barrett who recently addressed a gathering of party supporters at the Roberts  Creek Community Hall.  i<4^m>  Warning: Frequent Coarse Language, Some  Violence, A Realistic Emergency Ward Scene.  B.C. Director.  Next: Peter Sellers  "The Fiendish Plot of Dr. Fumanchu"  and "My Brilliant Career"  Please phone (or show times 886-2827.  A  Gibaona Harbour Business Association Event  P  sa Masuuiaiiun  event       ^^  to a  44 i^r Pre-Christmas  tfy$>      Dance  Friday Nov 28th  8 p.m. to 1 a.m.  above Ken's Lucky Dollar Store  Music by the  Penn Kings  Tickets - $20.00 per couple  Limited  tickets available from  most G.H.B.A.  Limited tickets available from  most G.H.B.A. merchants  Christmas Cheer will be available    ah proceeds to go to g.h.b.a. projects  VAlinftlutm V  _   Astrology  by Rae Kllingham  Week commencing Nov. 18.  General Notes: For many of us.  this could be the most eventful  week of the year. The Full  Moon rises in restless Gemini  while the Sun conjoins erratic  Uranus indicating strange,  unexpected conditions. Planet  of love Venus moves closer to  passionate Pluto promising  intense early-Week encounters.  Babies born at this time will  be strong-willed, dynamic,  progressive and unconventional. Many will possess a  strong sense of freedom. A few  will be too independent for  their own good.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Close associate's financial  situation is subject to unexpected jolt. Anticipate  changed plans regarding joint  accounts, shared expenses,  other people's money or possessions. Full Moon accents  jittery short-distance communications. Expect weird  late-night phone calls, spats  with neighbours, en route  diversions. Looks like special  person is anxiou'- to try again.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Focus is on sudden partnership proposals or unusual  business agreements. Have  patience with loved one's  rebellious but workable ideas.  Full Moon stresses personal  money matters, especially  indecision linked to luxury  purchase. Accept gracefully coworker's mid-week apology or  explanation.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Full Moon in your sign finds  you emotional, restless, talkative, indecisive, trying to please  everyone al once. Employment  scene becomes disruptive. Coworker would rather rebel lhan  remedy unpredictable situation. Romantic or creative  pursuits become passionate.  Lover's secret wish is revealed.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  You'll enjoy spontaneous  social activity, unusual pleasures and pastimes. Independent person you admire has  better idea for next weekend.  Full Moon says insist on time  to yourself to ponder recent  decisions or mistakes. Hospital, nursing home or large  institution is on itinerary.  Intense family dispute boils  over, cools quickly.  LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  Accent is on strange occurrences where you live. Those  sharing your home become  guilty of inconsiderate behaviour, thoughtless remarks,  silly lantrums. Urge to seek  shelter elsewhere is strong. Full  Moon coincides with message  from local official anxious to  help. Person you met on recent  journey intends to get to know  you better.  VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  Emphasis is on unusual  incident   or diversion  during  routine local visit. Irresponsible side trip brings, rare  pleasures. Schedule or appointment book is best put aside for  the next few days. Full Moon  highlights important decision  regarding public standing,  career or extra responsibilities.  Financial investigation discloses suspicious facts and  figures.  LIBRA (Sept. 23-Ocl. 23)  Expect sudden change to  your financial situation. Cash  may accumulate or disappear  without warning. Bi/arre spending spree reflects your desire  to appear different. Despite  astronomical odds, it's still the  best week to buy just one more  lottery ticket. Full Moon  coincides with pleasant chat  wiih the boss. Last chance io  improve appearance before  Venus leaves your sign.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)  The Sun and Uranus in your  sign continue lo spotlight your  independent, rebellious behaviour. Many of you are  nearing the end of a seven-year  cycle during which your old  value sysiem may have been  shaken up or abandoned.  Nov. 16-22 birthdays are last to  experience dramatic life  changes. Meanwhile. Full  Moon helps change your mind  over shared financial venture.  Secret involvement begins to  lose its oomph.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  Dec. 21)  Focus is on surprising incident bchind-lhe-scencs or in  forbidden place, it's no time to  explore alone in remote area.  Sudden visit to hospital is  linked to electrical mishap. Full  Moon finds loved one moody  and misunderstood. Looks like  casual acquaintance will soon  become inseparable ally.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.  19)  Accent is on abrupt change  to your long-range plan. Realize more original approach will  eventually yield higher dividends. Eccentric observer has  best suggestion of all. Full  Moon says ignore touchy' coworker attempting ioo much  too soon. Passionate involvement with person-in-chargc has  to stop.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Prepare to adjust your rate  of advancement in career of  public endeavour. Your revolutionary methods or procedures may affect your credibility as leader or innovator.  Return briefly to traditional  approach. Full Moon highlights hectic social activities  and urge to juggle two rocky  relationships at once. Involvement with teacher or expert  needs more common sense than  commitment.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20)  Emphasis is on unexpected  bul   convenient   shift  in  life  philosophy, opinions or beliefs.  Please turn to Page Five.  Direct from Las Vegas!  King of Hypnotists.  THE WONDER SHOW  OF THE UNIVERSE!  Family Entertainment!  Returns lo Elphinstune  SUNDAY. NOV. 30TH AT 2:30 P.M.  Tickets: Advance S4 25 Door S4.75  Available at Dough Factory or Elphinstone  Ad Sponsored by  Greal Canadian Douqh Factory  ______________! ~mm  " ��� ���"  ��� ����^w^^w^^w^p��i a ��� m* ��*w^��pi��������f��  Off the   shelf  by John Moore  Rambling around British  Columbia you are seldom  visually conscious of the  history of the province. Here  and there occasional ramshackle reminders have been  preserved; rough-hewn log  bastions and clapboard  churches, weed-tangled cemeteries and, once in a wilderness, complete abandoned  towns. British Columbia is  still close enough to its  pioneer origins that the  patterns of settlement, with  the exception . of primary  resource company-towns that  appear like mushrooms, have  not changed substantially.  As a result, new buildings  have been built not around  older buildings, but in most  cases on the same sites after a  bit of brisk work with a  bulldozer. Since pioneer architecture tends to be impermanent itself, of little value  except in a historical sense,  arguments in favour of its  preservation are hard to  marshal in an era of rapid  expansion and development.  Only when a culture enters a  period of consolidation can it  afford the luxury of preserving  artifacts and buildings of  another' era on aesthetic  and historic grounds for  leisurely perusal.  The end result is that  B.C., and much of the country  as a whole, appears to consist  of little islands of concrete  and glass, connected by  powerlines, iron rails and  asphalt, with little indication  of how they came to be there.  If you are lucky enough and  have the time, you can hunt up  a few of the old-timers in an  area, most of whom will gladly  take you on a guided tour of  the past, but the landscape  they describe may well be  beyond your powers of Imagination.  Written history is all too  often dry reading and suffers,  in varying degrees depending  on the author's abilities,  from the same lack of visual  impact as reminiscence. The  trend toward oral history  we have seen developing  lately sometimes forgoes strict  factual accuracy in order to  capture something of the  flavour or atmosphere of the  time and events described,  but it's still difficult to conjure  up the ghosts of the past when  you're walking through a town  or an area that has undergone great physical change.  Developments in the art of  photography have proved an  invaluable aid for capturing  the visual history of late-  developing areas like British  Book Look  by Murrie Redman  1980 Aurora edited by Morris Wolfe, September 1980, paper  $9.95  Editor Morris Wolfe declares both welcome and farewell in his  introduction of this third issue of Aurora. For three years we have  revelled in thc rarity of fresh Canadiana offered in a highly  selective collection. It updates annually the work of both well  known and new authors.  The majority of Canadian book buyers persistently wallow in  supermarket blockbuster "best-sellers", ignoring superior  writing, more exciting and memorable lhan the junk reading on  cheap racks next to vegetables. In fact, a trip down the mall hall or  the busy street will get you a lot more satisfaction for your book  dollar than what you might find in a food store.  Aurora sold only 3500 copies last year despite rave reviews.  Doubleday gamely offers to continue publication, but it is editor  Wolfe's decision lo hold off for a year hoping sales will improve.  My pessimism regarding Canadian book buyers tells me thai like  Ihe book's theme, death is on the way.  Canadians pay a lot ol lip service worrying aboul Iheir national  identity but few give il commilmenls. Our writers perceive the  human soul more deeply, they take the individual more seriously.  Hollywood flash and Eastern pizazz counl little in our country's  literary scene. Our writers see nobility in the ordinary, honour in  human fraility and wealth in experience. Tracing one's ancestry  back inlo Ihe centuries or counting millions is nol a recurring  theme in Canadian literature. Ihe work of our writers is great. We  have bul to recognize it ourselves.  Aurora's 1980 anthology has as ils theme: endings, farewells  and death. Although a thematic approach is not intentional il  seems prevalent. A sense of haunting sadness leaves readers  thoughtful long after the volume is finished. Characters uncannily  remind us of something long repressed within.  The loneliness of young love uncommitted, as il peters into  friendship and then oblivion, is experienced in stories by Greg  Holingshead and Tom Marshall. Farewell to husbands and wives  is treated humourously by Brian Bartlett, and solemnly by Ciuy  Vanderhaeghc. Tender, cold poems tell of losing friends and  children. Poets Susan Musgrave and Miriam Waddington are  among many others in Aurora.  A sample of the books occupation with death is found in  Alistair MacLeod's poem about his lamily burial plot in Cape  Breton.  When we were teenagers, it was our task  To dig the graves of our dead in thc family plot.  Standing with picks and shovels, we would wait for   .  Our grandfather lo stake out the area. "Don's dig  Here." he would say. "'['hat's where the babies are."  And "Not here either. Nor here.." Sometimes he called  Them "children" making them seem somehow older  And more playful, although dead. We imagined their  Delicate, skeletal fingers linked together in the  Circle of a children's game deep in Ihe darkness  Astrology  continued  Others may begin to question  the sincerity of your unconventional viewpoints. There's  surprising news from a distance. Full Moon draws attention to emotional domestic  decision. Looks like recent  involvement was based on  material rather than spiritual  needs.  Ol thc earth.  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday  2-4p.m.  Wednesday  2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  rail Ba/  Centre,  ON DISPLAY  'November 17th to 29th  DAWNE GARRETT  Water Colours  and Palette Work  Columbia. Histories of B.C.  or specific areas of the province are now generously  reinforced with photographs  to give the reader a more  realistic concept of the landscape and the flavour of the  times.  Often the pictures steal the  show, as they are meant to do  in George Woodcock's A  Picture History of British  Colombia (Hurtig Publishers.  $18.95). Woodcock's text is  more of an outline of the  history of the province than an  in-depth study; competent  and even intriguing in places  as Woodcock demonstrates  his flair for acquiring out of  the way anecdotes. Those  familiar with Woodcock's  work in the Ralncoaat Chronicles will miss the depth but  recognize the easy narrative  style and insight as Woodcock  surveys the major movements  that shaped the province.  The swiftly moving, if  occasionally sketchy, narrative  holds the reader's interest,  (more than can be said for  many histories), and with the  pictures the book would make  a fine introduction to British  Columbia history for students.  (I remember getting to the  final page of my high school  history text a little over a  decade ago and discovering  that the outcome ofthe Second  World War was still in doubt.  If students are expected to  shrug off their natural apathy  and show an interest in the  history of their country and  province, they must at the  very least be provided with  texts that are up-to-date  and interesting in themselves.)  A picture History of British  Columbia does not confine  itself to photographs alone;  there are also excellent  reproductions of engravings  and paintings and drawing's  that predate the advent of  photography. The all black  and white reproduction is, in  the main, excellent, given the  often variable quality of  original photos and engravings etc. The result is a  fascinating mosaic portrait of  the province's past; from the  steamboats and gold-rush  towns, Hudsons Bay posts and  early lumber camps to the  low-profile skyline of old  Vancouver.  A Picture History of British  Columbia stimulates your  curiosity more than satisfies  it; a reminder of how many  blanks are still to be filled  in, how many volumes still  to be written. All for now.  Art of fantasy exhibit  coming to the coast  iCoast News, November 18, 1980  The Extension Department  of the Vancouver Art Gallery  is pleased to announce that a  new touring exhibition concerned with various artists'  realizations ofthe imagination  will be exhibited in town soon.  Entitled Fantaayi A Pursuit  of Dreams, the show will be  seen by local students on  Monday, December 8 at  Elphinstone Secondary in Gibsons and Tuesday, December  9 at Chatelech Junior Secondary and will be available for  adult viewing at Elphinstone  Secondary School in Gibsons,  on Monday, December 8  between 7:00 and 9:00 p.m,  There is no charge for admission.  Over the centuries, artists  have followed either organized  movements or their own  sensibilities in seeking to  convey levels of the conscious, and unconscious mind.  Whether as a member in the  schools of symbolism, romanticism, or surrealism, each  artist in this exhibition has  turned to recording or evoking  the sometimes terrifying,  often nonsensical, images  which the imagination yields.  As the audience we may  choose to appreciate their  vision, and we may in turn  identify some of these realities  with those of our own experience. Included in Fantasy  are pieces by Emily Carr,  Claude Breeze, Gathie Falk,  Joan Miro, Ed Ruscha, Jack  Shadbolt, and William Reid,  among others.  Of particular note is the oil  painting completed by the  British master Henry Fuseli in  1790. "The Dream of Belinda", formerly called  "Queen Mab", lay in obscurity at the Vancouver  Art Gallery until 1971 at which  Chlntney  Cleaning  & Maintenance  CARSANDTRUCKS  Rental���Leasing  ���Also-  Domestic & Industrial  Equipment  Sechf- - --��l to the  Iiquc vr.-e  Gibsons a- --at! A.  h /,. ':'  Seaside  Rentals  885-284?       886-2848  time its importance as a key  [work in Puseli's career was  revealed.  ' Lavish in content, the  painting indicates Fuseli's  selection of literary subject  matter rich in sublime and melodramatic narrative. While  it has been exhibited in  Hamburg, London and Paris,  this marks the first occasion  that the painting has been  circulated in British Columbia.  All 16 paintings, sculptures  'and prints in Fantasy are from  the Gallery's permanent collection or are on loan from the  collection of J. Ron Long-  staffe,  This presentation is made  possible through funding from  from the National Museums  Corporation, Ottawa, and the  Government of British Columbia through the British Columbia Cultural Fund and The  British Columbia Lotteries  Fund.  Drs. Carl Amberg & Frank Berger  would like to announce to their patients  and interested members ol the community  The Relocation of their Practices in  GENERAL DENTISTRY  to the Mid Coast Dental Clinic  on Wharf Rd., Sechelt  {across (rom the old bus depot)  For Appointments call 885-2246 after Nov- I5lh-  ANNUAL  REMAINDER  SALE  Publisher's Clearances of Books  at Discounts of up to 50%  A fine selection of Gift Books  in all catagories  iSPBoohstorel  866-7744  Corner ot School *  Gow��f Polntito��d��  Open  ' Fri. HI 7:30 pm.  Sun. 11-S  'Timmy and tt��Wh��l����-j<��niyMor.y  :  Tlw NepM Mvtntur* of Timmy  * welt-lkalratad, popular  Whiskey Man ��� Howell Raines $2.50  Bright Flows the River - Taylor Caldwell $2.95!  Toward Distant Suna - T.A. Heppenheimer $8.95 i  Season's Greeting! from  British Columbia's Past  Christmas as Celebrated In  B.C. from the iSSO's to the  Rich Mole  wo. <e  ��q =**// d/3C\r-^^w  lor  TH0U6HT  by Yoshi Tanaka  KARATE CHOP Cooking  i The Danish call them "smorrebrotten"-  We call these open-faced sandwiches; great  for parties. Cut long French bread in half,  spread decoratively with sandwich ingredients, and serve with a sharp knife.  It's handy to have chopped garlic around,  when you need a teaspoon or two. Chop a  lot (by Karate or processor) and keep in a  jar, moistened with bland oil. Refrigerate  until needed.  Credit the Chinese for ice cream too. Marco  Polo came back in the 13th Century with a  recipe for something like milk sherbet.  Toss  salad  with  your Karate to avoid  bruising delicate greens.  Something Special:  - Tossed Salad with leftover seafood;  anything from fish to shrimp.  - Mix seafood with sour cream and place  in avocado half. Top with shredded cheese  and bake at 375�� until hot.  Everything's special at Yoshi's, R.R. #2,  Telephone 886-8015. Choose yourfavourite  from our extensive menu. Too many  favourites? Then come again.soon!  Super produce, and the finest meat on the  market, is what you get at Super Valu, R.R.  #2, Gibsons. Telephone: 886-2424.  Bring your marketing list...you'll like what  you find.  YOSHI'S RESTAURANT  886-8015        Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  PEOPLE COME FIRST AT  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED. - SAT. NOV. 19 - 22  m 3/89��  Campbells  SOUP   Chicken Noodle  lip,on MA*  ONION SOUP MIX        2,   89'  Carnation - Smoked  OYSTERS /,s$1.09  Carnation - Medium  SHRIMP 4oz $2.99  Carnation  COFFEE MATE       5oo,m $1.89  Sunrype - Unsweetened �����*����  JUICE ILitre     79*  Grapefruit or Orange  Mo,,s H    _Hg_  CLAMATO JUICE     48o:. U.69  Jell-o  JELLY POWDER   aoz 3/U.00  McLaren's  KENT JARS .2oz $1.49  Olives,Gherkins, Onions, Cherries  I.G.A. - Sweet or Bread & Butter  PICKLES i5.z.   79*  I.G.A. - Whole, Plain or Garlic  DILLS 750,m   4.29  Robin Hood or 5 Roses  FLOUR .0**5.69  I.G.A. Cheddars Fancy /\rr  CHEESE Random Weight..     10%   OFF  Fleischmann's Corn Oil  MARGARINE a*. $2.69  Old Dutch  POTATO CHIPS 2oo,m  89*  K,IKan tSS     l-~AS_m  CAT FOOD so,   2/59*  B.C. Grown, Gov't. Inspected - Frozen  YOUNG TURKEYSi6 aoibsib $1.09  Gov't. Inspected. Grain Fed  Whole or Half - By the Piece Only  PORK LOIN ib $1.69  Rib or Tenderloin End  PORK LOIN CHOPS ,��. $1.89  Canada Grade A - Boneless  SIRLOIN STEAK u $3.59  Regular Quality - Fresh  GROUND BEEF ,b $1.39  Carnation  FRENCH FRIESstcu,      sib. 99*  Fraser Vale  FISH AND CHIPS    200Z U.79  Highliner  COOKED LOBSTER 250,m $2.99  In Brine  California  NAVEL ORANGES        ,,��� 89*  Florida  TOMATOES .ib. 49*  Japanese  MANDARINE  oranges    Now Available  Come to <Ma(kto - uM' QmiA  PENDER HARBOUR  POOL SCHEDULE  For sptclal clasias and other  information, teltphone 683-2616  Early Bird Swim  Adult Noon Swim  Public Noon Swim     |  Public Efinlng Swim'  Family Swim  AduHEwnlrifl Swim  M. W. F. 7.30- 9 am  T&Th. 1230- 130 pm  M & F, 12:30- 1.30 pm  M. T. v\ Th , 6.30 ��� 8:30 pm  Su.2 - 4 pm  M & W. 830- 10 pm    Su .8- 10pm  Taan Only Swtm F. 8 - 10 pm  Gamt* Night T. 6 30 - 10 pm  Man's Night ' Th . B 30 ��� 10 pm  Ladles Night T & Th . 1 30 - 2 30 pm  PwtntiTet T iTh. 10- 11 15am  Public Wotktnd Swim   s A Su , 2 - * pm . S. 8 - 10 pm  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Ptrk.8��3-9100  ���WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO lIMir QUANTITIES"  ________________t  _________[  MM  mmn  *tm  ���tea >��*������'��     ��� nm^^^wmww^w  ^^^^^���p"  Coast News, November 18, 1980  Halfmoon ll;i\  lla|)|)ciiiii'  Wee gremlins at work  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  This week's chat will have  to begin with a great big  "Oops". Some wee gremlin  made a boo boo and missed  out a couple of lines in my last  column, thus changing the  whole connotation of what I  was saying! It was about the  two Christmas dinners to be  held at the Welcome Beach  Hall - the ones which are  sponsored by the Welcome  Beach Community Association  on December 12th and 13th.  It read that the Friday night  is for those who do not care to  dance to the music of Paul  Hansen. Now we all know  that Everyone who dances  loves to dance to the music  of Paul Hansen, so why  would I say such a daft thing I  What I did in fact say was as  follows: Friday December 12  is family night for those who  do not care to dance and who  prefer an evening of carols  and entertainment. Saturday  is for those who love to dance  to the music of Paul Hansen,  end of quote. So now that we  have got that sorted out we  can remind you to get your  tickets ordered right away and  avoid disappointment. Price is  seven bucks apiece.  Talking of Christmas parties, the Halfmoon Bay Re  creation Society have set the  date for Santa's annual visit  to the children of the area at  the Welcome Beach Hall on  December 21st from two till  four. There will be more on  this as the time draws nearer.  The Recreation group have  also planned a family swim at  the Pender Harbour pool from  one till two on November  30th. All residents of the Halfmoon Bay area will be most  welcome to join this afternoon  of fun. For further information  you could give Heidi Goodman  a call at 88S-261S.  Long-Time resident* movei  Redrooffs Road is about to  lose yet another couple of old-  time residents who are making  the move into Greene Court in  Sechelt. Hugh and Irene  Duff will be doing so by the  end of this month. Quite a  few couples have recently  decided to do this and while  we will miss them in the area,  it does make a lot of sense  when you find that the load  of taking care of a big house  and garden becomes a bit  heavy, to move to where you  are not burdened with such  things. We hope that the  Duffys will still be a part of  our community and that we  will still see them at the local  functions. Our good wishes go  with them.  pmtech  OFFICE   ELECTRONICS  ��� Photocopiers ��� Typewriters  ��� Cash Registers ��� Calculators  ��� Office Supplies  Furniture   &   Stationery  Wharl Rd. Sechelt 885-3735  MADEIRA PARK SERVICE  ANNOUNCES A SPECIAL.  COUPON OFFER  Clip and Bring in....  I     Madeira Park Service Special Coupon  ;   Automatic Transmission  ��� Tune up  ! Labour $7.50 Plus Parts *  I Includes: pan gasket, modulator,  I filter and fluid  J ' Parts prices will vary depending on  J make and model  J     OFFER GOOD UNTIL NOV. 30, 1980  NOTE: Manufacturers recommend that automatic  transmissions be serviced every 12,000 miles or 12  months.  HI      MADEIRA PARK SERVICE  I HWY 101 & GARDEN BAY RD 883-2241  TBUW  Indulge  Yourself  In  Classic  Elegance  Mr. Jax  See our finely tailored  selection of skirts, slacks  and blazers in soft  luxurious velvetcord by  Mr. Jax of Vancouver. Try  on an outfit. No charge for  basic alterations.  T|artJ)els  Teredo Square  Mon. - Sat   9:30 am. - 5:00 pm.   885-2029|  Home from sunny Spain:  Al and Nancy Lawson of  Eureka have just returned  from a sun-filled vacation to  such places as Portugal,  Spain, Israel and Crete. They  had eight weeks of beautiful  sunny weather and really  felt the chill and damp for a  few days when they got home.  November is certainly no great  time to be in this part of  the world. Don't know how  many of you read John  Burnside's item last week  where he talked about how  miserable it can be at this  time of year, but how it can  be enjoyed by spending more  time visiting and talking with  good friends. That is so very  true.  Rou Conqueit at peace:  After a lengthy illness,  Ross Conquest of Halfmoon  Bay died on November llth.  Ross is survived by a sister in  Victoria and by the many  friends that he made during  his stay in this area. He  faithfully took care of the  water line for the Redrooffs  area prior to the hook-up to  the main and could be found  away up in the bush somewhere to repair a broken line  in all kinds of weather. Ross  was thought very highly of by  his neighbours and will be  sadly missed.  Local store changes hands:  The B&J Store at Halfmoon  Bay will be taken over by new  owners on January 15th. They  are a Mr. & Mrs. Schmidt  who, together with their two  sons will be moving into the  house at the store at the end of  this month. Present owners  Ralph and Maria Mahar  will still take care of the  store and post office until the  middle of January when they  hope to move into their new  home in the Brooks Road area.  The Mahars have had the  store for the past six years and  will no doubt be happy to have  a break from the demanding  hours that have to be worked  when you run a small business  on your own. I know that  everyone will wish them  happiness in their new home,  and will welcome the new  owners when they take over  this very popular spot.  Would like to say a special  happy birthday wish to our  good friend Olive for having  achieved the big "O".  ECKANKAR  YOUR RIGHT TO KNOW  that Heaven is RIGHT HERE NOW!!!  With subjects ranging (rom the  spiritual body of man to abortion, science,  the sun, and the awakening of one's  SEND FOR YOUR COMPLIMENTARY COPY  TODAYI  CiTf ���~ STATE      r 2IPCOOC  Mail to:     Eckankar   1215 Wesl I6ih SI  North Vancouver   V7P 1R5  Kucti of the communities un the Sunshine (oast held services on November llth, to commemorate  their fallen comrades.  Crafts Bazaar time changed  by Doris Edwardian  Arta and Crafts Bazaar  Due to a minor mix-up in  dates, the Pender Harbour  Health Clinic Auxiliary Christmas Arts and Crafts Bazaar  has been changed to Friday  evening, December 5, with the  time from 7 p.m. onwards at  the Pender Harbour Community Hall. This is the first  time the Auxiliary has chosen  an evening Bazaar, so they  hope the public will support  it, December 5 is fast approaching, so if you have any  Arts and Crafts you wish to  display and sell phone Doreen  Lee 883-2283 or Violet Evans  883-2625. Many raffles are  planned, plus the usual home-  baking, white elephant booths  mystery parcels etc. Refreshments will be served. To facilitate those folks who wish to  set up their tables early the  hall will be open at 1 p.m.  on the Sth of December.  Pender Harbour Community  Club  A General Meeting of the  Pender Harbour Community  Club will be held in the hall on  Wednesday evening, November 19 at 7:30 p.m. Rementber  there is the Fishermen's  Homecoming Smorgasbord;  and Dance, November 29th in j  the hall. Bingo every Thursday night at 8 p.m.  Royal Canadian Legion,  Branch 112  The Royal Canadian Legion  Br. 112 are holding their 50th  Anniversary Dinner and  Dance on November 22 in  the Legion Hall. Tickets are  $15 per couple and limited to  members only. Music will be  by Jack Bourne's Band from  Vancouver. Tickets sold at the  Legion, get yours early.  The Saturday afternoon  Meat Draw will commence  at 3 p.m. from now on.  Darts are in full swing Thursday evenings at 8 p.m. and  Horsecollar on Tuesday evenings 8 p.m. Get in on the  fun.  Hoipltal newt  Alfie   Harper   is   in   St.  Lomotil \e\v  Mary's Hospital. Roy Mansfield is home from St. Paul's  and   is   making   a   speedy  recovery from his operation.  Fireworks Display  Young and old enjoyed  the colourful fireworks display  last Wednesday evening and  there were many people out  to see it.  Potters get skunked  byJonVanAndeU  Potters get skunked.  Civet cats struck again in  Egmont. This week they had  the audacity to crawl right  under the Deacon's trailer and  "let her go" as they say, on  the seine boats. After the cats  let go the happy potters  (the old Egmont Pottery  keeps lots of us in fine dishes)  migrated to our house for the  evening.  Greg and neighbour Dick  White got busy after dinner  and borrowed two fancy  traps from Doug Bryant of  Ruby Lake. Sure enough two  hours of bacon-baited trapping caught two of the smelly  critters. The school kids  visited these enclosed wild  creatures the next day and  one of them gave a live  demonstration in the olfactory  sense.  Tammy's Pacific Foods at  Earl's Cove is offering a new  kind of sandwich. For $2.95 go  get Gabriel's three fish  double burger. Plaice, perch  and cod are laminated into an  attractive breaded patty.  Sandwiched between two of  these is a slice of cheddar  cheese avec tomato, onion,  tartar sauce and served twixt  a   toasted  bun.   Chips   are  Share  your  talents  by Robi Peters  I had a visit last week with  Wanda Best, representative  of the Continuing Education  Program. According to Wanda, she is determined to get  lots of evening courses in the  spring. She will be phoning  and dropping in to see lots of  people in the next few weeks,  so give her your ideas for  courses you would like to see  started. Also, if you are able to  teach others some of your  skills,   or   if  you   know   of  r  Chimney  Cleaning  & Maintenance  Phone 886-7411 or  886-8023  someone who is talented,  maybe they will enjoy sharing  this talent with others. It  doesn't have to be a long  session, even one or two  nights if it's something  relatively easy. Let's help  Wanda help us and get some  interesting courses going.  The Pender Harbour Aquatic Centre has a few changes  in schedule. Thursday nights  6:30 to 8 p.m. public swim.  8 p.m. to 9 p.m. Crown Zee  swim. 9 p.m. to 10 p.m. adults  only swim. Also Friday nights  6:30 to 9 p.m. Swim Club.  Teen night cancelled (due to  non participation).  Our ladies exercise class -  this was full in September -  now has vacancies, so ladies,  Monday,    Wednesday    and  Friday mornings or Tuesday  and Thursday afternoons,  come and get in shape. We  welcome new faces. Phone the  pool for times. We will be  starting a scuba course in  January. If interested, contact  the school.  included and it's just what you  need for your turn turn while  waiting for the ferry. By the  way, the trading post next  door has just been licenced  to retail firearms and ammunition. Hunters can also  get their weapons serviced  here as Gabriel says they  have a connection with a  reliable and competent gunsmith in Vancouver.  An Egmont bazaar will be  staged in the Community Hall  this coming Saturday, November 22nd at 2 p.m. Homemade crafts, baked goods,  white elephant etc. are on the  agenda. These ladies do a nice  job.  Local  weather  Weather November 8-14  November last year saw a  return to Indian summer  between the 5th and the 14th,  but we managed three bright  days this week between the  showers which added almost  three centimetres to the  month's rainfall. The average  daytime temperature was 9.0C  and we recorded the first frost  of the season, the overnight  temperatures dropping steadily from 8.0C on the 8th to  zero on Thursday.  Varirtp  JootiS  886-3936  Gibsons  Sandwiches  made to order.  NOW AN EASY  WAY TO RAISE  MONEY  For your club or organization.  We have a copyrighted project that  can easily raise up to $3,000.00 In  time for Christmas.  For mora information writ*:  Heneval Enterprises  Box 1858  Donnyville, Alberta  T0A 0L0  NOTICE  To  Pender Harbour  Residents!  Coast Cable Vision Ltd. would like to inform you, that  due   to   circumstances   beyond  our  control,   the  expected completion date of December 1980, can no  longer be realized.  We are sorry, but we will be operational as soon as  possible.  Please bear with us.  Thank you  COAST CABLE VISION LTD.  W/3  WINTER SCHEDULE  Effective November XO, 1980  FROM SECHELT:  TO: VANCOUVER HARBOUR  TO: VANCOUVER AIRPORT  TO: NANAIMO HARBOUR  TO: POWELL RIVER  Flight #       Departure        Arrival  Days  101  105  107  601  201  203  205  903  905  0730  1145  1515  1145  0800  1145  1515  0845  1315  0810  1210  1545  1210  0815  1200  1530  0915  1345  Monday - Saturday  Daily  Daily  Daily  Monday - Saturday  Daily  Daily  Monday - Saturday  Daily  Check-in time 20 minutes prior to scheduled departure  ��� Reservations must be taken 2 Hours in advance.  Check our Charter rates.  I 88S-ZZ14  A__________________________m ������  mmmm  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  Hohcrls ( rv(  Greek craft fair coming  bjfJeenle Norton 8M-M09  A good-sized crowd gathered in the sunshine in front of  Roberts Creek Legion last  Tuesday for the Remembrance  Day ceremonies. After the  wreaths were laid the service  continued inside with Reverend Robinson of the Anglican  Church giving the address.  President Roy Milliner presented past officer medals to  Jim Ridgewell and Phil Bailey  for 'their services to the  Legion. Herb Richter was to  receive his at the general  meeting.  Luncheon was served by the  Ladies Auxiliary and the  Legion remained open for the  afternoon. It was a very  pleasant gathering and the  clubhouse had a whole new  look with the latest in a series  of renovations ��� new chairs  and carpeting circling the  dance floor. Do drop in to see  the new furnishings.  Propane Films  The issue of the propane  tanks at the mouth of Roberts  Creek is and will be an im  portant one. To learn more  about it come to the film being  shown at the Community  Association meeting at the  Hall tomorrow (Wednesday)  starting at 8 p.m.  Channel 10 is also doing a  feature on the propane tanks  this week. The program will  be shown in Gibsons on  Wednesday and in Sechelt  (that includes Roberts Creek)  on Thursday.  Up for tender  The new community hall/  gymnasium project was put up  for tender last week. The  deadline is December 3rd  so we should see some action  soon.  Crafts fair  Don't forget the Roberts  Creek Crafts Fair is coming  up in a couple of weeks.  It's being held on two days  this year - Friday night  December 5 and all day  Saturday, December 6 - to  allow everybody the chance to  come do their Christmas  shopping.  Farewell festival  Plans are going well for the  Wakachoo Rivyoo's "farewell  festival" at the Hall on  December 7. There'll be food,  crafts, games and music and  admission is free for kids and  seniors. They'll be looking for  participants so if you're  interested phone 885-5631.  Babysitter lilt  Only three people responded to the request for babysitters two weeks ago. If you  want your name added to the  list, phone now.  Crib winners  There were 5'/i tables at  the first of the weekly crib  tournaments at the Legion  on November 6. Pat Parker  won the round robin, Emma  Hupe was runner-up and  Freda won the booby prize.  Last Thursday Gerry Hupe  was 1st; Vi Kluseritis was 2nd  and Ethel came last.  The tournaments are held  every Thursday, starting at  8 p.m, sharp. Everybody's  welcome.  ??  Body Newness"  PafchwnK.Piiw  andofherPleasures  Having  difficulties  with  STOCKING  STUFFERS?  Wrapping paper &  Christmas Cards,  available too  Hours:  lues. - Sat.  11 a.m. - 4 p.m.  Boi Km ol School Rd .  Qbsons Landing  q*  Qbsons Landi  ViM 085;  by Verity Pnrdy 885-5581  Older Women are feeling  younger. The benefits of the  Sunshine Coast Women's  Program offering, "Body  Newness" are beginning to  be felt by the women, over  fifty, who are enjoying weekly exercise sessions, both at  Halfmoon Bay and at Gibsons.  Both classes have enlarged  as word of mouth reached  more and more women.  As we near the end of our  first series and discuss plans  for the upcoming months,  it has been suggested that we  invite any over-fifty ladies  who might be interested to  join a group to drop in and  have a look at what we are  doing.  First of all, we are having  fun I Although we are serious  about improving fitness, we  take ourselves humorously to  task, relaxing, limbering, loosening and stretching gently,  HIIC'S APPLIAHCE CENTRE  ���J" ���'������  /Plaza 101  (ne)H'to AC Rentals) .,  883-9458^  883-9458  "Repairs To ail  makes and models  of Major Appliances  Inqtia authorized service  MAC'S APPLIANCE SERVICE.  3                 Dr. Don Bland                 t  J is pleased to announce t  j                        the associateship of                        t  3            Dr. Jim MacDonald            E  3 for the practice of F  J General Dentistry C  H         For appointment phone 886-7020        E  paying a lot of attention to  hands and feet and to those  sometimes weary lower backs.  I describe "Body Newness"  as different from other types  of exercise because it is  based on thinking and feeling  rather than on conventional  calisthenics.  When I was asked to explain  the course, I said: "I want to  get together hesitant older  women who know, inside  themselves, that they can feel  more alert, alive, warm,  gentle and happy within  themselves, but who may not  feel up to excessive exercise,  or that they may be expected  too much of and therefore  fail."  In "Body Newness" we  become newly aware, through  conversational investigation,  of the simplest of body  actions (which often happen  automatically and without  appreciation,) such as: noting  how one relaxes and expands  when feeling warm - or  tightens and protects the body  when feeling cold. We lift,  push, hold and carry things,  getting in touch with the  muscles as we think about the  actions.  I have said that I want to  dismiss the fear some people  have of making bold, inventive  changes in their thinking  about themselves, so that they  can enjoy the very most of  their physical capabilities,  now, and increasingly more as  the years go on.  We have a few more  Mondays at Welcome Beach  Hall on Redrooffs Road,  10:00 'til 11:00 a.m. and we  work at the same hour on  Wednesdays at Harmony  Hall, Harmony Lane, in  Gibsons. Our next full courses  will begin in the New Year.  Watch for us in the Continuing  Education Flyer!  Announcement  Halfmoon Inn and Services  is  Extremely Pleased to  Announce the Appointment of  Gordie Roberts  to our  Repair Shop  Gordie, a Government Certified Mechanic, brings with him a  vast and varied amount of experience in the automobile repair  field.  We are certain we will be able to handle all of your automotive  problems including radiator repairs.  Coast News, November 18, 1980  AI1IIIORI1  CEDRR  nlllllEu     Product of British Columbia  QUALITY LIVING WITH CEDAR  Every detail in a Lindal Cedar Home radiales gracious, yet sensible  living.  And every Lindal floor plan permits almost unlimited design  flexibility. Over 60 original plans are available Each can be modified  to lil your particular needs and tastes Or we can help you design  your very own plan.  Sales Office and Display Home in Horseshoe Bay  INDEPENDENTLY  DISTRIBUTED BY  CN 11-18  M.D. Mackenzie Limited  6342 Bay Street, Horseshoe Bay  West Vancouver, B.C. V7W 2G9  Phone (604) 921-8010   921-9268  Last week's Christmas Bazaar was held by the ladies of the Roberts Creek Legion in their hall.  Elves elect lady president  The Elves Club held their  annual general meeting at the  home of Walter and Marlyn  Zalischuk, Port Mellon. Walter Zalischuk retired as  president of the Club, but assured the members he would  be in there pitching as usual  when Elftime rolls around  again. Thanks Wally for a job  well done. Last year Wally and  Marlyn worked all night long  selecting gifts and toys for  the hampers.  To fill the vacancy left by  Wally, the members elected  their first Lady President,  Lorna W. Chalmers of Sechelt.  Best Wishes Lorna, we feel  you will be a real asset to the  club.  Business was discussed as  usual; the main issue raised  was, due to the lack of persons  to fill responsible positions  in the Club, it was decided  different methods will have to  be employed this year to see  the project through. After the  meeting was adjourned, the  members enjoyed refreshments, especially the beautiful  cake done in an Elf decor.  For those not in the know,  the Elves Club is an unselfish  and concerted effort by the  entire Community to see that  no does without at Christmastime, The Elves assist during  the year as well when they  hear of a needy case. Last year  they made up and distributed  128 food hampers, including  gifts and toys, from Port  Mellon to Egmont. The Elves  welcome new members to  their club. All it costs to join  is one penny a day; one Food  item a month; "nothing  more to do".  The Depots are as follows:  10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Friday, November 28th, Holy  Family Church Hall (rear)  Sechelt.  Saturday, November 29th,  W.W. Upholstery and Boat  Tops (behind Ken Devries  & Son Ltd.), Gibsons.  Cash, Food, Gifts and Toys  are needed.  Cash Donations may be  mailed to: Elves Cub, P.O.  Box 1107, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0.  Telephone:   884-5324,   886-  9352,885-5554.  "Please help to make Christmas, 1980, a Merry one for  all!"  Police  News  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Mon.-Sat: 9 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Fridays until 9 p.m.  Sundays: Noon HI 4 p.m.  FREE  PRESCRIPTION  DELIVERY  within the boundaries of  the Village of Gibsons  to all Seniors  65 years or over.  MAXWELLS  PHARMACY  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  Call Jim or Haig for info  886-8158  I  cal  EDGEMONT  DESIGN  It coming to Gibsons  November 9th: Two cases of  vandalism were reported at  the Langdale Ferry TenfynjI.  The vent window of a parked,  vehicle was 'broken and'  another vehicle was spray  painted. On the same day a  Volkswagen wagon was stolen  from its parking spot outside  the terminal. All three incidents are felt to be connected.  November 10th: A vehicle  driven by a local man struck  a ten year old Gibsons girl  when she ran onto the highway near Gibsons Lanes.  Angela Middleton was taken  to hospital with minor injuries.  November 12th: A tire was  seen falling out of the back of  a red pickup on Highway 101  south of Madeira Park. The  owner can pick it up at the  Sechelt RCMP detachment.  Albano Lovrick received a  minor concussion when his  car skidded on the icy surface of the Port Mellon  Highway and hit an oncoming  vehicle driven by Patrick  Horvath of Gibsons. No  charges were laid.  November 13th: A cabin at the  Salvation Army Camp in  Langdale was vandalised. The  walls were spray painted. A  cement truck rolled over north  of Secret Cove Marina. There  were no injuries.  POOL WORLD  will open soon  Swimming Pooti�� Hot Tuba �� Pool Tablet  DISCOUNT PRICES  ��� Furniture    ��� T.V.'s & Stereos  ��� Appliances ��� Auto Stereos, etc.  KERN'S HOME  SPECIAL  mcciary vkb 1228 Built-in  Dishwasher  ��� 3 Level Wash  ��� 4 Pushbuttons  ��� 7 Programs  ��� Pots 81 Pan Cycle  ��� Short Wash Cycle  ��� Rinse 81 Hold Cycle  ��� Energy Saving Cycle  Gibsons 886-9733  (Next to Mr. Mikes)  Mon-,0 Sal- ���������"���- 5 pm.  ZEPHYR  BRONCO PINTO BOBCAT GRANADA  INTEREST*  OAC*  \  NEW '80 OR '81 FORD CARS *  through FORD MOTOR CREDIT  WE'VE STILL GOT SOME GOOD BUYS  ON 1980  FAIRMONTS ��� MUSTANGS  PICKUPS  7^00  JUST LIKE EVERYTHING THE '81'S ARE UP IN PRICE [2  SO C'MON IN AND  tf  SAUE  * On Approved Credit  SOUTH COAST FOIU) S*B��  WHETHER IT'S SALES, SERVICE OR PARTS  WE TRY A LOT HARDER  684-2811  (Van. Toll Free)  885-3281  DL!  wimti load, SfldMt w*  ��M20(nr��r  Jf  TRUCKS VANS  CAPRI MERCURY MONARCH mf^^^^m~mmm  ^"i^  ^mmmmmmmm  8 Coast News, November 18, 1980  Fleming on education  The King's English  by Frances Fleming  Perhaps the expression of  the "king's English" can be  attributed to Shakespeare who,  in "The Merry Wives of  Windsor" wrote: 'Here will be  an old abusing of God's  patience and the king's English.' Be that as it may, the  study ot English is rewarding,  paying great dividends as one  becomes more and more aware  of the burden of thought every  word may convey, lt has been  said that English is the easiest  language to learn and the most  difficult of all to master.  Basic English was devised in  wartime. It consisted of S50  words for international use.  and quite accurately conveyed  information. Humorists had a  field day. translating well  known poems into Basic English. Shakespeare's Autolycus  Song in the original reads: Jog  on, jog on the footpath way/  And merrily take the stile-a, A  merry heart goes all the day,,'  Your sad tires in a mile-a,  Richard L. Greene, re-writing  it in Basic English, came up  with: Run on. run on, in a way  causing shaking motion on the  sidewalk And in a bright way  take a grip of the steps so  placed that persons but not  animals may get over or  through-a; A happy heart  goes all thc day, Your unhappy  T"  worm, womter, wormesl   ?  daniadown  I  Cti.u Winitt (Mi i*)y with j Dimtdown conlinf Mil  quril. turn flonn Me Mil lo Utt tncigy ind b( dee D>  Irtrous bcdmiling foimi Att iDout out uniQtte  guiivttN oi wirmlh We hm i cwsuni _ eipjnang  KlKUCn ol_t.ign.tn pttmiptcii ptrciKt UK) ftiullmj  Thf flftorjtinj po��it)ihlm tit ftidlfSi  Mjiehmg O'tae utvice iwUBit Piwse wnuci us lot  out coiom biocnun ind class Cmidi _t.\n list - Buy  CttMin  :tslff'     '������"���     H  M daniadown quits ltd.  %|E    Vancouver BC EstaOiisnM 196'  r     tUMMM INTHIOKS  NOITH HO. t KIWANIS WAV  piHom. _______    .  becomes in need of rest in 5,280  feet-a./ (Now wc would have to  go one step further and convert  it to metric.)  Mark Twain once said that  the difference between thc right  word and the almost-right  word is just the difference  between lightning and the  lightning bug. Every editor of  every newspaper in the country  would utter a fervent "amen".  English is an ever-changing  language. Beautiful words such  as "gay" suddenly take on an  ugly meaning. "Intercourse"  can no longer be used as simple  social communication, dealings between individuals. A  story about Oberon, King of  thc Fairies, will have a class in  convulsions even though humour is not intended. But new  words spring up like daisies in a  meadow. Radio, television, yoyo, jeep are new words which  describe new things. Some  words are used to death, among  them fabulous, neat, cool.  When a word is overused, its  impact is lost forever.  What is being described  here'.'"An affection, peculiar to  mankind...the eyebrows arc  raised about the middle, and  drawn down next to the nose:  the eyes are almost shut; the  mouth opens and shows thc  teeth, the corners ofthe mouth  being drawn back and raised  up; thc checks seem puffed up  and almost hide the eyes; the  face is usually red. and nostrils  open and the eyes wet." Pain?  Torture'.' No, that's the way the  first edition of the Encyclo-  pocdia Britannica. which came  out a little over 200 years ago,  described laughter.  Danny Kaye is a master of  English, putting words through  their paces in a manner both  strange and. hilarious. "She  stood upon the balcony inexplicably mimicing his hiccupping and amicably welcoming him in." Can we ever  forget the Court Jester with  "Thc pellet with the poison's in  the flagon with the dragon, the  vessel with the pestle has the  ' PRE-INUENTORV SALE   >  November 18th thru December 6th  1/4 IB 1/3 OFF  j v.v* MATERIALS  * 25% OFF WOOL  25% OFF All other items  MADEIRA PARK VARIETY SHOP  ^(Next to Holliday Market where the Sears sign is.)  capilano  college  i  PRINCIPLES OF SUPERVISION  For  a person who is or who  is about to become  a first line supervisor  What  this course provides participants with  an understanding of their role as a supervisor,  and helps them to realize the transition  from being responsible for  performing tasks to seeing to it that  others perform their tasks.  Productivity is increased as  a result of supervisor's improved  abilty to communicate and to  understand the needs of employees.  This course will Include  SUPERVISOR'S ROLE ��� LEADERSHIP  COMMUNICATIONS - GROUP BEHAVIOR  MOTIVATION - SUPERVISORY SKILLS  When  December 1 to 5,9 am. to 4 pm.,  Where  Capilano College Learning Centre, Sechelt  Course Fee $165 per participant  For registration or information call  Sechelt 12:30 to 7 p.m.  Monday to Friday 685-9310  or Vancouver 8:30 to 5:00 p.m.  Monday to Friday 966-1911 Local 323:  brew that is true," varied wilh  "the chalice from the palace" as  the frantic jester tried to keep  his monarch informed. Unforgettable and delightful!  Sometimes young writers  put undue stress on long,  unusual words. Hence: "Scintillate, scintillate, asteroid  minific Fain would I fathom  the nature specific/ Loftily  poised in the ether capacious/  Strongly resemblimg a gem  carbonaceous" can only be  viewed as a useless rendition of  the beautiful and simple  "Twinkle, twinkle little star..."  Language comes naturally,  and changes with the times. No  scholar would seek to convey  his thoughts to modern folk  using the language which  Shakespeare used so well. To  read Shakespeare requires  literary skill, and it cannot be  copied. Churchill, a writer, also  wafr.a supreme orator. In My  Early Vears he wrote: "I am  biased in favour of boys  learning English; then I would  let the clever ones learn Latin as  an honour and Greek as a  treat." Some honour! Some  treat! Another writer remarked  that the Romans would never  have found time to conquer the  world if they had been first  obliged to learn Latin.  Of all the time wasters  selected by curriculum committees to inflict upon long-  suffering youth, the study of  The Novel is the most suspect.  Novels are meant to be read  and enjoyed, not dissected and  interpreted until thc students  gag with loathing. Silas Marncr  -Thc Black Arrow-The Lady  of the Lake-all have come and  gone and now we present The  Lord of the Flies, One Flew  Over the Cuckoo's Nest, To  Kill a Mockingbird...Since  students are expected to write  essays, would it not seem  logical to present them books  of excellent essays rather than  novels, especially in Junior  Secondary'.' You can often see a  version of a novel in film, but  essays? No. You read them, and  become intimate with fascinating words.  All words do not fascinate.  What the radical feminists have  done to chairman (chairperson) is bad enough; but when  they plan to do to mankind,  mandarin, manikin, gamesmanship, manward, manual  has not been revealed. "How  beauteous personkind is!/ O  brave new world/ That hath  such people in it." Shakespeare  always has the last word in a  literary essay!  Last Friday was Western Day al Chati'lcch Junior Srcnmlan  School. The event was organized In Ihe student council. I'liuln  bv Ted Kn/ik.  Belly Dance Workshop  Opportunity  for artist  Someone with artistic skills  and a sensitivity in working  with people is invited to assist  a handicapped woman living  in Roberts Creek to develop  her talent and interest in  drawing. Approximately one  hour every second week or  whatever you could offer.  For further information,  please contact Joan Cowderoy  at the Volunteer Bureau,  885-5881.  Chris'mas..  *���' h.n,.  .  ��r��'.ll C-r-  0n"'�� '"��'-..  r" 7 ��*w ��� W,���fc  ns Ending  CLASSIFIED NOTE  No experience necessary for  this Belly Dance Workshop to  be held this coming Sunday,  November 23rd from noon till  5:00 in the Elphinstone Lunch  Room.  The history and tradition of  Belly dance is very intruiging  and the movements are good  exercise and fun to do. The  cost is only $15.00.  To pre-register for this class  phone Continuing Education  at    885-3512   or   886-7370.  We are stirring up a  Pre-Christmas  20% OFF  Navy Velour ONLY  Sale  Nov. 18th  thru  Dec. 6th  o��V  Ajh\y  25% OFF  Brunswick Rug Kits & Canvasses  and Junior Tapestry  (Order your Cowichan Sweaters  for gift giving early        ^  Sew SaMf  Trail Bay Centre  885-2725  Museum closed  for renovations  by F.J. Wyngaert  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum, Gibsons, is currently  closed to the public, and will  remain so for most of the winter months. There is just cause  of course, for closure at this  time. Extensive alterations,  painting, decorating, et cetera  are currently being conducted  by a group of young people  known as "Katimavik", or,  meeting place, in Canadian  form. And indeed a wonderful  meeting place. A Federal  grant has made possible the  services of these folk.  Supervision and physical  assistance is directed by Mr.  Hottner, with involvement by  Garry Kent and Dave Helem  in offering direction respecting changes. All are Museum  members. Included in such  changes will be construction of  Elphie students at  work next week  a large bench or display table  at window height, thus providing for greater display and  better viewing of artifacts.  Washrooms also have been  subjected to a decorative  touch.  The Museum Executive  is highly pleased with donations received from visitors  during the past tourist season.  Such funds have rendered  usefulness for purchasing of  materials currently being  used.  Nevertheless, due to these  renovations, the Museum  does not retain adequate  funds for purchase of a good'  domestic type vacuum cleaner, which in fact is urgently  needed. Perhaps some resident may possess a second  vacuum cleaner of this type, in  good running order, and  would consider donating it to  your local Museum. Such consideration would be deeply  appreciated by the Executive.  Call 885-3171.  The Restaurant at the  PENINSULA HOTEL  _L  ���  will be closed from  Nov. 15th  until Nov. 22nd  Upon re-opening  it will be under the new  management of  Linda & Jakob Klausen  We will start our new venture by offering a  Special Family Day  Sunday Nov. 30th  For Mom & Dad  T-Bone Steak  Only $6.50 ea.  and a free dinner  for children under 12.  Fifty grade ten students  from Elphinstone Secondary  School may be seen working in  Sunshine Coast businesses in  the week of November 24 to  28. The Work Experience  placement is a key part of the  Career Education program for  grade 10 students who are  faced with major educational  decisions in this year.  For the students, the  program is intended to give a  career area of potential interest, and for some students,  a first experience in a job  setting. For the employer, it  is an opportunity to experience the energy and willingness of our community's  young people and to assist the  school in the career education  process.  Mr. Harry Turner piloted  the program last year, and  found the co-operation of local  businesses to be primarily  responsible for its success.  This year the program is being  co-ordinated by Mr. Bill Forst  and will for the first time  involve all 100 grade 10's  by splitting the program.  The 50 students not placed  this month will participate in  May.  The co-operation of our  schools with the business  community is an expanding  trend which can only benefit  the community as a whole.  We don't care  where you buy your  We'll Mount & Balance  them for you at  Reasonable Prices  Gibsons  Landing  GIBSONS  SHELL SERVICE  886-2572  pOTgOTCTCTCTCTOTOTCTggCTCTCTgOTWOTWOTOTWfl  Candies, Nuls and olher Trails.  &.   Something for  everyone  on  your list!  Gift #1      1 Ib. Box  Hand-dipped c hocolates  M  For your  Convenience  Clip & Mail  Your Order  NOW!  Name:       Address:  Phone No.  In order to supply the freshest chocolates and nuts for the Holiday /*  Season, we are taking orders now. Ml  4  i  !  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  4  I  I  Gift  1  Quantity  Price  ���6.w  Total  ���i  1A  ���6.w  -x  ���tt."  2A  ���13.����  3  ���7.**  I total  Pickup Date:  a- Mail to: Granny's Sweets, Box 40, Gibsons m  _________________ mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmwmmm  ���Mi  ^MB  ������pwianpwippwiwwi  Coast News, November 18. 1980  Published at Gibsons, B.C.     Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1976    November 18, 1980  Sunnycrest News  ���������      '��� -    ������"��������� :-*  ~ '���- ' _^9 TT  ,   Christmas Issue   <���  SANTA COMING TO SUNNYCREST  Santa will arrive via helicopter at the Centre at noon on  Saturday, November 29th  KIDS!   Have your picture  taken with Santa!  Professional Photos  by  Raincoast  Colour  -  SANTA'S HOURS:  Saturday  Nov. 29  12 Noon - 3 pm.  Friday  Dec. 5  4 pm. - 7:30 pm.  Saturday  Dec. 6  11 am. - 1 pm. & 2 pm.  - 4 pm.  Friday  Dec. 12  4 pm. - 7:30 pm.  Saturday  Dec. 13  11 am. - 1 pm. & 2 pm.  - 4 pm.  Friday  Dec. 19  4 pm. - 7:30 pm.  Saturday  Dec. 20  11 am. - 1 pm. & 2 pm.  - 4 pm.  Sunday  Dec. 21  12 Noon - 3 pm.  Monday  Dec. 22  11 am. - 1 pm. & 2 pm.  - 4 pm.  Tuesday  Santa's soing lw  ck lo Ihe North Pole lo till orders!  33 Shops  & Services  to Serve You  Saan  Douglas Variety  Gibson's Realty  Royal Bank of Canada  Link Hardware  Henry's Bakery  Yoshi's Restaurant  Canadian Imperial Bank  of Commerce  Liquor Store  Party Stop  Orange Oasis .       ���,.  Western Drug Mart    ^ ��  You' Dels  Goddards Fashion Centre  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  Diamond T.V.  T.J. Sound  Fawkes Books & Stationery  The Fab Shop  Toys for all Ages  Crest Sewing Centre  Simpson-Sears  Super-Valu  Cactus Flower  Kits Cameras  Driftwood Crafts  J's Unisex  Gibson's Travel  Don's Shoes  Todd's Children's Wear  Richard's Mens Wear  Trail Bay Sports  Phil Gordon Accountant  Make Your Christmas   a Happy One  shop at  The Sunnycrest Centre ��� 33 Shops to Serve You  ���MUiaAi  MftMMM 10  Coast News, November 18, 1980  LLCry  DOLLAR fCCDS  OVERLOOKING BEAUTIFUL GIBSONS HARBOUR  PCCCUCE  4MB  California  GREEN LEAF  LETTUCE  each  California  AVOCADOS  California  GRAPES  each  Green Calmeria & Red Emperor  lb.  390  390  59��  B.C. - Okanagan   ASS  APPLES %:>  Red, Spartan, Mcintosh,  :t.?"i?   .a  '*   -'i-lrc ___u%6  3 lb. cello bag  890  National Bakeries  Sourdough Bread  Freshly Bajied  16 oz.  n f-i ������ ���   -  ea.  750  500  Underwoods fifth  devilled ham ���� 09c  Underwoods fifth  chichen spread ��.. 00q  Golden Harvest - Cut a,.   _**  mixed fruit ��.,,'1.79  'Fortune BAA  mandarin oranges ...��� 59��  luncheon meat ..��� M.00  Kraft - Miracle Whip ��� ���   am  salad dressing iun'1.89  Green Giant - Niblets Whole Kernel _ L^^  corn M.m�� ��r  Kraft - Miniature -AA  marshmallows ���� 50��  dill plchles ,u,r *1.30  W/Garlic, N/Garlic & Polskie  Mott's ��4   ^#fc  clamato lulce l��u��*1.48  jelly powders .��������� 2/73��  Asst'd Flavors  Melitta - Premium A^ ^_  coffee <:a!^��!y*3j09'  ^y  Recipe ot the Week  Mishmash  LAicy  Kraft Process Cdn  Www  / /ia/e (o he presumptuous, bu(... if you intend making a Christmas  cake, a Christinas pudding, or a gingerbread house then you should  probably forget everything else y ou think you ought to be doing  and lock yourself in your kilchen. These Ihings are best made as  early us possible so thai all Ihe delicious flavours blend together  well, If you 'ue already made your cake don 'I forget to pour any drips  left in liquor bottles onto it lo give it thai extra /.ing. Thenwrapyour  cake up lightly again in tinfoil so lhal none of the "goodness'  evaporates. Gingerbread houses are constructed with a great deal  less pain if Ihe gingerbread has had time to mature. I think I'd better  gel oul my apron!  If you wanl a super unusual starter for lhat incredibly elegant  dinner parly, why not try an Avocado Mousse:���  1. Peel and pit 2 ripe avocados. Pop them in your blender along  wilh I cup of miracle whip, 1/2 tablespoon lemon juice, I  teaspoon onion juice, 1/4 teaspoon salt, 1/4 teaspoon  while sugar, I 8 teaspoon pepper, 1/4 teaspoon Worcestershire Sauce. Zap them until they are quite liquid.  2. Pluse 1 tablespoon unflavoured gelatine and 2 tablespoons  warm water and dissolve.  \\.J  3. Stir gelatine into avocado mixture.  4. Whip up 1 cup of whipping cream until stiff. Stir gently into  avocado mixture. Pour into a mould and refrigerate till set.  5. When ready to serve, turn onto a platter and garnish with  shredded lettuce and fresh prawns���very grand���very delicious���  and serves six.  Taste buds twitching? Pop a few winter salads inlo your meals.  Here are a few mixtures you may care to try.  1. Two cups shredded red cabbage, segments from one  grapefruit, a little grated orange peel. Add a little french  dressing and a touch of brown sugar.  2. Chop up a cucumber wilh half a cup of diced raw  mushrooms. Add a little oil, lemon juice and honey to taste.  3. Shred two cups of cabbage, 1/4 cup of celery, 1 cu\>  mandarin orange section, 1/4 cup peanuts. Add coleslaw  dressing to taste.  Happy eating,  Nest Lewis  (former Home Economics teacher)  cheese slices    ^'2.40  $2.25  " Er  w^     w m (^ t*  Singles  Palm  ice cream  Asst'dFlpors  2 litre paper  i  Minute Maid - Plain & Pink  lemonade  Frozo  peas  .355 mil  700  . 907 gm  ���1.  Clean Johe section  Sign in restaurant: "Our customers are always right: misinformed,  perhaps, inexact, bullheaded, fickle, even downright stupid, but never  wrong."  Day by day, Item by Item, we do morr��  you in  providing variety, Quality and friendly s srvice.  'We reserue the right to limit Quantities'  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons     Free Delivery to the Wharf     006*2257  V  Fresh Frozen  Prawn Tails  ���3.4* lb.  (approx. 2 Ib. boxes)  Gibsons Fish  Market  8 ALL SPORTS  MARINE  Odourleee, Smokeless  Kerosene  SPACE  HEATER  Reg. $88 95  886-9303  \  BSMBBBBBBOOBaBMBBBBW NATIONAL BRANDS  Coast News, November 18, 1980  PRICES EFFECTIVE  HIED.-SUN.  NOV. 19-23  Open Fridays til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Five Roses - All Purpose A  flour .tt&H  Tang Orange A  flauor crystals . M.55  Bayer ^^*  aspirins *. 80*  Lysol - Disinfectant Bomb A  deodorant mv.M.48  Head and Shoulders - Lotion A  shampoo ,,, $3.19  Capri mm*  bathroom tissue �� 99��  Asst'd Colours  pppfpy  bleach Mu.roM.30  light bulbs      ������*..�� 00��  Surf - Powdered ^_   *>��>  detergent 2kg��3.20  Irish Spring - Deodorant ^ _   j* ���  S03P  3-pack285gm  ^liUU  bathroom tissue M*1.tt  iirilru detergent, LureMfcie  HEAT  Fletcher's - Side  BACON  Fresh, Small Pork  SPARE RIBS  ��� HOUSEWARES ���  >���������������������������������������������****���*���******  * Rl FARANRF f  CLEARAHCE  Tag Ends ot Preulous specials  *  + Sponges - 4-pack  J Toilet Bow! Brush Sets   $3.69  {Rubbermaid Place Mats $1.29  I* Wooden Salad Bowls      $5.95  { Ashtrays  J Flashlights  { Plastic Bowls  { Magnetic Brooms  J Rubbermaid Waste  j Baskets  { Bean Pots  Dish Sets  ������������������������������������*������������������������******+  Special  Reg.     Purchase Price j  ���1.59       $1.09  $2.59  890  $4.95  $2.97       $1.97  $2.95        $2.39  59<    2/59��  $4.75       $3.59  $2.69      $1.99  $7.99      $5.49  $32.00   $22.00  2 kg box  Try one of our  Quick Luncheons  for a Business  appointment   886-9021   Varirtp  D��ll ind Htilth  Jfoobsi  Special on  Rose Hips  Time Release  Reg. $8.95  vitamin c-iooo mg.  now *7.��  '886-2936"  .Fresh Grade H  ROASTING  CHICKEN  lb.  lb.  By Bill Edney     ��mm�� $(~i��)J)      lAl   _W  <%J  \  n '-  Sunday Shopping  Sustained  I believe that the privilege, and right of those who wish to shop on  Sunday was tte biggest issue in Saturday's voting. Although it fell to  the populations "inner" Gibsons to decide the Issue, it was a thing,  of great concern to hundreds of people residing just outside and  even far beyonS the boundaries of this Village.  I believe it wakthis issue and God's gift of beautiful weather that  caused 618, or 63.8% of eligible voters to turn out and express their  views. 77.9% of th^m said 'Yes' to Sunday and Holiday Shopping. I  just hope that thi^ matter will not be raised again next year in  Provincial politics fly the force of pressure groups.  Elsewhere in the Province, places like Surrey failed to pass their  referendum. There, you will note they had a poor turn-out at the  polls, and the issue bacame more confused by divisions within the  business establishment as well as other power groups. One  wonders how people in Surrey, and the people here could be so  different in their viewpoint, except that they are being fed  information that is eithe| confusing or wrong.  Locally, many people came to me to ask if it was true that being  open Sunday would merely spread out the same available business  over seven days instead of six. I can't speak tor those who were  peddling that line. I only know this:  1. It pays us - it doesn't cost.  2. The people want it.  3. It makes sense to provide a wanted service.  4. There is nothing un-Christian about the occupation of selling  food on Sunday.  We started business in Gibsons on November 15,1970. Ten years  later to the day the people of this community���not only came out in  force to support our request to continue providing Sunday and  Holiday Shopping, but they gave me overwhelming support at the  Aldermanic polls.  To all who support and believe in us, my grateful thanks. I know  full well I will never be able to please everyone. I will do my best for  the community���as a whole even if, at times, I may have to go  against the wishes of some who may have voted for me.  My thanks also to those defeated candidates, Bob Maxwell, and  Benoit LePage for a clean well-run campaign. They, too, helped to  get out the voters.  4*  1. Cut out this Coupon  2. Attach to your Sales Slip  3. Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  fe  ��k   **  w  <*.  ��  **.  DRAW TO BE MADE SUNDAY AT 5 p.m.  NAME TEL NO.   POSTAL ADDRESS  There will be a fresh draw each week from now until the end of  1980, commemorating our 10th Anniversary! i     .---_���._.������ -_-���i  "REAL WIN"  $50.00 GROCERY DRAW!  16th Grocery Draw Winner  Mr. Charleston,  Gibsons  Shop wltti confidence. Our prices are very competitlue.  We will not be undersold on these advertised items.  We tully pi arantee everything we sell to be satlstactory.  or money cheerfully refunded. mt^mmmmmmmmmjwmfi   12 Coast News, November 18, 1980  Bigger isn't necessarily better  Maryanne���s  viewpoint  wmmmmmmm  wmmmmmm  ^  by Maryanne West  Here we go again I Election  time has brought a re-run of  the old mythology that the  people who live outside  the village of Gibsons are  parasites living on the backs  of the Village taxpayers.  They "use the municipally  provided services without  contributing to the tax base"  is the recurring complaint.  An alderman was quoted  some years ago that we "even  use thc Village street lights".  Now lhat may conjure up an  appealing picture of the poor  emigres from Outer Gower or  Beyond Hopkins coming into  ihe village after dark to  huddle together under the  street lights to read the newspaper and darn the kids  socks, but we really aren't that  bushed, in fact, in some cases  Ullage services have lagged  hcliind those in the Regional  ureas, and we do even have  street lights, individual and  personal ones if we so wish.  Apart from this nonsense, I  wish someone could tell me  what services provided by the  Village we outsiders use but  do not pay our share for?  Except for the swimming pool,  which Gibson's after all decided to build on their own,  having earlier refused to even  trite"part in a district tt-.  creational referendum.  Gibson's most efficient Fire  lighters will come to our  asri stance and we gladly  pa. almost 3 mills towards  Iheir support. The District  also 1 believe, contributes  lo liie Library. Yes, we do  most of our shopping in  Gibson's, thereby I suppose  using the roads and the 2.37  sidewalks, but if the Village  would rather we didn't, I'm  sure Sechelt would welcome  us and not complain about our  use of their road systems.  When you come to think of  it the residents of the adjoining communities do contribute  in a very essential way to the  /illage. Without us, could you  support such a wide variety  and number of stores, restaurants, gas stations, shopping malls? Without us would  you have such well-equipped  schools and playing fields?  Without us coming in to swim,  could the pool even meet its  payroll much less offer such  a variety of programmes for  just about everyone?  But you say, in these days  of escalating costs we need a  bigger tax base and if you  came in with us we could do  more. Maybe, but any business man will tell you that in  thinking of expansion you  have to balance very carefully  your increased business a-  gainst what its going to cost  you in extra salaries and  upkeep etc. Bigger isn't  necessarily better, after you  pass that optimum size,  bigger only produces more  bureaucracy, more outlay,  more headaches and less  efficiency.  In the case of the Village,  incorporation of the outside  communities would provide an  increase in revenue but  against that must be calculated the escalating costs of  providing services and maintaining those already in place  and the larger payroll for both  office and outdoor staff to  handle the extra responsibilities and the space to  house that expansion.  If Gibson's, like Sechelt, is  dazzled by the seemingly  generous offer of the Provincial Government of maybe  a million dollars a year  grants to cover the initial  costs of assimilation this too  bears careful scrutiny. All that  glistens is not gold and it's  already 25 years since CD.  Howe coined the phrase  "What's a million?" and its  worth has greatly diminished  since then. That four million  grant is not a golden egg  which can be invested to  produce a supply of such eggs  in perpetuity, once it's used  up, it's gone, but the cost of  services to a larger less  efficiently served area is still  there plus extras such as  police, welfare, etc. To put  that figure in some sort of  perspective, the School Board  is looking at a budget of  something over nine million  dollars for the next fiscal  year.  Although the adjacent areas  to the Village have most of the  basic services they need and  incorporation with the Village  offers little in return for  higher taxes, we obviously do  have an interest in the continued prosperity of the  Village. So, if expansion isn't  the answer to thc need for  more revenue, what other  possibilities are there and  what do other communities in  similar circumstances do?  It would be foolish to  suggest there are easy and  ready-made answers, but perhaps this is as good a time as  any to look at the assets the  present community has inherited and make an assessment of the talents and skills  it represents.  Gibson's, I think, will find  it has an untouched resource  which can come up with the  sort of original and creative  ideas it needs to ensure  continued prosperity, engage  the support ofthe surrounding  communities and without spoiling the natural environment.  Surely we can work together  without such parochial nonsense of who lives where?  Richard Birkin \Hm  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &  CABINET SHOP  Thanks all his customers for their patronage and  wishes to advise that he cannot accept any further  orders until the New Year.  When ordering, please remember to call well in  advance of your required delivery time for  custom built works of the highest quality.  _^ 885-3417 __  I  Dana Still, the director ofthe Suncoast Player's production of "Arsenic and Old I .ace", gives thc two  IcadiiiK ladies. Deirdre Murphy and Patti Allan breathing and elocution exercises.  Gibsons Auxiliary  Arboretum for  Sechelt hinted  n:  ���*wv~*��  Sechelt council met for a  planning session on November  12 and learned from Alderman  Charles Lee that the regional  board acting on behalf of the  Parks Commission has expressed interest in obtaining  two municipal district lots.  Sechelt council member  and regional board finance  chairman Brian Stelck had not  been notified of the matter  and Mayor Bud Koch expressed surprise upon learning that the regional board  would want district lots when  nearby regional land is available. Proposed use for lots  1646 and 1647 is the creation  of an arboretum. Council is  looking into the matter.  A meeting was scheduled  Is Your Car  BEGGING For A  Second Chanced  r.  BEAUTIFUL BODIES  RE OUR BUSINESS}  BRIANS AUTO BODY'\  PAINTING LTD.  hilly equipped loi all body & paint repairs  BOX 605 SECHELT' 885-9844        -f ~-t  mh&a-i ��� m nJI/'   ��"/m"   m'sflj'   "^\A"'sf\t'  with the Arena Committee  whose recent financial statement shows $80,000 spent in  seven months of operation on  wages alone. Total deficit for  the year was $18,000 with a  gross revenue of $120,000. In  addition, council members  would like to find out if  more ice time can be made  available for family use and  youth hockey.  Alderman Les Brown a-  greed to conduct a survey of  street lighting with the idea of  improving the situation in  certain areas and Alderman  Joyce Kolibas volunteered to  represent council on Timber  Days.  Council meets again on  Wednesday the 19th.  Counter-attack  A province-wide public a-  wareness television campaign  is asking the public to help  stop drinking drivers by  calling the local police if they  see a suspected impaired  driver on the road. Sechelt  Detachment 885-2266. Gibsons Detachment 886-2245.  Holiday season traffic  checks will be beginning soon  with particular emphasis on:  1. drinking drivers, 2. hazardous moving violations,  3. equipment defects, 4. compliance with seat belt legislation.  by I li/ahi'th Johnston  Ihe monthly meeling ofthe  (iibsons Hospital Auxiliary  was held on November 5. 1980,  at the Calvary Baptist Church,  with President Jean Longley in  the chair. Twenty-six members  were present. The minutes of  the October meeting were reid  by Secretary Pearl Dove, and  Treasurer Violet Harris read  the Treasurer's report.  Secretary Pearl Dove read a  letler of acceptance from Mrs.  Betty Patterson, Area Representative of Ihe British  Columbia Association of Hospital Auxiliaries accepting the  invitation to attend our Aloha  Luncheon on behalf of herself  and Secretary Mrs. Yvonne  Wheeler. This will add a little  extra 'panache' to our luncheon and they will be made to  fed most welcome by our  group.  All our volunteer groups  continue to work diligently.  The Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary volunteers to the Extended  Care Unit at St. Mary's Hospital hosted the October birthday party for E.C.U. residents  on Monday. October 20, 1980.  Member Lclc Comrie convened the luncheon for Mrs.  Mutter, celebrating her 102nd  birthday.  After speaking with members who had attended the  Annual Area meeting of the  Lower Mainland British Columbia Association of Hospital  Auxiliaries held on October 8,  1980, il was concluded that the  meeting was a great success.  189 volunteers from 19 Auxili  aries were present and topics in  discussion were varied. One of  particular interest was thc  education of patients regarding  pre-operativc and post-operative procedures. The stress  element and how to combat  this, in both adults and children. Also, in as far as the  volunteers are concerned, how  to place members in jobs to  which they are best suited, and  are therefore happiest.  For new members and those  who have not so far used the  facility of the Christmas Card  fund, the Gibsons Hospital  Auxiliary invites you to make a  donation of any amount, to the  Bank of Montreal, The Bank of  Commerce, or the Royal Bank  of Canada, Gibsons, in lieu of  cards to friends on the Peninsula. All names will then be  published in the local papers.  Member Any Blain will be in  charge ofthe'Gibsons Hospital  Auxiliary Christmas Card  Fund'.  Il is hoped that all members  will attend our Christmas lunch  meeting on December 3, 1980.  Please bring a small gift so as to  make 'Father Christmas's' job  fun for us all.  THE KEY TO  ABUNDANT ENERQV  The one thing we all need in life mote than  anything else is ENERGY Without it. tile  becomes dull, frustrated and uneventful To  make things happen we need ENERGY and lots  of it. everyday  PRO-POWER was developed tor the athlete the  busy executive, the exhausted housewife thfl  bred husband, and as a nutritional booster lor  active children PRO-POWER can bo used by  anyone who would like to get more out of life by  pulling more into life  THE ENERGY FOOD SUPPLEMENT  FOR THE WHOLE FAMILV  PROPOUICR  Available at:  Trail Bay Sports Sechelt & Gibsons  Maxwells Pharmacy Cedar Plaza        Gibsons  Variety of Foods Health Foods    Gibsons  Western Drug Mart Sechelt  7LASSIFIED JIDS  Caloric  MICROWAVE  OVENS  Caloric Touchmatic  DISHWASHERS  Portable or Built-in  think you fur your pjtionii.  r MARA BEAUMONT    BOB GRANT1  I 886-7213 J  ftlRCniQ        SUNMCMSI mil  WE5TERI1 DRUG ItlRRT  "iw nut rou incur  NOW TIL CHRISTMAS  Carpet - Cabinet  Ceramic  ew Hour.. C 6 fl t T 6 886-276$  New Hours.  Thurs. - Sat  10 a.m. - 5 pm  owe Sound l)i'  North Rd., Gibson*  FOR THE CONVENIENCE OF OUR CLIENTS  The Firm  EASTWOOD & COMPANY  WILL  BE  OPENING  A NEW OFFICE IN  GIBSONS ON DECEMBER 1ST  Located on the Sunshine Coast Hwy,  in the Dental/Medical Block.  Office Hours: 8:30 till 5:00  886-2271  Now  Open  Stock Selection Growing Daily  Official Opening Soon  #/ WORK WEN*  /IN WORLD  Cowrie St.     885-5858      Sechelt  hi fee li  'M;Km    * Christ's  service  Churches becoming  "a global family"  by Rev. George W. Inglis  We are moving today, in  Canada's Christian churches,  toward some form of Christian  church unity which would  reinstate the community of  followers of Christ as a loving  global family, from whence it  sprung,  ! True, the early church was  much less global, since it took  in a very limited geographical,  ethnic, racial and cultural  diversity, but the early church  was nevertheless unified in  L.the one hope that belongs to  your call, one Lord, one faith,  one baptism, one God and  father of us all," as Paul put it,  in his letter to the Ephesians,  which has been understood by  scholars to have been a general  letter of instructions to new  Churches joining thc fold.  | It was man, with his diversity  of understanding, belief and  interpretation of scripture that  created the divided church,  although the early division was  largely betwen east and west,  and had some cultural and  racial undertones.  ;��� It wasn't until the 16th  tsntury Protestant Reformation stimulated by Luther,  Calvin and Swingli and precipitated by many other theologians and churchmen, that  the rift between Roman Catholic and Protestant became a  chasm.  i One of the volatile effects of  the Reformation was to place  the Bible into the hands ofthe  people, in the language of the  people, and to start the movement toward making the Bible  available to all who wished to  read it.  It was Martin Luther's  contention that anyone could  read the Bible with understanding, provided he or she  called on the assistance of  God's Holy Spirit.  One thing Luther seemed to  forget in this statement was the  fact that he, himself, had been  trained in law and theology and  hltf b*# fill wdained tad'  practicing priest for many years  before he ' made the simple  discovery that salvation came  through grace, by faith alone.  This it, nol an attempt to  deny the possibility of a  devoted believer arriving at the  correct interpretation of the  gospel, when aided by the Holy  Spirit, even if the believer is a  simple and unversed person.  But it is a cautionary word,  pointing out the historical  reality that many atrocities  have been inflicted on others by  individuals or groups in the  name of God, the God of  mercy, love and justice.  These cruelties, completely  alien to the nature of God, were  largely perpetrated in good  faith through faulty interpretation, and not just by nuts, or  cranks, as some persons in the  comfortable pews are apt to  believe.  The difficulty in assessing  interpretation as to its validity,  is earth-shaking, and even the  most diligent of scholars seem  to be capable of wide diversions  of opinion on the biblical story.  Add to this the mysterious  nature of the content of the  Bible, since we are, after all,  dealing with the supernatural,  and a God who is infinite, and  we have some idea of the  problem facing us when we  seek to unify our churches.  To begin with, many sincere  and devoted believers talk with  great enthusiasm about ecumenism, when, in fact, they are  voicing hopes for a state of  belief and worship which spells  unity, not ecumenism.  Ecumenism if the act of  various denominations joining  forces to face a common  problem, but retaining their  doctrinal integrity.  The foundation of modern  ecumenism came about under  these circumstances, when  Baptists, Anglicans and Methodists in London's impoverished East End banded together to fight poverty and  sickness.  The work done was a landmark in social history and it  was taken over eventually by  General Booth and his Salvation Army.  About 100 years later, the  world's missionaries decided it  would be much more practical,  ,,)J>.Par^ij)it.tegospdtpt|ie.rar..  tornirs 8f ^MrwdrH; -ttt der  emphasize denomination and  work together in the common  cause of helping others to a  better way of life.  The organization they formed eventually became the  World Council of Churches, in  1948, and is still working to  bring about ecumenicity.  Unity, however, demands  the acceptance of common  theological beliefs, and this  means much less to the grassroots Christians than it does to  the church's hierarchy and  theologians.  To be fair to the higher  echelons ofthe church, we must  remember they are sensitive to  denominational issues, and to  the many years of intense study  and prayer that created the  denominational creeds and  confessions, and the blood that  was spilt in attaining thc  recognition of the denominations as acceptable arenas of  worship.  The church around the world  still wrestles with the problems  of unity in Christ, but it must  first solve the dilemma of how  to induce unity in man.  Seen through secular eyes,  the church has very little  chance for this unity in a world  which is torn by constant strife  and bloodshed, and harassed  by greed, affluence, starvation  and manmade disasters.  Seen through the eyes of  faith, however, it is quite  proper to look forward to the  world being like the city which  Abraham looked for: "...the  city which has foundations,  whose builder and maker is  God." (Hebrews 11:10).  But the bricks and mortar  which erect this global city of  faith will have to be undivided  and of one mind, from the  foundation to the roof.  Announcement  These lucky motorists manage to slip in under tht wire, before I.C.B.C.'s 38% insurance increase.  Christmas courses at Pender  Pender Harbour High  School will see some interesting pre-Christmas activity  during the next few weeks,  under the sponsorship of  Continuing Education.  A gingerbread house conjures up rich fantasies from  childhood. If you would like to  enjoy one with your family this  Christmas, pre-register at  885-3512 by December 5,  for Hanna Ratzberg's short  course, December 8, 9 and 10  from 7:00-9:00. The fee of $18  includes cost of materials.  On the first night, please  bring a cardboard carton, a  pencil and a sharp knife.  Shelley Christian will offer  a Crafts for Christmas series,  including gift and ornament  making, and Christmas baking. This is a chance to  learn some new skills, with  exciting results.  This series will run Saturdays from 1-4 p.m. in the  Home Ec room at Pender  Harbour High School, November 29, December 6 and  December 13. Please pre-  register with Shelley at 883-  9230. Supervised child care  will be available during  Shelley's course at SI.50 per  child per afternoon. The  course fee is $14.00.  Lou Farrell will offer her  very popular class on making  Christmas Centrepieces on  two separate evenings, Wednesday, November 26 and  December 3 in Pender Harbour Science Room (Room  105).  If you would like to attend  one of these two sessions,  please pre-register with Lou  at 883-9192. The fee is $3.00.  Pender Auxiliary  Coast News, November 18, 1980  Roberts  Creek  Auxiliary  The Roberts Creek Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital  met November 10th with 23  members and a visitor. Ms.  Peggy Gallow has returned to  this area after an absence in  which she was active in  another auxiliary.  Convenors of various committees presented their reports including Ms. Beverley  Northway who reported on the  Early Bird Christmas Boutique. This was a very successful October event and enabled  the Auxiliary to forward a substantial amount to the Coordinating Council. All prizes  from this event have been  claimed.  The Council minutes were  presented by Pauline Lamb  and included word of a Spring  bazaar to assist with funding  for a mini-bus to facilitate  transportation for residents of  Extended Care.  The Annual Meeting of this  Auxiliary will take place  December 8 at 11 a.m. This  will be a luncheon meeting at  the Golf Gub, convened by  Dorothy Bruce. At this meeting new officers will be  installed for the coming year.  13  Ray Bernier, Sales  Manager for Mitten  Really, Sechell Branch,  is pleased lo announce  lhal Klaus Roepke has  joined the Mitten learn of  sales people.  Klaus and his (amily  haw recently become  residents ol Wesl Sechell. His past experience in corporate man  agement is proving lo be  a benefit in Ihe Real  Estate Industry.  For any information  regarding Ihe purchase  or sale of Real Estale  please call Klaus al 885-  9857.  by La Verne Richardson  The regular meeting of the  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to  St. Mary's Hospital was held  in the Church Hall on Wednesday, November 12,1980.  The Mini Thrift Shop is  again in need of any saleable  articles, except clothing or  articles affected by dampness,  as the shop is not heated.  UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  SUNDAY MORNING  WORSHIP SERVICES  ST. JOHN'S  - al Davis Bay 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS ,  - Glassford Rd, 1 LIS a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL, 9:30a.m  Pastor  Thc Rev. George W. tnglis,  B. Th.  PHONE 886-2333  ROMAN CATHOLIC  SERVICES  Rev. Angelo De Pompa.  Parish Priest  Times of Masses  Saturday, 5:00 p.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons  Saturday 7:30 p.m.  Pender Harbour  June 28th to Sept 7th inclusive  Regular Sunday Masses  9:00 a.m. Our Lady ot'Lourdes  Church, Sechelt  Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. Holy Family  Church, Sechell  12:00 noon St. Mary's Church.  Gibsons  Confessions before Mass  Phone: 885-9526 or 885-5201  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service - 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 6 p.m.  Bible Sludy - Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Paslor Nancy Dykes  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbalh School Sal., 10 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sal., 11 a.m.  St. John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor C. Drieberg  Everyone Welcome  For informalion phone:  885-9750 or 88.1-2736  Calvary Baptist Church  Park Rd. Gibsons.  Pastor Harold Andrews  Res.   886-9163   Church  Church 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am.  Morning Service 11 am.  Gospel Service 7 pm.  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday 7 pm.  _ GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Cedar Grove School  Chaster Rd, Gibsons  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  Youth Pastor Jack Moch  Sunday School 9:43 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-7268 or  886-9482  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  Now Available at  Gibsons:  Fawket Books  Coast News  v........,,,���, f   .,     ,,  Pender Harbours  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  -  Sechelt:  .,.  The Bookstore  Books & Stuff  Western Drags  St. Bartholomew A St. Aldan  Anglican Churches  Roberts Creek 9:30 am.  Family Holy Eucharist  Gibsons 11:15 am.  Family Holy Eucharist  Rector: Rev. John E. Robinson  1981  Sunshine Coast  Historical  Calendar  Only$3.9s  ^-A Fine Gift for Christmas Giving.-  The 1981 edition of the Sunshine CoasI Historical  Calendar is an attractive 10% by 12'h volume featuring  twelve Sunshine Coast photographs taken between  1892 and 1940. Tastefully reproduced in black & white  on fine quality paper, thephotosare complete with story  line and historical notes by Lester R. Peterson, and are  in themselves a collector's item. The cover illustration is  a reproduction of a pen and wash drawing by artist  Robert Jack.  Please, if you have anything  you would like to donate call  Gladys Brown at 883-9928.  Again the knitters in the  .group had a great number of  beautiful baby clothes for the  Gift Shop at the Hospital.  Plans were finalized for the  Annual General Meeting to  be held at The Jolly Roger Inn  on Wednesday, November 26.  The Luncheon preceding the  meeting will be served at 12  o'clock. Members and guests  are requested to arrive by  11:30 a.m. Anyone wishing  to attend who has not been  contacted please call La Verne  Richardson at 883-9959.  Remember the "In Lieu of  Local Christmas Cards" campaign. Please send donations  to the Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital,  Box 101, Madeira Park, B.C.  VON ISO or to L. Richardson,  RR#1, Garden Bay, B.C.  VON ISO. A receipt for income  tax purposes will be issued.  Gosing deadline is December  12th.  * $z$: # ^ >)c sf: * + # >  NDP  iibsons Harlxwr Ai  Bnl'Sh Paperbacks  HH6 7744  ***#*#** # If: * *. * # :  Available Now at  The COAST NEWS  In the season of  grief...we care.  There is a time for all things, but grief like  joy must be shared. Let us provide the  consolation and assistance you need when  such a time of trial must be faced. We handle  everything, we pay attention to every detail.  886-9551  D. A. Devlin  Director  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  EVERYONE SHOULD HAVE  THE WARMTH  AND SECURITY  OF A TEDDY BEAR.  The Teddy Beai is the newest Fisher  Slove Ils compact distinctive styling, and  high heat output makes it ideal tor  heating a larger room, oi an i���'-~     /  smaller home. Come see it aiiu ii ic  rest ol our serious Fisher Stoves  today  ELECTRONS  Trail Bay Centre. Sechell  885-2568  0  FISHER. NOW THAT YOU'RE  GETTING SERIOUS.  II you're now heating with oil, the Federal Governmentmaypay 50% ol your cost ol I  converting to wood heating (up to $800) Ask your Fisher Dealer for details and  ACT NOW. THE OFFER'S VALID FROM OCTOBER 28TH. mmmMmmmmmmmwm  mmmm  Coast News, November 18, 1980  Strikes and spares fg^  Gibsons Lanes..  One headpinl And that cost  Lional McCuaig a perfect  game. Bowling in the Ball &  Chain League Lional rolled  eight strikes, the 'headpin'  and struck out for a 386 game.  Still a dandy game but it  would have been nice to see  the 450.  In the same league Gary  Tourigny rolled his first 300  game with a 309 single and in  ihe Classic League Bob  McConnell had a 342 single.  In the Golden Age Swingers  League Art Cupit rolled a  Mi). George Langsford a 324  and M.irli Ke/an.suff a 300 even  in ihe Wed. Coffee League.  Other good scores:  Classic:  Bonnie McConnell 274-901  Gwen Rlmonds 267-939  Andy Henderson 279-955  Boh McConnell 342-996  Swingers:  Belle Wilson 238-550  Florence Tolberg 206-581  Edith Langsford 253-700  Norm Lambert 219-586  An Cupit 310-596  George Langsford 324-687  Gibsons 'A':  Relic Ford 228-624  Sylvia Bingley 245-637  Terry Cormons 262-694  George Langsford 259-709  Andy Spence 263-728  Wed. Coffee:  Bonnie McConnell  271-685  Nora Solinsky  275-719  Slough-Offss  Carol Tetzlaff  262-651  Sue Whiting  261-687  Ball & Chain:  Cauleen McCuaig  260-695  Esther Berry  276-731  Brian Butcher  279-688  Gary Tourigny  309-687  Lional McCuaig  386-779  Freeman Reynolds  286-789  Mark Ranniger  Bob Fletcher  Legion:  Debbie Newman  Tom Stenner  Gerry Kirsch  Y.B.C. Peewees:  Nadine Olsen  Danny Tetzlaff  Gary Tetzlaff  Jason Ball  Phuntastique:  Dot Robinson  Pat Prest  236-632  235-649  Scott Spain  Juniors:  Sean Tetzlaff  Andy Solinsky  247-696  282-720  241-596  263-670  273-700  115-226  116-223  119-227  142-264  190-484  268-699  249-721  From the Fairway  by Ernie Hume  Chimney  Cleaning  & Maintenance  Phone 886-8187  The Winter Golf Tournament at the golf course is  well underway. No team  appears to be gaining any  advantage. The points are well  spread out among the players.  It is a pleasure to use the  winter greens when necessary, compared to the greens  available in the past.  If you are a rubber bridge  fan, get a partner and attend  the bridge games on Saturday  nights. Phone Laurie Todd  at 885-3949 for details. The  crib games on Wednesdays  are enjoying a good turn  out. Join thefunl  Al White, director in charge  of hosts would like a few  more volunteers to come forward and offer their services  for four hours a week. So give  him a call and let him know  what days  and  hours  you  TAXI  Z   886-8101    *  **��* THE BE*C*0**  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  TAXI  Halfmoon Bay  STOUES  Welded Steel Airtights  Custom work done.  would be available.  Another "divot" will be  issued before Christmas.  So this is your opportunity  to put your thoughts and ideas  on paper and leave them at the  clubhouse.  A 'Grey Cup' tournament  is being planned for November 23rd. A nine hole competition with an unknown  partner, followed by lunch and  refreshments and good company to watch the game on  T.V.  Don't forget to secure your  copy of the Recipe Cook Book  "Putts and Pans" on sale at  the clubhouse. You could  enjoy some excellent recipes  that have been put together by  Forda Gallier and her house  committee.  The next director's meeting  will be held Thursday, November 20th at 7:30 p.m. in  the clubhouse.  Basketball  tournament  this  weekend  Elphinstone Secondary will  be hosting a basketball tournament this weekend starting  Friday at 3:30 p.m.  Junior classification Elphinstone will open the tournament against Chatelech.  Elphinstone Seniors and Ladysmith are scheduled to end  the double knock-out rounds  on Friday night.  Other teams taking part in  the tournament include Pitt  Meadows, Sutherland and  Brackendale.  Games on Saturday will  begin at 9 a.m. and will  continue all day until the final  game of the tournament at  7:30p.m.  theSBD  now in StOCK  * TYROL SKI JACKETS AND VESTS  ��� For Men and Women  ��� Latest Fashions  ���ELECTRIC HOOK SHARPENERS  ��� The Perfect Gift  ��� Help the Fisherman in your  Family Double his Catch.  The New Zodiac  Inflatable  I00C  Loaded with standard  features  Zodiac quality designed  for lighter  horsepower  High resistance to impact, tearing, abrasion,  corrosive agents, and colour fading.  Produced by a new manufacturing method that  lowers cost.  Three popular models in stock  On display at our Sechelt store.  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  sunnycrest mall  Gibsons 886-8020  CORNER OF  TRAIL & COWRIE  SECHELT  885-2512  PLACING & FINIS H ^  WwXriffiirW   %&&**.:  Call Any Time  885-2125  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR TO PORT MELLON  On the Rocks^  Sailboats jockey for position at the harbour marker in (iibsons on Saturday. The course for the race  was from Gibsons to the marker at Soames Point, around Shelter Islands and back to Gibsons,  twice. First over the finish line was Dave Smethurst in his 27 foot Catalina.  potential champions coming  along and enjoying it all the  way.  On their last trip out of town  they won and won and won.  Congratulations to them, Mr,  Shead and helpers. Speaking  of helpers, anyone interested  in helping these young people  in any way please contact our  Club 886-7512 and you will be  most appreciated.  Good Curling!  by Verda Schneider  Our Sechelt Invitational was  a huge success with the  additional attraction of a  Turkey Shoot ��� and that was a  good one - thanks to Barry  Reeves. He arrived with a real  alive strutting turkey.  As mentioned in last issue,  the Ladies Club Bonspiel is  on this weekend. At time of  writing all is going well with  lots of happy faces running  around.  Next weekend, November  21, 22 and 23 we have the  Men's Open Spiel. This is  always one of our busiest  bonspiels with rinks booking  from the previous year. This  year we have rinks coming  from Vancouver, North Van-  Volleyball  bantams win  The Beachcomber Bantam  Volleyball Club started its  season off on the right foot by  winning their first tournament  at Vancouver.  The final was an exciting  15-13 win over Kitchener.  Two girls having big days  for Beachcombers were Tammy Cavalier and Leah Bennett  who was 100% in serving.  The team is coached by Brian  Bennett and managed by Ian  Jacob.  couver, Powell River, Langley,  Edmonton, Burnaby, Delta,  Sechelt, Gold River and many  more.  Please do not forget our  juniors. They are the curlers  of the future. With the help of  Mr. Shead, they are improving in great leaps and  bounds with many excellent  Junior curlers  sweep North Van  On Saturday, November 8,  four teams of junior curlers  from the Sunshine Coast  travelled to the North Vancouver Recreation Centre for  an inter-club competition. In  total, 16 games were played  with our curlers winning 13 of  these contests. Needless to  say, the North Vancouver  curlers were quite shocked  by these results and are  looking forward to a return exchange trip sometime in the  new year. A social get-together followed the day of  curling with the North Van  curlers hosting our team to  a luncheon. A welcome  meal after a long day of  competition!  Many of our younger junior  curlers went on this trip as  many of our older curlers were  working that weekend. Special  mention goes to the fine  curling of Andrew  Tietzen,  Andy Solinsky, Lisa Krygs-  veld, Brad Dorais and Glen  Fisher. Well done curlers!  The next junior inter-club  competition sees our teams  travel to Richmond on Friday,  November 28. This is a return  exchange for an earlier competition in October which saw  Richmond defeat our teams  on points. Our curlers will be  looking to improve their  results on this coming trip.  Other trips being planned  involve inter-club competitions with Abbotsford and  Powell River. December 12,  13 and 14 will see our teams in  North Van at the Hollyburn  Curling Club competing in the  Pacific Coast Curling Association's Junior Playdowns.  Drop by and watch some  excellent burling and support  your junior curlers - they  appreciate it.  A's trounced in Squamish  by Jim Gray  This week's SCMHL action,  the Sechelt 'A's travelled to  Squamish in an interlocking  league game and were trounced 10 to 3 by the Highlander  Canadians. The Canadians  are presently in second place  in the Squamish League.  At the Sechelt arena Roberts Creek squeaked out a  7 to 5 last minute victory  over the Whistler Winter-  hawks. The Hawks are presently   placed   3rd   in   the  Squamish League.  Following the Whistler  game the Cozy Court Bruins  beat Gibsons 11 to 2.  On Sunday, Whistler Win-  terhawks defeated the Gibsons club 11 to 6.  Upcoming games: the second place Cozy Court Bruins  travel to Squamish to play the  Winterhawks, while at the  Sechelt arena the league-  leading Roberts Creek team  plays an 8 p.m. game against  the Sechelt 'A's.  Sunday,   November   23rd,  has the Bruins matched  against Roberts Creek at 6:45  p.m.  In two weeks, the Squamish  Truckers will make Saturday  evening, Sunday morning  appearances. The Truckers  presently lead their league by  6 or 7 points.  and  MQNEY  ��K0  ie$  Get clean dependable  electric heat without  the total cost of electric  heat. This highly efficient unit can save you  up to 50% on your  energy bill if you are  now using an oil, propane or electric furnace! It cools in summer too ��� automatically!  Get $800  Govt, of Canada  Grant -  under the new "off-oil" program by adding a  heat pump to your oil furnace, or by  replacing your furnace with an all electric  heat pump system (Grant to be paid by the  government in Spring of 1981).  Applicable to Mobile Homes also.  No Federal or Prov. Sales Taxes to pay - a  proven energy saver. ,  .,-. ,   Act now and save this winter.y '  For information and free survey phone  write:  BILL ROBERTS  Refrig. & Air Cond.  Box 271, Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone 883-9461 VON 2HO  WATERBEDS  CUSTOM DRAPERIES  QUILTS  Down & Polyester  OPENING SOON!  s  ���  A Complete  DESIGNER'S  BOUTIQUE  ��� Window Dressings  ��� Wall Coverings  ��� Venetian Blinds  ��� Mylar Blinds  ��� Curtain Rods  111 Illlllllll! Ilillllllilll i Ill Illllllll Illlllll II  *      Discount Prices  RICHARD'S E!2rs  7 Point Plus Work Wear Special  Bring vour Body lor a ChecH-oat  szf  BZf  IIMrK SOMS ���Hta.y  Wool all sizes - all weights.  fflacKlnaws - wool.  Double & Single Sleeve.  tzf Down ft HOllOflll  vests  Lined Plaid Shirts -  Warm quilted lining.  57^ Rain Boar ��� uned &  ^^ Unlined. Pants & Jackets,  szf wool Plaid Jachets  ��� All Styles.  SzfLong John tlnder-  WB8P - Large Selection.  ALL GREATLV REDUCED  ONE WEEK ONLV  * Yes. they 40 lihe worn ciotties  torThrlstmasi  Sunnycrest Mall  886-2116  11 luiiiiiiiniiiiiifKii iiiHi miiin jiiiiii 111 1 inn iiiiiiiiiiiini mill |: Back in the lumber camps  Ramblings  of a Rover  by Dee Cee  In the taverns of Hull,  Quebec and in such hotels as  Cyr's in Ottawa, I had often  hoard that Gillis Bros, of  Pembroke. Ontario was a  "penny pinching" outfit and  lhal many of thc wiser and  -more experienced lumberjacks  would not even consider working for them, but what was a  man to do? I had tarried at my  friend Jensen's place in Wood-  rol'fc that Fall, waiting for thc  first frosts before hiring for the  camps, so that when I finally  did get around to il there were  lew openings left and, seeing  lhal I was broke and had been  since my last wild blow-out in  Hull on my 21st birthday. I  could delay il no longer. So I  signed on al Cyr's and ihe next  day got off thc train at Brent, a  M hisile stop station on the main  line from Ottawa to North Bay.  Ihis year the company were,  as they had been for many years  past, culting timber in Algonquin Park under licence  'Irom the Provincial Govcrn-  fment and thc camp to which I  I had been assigned was winding  up operations before moving  further into ihe park. I had  been hired as a "swamper" or  trail culler on the strength of  rny having had previous experience the Winter before.  .Whether ihis could be considered a promotion is debatable as the work was even  harder then working on thc  "main road" under a "Buck  [Beuvct". To add to the hardship. Ihe gang I "swamped" for  was given the lask of falling a  stand of limber al Ihe end of a  lake three and a hall miles from  camp so lhat. in addition to  stt inging an axe all day. we had  a seven miles' walk lo and fro.  I he wages were the same asthe  ��inter prior. $30.00 per monlh  lake it or leave il. Il would be  repetitive to describe Ihe camp  and thc general conditions  prevailing as they were almost  identical   wilh   those   up  al  Kipawa Lake. The bunkhouse  was the same, the food even  plainer. The staples of sowbelly, beans and prunes were  our daily !m but, being closer  to civilization, we did from  time to time receive a shipment  of fresh vegetables which  relieved the monotony of our  diet somewhat.  There was one difference  however that could be noted.  This time there was more  English spoken in camp as the  crew were about evenlydivided  between French Canadians and  those with an English or  Scandinavian background and  surprisingly there were quite a  few Indians workinglhcrc. Our  foreman MacRac, although  hot pure Indian, could be  described us "Metis", as1 was the  Buck Beaver and many of the  "sawyers" or fallers, as Ihcy are  called out here on the west  coast.  By far thc most interesting  man in camp, in my estimation  at least, was Anton thc bull-  cook. He was an old man in his  seventies, gnarled and bent like  an ancient oak but possessed  nevertheless of un awe inspiring  strength. I would not go so far  as to say that thc other men  were afraid of him, but he was  treated with a certain deference  and respect and that was not to  be wondered at considering his  past. He had served a full-term  life sentence at St. Vincent de  Paul Penitentiary for not one  murder, but two. both occurring during a drunken brawl in  Hull. Quebec and it was  rumoured that a large part of  his time in confinement had  been spent "in thc hole" or in  solitary, as it is more politely  described. What he had done or  whal he had been however was  "water under the bridge" as far  as I was concerned. He was  now an extremely sensitive and  gentle man wiih a passionate  love for all living Ihings and he  was very kind 10 me. He carved  me a pipe oul of a maple burl  and presented illume when the  YOUR AUTOPLAN  CENTRE^  Taking care of  all your Real Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza Evenings Call  886-2000    Norm Peterson Dennis Suveges  886-9121    886-2607(Res )or 886-7264 (Res.)  camp broke up in the Spring  and it was a thing of exquisite  beauty. His only tool a jack-  knife, he had fashioned two  nude girls with long flowing  hair kneeling back to back and  holding the bowl between  them. It had taken him not only  hours to carve but also to  polish the natural grained  wood till it shone and then he  had fitted it with a vulcanite  stem from a broken pipe. I was  inordinately proud of it but,  sad to have to relate, it was not  in my possession very long, lt  was stolen from my room at  Cyr's Hotel shortly after my  checking in there when ihe  camp broke up in thc Spring.  Algonquin Park always has  been notorious for ils wolf  population and the winter I  spent there was no exception.  Wc saw little of them other  than tracks, during thc Fall  months, but as soon as Winter  set in with its heavy snowfalls  and freezing temperatures, they  were very much in evidence. 1  have never been able to ascertain why. particularly when thc  moon was approaching fullness, wc would awaken in the  bunkhouse to their spine-  tingling howls. In the morning  we would, on our way to work  out at that lonely lake, see  where, following our horses'  trail, their tracks would stop a  short distance from the camp  just as soon as they could smell  the smoke from burning fires.  From time to time could be  seen also evidence of their  predatory existence, trampled  and bloodstained patches in thc  otherwise virgin white snow,  with here and Ihere a few hairs  or an antler or hoof to distinguish what had once been a  deer or a moose.  I had been brought up and  laught never to question the  ways and works of Almighty  God and I faintly remembered  the bit about "not a sparrow  falleth". Nonetheless 1 could  not help wondering if perhaps  He could not have, in His  infinite wisdom and compassion, created a little less  cruel and rapacious world. Was  it always io be the law of the  tooth and Ihe claw - thc  survival of Ihe fittest and thc  weak to thc wall? Somehow in  my humble opinion there was  something wrong here bul I  have never, in spite of my  wanderings and searching,  been able to find out just what  it was.  Because you ire small does not mean lhat you are not fierce: this is shown by this picture of a screech  owl in Hopkins Landing. It downed a robin twice its si/e in mid-flight. Photo bv Jo Hammond.  Details of salmon troll  restrictions announced  C. Wayne Shinners, A/  Director-General, Pacific Region, has announced details  concerning salmon troll restrictions, following Fisheries  Minister Romeo LeBlanc's  policy statement October 28,  1980.  Fishermen will be required  to elect to troll inside the  Strait of Georgia, or outside,  when applying for their 1981  salmon licence renewal. This  choice will be made for the  1981 season and will not be  reversible. After 1981, the two  area troll licence will be  reviewed.  The following gear conditions will apply:  Inside Areat  This licence will permit  vessels to troll in Areas 12-19  inclusive. No other salmon  fishing by these vessels will be  permitted.  Outside Aran  Any vessel which has not  elected for the inside troll  licence will be prohibited  from trolling in the Strait of  Georgia. Other salmon fishing  opportunities for these vessels  will remain unchanged.  The inside troll licence will  be in effect for the 1981  season, i.e. April 15th to Sep-  On the  Seafood Platter  byChaleChak  It is getting close to the time  of year that I used to plan a  trip to a good location for  gathering oysters. Some fifteen years ao they were very  plentiful in Howe Sound and  many other inlets and bays up  the Sunshine Coast. The  Pacific Oyster is not native  to our coast but was brought in  from Japan by commercial  oyster growers in the form of  spat (tiny oysters) attached  to old oyster shells which were  placed on the registered beds  where they were left to mature  into market-sized oysters. In  1958 the water temperature  warmed up and became ideal  for a major spawning and wild  oysters spread over wide areas  of Georgia Strait. Since then  the water has not warmed up  sufficiently to repeat the  population explosion of 1958  and they are on the decline.  The best time for picking  and eating oysters is from  mid-November until mid-May.  In cold water (under 50  degrees or 55 degrees F),  the oysters can remain firm  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  FURNITURE  886-2812  -J  and tasty well into June. From  late June on to late October  the oyster changes its chemical composition and the  flavour of the meat changes  considerably. It has a much  stronger taste with a distinct  iodine flavour and remains  very poor in flavour during the  spawning period.  Another factor affecting  taste is the type of food the  oyster has been eating. An  oyster gathers nutrition by  pumping sea-water through  its body, filtering out the tiny  plankton as it passes through.  Some types of plankton will  give the oyster an oily taste.  When sunlight, proper water temperature, and nutrient  content are present, plankton  will sometimes grow explosively, often turning the  water brown or red for miles.  These are called blooms, some  are quite harmless. A "Red  Tide" is one form of plankton  bloom which is highly toxic  and this summer has seen our  area closed to gathering of  bivalves and this closure is  still in effect except in commercial areas which are  inspected by the authorities.  So if you feel like a feed of  oysters you will have to get  them from your local fish  market.  Try the following recipe as  a change from the usual fried  in a pan method.  Gingered Oysters  l carton (8 oz.) Pender Harbour Oysters  '/< tsp. "Chinese Five Spice"  (Super Valu)  Arrange Your  Christinas  Company Dinner  through  Cedar Crest  Golf Centre  Wc will Cater for you!  Call for arrangements today  886-7761  Located 2 miles north of Gibsons  Hwy. 101 & Sullivan Rd.  Licensed Dining  tember 30th, and these  trailers will be identified  by a distinctive tab.  The inside troll area will  extend from Seymour Narrows  to Area 19 and both inside and  outside trailers will be allowed  to operate in Areas 12 and 13.  Due to the above restrictions, it is not the Department's intention to apply a  troll retention limit for sockeye  or pink salmon on the West  Coast. However, if catch  levels of these species increase, appropriate action  (eg, retention limits or spot  closures) will be taken at that  time.  Coast News, November 18, 1980  EDGEMONT  DESIGN  is coming to Gibsons  POOL WORLD  will open soon  Swimming Pools �� Hot Tubs �� Pool Tablf  15  )  Commercial  TRAVELLERS  Please enquire about our  O &B* & Breakfast rate j  Luxury Accommodation     Full Marina Facilities  Licensed Dining Lounge Marine Pub  Reservations Please    NEdW  (HUKjDl HdhS^  ��������� I Van. Direct  885-5888     R.R. #1, Hallmoon Bay       684-3541  l'/a tsp. cornstarch j  4 tsp. soy sauce  3 tbsp. sherry  1 bunch green onions  2 tbsp. cooking oil  4 thin slices fresh ginger root  Mix oysters with five-spice,  1 tsp. of the cornstarch and 1  tsp. ofthe soy sauce. Set aside  for 5 to 10 min. Blend remaining cornstarch, soy sauce  and sherry; set aside. Cut  white part from onions and j  stir-fry with ginger in a wok  for about 30 sec. Remove  onions from wok and add  oysters and cook at moderate  heat, turning once, until they  are firm (about 2 min.).  Lift oysters from pan and cut  into bite-size pieces. Let  drippings brown, then blend  in soy sauce-cornstarch mixture when thickened, then  blend in onions adding green  tops (cut into l'/j inch pieces)  and oysters. Serve with hot  steamed rice. Sea you.  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721    Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Sum. No*. 2:1  Reference:  Pacific  0655  15.5  Point Atkinson  Standard Time  1210  10.2  mo  14.5  Vol. Nm.  I'l  Fri. Vi\.  21  Mon. Not. 21  0345  12.2  0500  14.2  0015  I.I  0825  7.6  1015  9.2  07.15  15.8  1441)  15.1  1555  15.(1  1.105  10.5  2125  4..1  2245  l.h  1745  1.1.9  Thurs Vol.  211  Sul. Nm.  22  'l'in>. Nm. 2."  (MI)U  1.1.2  0555  15.0  0100  1.5  (1925  8.4  1105  9.8  08.10  15.8  1505  15.1  1625  14.8  1405  10.6  2200  2.8  2.1.15  1.2  iwo  13.3  GROCERIES   FISHING TACKLE  SUNDRIES  TlMEX WATCHES  Open 9���9     7 Days a Week  M  HAVE YOU  TAKEN A SERIOUS LOOK  AT YOUR FUEL BILL  LATELY?  You can cut as much as 50��o off this  winters fuel bill with a Fisher  Stove. Come see us today1  ELECTRONS  Trail Bay Cenlre Sechell  885-2568  FISHER. NOW THAT YOU'RE  GETTING SERIOUS.  II you're now healing with oil, Ihe Federal Governmentmaypay 50% ol your cost of  converting to wood heating (up to S800). Ask your Fisher Dealer (or details and  ACT NOW. THE OFFER'S VALID FROM OCTOBER 28TH. 16  Coast News, November 18, 1980  "A man in the hook"  Carl's  corner  In search of a career  by Carl Chrismas  COUGAR BROWN  Part III  1 awoke next morning to the  beat of wind-driven rain on the  tar paper roof of the cabin.  The temperature had moderated somewhat but the change  from frost to rain would bring  us the first snow ofthe season.  It wouldn't last more than a  few hours as the rain would  wash it away almost as fast  as it came. It was too early  for our winter snow, but oh,  it was going to be miserable to  work in.  Unlike thc condemned man,  I did Not eat a hearty breakfast that morning. 1 was  worried about the responsibility I had taken on of going  up that tree. Brown didn't  help much when he said,  "Not the best kinda day for  climbin'  a  tree,  eh  Bert?"  I caught the corner of a wink  when he glanced Bert's way  and 1 waited anxiously for  his agreement.  "Naw. Il ain't too bad. Does  make things a might slippery  up there but the kid'll be so  busy he won't have time to  notice thc rain."  My spirits fell. I suddenly  realized that I was afraid.  I wasn't sure if it was dread of  physical injury or a fear of  chickening out at the last  minute. But it was too late  now. I had painted myself into  a corner with my heroic  dreams of becoming one of a  group of exalted 'high-  climbers'. Right at that  moment I would have been  happy to stick with truck  driving as a career!  Brown seemed to know  what was in my mind. As hard  as I tried, I could not control  the trembling of my hands as  I buckled on the spurs. My  Angers became thumbs and  my movements clumsy. After  a third attempt to throw the  rope around the tree and  catch the end, Brown had  decided" it' was time for a  lecture.  "Listen, kid. It's only going  to be half as tough as you  think it is. You're goin' to  walk up, thread the end of this  little rope through the block,  and send the end down to us.  We'll pull the strawline  through, send it back up with  the pass chain on the end, and  you can ride 'er all the way  back down. Now take your  time  and  you'll  be  O.K!"  By the time he had finished  his instructions, each move  acted out in pantomime with  slow, easy motions of hands  and arms, my confidence had  returned. All I had to do was  complete the motions as he  had so aptly described them  and the job would be done. My  fate lay between Cougar  Brown here on the ground,  and God, somewhere up there  in those storm-tossed heavens.   I  couldn't  go wrong!  I learned fast on that climb.  Every move had to be the right  one. Like flying, rigging is an  unforgiving business. Your  first mistake can be your last  one. Crossing over the guylines went just as Brown  predicted. The girth of the  tree was such that I could  reach around to hang on. With  one leg over a guy and a firm  grip on another, I was able to  slip the riggers knot, re-tie  above the guys, and stand up  to reach the block. In moments, the rope was threaded  and slack poured back down to  the ground. My job -vas  finished and 1 had time to take  a breather and have a look  around.  Bert had been right. The  'kid' had been too busy to  notice the rain. I was soaked  but so warm that my wool shirt  For all your Carpets  Aroosheen  carpet Cleaning  NO SoaP BJJJH*  m*1  **��*  was steaming. I was glad of  the rest.  The view from the top was  awe-inspiring! Although the  day was stormy, the clouds  were high and wind torn.  To the north I could see  Nanaimo, its harbour and the  C.P. Ferry. To the south I  could see Ladysmith perched  on its hill, Comox Logging  booming ground, smoke and a  puff of steam from the 'locie'  as he spotted a fresh load  under thc ginpolc for dumping  in thc saltchuck. And thirty-  odd miles to thc cast, under a  heavy overcast of factory  effluence and sawmill burner  smoke, lay Vancouver. One of  thc culprits would be Rat  Portage Lumber, burning refuse from logs that began their  journey through the mill  from old John's jack-ladder  crew.  It had been a few years  since 1 had seen my Swedish  friend. I wondered if he still  walked his booms or if he had  traded in his calks for a  fleecy cloud from which to  keep an eye on this earthly  scene. And if he was watching  right now with a twisted grin  as one of his protege's made  good. Just in case, I tossed a  wink and salute to a passing  thunderhead.  A shout from Perse on the  ground brought me back to the  present. They were ready to  send up the passchain for my  ride to the ground. A few  moments later the chain was  around my butt, the hook was  snapped in the ring and I was  ready to travel. Just as I was  about to give the signal to  lower away, I remembered an  expression that Rat Portage  John had taught me, and from  the ground I could see the  flash of two wry smiles as I  shouted "Down easy. A man  in the hook"!  To be continued  YOUR AUTOPLAN  CENTRE  Sechelt Rod & Gun  Turkey Shoot, Bake Sale and  Garage Sale - at the Clubhouse on Sunday, November  30, beginning at noon.  Annual Game Banquet - It  was decided to postpone  the banquet until January or  February and to consider  holding it at the clubhouse  this year. It has become  increasingly difficult to get  game meat, with the same  members having to deplete  their own stocks and hall  rentals are going up. It was  felt we could have a very  happy time in our own facilities.  Report on Salmon Enhancement ��� Pat Mulligan reports  that the box made last year  has been moved upstream in  Flume Creek and on higher  ground to avoid the problems  encountered last year at  freshet times. A second box  has been made for coho eggs  and it is hoped that this will  be installed in Wakefield  Creek. There are plenty of  fish in Roberts Creek and the  Fisheries Officer has been  contacted to supervise the  stripping of eggs for our boxes  around the end ofthe month.  Marty's Report - $232.00 was  made at the last Garage and  Bake Sale and Marty wishes to  thank all those who brought  sale goods and all the ladies  who supplied baking. Let's  support here again on November 30th. Thanks, Marty.  Shoots In November - The last  for the year on November  30th.  Highlights from October Meeting ��� Contract for the Salmon  Enhancement   program   and  cheque for $810 sent for  President's signature.  Letter from the Attorney-  General's Department asking  for information about a Remington 812 single shot 12-  gauge and mention of recall  of Remington 7 mm ammunition.  Junior Program started on  October 19 at 7 p.m. in the  Clubhouse.  Thanks to Pat Mulligan,  Harold and Derek Nelson,  Bill Boyte, Joe Mellis, Len  Clarke, Jack Cawdell and a  friend of Derek's for their  work on cleaning, lifting  and putting the old incubation  box in a new location. Pat,  Bill and Joe will contact the  Fisheries Officer about locating the new box in Wakefield Creek.  Targets will be ordered  after contacting the Gibson's  Club.  Chris Ward has agreed to  audit the treasurer's books.  Archie offered a .22 for the  juniors.  No action on the moving of  the garbage bins at Trout  Lake.  Cadets ��� It was agreed to let  the cadets use the Gubhouse  one weekend, for a course if  the following conditions are  met: the date be on a weekend  they normally use for shooting, the date is agreeable to  the Club, a charge of $25 per  night be paid, a list of adult  supervisors be provided and  that manoeuvres be conducted  off the Club property.  Propane Tanks - Len agreed to  take these down for the  required inspection.  ll_l  T. Sinclair  885-9327  Taking care of  all your Real Estate Needs i  Seaside Plaza Evenings Call ;  886-2000    Norm Peterson Dennis Suvege?  886-9121    886-2607(Res.)or 886-7264 (Res;)  The mountains above Horseshoe Bay give their mute evidence of approaching winter.  129 Uses for dental floss  by John Shaske BSc (Phann)  Dental floss has a wide  range of uses. It is used:  1) To hang Christmas decorations. 2) In dental hygiene.  Before going any further I  feel this topic is worth discussing.  To use the floss, hold about  18" of floss between the  fingers. To insert the floss  between the teeth gently  swing it back and forth  until it slips through the  contact area. It should then be  carried to slightly below the  area where resistance is met.  Now move the floss up and  down the tooth surface to  break up accumulated plaque.  What is plaque? It is a combination of sugar and bacteria  which equals acid. Plaque  causes tooth decay and gum  disease.  Once sugar is eaten (refined  carbohydrates) plaque begins  to form and after 24 hours  begins to act on tooth enamel  and gum tissue. Therefore for  good dental health as well as  good health in general, eat  natural basic foods avoiding  empty calories and refined  carbohydrates. Read the labels of packaged foods. You  will find very few without  sugar (even soups) because  sugars add flavour and preserve food.  There are other factors  involved in good oral hygeine.  1) Fluoride drops or tablets  should be given to newborn  infants and continued until  age 12. The pure fluoride  drops are cheaper and more  effective because the dose  can be regulated more effectively than a multi-vitamin/  fluoride combination preparation.  Fluoride taken internally  while teeth are forming makes  the enamel stronger and  therefore more resistant to  tooth decay.  If fluoride is painted on the  teeth, rinsed on with a mouth  rinse or brushed on with  toothpaste it adds up to an  outer layer of enamel that is  stronger.  2) Disclosing tablets are  available to demonstrate to  the user where plaque is  accumulating on the teeth  surface. Made of a colouring  material they are chewed and  swished in the mouth and  then the plaque is made  evident by a distinct pink stain  which is readily brushed off  leaving the teeth plaque-  free.  3) Visits to the dentist  are important to detect problems when they are manageable, less expensive and easily  done. Don't wait for toothaches, as gum disease actually  remains pain-free until it is  too late and teeth become  loose and must be pulled.  Helpful hints.  1) Smoking is not a healthy  activity for the mouth. It  irritates the lips and delicate  tissues of the oral cavity  (gums, cheek, tongue and  palate).  2) Many people get a  deposit on their teeth called  calculus. It is made of calcium  from saliva that precipitates  out in an alkaline chemical  solution in the mouth. It  deposits into plaque and  therefore food debris is incorporated and make it bulkier It can get under the gum  line and begin to cover the  roof of the tooth. Plaque and  bacterial activity produce irritants which break down the  attachment fibre of tooth to  bone and thus the tooth  support is undermined.  Solution: Get teeth properly  scaled once every six months.  3) Gum disease is often  the cause of halitosis or bad  breath. A soft brush, dental  floss and a good scaling and  polishing at a dental office is  usually all it takes to clear it  up. Mouth washes are effective for 30 seconds only,  4) A soft toothbrush must be  used at least once a day to  thoroughly clean the teeth  and massage the gums.  Because a brush can reach  only half of the tooth surfaces, dental floss must be  used between the teeth to  prevent cavities and gum  disease.  Dentistry today is preventative in orientation but  treatment is much easier and  with the new Government  Dental Plan Coverage, dental  care will be extended to many  more people.  Because dental hygiene is  so important, Gibsons Clinic  Pharmacy is offering toothbrushes with disclosing tab-  lets for 69$ this week.  Due to lack of space the  other 127 uses of dental  floss will not be discussed  today.  silent will's  istiere  885-5911  wharini. .  ^J\    GREAT SAVINGS!  ��4>0      Armstrong Super Solarian SALE!  Designer Solarian   $24��S0 �������� yd.  Reg. S2S.95 lq. yd.  Premier Sundial J   '  Solarian k<.3. $23.95��,. v<t 5XX.50 sq. yd.  Sundial Solarian $13.95 ���q.ya.  Hcg. J17.9J sq. yd.  Professional Repair & Service  to your  oil & electric heating equipment  -AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR-  tsso  (Gulf)  THOMAS HEATING  SUNSHINE COAST DISTRIBUTOR  CALL NOW 886-7111  I 1 Yenrs Experience Chargex ��� Maslerch  Serving Ihe Coast Since 1%7  NOTICE BOARD  886-2622   _~1         Sponsored as a Public Service by the Coast News.  NOTE: Early announcement! will be ran once, then mutt be resubmitted to run again, no more thin ont month prior to Ihe  event.  Gibsons United Church  Women's Holly Tea - Fn Dec 5th, 2 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. in church  hall. Admission 75C Home baking and gilt table etc.  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  will again be accepting donations in lieu of local Christmas  Cards. Donations may be made to the Gibsons Hospital auxiliary  Christmas Card Fund through the Royal Bank ol Canada, The  Bank ol Commerce and the Bank ot Montreal in Gibsons For  further information phone Mrs. Amy Blain (886-7010) Donations  tor the Christmas list closes December 17. 1980.  Sunshine Achievement Centre  Sunshine Achievement Centre is having a Sale and Hooked Rug  Draw Saturday November 22  Tickets available at Sunnycrest  Mall.  Job's Daughter's Christmas Tea  St  Bartholomew's Anglican Church 2 - 4 pm November  29th  ��47  Tetrahedon Ski Club  will hold its annual general meeting on Friday. November 28  There will be a wine and cheese party at Vic Bonaguro house on  Gower Point Road in Gibsons at 8 p.m BY O B. New members  welcome. Phone 886-9411.  Hypnotist  Elphinstone Student Association presents Romane. King of  Hypnotists at Elphinstone on Sat. Nov 30th at 2 30 p.m. Tickets  $4.25 advance. $4.76 at door.  Catholic Women's League  Christmas Bazaar, Sat nov 22. 1-3 p.m. Senior Citizens Hall.  Sechelt. No admission charge.  Elphlnstone Pioneer Museum  The Elphinstone Pioneer Museum in Gibsons will be closed until m  further notice  Harmony Hall - O.A.P.O. Events  General Meetings held 1st Mondaysof the month at 2 pm.; Carpet  Bowling - every Wednesday at 1 pm.. Social & Bingo - 2nd & 3rd  Mondays at 2 pm.; Public Bingo starts Nov. 6th every Thursday at  7:45 pm.; Pot Luck Suppers - last Saturdays at 6 pm For  information phone 886-7685 TFN  Duplicate Bridge  Starting October  7,   1980 at 7 30 sharp at Sunshine Coast  Golf Club, 1st and 3rd Tuesdays ol each month. For further  information contact Phyllis Hoops. 886-2575  Gibsons Tot Lol  Tot tot every Fri. 9:30-11:30 am in Gibsons United Church Hall  Parents with children 0 - 3 yrs are welcome. For further into, call  SHAWN 886-8036  Soccer For Children  Boys and Girls 6 -9 yrs. old are invited to turn out for soccer every  Saturday at Gibsons Elementary School Irom 10 to 11 am. No  special clothing or equipment is required  "Body Newness" Workshop  Movement to music for older women. Every Wednesday trom 10  a.m. to 11 a m., beginning Oct 1st at Harmony Hall. Instructor;  Verity Purdy  Western Weight Controllers  Now meet overy Thursday at 1 pm in the Armours Beach Athletic  Hall, Gibsons and in the Sechelt Elementary School. Thursdays  at 7 pm. New members welcome. 885-3795.  Bingo  Sechelt Reserve Hall. Sunday October 5th. 1980  and every  Sunday following. Early birds 7 pm. $100 Prize  Proceeds to  assist under privileged families TFN  Piano Lessons  Intensive eight week Piano Course by Susan Elek for adult  beginners. Please call Art Centre 885-5412.  Sechell Garden Club  Sechelt Garden Club Meetings: First Wednesdays 7:30 pm. at St  Hilda's Hall. Sechelt.  Square Dancing  The Country Stars Square Dancers: Gibsons United Church  every Friday 8 to 11 pm  Round Dancing Elphinstone School  Wednesdays 8 to 10pm Beginners Classes, lor more information  886-8027 or 886-9540  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary  Second Monday of each month - tl am St  Aidan's Hall  R.N.A.B.C. (Registered Nurses)  R.N ABC  (Registered Nurses) meel al 7 30 pm first Thursday  ol November and December at Nurses Residence  Sunshine Lapidary ft Cralt Club  Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at 7:30 p.m   For information phone 885-2375 or B86-9204 tfn  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  Regular meeting 4th Tuesday of every month at 7 30 p m at the  Arts Center in Sechelt tfn  Thrill Shop  Every Friday, 1-3 p m  Thr.lt Shop. Gibson:. United Church basement  Al-Anon Meetings  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night. Roberts Creek. For  information call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  Wilson Creek Community Association  Meeting 2nd Monday each month at Wilson Creek Hall, 8:00 p.m.  Al-Anon Meeting  Every Thursday in Gibsons al 8 00 p m   For information call 886-  9569 or 886-9037  Bargain Barn  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary  is open on Thursday and Saturday afternoons trom 1 00 until  3:30 t c u  Sunshine Coast Navy League ot Canada  Cadets and Wrenettes ages 10 to 13 will again meet Tuesday  nights. 7:00 ��� 9:00 pm., United Church Hall, Gibsons. New  recruits welcomed.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Cenlre  Open every Friday trom 930 a.m - 4:30 p.m For enquiries call  885-9024 Hall rentals call Reg Robinson. 885-9024.  Women's Aglow Fellowship  Meet every thirdTuesday ofthe month at Harmony Hail, Gibsons,  Transportation and Babysitting available. Phone 886-7426.  i Coast News, November 18, 1980  17  Cr-tf.  B.F. GOODRICH  "TRAILMAKER"  RADIAL  15% OFF  with XTP tread compound tested to be comparable to studded snow  tires.  ��� Polyester radial construction  double belted with steel.  ��� Aggressive open tread design  for more winter traction.  ��� Styling and sizes to match OE  ...s.<?el belted radials   List SALE  P1S5/MMJ $ 93.40 $ 70.05  P165/MR13    (AR 78-13)    $ 95.80 $ 71.85  P175/I0B13    (BR 78-13)    $99.60 $74.70  MM/MM1    (CR76-13)    $100.55 $ 75.41  M7S/7MM4  P205/70K14  P1S5/75R14  P195/75R14  P205/75R14  PJ15/75R14  P225/75R14  (BR 78-14)  (DR 78-14)  (CR78-14)  (ER 78-14)  (FR 78-14)   $117.50  (GR78-14)   $127.00  (HR 78-14)   $138.10  $109.90  $112.80  $111.20  $113.45  $ 82.43  $ 84.60  $ 83.40  $ 85.08  $ 88.12  $ 95.25  $104.32  P205/75R15 (FR 78-15) $120.80 $ 90.60  KMS/7M1S (GR78-15) $132.10 $ 99.07  P225/75R15 (HR 78-15) $140.00 $105.00  P23S/75R15 (LR 78-15) $158.10 $116.57  ilFGoodrich  '80  "Early Bird Special"  We will install your last year's  snow tires for only  $6.80 pair Passenger  $10.80/pair Light Truck  B.F. GOODRICH  "TRAILMAKER"  BELTED  30% OFF  Perfect winter mate for all  belted tires.  ��� Polyester  cord   body  with  double fiberglass belt.  ��� No annoying cold weather  "thump".  ��� Sizes to fit all new and late  model cars.  List SALE  A 71-13 $ 62.20      $ 43.54  C 71-14  E 76-14  F 76-14  0 76-14  H 76-14  F 76-16  0 76-16  H 76-15  J 76-15  L 76-16  $ 65.75  $ 70.15  $ 73.10  $ 78.55  $ 83.65  $ 73.10  $ 78.55  $ 83.65  $ 95.70  $100.50  $ 46.02  $ 49.10  $ 51.17  $ 54.98  $ 58,55  $ 51.17  $ 54.98  $ 58.55  $ 66.99  $ 70.35  '80 install and Balance  Special  Passenger $12.80/Pair  Light Truck $19.80/Pair   '  (on Factory Stock Black Wheels only)  The All Season Tire  ��� The  perfect tire for  both  summer and winter driving.  ��� Polyester radial construction  double belted Mirth steel.  ��� Tubeless whitewall.  ��� Sizes to fit all new and late  model cars.  List SALE  P1SS/60R13 $ 69.60      $ 52.20  P175/60R13   (BR 78-13)    $79.85     $59.88  P185/60R13   (CR78-13)    $ 80.70      $ 60.52  P185/75R14 (CR78-14)    $ 94.15 $ 70.61  P195/75R14 (D/ER78-14) $ 97.65 $ 73.23  PJ05/76R14 (FR 78-14)    $101.90 $ 76.42  P21S/75R14 (GR78-14)    $110.00 $62.50  P20S/7SR1S (FR 78-15) $103.85 $77.88  P215/75R15 (GR78-15) $113.25 $ 64.94  P225/7SR1S (HR 76-15) $119.90 $69.92  P235/75R15 (LR 78-15) $139.70 $104.77  Light Truck Special  750 x 16 8 Ply Extra Traction  List $123.10 SALE: $86.00  Bonos!  time of, purchase during sale and -gffei   ���Sal>Prigai^;^"1  ONE STOP SHOP  t-    01     o es aM m^. Brake Service  Tire Sales & Service        ^^^^  Tire Balancing  Wheel Alignments  STOP  Shocks  Suspension & Steering  Repairs  FREE COFFEE  While You Wait  IFGoodrich  From apples to sauerkraut  Stand  on your own feet  by Dorothy Nahanee  Last Sunday on thc way to  Sechelt I noticed a great many  apple trees that had apples  lying on the ground and were  unpicked. Winter apples keep  well in a root cellar but can be  preserved by a variety of other  methods so that they can be  enjoyed all year.  Dried apples arc easy lo  prepare and provide a healthy  snack for thc little ones. I peel  thc apple and slice into rings  and string them through a cord.  Hang them over a source of  heat such as a stove and wail till  the apples arc leathery bul not  crisp. Store them in a moisture-  proof container but check  periodically for moisture because they could mould. You  could also dry the apples in the  oven set at about ISU degrees  leaving thc door open a crack  to release moisture as they dry.  Apple leather is a favourite  in my family. Simply cook  down apple sauce till it is fairly  thick. Spread on an oiled  cookie sheet and set in a warm  place till apples resemble shiny  leather. No sugar is needed but  the end product is sweet and  chewy. Next time you see  apples going to waste stop and  ask if they can be used. Maybe  thc occupants arc elderly and  would welcome someone picking the apples for a share ofthe  crop. We pick enough apples to  1111 a large box each year from  the Marine Park. These apples  have been passed by countless  people and arc still hanging on  the tree at season's end.  My grandfather was of  German origin and was proficient in the art of making  sauerkraut. Under thc kitchen  was a cellar which you gained  access to by a trap door in thc  floor. Upon opening the door  the pungent odour of the  sauerkraut leapt out to meet  you. I have yet to make a batch  that was as good as his,  probably because I always stop  the fermentation short when  guests' noses twitch at entering  the house. Sauerkraut is a good  way to preserve cabbage as very  little of the Vitamin C is lost.  Kraut is also high in lactic acid  which aids digestion and helps  kill harmful bacteria in the  digestive tract much in the way  yoghurt does.  Start by finding a container  made of glass or plastic or a  crock which is large enough to  hold at least five pounds of  cabbage. Cabbage is then sliced  thin, about the thickness of a  dime. Cut away the tough inner  core or your kraut will be  bitter. Sprinkle pickling salt  between the layers, about three  tablespoons for five pounds  will do. Tamp the cabbage  down well with a potato  masher or blunt instrument so  that thc juice will be released  and cover thc cabbage. If there-  is not enough juice in the  cabbage to do ihe (rick add a  little water with sail added.  Next cover the cabbage with  cheese cloth held down wilh a  plate thc si/e of the container.  Top this off with a heavy rock  so lhat thc cabbage is immersed  in thc liquid.  Leave the kraut to ferment in  a warm place. Fermentation  should he completed in six  weeks or so. You know it's  fermenting when the gas bubbles start to rise and you can  smell the fairly pickle-like  odour. Check the kraut every  day or so and wash the cloth  and skim off thc scum that  forms on top. Make sure that  Ihe cabbage remains covered  by ihe liquid and add water or  brine as needed. The top ofthe  kraut may turn dark hiu thc  rest should be fine. If you have  a cool place to keep it in the  crock, you will not need to can  the product, but if not, process  in quart jars for twenty minutes. Fermentation is completed when the gas bubbles  stop or when your friends stop  visiting you.  My favourite way to enjoy  kraul is with spareribs. Brown  thc spareribs and cook nil  almost done. Add aboul a  quart of kraut and steam for  ten minutes. Serve wilh boiled  potatoes and carrots with a lew  caraway seeds sprinkled on  top. Top it all off with a baked  apple or apple pic. Delicious.  Gibsons Assistant Postmaster l.utz Budde and his wife Wendy are  departing for Kaslo where l.utz takes up his new position as  Postmaster on November 24. The people of Gibsons and the staff  of the Coast News congratulate l.utz on his promotion and wish  the couple all the best in their new home.  Gibsons Scouts  thank Mr. Budde  At the Group Committee  meeting held at the Scout Hall  on November 11, Mr. J.  Vandergeest was elected  Chairman. He succeeds Mr. L.  Budde, who is leaving the  district. We all thank Mr.  Budde for his past help and  enthusiasm, and wish him  every success in his new  appointment.  The bottle drive held on  October 18 was very successful,  and our thanks go to  everyone in the community  who helped us in any way.  The next meeting of the  Group Committee will be held  at 8 p.m., Tuesday 9th December at the Scout Hall.  ��  SUNSHINE  KITCHENS  FINE CABINETS  886-9411 Gibsons  NOW'S  THE TIME  TO GET SERIOUS.  Before winter comes Come see how a  Fisher Slove can cut your fuel bill  by as much as 50�� o  ELECTRICS  Trail Bay Centro Secheli  885-2568  FISHER. NOW THAT YOU'RE  GETTING SERIOUS.  If you're now heating with oil. the Federal Government may pay 50% of your cost of  converting to wood heating (up to $800). Ask your Fisher Dealer for details and  ACT NOW. THE OFFER'S VALID FROM OCTOBER 26TH. i.   ����� m. v w 'i  mimmm  18  Coast News, November 18, 1980  Carefree gardening -  Women's Forum  by Sandy Loam  Happy, lazy local gardeners  have all said "Enough with  the gardening I"  It is after all November and  most of my gang have their  winter stock of paperbacks  stacked alongside the firewood, their feet in the closest  possible proximity to the heat  and their philosophies intact.  Their dreams of a labourless  Buchart are undiminished  but dormant until awakened  by the first snowdrop.  It must be remembered  that this column is not written  for purists but rather for the  hammock-hugging sloth who  likes to toss in the plants  and leave the major effort up  to Mother Nature... the  daydreamer who wants those  lovely yellow things that  blossomed all over behind the  compost three years ago (Aunt  Bessie would know the name)  and no, he could not be sure  during which month they  brought him such joy.  This same chap is the one  who leans blissfully over my  four foot high, shattering pink  Cosmos and compliments me  on my Marguerites. It is my  function to remind him and  others like him, when to plant  what will provide the most  colour for the lease possible  effort. Then every year I have  a new crop of beginners many  of whom turn out to become  excellent and vivid gardeners.  Most of the people I talk to  over the year are busy people  who prefer the flourishing of  colour and fragrance to the  snag and sting of nettles and  weeds.  I would like to thank the  many delightful readers and  neighbours who have generously shared their unexpected  treasures with us along with  their mind-boggling mutants.  I love them all: The generous  optimists who don't even see  the small bedraggled plant  in hand, perceiving instead  solid steaming vistas of future  colour... the ones who decide  to make cuttings on a blazing  day at high noon in the middle  of a heat wave (amazingly  many of them took)... those  who complain to Hydro about  wiping out our glorious wild  flowers... Gas stations who  try to outdo each other with  rockery and planter boxes...  dawning light (and heavy note  taking) in the glazed eye of  the beginner... I truly admire  the many whose ditches,  driveways and nether areas  behind the garage are blessed  with bloom and the thoughtful  who scatter seeds and plants  in driveways or stumps to  benefit the casual passersby.  I would like to thank the  helpful Gardening Gubs and  the long suffering plant shops  who try so hard to anticipate  next year's seeds but know  that we will find something  new to order, long after their  by Jack MacLeod  The November meeting of  the Sechelt Garden Club  elected its officers tor the  coming year - Tom Johnson,  President; Colin Cole Vice  President; Lou Wilson Secretary; Ola Arnold Treasurer  and the directors will be Sid  Roberts, Eric Huskins and  Jack MacLeod.  The meeting had three  highlights; one, the election  of officers, another was a  demonstration of flower arrangement by Patsy Baker of  Pentangle Plants who created  some splendid effects with  blooms and other related  garden material. The third  was the recognition of the  birthday of one of our most  respected and loved members,  Ena Harrold.  Ena didn't  announce  any  final ordering is done. (Please  get more Artichoke seeds).  We tend to forget how their  effort goes on all year and we  fall all over them, crabbing  in the too early spring. Life  depending on us, must necessarily be fraught with pitfalls,  so thank yon Quality Farm,  Casey's Country Garden, Mi-  lore at Halfmoon Bay and  Mack's Nursery on the highway.  All in all, it has been a  splended year for such lousy  weather. Here's to 1981 when  we just know everything will  be gorgeous.  Happy Gardening.  The third Women's Forum  will be held at the Wilson  Creek Community Hall at  6:00 p.m. on Monday, November 17th.  The Women's Forums are  gaining momentum. By the  end of the second gathering it  was felt that they must, for  sure, continue. Enthusiasm is  high. Everyone agreed that a  Pot-Luck supper would add to  the enjoyment of the evening,  and so it was decided to invite  women to bring one thing  to share during introductions,  before getting down to some  more serious discussion.  progressed from the original,  small, Core Committee to a  larger Advisory Committee  whose job it is, now, to reach  further into the community for  information pertaining to the  specific needs of women of all  ages, and to gather women  with skills of all kinds who  may be willing to share their  skills and experiences with  other women,  This seven year old male Norwegian Klkhound has been missing  from its home in Roberts' (reek since lasl Wednesday. He is badly  missed and the (inner is offering a reward. If you see him around,  call 885-5476.  Sechelt Garden Club  numbers but I glanced at a  magnificent cake decorated by  Sylvia Blackwell, one of our  members, and I saw the  numbers 82 on it. The two  numbers looked exceedingly  bright and cheerful. Ena  officiated at the swearing in  ceremony ofthe new executive  members. She enjoined us to  work well and related a story  of an executive body that was  sworn in, did a poor job and  got sworn at, things got worse  and got sworn out.  Really these were not the  words of Ena Harrold, and we  thank her for helping make the  evening a success and similar  thanks go to Patsy Baker for  showing us how to make an  arrangement meaningful and  harmonious. December 3 is  the day of our Christmas  dinner and party, 7:30 p.m.  sit down time.  CHINON 30RXL POWER ZOOM, SOUND  MOVIE CAMERA and SOUND SUPER 8  MOVIE PROJECTOR (SP-330)  The super 8 sound camera allows you In shoo  movies easily. Features one-touch automalu th  convenient folding grip, and f 1 2 3X 7 21mm powc  lens The SP330 has features lound in many high  ed models 2 forwardreverse speeds, soundnn  recording, automatic volume & lade, microphone,  auto thread reel, and n 3 15 5-30mm ^oom lens  PRICE INCLUDES 40   X 40   GLASS BEADED SC  Subject to availability Prices expire November 22. 1980  Sunnycrest  Mall  886-8010  1 mmmmm  i  Wildlife  corner  Cod closure  by Ian Corrance  Killer whales.  All week I've been getting Jone  ladder so that the salmon  could climb it. Lots of flsh  below the ladder waiting for  their turn.  The best news is that fish  are now running up Wakefield  Creek. This is probably the  first time in most people's  memory that this has happened. Our thanks to the  Department of Highways for  the installation of the new  culvert underneath the highway, which has made this  possible. Some people are of  the opinion that this should  have been' done years ago.  What the heck, let's complain  when something is not done,  but let's not forget to thank  people  when  something  is  calls asking if I saw the  killer whales come through the  gap in Gibsons last Tuesday.  It looks like I was the only  one who missed them. Apparently it was quite a sight,  they were in no hurry and put  on a show.  Salmon.  Roberts Creek is full of  spawning chums, I was down  there at high tide on Friday  and the bridges were lined  with people watching them.  At Wilson Creek, I met John  Hind-Smith clearing the fish  Huedon Creek.  In last week's paper there  was a story about the wash-out  at Husdon Creek. The Regional Board has rebuilt the  collapsed bridge. Worn my  investigation into the mishap,  it appears that the original  plans for the installation of  the water line into that area of  the coast called for the pipe to  run over the bridge. When it  came to the actual construction, it was more reasonable to  run under the creek, a few feet  upstream.   The   plans   had  EXCAVATING  already called for a similar  crossing of Wilson Creek and  the Regional District had been  given permission for that one.  I guess that since they had  been given the go-ahead on  Wilson, they figured that it  would be OK to cross Husdon.  The only problem was that  they neglected to let the  Fisheries know of their change  in plans. It's often a great  temptation for a private  individual to cut through  red tape by acting first,and  then asking permission later.  Surely things are not to the  stage when those responsible  for this red tape are finding it  necessary to circumvent it  themselves.  The other negative aspect  in the kaffuffle Is that the  work was done during spawning season.  Ung cod closure.  Retroactive to November  14th, there is a ling cod  closure in effect in areas 13 to  20 inclusive. What this means  is that the Strait of Georgia  and all water coming into it  will be closed until further  notice. Don't panic, this  happens every year. It gives  the cod a chance to spawn in  peace and hopefully eventual  ly come back to the numbers  that I remember a dozen years  ago. For details call the  Fisheries office in Madeira  Park. The number is 883-2313.  guy.  Last week I asked if anyone  knew three words ending in  GRY. I've had lots of people  mention that they have been  driven nuts trying to find a  third one (angry and hungry  being the other two) but no  one with the answer. I'm  beginning to think that there  is no third word and the  person who passed it on to me  has a sadistic sense of humour  and is sitting at home chuckling.  Turkey shoot.  The Sechelt Rod and Gun  Club is holding a turkey  shoot and garage sale on  Sunday, November 30th. It  starts at 1 p.m. at the clubhouse.  At Ihe pound.  There are five puppies up  for adoption at the Gibsons  pound. Some are husky cross  and the others are doberman  cross.  Dick and Jane.  I had a good laugh watching  a talk show on daytime  television last week. A northern teacher was explaining  the absurdity of trying to teach  the Indian kids to read using  an antiquated Dick and Jane  reader.  The book was telling them  to see Dick play with his new  pet squirrel while watching  Jane run with Spot. He asked  the kids to come up with a  version that they could relate  to. They did.  The revised edition was that  one of the kids came across a  squirrel in the forest, caught  it, skinned it, ate it and sold  the pelt to the Hudsons  Bay Company. It made much  mote sense to them.  Doe 00.  While laying my column, at  8 p.m. on Sunday evening,  there was a call from the back  shop that it was three inches  short and I was asked to fill  the hole.  As luck would have it, a  lovely lady who wishes,  through modesty, to remain  anonymous, came running in  to tell me that she had been  walking her dog up by Mister  Mikes and bumped into a  young doe. It was the first  deer that the dog had seen and  its reactions were comical.  There, that should fill the  hole.  That's all. If you see  anything interesting, call me  at 886-2622, 886-7817 or 886-  9151,ta.  Coast News, November 18, 1980  The Regional Board effected repairs lo the bridge al Husdon Creek.  885-9666    SWanSOIl'S    885-5333  Dispatch     Swanson's Ready-Mix Ltd.    Accounts  Ready-Mi concrete  Tvo Flints  sechelt I  Pender Harbour  Box 172,  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  r      PACIFIC GADCO CONSTRUCTION  Land Clearing, light or heavy  Road Construction ��� Excavation ��� Logging  Bulldozer ��� Backhoe ��� Grader ��� Front End Loader  Gravel Truck - Skidder 886-7287 886-7951 886-7142  Sunshine Coast  CONTRACTING!  Business Directory  F & L CONTRACTORS  Landclearing, road building, logging, tree removal,  excavations & gravel.  886-9872  J. B. EXCAVATING  886-9031  ^b:  Water, sewer, drainage Installation  Dump Truck ��� Backhoe  Cat ��� Land Clearing  Free Estimates ��� Septic Fle'ds  I APPLIANCES  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon toPender Harbour  Bin installations  17 Years Experience  Commercial And Residential  Floor Coverings  11  Res. 886-9949  HARRISON'S APPLIANCE SALES  Parts and Service  1  Tuesday - Saturday 9 ��� 5  886-9959 Pratt Rd., Gibsons  AUTOMOTIVE!  MADIERA PARK SERVICE  . Service Station ���  ��� Automatice Transmission Specialists ���  Hwy. 101 & Garden Bay Rd. 883-2241  KEN DE VRIES & SON LTD.  FLOOR COVERINGS  Carpati - Titos- Linoleums - Drapea  Hwy. 101, Gibsons Cowrie St., Sechelt   BfcOtt MM<24   I MISC. SERVICES!  THERHIAN UIELD-AU INDUSTRIES    "  Fabrication & General Repairs  Custom Wrought Iron Railings & Airtight Stoves  Gibsons Industrial Park .Oil Shaw Road. Gibsons     886-8466 J  Carpet Steam Cleaning  885-5851  Quality Farm & Garden Supply Ltd.  * Feed * Fencing    886-75271  KRAMAK CONSTRUCTION CO. LTD.  Commercial & Residential Construction  Norb Kraft - 885-3432 - Sechelt  + Pet Food    * Fertilizer  Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  UAU8HAN CEDAR LIMITED  Post & Beam Construction - Fencing  Timber & Cedar Sales  V. Michael Vaughan ��� Owner Phone: 886-8203 V  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Phone Mj-jjjj     Member Allied Van Lines     R.R. 1, Gibsons.  K  BOBCAT SERVICE  HtSCMTMCTIM  ��� Hot Tubs      ��� Swifnmjng Pools  ��� Solar Installations       ��� Framing  885-3825V  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding of:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd., Gibsons 886-9963  Mercury Sales & Service  Honda Sales & Service  Silverline, Campion & Lund boats  P O. Box 1C0   Madeira Park, B.C.   VON 2H0  'fit/*  *!���    MARIN  MARINA  RESORT  883-2248''   .  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Box 65  Sechelt  Joe Jacques  Phone  885-3611  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD. ��Zbh��  (Gibsons) 886-7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood p.o. Box 748  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses Gibsons, B C j  We specialize in Volkswagen Repairs  d^Qfo European MutotB  Darts   885-9466  *honda*  ^     MUSIC  LESSONS   YOU ENJOY^  PU��.& Organ ����(&[��  mmmammm   Jeg'n at age 4 and older    s_f  1614 Marine Drive, Gibsons    886-9030    O^AOft/ttSOH j  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Fireplaces Furnaces Oil Stoves  888-9171  Customers from the 886 exchange call collect  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM  MANUFACTURING LTD.    .vV��  COMPLETE ALUMINUM WINDOW PRODUCTS rfr t^r  DOUBLE PANE WINDOWS FOR NEW CONSTHUCTION   XPjtfH  AND RENOVATION PURPOSES -_t��  885-3538 *  Sunrise Ridga Industrial Park. Airport Rd . Sechell. BC  f  (J  need tires?  y                   Come in to                    /  1      COASTAL TIRES      1  f  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101    ���  Phone 886-2700                 *  >a|L/^  _>  Superior  Your Specialty Shop:  Mufflers, Brakes, Tune-lips,  Clbioni BRAKE &TINB  Hwy. 101, Gibsons 886-8213  ECBnOIMIRUTO PARTS Ltd.  Automobile. Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt    885-5181  UPHOLSTERY  ALL REUPHOLSTERING DONE  Boat Tops & Seats  1339 Wharf Road.  Sechelt. B.C. 885-5216^  " SUNSHINE COAST >  DISPOSAL SERVICES  885-9973     Port Mellon to Ole's Cove     886-2938  Commercial Containers Available  ^20M GIBSONS LANES H*'101  OPEN BOWLING SUMMER HOURS  Saturday - 7:00 -11:00 p.m. h  Sunday - 2:00 - 5:00 p.m.        **'  FREE ESTIMATES  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  PENINSULA TRANSPORT LTD. now otter.  LOW BED SERVICE    ����'*��� .S^Mto*  Reasonable Rates        perda>' ^gBJJSgSn  .   886-2284 Days         Dispatch Evenings    886-8238   _,  WOODZIN CONSTRUCTION LTD.  FOUNDATIONS ��� FRAMING   ��� FINISHING  I P. BTUC8 Frat��f 888-8068 BM1888. teclWtl  I ELECTRICAL I  I PAINTING I  I CABINETS I  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS - REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight Theatre Bldg.        886-9411  VoPENSAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT ,  PACIFIC-O-FIBERQLASS  FIBERGLASS LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS-SUNDECKS, ETC.  14 years experience        885-2981  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  IGIBSONS CO I Serving ihe Sunshine Coasi  IXtfTKICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams landing, B.C.  .Mil's Holland Electric Ltd.  ^ Bill Achterberg  >        886-9232  BOB CARPENTER  PAINTING CONTRACTOR:  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  886-2516  Professional Work At Reasonable Cost  _2_ JOE DAVIS  H PAINTER & DECORATOR  R.R. 2 Lower Rd., Gibsons 886-8291  ^Upholsterers  Serving Sunshine  Coast and Vancouver  883*9901 ah Furniture - Marine - Boat Tops  ^Wlectrical  ^Contracting  Tom Flieger   Phone 886-7868  Box 214. Gibsons. B.C  VON 1VO  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. to a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons, B.C.  I FLOOR COVERING  SEAVIEW CARPETS - CABINETS  SHOWROOM OPEN  Open 10-6, Tues. to Sat. Friday to 9  Phone 886-2743 and 886-2417i  I HEATING  YOU'LL NEVER RUN OUT!  Audrey's cones service  Office & Restaurant Coffee  Supplies Ik Equipment  889-3716  PM  Conversion  Windows, Glass, Auto & Marine]  Class, Aluminum Windows & Screens, Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. /  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE  LTD.  Hwy. 101   Sechelt between SI. Meryl  Hotpitel and Foreit Ranger's Hut. 885-2360  Mon.-Frl.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sat.   9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  THOMAS HEATING  Terry Connor  880-7040  PAINTING CONTRACTS  Box04O. GUtQM, B.C.  RESTAURANTS  r s��Avi��u/ eAu&ferts  Chinese 4 Western Food        LicenM1(J Premi  Tuesday lo Sunday  Lunch: 11:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. o|nnw:   4:00 p.m.. ,M pJB.  Chinese Food now on Lunch Menu  Lower Gibsons 886-9219    Take Out Available  OIL BURNER SERVICE  886-7111  [ISP  PENDER HARBOUR restaurant  CANADIAN AND CHINESE FOOD  Madeira Park Shopping Centre  Est ink Weekdays      11:30 a.m.-9:00 p.m.  Io? nS.��     Friday *''"��� 11:3�� *m'' ":0�� pm'  883-2413      Sunday 4:00 p.m. - 9:00 p m. , PVMOTWI  20  Coast News, November 18, 1980  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Births  Help wanted   I wanted to Rent  Wanted  For Sale  For Sale  For Sale  worn wanted  ���uii-  Hume - Ted and Lori are happy to  announce the arrival of their son  Nathan Edward, Sunday Nov.  9th at Maple Ridge Hospital. A  first grandchild for Bob and  Shirley Wardrop of Maple Ridge  and Ted and Louise Hume of  Gibsons. #46  Linda and Burkhard Pai are proud  to announce the birth of Either  Geislene on November 1, 1980 at  home in Roberts Creek. Special  thanks to Wendy, Geislene, Ruth,  Dale, Liz, Dr. Rudland and  friends for their love and care. #46  Marg (Margaret Gormley) and  Bob Carpenter are pleased to  announce the birth of their first  son Joshua Robert Carpenter,  7 lbs. II ozs., on November  10th at 7:21 p.m. at St. Mary's  Hospital. #46  Announcements  Thank you to all the wonderful  people who worked so hard  cooking and helping out to make  the NDP dinner a success!      #46  Romane I returns to Elphi Sunday  Nov. 30/80, 2:30 p.m. Family  Entertainment! #47  CATERING PROBLEMS?  Call Sunshine Coast Catering  886-8563 #46  There will be a meeting of the  Canadian Diabetes Ass'n. Nov.  27, 1980 at St. Mary's Hospital  Cafeteria 7:30 p.m. Films on  Diabetes will be shown. Everyone  welcome. For further info, call  Donna at 886-7173 #47  DANCE students, leathers and  others requiring informalion on  I up. Ballet. Aero. Modern and  Spanish Dance. Please phone Md-  2989 TEN  EAR PIERCING  Gibson  Girl S Guys  886-2120 salon  t_T.ii. .isv-'"' ������"���'.':r  Hairdressing for "Shut-Ins".  Professional service brought to  your residence. 886-8290       #47  Psychic Workshop December  6 and 7 $25.00. John Morrison  30 years experience in psychic  work. For those who feel or have  the psychic ability, basic class to  the Hows and Whys, Whens and  Whats of E.S.P. Sensitivity,  auras, how to's, function of the  mind, healing etc. Corlyn 886-  7540 #48  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it is doing to you?  Al Anon can help. Phone 6-9037  or 6-8228 TFN  AIRBRAKE  The next air brake course starts  on November 28, 1980 at 6:00  p.m. in Elphinstone. Fee $80.00  registration: 885-3512. Continuing Education. #47  Pottery Sale - Elaine Futterman  is having her Xmas sale of pots  at the Hunter Gallery in Lower  Gibsons on Sat. November 22,  9:30 a.m. -12:30 p.m. #46  "Person Friday" required for  Architectural Office. Skills required include basic secretarial  work, basic bookkeeping & some  drafting experience. Phone  886-2922 days, 886-9205 eves. #46  The Driftwood Ins b looting fori  Waiters, Waitresses, Busboys,  Housekeepers, Kitchen Help,  Night Janitor, Front Desk Personnel, part time & full time.  Opening December 1980. Apply  at Coxy Court Motel. #46  Construction Co. wants framing  and finishing carpenters for full  time year-round work. 885-9630  TFN  Part-time bookkeeper required  for construction company. Write  to Box 99, c/o Coaat News,  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. #46  Gibsons. Resident caretaker required for 34 suite building. Must  be able to deal with people and  be maintenance oriented. 685-  7737 (Vancouver) 8:30 to 5:30  #46  Certified Dental Assistant required. Part-time initially, full  time after the New Year. Only  applicants with certified qualifications will be considered. Apply  in writing. Dr. Janet Webb, RR#2  Gibsons. #48  Experienced electrician mechanic  for industrial plant maintenance.  Apply in person to Construction  Aggregates Ltd., Port Mellon,  B.C. #48  Position Vacant:  Accounting Clerk U  Casual relief averaging .5 position over a one year period.  Requirements: Typing 60 WPM  and a strong accounting background. Salary according to  Hospital Employees Union.  Apply: Personnel Officer, St.  Mary's Hospital, P.O. Box 7777,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0. telephone  885-2224 Local 21. #46  Lady for occasional afternoon  sitting for 5 yr. old boy in Langdale. 886-7889 #48  ...i in j. .i.     i.��� .yju.���.. ��� ,.  Experienced all-round carpenter  for steady employment in Pender  Harbour area. 883-9020 after 6:00  p.m. #48  Experienced Panabode Builder,  active or semi-retired, required  immediately to assist in completion of large Panabode home in  Roberts Creek. Eves. 886-2694  #46  The Homemakers Service requires a mature person with good  home care skills to work in the  Pender Harbour area. Apply to  Sunshine Coast Homemakers  Service, Box 1069, Sechelt or  phone 885-5144 #47  TUB d- TUP  ^A Full Lineol '  Plumbing Supplies  Hours: Tues. - Sat.  9 am. ��� 5 pm.  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   PLUMBING    WORKSHOP   previously planned for  Nov. 17 has been cancelled due to unforeseen circumstances.  Ontuo^  HELP  WANTED  Space for two licenced  real estate salepeople.  Join our Gibsons  branch office and be  our partners in Growth  and Gold. For confidential interview  phone either C. Dowman or K. Wells.  885-2235  Art Centre requires any storage  space at nominal rate. Phone  Keith Wallace at 885-5412      #46  Local doctor seeking modest  house/cottage, pref. furnished.  Roberts Creek-Sechelt area from  Nov/Dec. Good caretakers, no  children, no pets. 885-2323 eves.  #46  Reliable working person moving  to area and needs preferably  2 bed. house or apartment with  fridge St stove by December 1.  Phone 885-9810 between 8:30  a.m. & 4:30 p.m. #46  Engineer   k   family   urgently  require house to rent. 886-7687  #48  House Dec. 1 or later. Prefer rural  location with space for 2 adults, 3  small children & 1 outdoor pet.  Please call Jean at 885-2889   #48  Small trailer to put on my property while building house.  Phone collect 926-7221 after 5.  #48  Personal  Alcoholics Anonymous 886-9208  TFN  Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings  tach Wednesday in St. Andrews  Church, Madeira Pk. 8:30 p.m.  883-9978 TFN  Buying  Selling  Moving  or  Just Dreaming  The Sunshine Coast  REALTOR  will help you do it.  Available at  Realty offices.  For Rent  SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES  Peninsula Hotel 886-9334 TFN  630 sq. ft. of Commercial or  Office Space for lease. Will  renovate to suit tenant. Phone  886-7112 TFN  One bedroom suite. Grantham's  Landing. Ideal for single working  person. 886-9634 #46  1-2 bedroom 2 bathroom Motel  Suite, folly furnished, lots of  privacy, situated on 4'/i acres,  adult preferred. Francis Peninsula. Rent S245/mo. incl. heat  and lights. Call 883-2666. Avail.  Nov. 1/80. No children. #46  Furn. 2 bdrm. house with a view  in Madeira Park S375/mo. Ph.  929-5307 eves. #46  Ponderosa Pines Mobile Home  Park, under new management  has five spaces left. For further  information call 886-8269       #47  Available now for quiet older  couple, large 2 bedroom upper  duplex. $400 p.m. Refs. Gordon  Agencies 885-2013 #47  Available immediately 2 bdrm.  furnished townhouse. No  pets. 885-5888 #46  Large 3 bdrm. house in Gibsons  for rent, garden, fruit trees on  large corner lot. Phone 774-3258  after 6 p.m. #46  1 bedroom cabin on beach. Electric heat and oil. Very clean.  Some furniture. Available December 1st. $225 per mo. 936-8485  #46  One bedroom suite w/carpet.  Nice view, adult only. Gibsons.  $325/mo. heat incl. Tel: 886-9451  #48  Firewood - any type ��� any reasonable price. Please call 886-  7442 anytime. #48  One cherry picker for logging  truck. Ph. 883-2524 #48  Delivered sawdust, shavings, for  stable. 885-9969 TFN  Camper Van or Motor Home  for 2 weeks Dec. 20 to Jan. 3.  Can pay $150 plus deposit for  insurance deductible. Will tune  up and return spic and span.  Responsible. Call Brad or Wendy  at Coast News 886-2622 #47  Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  Fir, Hemlock, Cedar - Porpoise  Bay Logging Ltd. 885-9408 or  885-2032 TFN  18" Cedar shake blocks. We pay  the best prices for good wood.  Also custom cut your blocks.  886-9856 TFN  Older furniture, china etc. bought  or sold on consignment. Harbour  Antiques, 1585 Marine Dr.,  Gibsons. 886-7800 TFN  Garage to store car for winter  months, Gibsons area. Phone  886-2592 or 886-2353 (#47  Willing to take 1 or 2 'comfy' old  armchairs off your hands for low  or no cost. They would be much  appreciated. Pat 885-5998      #46  Used Armchair wanted (for living  room). Please call 884-5284   TFN  HOW REHTIHB  880sq.n.  $300. a month  School Road &  Gower Pt. Road  581-0995  Missing since Wednesday from  Beach Avenue, Roberts Creek,  male Norwegian Elkhound seven  years old. Black/grey/white.  Reward. 885-5476 #46  Opportunities  OFFICE OR  RETAIL  SPACE  AVAILABLE  886-2417  888-2743  922-2817  MUSIC  Guitars, Amplifiers, Music Books,  Accessories  SHEET MUSIC  885-3117  HORIZON  MUSIC  Tiai lay Centre   Inglis multi-cycle auto washer,  excellent condition. Guaranteed  & delivered. $225. Phone 883-  2648 TFN  140 pieces 6" rigid insulation  10" i 4'. Would insulate approximately 450 sq. ft. of 2 x 6  construction $175. Set of bunk  beds, no mattress. $20. Fairly  new propane hot water tank $80.  885-3967 #46  Electric Typewriter, filing cabinet  Phone 886-2050, 886-7405, 886-  8203 #47  CASH FOR LOBS  Top Prices  Free Estimates  D & 0 LOG SORTING  LTD.  886-7896    886-7700  Wanted: male or female German  Shepherds 1-3 years old. Ph.  883-2666 #47  Irish Setter, 2 yr. old bitch. Free  to good home. 885-2760 #48  S.P.C.A.  For adoption:  Cats and Kittens.  Terrier cross pups 6 weeks  Shepherd cross pup 8 weeks male  Shepherd cross pup  10 weeks  male.  FOUND: Female Chihuahua and  terrier cross, adult, found Pratt  Road. Phone Peninsula Kennels  886-7713 Mon-Fri. 2-4 p.m. or  come for viewing same hours. #46  5p0  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  Box 405  Gibsons, B.C.  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  "ALL BREEDS"  Call Sharon 886-2084  Kerry  Blue  Terriers  sechelt        886-2505  Liuestoch  LET'S TRADE  APPLIANCES  MACLEOD'S  Sechelt  We deliver Gibsons &  Port Mellon  Just-E fireplace c/w blower,  pipe and glass doors, brand new  $300. Phone 274-4014 #46  1978 Honda 185 Twin Star 3,000  miles. Like new. $850. Massey  Harris Tractor with loader, old  but reliable $1000. Utility Trailer  $100. All prices are firm.  886-7831 #46  Two brand-new matte white  Arborite Sheets 5'-0 x 12'-0  $40each. 886-7098 #46  Wooden bed frame (single)  $10. Bar doors $20. Babies  car bed $5. Imitation sealskin  coat $10.886-2350. Clara Nygren.  #46  2 TA's 50 series on 5-spoke  rims, fits Dodge, cash or trade for  set of 15" snow tires on rims.  Yamaha CP-30 electric piano,  excellent condition $1200. OBO.  2 pairs of size 9 Caulk Boots,  leather and rubber, both for  $100. Phone 885-2837 after 5 p.m.  Ask Rick. #46  LUMBER* PLYWOOD  WHOLESALE  5/8 T&C Fir std. Plywood $12.50  ea. 3/8 Fir $7.50 ea. 2x4 pre-cut  studs Fir $245 thousand or $1.40  each. 2x10 2+ better Fir $355M.  All other lumber available.  Evenings 885-5356 #46  Firewood. All types. Write Boi  1074 Gibsons, B.C. #47  '/��� to 'A 18" Shakes good for  sheds, skirting, barns or ?  $3.00 per bundle. Phone 884-5385  #47  30" Viking Range $100.00 OBO.  Good cond. New oven element.  SANTA  IS  COMING TO  TOWN  AT  MACLEODS  FiscKer silverglass 140 cm skis  with Solomon junior binding  + poles Nordics boots sz. 4 $100.  Edsbyn X country skis 150 cm +  Munari boots sz. S $40. Roller  Skates Seiko $15. Rocker, beach  $25. Ph. 886-7348. #48  Sansui digital receiver 100 watts  total power $489.99. Save $90.  Green Onion Stereo, Port Mellon  884-5240 #46  Magnavox 20" colour TV $489.99  Green Onion Stereo, Port Mellon  884-5240 #46  6 week old Pomeranian Pups $50.  Phone 886-9349 #48  Hoover spin-dry washer $75.00  '69 Ford van parts, 302 engine,  auto, trans, etc. '66 Plymouth  conv. $75.00. '65 Acadian parts  engine OK. 886-7079 #46  Horse Manure: you pick up.  885-9969 #46  Colonial Crib 886-8001  886-8398 ,  #47  1 youth Bed, boys & girls Bicycle  and light fixture 886-7855       #46  Combination unit, includes 2  elements, small sink & fridge,  ideal for bar or cabin. $200.  Also 2 ten-speed bikes $150.  Phone 886-8484 #46  18' Vanguard Trailer, stove,  fridge etc. Excel, cond. $3,000  OBO. Tel: 886-7280 #46  Two 13" studded Datsun snow  tires. $40 each. Ph. 886-2147  #46  Two brand new wood casement  windows, double glazed, one  3'-0 x 4'-0 $140. One 3'-0 x 3'-0  $80. With screens. 886-7098   #46  Woodburning Stove, Sears brand,  $250 OBO. Phone 885-2745     #47  1977 Fiberglass Sth wheel and  1979 GMC diesei pickup will sell  5th wheel separately. It is 17 ft.  with extra large bed 3-way fridge,  stove, oven, furnace, hot water,  electric brakes, weight 1500 lbs.  designed for import truck. Phone  885-3949 #47  Older Double Bed, good solid  condition $50.886-7540 #46  Boskoop Apples (Goudranetten)  World's best apple. (Ask any  Dutchman) .75' per Ib. organically grown. 886-7540 #46  1 green occasional chair $30.  I Mercury carpet sweeper $4.  Ceramic jardinere $5. Ceramic  table centre $5. Large carving  $40. Man's dark suit size 40,  waist 36, leg 30, $20. Ph. 885-  2357 #46  CIS HARDWARE  Cowrie St.  DROP IN AND SEE  OUR NEW  UIICKERIVARE  885-9713  6 year old bay gelding, 16 hands  high, sound and gentle. Asking  $675.00.886-7972 #48  Toggenburg Stud Service. Quality  Tog Buck available for stud  service. Phone 883-9124 #46  RABBITS FOR SALE  New Zealand and California  Flemish $5.00 each to 8 weeks,  $7.50 each - 9 wks. and up.  Also Flemish buck service $5.00  Phone 886-2696 or view anytime  3 miles past Langdale on Port  Mellon Hwy. #46  VACUUM CLEANER  REPAIRS  CREST 886-2719  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  HOT  WATER  TANKS  are sold and  installed by  MACLEODS  Sechelt  884-5240  CAM PRENTIS Prop.  DUNHAM RD.. PORT MELLON  VON2SO  #46  Near-new two 4-ply belted snow  tires H78-15. $100 OBO. 23 inch  wood console black and white  TV. $50.883-9925 #47  Boy's ice hockey skates size 10  $15.00. Child's "Gardens" ski  boots size 8. $20.00. Both items  in near-new condition. 886-9335  #47  GE Range, white, self clean,  excellent cond. $400. Viking  freezer 22 cu. ft. $300. Findlay  wood stove with water jacket.  $200. New 40 gal. hot water  heater $25. Water chlorination  system, pump and pressure tank  $800. 300 ft. l'/i" P.V.C. $225.  886-7473 #47  Large four drawer chest $25.  885-2424 #46  Truck Canopy like new $400.00.  Green occasional chair $40.00  Ph. 885-9886 #48  HOT TUB?  Do it yourself. Fiberglass, redwood and vinyl. Solar collectors,  H&S Contracting. 885-3825  TFN  WILL TRADE  Fridge for table saw 886-9727.  Also: Electric Heaters, Lazy  Boy Chair. #46  Man's diamond Ring, app'd. at  $1500,  asking  $1100.  886-9648  #46  Hoover Washer, new cot &  mattress, occasional chair, carpenter's tools. 886-2136 #46  30" kitchen range, Viking,  white enamel. Rotisserie. $100  OBO. 886-7125 #46  Coldspot Refrigerator 13 cu. ft.  White. Phone 886-7418. $50.  #48  Acme wood-electric range $75.  Arborite table and 4 chains $30.  Quick-sweep $5. Umbroller baby  stroller $15. Large hand-built  stereo speakers. Call 885-3351  #48  Pump Vi hp, convertible jet has  galv. pressure tank. Suit shallow  well or depths to 70'. Good  condition $200.00.886-7432    #46  Electric Stove, wood heater, misc.  carpets, Garage Sale starting  Saturday. 1 '/> miles north of Lord  Jim's. 883-2474 #46  GjOJftiro  at  MACLEODS,  Campers & RUs  Used Campers (for import pickups), excellent condition. Priced  for quick sale. La Caravanna,  7 days a week. 885-9626.       TFN  23 ft. self-contained 5th wheel'  trailer, air conditioner, auto,  awnings w/or w/o Ford 250  auto, truck. Can be seen at Bob  St. Denis', Park Ave., Roberts  Creek. Phone 885-3350 #48  Mobile Homes  Knight Mobile 10 ft. x 46 ft.  Asking $4500. Ph. 886-7538    #46  8x40, elec. heat, stove, furnace,  T.V. $4,500. #71 Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park. #46  CARETAKER '    "  Middle-aged couple. No children.  Would like job, apt. or what have' ���'  you, Gibsons area. Husband  works. Plumber. Write Box 5,  c/o Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. #47  Haibow Chimney Cleaning. Serving the Sunshine Coast. Fire-. '.  places, furnaces, oil stoves. 883-'  9171. Customers from the 886 ex-'  change call Collect. TFN  WEST COAST CONTEMPOR-   I  ARY   HOMES   -   BUILT   OR  RENOVATED 883-9259.       TFN  Hardwood Floors resanded and.  finished, work guaranteed. Free,,  eat. Phone 885-5072 TFN  Taping and Texturing house's,  basements, small jobs. Call  886-9291 anytime for a free  estimate. #48  Dean's window washing A  chimney sweep. Your man for  snow removal. You want it done?.  We'll do it. 886-7540 TFN.   ��� r  .  Electrical Contractor wants work  anywhere on the coast, own boat  for island work. 886-9316   HTFN  Painting and wall covering, qual.,  reas. rates, guar. work. 886-9749  #46.  Day Care in my home ��� no baby  please. 886-9749 #46  Chimney   Cleaning   and   maintenance. Ph. 886-7411 or 886-8023  T.F.N.   '. '\r  Timberjack Skidder with operator. Wire splicer available. HKti-  2459. TFN  Most trees, like pets, need care ami  attention  and  trees are our   ,  Coast Mobile  Homes Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  we take trades  or  Consign your Mobile  Home to us for  Quick sale  WHARF ST.   SECHELT  885-9979       mdl 6393  specialty. ;,  * Topping :;  * Limbing 3  * Danger tree removal **'  An insured guaranteed service.  T.K.N.  HALFMOON  WINDOW CLEANING J  Prok'tisiniMl Service f  fing ihe Sunshine Coasi        |  Roofs, "tuiitfrs t leaned f.  if-  IDEAL LARDSCAPINQ  SERVICES  Lawns Seed or Sod  Rahlno a Bradlng  Can anytime 888-9851  B.C. Vuhon  SPORTING GOODS STORE located in prime area of main  shopping mall in Burns Lake.  Must be seen to appreciate.  Excellent potential. Write Box  330, Burns Lake, B.C. VOJ 1E0  or phone 692-3714 #46  FOR SALE: MACHINE SHOPta  Port McNeill, North Vancouver  Island. Write File 67, c/o Box  458, Port Hardy, B.C. VON 2P0.  #46  1800 SQUARE FEET BLOCK  BUILDING downtown core Parks-  ville. Zoned C2 Commercial. Long  term triple net lease available.  Contact Glen Kerr, Box 9,  Parksville,B.C.V0R2S0        #46  ABOVE AVERAGE EARNINGS  interest you? Minimal investment  gets you started. Earnings limited  only by your ambitions. Full or  part time. Write Box 3897,  Smithers, B.C. VOJ 2N0 #46  MAKE MONEY IN YOUR  SPARE TIME. Learn income tax  preparation. For free brochure,  no obligation, write U&R Tax  School, 1345 Pembina Hwy.,  Winnipeg, Man. R3T 2B6      #46  Renovations and Repairs, Framing and Foundations. Call Jim  or Brent at 885-5643 #TFN  For Explosive Requirements  Dynamite, electric or regular caps.  B line E cord and safety fuse.  Contact (iwen Nimmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone 886-7778.  Howe Sound Farmer Institute.  T.F.N.  yJ. LEPORE TILES  Quality Installations  Ceramic, Mosaic or Quarry  All work guarantead  Free estimates  Phone Anytime  886-8097  PENINSULA  R00FINB I  INSULATION LTD.  AU Types of Roofing  & Re-Roofing  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     885-8585  Motorcycles  1968 Triumph Tiger 650 good  condition $1200.886-7839      #46  '77 Honda XL 250. 4500 mi. black  and yellow. Exc. cond. SHOO  OBO. 886-9026 #46 Property  Coast News, November 18, 1980  21  Automotlue  1974 Toyota Celica 4-speed,  Prime; building lot $26,500 with radio, radials, in very good  creek and privacy in back, condition. No rust. Asking $3195  Creekside Cres. Ph. 886-7859 #48  or best offer. Phone 885-5002 #46  rive;icres bottom land southern  cxposlire, 4 bdrm. deluxe house,  sauna' seats 10. For further Info.  886-2447. No agents please.    #48  Wanted: View lot or acreage,  Langdale to Redrooffs. 886-7889  #48  II RESTAURANT 130 seat  licenced oriental specialty  SI20,000.00. 2) LAKESHORE  IOTS. 3) COMMERCIAL BUILDINGS. 4) HOBBY FARM 20 acres  turn, pool, sauna, creek, trades.  ientury-21 Mid-Mountain Realty  Box 999 Revelstoke V0E 3G0.  Phone 837-2123 #46  1975 Pontiac Grand Prix U.  P. windows, P. door locks, tilt  wheel, mags, velour interior  $4300.886-9154 TFN  '58 Olds 454, 4-sp. $300. '51  Dodge, '58 Pontiac. Phone  886-9334, ask for Harvey.       #46  '71 Vega, as is or for parts.  Good motor, battery and seats.  Offers. Call Lois 886-9156 after  4 p.m. #46  MAGNIFICENT VIEW  ���I ht'droom, 2 bath, cedar house,  western contemporary, oak floor  .mil new expensive carpet, hot  water heat, finest quality  throughout, easy financing. Madeira Pk. $137,500.883-9379  #46  lot on Alderspring Road all  services including sewer. $13,900  Ph. 886-8484 #46  1965 T-Bird black landau top,  needs work. $1500.00.1971 Volks  stn. wgn. Good running $450.00.  886-2492 aft. 6 p.m. #47  1968 Chevelle 2-door hardtop,  327 engine, good cond. Runs like  new. 885-2533 #47  1965 Dodge Fargo custom Vi t.  pickup, great shape. Auto trans.  PS, PB, 6000 mi. on new motor.  New battery. Low overall mileage  Well maintained. Must be seen.  $1650.00 OBO. 886-7025. Please  not after 8:00 p.m. jy4g  19615    Tit.    Pontiac    3-speed  Automotlue  1979 Duster for $6300. Phone  886-8253 #47  '76 Ford F-100 step side P.U.  302 V-8 with 20,000 original  miles. Black w/white pin stripe,  matching canopy, mags, radial  T.A's, automatic $5500. OBO.  886-7873 #47  Ford 352 cu. in. V-8 $350.6 Hydro  poles $480.886-8003 #47  '68 Rebel, reliable transportation.  886-2523 #47  1979 Chev V, ton $5,500; 1971  8 ft. camper $1200. Ph. 883-2524  #48  1974 Toyota Trilux longbox  pickup with homemade canopy.  55,000 miles. Motor & tires  excellent, 3 spare wheels, Body  not so good. $875.886-7540    #48  Automotlue  1974 Courier auto trans, good  running cond. w/canopy $1,000.  Phone 886-7097 after 4:30      #48  1968 Cyclone Fastback white 302  2 barrel, front end damage, open  to offers. 885-3798 #48  1975 Mercury Marquis Brougham  PB, PS, PW, 48,000 mi. Good  condition. $2500.886-9291     #48  '66 Chev Panel 6 cyl. Running  cond. $200. #71 SSC Trailer Park.  #46  1975 Dodge Dart Swinger 318  auto, PS, PB, 40,500 ml. Good  radials, new universals, plugs St  exhaust system St rebuilt starter.  $3250.886-2402 #48  Wanted to buy - small acreage   '**    I^JJ**? , 3-Speed  just starting out. 885-9969    TFN   005.5531 #47  timid building lot. close  KK6-7U70 01 886-2307.  Ph.  ��46  Wanted to buy - Home in need of  repair. Box 1172 Sechelt.        #47  Exchange 2 bdrm. W.F. house  and I bdrm. cottage on 1 acre in  W. Sechelt for 2 or 3 bdrm. bsmt.  home W.F. in Roberts Creek.  Private. Apply Box 122 Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons.        #47  Wanted one small cheap American Car. Body should be reasonably good but motor condition is  unimportant. 886-9235 #47  1970 Le Mans Sport. New tires,  new paint, very good cond.  $2500.886-8052 #47  1971 Uurentian H/T A/T in fair  cond. $300 OBO. Trans, needs  work on. Phone 886-7097 after  4:30 #48  RENT-A-CAR  RENT-A-TRUCK  1980 1-TON TRUCK  c/w 12' VAN  1980 F-250  3/4 TON PICK-UP  1980 FAIRMONTS  1980 MUSTANGS  New 5 ton truck. 22'  Box.   Hydraulic   tall-  gate.  DAILV WEEKLY  MONTHLY  COMPETITIVE RATES  ���ABBA���  \UM_L  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281  886-9345  CAMpbell's  CENTRE  HARDWARE  & GIFTS  FAMILY SHOES  and  LEATHER GOODS  : "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN  f       SECHELT"  Deadline J       Deadline 12:00 Noon Fridays  12:00 Noon Saturday ./Classifieds should be prepaid and pre-writlen  PENDER HARBOUR CENTER  MADEIRA PARK  883-9914  Your friendly neighbourhood drop-off  points for CfUktf fill  Classified Ads  it 11  CLASSIFI  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  The Sunshine (oast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine  page location. The Sunshine  CoasI News also reserves thc  right 10 revise or reject any  advertising which in the opinion  or thc Publisher is in questionable taslc. In thc event that  any advertisement is rejected,  (he sum paid for thc advertisement will be refunded.  ED ADVERTISING  Minimum $2.50 per 4 line Insertion. Each  additional line SOU, or use our economical 3  weeks for the price of 2 rate. This offer is made  available for private individuals.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted  except from customers who have accounts with  us or who live outside the Sunshine Coast.  Cash, cheques or money orders must accompany  all classified advertising.  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION.  J : Please mall to Coast News, Classifieds,  I   Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  I   Or bring In person to  ��� ;the Coast News Office In Gibsons.  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  1 _  1           LLLL    _  ��� ;  c  1 K  !                                                                -L  1  1 ������[  ���  1 : 1  1 '  ���Enr ._     x :  75 Chevy Vsn, 3S0, V-8 standard  camperized, pop-up roof, boat  rack, propane stove, Ice box, one  owner, 48,000 ml. $5000 OBO.  .886-8008 #46  1978 Cougar, AM/FM, elec.  windows, PS/PB, mags, reclining  seat etc. Low mileage, good gas  mileage. $4900 or trade for boat.  886-2034 #46  PINTO BOBCAT GRANADA  ALL MANE SERVICE  Brakes, Tune-ups  Major Repairs  Reasonable Prices  SSMTH CtAST  FtRft MUM LTB  Hours of Sanle*  7:30 am. -5 pm. 885-3281  ZEBBBgEEEEBZEB  AUTOMOTIVE  Your      TOYOTA  Automotive  PARTS & SERVICE  Open Mon - Sal, 9 - 5  DL #5848  $3,295.00  1975  Chev Nova  Auto. P.S. P.B  4- Dr. Sdn.  $3,950.00  1978 Ford Fiesta  Liftback  2-Dr. Std.  36,000 km  $3,595.00  1976  Datsun 710  4-Dr. Sdn. Std  $2,995.00  1973  Dodge   Pick-Up  6 Cyl.  Std.  $5,595.00  1979 Pontiac  Phoenix  V6 Auto      P.S. P.B.  24,000 km  $3,995.00  1976 Chev Monza  2-Dr. Cpe  Std. 52,000 miles  Days: 886-7919  Eves: 886-7430  Hwy. 101 &  Payne Rd. Gibsons  marine  IAN MORROW & CO. LTD.  Marine Surveyors, condition and  detail   surveys   for   Evaluation.  Surveys   for   insurance   claims.  Phone 886-2433, 886-9458.         T.F.N.  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast and B.C. Coastarj  Waters. Phone: 885-9425, 88S-J  9747, 885-3643, 886-9546. T.F.NJ  18' double end Turner Lifeboat  red cedar on white oak outboard  motor bracket. 885-3351 #48  32' "C" lie. GUInetter, 23 chan.  CB. Flasher sounder, 170 hp,  Ford drum, chain steering, head,  skiff. Gibsons. 886-2631 #47  marine  22' Fiberform Cabin Cruiser with  Calkin 4-wheel trailer. Fully  equipped including dinghy and  7.5 new Mercury ausiliary.  Immaculate condition. $13,000.  Phone 885-5417 #46  14' Canova with a 20 Merc 77  good condition. $1650. Can be  seen at the Esso dock. 886-9394  #46  Legal  Trauel  ANOTHER FIRST  Hospital & Medical  TRAUEL  INSURANCE  Unlimited  Annual Coverage  S60.����/person  $75.00family  (Including children  19 & under)  ��� NO LIMIT to  number of Irips  taken per year.  ��� NO LIMIT to maximum  amount payable for  Hospital and Medical  expenses in excess ol  amounts paid by any  government plans.  Jim  Drummond  Insurance  "Insurance is Our  Only Business"  Cedar Plaza        886-7751  G Ssc-s 886-2807  WAIKIKI  2 bed. 2 bath. 1 blk. to beach and  international market, Kings Alley  Mrs. Finlay 885-2094 or 936-1444  #48  B.C. vuhon  . "UK&J30"!..A.GIFT FOR  CHILDREN. A record with words  to songs and a game from the  popular children's TV show,  "Let's Go". Phone or write  Rhodes Records, 2671 West  Broadway, Vancouver, B.C. V6K  2G2. Phone 733-2215. $7.98 plus  postage C.O.D. #46  SALE OF  DECKED  TIMBER  An estimated 84 m3 (30  cunits) fir, cedar, hemlock, decked logs,  mainly (ir, vicinity of  Carlson Creek. Sale by  sealed tender Sechelt  office 1:00 p.m. December 4, 1980 under  S.B.E. program. Upset  price $250.00.  For particulars, contact office of District  Manager, P.O. Box  4000. Teredo Square,  Teredo Street, Sechelt  B.C. VON 3AO, telephone 885-5174.  Legal  NOTICE  INVITING  APPLICATIONS  FOR  TIMBER SALE  LICENCE  A14636  Pursuant to section 16  (1) of the Forest Act,  sealed tenders will be  received by the Regional Manager, Vancouver, up to 1 p.m. on  December 1,1980 for a  Timber Sale Licence to  authorize the harvesting of 30 cubic metres  of dead and down cedar located west of  McNab Creek, New  Westminster Land District.  Term: 2 years.  Bids can be accepted  oftly from small business enterprises, as  defined in the Regulations.  Applications for registration under the small  business program and  details of the proposed  Timber. Sale. Licence  may be obtained from  the Regional Manager,  B.C. Forest Service,  631-355 Burrard St.,  Vancouver, B.C. V6C  2H1 or the District  Manager, B.C. Forest  Service, Box 4000, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  DEPT. OF FISHERIES  NOTICE TO FISHERMEN  Effective Midnight, Friday November 14,1980 and  until further notice: SPORT & COMMERCIAL  FISHING FOR LINGCOD (Ophidon Elongatius) in  AREAS 13-20 INCLUSIVE WILL BE PROHIBITED.  This in effect closes the waters of the Strait of  Georgia and all inlets and waters leading into the  Strait of Georgia to all Ling Cod Fishing.  This action is being taken for the conservation of  LINGCOD. If there are any further questions, please  contact our MADEIRA PARK OFFICE 883-2313.  Corporation of the Village of Sechelt  PUBLIC NOTICE TO TENDER  General Contractors are invited to Tender for the  extension of Sechelt Village Hall, Inlet Avenue.  Sechelt, B.C.  Two (2) contracts will be available, one will cover  the alterations to the Present Building and the  second will apply to new construction.  Drawings will be available at the Village Hall on  Payment of a Refundable Deposit of $25.00.  Sealed Tenders should be returned by Noon,  Monday, December 1st, 1980, for opening at 2 p.m.  the same day.  Tne Tenders should include Sub-Trade work and  Supervisory charges.  The Corporation of the Village of Sechelt reserves  the right to reject any or all Tenders and is not  bound to accept the lowest.  A work completion date of January 31st, 1981 is a  condition of acceptance.  J.M.A. Shanks  Clerk-Treasurer  Housing in B.C.  by Don Lockstead  Young people today are  going to find it harder than ever  to gel affordable housing. I was  hoping thai the federal budget  broughl down on Tuesday  would give them some help, bul  there was very little, other lhan  thc lax commissions for construction of multi-family dwellings. Thc average taxpayer will  find $500 more going oul in  taxes in the next 12 months,  which will make it even more  difficult to help save towards a  down payment.  The latest Royal I rust  survey of Canadian house  prices in British Columbia rose  more lhan 2$ percent in most  areas in jusi eight months  ending October I. lhal represents an annual rale of  increase of aboul .17 percent, or  pui another way. house prices  will double in Iwo years if the  markel continues to rise this  quickly.  Housing construction has  not kept pace will) thc demand,  and Ihis is one thing that Ihe  province of B.C. could do  something about. In many  communities there arc companies and individuals ready,  willing a able to build houses.  Bul they cannot get the land.  The present government has  done little to make Crown land  available lor housing, and has  offered no assistance lo municipalities for land banking  where Crown land is not  readily available. A pilot  program started a few years  ago in I he city of I'rince (icoi ge  is still working well. Il has bi.cn  very successful in providing  affordable housing in a city  that is experiencing high  growlh.  The second ihing that the  province could do is reestablish thc B.C. Housing  Corporation to take up thc  slack wherever the private  sector is nol willing or able to  meet the demifnd. B.C. is the  only province without its own  housing corporation. Tory  Ontario has both a housing  corporation ami a land corporation. Ontario is mi... in  both housing and land hanking.  Bul perhaps the most important step the province could  take is |o provide financing for  young families wanting to own  Iheir own home. In l()70, the  average wage-earner spent .'I  percent ol iheir income on an  iveragc home in Vancouver.  By 1980. this figure had  climbed to 51.4 percent.  The legislation is already on  the books. All the Social Credit  cabincl has to do is proclaim  Ihe NDP's "B.C. Savings and  Trusl Corporation Act" which  was passed in 1975. This act  was intended to provide funds  for young families through the  credit union network to enable  them to buy their own home.  The one-shot mortgage program introduced by the government at the beginning of the  year was a drop in ihe bucket.  It's time to get serious aboul  housing in B.C.  1  1980 Dodge Omni  models  yearend  rices  3 ONLV  saue $ioos  ouer  1901 prices  we need vour  trades ^^���^���^^w^  rnrnmn  22              Coast News, November 18,  1980  !���-,    "^^B^v         ___&__^&  M    '                          '    '^A*     rJ',m^__      _______W___\  ________   _\._^'Jm*<l^f  -         TIM  ________________*���'���'   /A._  mm.'      s/J^k  Guess Where  I he usual prize of 55.(11) will he awarded lo Ihe firsl name drawn from the barrel which correctly  locates Ihe above. Send vour entries lo the CoasI News. Bo\ 4ft(l. (iibsons. Last week's winner was  Debbie w llson who correctly Indcntlflcd the bell-tower of St. Hilda's Church in Sechelt.  West Coast art taught  by Maryanne West  A highlight of my school  days was the annual lantern-  slide show called "The School  Vear" and the same enthusiasm and delight was  shown by children, parents  and Trustees at the School  Board's meeting in Sechelt, to  the photographs of the school  al work and play taken by  Principal Brian Butcher. The  projector was operated by  the newly elected President of  the Student Council (who ran  on a platform to replace water  in the school fountains with  root beer!) .lirn Wushlove, the  commentary shared by Cathy  Choquer and Cindy Janewick.  Six other students, Lisa  Bignal. Jeffrey Foxall, Deanne  McDougal, Patricia Neilson,  Michael Rogers and Kathy  Squires took part in a demonstration by Bradley Hunt  of the methods he uses to  teach West Coast Art to the  students. These are Grade  six and seven students who  are able to follow the precise instructions and make the  exact measurements necessary to the drafting of the  basic outline for a symmetrical  design, such as the traditional  Bear. Younger children begin  with the free-flowing designs  and leaning the craftsman's  "vocabulary" of shapes.  Bradley Hunt is the School  District's Indian Education  Resource Co-ordinator and  works at Trail Bay Elementary  School, teaching art as well as  counselling the Indian children and working on curriculum  development. Hunt reminded  his audience that what we  loosely call "Indian Art" is  Chimney  Cleaning  & Maintenance  Phone 886-8187  really the traditional art of the  West Coast peoples and  should be so designated, as  there are many other Indian  peoples who have developed  their own art forms and  traditions. Born in Bella Bella,  a Kwakiutl of the Heiltsuk  tribe, Hun't early interest in  art was fostered by his Father  and survived school in Bella  Bella, Vancouver and Port  Alberni, after which he went  on to the Vancouver Art  School and U.B.C. graduating  with a double art major in  1973. He hopes that the  changing attitudes in the community and the importance  attached by the School Board  and the Superintendent to the  integration, not assimilation,  of Indian children will result in  time in the children looking  upon the school as "ours"  rather than "theirs".  To end the educational part  of the meeting Principal  Butcher told of the process  of Self-Assessment which the  school has been working  through for the past two  years and which is nearing  first stage completion.  The programme was designed by the Ministry of Education and Butcher picked up  the idea from a conference in  Victoria, returning to enthuse  his staff with the project,  which has occupied a great  deal of their out of school  time.  The assessment covers seven areas: - School and  Community; Philosophy and  Objectives; Curriculum Pupil assessment; Pupil services;  Staff and administration and  Resources and school facilities. A committee was struck  for each section and much  thought was given to decide  what the school as a unit was  trying to do, how it should go  about it, how well they were  ELECTROHOMB   $|j  Sales & Service   k^  SUNSHINE COAST T.V.  885-9816  Still Original  Still Individual  Where All Items are Handmade  on The Sunshine Coast      j  Open t Dayt a Waak During  November and December  Tuat. thru Sat. IOiOO ��� f tM  V   Featuring    i  Women's  Western Hats  Cowrie St.;   Sechelt    885-507.51  succeeding and where changes would be valuable. It had  been, Butcher said, a rewarding exercise, bringing  the staff together in ways in  which might not have been  possible without such a concerted effort.  When their Self Assessment  had been analyzed and coordinated, pulled together in a  concise form the school invited  an external review team in to  judge how well they were  living up to their commitment  to their pupils. This team of  five, three local teachers and  New ferry  schedules  Christmas Schedule  Effective Wednesday  December 17 - Sunday, January 4, 1981  inclusive.  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  Lv. Langdale  0740  0620  0815 N  0900  1010  0915 N  1225  1115  1445  1335  1705  1555  1915  1810  ���2045 N  2025  2130  ���2150 N  2330  2230  * T.A. Request  Winter Schedule  Effective Monday, January 5 - Friday. March 6,  1981 inclusive.  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  Lv. Langdale  0740  0620  0815*  0900  1010  0930*  1115*  1115  1225  1230*  1445  1335  1705  1555  1720*  1810  1915  1830*  2015*  2025  2130  2130*  2330  2230  * M.V. "Queen of the Islands"  THE FIRE PLACE  WOOD HEATINO CENTRE  Everything to Heat with Wood  "����  ��� Stoves  ��� Chimneys  ��� Fireplaces  ���Custom Screens  Glass and Mesh  ���Chimneys Cleaned  m Chimney Cleaning  A  ��� Equipment FOR Win ���  V Vut.  Toll Free:  886-8187 669-5383  trom Vancouver I  principals from Mission and  Maple Ridge spent three days  in the school.  As this stage comes to a  conclusion Butcher expressed  their realization that although  the ground work had been  completed, self-assessment is  a continuing process, what  they have done is laid down  the ground rules.  Norlh Rd  _ Kiwanis Way  At the present time the  S.P.C.A. has the use of  Peninsula Kennels to shelter  animals and we could use  donations of cat food, dog  food, kitty litter or cleaning  supplies. There are drop-off  bins at Mitten Realty, Sechelt,  or Super-Valu, Gibsons. Supplies can also be dropped off  at Peninsula Kennels Monday  through Friday 2-4 p.m. For  further drop-off points phone  Jean at 5-2696.  The Sunshine Coast S.P.C.  A. held its general meeting  November 5/80.  Elections were held at the  meeting and the S.P.C.A.  executive stands: President,  Mickey Madill; Vice-president  Deanna McCourt; Secretary-  Laura MacAuly; Treasurer,  Colleen Jensen. Len Wray is  head inspector maintaining a  position he has held for 23  years. Great work Len.  We would like to thank  everyone who has sent donations and memberships, the  Coast News for helping in our  advertising and everyone who  is helping in any number of  ways. As we head into our  third year it's getting better  all the time.  ATTENTION  Reduced prices are given tor  vinyls ft carpets when we quote  tor complete installations.  Phone tor Free Estimates  sechelt carpet Corner  085-5315  (opposne the RCMP)  Multi-family dwelling  on Seaview Rd. debated  Gibsons municipal council met last week with Seaview Road  residents over a zoning change to allow for the construction of a  new housing development. The project consists of two blocks  totalling ten family units sharing a common driveway access to  Seaview Road. This is considered an improvement over current  zoning regulations which would permit construction of up to four  duplex units with eight individual accesses to the road.  Subjects brought under discussion included already existing  water drainage problems and high density traffic. Municipal  planner Rob Buchan pointed out that the developers would be  required to install storm drainage and also improve pavement  conditions in the immediate vicinity. He said that under current  zoning, such conditions could not be imposed.  lt was generally agreed that the volume of traffic bears  attention. Residents expressed concern over current practice of  motorists who use Seaview Road as a short cut between upper and  lower Gibsons, making the residential street a thoroughfare. The  developers agree and both parties favour a cul-de-sac as the best  solution.  Council stated that the municipality has requested assistance  from the Department of Highway's engineering department  concerning traffic planning in the lower village but has not yet  received an answer.  The zoning amendment will be up for council approval shortly.  SPCA needs supplies  Jean Gallup is the head of  our Ladies Auxiliary and  fund raising committee. Anyone interested in helping her  out please phone 885-26%.  In maintaining the running  of Peninsula Kennels we can  also use volunteers to work  one afternoon a week for two  hours to feed the animals  and clean kennels. If interested, please phone Bev at  886-9652 or Mickey or Dee at  886-7938. Memberships and  donations can be sent to  S.P.C.A., Box 405, Gibsons,  B.C.  Buying  Selling  Moving  or  Just Dreaming  The Sunshine Coast  REALTOR  will help you do it.  Available at  Realty offices.  Gibsons Ready  886-8174  IX  "Drainrock "Washed Rock  *Sand * Road Mulch  Till "Concrete Anchorsl  Mon.���Friday 8a.m.���5p.m.  1        ^|tl  The Only Way To Go!  Bookings tor All your Travel Needs at No Extra Cost to You!  ��� Tickets      ��� Hotels      ��� Tours  1 Charters  ���Insurance  Winter means SNOW!  We can take you to a  SKIER'S PARADISE  We Offer Complete Individual Packages to:  Banff  Big White  Silver Star  Tod Mountain  .ana  Mkih.  ��� Sun Valley  ��� Lake Tahoe  ��� Jackson Hole  ...and many more, including  European Ski Resorts  The snow you've always dreamed about is here! Blaze an  exhilarating trail through fresh deep powder, delight in one  of the daring downhills, or find your ski legs on the gentle  slopes of a wide open valley. It's pure mountain air and rosy-  cheeked downhill skiing that brings out the best in whatever  you might do;it's sparkly-eyed discos and dinners over soft  candlelight, and frost-tipped sleigh bell rides. It's the  ultimate ski experience!  BOOK NOW to avoid disappointment  In the Heart of Cedar Plaza  886-8155        886-8156  669-1521 '-:i "'���.:  The rich feeding grounds off Davis Bay attract rafts of scoters. These dining  ducks make the annual migration from their arctic breeding grounds to  spend the winter in the inlets and sheltered coves of B.C.  BUYING PROPERTY ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  (Editor's Note: Thc following scries ol articles were written by Mr. Dennis Shuttleworth, a practicing  engineer who now lives in Davis Bay. Alter retiring Irom the Royal Canadian Navy in 1970, he chose the  Sunshine Coast on which to settle. This choice was made alter extensively studying possible locations from  throughout the world. Mr. Shuttleworth's findings coupled with his refreshing "engineer's" point of view are  as pertinent today as they were in 1970. Anyone wishing a reprint of this series in its entirety may obtain a  copy at Anderson Realty, Cowrie St., Sechelt, B.C.)  This series of articles will try to deal with the things involved when  choosing a place to live, the lot in the place chosen and the bask factors of  designing the home to go on the lot.  Most readers will have the decision to live here already, but future property values  will be affected by demand, so this first article will look at the area from an outside  view, and compare it with the other few desirable places all over the world.  If you think this is too wide a starting point, you will be surprised to read that your  local paper is being read in London (a copy in B.C. House), in New York, in Sydney,  Australia and in Vancouver, Toronto, Ottawa, Halifax, Hawaii, Burma, Kenya and  across the U.S.A.  As you know, there are many people in these and other cities who have become  unhappy with city living, and their new dream is to find their own bit of heaven on  earth. Some of them are wealthy and have no family ties, so they can and do think in  terms of the whole world before making their choice.  Imagine you've won the Irish sweep and the kids have gone and you're living in, say,  Northern Ontario. Where would you pick?  At first it seems just too easy, but for the English speaking races, it is becoming  much harder than ever to find a quiet, peaceful and lovely spot to settle. You have to  look beyond the glamor of travel pictures, which ends at the edge of the picture and  seek dull things like political stability, protection of your money, tax situations,  understanding the language and living habits, cost of living, etc., before even looking  at things like scenery, climate and recreation.  As you apply one or more of these tests, whole chunks of the world drop out as  possibilities. For example, how do you fancy paying $15,000 for a house with  a swimming pool in Uganda? Before you know it, you are down to a short list, which  includes the English speaking countries, Scandinavia and Western Europe.  Scandinavia meets most of the things except language and climate. With the high  latitudes, winter days are very short and often bleak. Also, Ihe culture, though copied  Continued on page 8 Sunshine Coast Realtor, November 14, 1980 Sunshine CoasI Realtor, November 14, 1980  Box 100  Madeira Park,  B.C.  883-2233  Olli Sladey  REALTY LTD.  |    WATERFRONT HOMES      \ Sunshine Coast Realtor, November 14, 1980  5  6$  *&  BOX 1490,  WHARF ROAD  SECHELT, B.C.  VON-3A0  li  Shi  PHONE  885-2235  VANCOUVER  689-5838  (Toll Free)  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  HOMES  YOUNG COUPLE'S STARTER      No. 457  If you can't afford the home of your choice  because of high prices, take a look at this!! For  $35,000 you can get your new family into this 3  bedroom, 1200 sq. ft. home in Selma Park. The  view is worth a fortune, and yet the lease is only  $600 a year. Take the offer while it lasts, call Bill  Walkey at 885-5327.  GIBSONS No. 541  Looking for small acreage. Privacy plus custom  built home! Curved driveway leads to 3-bedroom  post and beam home with attached carport.  Quality ash cabinets in kitchen, skylight, L-  shaped dining and living room, heatilator brick  fireplace, laundry off the kitchen 2-pc ensuite.  Cedar ceiling throughout the house. Patio,  vegetable garden, fruit trees $105,000. Call Eva  Carsky to view this lovely property at 886-8194 or  886-7126.  IT'S CUTE & A BEAUT! No. 607  Just $28,500 to make you a homeowner! A 3  bedroom, electric heat home you purchase  outright and ground lease rental term of 15 years  just right for the young family. Fenced well  maintained lot 50 by 100 on central location near  ocean. Firm price for a firm home. I know you will  like it - "Tiny Bob" 885-9461.  MARLENE ROAD -  ROBERTS CREEK No. 599  $48,750 - 2 bedrooms plus utility, W/W  throughout. A-l condition inside and out, large  landscaped lot. Carport and garden shed. This  was originally a mobile but addition makes this  home extremely attractive. Purchase price  includes stove, fridge, washer and dryer. To view  call Ed Baker at 885-2641.  COZY CABIN - DAVIS BAY No. 603  2 bedroom - cozy 775 sq, ft. home with fireplace  and large patio that looks out over a view second  to none. Across the street from one of the finest  swimming beaches on the Coast. This type of  property is scarce so act quick. Asking $78,500 -  for more details call George Longman 886-8548.  WATERFRONT  SAKINAW RETREAT  No. 595  You can be as quiet as you wish at this attractive and comfortable  lakeside home just 5 minutes by boat from the launching area. Big 6  acre parcel in it's natural state, ample sleeping room (up to 9)  furnished home with boathouse under, dock and big sundeck. For  more information on this rare property going at just $74,900 call  Chuck at 885-9374 or Bert 885-3746.  HOMES  ONLY 5 ACRES BETWEEN  LANGDALE AND GIBSONS No. 480  Beautiful land only 1 mile from Gibsons, 1'4 mile  from Langdale, 300 feet road frontage! Plus 2  bedrooms, 24 x 60 Esta Villa home with  conventional roof. Spacious living, dining room  with built-in china cabinet. Family room, all  carpeted, 2 baths. Large sundeck, chicken house  and 2 stall horse barn. Two dwellings permitted  on property, ideal for 2 families or build your  dream home. Asking $110,000. For appointment  to view call Eva Carsky at 885 2235 or 886-7126 at  any time.  QUALITY & QUANTITY No. 539  All t he joys of rural living can be yours here in this  executive split level home of over 2800 sq. ft. of  finished area, Formal dining area, 12' floor to  ceiling fireplace, spiral staircase, spacious 23 x 14  kitchen, and 4 bedrooms add up to everything  you're looking for in a quality home for your  family, The pets are taken care of too with over 9  acres of selectively cleared romping room, What  more could you want for the listed price of  $230,000. Lynda Hickman 886-7352.  RARE IN ROBERTS CREEK No. 576  Five acre parcels are a rare commodity on the  market these days, II you have an ocean view and  a new home on it, it's even rarer. This new cedar  home is 1200 sq. ft., 2bedrooms, l'ibaths and the  luxury of warm, custom finished wood. At  $120,000 this home is well priced on today's  market. For a personalized tour, call Bill Walkey  at 885-5327,  UNIQUE HOME No. 503  If you want a unique home with quality  throughout this is it. Lots of room, cozy  atmosphere, gourmet kitchen, 4 bedrooms, 7>k  baths are just a few features. To view call Leslie  Fitch 885-9057.  ROBERTS CREEK ���  BEACH AVENUE No. 610  This 1263 sq. ft. home offers complete privacy on  nicely landscaped lot with ocean view. Acorn  fireplace and stone patio add to the warmth of this  home. Completely remodelled and priced to sell  at $69,000. Call George Longman 886-8548 for  more details.  SECHELT TOWNHOUSE  PANORAMIC VIEW  Luxurious 2 level townhouses on the upper level are large living -  dining room with vaulted ceiling and heatilator fireplace, also den  and powder room. Kitchen has stove, fridge, dishwasher &  garburator. The lower level has 3 bedrooms, bathroom & laundry  room with washer & dryer. Balconies on both levels where you can  relax and enjoy the spectacular view. Many other features. Priced  at $83,500. Inspect this unit to-day with Lynn Wilson al 885-5755.  BEAT THE EVER INCREASING COSTS  OF VACATIONS  ��� Your purchase of an interval ownership condominium at  Whistler Mountain will allow you to have tomorrow's  vacation at today's prices.  ��� Your Whistler condominium will give you the security of a  registered title.  ��� Your Whistler condominium will give you vacation  flexibility by allowing you to exchange your vacation time at  Whistler for equal time in many other countries.  ��� Your Whistler condominium may be purchased for prices  ranging from $3,500 to $15,900 per week.  ��� Call Pat Parker at 885-2235 (Days) or 885-5615 (Evenings)  for more information.  ROBERTS CREEK  BEACH AVENUE No. 505  Charming 1384 sq. It., 3 bedroom home.  Heatilator fireplace, sky lites. shake rool & lamily  room are just alewcxtrastomention. Assumable  $54,000 1st mortgage at 1?',. due Oct./84 make  the home even more attractive for prospective  purchasers. Asking $79,500 For more details  call George Longman 886 8548.  HOME AND ACREAGE -  ROBERTS CREEK No. 485  9.42 acres of subdividable ocean view property,  approx. 1/3 cleared, drilled well plus surlace well,  pond, small barn and fenced pasture make this  parcel ol land truly beautiful. The 3 bedroom  home has 1520 sq. ft. of living space and is  completely remodelled and the land allows for a  second home. $149,000. Call George Longman  886 8548 for more details.  JOHNSON ROAD ��� LANGDALE   No. 555  Large lamily looking for value and a view. Four  bedroom full basement home with over 1700 sq.  ft. of finished floor area on each level. Basement  suite is furnished, ready for in laws or whatever.  Heating bills are no problem here, Franklin  fireplace in basement area does the trick.  Vegetable garden in rear helps with the food bill.  Don't miss Ihis one al $110,000 Lynda 886 7352.  SANDY HOOK SENSATION No. 502  You'll realize lhat there are slill quality craltsmen  when you see the construction ol this beautiful  1500 sq. It., 3 bedroom home on Seaview. The  view from the large deck is breathtaking when  you look up the Inlel. Extra leatures include a  heavyduly shake rool over vaulted ceilings with  skylights. This is a quality home, take it while it  lasts, the price ol $93,000 is a steal. Call Bill  Walkey al 885 5327.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST  "TWO OFFICES TO SERVE YOU"  LYNDA HICKMAN  RITA PERCHESON  PETER SMITH  PAT PARKER  GEORGE LONGMAN  LESLIE FITCH  LARRY REARDON Sunshine Coast Realtor, November 14, 1980  PHONE  886-8194  VANCOUVER  689-5838  (Toll Free)  W,  Tr  JW  21  HOMES  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  DENTAL CENTRE      *^^v  gibsons ^Ql:  v>>  LOTS  HOME AT THE LAKE No. 554 almost new workshop full of equipment, a 'guest  Rarely does such an attractive parcel come on the cottage' and several other buildings. Shared  market so be sure you check this one. Very neat moorage at the float directly in front and lots of  916sq.ft.mobilehomeonjustovereighttenthsof fish in the lake. Oh yesl It's just $80,000. Bert  an acre overlooking Garden Bay Lake with Walker 885-3746.  RECREATION LOT No. 184  Close to boat launching rampA beach. In relaxed  area away from all hustle and bustle. Sewer  available also water, hydro and phone. Be sure to  see this lot, priced to sell at $16,900. Lynn Wilson  885-5755.  ENDANGERED SPECIES No. 591  Panoramic view of Howe Sound. Selectively  located in scenic Hopkins Landing $25,900. Call  Lynda 886-7352 or 886-8194.  Urn  PERFECTION IN RURAL LIVING! No. 568  Everything you possibly want is here 0.97 acre,  view and 2 x 6 constructed quality built home.  Sunken living room, family room, den plus'Sgood  size bedrooms. Quality carpets throughout,  parquet floor in dining room and kilchen. Sunny  south exposure with large sundeck to enjoy the  summer. Must be seen! To view or more  information call Eva at 886-8194 or 886-7126.  DYNAMIC VIEW OF  HOWE SOUND No. 578  Exclusive 1.5 acres of waterfront with year round  deep water moorage is the ideal setting for this  quality built rancher, swimming pool and guest  cottage for your country estate. Call Lynda  Hickman 8867352 or 886-8194.  CLOSE TO OCEAN WATERS      No. 564  Better than 14 acre. Easy boat ramp access,  wharf, bird sanctuary, dose walking distance.  Modern 2 bedroom, full basement home, big  sundeck with view up Porpoise Bay. Duplex  zoning will make this an important part of your  estale. F.P. $95,000 ��� call "Tiny Bob" 885-9461.  BETTER THAN TWINS No. 593  2 acres plus of hard to find view properly with hot  1 but 2 homes. The main home features over 2000  sq. ft. of finished living area, 2 fireplaces, 2  plus bathrooms, 2 plus bedrooms, 2 car carport  and much more. The second home inconvenient  as rental, guest cottage or for subdivision.  Information call Lynda 886-7352 or 8868194.  $157,500  GntufKy.  ~~__w/L  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  AGENTS FOR  M.D. MACKENZIE UMtTED  as  Plans and Brochures available  FREE ESTIMATES  Calf Urry Moore MS-2233  ACREAGE  WEST SECHELT ACREAGE No. 583  1214 acres of southern exposure in West Sechelt.  Hobby farm or market garden a possibility. Just  $60,000. Call Larry Moore at 8859213.  WANTED  2 OR 3 ACRES NEAR  SEAVIEW CEMETERY  PURCHASER WAITING  CALL BILL WALKEY 885-5327  ���**�������*����������������������*��*  5 ACRES - RUBY LAKE No. 241  Be a land baron on this nicely treed 5 acre parcel  near Ruby Lake. Excellent boating and fishing  nearby. To view call Leslie Fitch 8859057 or Eva  Carsky 8867126  KLEINDALE ACREAGE No. 3884  This residential sub-division offers a number of  fine 2 acre parcels, each in its own natural setting,  virtually undisturbed save for paved road access.  Located at Kleindale and good fishing/boating  areas and attractively priced from $18,500. You  should see these acreages, available with terms  too. Bert Walker 885-3746.  WEST SECHELT No. 549  Great building site on Norwest Bay Road. All  services available except sewer. Close to  shopping and schools. Asking only $13,500 fot  Parker 8855615  OUT IN TUWANEK No. 572  Good lot fairly level 75 x 110. Accommodate  trailer with water and hydro at roadside. Few  hundred feet to sand beach and easy boat access  by public road. Purchase while the price is still  $12,000 from "Tiny Bob" 8859461.  RECREATION LOT-TUWANEK  No. 461  Vacation fun can be yours all year round on this  nicelytreed lot. Creek flows through property. To  view call Leslie at 8859057 or Larry Reardon at  885-9320.  OVER HALF ACRE No. 506 & 505  ' Well treed and great location these two lots are  ideal for your rustic west coast setting on paved  road, hydro & regional water available. Chuck  Dowman 885-9374.  FOR THE GOOD LIFE No. 499/500  Two fine lots within the Village of Sechelt  boundaries. Ready for building now and priced at  only $12,900 each. Larry or Ruth Moore 885-  9213.  ROBERTS CREEK  BUILDING SITE No. 597  .80 of an acre on lovely Roberts Creek, driveway  installed, beautiful evergreen trees provide  privacy between road and cleared building site  offered for sale at $39,000. For details phone  George Longman 8868548 or 885-8194.  INFLATION HEDGE No. 598  Potential view lot just a hop, skip & a jump from  schools and shopping centre. This choice 50 x 120  building lot a bargain at $25,500. Call Lynda 886-  7352 or 8868194.  ANCHOR ROAD - SECHELT        No. 600  Village lot with view over Sechelt. Sewer in back  lane. $25,000. Ruth or Larry Moore 8859213.  HOW MANY... No. 296  Lots in Sandy Hook can you find for $12,500?  Here is one ��� well treed, a bit steep, but what a  VIEW! Big - 276' long, 132' at bottom, with south  west view. Look it over with Peter_Smith 885  9463.  ROBERTS CREEK  BUILDING LOT No. 609  Clear & ready to build on half acre lot. Regional  water, hydro, cablevision and paved road at  properties edge. Potential ocean view as  surrounding area develops. Asking $28,500 - call  George Longman 8868548 for more details.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  PENDER HARBOUR $98,900 No. 350  This 8 acres zoned light industrial and/or other  'uses, has great potential. It lies almost opposite  Francis Peninsula turnoff on both sides of  Highway 101 next to the building supply and  laundromat. It has good water access and is a  fairly flat piece easily developed. Larry Reardon,  SPACE FOR 2 LICENSED REAL  ESTATE SALESPEOPLE  Join our Gibsons branch office and be  our partners in Growth and Gold. For  confidential interview phone either C.  Dowman or K. Wells at 885-2235.  A SITE FOR SIGHT        No. 596  Be in the popular Wesl End. Be  charmed by ever changing scenes of  the Gulf walers. Be warmed by solar  means on soulherly lacing ��� well sloped  contours. Be enhanced by neighbour*  hood of newer homes and close, easy,  beach and boating access. Be assured  ol your place in the sun on ihis .34 acre  corner location ol Nnrv.it, Road and  allowance (or continbinfi. Jasper. Be  wise and purchase now for iusl  $32,500. F.P. Tingle "Tiny Bob"  Work 885 2235, Play 885 946]  growr   LETS GET A BUSINESS! No. 501  n'ou're off to a good start with this growing fabric  store at an affordable price. For further details call  Lynda 886-7352.  TEEKA - BOO No. 575  Or is that BOO ��� TEEK, better still try Boutique,  or Antique as in At-tic ��� Pseudonyms have as  much potential in them as this unique  opportunity in Gibsons to break into the antique  and fabric business. There is a greater than  average return for the shrewd investor who is  willing to apply capital to this lucrative market.  Invest $15,000 by calling Bill Walkey at 885-5327.  COLONEL FLOUNDER... No. 495  Would give his blessing to this Grocery/Hot food  outlet in Garden Bay. The business is one of a  kind in the area, especially when you consider  that for $175,000 you also get a 1200 sq. ft., 2  bedroom home that overlooks the bay. Call Bill  Walkey at 8855327 for more details.  REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  GIBSONS 886-8194  SECHELT 885-2235  BRING YOUR HOME IN  UNDER OUR SIGN  For Homeowners  who care the most  "TINY BOB"  885-2235  BILL WALKEY RUTH MOORE  R.B. "TINY BOB" KENT  LYNN WILSON  ED BAKER  LARRY MOORE  EVA CARSKY  BERT WALKER Sunshine Coast Realtor, November 14, 1980  Mitten Realty Ltd.  Vancouver Toll Free  681-7931  Trail Bay Mall  Box 979  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  885-3295  Conveniently located in Sechelt's Trail Bay Shopping Centre  WATERFRONT  SEABREEZE CAMPSITE  Located near Lang Bay this lovely waterfront  campsite with seven cabins and 20 campsites  shows a good return. For details call Don or  Rene Sutherland at 885-9362.  PENDER HARBOUR $80,000  Almost 150' total of (ideal waterfront on  Gerrans Bay. Beautiful view of harbour. Two  separate lots to be sold as package. Vendor may  carry. Call Emilie Henderson 885-5225 or Don  Lock 885-3730. #447  RITTER COVE  WATERFRONT $213,000  1,000 lineal feet of command VIEW waterfront  with 20 acres of subdividable treed country  hillside. This property is presently zoned 5 acre  subdivision and has been selectively cleared.  For further information call Henry Hall at 885-  2520. #462  NARROWS INLET $35,000  Get your friends together and invest now in  seven acres of remote Waterfront. What a  hideaway! This heavily tri^^fcaperty has a  year round streanU0<|rxxtmt _f your power  supply. Plus Qv^TfcAhy^red feet on the  shoreline fllitoylclSi. Use an Alaskan  sawmill to^MilnJSur lumber for your dream  home fronrftlw heatvy stand of timber. Don't  wait! Call Terry Brackett for all details at 885  9865. #332  REDROOFFS ROAD  The setting can only be described as  exquisite on this lot of just over an acre.  Level beach, superb views and forest  combine to create a magical and peaceful  environment. A small rustic summer cabin is  located at the southern low elevation of the  property and beside it is a charming terraced  garden. Only minutes away to the Sunshine  Coast's greatest salmon fishing area - Merry  & Thormanby Islands! The price is right at  $79,500. Contact Bronia at 885-9033. ��439  ���ACREAGE-  REED ROAD, GIBSONS  4.6 acres of cleared fenced land. Two dwelling  units each with its own access. Hare barn and  paddock. Ideal place to raise children and  animals. Asking $135,000. Call Don or Rene  Sutherland. #446  ROBERTS CREEK $77,600  Ten gorgeous acres near Crowe Road. Lovely  orchard in small meadow with year-round  creek. There is no legal access constructed to  ���this tasty find, but road allowance from 101 is  surveyed. Vendor will take cost of road into  consideration when looking at offers. Road may  be constructed to any standard satisfactory to  purchaser and Highways will give all timber  from road allowance to help defray costs. Here  is a chance to live in a secluded rural setting  second to none. Dal Grauer at 885-3808.#347  PRATT RD. $157,000  Want a farm but not the job of clearing and  building? You've found it. Lovely three  bedroom farm house newly renovated kitchen  retaining the charm of the home. Spacious living  and dining room. 4.75 acres mostly in pasture  grass. 16 fruit trees, vegetable garden, shrubs  and flowers. Barn and luffing shed. Close to all  amenities. Call Suzanne for more information at  886-3817. 8401  EXCELLENT HOBBY  FARM POTENTIAL  This Roberts Creek acreage has a commanding  view ol Georgia Strait with 300 plus frontage on  Highway 101. Roads, power and water already  in place. To view call Henry Hall 885-2520  Vancouver Toll Free 685-9828. #455  ���HOMES-  WEST SECHELT  1900 sq. ft. home ��� 2 stall barn ��� rec. vehicle  garage and workshop. All fenced and cleared.  The ideal hobby farm. $130,000. Call Don or  Rene. ��449  FIRCREST ROAD, GIBSONS      $69,500  These six delightful family homes are now under  construction. 1086 sq. ft. on the main floor with  three bedrooms and a fourth in the daylight  basement. The plan is standard to all six but  there are three choices of external finish and  you will have the usual decorating and carpet  options. For details contact Emilie Henderson  885-5225 or Syd & Frances Heal 886  7875. ��429/34  HOMES  DREAM HOME IN PENDER HARBOUR  This 2 b/r home has been designed by one of  Canada's leading architects. Music room can  easily be converted to third bedroom. Formal  dining room, family room, living room with  heatilator fireplace. Hot water heating, fully  landscaped lot, 20 x 14 steel tool shed, deep  plush carpet throughout. Thermopane wind  ows & sliding doors, 3 bathrooms, enclosed  garage. Call Don Lock 885-3730 for appointment to view. #458  $159,600  This desirable West Sechelt view home has  everything - five bedrooms, formal dining room,  two and half bath, modern kitchen including  Jenaire range, eye level oven, garburator, all  teak cupboards in kitchen. Outside pool (20 x  40). Sundecks and patio together with double  carport complete this deluxe home located on  half acre lot. Bordered by a year round creek.  Please call Don Lock 8853730 or Terry  Brackett 885-9865 for more details on the  beautiful home and also appointment to view.  *>440  ROBERTS CREEK $69,500  New 3 bedroom family home on a large private  lot in popular Roberts Creek. Large cozy living  room with a fireplace. Two bathrooms, wrap  around sundeck, close to the beach and school.  Call Suzanne Dunkerton for more information  at 386-3817. #477  GiODESieTiOMES    " $99,0  Brand new, totally unique home in West  Sechelt. Two bedrooms plus study, private  sundeck off circular 24' living room. Ideally  suited for adult living, Located on large view lot  with subdivision approval. Call Emilie Henderson at 885-5225. #368  PENDER HARBOUR  Fully furnished ranch style home guest cottage,  carport. Beautifully landscaped. F.P. $159,900  includes 18'6" boat trailer and the very tasteful  furnishings. For appointment to view call Gayle  Adams 883-9364. #459  VIEW, VIEW, VIEW  Double level, 3 bedroom, 2'_ baths in Madeira  Park. Newer home needs a few finishing  touches to suit your taste. F.P. $139,900. Call  Gayle Adams 883-9364 to view. ��478  ,,,&^��?"; ���'  PRIVACY - WELCOME WOODS $79,000  This 2 b/r home must be seen ��� Major appliances  included in sale - Jen^aire, double walled oven,  built-in dishwasher, and fridge. Fisher airtight  heater in living room (23 x 12.9) gives heat to  whole house but there is still electric b/b heating  as backup. Hot water coil in stove saves on hot  water heating and gives constant hot water.  Wall to wall carpets. Stable including feed area  can be converted to workshop (10 x 20) if  requiredr Pond fibreglass sundeck, small  greenhouse, vegetable garden and fruit trees  make this a very desirable property. Call Don  Lock 885-3730 for all details and appointment to  view. #466  ROBERTS CREEK $79,500  Beautiful % of an acre of country property with a  creek and fruit trees. 1200 sq. ft. 2 b/r home.  Living room is large and cozy with an airtight for  those winter nights. Spacious bright kitchen  with lots of storage here. Extra room ready for  your imagination. Close to beach and schools  and 10 min, to Gibsons. Phone Suzanne for  viewing at 886-3817. #437  DAVIS BAY  Two bedroom semi waterfront home in prime  location. The lot has been fully fenced. Outside  you'll find two storage sheds, a double carport  and large sundeck. This home features a den,  large utility area, heatilator fireplace, as well as  ensuite plumbing. One block to school,  daycare, store and wharf. Enjoy the beautiful  sunsets from your living room and dining area.  The view is unbelievable!! Terry Brackett will  give you details at 885-9865. #441  PENDER HARBOUR  Three levels of gracious living in this well  appointed home in a quiet area. You won't  believe the view! Three bedroom and a sunken  living room, ensuite plumbing, imaginative  decor, plus large bathroom with sunken tub.  Privacy galore. This house must be seen! Call  Terry Brackett for all details 885-9865.    #389  CONTEMPORARY HOME $139,900  This architect designed 4 b/r home must be  seen by the discerning buyer, compare the  flawless workmanship, the fitted wardrobes in  every bedroom, the cedar panelling, the  unexcelled view over Pender Harbour, the  electric hot water heating and thermopane  windows. Space does not allow justification of  all the olher features. Owner will consider your  low down payment & will give generous terms.  Call Don Lock 885 3730 for all details.    #476  SELMA PARK $18,000  Compact one bedroom on lease land in Selma  Park. Short walk to village. Owner will consider  terms ol $5,000 down with a minimum monthly  payment of $300. per month at 10"., rate ol  interest. One year term. Call Terry Brackett for  more Information 885 9865. 8354  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  POWELL RIVER  WEST VANCOUVER  NORTH VANCOUVER  RAY  JOHN  DAI  GAYLE  TERRY  CORRY  SYD & FRANCES  HENRY  BERNIER  BLACK  GRAUER  ADAMS  BRACKETT  ROSS  HEAL  HALL  SALES MGR.  886-7316  885-3808  883-9364  885-9865  885-9250  886-7875  885-2520 Sunshine Coast Realtor, November 14,1980  Mitten Realty Ltd  885-3295  Vancouver Toll Free  681-7931  MEMBER OF "RELOCATION SERVICES CANADA" REFERRAL SYSTEM.  WE HAVE A TRADE PLAN FOR HOMES. PLEASE CALL FOR DETAILS.  Conveniently located in Sechelt's Trail Bay Shopping Centre  SUNRISE RIDGE INDUSTRIAL PARK  Partial & Fully Serviced Industrial & Commercial View Lots & Acreage. Next door to Sechelt-  Gibsons Airport. Amalgamation, the proposed marina and proposed new highway make these  excellent holding properties. Invest in Sechelt's future. Call Henry Hall at 885-2520, Toll Free 685-  9828.  mrtuut iimieto commikim mkaii  FM FUTUKC HIMIIVIIIOR  flCIUMT HOLMM NHIWl  MAKE AN OFFER OVER $225,000  UI1!  -��-  HMTUU* URVKID IMUSTMU  Maun  fm nmtm wnwiiin .  Mm.  $175,000  FlttO HOW   Ti! HCHEIT ��� CIIS0K AIRPORT  FIE10   MM     TO HCHEIT . tUIMS MRP0HT  LOTS  SUPER LARGE LOTS $ 15,000 ea.  Sloping lots, large fir trees, potential view make  these village lots an excellent investment for the  future. Call Don or Rene Sutherland al 885-  9362. *267  VIEW LOT $13,900  , Located at Tuwanek above Lamb's Bay. this  nicely sloping lot is ideal for recreation or  residence. For information call Don or Rene  Sutherland at 885-9362. K460  SECHELT VILLAGE $18,500  Only a few lots lelt in Ihis nicely treed  subdivision, close to beach and arena. Call Don  or Rene Sutherland 885-9362. K299  PRICES ARE ON THE UPSWING$12,500  but we have this lovely building lol with good  view potential ��� just clear away the alder brush.  Can be bought together with #374 & #376 to  make nice estate. For more information please  call Syd ol Frances Heal at 886-7875.      #375  FRANCIS PENINSULA $21,000  Side by side view lots. Drive way from Lot T  crosses Lot U. Should be sold as package.  Building site cleared. Call Emilie Henderson al  885 5225 lor informalion. #471 & 472  SKYLINE DRIVE $55,000  Beautilul expansive view of the mountains and  the gap Irom this large lot on Ihe Hull. Covered  wilh Arbulus and Chrislmas Irees. Call  Suzanne for more Information 8868317. #474  ROBERTS CREEK $60,000  4.3 acres on upper Luckyer Road in Roberts  Creek. Southern exposure with a polential  view. There is a well on the property, driveway  and building site already in also. Call Suzanne  for viewing 886 8317. "470  TRAIL ISLAND $19,000  Large waterlront lot on sheltered side of island.  For deiails call Don or Rene Sulherland at 885-  9362. #445  WELCOME WOODS .rf"^        $20,000  Beautifully treejJ^^lot^Pcmilar Welcome  Woodr..AvmfHaBwtia^plrared for building  site. Ali Vw_We Jfeff'st'wer .11 roadside. Call  Terry B*5!tl885-9865. #468  REDROOFFS AREA $24,500  Large rocky lot with lots of potential for the  innovative purchaser. For details call Don or  Rene Sutherland 885 9362.  SKYLINE DRIVE $45,000  Fabulous view of the water and the mountains  from this beautifully treed bt, Close to all  amenities. Call Suzanne for more information at  886-8317. #473  WEST PORPOISE BAY $12,900  Nice level lot located in Ihe village. This lot is  selectively cleared and ready to build on. Water  and hydro. Contacl Terry Bracken at 885 9865.  #287  PENDER HARBOUR $14,500  Treed and level building lol only 5 minutes  walking distance to marina. Call Bronia al 885-  9033  MLS #469  ONLY $11,000  and vendor will carry 75".. ol the financing al  1 l",.l Tins lot in Madeira Park is v ". la' .. and  has. a view loo! Interesting bui1 li '.i i..'ssibili-  !��'���... Call Bronia al 8859033. ��335  SANDY HOOK $15,500  14 lots listed  12 lots sold  2 lots left. Hurry if you want to invest in these  attractive properties. Don or Rene Sutherland  have deiails at 885-9362.  COMMERCIAL  PROPERTY  1 ACRE LOT $17,500  Excellent building lol in commercial section of  Madeira Park. All services are at roadside. Call  Don Lock 885-3730 for details. #444  INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY $32,900  1 acre situated in Wilson Creek off Field Road,  Light industrial zoning. Good investment  property. Emilie Henderson 885-5225.     #338  RECREATIONAL  PROPERTY  SECHELT INLET - WATERFRONT  Located at Carlson Point across from Tillicum  Bay, this unfinished cabin on Government lease  land has many possibilities. Don & Rene  Sutherland have details 885-9362. ��382  PENDER HARBOUR $32,000  Ideal recreation proerty. 2.8 acres with hydro,  water and sewer installed. Set up a trailer on  weekends or bulid a home on the already  cleared building site. Call Terry Brackett for all  details 885-9865. MLS #450  3.6 COMMERCIAL ACRES  FARMERS MARKET? AUTO DEALERSHIP? BOAT STORAGE? $325,000  When ilit- proposed marina adjacent lo this  straleyic corner is in place ihis she will have  outgrown Ihe above shorl lerm holding income  uses and lake on increased value as a motel  hoiel lesoil complex. The e\istui<_ revenue  i*oltat)es& oarages could easily lie converted in  work areas. Tn view ihis slrategk Commercial  cornei properly t.ill Hem. Hall 8852520  Vamniivri Trill Free <)Kr. <),SL\S, t��467  WALK TO WORK FOR $17,500  The lasl Im li'H in Sunns Snnsi'i Heighisphase2  Subdivision, nexl dnoi in Sunrise Ridge  Industrial Park. Secheh's newesl district. Call  Henu Hallal KS.r> L'.Y'O. #464  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  DAWSON CREEK;  Opporlunity and adventure awaits purchasers  ol ihis property which includes:  The Trading Post: retailing native art, furs,  leathers and imported goods. 12 month  nperalions wilh modern 2 h r home attached,  Funseekers: Sales and service outlet for  Motor ski and Kawasaki snowmobiles Canam  and Kawasaki bikes. Registered Bnggs &  Stratlon repair depot.  Neighbourhood Pub: Zoning and preliminary  approval granted lor 65 seat puh. All businesses  on 3.1 acres of commercially zoned land giving  unlimited potential. All details with Frances or  Syd Heal 886 7875.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  EMILIE  KLAUS  BRONIA  HENDERSON  ROEPKE  ROBINS  885-5225  885-3295  885-9033  RENE  SUTHERLAND  885-9362  SUZANNE  DUNKERTON  886 6317  DONALD  SUTHERLAND  885-9362  DON  LOCK  885-3730  ERIC  RUDLAND  885-9857  KINGSWAY  SURREY  LANGLEY Sunshine Coast Realtor, November 14,1980  BUYING PROPERTY.  by ours, is best learned while young and il is a bit late lo hope lo join it in middle or later  life.  Western Europe, especially Southern France, northern Italy, Switzerland and  Spain are plainly in for serious thought. There are Canadian colonies in Ibiza (an  island near Majorca), the Costa del Sol (Sunshine Coast) and the Costa Brava. The  once low cost of living and relative luxury in a pleasant climate have gone as  international demand has grown.  Switzerland, and particularly Ihe Lugano, Lake Lucarno region has a good climate,  good standard of living and a high existence level, but immigration is restricted and  costs are high and climbing.  Coastal Northern Italy offers gracious living, and though the rocks and flowersare  different, the overall appearance is not unlike this stretch of the B.C. coast. One  popular place is Porlofino, which has become a mini.Beverly Hills. There are other  equaly attractive villages, where English is seldom heard, but living in them requires  knowing Italian and having a sympathy for the Italian way of life.  Much the same is true for lesser known parts of the French Riviera, except for the  change of language. The well-known places have, do, and will attract large numbers of  wealthy English speakers, but property prices in Villefranche, or around Cap  D'Antibes would make any local real estate man green with envy. Among other  things, you can walk through the Nice flower market on a December morning and  think of what the weather is doing in the city you left.  Unbelievably, there are four sub-tropical areas in Great Britain and Eire. The Irish  and Scottish ones are unknown to me, but the Irish one is around Shannon and an  island off-shore. Scottish friends, all sailors, talk of a sea lock where the salmon are as  big as the Loch Ness monster, where the palm trees grow tall and where Heaven  landed on earth after it bumped its wheels on Ireland. For those knowing only the  Scottish naval bases or the Commando school near Fort William, all this sounds like  something from Brigadoon. Nonetheless, it really does exist, and is due to an eddy in  the Gulf Stream. To find it you have to penetrate the Scotch mists and a tartan screen  beyond compare, to walk at Inverewe.  The Welsh sub-tropical area is inthe extreme south west of the country as is the  English one, which lies in the Scilly Isles and the part from Penzance to Falmouth.  There is a village just east of Penzance called Gulvai, which has a southern slope 2-300  feet high and about a mile long. Locally, it is called the golden mile and produces two  crops a year without fail. Palm trees grow to a height of 30 feet���daffodils start in mid-  January, rhododendrons bloom in February, along with cyclamen, and primrose, and  in normal years swimming or sailing is possible on most days. The principal catches,  BLOCK  nnAr 203 - 14th Street,  DKU3* West Vancouver, B.C.V7T2P9|  : i>y*wsfc  west SEdHELf IVaTeKProm  This modest, immaculate ocean view home is  located on the West Sechelt Waterfront  overlooking the Trail Islands and Straits of  Georgia. The property is surrounded by  beautiful gardens and terraced landscaping  extending towards the ocean. A gradual  winding path is your access to a level beach.  This rare and hard to find property would make  an ideal retirement or small family home. Priced  at $137,500. Please call for more information  and appointment to view.  [AFFORDABLE VIEW PROPERTY  I These (2) ocean & mountain view lots are  I located in sundrenched Sechelt Est ales  I overlooking beauliful Pnrpnise Bay. They are  I wit hin easy walking distance to sandy beach  I wilh moorage & marine facilities also close by.  I The properties are serviced with paved roads,  | hydro, waler & lelephi me. Aid irdably priced al  only $11,000 each  j NELSON ISLAND (WATERFRONTAGE)  ESTATE SALE  This .83 acre waterfront gov't lease lot is located  in Telescope Passage. It has a domestic water  I lease & is close to wharfage. This property was  I assessed  at  $12,800 for   1979.  Sale Price  $12,500. Call me and we will look at this one  together.  INVESTMENT  Would you like a yield in excess of 30% on your I  investment? This business (a coin laundry)  showed a yield of 26% on gross income last year  for present owner after allowance for major |  capital replacement expenditures.  The equipment is in top condition and paved I  parking is available for a minimum of 20 I  vehicles,   Expansion  was  contemplated  by I  present owner, and tentative approval has been [  given to accommodate this and a long-term  tenant. The vendor (an equipment technician} I  will provide regular preventive maintenance f  inspection for a minimal retainer, il purchaser so |  desires. For a minimal cost the vendor will make  available to the purchaser a highly profitable ice  making and sales business (locaied on the I  property).   Financial  statements  available to |  bona fide purchaser. Price $38,000.  INVESTMENT HOLDING  OPPORTUNITY  Building lot with polential view across Ihe road I  from  and  overlooking  the  prestigious  new  Gibsons future  Marina complex.  You can  purchase this lot for only $25,000. Call for mor*.  details and opportunity to view.  WANTED  SUBDIVIDABLE ACREAGES  for  outright  purchase or will also  consider participation.  Harold Jacques Res.885-9023  Bruce McKinnon  and nowhere on earth is without them, are the present tax agreements between  Canada and U.K., an olficial English policy to try to acquire all coastal properly for  public use, which has driven remaining private water front property sky-high, and the  problems arising from population overcrowding. A poorly designed and ill equipped  house on V,_ acres of steep water front was $50,000in 1970 and has since quintupled.  In the rare event of obtaining an empty waterfronl lol, t he design is subject to planning  "approval in principle," which will take anything up lo six months. The final design is  always subject to planning board veto, so building tends lo become an obstacle race.  From the, as yet, wide open spaces of Canada, it is easy to ridicule this sort of  performance, but the situation is the direct result of "loo many people-too little  space", and the solution of using bureaucratic impartiality is the only one which is  acceptable to a "fair play" loving people, its originators in fact.  The South Pacific is a serious competitor for consideration. Western Australia, and  the coast north of Frementle are becoming known as the last frontier, and for those  with a taste for a law and order version of the Wild West, this has many attractions.  The coast is not unlikethe Florida-Bahamas coasts, in that they are all flat, hot and  sandy and too full of sand flies, which never seem to be attracted to the beautiful girls,  spread out on them. On the other side of Australia, 2000 odd miles away, there is a  superb coastline running from near the Queensland-New South Wales border down  to around Wollonggong, south of Sydney. North of this is tropical, and south is getting  a little cool. As possibly the world's greatest individualists and gamblers, the  Australians are well aware of the potential of this coast and it is priced accordingly. In  addition, like here, the growth of nationalism is tending to produce laws to keep  "Aussie" for the "Aussies."  Equally lovely, are some of the North Island coasts of New Zealand. Canada has a  long history of emigration to New Zealand, beginning Mr. MacLeod and his Cape  Bretonners. N.Z. has a cradle to the grave social security scheme and if  Commonwealth governments stop their platitudes and give inter-changeability of  security benefits this could and would be very attractive haven. Costs are high, and  the international disease of inflation is prevalent. Life in the southern hemisphere has  a few surprises, such as the sun rising on your right hand and setting on your left as  you face it, all the best exposures facing north, and the vortex in emptying vessels  rotating in the opposite direction to here.  Finally there is North America. For climatic reason, Florida, Southern California  and Arizona lure the non-working settler. The political and cost of living factors need  no discussion here but the same may not be true for Mexico. Coastal property in that  country is not available to foreigners by law, so if this is your dream it cannot come  true in Mexico.  In Canada, there is no alternative to the area formed by lines drawn between White  Rock to Powell River to Comox to Victoria to White Rock. This simple climatic and  scenic fact is becoming known across the breadth of Canada and was helped by the  publication of the Plant Hardiness Zone map, published by the national Department  of Agriculture and available free on request to the publications branch of that  department in Ottawa.  The result is that people in every city across the land have pinpointed this area, and  can be expected to have a following of flood proportions as the knowledge spreads.  A closer look will be taken at this area with a discussion of the probable effect on  your stake here.  To be continued  FALL SCHEDULE  HORSESHOE BAYLANGDAU  Effective Wednesday, October 15-Tuesday,  December 16,1980, inclusive:  Lv Horseshoe Bay  morning    7:40 am, 8:30,10:10  afternoon 12:25 pm, 2:45,5:05  evening      6:45 pm, 7:15,9:30,11:30  Lv Langdale  morning     6:20 am, 9:00,9:30,11:15  afternoon 1:35 pm, 3:55  evening      6:10 pm, 7:50,8:25,10:30 Sunshine Coast Realtor, November 14, 1980  RbyalTrust  ELIZABETH RAINES  Sales Representative  "MUST SELL"  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  $16,900 will get you your own carpet business.  Centrally located in Gibsons in modern building.  Lease has approx. 3 years remaining on a 5 year  lease at $400 per month. Listing salesperson has  financial details. Stock separate. Call Elizabeth  Raines 324-4621 (messages) or 886-7061.  EMERGENCY SALE  Must sell. Owner must^retire due to ill health.  Ideally situated iH^bc^^raffic area of Gibsons.  Excellent pcttAiafror the right person. Call  Elizabeth Raines 324-4621 (24 hours) - 886-7061.  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  Highway 101 at Francis Peninsula Rd.  883-2794  New low Rates on House Insurance  EGMONT ACREAGE: Possible commercial. Close to  dock and launching ramp. Three separate lots with water  and power. Full Price $110,000.  MADEIRA PARIfc AoMMfinfWIii 5 acres lakefront  property with nice ttfrA��J)|lsI By the shore. This is  one of the best inve^hwnnSpporturiities available. $85,000.  WARNOCK RD: Here'sAlU mastoeople want. It's level,  nicely treed and ha9^rals>ilj��(jardening and septics.  It's 70' x 208' and piSelcraf $16,500.  WATERFRONT: 2 adjacent 4 acre parcels with deep  water and quiet moorage. Each $50,000.  WATERFRONT: Approximately 4 acres with  protected, deep moorage and 850 sq. ft. house. Some  outbuildings. F.P. $92,000. (Can be bought with two  adjacent waterfront parcels giving 12 acres in all.  Excellent investment.)  HIGHWAY ACREAGE: Here's a good investment  property - 6.7 acres on Highway 101 close to Madeira Park.  $35,000 (try offers).  SMALL ACREAGES: Several, excellent parcels with  good soil and privacy. Priced from $19,000 to $27,000,  with good terms.  GARDEN BAY: Very nice 3 bedroom house (1 down).  F.P. $45,000. 10 Sunshine Coast Realtor, November 14, 1980  THE BROOKFIELD, one of the beautiful new Viceroy superhomes.  WE PROUDLY OFFER YOU THE MOST  ENERGY EFFICIENT HOMES IN AMERICA  When we call these new Viceroy superhomes "the most energy-  efficient homes in America" we do nol choose these words lightly. For  all practical purposes, the energy consumption problem in new house  construction has been solved. If you build the Viceroy way, it will help  protect you against exorbitant heating bills for a generation to come.  And these homes are not expensive. Call us or visit us today for more  information on these outstanding homes.  PLEASE SEND ME:  Viceroy Suburban Homes Catalogue D  Viceroy Country Homes Catalogue D  (Enclose $3.00 each)  Name   Address   Town Postal Code   BUTTERIVICK HOLDINGS LTD.  R.R. #1 madeira Parh. b.c. uon 2H0  883-2269  VICEROY - The most energy efficient homes in America  lexander Realty Ltd.  DISTRICT LOT 6280 IS 20 ACRES AND  LOCATED IN MIDDLE POINT AREA: on  upper side of Highway 101 wit h good view and a  new access just put in by owner. Asking  $87,500.  TAYLORS GARDEN BAY STORE &  MARINA: is a well known and long established  business located in Garden Bay. Store, Marina  Gas pumps, boat facilities and other extras.  EGMONT: over 10 acres of choice property  adjoining Skookumchuk trail just seconds away  from Gov't dock and other services, property  has legal access from trail. Asking $56,000.  GARDEN BAY WATERFRONTAGE: Lot  10, D.L. 2226 has 100' waterfrontage with 6 b/r  older home and excellent view of harbour. Deep  water moorage with piles, good blacktop  access. $165,000.  180 FOOT DEEP WATER MOORAGE  AND TWO BR HOME IN MADEIRA  PARK: This valuable properly includes  foreshore lease, 1.5 acres, guest cottage and 35'  x 35' storage shed. Room for an additional  house. Located next to Coho Marina and  known as "W1DMAN PROPERTY."  213 ACRES WATERFRONT PROPERTY  AT GREEN BAY - NELSON ISLAND: This  prime property has 213 acres, several buildings,  private lagoon with unlimited potential.  SUNNY'S HAIR BOUTIQUE IN MADEIRA  PARK: conveniently located in the shopping  centre, a thriving business that has been rapidly  growing over the years, owner raising family and  would still work part time.  LOT 12 IN GARDEN BAY: is approx. % acre  located on Sinclair Bay Rd. between Whittakers  and Hotel Lake. Has good view with driveway  in, sign on property, good value (or $18,000.  CENTRE HARDWARE IN MADEIRA  PARK: This modern store in fast growing  community located in main shopping centre in  Madeira Park... unlimited potential.  15 UNIT MOTEL IN GARDEN BAY: with  attractive Caretaker's house. Short walking  distance to Marinas. A thriving business with  lucrative revenue potential. Call for further  information.  2.6 ACRES WITH 320' WATERFRONTAGE IN BLIND BAY: Govl Lease. Wilh  furnished 2 b r home & 3 floats, 40' each. House  equipped wilh telephone and small generator.  Fresh water and many olher extras all (or  $43,500  EGMONT: 32 acres of choice land, with  foreshore lease, 23 in land and 9.5 in foreshore  lease, ideal for marina or private retreat, the  best in the area, $370,000.  883-249T  P.O. Box 10, Madeira Park, B.C. V0N2H0  AELBERS  REAL ESTATE  886-9238  Van. Toll Free  922-7814  Harry M. Howard  Res. 886-7307  Located at the Old Granthams Landing Store  Marine Drive, Box 1189,  Gibsons  CAPA  APPRAISALS  INC.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  EARL S COVE FERRY TERMINAL  Same owner since ils creation in 1973. Fully licensed  restauranl and store. Good owner's accommodation,  Completely self conlained excepl lor electricity and  telephone, The operalion has always beenand shall remaina  money maker to an enlerprlsingindividual. Owner prepared  lo carry good firsl morlgage. If and when you wanl to  become independent, you can not forego Ihis opportunity.  PURCELL WAY IN  NORTH VANCOUVER $135,000  The only vacant duplex lol left at the base ol the Gondola in  Whistler.  Excellent  view of  the mountain.  All services  including sewers.  DESIRABLE GRANTHAMS  LANDING HOME $58,000  Small, older-type home in immaculate condition wilh a  spectacular view of Howe Sound. Two bedrooms, living  room, combined dining room and kitchen area and laundry  storage area on main floor. The livingroom has a large slone  (ireplace for those cold winter nights. Healing by wood-fired  hot water. Low maintenance garden and free-standing  carporl.  CARMEL PLACE -  TUWANEK - 2 LOTS $13,000 & $16,500  Weslerly exposure ��� View over Sechell Inlel. Large in size,  allowing two residences. Services available One lol (0.6  acres) has small creek. Well Ireed & driveway in. Within  walking distance ol good beach and boat launching. 12 mill,  drive Irom Sechell.  GIBSONS - HIGHWAY 101 $135,000  2.02 acres of potentially commercial property in a prime  localion. Treed, level wilh 140 ft, frontage on Highway 101  and 627 fl. on Mahan Road. The properly has an excellent  exposure lo traffic on bolhsidesof the main thoroughfare on  ihe Coast.  1366 PEBBLE CRESCENT, SECHELT $77,000  14.% sq. fi. large family type home wiih partially comploled  lower floor at end of ml de sac. Featuring sundeck, carport  ���md 3 bedrooms and .i study thai con be used as a 4th  bedroom. Existing firsl morlgage of $47,000 .it 1]!;".. can be  assumed wilh Ihertghl qualifications. Sale is subject lo court  appr  al.  GRANTHAMS LANDING - WATERFRONT $45,000  Two cabins on 67' x 117' waterlront lease lot. Upper cabin  has fantastic view ol the water. Lower cabin is righl al the  water's edge. Vendoi will assist ill financing.  LOWEST PRICED VIEW LOTS ON THE SUNSHINE COAST!!  These lots are located in Sandy Hook and the tremendous interest these properties have received in ihe past month  demonslrale Ihe excellenl value. We have ihe lollowing lols to oiler and a map to show you the way,  LOT NO. APPROXIMATE SIZE   PRICE  87  116  117  110  38  f��0' x 134'  86* x 110'  71'x 153'  64' x 206'  74' x 123'  $15,500  $15,500  $15,500  $17,500  $15,500  Paved Road ��� Entrance from  Nut, inlo Sand*. Hook  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION Sunshine Coast Realtor, November 14, 1980  REAL  ESTATE  hbOORDON AGENCIES ltd.  31 Years At Cowrie St., Sechelt  k riK<-mmtmmmmm  wmmmmmxtm  WESTERLY TRAIL ISLAND  WEST SECHELT % MILE  PROTECTED MOORAGE  2,000 sq. ft. DECKS  SUPERB VIEWS  EVERY SUNSET!  ��� Contemporary West Coast 1700  sq. ft. two level home. Meticulous construction.  ��� Guest house?  ��� Unique and very private.  my. mvav^v:ws'.i. ��� \----'-r::'--*.-v.w:x:*-'*  ���CARD AND GIFT SHOP--  Relail Business (or a family or couple. In the  heart of Sechelt. Fully stocked. Loads of  parking.  PHONE  885-2013  Box 123, Sechelt, B.C.  HOMES  WEST SECHELT: Carefree living in this easy to maintain  house and grounds. 1280 sq. ft., 3 bedrooms, full basement  home. Jenn Air kitchen. Two baths. Fruit trees ��� Japanese  garden - large rec. vehicle's parking. F.P. $99,000.  w  1  \\           . -.m 2-  o  ii ��ii  *"i  ,\ wj  t J  ^r   "^  BRAND NEW AND JUST FOR YOU: W. Sechell 2  bedroom bungalow. F.P. $64,500 MLS.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  JACK NOBLE 883-2701    H.B. GORDON    PATRICIA LINDSAY 885-2591   JOHN WILSON 885-9365  W -Waterfront  H -Homes  A - Acreage  R - Recreational  F - Farms  Bus. 885-5171  Box 1188, Sechelt,  B.C. VON 3A0  "Vour Real Estate Hosts  on the Sunshine Coast"  WATERFRONT  NOW'S YOUR CHANCE L 224  to say you own a xk acre lot with a view. This lot is close to a  public access. It is in a cul-de-sac setting. Quiet and private.  How much? F.P. $12,000.  To Potential Vendors  The Real Estate market today lt a  seller's market.  II you have been considering selling  Now Is the time to put your property  on the market.  We would be very happy to give you a  present day market evaluation.  Please call 885-5171.  Looking forward to hearing  from you.  We want to sell your property.  For Personalized Service, List with  WHARF REALTY LTD.  STORE-  NEW  RESTAURANT  J.g\l   Ct.tttt.A1   eA.-.tt   .ctm.4,._<  I.  I***    A..r4/rf       Of fie*. ���..m.,  tt My i��U        BJ.&L  ��  ..   Tt  riOBERTS CREEK, BLOCK 10 L 234  What you thought you'd newer (ind. WATERFRONT ACREAGE. Approx. 1 acre with  creek running through property, Already approved (or building & septic. Close to school,  store and hall. Won't last long. F.P. $75,000. Call 885 5171.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  "P.T." Dahle 883-9285 Deirdre 885-9487 Pat 885-5171 12  Sunshine CoasI Realtor, November 14, 1980  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  i   ,IBSQN��   ���  ^ urmi  i   682-1513  k^AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  HOMES  NORTH RD: Four bedrooms in this cedar clad  home. Keep cozy wilh a parlor stove fireplac  Location offers schools .ind shopping close by.  This won't lastlongal Iheasktng price of $69,500  R.R. #2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  HOMES  SCHOOL RD: Executive home nearing  completion in excellent Gibsons location.  Features include sunken living room, 2%  bathrooms, double attached garage, paved  driveway, 2x6 construction, shake roof, master  bedroom with fireplace and ensuite.  HOMES  F1RCRE5T RD: Three bedroom family home,  Master bedroom with 2 piece ensuite. Concrete  sidewalk and stairs. Twin seal windows  throughout. R20 insulation in walls and ceiling and  I Airtight heater in basement contribute to making  this a warm and economical home. $68,500.  MISSION RD: Semiwaterfront, Wilson Creek.  Cozy, warm little home in the beauliful Wilson  Creek, Davis Bay area. Just a few steps from the  ocean and adjacent to Chapman Creek and  probably the nicest beach on the coast in Davis  Bay. The cabin is in excellent shape with oil slove,  electric heat, good insulation. Outside large Irees  for privacy, most landscaping done and good  outbuilding. This is your perfect hideaway with  . the paid lease to 1994. $35,900.  MARINE DR: Two bedroom starter 01  retirement home on Chekwelp Reserve.  Triangular shaped lot. Expansive view of harbour  area, could be greatly improved with just a few  modifications. $22,500,  'WHARF RD: Sechell Older two bedroom  home on large level lol. Some ocean view and  village location make ihis an ideal starler,  retirement or investment properly. All services  available. $37,900.  BtALH AVENUE: In the heart ol beautilu  Roberts Creek. Approximately 9. 10 acre of  beautifully cleared land with^wAnd garden  This 1,000 -'., .-i;f^^i "A Ji-;-. - four  bedrooms l<^mpfl). 3miJfca#rooms, huge rec-  room, shop,^^���mw'fireplace, all night wood  burner, 2 sunflfrks, two car carporl and view,  view, view of Georgia Slrait. Excellent family  home on lols of property. Phone I o view Anytime  $139,900,  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Bay area waterfront  older home. Very close to proposed marina and  existing boat launch. Very good future potential  in developing bay area. Home now vacant, use it  yourself or hold as revenue. $105,000.  LAWSON RD: West Sechelt. View with access  to the water across the street. A little TLC and-  this four bedroom home could be a winner. Sitting  room with fireplace. Large 60 x 180 cleared lot.  $83,900.  LOOKOUT AVt *st lpr*se Bay. The  perfect hwdft ^InJ/ large family  Adjacent %BM^^ffHhree bedroom with  ensuite ha^^OO square feet up and a self  contained inlaw suite down. Large landscaped lot  is the only developed piece in the area. No  comparisons at $70,000.   CHARMAN & GOWER PT: Duplex on large  view lot in Gibsons Village. Needs some TLC, but  structurally sound. Both sides have fireplaces and  good view of harbour, Priced at $79,500.  GOWER PT. RD: Bonniebrook arc^TOdfc "th# JKTof Georgia Strait and Vancouver Island.  home that you have been looking loMwB Downstairs bedroom features washroom and  work and landscaping alone on this lQ(flrfT7 lot is fireplace. All appliances are included. Many many  priceless. The home has three bedrooms, Wj more exciting features. This home must be seen,  bathrooms, 2 fireplaces, deluxe wall to wall  carpeting. Southern exposure with breathtaking  Phone for appointment to view. $134,900.  CHERYL ANNE PARK RD: Roberts Creek  Gorgeous split level executive home in  prestigious Cheryl-Anne Park in Roberts Creek.  Features fully landscaped grounds on private no  through road, 2 car carport, concrete drive and  lots of trees for more privacy. This custom built,  quality built home also features double windows  with screens, heatilator fireplace, earth stove,  heated crawl space, 2 ensuite bathrooms plus  large 4 piece. Teak panelling, top quality wall to-  wall carpets throughout, 3 large bedrooms, den,  large kitchen, rec room, sundeck, patio, outside  workshop and much much more. Phone for  appointment to view anytime. $104,500.  NORTH RD: Over V_ acre of nicely landscapec  privacy, yet close to schools and shopping. Use it  as a hobby farm or just a place with room to move  This gold medallion home uses cedar feature  walls and ceilings to give it that warm comfortabli  feeling. The main house has 2 bedrooms while the  adjacent guest house provides the third bedroom.  Large carport could easily be converted into a  family room. Excellent value. $79,900.  HOMES ON ACREAGE  m$ *  REED RD: Attractive in all seasons. 4.78 acres  mostly cleared. Stalls for 3 horses, chicken house  and run. Shake roof home has three bedrooms,  arge antique brick fireplace. Extra large dininc  room and a custom kitchen. $129,900,  ROBERTS CREEK: 8.8 acre Country Estate.  Log construction, owner built, deluxe 4 bedroom  home. Fealures include a forced air heating  sysiem oil or wood fired, sauna located off the  masler bedroom ensuite. Family room, custom  built kitchen, formal dining room with fireplace.  Covered by a heavy shake roof wilh sky lights.  $179,000  HANBURY RD: Completely fenced 4.63 acre  parcel complemented by selective clearing and  landscaping. Approximately 3 acres in grass,  gardens, fruit trees and meaduwndhe remaining  acreage in tall limbp^ft^ nu*i cm and pond  are spring Jf^ *en��mpai|Jwr aplenty for  livestock. (SMfc^j^lF roSo square feet, two  bedroom hdmr is wood heated with electric  backup for low fuel bills. School bus stops on the  paved road out front. One of the nicest developed  pieces available, truly an idyllic spot for that  dream home. $94,900.  GAMBIER ISLAND: Island Retreat or Year  Round. 1 acre on Gambier Harbour Road. 500  yards from the Isle Cultural Centre (Legion). This  work of love features cedar vaulted ceiling,  gourmet kitchen, centre fireplace, two bedrooms,  l'/_ baths, wall to wall carpets and many other  features. Carport or boatport with workshop, 2  water systems, 220 volt power. 800 square feet of  decks. You have to see this. $75,000.  ACREAGE  SAKINAW LAKE: Here is 35 acres with SOOfeet  on the lakefront, accessible from Garden Bay  Road or by water. Timber on, good moorage and  adjacent lots have cabins on. South-west  exposure. $125,000.  RUBY LAKE: 61 _ acres on Ruby Creek. Just off  Ruby Lake.  Paved road and power to the  property. Creek is a spawning ground for trout.  Water permit has been obtained. Short distance  to boat ramp.  A perfect place for your  recreational home. $37,000.  LOCKYER & GRAUMAN RD: Absolutely  fantastic 5.8 acres well treed parcel with beautiful  year round creek. Choose from numerous  building sites and construct your home with wood  from the property. Priced to sell fast at $65,000.  INVESMENT-COMMERCIAL-REVENUE  MARINE DR.: Bals Block. Commercial building  in Lower Gibsons. 5 rental units generating a very  good return. Building has potential for further  development. For details contact us now.  $190,000  INVESTMENT COMMERCIAL REVENUE  ELSON GLASS: Excellent business in growing  community. Year end statistics available to  qualified purchaser. Exciting business opportunity in expanding area. Excellent location  $180,000.  LOTS  GRANTHAMS HEIGHTS:i^wtlookmu  KimIs Island and spmeviotgol QJprM Strait, Lot  is 7b x 170, jj(arfi^��re4^# build on  Excellent re-fiLfcarBiWrfv one mile from  YMCA RD: Large lot In area of nice homes.  Some view ol mountains. Oood area for children.  $12,900  CARLSON PT TILLICUM BAY: % acre  waterfront. 112' of low bank Crown Lease  waterfront. Sale moorage. Water available. Try to  find any water lots near this price. $12,900.  CREEKSIDE PARK: Beautiful large bt in  Creekside Park Estate? bu'mimhe financing  more than 2 u%^T|jSoal��� assumable  agreement ol ��JoJl%'Jr3700 at Iff*  $24,900 +���*  GOWER PT & MARBLE RD: View lot one  block from beach. Size 108 x 100. This is a  beautiful building lot with a southern exposure a  few steps from the beach. Oood view ol Georgia  Strait and Vancouver Island. Hydro, cablevision,  water and power at lot. Assume 12% Agreement  to Nov. 1982 $33,900 Firm.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  STEVE      ANNE       JOHN  SAWYER GURNEY HANSON  .886-7678 886-2164  886-8295  TERRI      GREG       GARY  HANSON  GRANT  PUCKETT  886-8295 886-7204  886-9508  DAVE        JON    LORRIE       ARNE  ROBERTS MCRAE GIRARD PETTERSEN  886-8040 885-3670886-7760   886-9793


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