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Sunshine Coast News Feb 19, 1980

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Array victoria, Wc.  >ut Gibsons harbour improvements  After Wednesday evening's Squamish wind, the Bay in Gibsons was littered with debris. Two boats, a steel float and a  float with a log bundler were amongst the casualties. They had been anchored in the Harbour, but the high winds  caused them to drag anchor and run up on the beach. When informed of the mishap, Alderman Stu Metcalf said when  the discussions about the necessity for a new marina were going on, he had mentioned that he hoped that the winter  storms would not put him in a position to say, "I told you we needed one," but it looks like they have.  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15C per copy on news stands  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  Delivered to every address on the Coast.  February 19, 1980  Volume 34, Number 7  On Cheekye-Dunsmuir  Regional Board capitulates  The Sunshine Coast Regional Board capitulated on the question of  the Cheekye-Dunsmuir power line at their meeting on Thursday,  February 14. A tie vote on the question of whether the Regional  Board should proceed to subpoena witnesses for a public hearing on  the controversial power line was broken by Chairman Ed Nicholson  who had said that he felt that there was no point in proceeding with  costly legal steps unless the Regional Board was united on the move.  Directors Almond, Harrison, and Gurney voted to continue to  oppose the line. Director Lee, Alternate David Fyles, and Gibsons  representative Mayor Lorraine Goddard opposed further action.  At the outset of the discussion Regional Board Chairman  Nicholson reported that he had received a phone call from Minister  of the Environment Stephen Rogers that the Sechelt Peninsula  portion of the power line had been approved. The power line will  cross the middle of Sakinaw Lake.  Chairman Nicholson told the Regional Board members that offers  of support had been received from the F.nvironmental Law  Association as well as Financial support from the Sakinaw Lake  Property Owners should the Board have decided to proceed with the  subpoenaed inquiry. Chairman Nicholson said that it had become  obvious that an inquiry of voluntary attendance under Section 18 of  the Municipal Act provided no hope since only one response had been  received from invitations sent out.  Mayor Goddard said during the discussion, "I honestly feel that  the decision was made a long time ago and it doesn't matter how  logical we are, how right we are, or how hard we fight. The decision is  made and they arc not going to change it."  Alternate Director David Fyles agreed with Mayor Goddard. "We  could be arguing the legalities while they are stringing the wires. I  feel defeated and have done so for quite some time," said Fyles.  Director Joe Harrison pleaded for the support of his fellow  members of the Board. "We are only proceeding under the law and  we arc only seeking information," said Harrison.  Director Charles Lee said that he didn't think that the Board  should be tilting at expensive windmills in arguing in favour of  accepting the line as an accomplished fact.  Director Lee and Alternate Director Fyles moved and seconded a  motion asking that the Minister of the Environment and the Minister  of Energy should attend a meeting of the Regional Board to hear  their concerns about the routing of the line and the use of herbicides  on it.  "Energy issues in this province are being buried by the provincial  government," said Director Joe Harrison, "and these issues will  come back to haunt them."  Natural gas line sought here  Regional Directors who  attended the recent convention  of the Association of Vancouver Island municipalities  reported that the Convention  had voted unanimously in  favour of the completion of a  natural gas line to Vancouver  Island.  The delegates gave unanimous support to a proposed  natural gas line which would be  built by Westcoast Transmission to the Island via Powell  River with a sp ,r line to the  Sunshine Coast An alternative  route has been proposed by  B.C. Hydro which would  provide natural gas to the  Island via Tsawassen.  Director Joe Harrison  pointed out that provincial  government had expressed  some interest in using natural  gas in the domestic market and  estimated that such utilization  locally and on Vancouver  Island would save the federal  government as much as SI00  million in imported oil charges  in the future.  It was agreed that a letter  should be sent to all municipalities on Vancouver Island  suggesting that they send a  delegate to the opening of the  provincial legislature on February 29 to press for the  construction of a natural gas  line via Powell River.  A recent press release from  Westcoast Transmission Company Ltd. says that the proposed natural gas system would  he cheaper than oil, electricity.  or propane and would serve  70% of Vancouver Island's  population including communities from Victoria to Campbell  River and Port Alberni on the  Island's west coast.  Westcoast Transmission estimated that the new gas system  would, through industrial users  conversion alone from oil to  gas,   reduce  provincial  oil  consumption by 3.9 million  barrels per year, moving B.C.  closer to energy self-sufficiency.  A branch line ol the line  proposed via Powell River  would take the gas to Squamish  with possible future expansion  into the Vancouver market.  No support for teens  The Sunshine Coast Regional Hoard decided almost unanimously against supplying financial support for a Teen  Task Force for the Sunshine  Coast. Ihe decision was  reached at the meeting held on  February 14.  Despite a letter from the  Wilson Creek Community  Association urging that their  representative. Director  Charles Lee. represent their  views which were strongly in  favour of support lor the Task  Force, Lee moved that "We do  not locally support the Teen  Task Force". He was seconded  by Director Jim Gurney who  said  that  he  felt  it  was  im  proper for social services to be  supported by properly taxes.  It was a position supported  by almost all of the Board  members. Alternate David  Fyles and Mayor Goddard of  Gibsons said it was difficult,  since they were both parents of  teenage children, to oppose  support of the Task Force but  that they were consistently  being asked to try to keep the  property taxes down.  In his presentation to the  Board, Director Lee pointed  out that property taxes this  year are 42.3' < higher than last  year. "We will he driving people  off the Coast," said Lee. "Our  taxes are going out of sight and  we are in danger of making the  Sunshine Coast a rich man's or  developer's paradise."  In a subsidiary motion Lee  moved that the Secretary-  Treasurer investigate and report to the Board on possible  sources of funding for the task  force, provincial or federal.  The motion passed.  Chairman Ed Nicholson  suggested that a letter be sent to  Task Force spokesman April  Struthers saying that the  Regional Board supported her  group in principle and asking  them to prepare a new budget  in order that the Regional  Board could sponsor their  application to senior governments.  For Indian Band  Heritage courses drawn up  With the Native Environment Study programme safely  into its second year the Sechelt  Indian Band looked for ways to  expand the curiculum to include more recent history of  how the Sechelts adapted to the  ways of Europeans and their  technology to supplement the  cultural heritage courses already being offered to students.  They approached Frank Fuller  recently retired from teaching  Social Studies at Elphinstone  and the School Superintendent  John Denlcy with the suggestion that Frank help them  research and prepare study  units on the Band's involvement with the Coast logging  and fishing industries.  The first part of this assignment being completed and  ready for class testing at Tsoh-  Nye, Frank Fuller reported to  the School Board last week on  his three months of intensive  study and research, bringing  with him a resource package  for a study course which  includes an XII page booklet It  Was A Great Life with material  for six lessons designed lo give  the students an understanding  ol the ways in which the Sechelt  Indian Hand responded to and  used the techniques and methods of modern industrial  society and yet retained many  of their traditional ways of  work and survival; to develop  an awareness of the effects of  the Sechelt people on the  Europeans who entered the  area and began to exploit the  resources: and to demonstrate  the complex n.t'urc of the  political, technical and social  skills developed by the Sechelt  nation in response to the  industrial society.  Supporting the written material gathered from Archives  and libraries are interviews on  cassette with band members,  slides, an impressive collection  of black and white photographs and topographical  maps.  Also Hearing completion is a  similar course of study cover  ing the Sechelts' fishing adventures.  Also present, representing  the Sechelt Band, was Mrs.  Anne Quinn who spoke briefly  of the fun the members ofthe  Band had had in helping with  the research, in hunting out old  photographs and identifying  people from earlier days; ofthe  unexpected spin-offs of bring  ing members closer together as  they shared memories of the  past; and of the training given  to two members Carol Louie  and Lois Paul who worked as  trainee research assistants  helping with photographing  work, transcribing interviews  and working in the Vancouver  Archives looking for relevant  material.  Acting Chairman Hodgins  expressed the Board's appreciation for such an impressive  piece of work now ready for  field testing, and called a coffee  break so that everyone had an  opportunity to look at the40 or  more 8 x 10 photographs  which were arranged for display.  Prawn boat in trouble  On the evening of Wednesday, February 13, the Five  Spot, a local prawn boat hit a  deadhead oil Gibsons and sank  within its own length.  Coming in through Shoal  Channel at 8:05 p.m. after a  day's fishing, the Five Spot.  owned and operated by Dale  and Sue Pearce, hit a submerged log ;i leu hundred  yards from Pebbles Beach. The  boat was holed in the bow and  began to sink immediately.  There were two fish boats  within a lew miles so Dale sent  out a mayday on Channel 77.  He then switched t" Channel  6���the tug boat channel. Re  ceiving no answer, he put a  distress call out to the Coast  Guard in Vancouver on Channel 16. They answered immediately and were given the name  ofthe boat, the position and the  situation. Dale repeated the  information three or four times  to make sure that they had it.  They confirmed his call.  Once the boat was awash, the  wood construction kept it  afloat and it began to drift out  with the tide. Dale and Sue  staved on the exposed cabin.  Ten minutes after their  distress call, they heard the  Coast Guard back on the air  asking lor their position. Other  boats answered but none of  them had his exact position,  only the general area. Dale  went back inside and sent out a  general mayday then went back  outside and set off some handheld flares.  Boom inspector Garry Her-  dahl was visiting a friend on Ihe  wharf at Gibsons. Fortunatel)  they were listening on Channel  16 and Garry went out on his  boat the Shadow and brought  the Five Spot under tow.  Once the boat was under  tow. Bcrdahl called the Coast  Guard and told them that  .everything was under control  The Five Spot was towed into Gibsons Harbour on Wednesday night alter hitting a  deadhead The hole in the bow was patched and it was refloated early Friday morning.  For 35 years the most widely read Sunshine Coast newspaper! Coast News, February 19, 1980  fillf fllf  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons. B.C. every Tuesday,  by Glassford Press Ltd. Phone 886-2622  Box 460, Gibsons, VON WO or 886-7817  Editor���  John Burnside  Office Manager���  M.M. Joe  Production Manager-  Mavis Christmas  Reporter/Photographer  Ian Corrance  Advertising���    Allan Crane  Fran Berger  Copysetting���  Gerry Walker  ���CNA  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast  Canada $20 per year, S12 for six months.  United States and Foreign, $24 per year.  BLUE  RIBBON  AWARD  r  Election '80  By the time this paper is in your hands  the 1980 federal election will be history.  By the time we in British Columbia are  allowed to tune in on election coverage  Monday night at the close of local polls it  will be all over but for the interminable  analysis.  At this point it seems certain that Pierre  Eliot Trudeau will have been elected to  office of Prime Minister for a fourth time, a  feat, if memory serves correctly, only  before achieved by John A. Macdonald  and William Lyon Mackenzie King.  It would be a distinguished footnote in  the history of the country but for the  manner of its winning.  Despite the expense of frequent  elections, it is the view here that they are  preferable to the long tenure of office by a  group as jaded and arrogant as the present  manifestation ofthe Liberal Party. Should  they have won a majority government,  unlikely though that may be, then we will  in a couple of years have a Prime Minister  foisted on us who will not have gone  through the crucible of public acceptance.  It would seem fair to say that turbulent  times in Canadian politics will not be a  thing of the past after this election. The  economy, the energy situation, these will  continue to give whatever government is  elected as much as it can handle if the  country isn't going to go down the tube  entirely. A swing back to the Liberals by  Ontario will do nothing to quieten the  rumblings of western discontent with the  state of this confederation. Western  separatism may be more of a problem than  Quebec separatism by the time the next  election is held.  Of perhaps significant note is the  rejection by Le Devoir last week of both  the Conservative and Liberal parties.  Should the talented and energetic people  who form the present provincial government in Quebec decide that their dream of  a separate country is a lost cause they may  surface actively in federal politics on behalf  of the New Democratic Party and real  change may, at last, have its first chance in  the next election.  A last word  Barring the collapse ofthe Social Credit  government in Victoria in the very near  future, it would seem that the Cheekye-  Dunsmuir power line is a fact of life. A  long and gallant opposition to the line  came to an end at the Regional Board  meeting last week when the directors voted  narrowly to give up the fight.  We agree with the expression of opinion  made  by several  directors that the  construction of the line and the routing of  the line were in fact decisions made before  we even heard of it. Repeatedly we said  throughout   the   three-years   of  public  meetings that we felt the meetings were a  charade of democracy and this we feel is  the most serious aspect ofthe long debate.  It is entirely possible, and even likely,  that the power line cannot be justified  economically. The proposal by Westcoast  Transmission to build a natural gas line  indicates   with   force   and  clarity  that  alternatives to the giant power line were  always available but never fully explored  by   B.C.   Hydro.   The   economic   and  ecological scars caused by this power line  may well prove to be severe indeed.  But for our money it is the corruption of  the democratic process involved which  seems to us to be the most unforgivable sin  committed during the long debate.  Democracy demands a people interested  and concerned. When the population  becomes as cynical as a good portion of  our population has become with the  suspicion that their concerns and observations have been played with in a show of  consideration which was in fact never real,  then the democratic process itself is  threatened.  It may be that modern society has  become so technologically complex and  the pace of change so swift that there is no  time for the protracted processes of  democracy to work. It may be so, but we  hope not. Contemplation of an alternative  system where either technocrats or  international bankers make the decisions  without meaningful recourse to the people  fills one with the deepest misgivings about  the future and the dream of government  by, with, and for the people.  If the technocrats are now to make  decisions vitally affecting our lives with as  much impunity as B.C. Hydro has just  shown to the political process a faith in the  future becomes yet more difficult to  sustain.  .from the files of the COAST NEWS  \is   hkT^j ���      ��?f{)  e^fte  her  ��  ^  FIVE YEARS AGO  Principal Don Montgomery wants  Elphinstone to go off the shift system  and back to regular hours next  September. Montgomery feels that the  projected enrollment of 830 can be  accommodated with the aid of four  rooms in the annex and five portable  classrooms.  Provincial Theatre consultant Ray  Logie said that it is tragic that the  Driftwood Players have not adequate  facilities locally given the high quality  of theatre that they produce. Logie was  on a recent visit to the Sunshine Coast.  TEN YEARS AGO  The School Board has been informed by B.C. Telephone that the  space occupied in the B.C. Telephone  building on North Road will be needed  by the phone company by January 1,  1971. New premises will have to be  found by then.  Gibsons and District Chamber of  Commerce has reaffirmed its support  of the Village Council's plans for the  installation of a sewage treatment  plant.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  St. Mary's Hospital co-ordinating  council has arranged to hold its first  meeting in St. Mary's hospital during  March  Tenders have been called for the  clearing of ground set aside for the  B.C. Hydro. South Pender Waterworks  has called for tenders for the supply  and laying of six-inch and four-inch  pipes as watermains.  Clearing has started on the site'for  the new Municipal Hall on South  Fletcher Road.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  Roberts Creek Credit Union celebrated its 19th anniversary of service to  the area recently.  Gibsons Board of Trade has asked  Council to consider some sort of  control over the indiscriminate use of  fireworks in the area.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  B.C. Telephone has taken over  control of Gibsons telephone exchange and announces switchboard  facilities will be increased this year.  This 35-foot cruiser Anita Joyce was  destroyed by fire while anchored at the  southeast corner of Keats Island.  Tony   Gargrave,   CCF   legislative  member for this area, stressed the  need during house debates for improvement of Roberts Creek roads.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  The hard winter has resulted in the  cut off of water into the Headlands area  and it will be some days before pipes  are thawed.  School Board trustees have decided  to urge the roads department to see  that hills are sanded so the school  buses can operate.  Cost of the new Fire Hall for Gibsons  is expected to reach $1,300.  Complaints that police protection  for the Sechelt District were denied by  Tnspector A. Clark after he had  conducted an investigation.  "Old" Church House, 1920. During the last half of the Nineteenth  Century, the Oblate Order had established Christian Missions among  many of the Pacific Northwest native peoples. The village, about half of  which is shown here, had been founded as a centre for the Bute Inlet  Homathko people, the northernmost of the Coast Salish division. Itwas  located on Sonora Island, below the entrance to the Yuclata Rapids, at  the edge of Kwakiutl territory. The site suffered from both the lack of  winter sun and the presence of cold January winds off ML Waddlngton  icefields. A few years after A.P. Harrold took this photo, Church House  was moved to its present site on the mainland shore. Photo courtesy  Ena Harrold. L.R. Peterson  Slings 8e Arrows ��*  George Matthews  -J  According to a press release  which came across my desk this  week, the BBC television series  presenting all of Shakespeare's  plays gets underway again this  month. It is the intention to  film for television and present  by 1983 all 37 of the Master's  works. Six were shown last  year.  This year the six plays  scheduled for presentation are  Twelfth Night, which will be  shown on February 27, followed by the sequence of four  history dramas: The Tragedy of  King Richard the Second, on  March 19; The First Part of  Henry Fourth, on March 26;  The Second Part of King Henry  the Fourth, on April 9; Htliry  the Fifth, on April 23; and the  Tempest will conclude this  year's presentations on May 7.  Twenty-three years ago I was  persuaded by a theatre-loving  friend to travel to Stratford,  Ontario to take in the offerings  of the season. I was somewhat  reluctant because, although I  had done some acting, my only  acquaintance with the works of  William Shakespeare had taken place in a high school  classroom and, in common  with most students, I had found  them heavy, dull going with  soliloquies that I scarcely  understood to be committed to  memory and dull, tiresome  hunts for elusive figures of  speech so dear to the hearts of  English teachers. "What a bore,  this all is," I used to think.  "Why are we still bothering  with this character after more  than 350 years?" Questions  which have been asked me  many times when I was earning  my bread and butter by teaching English in high schools in  various parts of Canada.  So it was a reluctant theatregoer who set out in a battered  Morris Oxford for Stratford,  Ontario in 1957 for his first  exposure to the works of  Shakespeare in live performance. By coincidence the first  play I saw is the first play  scheduled for performance on  the upcoming TV series  Twelfth Night. It boasted a  stellar cast, although I didn't  appreciate the fact in advance.  Douglas Campbell was Sir  Toby Belch, Christopher Plum-  mer played Sir Andrew Ague-  cheek, the marvellous Irish  actress Siobahn McKenna  played the lead role and Bruno  Gcrussi was Feste the clown.  All of the above were just  names to me at the time I took  my seat with some skepticism  at the first matinee, skepticism  I must add which vanished  soon after the play began. 1 still  hadn't developed my ear for  Elizabethan blank verse, nonetheless half way through the  performance I was groaning  with laughter and wishing that  they'd stop tor a while so that  my belly ache could subside.  "What," I found myself  wondering, "is it that they do to  poor Shakespeare in schools  which makes him seem so dull  when obviously the plays have  lasted for as long as they have  because in performance they  are simply magnificent?"  Years later of course I have  realized that reading plays is  possibly the hardest type of  reading. The playwright intends and deserves that his  words be fleshed out by the  interpretations of the actors  and the overall interpretation  of the director plus the work of  the costumes people, the set  designers, and the lighting  experts. Reading Shakespeare,  in archaic English, is doubly  difficult but oh how it comes to  life when good actors perform  the work in fine costumes on a  good stage.  So there it was. The tedious  and painful reading of black  print on white paper had given  way to this boisterous, bawdy,  hilarious prancing of a play.  That Shakespeare is the master  poet in the language is undeniable, but it is also true and  manifestly so that he was in the  entertainment business and  that his dramas are still being  performed 400 years after his  death because they are still  vastly entertaining or gripping,  depending on his intention.  Not all the well-meaning but  dull analysis of all the English  teachers in Christendom have  been able to stifle him. The fact  that we yearly graduate from  our schools students whose  firm intention it is to have as  little as possible to do with the  life. Later, again, I saw the  Merry Wives of Windsor which  Shakespeare wrote because  Queen Elizabeth herself was so  taken with Falstaff that she  requested Master Shakespeare  to write another play showing  the fat rogue in love, which he  did in a matter of weeks.  In the upcoming BBC television productions the part of  Falstaff, perhaps the greatest  comic creation in literature,  will be played by that redoubtable veteran of the English stage, Anthony Quayle,  and I for one cannot wait to see  again brought to life that  lovable monument to hedonism and cowardice.  Richard II is a play that I  have not seen, the only one of  the upcoming series of six. The  Tempest, the last of the series  this year, is the lovely poetic  depiction of the old magician  laying aside his wand, Shakespeare's last play. Years ago I  saw it too at Stratford with the  intensely exciting John Colicos  as Caliban, the half-man, half-  beast and I look forward to  making renewed acquaintance  with that work too.  All in all, the screening of  these masterpieces by the best  people in the world at interpreting them goes a long way in  my mind to justifying the  existence of television. Were I  teaching English yet 1 would be  tempted to lay aside the  curriculum guide and con-  centrate on these plays briefly  Anthony Quayle as Falstaff in Henry IV Part I.  works of Shakespeare for the  rest of their lives has been  unable to diminish the majesty  of his genius.  After that first exposure I  was hooked and Stratford  became a place of annual  pilgrimage for as long as I lived  in the east. Some years after  that first exposure I saw Henry  IV Parts I and II played on the  same day. Part I at the matinee  and Part II in the evening. Now  before each screening.Indeed, I  would trust that some of the  expensive equipment now a-  vailable to our educators will  be put to good use and a copy  of each production will be  made for future use in schools  so that our hapless students can  catch a glimpse of Shakespeare  the entertainer in the forest of  archaic diction and figures of  speech through which they arc  normally called upon to wade.  not even mv English teachers  when I had'studied Henry IV <!J>��^<^^<^>4^<^>*^  Part I in high school could  quite extinguish that marvellous creation, fat Sir John  Falstaff and to see the old  rogue come to life in full  swaggering obesity as played at  Stratford by Tony Van Bridge  through the full six hours of his  theatrical life, as it was intended, made that day one of  the undeniable high spots of my e^**>����>*<*>SC^*<>^i^*^-S  Egged on by my natural  curiosity and being just plain  nosey, I was unable to wait for  the election results on Monday.  So, cleverly disguised as a  journalist, I posted myself  outside of my polling station on  election day and interviewed  people who had just voted.  What I hoped to achieve was a  rough estimate ofthe mood of  the electorate in order to make  some guesses about how people  were voting generally. My  polling station in Victoria  serves an area inhabited by a  wide variety of voters and it  occurred to me that if I could  interview a representative  sample of these voters according to how they dressed, I  would be able to make some  prediction about how different  kinds of people were voting. In  the last election, the Conservatives won the election in  this riding with the NDP and  Liberals a few thousand votes  behind respectively.  My first victim appeared to  be a housewife in her mid-  thirties. She was nattily turned  out in a fluffy housecoat with  slippers to match, her pin-  curled hair was held together  with a kerchief of some nondescript material which  matched her tortoise shell rims.  I immediately guessed she had  voted Liberal last time���she  looked like she hadn't voted for  a winner in 15 years.  "How did you vote today?" I  asked.  "None of your damned  business," she responded.  "Who in hell do you think you  are anyway, some kind of  creep?"  Once I had explained my  purpose, of course she apologized for her rudeness and went  on to7 explain she had voted  NDP. When I asked why, she  said she was in the habit of  voting for a different party in  each election and it was her  turn to vote NDP. Once she  could see that I was harmless,  she became quite friendly and  bent my car for some time  about the price of gasoline, the  high cost of chicken and her  operation for gall stones. She  ended up inviting mc to drop in  for a glass of gin but as it was  only 8:30 a.m. I politely  declined.  The next respondent was a  middle-aged gentleman wearing corduroy slacks, a spotty tie  and a pullover with holes in the  elbows. I guessed immediately  he was a school teacher and  probably a closet socialist.  "How did you vote today,  sir?"  "I voted for the Liberal  candidate."  He went on to explain that in  his opinion the Conservatives  had proven to be inept in their  brief term in power and while  he had voted for them in the  last election, he would not  make the same mistake twice.  As far as the NDP was concerned he said he had learned  from his long experience as a  Grade 6 social studies teacher  that the Canadian people were  not sufficiently educated to  vote for an enlightened socialist  government and a vote for the  NDP was a wasted vote. He  went on to explain that he  hoped at least for a minority  government and another election next fall because regular  elections provided him with  excellent social studies topics  for his Grade 6 students. He  then explained he was going to  be late for class and rushed off  to his  Volkswagen  Next came an elegant looking gent in a three piece suit.  "How did you vote today,  sir?"  "I cast my ballot for the  Conservative candidate. In my  opinion, the high ethical standards of the Clark government  and the fiscal responsibility of  the Crosby budget deserve the  support of every right thinking  Canadian."  "How did you vote last  time?" I asked.  "I voted Conservative. I was  of the opinion that the Liberal  government was suffering from  the arrogance of power and was  beginning to manifest signs of  moral decay and economic  cowardice. Besides, I have  voted Conservative since  1946."  "One more question," I  persisted. "What kind of work  do you do?"  "Why, I'm a civil servant. I  work for the Social Credit  government here in Victoria as  a caucus researcher. You'll  have to excuse me, I have to get  down to the Manpower office  to apply for Unemployment  Insurance."  Next came a Pakistani gentleman who voted Liberal, then  two elderly ladies who voted  NDP and an ambulance driver  who voted Conservative. By  the time I broke for lunch, I had  it Liberals 12, Conservatives 8  and the NDP 14.  Hoping to catch the after  work crowd, I returned to my  post at 4:30 p.m. I interviewed a  University professor who spent  20 minutes in the polling booth,  and being unable to decide who  to vote for was retreating to the  faculty club for a drink. He  admitted to the fact that he  hadn't been able to decide who  to vote for in the last three  elections and despaired of the  fact that the Rhinocerous Party  was unrepresented in his riding.  Last of all, I interviewed  three longshoremen who had  obviously been in the bar for  some time. The first one  couldn't remember who he had  voted for; the second said he  had voted for his brother-in-  law and the third had voted  Liberal because his mother was  French Canadian.  The final results of my survey  were NDP 28, Liberal 20 and  Conservative 12.  At the time I submitted this  column, the election results  were still unknown. By the time  you read this, of course, the  election results will be known.  I'm anxious to see how close  my results are to the way people  voted nationally. I must admit  however, that my heart went  out to the school teacher who  wanted an election every  year���imagine how dull social  studies 6 will be without an  annual election. mm*  mmm*  Letters to the Editor  Young people express concern  Editor:  We have been studying  pollution control in our class.  We think we would be better  off if we had a re-cycling depot.  So that all the metal and paper  and stuff wouldn't be wasted.  How do we build and where  would we build one?  by Jason Weir  We would like it if we had a  re-cycling depot. So our town  could be cleaned up by helping  people so please help by  cleaning up the Sunshine  Coast. So we can swim and the  fish can swim in streams and  lakes so please help us thank  you.  by Marlowe Copland  We would like to have a recycling depot so that all the  metal, glass, paper, etc. would  n't be wasted. It will be a big  improvement to our town.  Why did the old one close?  by Jeremy Reimer  We think that a company  'should build a re-cycling depot.  So there wouldn't be that much  garbage on the Coast.  by Gary Tetzlaff  We would like people to help  us clean our world by helping  us clean the streets and by  helping us clean the Coast  nicely. We would like people to  help build a re-cycling center to  help us make things better.  by Shelley Bodt  We would like to help in  cleaning up the Coast. I wonder  if people are too lazy to take the  time off and keep the Coast  clean. Please help and let the  Coast be clean. We think that  we should build a re-cycling  depot. Pleast help!  by Dean Bothwell  Is there a re-cycling department in Sechelt? Are you  allowed to re-cycle plastic?  What happens when iron is in  the dump? We would like to  have a re-cycling depot on the  'Sunshine Coast? A re-cycling'  depot will help us clean our  world a little better.  by Scott Rowland  I would like people to help  clean up the Sunshine Coast.  By re-cycling things. Like  metal, glass, paper, and all  kinds of things that can be recycled. We want all of you to  help get the Sunshine Coast to  have a re-cycling depot to keep  the Sunshine Coast clean.  Coast News, February 19. 1980  3.  by Gillian Tyson  Against mining on Gambier Island  Editor:  1,802 signatures, requesting  that mineral exploration be  stopped on Gambier Island,  were obtained at the Boat Show  recently held in Vancouver. As  was expected, most of those  who signed are boat owners;  however, the largest group of  boaters seem to own either car  top or trailerable boats. Also,  many who signed were ex-  campers from Artaban, La-  tona, Fircom and Elphinstone.  Because they enjoyed their  camping days so much, they  hope their children will have  this opportunity also.  The majority of people  expressed astonishment, anger,  frustration and disbelief that  something like this could be  entertained by the government.  Howe Sound is considered a  very important recreational  feature in their lives. It appears  to be the perfect area for a day  or weekend retreat for these  boaters, fishermen, campers,  hikers and cottagers.  The overriding comments  were: of great concern that an  open pit mine might develop;  that the government could not  possibly allow this to happen;  that it would be the end of  Howe Sound for recreation.  It was unanimous that Gantr  bier be kept for recreation  because of its proximity to the  Lower Mainland. Most boaters  mentioned they would like to  use the island more, for  mooring, hiking, camping and  picnicking; and expressed surprise that there was so much  Crown Land available on the  island. They fully supported  our contention that this Crown  Land should be made more  accessible to the public by  having a marine park, more  public docks, trails and a park  inland.  The most common comment  was that Howe Sound is a  "unique area". We feel that  this entire problem is unique.  As we pointed out to many a  "sceptic-turned-supporter", it is  because of Gambier's location  ���10 to 20 miles from a  population of over one million,  that we are trying to stop this  mineral exploration program.  It seems to be the general  opinion of the public that  recreation on Gambier should  take precedence over open pit  mining.  It is imperative that within  the next few weeks, concerned  citizens make the government  aware of their sentiments.  There is so much to be gained,  socially, environmentally and  economically, by keeping  Gambier Island for recreational use.  Sincerely,  (Mrs.) Elspeth J. Armstrong  (Mrs.) Beverley A. Baxter  Editor:  We would appreciate having  this letter published in your  newspaper. It announces what  is to be a very special week in  the history of our City. We are  inviting all former residents of  the City of Cambridge (formerly City of Gait, Town of  Preston, and the Town of  Hespeler), Ontario to a reunion. This will be an opportunity to renew old friendships, check out old "hangouts", and experience our  annual International Festival  hosted by the various ethnic  clubs in our community. There  will be parades, concerts and a  variety of other special events  organized for your enjoyment  throughout this week. Certainly the place to be between  June 28 and July 5, 1980 is the  City of Cambridge, Ontario.  For further information, please  contact us at:  1980 Homecoming Co-ordinating Committee  c/o Dickson Centre  30 Park Hill Road West  P.O. Box 963  Cambridge, Ontario  N1R5X9  Attention: Mike Goldberg  (519)623-6800  Heart Fund Campaign  Editor:  It's me again���with another  Heart thought.  There are nine factors most  commonly listed as risk factors  for heart attack and stroke:  1. Cigarette smoking. 2. Hypertension. 3. High levels of  cholesterol or other fatty  in the blood,  and tensions.  6. Diabetes. 7.  High  Over-  substances  4. Stresses  5. Heredity.  Lack  of exercise,  intake of animal fat. 9.  the matter in this annual appeal  to you for support. Ask your  canvasser for literature if you  still have unanswered questions.  From our heart to your heart  we want to help, so please give  from the heart.        sincerely,  Joan B. Rigby  weight.  The risk of a stroke or heart  attack increases with every one  of the risk factors present in a  person's life-style. Although we  are aware that our lifestyle folly  costs us lives and money, we do  not seem to move to do  anything about it. The B.C.  Heart Foundation moves on  it���in helping those who won't  or can't help themselves, and  provides research dollars for  new developments in treating  heart disease. Their objectives  arc to educate the public about  the perils of heart disease and  raise money for research. These  objectives are the very Heart of  For all your Carpets  ~-r\( ^^L       T. Sinclair  *l_��jl"J*-       885-9327  BOOKS ��N STUFF  In the expanded Trail Bay Mall  A great selection of exquisite stationery  and special occasion cards is now on  display.  The HARROWSMITH READER Is back.  Barry Friesen  Law Office  UNCONTESTED DIVORCES'  If married In Canada and you know  the whereabouts of your spouse.  REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS'  (CONVEYANCING)  MORTGAGES'  $300.00  $225.00  $125.00  (If done at the same time as the real estate transfer)  ���WILLS' $25.00 - $50.00  (Depending on complexity)  ��� ESTATES'  Fee calculated at t 1/2% of aggregate value of Estate;  Minimum Fee: $500.00  ��� INCORPORATIONS' $250.00  ��� CONSULTATIONS $20.00  (First halt-hour)  ' Please note: Fees quoted above do not include  disbursements, which are any necessary expenses  incurred on your behalf, such as government fees payable  for filing documents in the Land Titles Office or Court  Registry.  GIBSONS OFFICE * Phone 886-2277  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  OFFICE HOURS:  SATURDAYS, 9:00 to 3:00  Kindly phone the Vancouver office collect at 683-1515 to  arrange lor a Saturday appointment in Gibsons.  Please Phone or Writ* lor copy ol Complete Ft* Brochure  Tax time set  you in a  squeeze?  It tax time puts you in the  squeeze, remember, last  year the trained specialists  at H&R Block took the  pressure ofl lor over  three-quarters ot a million  Canadians by preparing accurate income tax returns  at an average cost ol only  $17.75. That's a good return  for the money. And a lot less  pressure.  This year be sure.  H&R BLOCK  lHEINCOMtTAK iPECMISTS  SUNSHINE   KITCHENS  sale!  15% - 20��/o OFF  CITATION  ���-&  Cabinets  Feb. 15th to  March 15th  Many styles & finishes to choose from.  Showroom above Twilight Theatre  OPEN SATURDAYS, 10-5, or ANYTIME by APPOINTMENT  886-9411  Complete Bathroom & Kitchen Remodelling  Plumbing ��� Electrical ��� Ducting ��� Drywall ��� Painting ��� Flooring . Finishing  Personalized, Professional Service  DOING OUR BEST TO BE RIGHT FOR YOU  d! 513 M  (jlDSOnS    t%   CENTRE  100% Locally Owned & Operated  f         BETTER...YOU BET          1  GOVT INSPECTED PORK  blUC   SpalCrlDS   Previously Frozen                         lb  $1.29  GOVT INSPECTED SMOKED  pork picnic shoulder  ,B 79*  GRADE   A   BEEF  Prim��    riD   rOSSt   With Tender Timer                    lb  $2.69  GOVT INSPECTED FRESH  leg o' pork BOne.n  , 99*.  CRYOVAC           WILTSHIRE  corned beef                        ,���  $2.19  Foremost Grade t  eggs  Iar9e doz-  medium doz.  Foremost  ice cream  2 litre carton  $1.69  Frozo Choice Frozen  green peas 2 m. Pk9.  69^   tomato paste 3/99  Hunts Regular  156 mil tins  Super-Valu  tomato sauce 2/99^   salad dressing *1.29  398 mil tins  Nalleys  potato chips  200 gm bag  1 litre jar  Little Dipper  instant  chocolate 907 gm  *1.99  Carnation  canned milk   2/89e Pepsi cola      2/89(  385 mil tins  Oven Fresh  750 mil bottles  Oven-Fresh  bread 454gmloafZ/  Buttercrust or Egg Sesame  . . ���   uncii-ricaii ^    _ -   ._.  2/$1.49   madeyaloaf    $1.19  Oven-Fresh  cheese 'n' onion  bUnS  pkg. of6  Oroweat  muffins  369 gm  Oven-Fresh  bread 454 gm  White or 80% Whole Wheat  Oven-Fresh  2/95  pkg. ot 6  85��   french bread  MEXICAN CANADA #1  tomatoes  28 oz. bskt.  COMMERCIAL GRADE B.C. GROWN  mac apples  Prices effective: 19, 20, 21, 22, 23  Tues., Wed.,Thurs., Fri., Sat. ���m  m  A License To Trespass  Part IV  One of our more interesting  assignments involves partitioning into lots the largest of the  Trail Islands, just off Sechelt. It  is a several week proposition.  Since the Company no longer  hoasts a boat of its own, wc are  obliged to rent an outboard  whenever wc cross the narrow  channel. The water in this  passage can get quite rambunctious on occasion. One windy  morning, we hit a deadhead,  lose our propcllor and are  tossed back to the mainland on  the roller-coastcring waves like  a willy-nilly surfboard. But we  generally manage to negotiate  the gap.  The island itself holds no  large limber, having been  logged years before but much  ol it is thickly overgrown with  salal bushes, a grcenleather,  sinews-stemmed sea of them.  Many of the plants are over  eight-feet high and present a  formidable barrier to slash  through. We persevere with  power saw and machete. It is  pleasant enough work in the  early summer heat. Then, late  one afternoon, the bullets start  Hying.  The first crack of the high-  powered rifle doesn't register  its significance on us. By the  third report however, wc hear  the actual whine of a bullet at  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  close range and realize that we  are in danger. Someone is  blasting randomly away at the  island and we are right in his  line of fire. We take cover until  the irresponsible marksman  lets up, then head angrily for  the beach. True, we are not  visible from the water but our  boat is anchored in plain view.  The guy must he some kind of  maniac. The shots have evidently come from a large, white  yacht lying a lew hundred feet  off shore. We haul in the  outboard, start il up and head  out to see what the hell is going  on.  As we approach the boat, we  make out the man who must  have done the firing. He is  thick-necked and paunchy,  obviously a tourist of some  kind, with a bottle of vodka  clutched in one beefy hand. He  is accompanied by a black girl  many years his junior and they  are a long way from sober. The  gun is still leaning against the  back of the cabin. We are all  feeling righteously indignant  and expect at least some  manner of apology. After all,  one of us could easily have been  hit or even killed. But the man,  an arrogant swine of the first  (THE  DCCL  HALL  Downtown Sechelt  water, expresses no remorse  whatsoever. On the contrary,  he goes as far as to threaten us  with more bullets at close range  unless wc clear off forthwith.  We have little choice but to  head frustratedly towards  Sechelt. We duly report the  outrageous incident to the  police who ostensibly take  some sort of action. In any  event, the boat is gone the  following day. We finish carving up the island without  further attacks of this sort and  leave it to the speculators,  One ol my final jobs lor the  surveying company takes us  considerably farther afield, to  hidden Malaspina Inlet between Powell River and Lund.  Wc make the trip ma too-small  and dangerously overloaded  boat, fortunately, the waters  of the sheltered inlet are  remarkably calm. Our destination lies in a small cove, a few  miles up the waterway. The job  is relatively routine but the  small bay is dominated by a  curious artifact.  Nothing left in sight  but that crazy  sentryhox outhouse  a simple man's totem  standing guard  over oysters cobbling  greengray rocks  starfish orange and purpling  the lost bay '.v bottom  wary seal backsliding  into the calm deeps  quick with fish.  Brush has buried the rest  Thirty years of wild growth  erased  the garden in the gully  the garbage-heap  tells how long  bottles and cans  from belly-up companies  glean and rust in an alderthicket.  Those fragile skull-eyed shacks  hard to find  on a tanglewood ridge  are empty as a whore's smile  no trace of who or why  a few more snows and winds  will flatten them  ground rot chew their boards  to mulch.  But not the outhouse  it'll stand for awhile yet  built for the wars, that crapper  fashioned solid and lovingly  with even scrollwork  around the eaves  straddled on two skookum logs  over the narrow creek mouth  self flushing  an ingenious joy of a John.  It must have been  his favourite place  to sit with ruminative pipe  on bird-rustling evenings  planning a confident kingdom  to last at least forever.  Shortly after this excursion,  the bottom seems to drop out  of the local surveying market.  Jobs become fewer and farther  between. It soon seems apparent that a guy could do just  as well on Unemployment  Insurance without having to  turn a wheel. Resultantly, I  hand back my plumb-box and  give up my license to trespass.  by Rae Ellingham  Valdi played to "two packed houses at the Roberts^  Creek Hall last weekend in what was called, THE LAST  OF THE FIVE DOLLAR CONCERTS.  885-9666  Dispatch  Box 172,  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Swanson's 885-5333  SwansoiTs Ready-Mix Ltd  Accounts  Raadu-miN concrete  Two Plants  sechelt a  Pender Harbour  Onley's work impressive  by Joan Huestis Foster  The current exhibition at the  Sunshine Coast Art Centre  comes across as a class act but  diminutive. Twelve smallish  silkscreens by Tony Onley and  about six of Jim Krieger's  sculptures. This show is so  smooth and so polished that it  gives a feeling of being controlled.  Everyone knows that Jony  As of March 1st, 1980  we will pay  delivered at our Depot  on Field Road  600 per dozen  Si:::::::-::^  for all bottles In perfect dry cases  50�� per dozen  In wet or loose boxes  Onley's paintings are good.  They've always been good,  never controversial but always  in excellent taste. His colours  are discreet, his composition is  perfectly balanced and his  restraint is remarkable.  These are sleek, sure original  prints and even the most  conservative viewer ("I like the  old masters." "I don't know a  thing about art, I only know  what I like.") could do nothing  but applaud, in spite of the  abstraction. There is not even a  flicker of passion to be detected. The prints look immaculate in almost any setting  with every variety of furniture.  Tony Onley rarely strays  from earth tones and uses every  shade of beige, cream, ochre,  brown to Paynes gray with  discreet patches of grayed blue  or   smokey   green.   Nothing  0)  Extra. <  wmWt'':-* l;.::.i0fm  C)il\'fi:  Extra old  took  and picked up  SOC per dozen  in good condition  45$ per dozen  in loose condition.  Sunco  Printing  FOR ALL YOUR  PRINTING NEEDS  886-7614  offensive to disagree with any  colour scheme. His works look  marvellous in public buildings,  government offices and banks,  you just can't argue with them.  I sometimes think he makes  David Milne look violent.  These are truly lovely, original,  cultivated prints to visit. Living  with one or two could tidy your  whole house. (How wonderful  it would be to be able to borrow  someone else's opinions for a  change.) Tony Onley's work  seems always delicately avante  garde but never out of bounds.  He limits his colour, his design  and most lines in fact he limits  everything but control. I guess I  would prefer a little more salt, a  ragged edge, or maybe a flying  ember rather than a shadow,  but again that's personal.  As stated, the work is  excellent. Two favourites were  Silent Avenue with pickets and  Still Water, some pond reflections. Local artists please note  that rarely, if ever, do Onley's  original prints exceed 20 in  number  Of the sculpture by Jim  Krieger my favourite was,  predictably, Son of Chaos in  onyx and a dancing figure in  marble called Dream of the  Labyrinth. With every trip to  the Sunshine Coast Art Centre  you are increasing your knowledge of art, forming your own  opinions and perhaps changing  a few old opinions.  si  Open seuen Days A week  "Under the Green Canopy"  #101 Cedar Plaza   Gibsons  Rueben Stroshein  885-2550  If bottle prices rise   payments will rise accordingly.  Low on Bread?  . Eat at The Dough Factory  Reasonable Family Dining  Northern Fried Chicken  Pizza ��� Subs  Salad Bar  \      8*6-7454    >  "Licenced Premises"  General Notes: Aggressive,  over-indulgent mood continues  as the Sun opposes reckless  Mars and jovial Jupiter. Urge  to take risks, make promises,  sign commitments, is strong.  Feeling of self-confidence hits  rare peak. This is the week fools  lose everything.  Babies born at this time will  be noisy, emotional, generous,  optimistic, full of grand ideas  and solutions. Later, they'll be  known for their loud, gaudy  clothes and excessive use of  jewellery and decoration. Their  motto for life should be  'moderation in all things'.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Accent is still on secrets,  gossip, rumours and simmering  scandal. Watch out you're not  persuaded to reveal details of  long-standing confidential  matter. Beware friend's unusual proposal. Daily work  schedule remains hectic and  exhausting. Venus in your sign  brings the person you admire  the most. Recently purchased  outfit does the trick.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Looks like you'll want to go  ahead and rush recklessly into  long-range scheme or plan.  Social companions' guarantee  of health, wealth and happiness  has you spellbound. Retreat to  quiet place and list (again) pros  and cons of so-called chance of  a lifetime. Sign nothing yet.  Ignore loved one's pressure to  boost your position or status.  Insist on more time to yourself.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Spotlight is on your arrogance, over-confidence, desire  for power. You have the  ambition or greed to grab  much-envied position. Boasting, swell-headed attitude  impresses no one. Realize more  money and possessions may  mean fewer friends. Be humble  and sympathetic towards less  fortunate companions. Superior may have over-estimated  your abilities. There's another  chance of romance at upcoming group meeting.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Once again you're convinced  you have the best solutions to  everyone else's problems. Philosophical ranting and raving  should be controlled. Know-all  attitude raises eyebrows, produces sniggers. Think carefully  before accepting any educational or long-distance assignment. Put aside holiday plans,  reservations or itineraries.  You're still a favourite with  those who make the decisions.  LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  Seems partner, mate or close  associate is determined to rush  into risky financial scheme  using some of your funds.  Money lender, banker or  backer is also anxious you sign  away hard-earned cash. Advice  is to stall, stall, stall till caution  and common sense return.  Long-distance messages and  phone calls announce good  news. Chance of real contentment sill lies far away.  VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  Those close to you are now  feeling optimistic, courageous,  confident and convinced they  have  the  right  formula  for  NDP  ,0*s T0.  success. Don't throw water  over loved one's scheme to  bring long-lasting contentment. Offer realistic guidelines;  spell out limitations; announce  probable cost. Seems everyone,  wants to organize your life.  Disregard work scene twaddle  or complaints. August 27-29  birthdays should harness peak  energy wisely.  LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)  Where you perform daily  duties is still scene of rash  decisions, rushed assignments'  and sloppy workmanship. Coworker may resent broken  promise to ease the load. Those  of you seeking employment  have the guts to say why you  should be hired. Good luck!  Health upsets could be result of  too much food and drink.  Realize new pastime may  become unexpected drain on  savings. Loved one still thinks  you're the best.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)  Emphasis is still on risks,  gambling, romance, pleasures,  delights, having as much fun as  possible. Next weekend is  liveliest social period yet. You  have the courage to approach  dynamic person and arrange  outing. Well-known phrase  'you only live once' makes  sense. Artists, poets, writers  respond to fresh energy. Child  in your life becomes noisy and  selfish. Say no to unusual  domestic arrangement.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  Dee.21)  Focus is still on ambitious  domestic projects and grand  ways to improve your living  space. Remember to consult  household members before  demolishing walls or applying  new paint job. Rental or real  estate proposal looks very  risky. Quit worrying about  stange conversation recently  overheard. Chance of worthwhile relationship remains  strong. Guard home against  fire and vandalism next weekend.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-  Jan. 19)  Accent is on your out- ''  spokenness, telling the truth,  releasing bottled-up feelings.  Now's the time to tell loved one  exactly what you think. Having  a good cry works wonders,  clears the head, gets priorities  in perspective. Visit stores that  stock paint, wallpaper, home  improvement ideas. Drive  carefully all week. Avoid dull,  time-wasting relatives next  Sunday.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Once again focus is on hasty  financial expenditures. Famous   quote   'fool   and   his  money   are   soon   parted'   is  worth    remembering.    Avoid '  purchase of luxuries or useless  items. Don't be fooled by so-  called   free   samples,   special  offers or fancy packaging. Stick '  with trusted retailer. Suddenly  your generosity attracts old  acquaintances,   ne'er-do-wells  and those anxious to help.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20)  Chances are you're still  feeling brave, noisy, optimistic  or crazy enough to say yes to  fiery admirer. Some find you  strong-willed and confident  whilst others regard you dictatorial or power-seeking. Loved  one's enthusiasm bubbles over.  Partner wants everything but  without the effort. Sudden  philosophical disagreement is  no reason to stomp off and  sulk. Present, gift, surprise  package heads your way.  CROSSLEY  Londsdale  GOLD SPLENDOUR  PERSIAN SPICE  PERSIAN MINT  Sale Price  Reg.'31.��sq.yd. $18.95 Sq. yd.  AU Product* & Workmanship  .CONDITIONALLY GUARANTEED  Kvix DeVries & Son Ltd. Off the shelf  by John Moore  After Joan Foster's highly  complimentary hit last week, I  hardly know what to say...(Except maybe, Thanks Joan."  She neglected to mention that  she has turned me on to many  of the best books I've read over  the past year or so and the  results have been some of my  best columns.)  This week I'm going to take a  leaf out of Joan's book and  indulge in a little art criticism.  Well, not exactly, but this  column is about a new genre of  books that is growing in  popularity. I'm referring to  picture books for adults, so-  called "coffee table" books.  Now I know picture books for  adults are nothing new. The  "albums" that were such an  important part of rainy-day life  in the Victorian Period are  probably the nearest ancestors  of the current crop of coffee  table books. When this form  began to enjoy a big revival in  the Sixties, the books usually  consisted of beautifully reproduced photographs of famous works of art, spectacular  regional scenery and what not,  accompanied by a marginal  text, all very expensively  printed and bound, designed to  be placed on the coffee table  with just enough understated  prominence to indicate to your  guests that you could afford the  damn thing.  A welcome development has  been the paperback publication  of many of these books. (I  waited years for the book of  Alex Colville's paintings to be  issued in paper.) Now many of  these books are by-passing the  hardcover stage and coming  out as paperback originals.  Obviously there's a much  bigger market out there, one  that's grown dramatically in  the last two decades, and with  an appetite for an incredible  range of visual subjects.  Most of the recently published paperback picture books  are excursions into the world of  nostalgic Pop Art. Two of the  best I've encountered recently  are Chris Mullen's Cigarette  Pack Art (Totem Books 1979.  $9.95) and Roger Sharpe and  James Hamilton's Pinball!  (Dutton 1977. $7.95).  Cigarette Pack Art is bound  to be of interest to anyone who  has ever followed the history of  graphic design and advertising  as well as, it goes without  saying, to every smoker. The  cigarette pack, Mullen points  out, is a supreme piece of Pop  Art; it is temporary in the  extreme, yet years of design  research go into its making. It is  emphemeral, yet it makes a  "statement"; a smoker carries it  with him or herconstantly, lays  it on tables, takes it in and out  of the pocket or purse, handles  it at least 20 times before  disposing of it and repeating  the process.  Mullen's illustrations of the  old packs in particular are  absorbing and his anecdotes  are no less fascinating. We see  the familiar and famous Player's packages in all their  incarnations and learn the  reason that the sailor that is  their trademark has the word  HERO written across the brim  of his cap. (Originally it was to  be H.M.S. HERO, but the  artist forgot the initials and the  trademark was registered as it  stands before anyone noticed  the mistake.) Mullen also  dwells on the other "classic"  packs like the Camel pack. The  book has a picture of the  original camel posing for the  illustration. (I smoked Camels  for years until my lungs started  to sound like Mount Vesuvius  on a bad day.) If you think  smokers don't really pay much  attention to the pack, he  recounts that in 1958, when the  company tried to modernize  the pack by toning down the  extravagant lettering and moving  the   pyramids  to  a  less  CARSANDTRUCKS  Rental ���Leasing  ���Also-  Domestic & Industrial  Equipment  Sechelt next to the  liquor store  GiDsonsat Pratt &  Hwy   101.  Seaside  Rentals  885-2848       886-2848  prominent position, they received several tons of angry  mail. My only quibble with  Mullen's book comes from my  own experience. He observes,  quite astutely, that "collecting"  is a mania frequently associated with cigarettes. Perhaps  the ephemeral nature of the  product and the close personal  nature of the habit itself  contribute to an obsession with  packaging. I don't know, but  he's right about the collecting.  Smokers have collected coupons, cards, cut out Hero  insignia, and even the packs  themselves. (A friend of mine  wallpapered most of his room  with Camel packs.) But Mullen  somehow missed the one thing  I remember collecting even  before I thought of taking up  the evil weed; I mean, of course,  the backs of old Sportsman  plain cigarette packs with the  illustrations of fishing flies. I  can't remember why we collected them exactly, but for  years after I had to fight the  urge to turn over every flattened yellow pack in every  gutter I passed.  Hamilton and Sharpe's Pin-  ball! is an equally arcane book  that will delight pinball wizards  and flipper-freaks everywhere  and  doubtlessly strike, non-  enthusiasts as an utter waste of  ink and paper. Public moralists  have from time to time fulminated against pinball and I've  never been able to understand  why. The only logical explanation I've ever heard is that at  one time distribution and  servicing of the machines was  controlled, like the slot-machines, by organized crime.  Pinball itself is a marvellous  waste of time, like all games.  This book offers a thorough  and highly readable history of  the development of pinball  games from the early table-top  bagatelles of the Victorian  Period, which evolved partly  from table games like billiards  and partly from the ancient  pastime of marbles, up to the  modern electronic monsters of  today. James Hamilton's photographs capture the wonderfully, gaudy, sleazy golden  atmosphere of arcades. Leafing  through the book you can  almost smell the french fries  and the pall of cigarette smoke;  you can almost hear the  buzzers, bells, muttered curses  and the last ball dropping  between straining flippers...Ah  well, my typewriter is flashing  tilt and I'm dying for a smoke.  All for now.  This is the latest example of the art of Dudley Carter.  Carter, In his eighties, is still turning out massive  wooden sculptures. This one was carved in yellow  cedar and is presently standing on David Vaughan's  property on Gower Point Road.  Capilano College not visitors  by Maryanne West  We're lucky! It's not often  that having missed an opportunity one gets a second kick at  the can. Some ten years ago  Sunshine Coast residents voted  down an offer to join with  North and West Vancouver  and Howe Sound in setting up a  community college to serve  their needs. Now, as of January  1, we have become officially a  part of the Capilano College  region and courses for post-  secondary students and adults  will be offered here.  Paul Gallacher, Principal of  the College, speaking to the  School Board at last week's  meeting refused visitor status  stressing the importance for the  college to be an integral part of  the community rather than  something spirited in from the  outside.  As a result ofthe comprehensive study of the Sunshine  Coast done last year the  College administration has an  understanding both of the  immediate needs of the residents and the geographical  limitations of the area and  plans for development are  deliberately vague at this stage  to allow for maximum flexibility.  It is hoped to have the  nucleus of a College centre in  Sechelt by the summer providing office and work space  and a few classrooms, but for  the time being there are no  plans for a traditional type  campus to which everyone  would have to travel. Advantage will be taken of existing  facilities where possible and a  tutorial system for small  groups and maybe a mobile  classroom to make it easier for  adults to participate on a part-  time basis.  The courses to be offered will  depend upon the demand and  cannot  necessarily be devel  oped overnight, but the administration sees no problem in, for  example, suspending a course  for a year, or re-locating it in a  different  community  as  the  patterns change. Courses already being offered are Psychology, Basic Academic Skills  and   Business   Office  proc  dures. In March a course ft  Homemakers begins in Selm  Park.  Programme development  takes time and those courses  offered will reflect the demands  from the community. It is  hoped in time to offer a range  of transfer courses leading to a  university degree, career courses, and credit courses similar  to those offered by Adult  Education.  Mr. Gallacher paid tribute to  the part played by Continuing  Education Co-ordinator Karin  Hoemberg in bringing the  College to the Coast. With the  close association of the School  Board with the College administration we can look forward  to exciting educational and  cultural opportunities developing for the whole community.  April Struthers has been  appointed   Community   Ser  vices Assistant for the College  and can be reached at 885-9310.  Her office hours are Monday,  Wednesday and Friday, 11  a.m. - 2 p.m. and Tuesday and  Thursday, between 2:30 p.m.  and 5:30 p.m. An explanatory  tape is available at other times.  Vocal  Dance  On Friday, February 22,8:00  p.m. at St. Hilda's Hall,  Sechelt, the Sunshine Coast  Arts Council is presenting a  performance by Double Vision,  a Vancouver based dance  company. It consists of Catherine Lee (better known as C.  Lee) and Reid Campbell.  In performance they offer  varied works, from songs and  sounds through dance, flute  music, on to their main emphasis���that is, vocal dance  theatre works. Some of these  include a poem by one of the  earliest female poets set to  music by Reid Campbell, 'The  Whole Shebang'���a look at all  the things C. Lee feels have  contributed to her, being the  dancer she is; 'The Blind  Dance', which looks at relationships���do we really see the  ones we love? There's fun,  fantasy, and the pain of dealing  with life the way it is; but most  often, a tickle under the ribs.  The following day, C. Lee  and Reid are olfering a joint-  led, day-long workshop  'Movement and Sound���Alone  and Together'. It will be held at  St. Hilda's Hall from 10:30-  4:30 at a cost of $10. No  experience necessary.  The day will start with a  workshop by C. Lee on bodywork and improvisation. This  includes warming up, extending our limits and developing  concentration for movement  ideas. Then a 'Making Sounds'  workship with Reid. We'll then  combine the sound and movement and finally compose with  these elements in the same ways  that Double Vision would for  their pieces. For further information and registration please  call Gillian, 885-9068.  Coast News, February 19, 1980  coost eveie  For The     1980  XS Eleven IX.  Yamahas  DL 01485B  Sechelt 885-2030,  Opening  new doors  jh-tto small  Ubusiness  On Wednesday,  February 27th  one of our representatives  will be at  Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt  Tel: 885-9561  It you require financing to start, modernize or  expand your business and are unable to  obtain it elsewhere on reasonable terms and  condilions or II you are Interested In the  FBDB management services of counselling  and training or wish information on  government programs available lor your  business, talk to our representative.  St. Mary's  Auxiliaries  On January 29, 1980, the  officers of the Co-ordinating  Council ofthe six auxiliaries to  St. Mary's Hospital were  elected.  Chairman - Billie Steele,  Sechelt Auxiliary; Vice Chairman - Edith Simmons, Port  Mellon Auxiliary; Treasurer -  Grace Rutherford, Halfmoon  Bay; Secretary - Pauline Lamb,  Roberts Creek; Publicity -  Mary Murray, Halfmoon Bay.  The Volunteers General  meeting will be held March 4,  1980 in St. Hilda's Church Hall  at 11 a.m. Please bring your  lunch  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday  2-4p.m.  Wednesday   2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  FEDERAL  BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  145 West 15th btreet,  North Vancouver, B.C.  980-6571  books-prints ���stationery-art supplies  NOW IN PAPERBACK  Gulness Book of World Records Norris McWhirter  The Complete Scarsdale Medical Diet  Barker & Tarnover  The Second Twelve Months Ot Life  Frank & Theresa Caplan  The Sixth Commandment        Lawrence Sandis  Health And Light John N. Olt  Log Salvage in the Vancouver Log Salvage District  The Ministry of Forests is currently producing a series of White Papers. The  purpose of these papers is to obtain all additional views of the concerned parties.  The current White Paper is entitled "Log Salvage in the Vancouver Log Salvage  District". It deals with regulations governing log salvage.  Copies of this paper are available from the following Ministry of Forests Regional  Offices or any Vancouver Region District Offices:  631 - 355 Burrard Street 540 Borland Street  Vancouver Williams Lake  515 Columbia Street 1600 3rd Avenue  Kamloops Prince George  518 Lake Street Market Place  Nelson Prince Rupert  Replies and comments should be received by March 31, i960, addressed to  Director, Valuation Branch, Ministry of Forests,  1450 Government Street, Victoria, B.C. V8W 3E7  RENEW AT THE  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  MOTOR VEHICLE BRANCH  SUB-OFFICE  OPEN  Monday.  Tuesday,  Wednesday.  Thursday,  Friday.  Saturday.  February 25  February 20  February 27  February 20  February 20  March i  Cowrie St, Sechelt  885-3744  1   -������ ---������Alli'TnWffliTT-lltTn 6. Coast News, February 19, 1980  Nuclear arms  Creek Auxiliary  Maryanne's viewpoint  by Maryanne West  Ncxi week a hundred people,  I? nl them Canadians from  Vancouver, are scheduled to  appear in a Seattle court to face  trial for civil disobedience  arising from a non-violenl  demonstration which drew  2.500 people to the Trident  Submarine base at Hangor,  Washington last October.  Who are these people who  risk gaol sentences to protest  the nuclear arms race and in  particular pre-emptive lirM  strike weapons such as the  Trident subs, which by no  stretch of the imagination can  be considered defensive?  Are they some sort of  loonies, or religious fanatics  seeking martyrdom, or even  fellow-traveller of the Russians, a home based fifth  column? Do their actions  appear crazy or just ludicrously  inept and futile?  The group of dedicated nonviolent war rcsistcrs who man  the protest base camp "Ground  Zero" right beside the fence  surrounding the naval facility  and who hand out leaflets at the  main gate each week have to  provide answers to these sincere and reasonable questions.  The increasing tension ofthe  last few months has had its  effect upon the relations between the protesters and the  workers at the naval base. The  following comments are an  attempt to clarify some of the  issues.  "We arc not pro-Soviet, or  pro any super-power. We do  not trust any national government, 'ours' or 'theirs', to be an  instrument of global peace. We  do not believe a national  government can do other than  act in the interests of its own  power, wealth and influence.  All nations will be ruthless in  pursuit of these goals. The  interests of human dignity and  freedom will nearly always be  lost.  "Because wc don't trust  national governments, we  don't believe anyone should  have access to means of global  destruction. We don't believe  they deter, and we think that if  we continue to build and  develop nuclear weapons they  will someday be used. Events in  Iran and Afghanistan have not  been prevented by our nuclear  missiles and submarines.  "If we used those weapons  now, the first and most probable result would be Russian  retaliation followed by all-out  war, an unthinkable disaster  for millions of people. Even if  wc assume the unlikely, that we  could   use   nuclear   weapons  without Soviet retaliation,  what would be gained?  "In Afghanistan we would  have killed more Afghanis than  Russians and have rendered a  large part of that country  t mnhahitahle. We would not  i eccssariK have broken Soviet  control over the area, and we  would have caused great suffering to its people. In Iran, the  first lo die in a nuclear attack  on Teheran would be our own  hostages; il the attack occurred  elsewhere the hostages would  die slightly later al the hands of  their captors. Again, thousands  more people would suffer and  die. ihe country would be  devastated (who wants to drill  lor oil in a radioactive wasteland'') and in all likelihood we  would achieve nothing. Nuclear  weapons do  not  deter.  the) cannot rationally be used,  but they are there, and our  consciousness of them heightens every crisis as we wonder if,  this time, ihe unspeakable will  happen.  "Ground Zero does not  simply oppose American nu-'  clear weapons. We oppose our  own weapons, Russian weapons, Chinese. Erench, Indian,  British and South African  weapons. Our call is for a reexamination of life on our  planet, a re-ordering of priorities, a taking of risk to  maintain and enhance human  life on earth.  "Nuclear disarmament is  essential, but it's only a first  step.   We   believe   that   our  dependence on oil and oil-  based consumerism must be  lessened; we must learn as a  country to live in harmony with  our own land and to utilize our  own resources for survival. We  need to find other sources of  respect and pleasure than  wealth and consumption; we  need to find new ways of  defending ourselves, ways that  do not risk the end ofthe world  and that affirm human life as  they defend human freedom."  If you agree with this philosophy and would like to know  more about ihe group, or if you  think they're well meaning but  still wet behind the ears and  you'd like to give them a run for  their money and engage in  discussion they can be reached  al Ground Zero, 16159 Clear  Creek Rd., N.W., Pousbo,  Washington, 98370.  Airport  Road  The Regional Board expressed concern about the  condition of the private road  leading to the Airport at their  meeting held on February 14.  "The Airport Road is in very  bad shape," said Director Joe  Harrison. Harrison said that  his concern was that at the  present time in an emergency  situation il is questionable  whether an ambulance could  use the road.  The directors voted to assist  the Villages of Sechelt and  Gibsons.  Twenty-three members were  present at the February 11  Roberts Creek Auxiliary meeting chaired by President Pauline Lamb. All activities continue to be supported by the  membership with gratifying  results. The group will host the  Extended Care party this  Thursday. It will mark February birthdays and St. Valentine's Day.  A list of requirements for St.  Mary's was presented on behalf  of the Administration. The  items were discussed and  recommendations will be made  to the Co-ordinating Council.  A "thank-you" letter was  read from Sigrid Petersen of  Gibsons. She was awarded the  1979 Bursary from this Auxiliary to continue her studies in  radiography. The Bursary was  accompanied by good wishes  and will be awarded annually  to a student commencing or  continuing studies  Skaters!  RON'S SHARP EDSE  Precision Sharpening On All Skates  For Information 885*5252  Custom  Retractable or Permanent  AWNINGS  Add an  OUTDOOR ROOM  to your home  Plexiglass * Coroplast * Tarps     ||  Boat Mortal  ^^^ M        * Foam'BoatTops  Come and^^see us about your  AWNING REQUIREMENTS  upholstery ft Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  1779Wyngaert  Gibsons  The permanent I   Vinyl Sundeck     clurodek  clurodek  WOOD HEATINO CENTRE  Gutters  &  Siding  Renew Your  YOU RE INVITED TO OUR  /  ^a  BIRTHDAU  SELLADRATION  lit)'���(ill'HI,'1'!'1 '  A'l     /��,?    ;S\    ,.<��   ft?;,  It w w 5? i  r-r  Top Quality  100% Nylon Carpet  Offer  'Sculptured        or Saxony  7 colours 5 colours  Reg.'l6w���yd. *  Birthday Sale Price  Expires '  Feb. 29th .. $14��5 .  U    sq.yd.  B&M   ^-~Z!^*��  INSTALLATIONS  s  No Line-Ups At Present  ! Special Hours For February 22 - March 1     \  ��� Friday  February 22  9:00 A.M. til 9:00 P.M.J  i Saturday  February 23  9:00 A.M. Til 6:00 P.M.'  ��� Sunday  February 24  10:00 A.M. til 6:00 P.M. j  ��� Monday  !     thru  ��� Friday  February 25  to  February 29  9:00 A.M. til 9:00 P.M.;  J Saturday  March 1  9:00 A.M. til 6:00 P.M. |  Auto Plan  1980  Sechelt  Insurance  Agencies Ltd.  We are on the corner of Wharf St.  & Dolphin St. in the Sunshine  Motors building.  885-3261  Auto Plan  1980 In Christ's service  On evangelism  by Rev. George W. Inglis  Sunshine Coast  United Churches  One of the strangest twists in  Christian understanding in the  last half of the 20th century has  been the uneasy connotation  that has been placed upon the  word "evangelist" and "evangelicals" by many of the more  conservative members of the  mainline Protestant church.  One of the country's leading  pastors said to me recently,  "This 'evangelical' asked mc if I  was saved the other day, and  did I ever tell him off. Who did  he think I was, some fanatic?"  I won nis everlasting displeasure by asking him quietly,  "Well, arc you?"  The problem with him and  his questioner was purely one  of semantics, and it arises out  of the way in which the word  "evangelist" has been altered in  usage and understanding.  The earliest use of the  word���which means "one who  proclaims good tidings" in  straight translation���is found  in Acts 21:8, and the evangelist  referred to was a preacher of  the gospel, Philip, and it is safe  to assume he won this title by  the fact he left Jerusalem, and  preached the gospel (or evangelized) in Samaria, in the  desert, and all up the coastline  between Azotus and.Caesarea,  where wc find him settled down  in Acts 21:8, with his own  house and four unmarried  daughters who prophesied.  While it is safe to assume that  Philip won the title by his  missionary zeal following the  martyrdom of his co-member  of the Seven who were the  church's first diaconatc (forerunners of the deacons)���  Stephen���it is also apparent  that he continued to carry the  title alter he settled down to a  stable ministry.  In the case of Timothy, who  is the only other person in the  New Testament to be called an  evangelist, we find a similar  situation. In his younger days,  I Timothy followed Paul in his  missionary   work,   but   in   II  Timothy 4:2, 3, 5, we find Paul  exhorting Timothy, to "do the  work of an evangelist, fulfill  your ministry", and to engage  in tasks of moral supervision  and patient doctrinal instruction.  In the Epistle to the Ephe-  sians, Christ's gifts to his  church are listed as the enabling power to be apostles,  prophets, evangelists, pastors  and teachers.  The interesting part of this  passage (Ephesians 4:11-14), is  that it also indicates that the  evangelists should play their  part in careful teaching of  doctrine and in building up the  faith of the saints of the church  through pastoral care. In all  three cases, the inference may  be clearly drawn, that the  evangelist is first a missionary,  and then a pastor, and that his  (or her) duties clearly only  begin with the proclamation of  the good news, and continue in  the exercise of teaching and  edifying the church through  pastoral care.  This was certainly true in the  case of Christian missionaries  down through the ages, especially after the stepped-up  missionary activities ofthe 19th  century. The missionaries went  out to preach the gospel, to heal  the sick, and to teach sound  doctrine to their converts,  building churches and hospitals and spending their lives  in the furtherance of the task  which simply began with the  proclamation of the good news,  and matured with the training  and example of the missionaries themselves.  The evangelists, therefore,  were Christians who might or  might not have any office in the  church, but who were moved  by their zeal for the gospel to  answer a call to spread the  word by preaching, teaching  and ministering through pastoral care; even as Jesus had  done on his earthly ministry.  Probably no finer example of  a modern evangelist could be  found than the great John  Wesley, who proclaimed the  gospel to the disadvantaged  millions of Great Britain,  converted them, then continued to teach and guide and  minister to them for his  lifetime.  With the advent of the  itinerant, tent-meeting evange  lists ofthe 20's and 30's on the  North American scene, however, something new appeared  to have been added. The  evangelist came into the cities,  towns and villages.with a high  investment on the preaching  aspect of proclaiming the good,  news, and a lower investment  on the teaching and pastoral  care, which required a longer  expenditure of time in the  community than the evangelists were prepared to spend.  The emphasis of these tent  evangelists was not only on the  preaching, since some of them  went in for healing also, but it  was certainly pitched on speed.  The audiences had to be  worked up quickly, convinced  of their sinful state and need for  redemption and offered instant  sanctification, and it was  inevitable that the fever pitch of  the presentation, coupled with  rousing music and singing,  would lead to a climate of  emotionalism.  It was also inevitable that the  departure of the big-top from  the community left behind a  vacuum for the newly-converted, and it was a let-down  which was seldom filled by the  staid, mainline churches, so the  converts' enthusiasm waned  with the departure of the  evangelists, and waxed with the  return of new ones. I knew one  rather impressionable man in a  village where I spent some time  as a youngster who was proud  of the fact that he had been  "saved" over 50 limes!  It was a natural evolvement,  then, from the touring evangelist to the radio evangelist,and  later on the television evangelist, all of whom blanket the  North American continent  with a constant proclamation  of the good news.  But, like the tent evangelist,  they are impersonal in their  inability to supply moral  counselling and guidance,  careful doctrinal teaching, and  personal pastoral care.  Their presentations, in most  cases are beautifully showcased, and their music and  proclamation of the word are  like a symphony of good news.  It is unfortunate it is an  unfinished symphony!  Coast News, February 19, 1980  On the Beautiful Sunshine Coast at Gower Point  * Guestrooms (Breakfast Included)  * Dining Room    886-9033     Y��u'Hosless  Connie Achterberg  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  FURNITURE  886-2812  WE BUY BEER  utzsm  s&%  NOTICE BOARD  Phone 886-2622  O.A.P.O. Branch #38, Glbsoni  Club meetings - 1st Monday of the month. 2 p.m. at Harmony  Hall. Social Tea & Bingo - 2nd and 3rd Mondays of the month, 2  p.m. Harmony Hall. Carpet Bowling & Darts-every Wednesday, 1  p.m. at Harmony Hall. Phone 886-9567 (or information.  Tot Lot - Roberts Creek Elementary School  Monday. Wednesday, Friday, 9:15 a.m. to 10:45 a.m., (except  School holidays) in Gymnasium. Phone885-3434or886-2311 for  information.  Gibsons Tot Lot  Every Friday. 9:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Gibsons United Church Hall  Call Eileen, 886-9411 for information.  Sechell Garden Club  Meets first Wednesday ol every month, 7:30 p.m.,-St. Hilda's Hall.  Sechelt  Bob Leslie Concerts  Cedar Grove School. 1100 a.m. and 7:00 p.m.. Sunday, February  24th Sponsored by Gibsons Pentecostal Church.  .Sunshine Lapidary & Craft Club  Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at 7:30 p.m. For information phone 885-2375 or 888-9204. tfn  Country Stirs Squirt Dance Club  Dancing every Friday night 8 - 11 at the Roberts Creek  Elementary School. 886-8027  Bridge it Sunshine Coast Golt Club  Games will be held the first and third Tuesdays of each month  at the Golf Club, starting promplty at 7:30 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  Regular meeting 3rd Tuesday of every month at 7:30 p.m. at the  Arts Center in Sechelt. tfn  Public Bingo At Harmony Hill, Gibsons  Every Thuisday evening, starling at 7:45 p.m. For information  phone 886-9567  Roberts Creek Hospltil Auxiliary  Every 2nd  Monday-Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary.  Ham  St Aidan s Hall.  Thrift Shop  Every Friday, t���3 p m. Thrill Shop, Gibsons United Church base-  Al-Anon Meeting  Every Thursday in Gibsons at 8:00 p m   For information call  9569 or 886-903?  Bargain Birn  The Bargain Barn of the Pender HarbourHealth Clime Auxiliary  is open on Thursday and Saturday afternoons from 100 until  3 30 T.F.N.  Swap Meet and Cralt Fair  First Saturday of every month it Madeira Park Community Hill,  10.00 a.m. to 3.00 p.m. Call 883-9258 or 883-9375 for table bookings  or arrive before 10.00a.m.  Western Weight Controllers  Now meets every Thursday at 1 p.m. in the Armour's Beach  Athletic Hall, Gibsons. New members welcome.  Sunshine Coast Navy League of Canada  Cadets and Wrenettes ages 10 to 13 will again meet Tuesday  nights, 7:00 - 9:00 p.m.. United Church Hall, Gibsons. New  recruits welcomed.  Pender Harbour Library  Every month new books ate added to the Library Tuesday and  Thursday. 1 30 to 3 30 and Saturday 1 30 to 4:00 are the Library  hours Canadian Calorie Counters  Meetings every Wednesday evening. 7 30 p.m. Granthams  Landing. Phone 886-8354 TFN  The Elphinstone Pioneer Museum  Is open Saturdays from 2:00 to 4:00 p m for special tours Phone  Sheila Kitson alter 5 00 p m at 886-9335. TFN  Women's Aglow Fellowship  Meet every 3rd Tuesday of the month at Harmony Hall in  Gibsons. Ladies of all ages welcome. For information please  phone f  mi\^/A\\\\\\\i\\vfjmwiiHf/,  JU Coast News, February 19, 1980  i\EN  LUCl\y  DOLLAR LCCCS  OVERLOOKING BEAUTIFUL GIBSONS HARBOUR  PRODUCE  Mexican  f r if      TOMATOES Canada *i       lb  Calijornia_Green  Canada #1 2 lbs.  390  29��  Okanogan Fancy Golden Delicious  APPLES  4 lbs. Mil  Florida JIAh  HOHEV tamberihes W  Local Medium  Due to adverse weather conditions in the growing areas of California,  we wish to advise that the quality and/or availability of some greens  may be temporarily affected.  DAl\EEy  Tasty  Sausage Rolls        2/89c  Cinnamon Buns      6/85��  %^mi  It's Heart month and hopefully we're thinking just a little  more than usual about  what we're eating and just  how it can affect our health.  Those of us who have never  suffered anything worse  than a dose of flu tend to  nibble what we fancy occasionally thinking perhaps we  should be eating just a little bit  less. One certainly doesn't like  to think that  something might go  wrong wilh one's body simply because  one lives with too much sail on one's food. However, an  allempt at preventative nutrition seems to me to be far  better than suffering from cardio vascular disease so from  now on I'm going to try putting the salt shaker away and  banning french fries.  One day 1 trotted - you couldn't call it jogging!���along to  the Health Unit and acquired a splendid booklet from the  Ministry of Health called Good Eating to Guard Your  Heart -free for the asking. Did you know that most adults  in British Columbia are overweight? After an initial few  shudders like that the booklet shows you how to develop a  "heart guarder" eating style. In a straight forward manner it  gives you guides on food planning, baking tips, sugar and fat  substitutions, plus several recipes. All Whole Grain Bread,  Apricot Nut Loaf, Frozen Raspberry Yogurt and Herbed  Chicken���sensible eating doesn't sound all that painful  does it?  One hint that they give if you're really interested is to  contact Dial-A-Dietitian, Room 217, 1726 Grant Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V5L 2Y7. The phone number is 254-7821  and it's staffed in person from Monday to Friday, 9 a.m. - 4  p.m. Phone them with your diet problem and I'm sure they'll  be most helpful.  While we're thinking of food and diets, why not try  Stuffed Chicken Breasts ���it's a recipe that doesn't  seem too unhealthy.  You'll need four boned chicken breasts���very easy to do  as long as your knife is sharp. Cut them in half, remove the  skin and pound them till they become thin.  In the middle of each one divide up a mixture of 1 cup of  grated Mozzarella, a tablespoon of chopped green onion  and a sprinkle of tarragon. Roll up each breast and fasten it  with a toothpick. Dip the chicken breasts into beaten egg  and coat with dry bread crumbs. Bake with a little oil at 375  degrees for 40 minutes or until golden.  Place the chicken breasts on a serving platter and  sprinkle one more cup of grated Mozzarella on top and broil  gently until the cheese bubbles. Garnish with parsley and  eat heartily. |  (former Home Economics teacher)  Lewis  S&?)  Kraft Miracle Whip m       m*m*  salad dressing     .��, $1.69  Salada m _   _^  tea bags .J1.79  Brunswick _   tmm   Jfeffc  sardines ,n,ii    ,B���,3/��1.99  Catelli Ready Cut ���_   __  macaroni ,n*'1.75  Catelli Long ���m   __  spaghetti u**1.75  Neilson's ^ _   g*m\  hot chocolate     ,,���J1.39  Snick 2 ^ _   m\m\  irazor blades <����** *1.39  Carpet Fresh ^ _   m\m\  air freshener     ��58m'1.29  Fast & Fancy ^ -    ��� _  nobahepie      ����,. *1.4o  Assorted Varieties & Weights  Cushmprp  bathroom tissue   ����* $1.69  Yellow or White  paper towels w���uui������. ^1.29  Green Giant Niblets m\ imvmtk  Cur   I  Whole Kernel  341 ml      ^/ ill!  Palm  500 ml i kg  cottage cheese 99�� $1.75  Sunkist Unsweetened flit A  orange lulce 99��  Niagara  orange lulce  Mrs. Smith's  apple pies  Concentrate... 355ml  26 oz  79*  $1.59  Glean Johe Section  Son: "Dad, the Bible says if you don't let me have the car, you hale me.  Father: "Where does il say that?"  Son: "Proverbs 13:24 -'He that sparelh Ihe rod hateth his son.' "  Day bv day. item by item, we do more for you in  providing variety, quality and friendly service.  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons  Free Delivery to the Wharf     886*2257  Mays  fVjrtel & G//,v  886-2715  Newly arrived!  Spring  FLOWERING  PUNTS  *4.95 & up  886-8385  &sgP��%k  Set of 4 Lace-Trimmed  Reversible  DENIM  PLACEIMTS  Special *15.���� Coast News, February 19, 1980  a  Shop ft saw  OUR OWN BRANDS"  Prices Effective:  wed. Feb. 20 -  Sun. Feb. 2a  Open Fridays til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  iellu powder ass d 85gm 2/59��  Oxydol or Cheer ^-^   _ _  powdered detergent m8*3.19  Sunspun _ _ _  PlnOSPPlB  Ass td. Cuts 398 ml       33*  Cala AJkA  liquid bleach ,��, 99��  Sunspun ^ J*Mm\h  green beans������ ��mi z/79g  Sunlight AAA  laundry detergent  MP, 99��  Ketchup ��m,$1.B5  Tang Orange -       ^  tlauour crystals 92em $1.25  Smedleys Whole mmm  babu carrots ��m, 99��  Downy * _   Mtf%  fabric softener .����M.38  Neilsons Country Crisp ^ _   j^ ���  granola bars .��. *1.25  Duncan Hines m\m*h  cahe mixes 5,.��gm 95��  Ass'td. Varieties & Sizes  Whole Shoulder  SMOKED PICNICS  MEAT  .. 79��  BACON ENDS..,.. ..'2.25  I Fresh Side A^     ^4fc  PORK SPARERIBS J1.48  Fresh B.C. Grown  Grade A ^^  ROASTING  CHICKEN  $109  We do CUSTOm CUTTIM and FREEZER ORDERS  Always compBOflve saosiacoon fluaranteed  TOTAL Of '5,000 IN  GROCERY CERTIFICATES  TO RE GIVEN AWAY  PRIZES WILL BE  AWARDED ON OR  BEFORE MARCH 29/80  Our  Own Brands  crossword puzzle  50 PEOPLE WILL WIN $100 IN GROCERIES.".  ENTRY FORMS AND CONTEST RULES AVAILABLE IN OUR STORE.  - HCUSEWAEES  Plastic Ware Promotion  Plastic Dish  Cereal Bowl size, nicely decorated, amber coloured,  suitable for most any use.  Reg. Value 59* each. ���     . . ���    .  Special Purchase Price  Tucher Plastics  A collection of 5 items  Vegetable Stacking Bin  Wastebasket  Rectangular Dishpan  Utility Tub  Bucket with Spout Handle  LvU  Special Purchase Price  $1.49  each  SHCP TALK  NOTE: * Special Purchase means exactly what it says���when  we  purchase at a Reduced Price, we pass the Savings on to you.  Delicious  FISH a CHIPS  *2.75 per order  SHRIMP A CHIPS  *3." per order  Gibsons Fish  Market  886-7888  Pensioners Have Fun  Yes, it's a great time, and an inspiration to us  all too, when the Old Age Pensioners get  together for a party.  Each year the Ladies' Auxiliary to Branch  109, Royal Canadian Legion, Gibsons, put on a  Valentine's Dinner Party for members of the  O.A.P.A. This time approximately 150 were in  attendance to enjoy a super dinner prepared by  the ladies and served by the men.  Two pipers, Ian Buchanan and John Webb  from the Sechelt Legion Pipeband provided  some stirring music,���much appreciated by  the audience, many of whom, with Old Country  ties, were frequently calling for Scottish  favourites during the sing-along.  Later, for both singing and dancing, yours  truly and the minister's wife were meandering  down Memory Lane. They teamed up the piano  accordion, (which Kay Inglis plays very well)  and the piano to recall many favourite Oldies of  our youth and yesteryear.  Numerous prizes were provided for such  things as Spot Dances, oldest couple on the  floor, etc.  From my point of view, it's, of course, a real  pleasure to entertain the Senior Citizens. Their  courteous attention, their enthusiastic  participation, and in general, good will is  something the younger generation of today  would do well to emulate. As I looked over the  crowd of grey heads I couldn't help but  contemplate the countless years of experience  by Bill Edney  ��^1  %  and variety of skill and knowledge that this  august group possesses in total.  From The Magazine Rack  Recipes Through The Years  An item that could be of interest as a  personal possession, or as a special gift to a  friend, is the new British Columbia book of  Recipes Through The Years. Like the  magazine Beautiful British Columbia, it is  beautifully illustrated���worth taking a look at.  Price $3.00.  Time/Life Cook Books  We have sold a large quantity of the  publisher's clearance of these international  Recipe Books. Also beautifully illustrated. Our  Price $5.98. I hope lo get a few more. Anyone  interested please look for them,  In-Store Traffic Lights  Our checkouts have always left something to  be desired from the customer's viewpoint. No  lights to say which aisle was open. If a cashier  was not at her station, busy with some other  chore, people would bob back and forth  wondering which aisle to enter.  That   problem  is now  solved.  We have  installed large globes with the words OPEN  painted on in black letters. When the light in the  globe is on���that's the aisle to use.  This idea came from a cashier. If you have a  suggestion to offer, please feel free to make it.  Shop with confidence. Our prices are uery competltiue.  Ule will not he undersold on these aduertlsed Items.  We fully guarantee euerythlng we sell to he satisfactory,  or money cheerfully refunded.  ttMadllM 10.  Coast News, February 19, 1980  Elphie vs old boys  Don't let the name Little Flower Academy tool you. Girls basketball can be just as  rough and exciting as the boys. This niclure was taken during the game between  Marion High and Little Flower Acadamy.  On Wednesday, February 20  at 6:30 p.m. at Elphinstone gym  the post graduates of Elphie  have challenged the Senior  Boys Basketball team to a  game. All the players on the  team were former members of  the Senior Boys team when  they attended Elphie and are  currentlj playing on a Gibsons  Men's team which travels to  play other Men's teams. It  should be a very exciting game  and hopefully will prepare the  Senior Boys team for their/one  playoffs which are on February  22 and 2.1 in Pemberton. It's a  mv team tournament. with  I Iphinslonc, Squamish, Sutherland, Ts'zil, Sentinel and  Pemberton, The favoured  school is Sentinel but the  Cougars are definitely contenders,  Ream Cougar games had  Elphie play in the Port Coquit-  liuii Double 'A' tournament. It  was a five team tournament  with everyone playing each  team once. The Cougars first  game was against Windsor  Dukes. The Cougars played an  excellent first half and the  momentum changed in the  second half and by the end of  the game the score was tied 48-  48. This forced overtime and  the Cougars won 52-51 in an  exciting game.  Clint Suvegesand Rob Jonas  led the Cougars in scoring and  Grant Gill did an excellent job  rebounding. Gary Knowles  and Mike Partridge also played  a very stead) game for Elphie.  The Cougars next game was  against the host team Port  Coquitlam. Elphie came out  very Hal and fell behind early in  the first quarter 16-4 and could  never really catch up in the  game. The final score was 65-52  for Port Coquitlam. The next  clay Elphie was to play Pitt  Meadows which was a very  inexperienced team and the  Cougars easily won 70-44.  Everyone scored on the team.  Gary Knowles and Dennis  Turenne were the high scorers  and Jamie Gill did an excellent  job rebounding.  The Cougars then played a  game right after that against a  team called Mountain who  were fresh and ready to go with  Elphie being a little tired  having just finished a game. It  was a close game all the way  and Mountain having fresher  legs defeated the Cougars in the  end 64-6(1. Clint Suveges had 22  points and Rob Jonas had 16  for the Cougars. As it turned  out Windsor Dukes defeated  Port Coquitlam and won the  tournament. Clint Suveges was  the tournament's high scorer  and was also selected to the All  Star learn.  East week the Cougars had  two away games. The first was  on Wednesday against St.  George. Elphie played well in a  very rough, scrappy game and  won 56-55. Clint Suveges and  Mike Partridge were high  scorers and Grant Gill rebounded well. Geoff Butcher  also had a good game.  The second game was on  **flr  Friday night agains David  Thompson, a Double 'A'  school. Elphie only had seven  players that night and the  whole team played well. They  hustled and played good defence. The Cougars won easily  80-54. Clint Suveges had 22  points and Grant Gill had 20.  More sports on Page 16.  1 Is Your Car  BEGGING For A  Second Chance?  BEAUTIFUL BODIES  < 'ARE OUR BUSINESS^  .BRIANS AUTO BODY  ?   ft PAINTING LTD.  Fully equipped tor all body 4 paint repairs1  BOX 605 SECHELT   885-9844  mn^^mmm^j\fmwmml^0m  Girls basketball  tournament  St. Thomas Aquinas upset  defending champion Little  Flower Academy 49-45 Friday  and went on to win the  Vancouver and District senior  girls' basketball tournament at  Elphinstone with a 4-0 record.  Led by Sarah Stannus,  named the most valuable  player in the tournament, first  team all star Li/ Ereschi and  six-foot centre Shannon Senft.  a second team all-star, STA  look the live-team tournament  with wins over Elphinstone,  LFA, Marian and Sentinel.  Little Flower Academy  placed second with a }-\ record  and qualified tor the provincial  Single 'A' championships at  Langley, along with St. Thomas Aquinas.  Elphinstone. Marian and  Sentinel lied for third place,  each wilh 1-3 records.  The two-day tournament  was to have included Ts'zil  Toros of Mount Currie bill the  team withdrew at the lasi  minute, forcing tournament  director June Wilson to change  ihe schedule to a round robin  format.  Elphinstone Cougars started  slowly Friday morning and  were no match for the tall and  fast St. Thomas Aquinas team,  losing 53-31. Guard Cindy  MacLcan played a strong game  for Elphinstone and scored 15  points.  The Cougars jumped to a  quick 10 point lead against  Marian in their second game,  Friday afternoon, but scored  only four points in a disastrous  third-quarter and were upset  39-36 as Marian's Tessa Gibson scored 23 points. Michelle  Neumann and Shelley Wagner  were the top scorers for  Elphinstone, with 12 and 10  points.  Despite the two losses, Ihe  Cougars came nil Hying u-  gainst Little Flower Acadenn  Saturday    morning,    playing  ' their best basketball of the  season against one of the best  Single 'A' teams in the province. LFA scored the first six  points and led by five after one  quarter but Elphinstone closed  the margin to one point, 24-23,  by halftime, thanks to solid  defence and a balanced scoring  attack.  The Cougars finally look ihe  lead early in the third quarter  on baskets by Cindy MacLean,  Shelley Wagner and Lisa  Bjornson but their 29-24 margin quickly evaporated in the  face of l.EA's full-court press.  The final score was 67-43.  Elphinstone finished its  season with a thrilling 39-37  victory over Sentinel Saturday  afternoon. Cindy MacEean  started the Cougars on their  way by swishing in a long set  shot from the baseline and won  the game by calmly sinking two  free throws with 20 seconds  left. In between, she lifted Ihe  Cougars'spirits with aggressive  defensive play and a driving  layup that regained the lead for  Elphinstone alter i he host team  had squandered a 10-poini  lead.  Sylvia Passmore. who has  had trouble scoring layups this  season, scored iwo spectacular  ones against Sentinel and  played her best game of the  season, socring a game high 13  points.  Elphinstone dominated the  backboards in ihe first half,  with Heidi Wilcox, Lisa Bjornson and Shelley Wagner rebounding strongly. Elphinstone led 17-1(1 at the hall and  stretched the margin to 24-14  before Sentinel mounted a  comeback. The Spartans had a  chance to lie the game with six  seconds left but, after centre  Melissa Eland missed her free  throws, Elphic's Michelle Neumann grabbed Ihe rebound and  held on for an inconclusive  pimp ball.  I<< )\1 \N (  MMOI.lt  si rvk i:s  Re\   \mvl.i 11, Pompa  Parish Priest  rimes "I Masses  Saturdn), rap ,un  si   Man's. Gibsons  Keeiilar Sunday Musses  11)11 i in i "in I ad> ,,! I nurtlei  Church. Sl'lIk-Ii  hit i Resent  Hum ,i in  Hub I iimil>  < liureh, Seehell  !.' loon si  Man's Church.  lilbsiills  l onlessions before M.isv  Phiine  KK5-952n m KS5-520I  tausoNs pi mi t osi u.  < in id ii  < ,.!.,' Uroi < i , , , |.,!  Sulltl.it 'I 45  Morning Worship 11 (HI  I telling I t'llottship " no  Home Bible Stud)  ( .ill Pasioi  ltd Boodle  XK&-7III7 or 886-9482  Affiliated with ihe  Pentecostal \ssembhes ,|  Canada  I'M,,ii- ssi, y.t.a  Sundav School - u:45 a.m.  Worship San,,    i| mi .i���i  I ttning l-cllottslup t< p.m.  Bible Siiuh - Vt,,i     in p in  I'., i ,i Nam ��� >>.��.. ���  I Mil II l III Hi II  Davis Has-si, lulm's I  <l  Worship, Suntlat 9 HI,, m  Sin,It Session  fhursdat  : It) p hi  (iibsuns-tiil t I mini  Siindat Seho,    ') Ilia m  s,mil.n Worship, 11 no a.m.  Siiult s,..( m  I utsday, 7:3(1 p m  Pi iu-i ,,i���l Slime  Wtdntsdat, I Hi p m.  Pastoi  I he Ret   UtorgtW.lnglis.il I  I'll, HI.' SSfi-'.Kl  si \ I Mil DM   MJV1 SUM  ( III 1(1 II  Sabbath School s.,i    III., ���  ll,'i,i ol Worship s.ii    11 ., in  Si   lohn's tinted Church  li.n i, ll.u  Pastoi (    Driebtrg  I ten,me Welcome  I ,��� iniormalion phone  ..- -i '5t|   I, ..; ;-;.  CHECKTHESE NEW BENEFITS  AND OPTIONS FOR AUT0PLAN80  >t's getting close to renewal time for Autoplan insurance. The deadline  is February 29th for the majority of B.C. motorists.  Although rates are up by 10% because of increased costs, individual premiums may  increase or decrease because of changes in ICBC's rating structure  and the introduction of Phase I of the E A.I.R. program.  Your Autoplan insurance for 1980 also features some new built-in benefits for  everyone and some new options you should consider for your  personal protection when you renew  CHANGED  COVERAGES  1 INCREASED  LIABILITY  COVERAGE  Like everything else, the cost of  settling bodily injury claims continues to rise. So, tor your  greater protection, we have increased the compulsory  minimum tor Third Party Liability  insurance to 8100,000 from  875,000. For the nine out ol 10  motorists who carry more  than just the minimum coverage,  then will he no extra :ost  2. INCREASED NO-FAULT  ACCIDENT BENEFITS  Recognizing the higher cost of  living, a number of no-fault accident  benefits are being increased.  ��� Weekly benefits increased toSlOO  from S75.  ��� Dependent benefits increased to  825 Irom Sit a week  ��� Funeral expenses increased to  81,000 from 8750  3. SAFE DRIVING VI HICLE  DISCOUNT CHANGE  A major change in tlu discount  program came into effect last  September. It waives the earlier  requirement that drivers in  British Columbia had to be insured  under Autoplan lor six months  before they became eligible for a  Safe Driving Vehicle Discount.  Now, the discount can be applied  without the waiting period and  it 's based on the owner's previous  claim lecord. A one-year claim-  free record earns a 15% discount;  two years earns 25%) three  qualities for 324"u. This change  principally benefits people buying an additional vehicle and new  residents to the province.  NEW  COVERAGE  INVERSE  LIABILITY  COVERAGE  In some U.S. states and Canadian  provinces, your right to recover  costs for damage to your vehicle  through the courts is legally  piohihited when a resident of that  state or province is at fault in  the accident. This new Autoplan  feature, which is included as  pan ot your basic coverage at no  extra cost to you, provides for  payment ot your collision damage  cost to the extent that you are  not ji fault torthe accident.  cover accidents where the insurance  of the driver at fault is not sufficient to cover claims for bodily  injury and death. If you are  the victim of an accident, and you  carry this option you are protected to the limit of your own  Third Party Liability coverage.  2. SUPPLEMENTARY NO-FAULT  ACCIDENT BENEFITS  If you feel the current disability and  death benefits offered under  the No-Fault Accident Benefits  schedule are insufficient to  cover your needs, this option allows  you to buy a higher level of  benefits for an additional premium.  ANDTHE  EA.I.R.  PROGRAM  STARTS  Autoplan'80  will also introduce Phase 1  of the EA.I.R.  NEW  OPTIONS  For an addition;]  I. UNDER  INSURED  MOTORIST  COVERAGE  premium you can  now extend your protection to  program.  The premium you pay may he  affected by one or more of these  changes:  ��� Sex and marital status will be  removed as rating factors. This  will mean a decrease of about  30��ii in the average premium paid  by male vehicle owners or  principal operators under 30 years  of age.  ��� The first step will be taken towards removing geographical  location as a rating faetor. As a  result, premiums will increase  in some territories and decrease  in others.  ��� The Safe Driving Incentive Grant  will be discontinued because  the young, single, male drivers  who received this grant will  benefit more from the new lower  premiums  ��� An additional premium is no  longer required for an occasional  operator under 25 years of age.  Ii you have any questions, consult  your independent Autoplan agent,  or your Motor Licence Office. Be sure  to pick up your Motorist Kit when  renewing your insurance. It contains  a handy pocket to protect your insurance and registration documents,  useful information if you have  an accident and details of Autoplan  insurance for 1980.  Renew early and take time to  discuss the new coverages and your  requirements with your agent.  ��� INSURANCE  CORPORATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Cowrie Street, Sechelt      Tel: 885-3744 On the Rocks ^  Coast News, February 19, 1980  by Helen Sallis  The R.C.M.P. Mixed Bonspiel kept our club hopping on  the February 9/10 weekend.  Twenty-four rinks, many out of  town and some local, took to  the ice on Saturday. Top  honours in the "A" event went  to skip Morris Pearson, third  Dierdre Pearson, second Ron  (Chopper) Baba, and lead l.ori  Swan. After curling an extra  end, the "B" winners were Mike  Clement, Dianne Fitchell, Dan  Rietlo and Lynn Husband. The  "C" event was won by the Dave  McLay rink, with Pat McLay,  Barry Erickson and Alida  (Buz/y) Erickson.  Everyone who took part had  a great weekend and the  organizers have hopes that this  may turn out to be an annual  event.  Don't forget next Saturday  (February 23) to come in and  watch our juniors and four  rinks from Richmond. There  will be some excellent curling  and they can all use our  support.  Port Mellon will be well  represented in the Pulp Mill  playoffs in Prince George on  March 1, 2 and 3 by the Roger  Hocknell rink. Jan Neubauer  will throw third rocks, Gerry  Drombolis second, and Murray Crosby lead.  GOOD LUCK AND  GOOD CURLING!  (Results next week on the  Club Mixed Open Spiel that  has been going steadily since  Friday morning.)  Men's Hockey League  Showing unusual dexterity  stayed on their feet during  through for their first goal  during Saturday evening's game between the Mumps and Maulers, some of the players  this goal mouth melee. Somehow one of the Mumps (RCMP) managed to push the puck  The final score was 2-1 for the Mumps.  On becoming a Rover  Ramblings of a Rover  by Dee Cee  Whenever I see the combination of letters Y.M.C.A. lean  hardly suppress a smile and  there have been times in the  past, when in the company of  others, the name of this worthy  organization has cropped up  and I have burst out laughing. I  just cannot help it even although on several occasions it  has caused a few raised eyebrows and I am sure that the  others thought I was either a  "bit off base" or in a fair way to  "going around the bend". Little  do they know the reason for my  mirth!  Due to the long interrogation by the Immigration Officials in Quebec City and the  length of time Arthur and I  were kept in the cage before  they arrived at the conclusion  that, even if we were sex  maniacs, we were not dangerous, we had missed the  regular boat-train and it was  quite late in the evening before  we eventually arrived in Montreal.  We had discussed during the  journey where we were going to  stay for the night and had  agreed that possibly, for a short  stay, the Y.M.C. A. was the best  place till we could find other  accommodation. They always  had clean inexpensive rooms  and usually a lunch counter  and dining room. So on our  arrival at Bonaventure Station  we checked some of our  luggage, retaining a suitcase or  overnight bag, and hailed a  taxi. I think we were driven to  an address on Drummond  Street, but on our arrival there  we found that most unfortunately there were two conventions in progress in town,  either the Kiwanis and Knights  of Columbus or some others,  and there were no rooms or  accommodation available.  However the desk clerk was  most helpful and assured us not  to worry. They could find us a  clean, decent place in which to  spend the night. He then  handed us a card on which was  neatly printed: Madame J.  Lafleur, 917 Rue Inspecteur,  Montreal, Quebec. Rooms-  daily, weekly or monthly rates.  Thanking him, we called a-  nother taxi and proceeded lo  this address.  It was a large house, not  pretentious, but had an appearance of respectability and  of being well taken care of,  standing back from the sidewalk with a small lawn in front.  On ringing the bell, we found  the door opened by a handsome, well-dressed woman in  her fifties I imagined, with a  florid countenance and the  merriest pair of dancing brown  eyes I had ever seen. When we  stated that we had been sent by  the Y.M.C.A. and could she  accommodate us, she burst into  peals of laughter and replied,  "Mais oui, certainment," she  had rooms, and then, in a  torrent of words half French,  half English, she invited us  inside. There was no mention  of how long we wanted to stay  or what the rates were but, after  climbing the stairs and almost  choking with merriment she,  with an arch look at Arthur,  enquired if we wanted the  rooms partly or fully furnished.  Although I hadn't a clue what  she meant I think I managed to  say I was very tired and that as  long as mine had a bed in it I  would be well satisfied. At this  she went into another paroxysm of mirth which ended  only when Arthur informed her  that certainly we wanted them  fully furnished, and so the deal  was made. To this day I am not  sure if Arthur knew what the  score was or whether he was in  ignorance, like myself, but the  rooms were bright and airy and  the bathroom was just down  the hall. We were both dusty  and dishevelled from our  ordeal in the cage and the train  journey so we tossed a coin as  to whom would have first bath  and I won. There was lots of  hot water and clean towels and  it really felt good to get some of  the grime off and into clean  clothes.  I don't think I had taken any  more than ten or fifteen  minutes for my bath as I knew  Arthur was waiting but on my  way up the hall to my room I  had to pass his and, what was  strange, the door was shut and,  stranger still, I could hear not  only Arthur's voice but that of  another person with the odd  giggle and squeal that was  distinctly feminine. I knew that  Arthur was a fast worker so I  assumed that in the short  period of time I had been away  he had enticed the landlady  into his room and was getting  on with whatever he had in  mind. I can't say I was  surprised, but I certainly was  when I came to my room! The  door was ajar whereas I am  sure I closed it but, pushing it  open, I couldn't believe my eyes  for here on the bed half lying  and half propped up, with her  black curls spilling over the  white pillows, was a really sexy  young female whom I could  guess to be in her early  twenties. She was clad in a  loose fitting housecoat or wrap  which was opened sufficiently  at the top to reveal what is  usually to be expected on the  torso of a well-built girl of her  age. I almost fell over backwards as I thought I had  mistakenly entered the wrong  room but no, there was my  opened suitcase on a chair and  my jacket and trousers at the  foot of the bed. When I  recovered sufficiently from the  shock to enquire who she was  and what she was doing in my  room, she not only informed  me her name was Yvonne and  that  she  was the landlady's  niece, but patted the bed and,  with a dazzling smile, invited  me to join her!  Well, after all the frustrations on board that S.S.  Alaunia, can you wonder I  wasn't slow in taking her up on  her generous offer! It was only  too obvious the Y.M.C.A. had  sent us to the right place as  somewhat later Arthur appeared with a rather tousled  looking redhead whom he had  found in his room. She also  claimed to be another niece of  the affable Madame Lafleur  although it turned out later she  was from Birmingham, England while Yvonne was from  Trois Rivieres, Quebec.  After all these preliminaries  had been settled and our  identities established, about  2:00 a.m., possibly due to the  strenuous activities we have  been engaged in, it was decided  we would all go out and get  something to eat. The girls led  us to an all-night restaurant  down on St. James' Street  where, believe it or not, we had  pork chops, fried eggs, French  fries, salad and apple pie for the  ridiculously low price of 45  cents  each. 1 remember  exclaiming "By God, Arthur,  Canada is the place for me!"  Games from this past week  were highlighted by plenty of  goals, and a few upsets as well.  This weekend, the League  will be hosting a learn from the  P.W.H.L. (Pacific Western  Hockey League), playing out of  the Burnaby four rinks. The  visiting Abby Flyers are first in  their commercial league, boasting a 16-2-1 record on the  season. Playing for the Flyers  are former Nelson Maple Leaf  senior Frank Chambers, and  Dave Bedwell who played last  season with the Coquitlam  Comets in the Pac."A" junior  loop.  The Flyers will be up against  the S.C.M.H.L. Cozy Court  Bruins who are undefeated to  date in League and exhibition  play and who have six of the  Leagues top ten scorers. The  Flyers and Bruins game will  face off at 8:00 p.m. Saturday,  February 23, while on the  Sunday the visiting Flyers will  play the Pender Harbour club  currently in fourth place in  League standings.  Last week's results:  Gibsons 4 vs Creek 4  Gibsons received solid net-  minding from Rick Maine lo  pick up their first point in the  New Year. Bob Blake for the  Creek and Brent Lymer for  Gibsons each scored a pair of  goals for their respective clubs.  Anderson A's 10 vs Pender 5  The A's scored 4 goals in the  final frame to double the  Pender team who are struggling  to stay ahead of last place  Gibsons. Dale Brackett and  Ernie Kingston each scored a  pair for the winners, while it  was young Greg Dixon called  up from the juveniles turning  the hat trick for Pender.  Gibsons 5 vs Cozy Court 9  Gibsons played another fine  game, their second in a row,  trailing the Bruins 3-2 after  one. The Bruins stretched their  lead to 5-2 after two, and in the  Please turn to page sixteen.  /sA SUNSHINE  \r^y KITCHENS  FINE CABINETS  886-9411 Gibsons  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721    Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Reference:  Point Atkinson  .20  Pacific  Standard Time  Wed. Feb. 20 Fri. Feb. 22  0405 22.6    0545  I025 4.1     1225  1630 20.6     1835  2240 4.5    Sat. Feb. 23  Thurs. Feb. 21 0035  0455 21.7    0650  1115 4.9    1335  1735 19.0    2000  2335 6.4  ��� Groceries ���Fishing Tackle  ��� Sundries ��� Timex Watches  Open 9���9  7 Days a Week  Sun. Feb. 24  0155 9.3  0815 18.9  1455 6.6  2130 16.5  Mon. Feb. 25  0310  0925  1605  2240  Tues. Feb. 26  0420  1020  1700  2330  .H6     YOUR AUTOPLAN  ^H*>-    CENTR  Reliable. energy-eMiCient chassis fast-warmup  picture tube, solid-state tuners, one-set VHF fine  tuning, built-in UHF VHF antenna       all combine  to give you a crystal-clear black and white picture Choose chrome yellow, tog while or metallic  silver cabinet  RCA ColorTrak 20" table model'  ColorTrak's 8 automatic systems ��� designed to  get even subtle shades of color'nght ��� plus  energy-efficient XtendedLife chassis, Channe-  Lock keyboard tuning and built-in cable connection   .   top-of-the-lme features that deliver top  performance and reliability in a compact table-IopTV  ELECTRONICS  In the Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt   885-2568 12.  Coast News, February 19, 1980  Concert  Lives lip to billing  Professional Repair & Service  to your  oil & electric heating equipment  When using the Alaskan Mill, the first cut is made using a spiked board as a guide. This  cut takes off the slab with the bark on it and leaves a flat surface to work on.  When the first slab is off, it is a simple matter to run down the log cutting the desired  thickness of boards. This can be done alone, but with two people it makes the work  that much easier.  How to  Mill your own lumber  bv Ian Corrance  One afternoon in January, 1  found myself with a free  afternoon, so 1 went up to visit  Ron Shorthouse on Lockyer  Road. I was all set for a quiet  afternoon sipping a beer and  occasionally fighting off the  kids. When I arrived 1 found  myself in the middle of a work  party. Steve Carrol had arrived  with his Alaska Mill and he and  Ron were getting set lo mill up  a couple of logs on his property-  Images of sawmills and  circular head saws usually pop  into your head when you think  about the manufacture of  planks, but it is not necessarily  so. If you have a few logs on  your property that you want to  make into boards, it can be  done relatively inexpensively if  you are prepared to do a bit of  work.  An Alaska Mill can be  bought for between one and  two hundred dollars. It fits on  to your chainsaw and you are  ready to start.  There are probably several  methods for cutting lumber.  The one Ron and Sieve used  was to lay the log on a sloping  sawhorse arrangement as  shown in the accompanying  pictures. For the first cut, a  nine-loot board '.vith six spikes  on the undersii . is hammered  on to ihe top ol the lug. The  cutting is set at approximately  lour inches and using the hoard  as a guide, Ihe first slab is cut.  Remember to start the chain-  saw, it goes faster thai way.  Once the cut slab is gone, set  the gauge for the desired  thickness of your boards and  cut away. When you are about  hall way through the cut. put a  wedge between the plank and  the log. this will prevent the saw  from binding.  The beauty of this type of  operation is that it is feasible to  make use of practically the  whole tree. The maximum  measurement being 18" by 30"  and going down to as small as  you want. The outer slabs with  the bark still on them are ideal  for building fences.  Once you have your slabs.  you still have to edge them.  This can be done by running a  chalk line along each edge and  ripping it with a saw. In large  boards, a chainsaw may be  necessary, but in smaller ones  this can be done with a skill  saw.  What makes this type of  small operation attractive is  that if you want to highball,  you could possibly cut up to  1000 board feet of lumber a  day. but since it is on your own  time, you can do as little or as  much as you feel like doing.  by Allan Crane  Announced in last week's  Coast News as "our most  daring Countryside Concert to  date", the performances by  Susan Elek, piano; Gerardo  Avila, mime artist; and Gillian  Lowndes, dancer; certainly  lived up to the advance publicity.  The concert took place on  Sunday, February 17, in the  gymnasium at Elphinstone  Secondary School. There were  several young children in the  audience but the music and  movement part of the concert  could perhaps best be described  as avante garde and was not  really suitable for children.  "What is she doing?" a young  child near me asked twice  during Gillian Lowndes' performance of "Snow" to the  music of F.rik Satic, I could not  have answered the question  myself, but the symbolism of  interpretative dance is usually  lost on me. I thought, however,  that the movement blended  well with the music. Perhaps a  special concert for children  involving music and movement  might be considered for a  future concert. I might even  understand this myself.  The concert opened with a  performance of the first movement of Schubert's last work,  the B flat major piano sonata.  The poor accoustics of the  gymnasium were no kinder to  the indifferent piano than was  the cafeteria used the week  previously for Pawel Che-  cinski's piano recital emphasizing once again the need for  adequate facilities for the  Sunshine Coast.  I thought the movement and  music well co-ordinated in the  sketch, "Two Cafes", but I did  not think the marriage of a  comedy sketch to the Adagio  movement of Beethoven's  Moonlight Sonata a particularly felicitous one. Perhaps  some less familiar music would  have been more suitable. On  the other hand, I thought the  short dance sketch of two  covered figures moving to the  music of Chopin's Etude in F  (Op. 25 #2) very effective. To .  me, the most effective of all was  the final "Out of Doors Suite"  performed   in   silhouette   to  T  Beautify Your Existing Windows  by  CUSTOM GLASS  STAINING O LEADING  ��� Any design possible on removable windows|  ��� Custom work completed in 2 days  ��� Free consultation & estimates  Phone Bonnie ��� 886-7265 after 5 p.m.  ���         I  ���HMBWI  Package Deal  Sale Priced at  *899,  00  G-4700       -    - -*-  Pure Power DC Stereo Receiver with Digitally Quartz-  Locked Tuning System.  DC Power Amp; LED Peak Power Level Display. Digita  Tuning Dial Display, and more.  SPECIFICATIONS  Music Power (1HF): 160W (&i) Continuous Power: 50W  x 2 (8�� 0 05% T.H.D., 20-20.000 Hz) FM Sensitivity  (IHF): 10.8dBf (I.9/.V)  Easy Payment Plan  Nothing Down  No Payment Til April  Up To J6 Month! To Pay  On Approved Credit  884-5240  you wori\ belie/e your ears  CLflSTUL  Dunham Rd.,  Port Mellon   >  Bartok's The Night Music. This      The next concert in the series I  was the highlight in a most features the CITY CENTRE  unusual concert featuring BRASS, and this will take place  music and movement sketches at the Arts Centre building in  of considerable ingenuity. Sechelt on Sunday, March 9.  Pender School news  should be fun to see. We'll have I  some pictures for next week's  paper. |  The next meeting of the  School Consultative Committee will be held at 7:30 p.m.  Tuesday, February 26.  -AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR-  tsso  Gulf  by Mindy Peters  For Valentine's Day the  Foods 9/10 class made and  decorated heart shaped cookies  and sold them. Personal messages were included in the  decorations and the cookies  were a big hit with everyone.  They sold for 75e each and  about 45 of them were sold.  The profit was used to buy cake  decorators for the kitchens.  They looked great! But, taste?.'  Thanks for the neat idea, Mrs.  Whatley.  The students who went on  the Toronto trip all enjoyed  themselves. Steve Adamson  said the things he liked the best  were the Science Centre and  Cinesphere at Ontario Place.  They also went to Niagara Falls  which was not planned but was  great anyway. The crosscountry skiing was a bit of a  Hop���there were only about  two inches of snow and it was  very cold (10 below). The  people that they stayed with  were all very nice and we're  looking forward to having  them visit us in June.  The Students' Council has  organized a hat day which will  be held next Thursday. What  the students are to do is wear a  hat to school and they will be  judged. There are prizes for the  silliest and the ugliest. That  CALL NOW   886-7111  THOMAS HEATING  14 years experience. Serving the Coast since 1967.  Chargex Mastercharge  Drummond insurance  Decals & Replacement Plates, etc.  AMPLE PARKING  To Avoid Long Line-Ups  DO IT NOW!  Now OPEN MON. through SAT.  Cedar Plaza. Gibsons     886-7751  ISUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  886-2277    ���ibsqins  realty 682-1513  Vand land development ltd.  a  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  RR#2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  CONVEYANCING-REAL ESTATE CONSULTING-APPRAISALS-  NOTARY PUBLIC  4 EXECUTIVE STYLE HOMES  Quality Construction by  P & P Developments Ltd.  Situated on Langdale Ridge  LOT 19 - SPLIT LEVEL  ��� Double Carport  ��� Three Bedrooms Upstairs  ��� Large Family Room  ��� Fireplace   .  ��� Ensuite  ��� Sunken Livingroom  ���~ars.-_._  :.fS  #  KM   i;  na  LOT 21 - RANCHER  ��� Double Carport  ��� Interior Fireplace with openings  in livingroom and dining room  ��� Ensuite  ��� Large Family Room with  air tight heater  ��� Sliding Glass Door onto  large concrete patio  Wharl Rd.  TWO  STOREY  TW(  STC  D  >REY  22  t'\  i  C-  RANCH  STYLE Wildlife  corner  of a sailboat that was run over  by the hovercraft over by the  Gulf Islands and how when you  see the Hovercraft coming  down the Fraser River, you are  taking your life in your hands if  you don't clear out. In another  conversation a friend told me  that he had been in Horseshoe  Bay waiting for a friend who  was overdue from somewhere  around Lions Bay. The Coast  Guard had come in towing a  small sailboat, so he asked  them if they could take a quick  looksee for his buddy. The  answer was no. They were  stationed to look after the  Point Atkinson area and anything else was outside their  territory.  The classic example, of  course, is the Taiwanese freighter, the Lee Wang Zin that went  down off the Charlottes on  Christmas Day. It took till the  next day for the Coast Guard to  get near it. All hands were lost.  Looking at it from the point  of view of the Coast Guards,  they will say that they are under  equipped, and have to spend a  large percentage of their time as  light tenders and such. This is  true, but it doesn't make it  right. We talk about new  marinas, about the amount of  water trade on the West Coast.  Well, if the water is such a busy  place, why can't we try and  by Ian Corrance  Crow  Since I mentioned that I was  going to try and get a picture of  the pic-bald crow at Granthams Landing, I've been inundated with calls on its whereabouts. So I guess it's pretty  popular. From what I can  figure out there must be two of  them, one with a bit less white  on it. The picture I got is not a  work of art, but it does prove  that the bird is around.  Coast Guards  After talking to Dale and Sue  Pcarce, whose boat, the Five  Spot went down last week, I  started thinking about all the  stories I've been hearing about  the lack of protection that we  have from our Coast Guards.  Just sitting with a group of  boat people last week I was told  .         i                            - *t ���  ���       .  ^���J       LeBL>.  ���     ���    ' -  ' /, jt /',  Finally I have a picture of the piebald crow. It's not a  perfect shot, but you can see the white flash on its  wing. This white object at the front end is the piece of  bread used as a bribe.  make it a reasonably safe place.  Let's see. if any of the election  promises come true. In the  meantime, let's be thankful  that we are close to the States  and if all else fails, they may  come to the rescue. A sad  commentary.  Odds 'n ends  I see that the owners of the  Three Mile Island nuclear plant  were fined $153,000. Big deal.  I'm certainly happy that my  Uncle Gordon, who used to be  a nuclear physicist, changed  jobs and started building  distilleries instead.  And finally. I was in Kits  Camera over the weekend  when a small boy walked in  with his mother. He looked at  the ashtray on the counter and  said, "What's that Mommy?" I  knew that we smokers were  becoming a minority, but that  is more than 1 expected.  All for now. You can reach  me at 886-2622/886-7817 or  886-9151, ta.  Snail Power  A snail went into a car lot  recently to buy a new car. It  finally decided upon a Volkswagen Rabbit, but asked the  salesman to take off the  insignia and replace it with a  large 'S'. Not wanting to lose  the sale, he complied with the  snail's wishes, but asked the  reason for this.  "Well, you see," said the  snail, "I'm tired of everyone  callling me a common old snail,  and this way when I go roaring  past someone on the highway,  they will say, 'See that S car  go.'"  Ferry out of action  The ferry Queen of New Westminster is temporarily out of  service after hitting a deadhead on Wednesday evening.  The accident happened on the 9:20 p.m. sailing out of  Horseshoe Bay bound for Langdale. The vessel hit the log and  bent the propellor while making the final turn into Langdale.  The 10:30 p.m. sailing from Langdale and the 11:30 p.m. from  Horseshoe Bay were cancelled on Wednesday. The 6:20 a.m.  Thursday morning sailing was also cancelled, but normal service  was resumed on the next scheduled departure.  Repairs are not expected to keep the New Westminster out of  commission for long. While in dry dock, she will be replaced by  the Queen of Nanaimo, with the Queen of Tswassen filling in on the  triangle route between Nanaimo, Horseshoe Bay and Langdale.  VLASSIFIEB ADS  Passport Windows  Coast News, February 19, 1980  Students entertain  13.  Roberts Creek Elementary  School students entertained the  School Board and parents last  Thursday with a spirited and  happy display of gymnastics.  There must be few things more  contagious than children who  are thoroughly enjoying themselves.  The students from grades 2-7  are trained by Grade 2 teacher  Mrs. delos Santos who works  with them Iwo afternoons a  week after school.  The demonstration of basic  skills, back flips, cartwheels,  forward and backward rolls,  handstands, etc., was fun. [he  gymnasium a scene of controlled chaos  For Any Pick-Up  $110. INSTALLED  (including tax)  tffil  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons       886-7359  AliinORIi  CEDAR  nUlllEu      Product ol British Columbia  QUALITY LIVING WITH CEDAR  Every detail In a Lindal Cedar Home radiates gracious yet sensible  living.  And every  Lmdal  floor plan  permits almost  unlimitivl  desifjn  flexibility Over 60 original plans are available Each can be modified  to fit your particular needs and tastes Or we can help you design  your very own plan  Sales Office and Display Home in Horseshoe Bay   AUMRbCEDRRHOmES   QN2 INDEPENDENTLY DISTRIBUTED BY  M.C. MacKenzie Limited  6342 Bay St.. Horseshoe Bay  West Vancouver. B.C. V7W 2G9  (604)921-8010   921-9268  Enclosed is $3 for Planbook and Design Guide  Name   Street   City   Prov Code  Phone    Location of Building Lot   4T7^   Coast Business Directory ^Z\  I ACCOMODATION I  BOnniEBROOK    LODCE  OCEAN BEACH ESPLANADE GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS. B.C.  Comfortable accomodation by the day, week  or month. 886-9033  I CONTRACTING I  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD. j��IT  (Gibsons) 886-7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood P O. Box 748  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses Gibsons B C J  I FLOOR COVERING I  SEAVIEW CARPETS ��� CABINETS  SHOWROOM OPEN  Open 10-6, Tues. to Sat. Friday to 9  886-2417 922-2017    TOLL FREE  \m'$  HALFMOON BAY. B.C.  885-2232  _* pleated Pool   * Sauna  WINTER DINING HOURS  Fri. to Sat. 6 to 9 p.m.  Sun. 5 to 8 p.m.  Calenng To Small Groups  Monday Thru Thursday  Reservations Only  Open 7 Days For Lodge Guests  1450 Tridenl Ave.  PICTURE FRAMES  Custom Made  Needle Point A Specialty  885-9573  CONSTRUCTION LIMITED  We specialize in:      Concrete Foundation Work and Framing  Free advice on building questions to do-it- yourself builders.  [Vern Koessler Box 868, Sechelt. 886-2344 AnytimeB85-252^|  BLUE SKY MOTEL  "On the waterfront at Davis Bay"  Overlooking Georgia Strait and the Islands  SLEEPING & HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  Colour Cablevlslon > Complimentary Collee    885-9987^  I ELECTRICAL  UNDER NEW OWNERSHIP  Halkonens,  t R.R. #1 (Davis Bay)  BELLA BEACH MOTEL  ON THE BEACH AT DAVIS BAY '  1 & 2 bdrm. housekeeping units  Colour T. V., Cable  885-9581  Holland Electric Ltd.  ���#        Bill Achterberg  L)  886-9232  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  APPLIANCES I  HARRISON'S APPLIANCE SALES  Parts and Service  Tuesday ��� Saturday 9 ��� 5  9%.     886-9959 Pratt Rd, Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATIONS. MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon toPenderHarbour  Res. 886-9949  r. ainn electric  General Wiring &  Qualified Workmanship  RRKMARLENERD., ���  ROBERTS CREEK 885-5379  T.V. SERVICE  Sunshine Coast T.V.  Mon. to Sat. 9:30-5:30 885-9816  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  IGIBSONS CO.I Serving the Sunshine Coast  ELliCTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Tues. ��� Sat.   10 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons, B.C. 886-2765  Village Tile Co.  PROFESSIONAL CERAMIC TILE INSTALLATIONS  BATHROOMS - KITCHENS - ENTRANCE HALLS  Joe Jacques  Box 65  Sechelt  Phone  885-3611 J  B ft m installations  17 Years Experience  Commercial And Residential  Floor Coverings  885-2923  r���  P. M. GORDON  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  J|      P.O. Box 609  V      Sechelt. B.C.                                             Bus. 885-2332  II1        V0N3A0                                                            Res 886 770^  MISC. SERVICES I  Trouble waking up?   Alarm clock broken down?  JT^      WAKE UP SERVICE  / v y,\ 24 hour service  JJ-g^-jTA reasonable rales  885-5115  J  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Phone 886-2664      Member Allied Van Lines      R.R. 1. Gibsons  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  Marv Volen  886-9597  I AUTOMOTIVE I  We specialize in Volkswagen Repairs  ^B��> European Motors  #<uts   885-9466 *honda*  Tom Flieger   Phone 886-7868  LECTRICAL  ONTRACTING  Box 214. Gibsons. B.C.  VON1VO  ^2M6GIBSONS LANES H"��101.ty, "  Open Bowling Hours: Friday & ' ������->  �� Saturday 7 p.m. to 11 p.m.    n jl  and Sunday 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. u?^r  "~ SUNSHINE COAST s  DISPOSAL SERVICES  885-9973     Port Mellon to Ole's Cove      886-2938  Commercial Containers Available  s ->  /C****** DRIFTWOOD CRAFTS * AND*****|  CRAFT SUPPLIES  S~��\ TRANSWEST HELICOPTERS /j��\  iM| (1965) LTD. \*ry  >��--/ Charter Helicopter Service ^���"^  Box 875 886-7511 Gibsons  Mickey's Drywall  * machine Taping  * Steel stud     *  l Ceilings  Ml Worn Guaranteed  * Texturing  Sechelt, B.C.  885-3115  EXCAVATING!  *- ��� -- ���  SEWING NOTIONS  JEWELRY ^j  WOOL  need tires?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 8S6-2700  J. B. EXCAVATING  886-9031  I!  Water, sewer, drainage installation  ��� Dump Truck ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields  SUPERIOR MUFFLES  Gibsons       BING'S EXHAUST LTD.      886-8213  100% Warranty on Parts and Labour  All Exhaust Systems, Plus Dual Exhaust Conversions  SHANKEL ENTERPRISES  BACKHOE SERVICE ROTOTILUNB  885-3449  Economy auto parts bid.  Automobile. Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt    885-5181  I HEATING  I CABINETS I  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS -REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight TheatreBldg.         8Kb-u411  VOPENSAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT ,  ���n���  CANADIAN  CANADIAN PROPANE  GAS & OIL LTD.  Home, RV, Camping Appliances  .Fully qualified serviceman     885-2360     j  THOMAS HEATING  Sunnycrest    Shopping    Centre,  Gibsons    886-2525  Pager system  receiver - Doctors, Lawyers, Fishermen, etc.  885-5115  '^Upholsterers  Serving Sunshine  Coast and Vancouver  883-9901 All Furniture - Marine - Boat Tops  Having a party   or get-together?  DIAL A BOTTLE  Also siili drinks,   mix and cigarettes.  Srn inn I'm I Mi'llnn. Lib-nils. 885*5115j  Roberts Cm*, Davis Bar. Srehrll. HalfmMn Bav. '  his W( ("���?*���  UPHOLSTERY  'JsK^lvL  Oi  C ft A Plumbing  New Installations  Alterations & Repairs II \\ Heating,  Water Heaters, Etc.      Commercial \ Residential  All Work Guaranteed     Phone 885-2559  I PAINTING I  Terry Connor      , *  painting coNmcm   BoxS-IO. Gibsons. H.C.  I RESTAURANTS I  sfifivriiu/ aAiiDi;Ns  Chinese & Western Food          Licensed Premises  Tuesday to Sunday  Lunch: 11:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.            Dinner:   4:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m.  Chinese Food now on Lunch Menu  Lower Gibsons        886-9219    Take Out Available  OIL BURNERSERVICE  886-7111  Quality Farm & Garden Supply Ltd.  886-7527  Pratt Rd  Gibsons  * Feed  * Pet Food  Fencing  Fertilizer  PENDER HARBOUR restaurant  CANADIAN AND CHINESE FOOD  Madei-a Park Slopping Cfni...  Elt In A Weekdays       11:30 am. - 9:00 p.m.  TaKe out Friday S Sat   11:30 a.m. - 11:00 p m.  883-2413      Sunday 4:00 p.m  ��� 9 00 p.m..  -���3-.-S*-'   ���-������ *-   ~ 14.  Coast News, February 19, 1980  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  birth/  Phone the ( oast News for this free  service.  oppoflunitie/  Richardson: February I, un 8 lb.  I!. it/, miracle. Tiny Tammy has  arrived. Taniara Heather Anne, a  sister for Dan, Tim and Ben.  I cstatic parents, Mae and Doreen.  Happ) grandparents Sylvia and  Slim Richardson and Grace and  I rank Bonin I hanks to a great  iiiedn.il team, especially Drs.  Bcrinstein and lierring and nurse  Mysiak ��7  obituoric/  Brown, on February I 3, 1980,  llnim.is Milton Brown died at St.  Man's Hospital, Sechelt. after a  short illness. He is survived by his  Mite Elizabeth and liis daughter  Marilyn. Private cremation  arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home. Flowers gratefully  declined. ��7  announcement/  SECHELT  TAX SERVICE  Cowrie St.  Across from 'The Dock'  Tues.-Fri. 9:30-5:30 p.m.  Sat. 10:00-3:00 p.m.  Personal returns  from $10.  Our fifth year as your  Local Tax Service.  pei/onol  Alcoholics Anonymous 886-8089.  T.F.N.  Gent. 27, litness minded, non-  smoker, enjoys cycling, swimming,  music, dancing, travel to meet like  minded lady for relationship.  Reply Box 8, c/o Coast news, Box  460. #8  SKNIOR CITIZENS  Do you have any problems,  questions or concern about your  Pension Eligibility? Call Mrs. Sue  Wiggins, 886-9166. tfn  ^ *$��?  Mr murium  Mac La re n, Lome (Mac). To the  memory of my beloved husband  who passed away February 18,  1978. He bade no one a last  farewell. He said goodbye to none.  The heavenly gates were opened  wide. A loving voice said come.  Sadly missed by his loving wife  I-velyn, children, grand children  and greal grand children. ��7  We wish to express our  appreciation to our friends for all  their help and condolances at the  loss of our husband and father.  Also to the staff of St. Mary's  Hospital, the nurses, Dr. Burtnick  and Dr. Paetkau for their excellent  care. Sincerely Charlotte, Terry  and Phil Raines. 87  sechelt  carpet  Corner    j  ���        885-5315  J Dolphin Road J  ; We have many vinyl;  ; and carpet remnants J  I at VERY reasonable "  j prices, for those small?  ; areas you've always*  I thought you wanted to *  ; cover. Come and see I  ; (hem all at Sechelt*  ; Carpel Corner, Dol-1  I phin Road, (across *  ; from R.C.M.P. office):  lo/l  Transcendental Meditation  program (TM) as taught by  Maharishi Mahesh Yogi.  Personal and private instruction. 886-7988. tin  I. & II Swanson Ltd. wishes  to announce that their  offices will be moved to the  second floor of the South  Coast Ford building commencing March 1, #8  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  A        Presents ��y  ij    Eclipse'  Fri. & Sat. Feb. 22nd & 23rd Jj  9 p.m. -1 a.m.  Members & Guests Only  ^  LUNCHES AVAILABLE  U:00 to 6:00 p.m. Monday-Saturday  Friday, Saturday also 9:00 p.m. ��� 12:30 a.m.  How to be an  independent woman.  There's a lot more to life insurance than just  providing for other people after your death.  Sun Life has ways of providing you with  financial security while you're alive.  And that kind of independence is worth looking  into.       For more information, give me a call.  Mike Danroth  R.R. #2, Hall Rd,  Gibsons, B.C.  885-3917  Get your life in  shape.  wanted  Black leather wallet with I.D. in  Gibsons area Monday, February  II. I need the I.D. Reward. 886-  9773. Ill  announcement/  Dr. John Farrcr would like to  announce that recent reports of his  death heard to be circulating in the  Gibsons area are in fact very  premature. Me intends this to  remain the case for some  considerable time. tti  CALL  The Sunshine Boys for your spring  cleaning needs. Indoor/outdoor.  Reliable service. No job too big or  too small. Pick up truck available.  Phone 886-7370. Special rates for  Seniors. 19  Custom Glass Staining. Beautify  your existing windows by Custom  Glass Staining and Leading. Any  design possible on removable  windows. Custom work completed  in two days. Free consultation and  estimates. Call Bonnie, 886-7265  after 5 p.m. #9  Standing alder. Reply Box 2, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons,  B.C.      Hi  Wanted: Oceanfront building lot  facing west or southwest. Not on  highway. Ph. (112)943-9165     #7  For Cottage: Wardrobe, Chest ol  Drawers, wooden chairs, 885-  9210. Weekends. 886-2622/7817.  Ask for Lyn or Allan.       T.F.N.  Porter cable circular saw. 61/: inch.  886-7835. "9  Wanted!  Older furniture, china, etc., bought  or sold on consignment. Harbour  Antiques, 1585 Marine Dr.. Gibsons. 886-7800 T.F.N.  To buy or consign. Used furniture,  appliances, boats, trailers, old  cars, building supplies, etc., etc.  Pick up and delivery available.  Gibsons Second Hand. Phone 886-  2650 eves. Hi  Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  Fir, Hemlock. Cedar ��� Porpoise  Bay Logging Ltd., 885-9408 ot  885-2032. T.F.N.  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid For  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  L&K LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds. Twin Creek  Large building lot or small acreage  on Gambier or Keats Island.  Suitable for building family  summer cottage. 420-1000.       H9  Timber Wanted: Fir, Hemlock.  Cedar and Poles. Top prices. Let  us give you an estimate. D&O Log  Sorting Ltd. Phone 886-7896 or  886-7701). T.F.N.  One housetrailer up to 40 ft. Good  condition only. Phone 886-9625  after 6 p.m. #7  Wanted to buy: 1 acre for building home, preferably in the Regional District of Gibsons or surrounding general area. Access to  water hookup and possibility of a  view preferred. Reply in confidence to Box 1256, Gibsons.     #7  WANTED: hive of bees to pollinate Sechelt orchard April 15-May  30. Mike Poole, R.R. 1, Norwest  Bay Road. 885-5459 #7  work wonted  Most trees, like pets, need care and  attention and trees arc our  specialty.  * Topping  * Limbing  * Danger tree removal  An insured guaranteed service.  Peerless Tree Service Lid.  885-2109  T.F.N.  ["wIndow"!  i    CLEANING     i  ��� Hourly or Contract I  I        Free Estimates I  ' Call for Appointment ���  I Wednesday Morning '  L��S8-5-I3-5��TiNJ  help wonted  We require an experienced teller.  Full-time position available. Experienced only need apply. Write  Box 10, c/o Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. #7  Needlecraft Opportunity  Be creative. Earn extra income  demonstrating needlecraft. Our  beautiful kits are fun to demonstrate and easy to sell. Free hostess  gift and no deliveries. For more  information call collect to Shcryl  at 112-478-4838. 1/7  MUSIC  LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  886-9030  orison  Piano & Organ  Begin at age 4 and older  1014 Marine Drive, Gibsons  PENINSULA  R00FINB ft  INSULATION LTD.  All Types of Roofing  & Re-Roofing  Henry Rodrigues  Sechelt     885-9585  TELEPHONE  ANSWERING  SERVICE  886-7311  Mainland Motor  Products Ltd.  requires a  CAR & TRUCK  SALESMAN  Full-time position  Experience preferred  Basic salary  Plus commission  Come & grow with us.  Phone 886-8314  Ask for Bill  Hwc/locK  RUBdl'8  BlachsmlOi Shop  Arc & Gas Welding  Aluminum Mallets  Log Peeling Spuds  & Log Lifters  885-3755  oppoflunitie/  MM  for /ok  MMM  For all your  Fuller Brush I UJatMins  needs  call 888-8008  MMMMMMWMMMMMP  PlppL  ��' ft*  3$l��� IK  IMNEfTQ  Hours: Fri. & Sat.  10 a.m. -5 p.m.  Appointments anytime  Call 886-7621  pet/  Horse Owners!  Gibsons Clinic Pharmacy carries  equine vet supplies. Call John at  886-8191. #8  Brushwood Farms  Stallions at stud. QH and Paints.  All champions. 886-2160        #12  5-yr. old female donkey, $250.  6 yr. old Welsh pony, $225. 886-  7722 after 6:00 p.m. #8  mobile home/  Double Wide 24x60' Embassy 4  bedroom, den, ensuite plumbing, 5  appliances, partially furnished.  Nicely set up on corner lot in local  park. $33,500. S.C. Trailer Park.  886-9826. tfn  1974 24' Prowler. 3-way fridge.  Oven range. Full bathroom. Sleeps  six. Asking $5,800. Phone 885-  5783. tfn  Mobile home pads available.  Single and double-wide lots.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  886-9826. tfn  work wonted  Part time sitting in my home. Also  qualified painter, reasonable rates.  886-9749. #8  Needs Fixing Up?  Renovations and repairs, interior  and exterior. Call Brent at 886-  2551. T.F.N.  For F.xplosivc Requirements  Dynamite, electric or regular caps,  B line E cord and safety fuse.  Contact Gwen Nimmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone 886-7778.  Howe Sound Farmer Institute.  T.F.N.  Peninsula Kennels  Boarding &  Professional  Grooming  ALL Breeds  Phone 888-7713. eiDtons.  Himalayan kitten, male, blue  point, registered, purebred. 12  weeks old. Had all shots. $125.  886-7938. ��9  Free to good homes, Blue Heeler  Cross pups. Phone 886-2778.   #8  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  for small breeds.  Call Sharon 886-2084  wonted to rent       FIREWOOD FOR SALE  Impecunious artist seeking inexpensive studio space. Robert's  Creek preferred but willing to  consider Gibsons or Sechelt  locations. Lyn 885-9210.   T.F.N.  'SO." per cord  l  I  pensioners & disabled   *  I ��45.�� j  i CALL THE WOODSHED J  ! 888-8431 Or 888-28841  Older couple transferred from  Northern B.C. seek 2 bedroom  house or apartment in Gibsons by  April 1,1980. Excellent references.  Solar Realty, 886-9238. #9  Couple with 18 year old daughter  seek 2 bedroom house in rural  Gibosns to Sechelt area as soon as  possible or by April 1, 1980.  Excellent references. Solar Realty,  886-9238. 09  Self contained trailer to sleep 4.  For summer holiday. For negotiable period of time. 886-9420.  Hi  Wanted to rent: Responsible couple want 2 hr. house, Sechelt,  Roberts Creek area. Refs. if  req'd. 885-9018. #7  work  wonted  Heavy duty tandem w/beam axle  trailer with extending reach. Suit  small Cat or Backhoe. $ 1,200 obo.  886-9316. H9  36"    zero    clearance    fireplace,  chimney, facing, slate, $350 obo.  39" bedspring, $5. Phone 886-9740.  #7  Rototillers  and  Lawn Mowers  at  Macleods  Sechelt  for rent  Chris miiwardl  Appliance Servicing  All makes domestic appliances.  Repaired or Serviced.  MM531   1800 sq. ft. on one level, 5 bdrm.,  12x26 heated workshop, fireplace,  patio, 100' x 96' lot, separate  carport, ensuite plumbing and  utility room. $29,900 on assumable  mortgage at 10'/*%. 886-9489.  T.F.N.  Gibsons Tax Service  (Income Tax Preparations)  886-7272*   A.JACK * 886-7272  ANYTIME  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons, B.C.  ROOM A BOARD  Cozy rooms with view  and excellent home-  cooked meals.  Phone 886-9033.    ��  CARPET &  UPHOLSTERY  885-5851 *  or  885-2533  Complete Janitorial Supplies  Kent Professional Steam  Cleaning Equipment  Mora: 10-9 tiKt.m. IH ��  FOR RENT  In March  store I Office  School Road  &  Gower Pt. Road  581-0995  for /ok  Seafood���fresh, frozen, delivered. Gibsons or Sechelt. By  arrangement. Min. order $20.  Whole pink salmon, head off,  $1.99/lb. Prawns, S2.99/lb.  Peeled shrimp, $6.50/lb. King  crab legs, $5.6S/lb. Crabmeat,  $5.50/lb.   Please  call  886-9263  4 hp Johnson O/B, $325. Antique  wood stove, $125. Antique bath  tub. Hardtop tent trailer, $950.200  cc Yamaha. $375. 885-9535.     ��7  Six sacks topping mix, $2 each.  Durold  shingles, $15.  One   14"  post, $6. Oval table, $35.883-9287.  09  Sunbeam tank Vacuum. All  attachments. Good working cond.  $35. Phone 886-2439. Hi  Used Hoover spin washer, $40;  used Viking spin washer, $60. Both  in good working order. Also  double horse box with 7 ft. cl. and  ramp, $500. 886-9708/886-7746.  #8  Heavy duty tandem trailer with  adjustable reach. $1,200. Offers.  Suitable for small cat or lumber  carrier. 886-9316. #7  1 used. Sundance trampoline,  8'x 8'. $300.886-9316. HI  V.H.F. Two-way Radio sales and  service. 886-7215. T.F.N.  Alder: Cut, split and dry. You  pick up load, $50.886-9200.      #7  Bedroom suite with boxspring  and mattress, $400; 2 mattresses,  30 in., $15 each. Phone 883-  9287 #7  Two piece chesterfield, brown,  Krohler, good condition. $150.  886-2894. #7  Bark Mulch. Large and small  orders. $13.50 vd. 886-9031.  T.F.N.  One pair child's metal bunk beds,  $35. 220 wall heater with fan, $35.  110 plug in heater with a fan, $25.  Black and white 19 inch T.V., $25.  886-7938. #9  Chesterfield, $200. Lazyboy chair,  $50, Fleetwood cabinet stereo,  $125. Solid Maple coffee table,  $125. Double bed, $25. Captain's  bed, $ 125. Homemade baby quiits,  etc. Phone 886-8370. Ill  5 piece dinette suite, brown marble  finish laminate, extra leaf, $95.  Rouble bed frame wilh wide track  castors, spring and mattress.  Phone 886-7850. Ill  Grandfather clock (electric), $160.  Peugeot 10 speed, $150. 9.8 Merc.  O.B.,$300. 10'Livingston (double  hull). Needs repair. $260. Eves.  886-2694. #9  Aluminum Mallets, medium 35,  big 40. 885-3755. Hi  1 Classical Guitar, for sale.  "New". Excellent sound. $140.  886-9744/886-2438. Hi  24" Moffat range, good condition,  $90; Blue upholstered chair, $10;  Valet chair, $15; Gold carpet, 8' x  12', wilh underlay, $25. 886-9197.  #8  2 love scats, $200 each; 1 chesterfield, $250; 1 coffee table, $20.885-  5471 after 6 p.m. ��9  Matching set of McClary fridge  and range, $300. 3x6 single glazed  aluminum window. Phone 886-  7934. #8  Shaladin II "Mexican Rust" saxony  carpeting. $7.95/sq. yd. Shaladin 1  "Tangerine", $5.95/sq. yd. Ken  Devries Floor Coverings. 886-  7112. H9  Calculator with leather cover, $ 15;  Amway starter kit and materials,  $10; Polaroid 360/elect flash  camera, $50; Vegomatic slicer, $5;  Popcorn maker, $5; Double sink,  $ 10; Console stereo record/radio,  needs tune up and a little work,  $60. Phone 886-9003. #8  12 x 17 beige rug, new $350, used 6  months, sell $200.4 Goodyear rad.  LR78-I5, 1 Michelin. all on 16"  rims. Used 1 year. $450 obo. 886-  9749. #8  Must sell. Heavy duty GE washing  machine, $200. McLary Easy 2  speed auto washing machine, $ 150.  Both reconditioned. Tri speed  radial arm saw H/D, used very  little, $400 obo. Tenor Saxaphone,  $300. 2 VitoB fiat Clarinets, $125  each. All in top condition. Phone  886-2531. ��7  Need Railing?  Think Wrought Iron  Phone  Coast Industries  886-9159 tfn  8000000000  LNHsj tor 1 Wmsf Rvdoff 9  Build your own ��  GREENHOUSE |  Sec us tor COROPLAST i  KI.VJ. UDlMlltlrV ��� BOH TON ltd. I  . m-7310 1  >���������o���������������1  foi ten!  Furnished suite Langdale. $200  per month. Non-smokers. Prefer  working couple. Garage. Use  washer and dryer. Separate entrance. 886-2629. ��9  Completely furnished cottages by  the week. Ritz Motel.        T.F.N.  APARTMENT FOR RENT.Avail-  2417 or 886-2743 or Tollfree 922-  tfn  I     2017.  1  5     1 bedroom cottage. Gower Point  Road. Furnished. 886-2887.    tfn  FOR LEASE  2,000 sq. ft.  Commercial Space  on Hwy. in Davis Bay  Reasonable Rent  For information call  A. Rink  885-5778  COMMERCIAL PREMISES  FOR RENT  Located next to Mr. Mike's  Phone: 886-2417 or 886-2743  or Toll Free: 922-2017  for /ok  This Week's  SPECIALS!  Brass, Glass, Prints  Paintings & Chairs  ALL 10% OFF  Harbour Antiques, 1585 Marine  Dr., 886-7800. 87  Wood-propane cookstonc. 1962  GMC I ton flat deck. 6 cylinder. 4  speed. Sparc parts. $1,200 obo.  Phone 885-5272. ' (19  Semi cleared building lot. Lot 23.  Fircrcst PI. $12,000. Phone 886-  2904. ��9  Genuine Yukon gold approximately 1 '/< oz. Jeweller's gold. Best  offer in conjunction with latest  gold prices. Call Brian Harris, 886-  2758. ��7  Cast iron wood stove. Like new.  Good space heater. $110. 886-  9082. . h  One wagon wheel single bed. Rock  maple. Mattress in good condition.  $60. 886-2673. Jf7  Czechosiovakian Cello���three  years old. Well made instrument  with good tone. Comes with Bow  and Carrying Case. Sacrifice���well  below cost. $250. 885-9210  (weekends 886-7817). Ask for  Allan. '��7  Remington International  typewriter, (manual). 18" carriage.  Recent cleaning and servicing. $95  firm. Olympic quality downhill  skis with poles, little used. $25.  885-9210 (weekends 886-7817).  Ask for Allan. ��7  Hammond Sounder organ and  bench. $450. 886-2349. #,7  Viking wringer washer, like new,  $150. Older 6 ft. patio door with  screen, $50. Phone 886-9902.  K9  Sawmill: Rebuilt 16' 3 bunk  carriage; 3 blade edger; 4 head 4 x  12 planer, 70' track; forklift;  Cummins diesei power unit;  hydraulic carriage drive; assorted  shafts, pulleys, trucks etc. Asking  $10,000. Phone 885-3952 after 7  p.m. ;#,8  Spring Seeds  Grass  Fertilizer  Potting Soil  at  Macleods  Sechelt  marine  20' plywood boat. 4 cyl. Vol��5  inboard/outboard. 886-2349.    >'  h   E-  10 KC. Full canvas top. 120 Merf*  10. Recently overhauled. Loadej"  with extras including CB anche'  pack and swim ladder. 885-250*1   |  :���.  16' light rowing Dory, $75 obp.  Phone 886-9740. Hi  35' boat. Good condition. Ideal f$f  work or pleasure. Must sejC  $2,500. Call 886-2758. HI.  IAN MORROW & CO. LTD.g  Marine Surveyors, condition anp  detail surveys for Evaluatiofti  Surveys for insurance claimp.  Phone 886-2433, 886-9458.  T.F.lfci  HlCiGS MARINE R  SURVEYS LTD. I;  Insurance claims, condition anJK  valuation surveys. Serving this  Sunshine Coast and B.C. Coastou  Waters. Phone: 885-9425, 885;-*  9747, 885-3643. 886-9546. T.F.N;*;   : M  Learn to sail at Gibsons. Ddinghy-'  ���basic sailing. 2) ocean going-jv  basic and advanced, sailing on.-  yacht Sundance Kid. 3) coastal.-  and celestial navigation, als*,-  racing techniques. Ph. 886-926);:  for more details and early ettgf  rollment for season. #},*'  ��� V>-   <*Uyn   if\f��m..tu^  Miller Marine  ,      Electronics  '    Miller Marine  Manufacturing  I    Miller Marine  Electrical Services  886-7918  \t ��� ��� mt\f, ����� ii if\f*n ��� ��r\fm outomoHvc  ��� 19S6 9 U D6 with winch & blade.  i $8,500.00. Phone R. Derby,  | 886-2618 #7  '1978 High Sierra GMC �� ton  pickup, auto, PS, PB, radio, deluxe canopy, camper special,  . electric trailer brake wiring, trailer hitch, double fuel tanks, $6800,  good condition. Phone 883-9287*7  1976 Toyota Corolla 1200. 4 spd.,  30,000 miles. 4 door, excellent  condition. $2,200.884-5256.     #7  ovtomotlve  hovel  hovel  b.c.C yvhon  Coast News, February 19, 1980  onnovneement/  15.  dooR  Peugeot 1971. Body good. Needs  little work on engine. Must sell.  $600.886-7834. #7  I VW 1500 Hatchback, $300. I  VW automatic 1500forpartsonly.  1 1500 window bus. Phone 886-  9625 after 6 p.m. #7  1974 Chevy 1/2 ton auto. Power  steering. Stereo. In good shape.  Asking $2,600 obo. Must sell, 886-  8234. HI  1973 GMC HD pickup 350.4 spd.,  air cond., stereo, extras, new  clutch. Asking $2,300.886-8261*7  Having trouble selling your car or  truck? We offer expert help. Phone  886-8314. tfn  1967 Dodge CT800 Tandem on air  with 15 yd. gravel box and spare  12-14 yd. aluminum box. 34,000  Eaton Tandem, 20,000 miles on  brand-new motor. New front tires  1000 x 20: 4 new and 4 good recaps on back. $7,000.886-2618 #7  1976 Dodge crew cab V.ton.  400 CID Air Cond. PB PS Cruise,  many extras, 54,000 genuine  miles. $4,250 obo. 886-9263.    #8  1969 Ford 4400 Front-end loader,  three point hitch and power  takeoff. Good condition.$7,500  obo. 886-8050.        ^ #7  for  Spring-Break  Holidays  peninsula  travel  886-9755  Registered Travel Agen  1974 Dodge maxi van, P.S./P.B.,  auto. Panelled, insulated, sunroof.  Must sell. 885-3808. Hi  1966 Mini Cooper, 65,500 miles,  ldts of rust, one owner, front tires  new, going well at the moment.  $325. 886-9545 early noon or  evening. H9  Must sell: '75 Dodge 3/4 ton.  Heavy duty suspension. Auto-  motic. P.S./P.B. Radio. 44,000  miles. With canopy. $3,200 obo.  886-7196. #8  1978 Case 850 Tractype Frontend  loader with 4 in 1 bucket & vandalism kit. 1400 hrs on total machine. New pins, bushings, &  sprockets. $36,000.886-2618    #7  '66 Chev sedan in good condition.  Needs frame head. $250.885-2642.  HI  '64 Rambler, 69,000 miles, 6 cyl.,  auto. $400. Phone 883-9287.     ��9  1972 Ford 1/2 ton pick-up, 4x4.  View weekends. $3,300. 885-9570.  Excellent condition. HI  1968 Firebird Sprint. New red  paint and white interior. Rebuilt  high performance 350 engine. New  4 spd. transmission mags. Air  shocks and many options. Car is in  excellent condition. $3,500 or  consider trade for small car. 886-  9826. T.F.N.  1971 Pinto. 4 speed std. Good  condition. $850. Phone 886-2947.   Hi  1970 Chev Nova. 6 cyl. automatic.  4 new tires. Good transportation.  $750. 886-7204. #8  Your One Stop  Booking Centre  at no extra  cost to you.  Open Mon.-Sat,  in the Heart of  Cedar Plaza  886-8155  886-8156  669-1521  , ITollFree)  GCt^       holidoy/  We have Airline Tickets  Immediate ticketing  Around the World  :>k with Ihe ;urlinp and nick i  885-3265  |J Fully experienced consultant travel agent  b.c.fi yvkon  property  2 large choice panoramic view  lots���by owner. Some terms  available. Gower Pt. area. 886-  2887. tfn  Landale lot on quiet cul-de-sac  with view of Keats. Cleared but  needs some fill. Culvert. Private  sale. Asking $10,000. 886-9381.  #8  A number to note:  885-5171  WHARF REALTY LTD.  SCREEN-PRINTING business  for sale in Yellowknife, N.W.T.  This company is the major supplier  to retailers of northern designed  and printed T-shirts etc., in  Yellowknife, Hay River, Inuvik  and Fort Smith. The sale will  include all Northwest Territories,  copyrights and production  equipment. The building and  property is in downtown  Yellowknife and under lease.  Transfer of lease to be arranged.  Serious inquiries only. Please  write: S. Wallace, c/o 203-501  Hoge St., Whitehorse, Yukon Y1A  IW3. #7  HIGH VOLUME GENERAL  STORE, located in growing  Interior town. Prime highway  frontage. Great money maker.  Ideal family or partnership set-up.  Phone 395-2445. ��7  HASSELBLAD, OLYMPUS.VI-  VITAR, RICOH, BESELER, ELMO, TAMRON, SLIK, more.  Write for prices. We have stock.  Wilfs Photo Centre, Terminal  Park, North Nanaimo, B.C. V9S  3Y5. #8  WHEN YOU WANT to win every  Halter Class or performance class,  you'll contact Holder's Quarter  Horse Ranch, Box 562, Burns  Lake, B.C. V0J IE0. Phone 692-  3722. Free delivery. #7  FLOWER AND GIFT SHOP.  Excellent location in expanding  community of Houston. FTD and  UFC membership. Current financial statements available. Business  established 6 years. Phone 845-  2324 (days) or 845-7328 (after 6).  Box 222, Houston, B.C. V0J IZ0.  B7  886-8314  KIOTO*  Hwy. 101, just west of Pratt Rd  Gibsons, B.C.  D.L. #6606  1969 Ford F-250  Camper Special  V8 Auto., P.S./P.B.  Dual Tanks  Cargo Light  Ranger Package  $1,495.00  886-8344  ^��&  ��aV9S  **���  #**Sffi*  ,c?tts  12000 mile or 12 month Power Train Warranty available  on selected Units at Extra Cost. Effective throughout B.C.  i  1973 WABCO 888 Motor Grader,  V8, '71 GM, 250 hp, big rubber,  sno-wing, low hours���Quesnel���  $42,000. 1975 CAT D8K, ripper,  angle blade or V-blade, 60% U/C,  fully enclosed cab���Prince George  ���$93,500. 1974 988, ROPS cab  WELDCO grapple, good rubber,  going through shop���Vancouver  ���$67,500. 1973 MOUNTAIN  LOGGER skidder. four to choose  from, all low hours, excellent  condition���Vancouver, Kam-  loops, Cranbrook���$34,500 each.  1973 CAT 966C c/w WELDCO  grapple, near new G.P. bucket.  23.5 x 25 8l)q tires, Tube-Lok  ROPS. machine presently inspected��� Vancouver��� $72,000. Phone  324-2446 or 985-9759. 97  FULLY EQUIPPED HOG OPERATION���IN) acres, new ham,  family home. Price $5(M),(K)II.  Stephen Der. Dirks Realty Ltd.,  Box 1700, Salmon Arm. B.C. V0E  2T0. Phone 832-7111. ��7  EXCITING FUTURE for self-  starting advertising manager on  one of B.C.'s rapidly expanding  community newspapers near the  Lower Mainland. Excellent  working conditions. Close to  North America's finest ski areas  and championship golf course.  Generous salary and commission  program. Write Claude Hoods-  pith, 1422 Pemberton Ave., North  Vancouver, B.C. V7P 2S1. Phone  980-7531. #10  GURDJIEFF OUSPENSKY  CENTRE, VANCOUVER.  PHONE 266-7578, VANCOUVER. o7  Have your resume sent lo  hundreds of companies seeking  employees for high paying jobs In  Northern Canada. Send sell-  addressed envelope lor details.  WESTERN RESUME, Box46139,  Station CI. Vancouver, B.C. V6S  4G5. ��7  Announcement/  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Notice  Re:Garbage Collection  Effective March 1st, there will be changes in the  TIME of day garbage will be collected. To ensure  pick-up, please have garbage cans placed on the  roadside by 8:00 a.m.  The day of collection remains unchanged.  A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  wmm  Bob Leslie  Former Night Club Entertainer  of Langley, British Columbia  will be at  Cedar Grove School  as the guest of  Pastor Boodle and congregation.  Bob Leslie travelled tor 15 years as a professional  entertainer. His travels took him to California, Alaska, Yukonl  and all the Western Provinces of Canada. Now he travels just I  as extensively presenting Gospel Concerts. Bob says, I  "Gospel music is positive and uplifting and gives the  performer and audience a sense of well-being and is  inspirational. It reaches into the very heart and soul and  ministers to the individual's spiritual needs."  Bob's life was like that of so many of the professional  entertainers, an endless search for complete satisfaction,  total fulfillment, happiness and peace of mind. To achieve  till; Bob Leslie tried a multitude of things like drugs and  booze. It was not until he came to a personal knowledge of  Jesus Christ did he find the missing dimension which had, up  until that time, eluded him.  Bob says, "Although it seemed that we were successful j  and everything was coming up roses, there was an emptiness |  in our lives that all the prestige, popularity and glamour  could not, and did not, fill."  Spiritually and physically renewed, Bob turned his talents  over to Gospel music and is now travelling a different  "circuit" for the purpose of sharing his music and personal |  testimony with the thousands of people who come to hear  him. You are invited to see and hear Bob Leslie sing and  share. Admission is free and everyone is most welcome  on Feb. 24 at 11 a.m. & 7 p.m.  help wonted  OFFICE SUPERVISOR  As a supervisor of the clerical support team, an  experienced career oriented clerical person is  required by the B.C. Assessment Authority for its  Sechelt Area Office, located in Sechelt, B.C.  This position supervises the clerical function which  encompasses the following duties:  - supervises and co-ordinates a variety of clerical  tasks relating to Ihe production and finalization  of an assessment roll in a computer oriented  environment,  - develops and/or administers appropriate clerical  methods, procedures and practices,  - assists in the training and development ol staff  and evaluating performance,  - performs related assignments in meeting  organizational objectives.  The successful  applicant will  possess Grade 12  education including or supplemented by business  courses and extensive related clerical experience. An  ability to function in a computer oriented environment  which necessitates working to deadlines.  Previous supervisory experience required.  This position offers excellent working conditions; a  fully  competitive benefit  package; a salary from  $16,460.52 per year (1979 rate).  Competition No. 80-30       Closing Date: February 25,  1980.      Application forms may be obtained from the  various assessment offices located throughout the  province.  Please forward completed application forms to:  Director of Personnel  B.C. Assessment Authority  1537 Hillside Avenue  Victoria, B.C  V8T 4Y2  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Notice  Re:Proposed Recreation  Capital Projects  The Ministry of the Provincial Secretary requires  each regional district and municipality to evaluate  and rank in priority order all proposed recreation  capital projects which will be seeking Recreation  Facilities Assistance Program funds during the next  fiscal year (April 1, 1980 to March 31, 1981)  All organizations outside the municipal boundaries  who are proposing to sponsor a recreation capital  project in the coming year are requested to submit  an outline of the project, including starting and  completion dates if possible, to the Regional Board  before February 28, 1980.  AG. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  CLOSURE OF DUMPS  The Gibsons and Halfmoon Bay Garbage  Disposal Sites are being closed as of the 1st day of  March, 1980.  All garbage will be disposed of at the Sechelt  Disposal Site which is located two miles south on  the East Porpoise Bay Road near Sechelt.  We are consolidating our garbage disposal in  order to comply with the Pollution Control Branch  regulations in the most efficient and economical  manner.  G.Dixon   Works Superintendent  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Notice Of Public Hearing  Official Settlement Plan  Roberts Creek, By-Law No. 134  Pursuant to Sections 796A, 703 and 798A of the  Municipal Act, a Public Hearing will be held in the  Community Hall, Roberts Creek, B.C. on Monday,  March 3, 1980 at 7:30 p.m., to consider Official  Settlement Plan By-Law No. 134. All persons who  deem their interest and property affected by the  proposed by-law shall beafforded an opportunity to  be heard on matters contained in the by-law.  By-Law No. 134 is theOflicial Settlement Plan for all  of Regional District Electoral Area D, extending  from Hunter Road on the west to the junction of the  Highway and Lower Road at the cemetery on the  east; Irom the water on the south to the Crown Land  north of the Hydro right-of-way on the north This  by-law sets goals to:  1. Maintain the existing rural atmosphere of the  community,  2. Develop a recognizable central area lor a  social locus and as a service centre for the  community,  3. Protect and develop waters and banks ol  Roberts Creek itself for its historical, social  and environmental values to the community.  4. Minimize visual, air. water and sound pollution  in the Roberts Creek planning area, and  5. Insure sufficient community services are  available to satisfy the needs of all members of  the community.  The by-law represents objectives and policies  designed to assist in achieving the goals of the Plan  All future development in the area under this Plan  must comply with the stated objectivesand policies  The above is a synopsis of By-Law No 134 and is not  deemed to be an interpretation of the by-law. The  jy-law r ay be inspected at the Regional District  offices, 1248 Wharf Street. Sechelt, B.C. during  office hours, namely Monday to Wednesday. 830  a.m. to 4:00 p.m., and Thursdays and Fridays 8:30  a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  Box 800 Mrs AG Pressley  Sechelt, B.C.       885-226I    Secretary-Treasurer  SSI  warn ���mi  MR  Strikes and spares  bv Bud Mulcaster  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5.00 will be given for the correct  location of the above. Send your entries to the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons. Last week's winner was  Debbie Peters of Sechelt who correctly located the old  sawmill on Porpoise Bay. "My dad goes to work near  that building," said Debbie.  Men's Hockey League  Continued from Page Eleven.  final period the teams traded  goals to a 9-5 finish, l.ymer had  ins second two goal night while  Dave Lamb and juvenile Trent  Dixon each had a pair lor the  Bruins. Lawrence Horlcy suffered the loss in Gibsons net.  while call-up Danny Brown  won his second game lor the  Bruins.  Anderson A's 8 vs Creek i  In a battle lor second spot in  the League, this Thursday  night game saw a pair of short-  handed teams lose two players  each in the first period due lo a  light. The A's held a 1-0 first  period lead on an evenly played  period, but saw the lead slip  away to a 2-2 tie at the end of  iwo. But it was all the A's in the  final frame as they scored at  will to win easilv K-2. Teddy  Brackett led the attack with a  pair.  League Standings  Team       P W L T  PTS  Cozv Court    14 13 -   1  27  Anderson A's 16 8  6  2  18  Robts. Creek 15 8  6  1  17  Pender            14 3 10 1  7  Gibsons          IS 2 12 1  5  Men's hockey  dance  The S.C.M.H.L. will be  hosting a dance Saturday,  March 1 at the Sechelt Legion  Hall from 9 p.m. - 1 a.m.  The exciting local group  "Horizon" will be playing at the  dance.  Tickets can be acquired from  "Horizon Music" in Sechelt, $5  per person.  Minor hockey results  Saturday by Barry Lynn  Pup Division:  ���   Legion 140 2 vs Kinsmen Canucks 2  Atom Division:  T & T Truckers 5 vs Tyee 2  Peewee Division:  Standard Oilers 2 vs Trail Bay Sports I  Atom Division:  Twin Creek 3 vs Sunshine Motors 2  Midget Division:  Weldwood 6 vs Super Valu 2  Sunday  Pup Division:  legion 140 14 vs Mercuryland 7  Atom Division:  Elphi Rec 7 vs Tyee 11  Midget Division:  Super Valu 9 vs Credit Union 3  Peewee Division Standings Wins Losses  Standard Oilers                            7 5  Legion 109 7 6  Trail Bay Sports 4 7  Ties  4  3  5  Points  18  17  13  We have been holding the  house round for the National  Classified Tournament over  the last three weekends and  with an entry of 175 bowlers,  qualifies us to enter seven  teams in the next round.  Garibaldi Lanes in Squamish  will host the second round  sometime in March. The winners are: Ladies first Team -  Leslie Elliott, Ev Macl.areii.  Mary Braun, Hazel Skytte, Pat  Prest; Second Team-Pat Holt,  Debbie McDonald. Debbie  Newman, Rita Johnston, .land  ITumerlelt; Third leani -  Karen Elliott, Kay Butler,  Phyllis Frances, Jane Coates,  Edna Bellerlvo; Fourth Team -  Anna Cavalier. Penny Whiting,  Ena Armstrong, Judith  Spence, Bonnie McConnell.  Men's First Team - Ed Kingston, Jim Peers, Annan Wold.  Brian Butcher, Larry Braun;  Second Team - John Wilson,  Gerald Martin, lid Gill, Henry  Hlnz, Jeff Mulcaster; Third  Team - Mike Greene. Bud  Laird, Mel Buckmaster, Terry  Cormons, Don Slack.  Three hundred games rolled  in the first round, Mary Braun -  336, Rita Johnston - 311. Janet  Flumerfelt - 306, Pat Prest -  340, Armon Wold - 308, Jeff  Mulcaster - 363, Don Slack -  331, Larry Braun - 304 and  Ralph roth - 311. Larry Braun  rolled the highest triple in the  house round with 822.  In league action, in the  Classic League - Bonnie McConnell, 301-1036; Carole  Skytte, 360-1096; Ralph Roth,  322-987; Freeman Reynolds,  295-1031. 800 triples, Nora  Solinsky 280-805 in the Tuesday Coffee League. Freeman  Reynolds 361-881 in the Ball  and Chain League and in the  Phuntastique League, Don  Slack rolled 312-830 and came  back in the Legion League with  a 315-823 score. Jeff Mulcaster  rolled 800 even in the same  League.  Seven hundred triples, Gibsons 'A' - Barb Christie 702,  Larry Braun 702; Wednesday  Coffee - Nora Solinsky 725.  Bonnie McConnell 719; Ball  and Chain - Phvllis Prances  732;  Legion - Debbie Hilde-  brant 741 and Rod Powell 760.  Marjoric Henderson rolled a  301 single in the Wednesday  Coffee League. Good scores in  the National Classified Tournament and last week in the  Leagues.  Here's   a   few  scores:  Swingers:  Beth Ualantyne  I.en Hornett  Art Cupit  Gibsons 'A':  Alice Smith  Pat Prest  Hob Ford  leii\ Cormons  \V cdncsda) ( offcci  Vickie Allen  June Frandsen        255-688  Slough Offs:  Margaret Buchanan 241-670  Gilda Symes 273-696  more   high  223-546  233-593  224-619  267-667  255-680  251-672  238-684  Ball and Chain:  Carol Boyce  Brian Butcher  Phuntastique:  Dot Robinson  Ralph Roth  Henry Hinz  231-659  265-692  222-638  271-651  252-690  2.14-663  Youth Bowling Council  Bantams:  Leanne Thompson  207-440  Alan Jav 203-495  Sean Tct/laff 224-524  Scott Spain 233-529  '���*.:���. $ .  Gibsons is soon to have a new parking lot. It will be  adjacent to the Fire Hall, will have an asphalt surface  and hold approximately 24 cars. It will be ready for the  summer crowds. The School Board building will be  constructed above it.  Gibsons Ready Mix  WORKING  IN THE COMMUNITY  886-9412  "Drainrock 'Washed Rock  "Sand -Road Mulch  'Fill "Concrete Anchors  $22 each  Mon.���Friday 8a.m.���5p'.m  Rugby  by Geoff Madoc-Jones  Gibsons Rugby team played  U.B.C. juniors at Elphinstone  last weekend. Gibsons won the  hard-fought game 4-0 with  their pack dominating  The only score of the game  came midway through the first  half after U.B.C. was penalized  for offside 20 yards out from  their own line in the centre of  the field. Lief Mjanes took the  penalty, faked right to the  scrum, and then passed left to  Mike Partridge the scrum half.  Partridge quickly had it out to  Jay Pomfret who crashed over  for a try (4 points) taking three  U.B.C. players with him. The  conversion attempt by Pomfret  failed.  The game from then on was  fundamentally a defensive  battle. U.B.C. attacked again  and again but either because of  fine tackling by Gibsons or  their own errors they failed lo  cross th.: Gibsons line.  Honda Tillers  are  Real Diggers  HONDA.  POWER PRODUCTS,  This Is just part of our complete lint of Honda  power products at  Sechelt  COO," CVCL6 m5-2030  DL - 01485B  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  Highway 101 at Francis Peninsula Rd.  883-2794  Your Autoplan Agent  Halfmoon  Bay  to  Egmont  John Breen  883-9978  Jock Hermon  883-2745  4Bq> iEuroppatt Motors     885-9466  European Motors introduces the newest addition to their staff, Alex Goodwin.  Alex recently moved to the Sunshine Coast, bringing with him 15 years ol  experience on British and European cars. With his experience in Austin, MGs,  Triumphs, Rovers, etc. plus the more exotic Continental models such as Saabs  and Peugots, he rounds out European Motors'staff making it the place to bring  your vehicle.  With this wealth of old country experience���Alex being from Scotland and  proprietor Tony Kunstmann from Germany���you can leave your car in their  hands with confidence.  (r^  NOW YOU CAN!    FOUR WHEEL DRIVE  You've always wanted to four wheel  drive. Nov; you can, with Suzuki. Tackle tough  terrain, climb, turn and maneuver like nobody's  business. 'Cause no one else gives you superior  in four great models: LJ80, the basic model  with the top; the LJ80Q, with metal doors; the  LJ80V, with a closed body compartment;  and the LJ81, an all-purpose vehicle with metal  Sunnycrest Mall  Show special  February  22/23  performance and economy like the SUZUKI  lightweight Suzuki (U80  770 kg), tfWlf?  And the compact designed, four stroke v-s> UU'a  OHC, water-cooled, four-cylinder /  engine gives you power, as well as 35  mpg. Now you can get going !;  top cabin and rear cargo space.  Price. Performance. Selection.  Economy. Suzuki. Now you can four  wheel drive from $5995.  ONLY  Basic Price $5,995.����  Canada Package $295.00  ��� Radio ��� Factory Rust Proofing  ��� Canvas Top & Doors ��� Roll Bar  ��� Radial Tires ��� Spare Tire Cover  ��� Locking Emergency Brake  ��� White Spoke Wheels Shown ��� Extra Cost  Dealer Preparation $125.00  Freight $75.00  Regular Pkg. Price $6,490.00  *1>��>  ENTER OUR  SHOW SPECIAL $5,090.  Ml other models At  special Discounts  00  Now you can.  The Vice-President of Marketing  will be in attendance  so come and test drive a Suzuki  at Sunnycrest Mall  D.L #2180 Garden Bay Lake, one of the Sunshine Coast's loveliest beauty spots.  An Ian Corrance photograph.  CONFERENCE BOARD PREDICTIONS  In a mixed bag of predictions for 1980, the Conference Board of Canada  forecasts strong economic growth in Western Canada, weak performances by  Ontario and Quebec and an overall increase of only 1.1 per cent in the Gross  Domestic Product.  The independent Ottawa based research institute said in its quarterly  provincial forecast that more than 80 per cent of all economic growth this year  will be generated in the West while Central Canada will contribute less than 10  per cent.  "Last decade's tendency for the Canadian West to outperform the nation as  a whole will continue into 1980, emphasized by a poor performance predicted  for manufacturing industries," the Board's report says.  Production of manufactured goods is expected to decline by nearly 3%  nationwide and by almost 4% in Ontario. The motor vehicle and parts  industries will be the most affected by the slowdown, but other producers of  consumer goods will not escape unscathed, it says.  The Board also anticipates that the national GDP, a measurement of the  economy's total production of goods and services over a year, will increase by  only 1.1% in 1980 over last year's $115.3 billion. In 1979 the GDP showed an  increase of 2.9% over 1978's $112 billion.  The GDP figures, unlike the more commonly quoted Gross National Product  (GNP), also include government subsidies for commodities such as oil, as well  as direct and indirect taxation.  While Central Canada reels the Western provinces, especially Alberta and  Saskatchewan, appear to be undergoing an industrial renaissance. Real growth  in Alberta is expected to reach 4.5% and in Saskatchewan 4%.  During the 1970's real growth in Alberta was almost double the rest of the  nation the report said, and the forecast for 1980 indicates Alberta's output  advance will triple that of the other provinces as a group.  The Conference Board report warns that crude oil production this year  cannot match the 20% volume gain of 1979 and construction will expand more  slowly than in the latter half of the '70's when development of petrochemical  facilities mushroomed. Although Saskatchewan's growth was restricted last  year due to a poor grain harvest and a month-long public service strike it is  expected to rebound quickly because of anticipated growth of 3% in the national  agricultural sector. Mining operations will also provide much impetus for  growth.  British Columbia's construction industry will surge to a high level of activity  after three years of decline. Aided by the provincial mortgage interest subsidy  programme and major nonresidential building investments by troubled mining  and foresty corporations, will push the growth rate to 1.5%.  Also contained in the Conference Board report was a notation that the Bank  of Montreal says inflation is the most urgent problem in the Canadian economy,  which will experience no real growth in 1980. Correcting inflation will create a  climate in which economic growth can take place.  Bank Chairman Frank McNeil said short-term interest rates may decline 4%  this year but long-term rates will remain high because of anticipated high  inflation.  (Reprinted Irom The Globe end Mill)  \  fc*V *A VANCOUVLR  ,y  f   VANCOUVER ISI     ������ Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 19, 1980  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  HOMES  ,    IBSONS   ^AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  RR#2, Gibsons,   B.C. VON 1V0  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  682-1513  HOMES  HOMES  ELPHINSTONE: Quiet and private setting, the  panoramic view as only the Granthams Landing  area can provide. This well built home features  three large bedrooms, sliding glass doors onto  sundeck and view! view! view! The home is 1150  sq. ft. with partial basement for rec room and  workshop. Nicely landscaped grounds round out  this comfortable living package. $52,900.  HILLCREST RD: Attractive two bedroom  home on extra large lot. Some view of water and  Keats Island. Possible subdivision of lot in future.  $39,900.  MARINE DR: $3,000 plus B.C. 2nd mortgage  will buy you this completely remodelled home  with fantastic harbour view. Three bedrooms.  New plumbing and electrical throughout. New  carpets and lino. A great buy. Price Reduction!!!  $39,900.  MARTIN RD: Quiet neighbourhood. View ���  privacy ��� beautifully landscaped. This lovely two  bedroom home is located only two blocks from  either upper or lower Gibsons. Full concrete  foundation, separate utility and storage area.  Excellent value. $44,900.  LANGDALE WATERFRONT:  Approximately 1 /2 acre of spectacular  waterfront private beach, good for boat moorage  etc. Magnificent view from architectural designed,  house with skylight, wrap around covered  sundeck, heatilator fireplace and shake roof.  Very private landscaped grounds. Two bedrooms, partial basement. Exceptional retirement  investment within walking distance to ferry  terminal. Must be seen. $97,500.  CREEKSIDE PARK ESTATES: Gibsons  Village off North Road. Lots for single wides,  double wides and conventional homes. All on  sewer, water, hydro and all within three blocks of  schools, medical clinic and two shopping centres.  HWY. 101 & ARGENT RD: 6/10 ol an acre of  treed land in Roberts Creek twu blocks from the  Masonic Hall. Two dwellings allowed on the  property, 100 feet of highway frontage that would  be ideal for domestic industry site with home  behind.On hydro and regional water. $14,900.  SUNNYSIDE SUBDIVISION: Large lots,  most have 100 ft. frontage with 150 depth. In quiet  rural setting. All lots nicely treed with southern  exposure. 1 1/2 blocks to schools and shopping  centre. Priced from $13,900  SCHOOL & WYNGART: Duplex zoned lot  overlooking the Bay and Harbour of Gibsons  Village. Close to schools and shopping. $16,500  GRADY RD: Langdale. Building lot approximately 75 x 250 x 75 x 253. All services except  sewer. View. Selectively cleared. $14,000.  JOHNSON RD: Langdale. Need 6 bedrooms  or a complete in-law suite? This custom built  home features 3 fireplaces, large rec room in  basement along with games room, 2 1/2 baths.  Basement suite could rent for $300 per month.  New assumable mortgage. Try your offer.  $99,500.  CHASTER RD: Now here's living in style! 1500  sq. ft. full basement home with many many  extras. Three bedrooms upstairs. Huge master  bedroom has full ensuite including bidet. Sliding  glass doors open onto the southern exposure  sundeck. Extra large kitchen has built-in  dishwasher. Downstairs has a finished rec room  and finished two piece bathroom plus lots of room  left to your imagination and handy work. Fully  enclosed garage. Lot is 150 x 160 with home  situated to allow sub-division of the bt. Assume  existing 10 1/4 mortgage and live happily ever  after. $79,900.  DAVIS RD: Exceptionally well built three  bedroom home. Heatilator fireplace, two  sundecks, family dining room, plus eating area in  kitchen. All this on main floor. Lovely landscaped  level bt with storage shed, full garden in and  double garage. PLUS - two furnished suites in  basement, self-contained with private entrances,  rental $200 each suite. This is a fanatastic value  and only two blocks to shopping, schools, etc.  $87,500.  1258 HEADLANDS RD: Very nice tittle two  bedroom home with an excellent Lower Gibsons  Village location. View of Gibsons Harbour. Has  tew outside paint and roof. A perfect starter  home, listed at $34,900  UNDER CONSTRUCTION ��� BONNIEBROOK PLACE: Executive  home with beautiful view and easy beach access. This three bedroom full  basement home is presently under construction and due to be completed by  the end of February. The home features 2x6 walls with R20 insulation and  R28 in the ceilings. The 83 x 121 ft. lot must be seen then review the plans with  any of our capable staff.  Buy now for your personal input.  $69,500.  MANATEE RD. Roberts Creek. Well built three bedroom home on large lot  73 x 105. Quiet dead-end street, partial view just a block to a magnificent  beach. Quality throughout with brick heatilator fireplace. This is a good buy  for only $52,500.  CHASTER RD: A frame on large lot. Living area is downstairs with two  bedrooms up. $24,900.  LOTS  GRANTHAMS LANDING: Panoramic view  of Howe Sound and the Islands with the North  Shore Mountains as a backdrop. This 84 x 153 ft.  lot on the corner of Reed Road and Elphinstone is  serviced by regional water, has the driveway in  and has been selectively cleared. Come and see  for miles. $22,500  SHOAL LOOKOUT: View lot with approval  for ordinary septic tank. Lots of nice homes in this  attractive area. $19,900.  SCHOOL RD: Three view lots 73 x 110. On  sewer. Three blocks from schools and shopping  centres. Cleared for building. $16,000 each  ABBS RD: View of Bay area and Georgia Strait  is yours from this beautiful lot in area of elaborate  homes. Two blocks to schools and shopping.  $19,900  BROWNING RD: WATERFRONT. Beautiful  large waterfront building lot in area of quality  homes. Water, hydro, cable. Southern exposure  overlooks Georgia Strait to Vancouver Island.  Ideal investment. Owner must sell. $79,900  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK RD: Over 1/2  acre panhandle lot in Roberts Creek. Only 2 miles  from Gibsons. Gentle slope and nicely treed.  Excluding the panhandle the lot measures 125 x  168 and is only one block from the beach. Some  view down Gulf Stream Road. Zoned for 2  dwellings or duplex. $19,900  BONNIEBROOK PLACE: Watch the water  lap up on the shore from this beautiful view lot.  Only one block from the beach where you can  leave your cartop boat. This 80 x 150 ft. lot is  cleared and waiting for your dream home.  $21,900  POPLAR LANE: 70 x 130 panhandle lot on  sewer. Excellent neighbourhood only one block  to schools and shopping. Flat easy to build on lot  with private driveway. $13,900.  SANDY HOOK: Level corner lot with south-  wesl exposure. Size 69 x 130 with paved road on  both sides. Power and water at site, Short  distance to beach and boat ramp. $10,500.  LANGDALE RIDGE: Beautiful panhandle bt  at the foot of the Davidson Road cul-de-sac.  Unobstructed view with incredible privacy.  Approximately 1/2 acre with many choice  building sites. The property has a slightly irregular  shape, but averages 140 x 170. $21,900  SMITH RD: Good view lot 125 x 165 approximately with a good building site and an  unobstructed ocean view. $13,500.  YMCA RD: Langdale. Building lot 87 x 163 on  quiet dead end street and ready to build on.  $12,900.  BONNIEBROOK SUBDIVISION: Extra  large view lots in quiet cul-de-sac. All services,  easy cartop boat launching. Only one block from  the beach and Chaster Park. Priced from  $18,900.  F1RCREST: Reasonably priced lots with nice  trees. Quiet no-through street perfect for family  homes. Priced from $10,500.  CEDAR GROVE SUB-DIVISION      NOW AVAILABLE  >���>��     V     -������ J    ���c T iTS-1 7T7,   r. 7 J, ft i  H.  Quiet no through street  Adjacent to school & playing field  Nicely Treed  Close to shopping  New homes in the area  Level building sites '��.-.   ...    A ���'"; ��A   ������ ','.[> '    ��"' '\.&''.'~\ /L   .-.    ..��� ,  t       *���     JTTTT     X   0   /'      >��� < " ���     "Ji   i   'si     '���"     _. -  Large lots ��  ��  ;   ������',:���   Ii   ��   .is "..','.  ?    2  i" V At'   to      4" /  Priced from $12,900 to $16,900  *  . liJ  ��,������.,.�� ,��. ft  i  r  ��� i     ft       |TC r .'.' ��,.���.. .0   ,<���      ft      ���,)���. '��  Entrance - West along Malaview Road off Pratt Road  STEVE  SAWYER  885-2691  DAVE  ROBERTS  886-8040  LORRIE  GIRARD  886-7760  JON  MCRAE  885-3670  ANNE  GURNEY  886-2164  ARNE  PETTERSEN  886-9793  GARY  PUCKETT  886-9508  GREG  GRANT  886-7204 Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 19, 1980
W -Waterfront
H -Homes
A - Acreage
R - Recreational
F - Farms
Bus. 885-5171
Box 1188, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0
i,pas' *»*'**.
Formerly Rockwood Lodge. This 1.5 acres creates a
cozy backdrop for the lodge. It is within a short walk to
the schools, beaches, churches, shopping facilities and
park. The lodge has seven large, airy bedrooms and a
real heart warming brick fireplace in the livingroom. F.P.
$92,500. For appointment call Pat, 885-5171.
Here is a 2 bedroom, 1260 sq. ft. home that has alot to
offer you. Its roughed in basement allows for your
personal touch. The large living room makes for easy
entertaining. Brick fireplace gives that added luster. The
glass enclosed veranda makes summer parties more
appealing. The view of Keats and Gambier tops it all.
Close to a nice beach, a good shopping area, and the
B.C. Ferries. For further details call Trev evenings, 886-
2658. F.P. $69,900.
Two half-acre lots on Marlene Road.
Eagleview Park, 4 miles west ol Sechelt; 5 lots led,
all with excellent beach access. Start your new year
with a good investment; begin by calling   885-5171.
^ '" x\       v\     Lots  between
\".,.\ $16,900 and
^Ss*'*    \$17,500.
That's what you'll be saying when you see this 80 x 200 x
190 x 119 ft. lot. It's a good, level building site. Close to
the waterfront. Possible view. Cable and regional water
are available. F.P. $22,500. Call 885-5171. Ask for
View lot. Excavated and levelled, 120 x 100. Good
building site. Call now, 885-5171. F.P. $12,500.
Good Buy! Here is a good building lot situated in the
Pebble Crescent cul-de-sac. Close to the schools, and
beaches. F.P. $14,000.
Waterfront, 1400 sq. ft. home is now on the market. 173
waterfront x 469 depth. It's approximately 1,82 acre.
Own private water system. The 3 bedroom home also
offers a spacious rumpus room, and a 3 car garage.
Presently rented is the 600 sq. ft. 1 bdrm. guest cottage.
F.P. $115,000.
J- 13
Approximately 2 Acres of protected waterfront 1/2 mile
from West Sechelt. Access by water only. Close to park.
Located on the inside of Trail Island facing Sechelt. F.P.
$16,500. Call 885 5171.
Redroofls Road. Waterfront now on the market. Steep
but Oh! What a panoramic view. This 11/2 year old, 1056
sq. ft., 2 bedroom home has a lot to offer you. Double
glazed windows, cable vision, regional water, electric
heat, and for the gardener in you, good garden soil. Now
is the time to buy. F.P. $70,000. Call Patrick, 885-5171.
Want Seclusion? Want room to roam? Want waterfront?
Well this 20 acres is secluded and has approximately
1000 ft. waterfront. Want more information? Call Pat,
8855171. F.P. $140,000.
"Your Real Estate hosts on the Sunshine Coast"
Deirdre 885-9487       Pat 885-5171 Trev 886-2658
30 Years At Cowrie St. Sechelt
Real Estate      Insurance      Box 123, Sechelt   Phone 885-2013
1<T !^£' £#
West Coast contemporary
design. Cedar exterior with
skylights. Four bedrooms.
Three fireplaces. Under construction. Price $170,000
Come in and talk it over with John
BAY RD: 70 ft. lot. Asking $13,900.
PEBBLE CRESCENT: 54.6 ft. lot, rear
lane. $14,900.
creek on this interesting lot. Only $7,500.
bedroom basement home.
Fully developed lower level
including third bathroom.
Landscaped. F.P. $67,900.
SECHELT: Two bedroom
compact home on 100 x 250
ft. lot bordering on 3 streets.
Subdivide? Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 19, 1980  Doug Joyce  885-2761  Bob Bull  885-2503  Don Hadden  885-9504  885-3211  iderson  REALTY LTD  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  Stan Anderson   885-2385  FREE REAL ESTATE  CATALOGUE  Jack Anderson  885-2053  Gordon Hall  885-9986  Vadim Kobasew  885-3156  "in  Vancouver Toll Free:  Coast to Coast     684-8016  Real Estate Service  LOTS  ISLAND VIEW PARK: View lot 8, over 1/3 acre, fully  serviced, private setting. The perfect site for a prestige home.  F.P. $26,900. Call Vadim  MADEIRA PARK: Boat Owner's Lot - Large, treed lot with  potential view o( Pender Harbour. On quief road with hydro,  phone and piped water at road. Good moorage close by. Full  price $11^00. Call Don.  SECHELT: Gale Avenue ��� level lot with excellent viewof inlet.  Underground wiring, ail new homes in the area. Close to small  marina. Price $15,500. Call Don.  WEST SECHELT - ISLAND VIEW PARK: Serviced VIEW  lot 3 in an exclusive area. Good building site with easy access.  Nice view lots are becoming scarce! F.P. $26,900. For more  details call Vadim.  SELMA PARK: View lot. Easy to build on and access provided  from 3 sides. Excellent holding property. Asking $18,500. See  Doug.  ISLAND VIEW PARK: View lot 5 in one ol the finest areas of  W. Sechelt. Cleared and fully serviced. Large level building site.  F.P. $26,500. Call Vadim.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS: $10,000. Extra large building lol in  area of new homes. All services including paved roads. Call  Doug.  SANDY HOOK: Spectacular view lol in quiet residential area.  55 x 163 zoned Rll. Mobile homes permitted. Asking $10,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Only available duplex lot in Village of  Sechelt. Cleared and on sewer. Build now or hold for potential  service industrial use. $25,000. Call Bob  ROBERTS CREEK $16,000 ea.  Country lots ��� 2 to choose from. These lots are L'2acreorover,  close to school, store, golf course and beach access. Call Bob.  CHASTER ROAD: $9,900. Good, level lot, 67 x 123ft..close  to school and all local services, on paved road. Call Don.  HOMES  HOMES  ACREAGE  VILLAGE ACREAGE: 2.11 acres cleared and ready for a  home. Power and water close by Quite secluded. F.P. $19,900.  Call Stan.  WEST SECHELT: 3 acres in West Sechelt. Potential  subdivision, treed property with some view. F.P. $35,000. Call  Gordie.  VIEW ACREAGE: 5 acres in West Sechelt. Some view of the  ocean. Nicely treed. Good access.   F.P. $24,900  A FINE ACREAGE: $33,900 full price. Sechelt Village. Just  under 5 acres with an attractive view and lots of garden soil.  Treed property wilh a developed well and good road access.  Partly cleared. Call Stan.  REDROOFFS: 1.3 acres, heavily treed. Offers ocean view and  privacy. 400 ft. as the crow (lies to the gulf and 1,600 ft. by road  fo free boal launch. Hydro, phone, cable T.V. and regional  water along paved road. Full price $27,500. Call Don,  HOMES  GIBSONS: Small cabin on sea view lot. No plumbing.  Landscaped fruii trees. Lot serviced with sewei and water, etc.  II' $18,500.  GIBSONS: 12 x 68 ft. Iwo bedroom mobile home set up on  large, landscaped tot. Chicken house, sheds and workshop  included. Black top driveway from paved mad. Good starter  home priced lor quick sale at $35,000. See Doug.  THE ENERGY EFFICIENT HOME: New, 1120 sq ft  situated on large corner lot, 3 bedrooms with ensuite off master  bedroom, w/w carpets throughout. Sundeck oil dining room  Carport with outside storage and asphalt drive way. Roughed in  plumbing in basement. Energy saving features include 2x6  construction with 6 in. tR 20) insulation in walls and 8 in. (R 28)  in ceilings. Double pane windows wilh screens on both floors,  heatilator lype fireplace upstairs, flue in basement for easy  installation of wood burning stove. Heavy duty 220 wiring,  electric heat with separate controls in every room and electric  hot water. Close to shopping and schools. This attractive home  is built lo save you money! F.P $69,900 Call Vadim.  -*<'����� <������.��*���.���>  SECHELT VILLAGE: Panoramic view ol Village and Trail  Bay. $69,900, Like new, spacious home with room for everyone  including home occupancy in lower level. Features are too  numerous to mention. Check them out with Bob. 885-2503.  ^Ej|Mji K  mmmhmm^  WILSON CREEK - BROWNING ROAD $62,500  Spacious 3 bedroom home across from beach access. This 1344  sq. ft. full basement home is located on large wooded lol in quiet  neighbourhood. Sundeck looks south to possible fulure view.  Two bathrooms plus rough in in basement. Electric hot water  heat as back up for Fisher slove. Call Bob to view.  ISLAND VIEW PARK: West Sechelt-One year old, 1,232  sq. ft., 3 bedroom, full basement home on a quiet dead end  slreet in desirable area ol West Sechelt. Large 1/3 acre lot with  an excellent ocean view. This attractive home features  thermopane windows throughout, electric heat and includes  Iwo Fisher airtight stoves. F.P. $75,000. To view call Vadim.  SELMA PARK: 1976 3 bdrm. 12 ft. x 68 ft. mobile home. In  new condition. It is set up on a rental space now but could be  moved lo your lot. Has wheels and axles. Asking $15,000.  FRANCIS AVE: Redrooffs area-3 acre hobby farm with  smaller 2 bedroom home, goal shed, tool shed and a 450 sq. ft.  building that could be easily converted into a guest cottage.  Property is partly cleared and fenced. Subdividable into 1/2 acre  '-its. Excellent investment al $75,000. For more information call  Vadim.  FARMLAND  BRUSHWOOD FARM: rhearea'smosi beautiful small farm.  Full 5 acres of well tended paddi icks, Many large evergreen and  fruif Irees. Attractive 2 bedroom rancher with guest suite.  Large, well buill 6 stall barn with aulo water system. Huge sand  training area. This property is completely level and has  unlimited subdivision potential. Zoned R2 F.P $154,000.  WEST SECHELT - FARMLAND: Opportunity to start e  small farm or nursery on 21 plus acres. This land has  road, power, water and privacy. One of a kind, waiting for your  plans. F.P. $80,000. To view call Bob.  WILSON CREEK: View home. Large 1700 sq. ft. home. 3  bedrooms, family room, formal dining room, livingroom wilh  sunken conversation area has heatilator fireplace. 2 1/2 sets of  plumbing, built-in vacuum system. Fully fenced yard wilh  swimming pool. An excellent value al $86,000. Call Stan  Anderson.  STARTER HOME: A very good buy on this 1000 sq. ft.  basement home on a close to the beach lot in Davis Bay. One  bedroom on the main floor and 2 in the basement. Aluminum no  maintenance siding, 2 fireplaces and close to the elementary  school. F.P. $44,900. Stan,  WATERFRONT  IF you want a quiet waterfront retreat  IF you don't have time to build a new, solid house  IF your boat is 40 leet it will fit the boathouse  IF you .arrive by plane there is a 44 foot float  IF you are content with 7V4 acres, mostly forest  IF you want to invest $75.000-CALL DON!  ROBERTS CREEK WATERFRONT: 125 ft. ol easy access  waterfront on approximately 1/3 acre of landscaped land.  Nicely treed beach is sandy and shale. The house is 1100 sq. ft.,  has 2 bedrooms, a stone lireplace and a large sundeck. As a  bonus, there is a 1 room, sell contained cottage which rentsout  al $125 per month. $134,500. Call Stan.  SARGEANT BAY  IMMACULATE WATERFRONT PROPERTY: 1232 sq .ft.  home on one level. Carporl and a 500sq. fl. sundeck. 1.02acres  ol land with approximately 86 ft. ol waterfronl on Sargeant's  Bay The lot is all landscaped wilh 2 out buildings, municipal  water plus ,i well foi garden sprinkling year round. Lot is all  usable. F.P $89,900 To view call Stan,  GIBSONS: The ultimate In waterfronl Immaculate 2 bdrm.  home with basement. Large vessel moorage righl In fronl of ihe  properly. Your own doik, total protection from all seas.  Excellent commercial potential. The lot alone is worth the price.  $105,000. Call Bob lor appointment lo view.  SECLUDED WATERFRONT ACREAGE: Do you want a  quiet waterfront retreat with no roads or cars? We have a few  parcels of evergreen (oiest, 5 lo 10 acres each. Minimum ol 250  feet ol waterfront and stream thru mosl lois. Located 22 miles  from Set hell by watei or air only. Fly ii, with Tyee Airways Ltd.  from Vancouver oi Sechelt, o* use your own boat. Call Don.  WATERFRONT - GIBSONS: Treed building lot on "The  Blulf". Excellent view. Area of prestige homes. Pebble beach.  $39,900. Call Vadim. Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 19, 1980  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  Highway 101 at Francis Peninsula Rd.  883-2794^  AUTOPLAN AGENT  SMALL ACREAGES: We have a number of fine parcels from 2 acres.  Good terms, good prices.  ON THE LAGOON: A fine investment opportunity in the heart of  Madeira Park. Two fine homes on 3 acres of tidal waterfront. Number 1 is  1362 sq. ft. with 3 bedrooms, fireplace and sauna. Number 2 is 768 sq. ft.  with 2 bedrooms. Both are completely modern and come with  appliances, PLUS there is a large workshop, insulated, wired and on  concrete floor, all for $110,000.  BARGAIN BAY WATERFRONT: Beautiful strata title dwellings with  south westerly view over islands and strait. Home No. 1 is a deluxe 1468  sq. ft. with carport...priced at $75,000. Home No. 2 is a deluxe 1200sq. ft.  priced at $60,000. These are prices you can afford.  BELIEVE-IT-OR-NOT: We hay.  home in Garden Bay for $31  land. See it fast!  ve havikitai  a^DQrVis1  is^ a pretty nice and fairly new  ^Tsa clear title property, not lease  WATERFRONT: Francis Peninsula���2 side-by-side waterfront lots  with fine moorage in the Harbour. Lot 48 is approximately 1.8 acres and  priced at $50,000. Pel. A is approximately 1.2 acres and priced at  $36,000.  John Breen  883-9978  Jock Hermon  883-2745  lexander Realty Ltd.  SPECIAL FEATURE  Waterfront   home  in  Gerrans  Bay  with  excellent  moorage.  Guest cottage,  carport, garage, blacktop  access, fully furnished in very protected private area.  $165,000.  HASSANS STORE  FRANCIS PENINSULA: Has 180 ft. waterfrontage with foreshore lease, 1.2 acres with  floats, revenue home, besides extremely large  store, has valuable commercial zoning.  $105,000.  LANGDALE: Lot l.D.L. 1398 has 38.8 acres  in prime area with highway access. $80,000.  MADEIRA PARK: A modern Hardware Store  in busy shopping centre with excellent potential  growth. All stock and fixtures can go with it...  MADEIRA PARK: 2 choice view lots on upper  side of Cochrane Road with sweeping view of  straits, good soil for gardener.  EGMONT: 32 acres with over 1000 ft.  waterfrontage, 2 homes on property, and trailer  and other buildings, has trout stream running  through property, floats and level waterfrontage  with excellent view���former salmon farm.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: 9.3 acres with 325  ft. waterfrontage in Gerrans Bay with road  allowance alongside, $175,000.  EGMONT: Over 10 acres of choice land just  seconds away from government dock and good  moorage, stores etc, Access from Egmont  Road, $56,000.  AGAMEMNON CHANNEL: Small 5 acre  Island near Pender Harbour, good moorage,  cute cosy cottage with guest cottage, water and  power plant, boardwalks throughout, a real  private retreat.  SECRET COVE: 8,8 acres of view property  above Buccaneer Marina, overlooking Cove,  some real choice arbutus view building sites,  good for development or privacy plus.  $125,000.  EGMONT: Attractive, professionally built  home with all appliances, 3 bedrooms, garden  workshop, steps away from water, lots of  extras. $80,000.  MIDDLEPOINT: D.L. 6086 has approximately 16 acres with 770 ft. waterfrontage with  panoramic view of Texada, Thormanby's  beautiful sunsets, water on property, last of its  kind, sign on property and trail from highway to  water. $225,000.  EGMONT: 33,2 acres with approximately 800  ft. waterfront on all of D.L. 5341. Excellent  moorage with beautiful exposure. $90,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: A 1/2 acre lot in its  natural state, heavily treed and a very choice  private lot across the road from the water.  883-2491-  P.O. Box 10, Madeira Park, B.C. VON 2H0  Box 1189, Gibsons  886-9238  Toll free  922-2017  owned and operated by  AELBERS REAL  ESTATE  APPRAISALS LTD.  CUL-DE-SAC HILLCREST RD., GIBSONS  First Mortgage $40,000 at 11 1/4%, $433 PM.  Complete in September 1979. 3 bedroom, 1 1/2  bath, unfinished basement, cathedral type  ent ranre, carport, double windows and sout herly  exposure. Qualifies for $5,000 Government 2nd  mortgage.  WINN ROAD ACROSS FROM ABBS ROAD, GIBSONS $17,000  Single lamily, residential lot, 80 x 134 with all services including sewer. South westerly exposure  with a 12'*n grade from road. 20 ft. gazetted lane along side easily constructed lor access. 180  degree view over Gibsons and Strait of Georgia. Within walking distance of all civic and  commercial services including the lobe constructed Municipal Marina for pleasure boats only  All surrounding lots been built upon. Privacy, therefore can be guaranteed.  1733 NORTH FLETCHER ROAD. GIBSONS $67,500  Fully landscaped and lenccd concrete parking at rear 26 x 20, Two storey house, excellent view  of Mountains and Howe Sound. Frontage on two roads.  Upper floor has:Uving room with fireplace and hardwood floor. Access on sundeck.  Kitchen with built in dishwasher and garburator lacing the view.  Separate dining room 14 x 12.  Full bathroom.  Bedroom used as study.  Rear entrance from Martin Road.  Lower floor has:Master bedroom 11 x 19 with walk-in closet 11 x 6 and fireplace.  Full ensuite bathroom with sauna���6ft. bath���hardwood floor���laundry.  Guest bedroom with sink and picture window.  Furnace room���oil fired forced air.  Storage room with sink, designed as dark room.  Front entrance with tile and hardwood floor.  Hallway and stairs to upper floor.  We are Agents for Westwood Homes Ltd. Write  to us for an illustrated booklet of quality homes  which we can construct on your lot.  MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONS $47,900  Up and down duplex situated on a 50 x 130 It.  view lot. Easy walking distance to services.  Vancouver Bus stops in front. Completely  updated under the R.R.A.P. program in 1978.  Total cost $12,485 verified. Downstairs: L.R,,  kitchen with nook, 3 bedrooms and bath.  Upstairs: L.R., kitchen, 2 bedrooms, bath and  room off separate entrance. Total income could  be $450 monthly.  DEERHORN DRIVE, SANDY HOOD $12,800  Duplex lot. Frontage on two roads and borders onto designated Public Park. Measurement,  113.52 x 181.24 x 84.67 radius x 187.77. Permitted under present zoning���two residences  including mobile homes. Services present���good septic tank percolation. View over Sechelt  Inlet Area 7 km from Village of Sechelt over paved road. Improvements a mixture of residential  and recreational. Country like surroundings. Subject giving excellent privacy.  COMMERCIAL & APPARTMENT COMPLEX HWY 101. GIBSONS  Constructed in 1977-78, 12,000 sq. ft. commercial and 13 apartments, situated between Upper  and Lower Gibsons on the only H'wy on the Peninsula. Size of property, 1 Acre, which is paved  and landscaped. Commercial Leases are on triple net basis and apartments pay for heal and  light. Complex has pleasing appearance and is In very good stale ol repair. Good first mortgage  in place. Postitive cash (low after debt service. For particulars, contact listing agent.  BUSINESS: FURNITURE STORE IN SEA VIEW PLACE - GIBSONS  At present the only furniture store fn Gibsons, which has a I railing population of t> 7,000 people.  Open lease area 2000 sq. ft, in conjunction with appliance and stereo and T.V. Btore. Can be  separated. Triple net lease for 5 years at $5.95 per sq. ft. Reason of sale, loo little time available lo  obtain full potential. Several good lines including waterbeds from United Waterbeds,  Vancouver. Been in Business for one year and already shows healthy return. Year end  October 31. 1979.  NEWLY CONSTRUCTED CUL-DE-SAC OFF BEACH AVE.. ROBERTS CREEK  $17,500  Two 120 x 140 ft. lots. Duplex or two residences allowed. Services installed. Westerly exposure.  Complete privacy, topography level, good soil and excellent percolation for septic tank. Within  walking distance of excellent beach and small grocery store and post office. Bus transportation  by S.M.T. on Beach Ave. to Vancouver, daily. Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 19, 1980  Box 1490,  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  HOMES  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  HOMES  DISTINCTIVE VIEW HOME No. 299  Beautilully designed and superbly built of  quality material, this fine home in Sandy  Hook also offers a fine view up the Inlet.  The elfect achieved with the blending of  wood, masonry and glass is both  functional and attractive. Features include  sauna, conversation pit and den. Terms  considered with good down payment on  the $94,900 asking price. Bert Walker,  885-3746.  ^^_k ^mmmtmmt^'...  WATERFRONT GIBSONS BLUFF  No. 340  Shoal Lookout  Superb 2 storey���4 bedroom home. Living  room, formal dining room, family room off  the kitchen. 3 fireplaces, 3 baths, plus full  basement. Plenty of sundeck to enjoy  fantastic VIEW of harbour and mountains.  Steps down to the fine beach plus much  more. Assumable mortgage at 9 3/4%. For  personal tour of this fine home call Eva  Carsky, 886 7126. Full price $98,500.  WATERVIEW HOME - GIBSONS  No. 261  Well built 3 bedroom family home, 2  fireplaces, master bedroom with ensuite.  Home is conveniently designed with large  family room plus workshop, laundry room  and framed in 4th bedroom or den? Large  sundeck, fully landscaped. Assumable  mortgage al 12%. Priced at $73,500. Rita  Percheson. 8855706.  HIGH & DRY No. 345  3 bedroom, 2 bathrooms, living room has  view of the mountains. Walk to shops,  schools, etc. Needs landscaping. This  home has just been redecorated and is  ready lor immediate possession. Chuck  Dowman, 885-9374.  SECRET COVE HIDEAWAYNo. 310  Get away from city pressures to a  comfortable 3 bedroom hideaway. Only  one year old, has a large inviting kitchen  for cook and friends. Cozy living room  with sliding door to balcony. Lots of  potential, all for $39,900. Lynn Wilson,  885 5755 to view.  ROBERTS CREEK No. 232  This 1344 sq, It., 3 bedroom double wide  home located on 1.75 of an acre, leatures  ensuite, 3 piece plumbing off master  bedroom, family room complete with bar,  built-in china cabinet, utility room with  washer and dryer and an abundance of  storage and cupboard space. Landscaping  needed to make this one a beauly.  Reasonable offers will be considered.  $55,000. George Longman, 885 3400.  BEAUTIFUL GIBSONS HOME  No. 334  Conveniently located in the heart of ihe  Village with a fabulous view of the  Harbour. 1350 sq ft. main floor, 1500 sq.  Ii basement, 4 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms,  huge sundeck and w w carpel altnosl  throughout, plus many other exlras.  Asking price $79,500. Call George  Longman, 885-3400,  HANDIMAN SPECIAL No. 328  100 sq. fl . 3 bedroom home, in need of  repait, lot ated on 5 acres of A.L.R. within  walking distance ol the Gibsons Mall The  barn, fenced pastures and year round  creek make this property very interesting.  Asking price $66,500. Call George  Longman, 885 3400 or Lynn Wilson. 885  5755.  CHICKEN IN EVERY POT? No. 326  Buy this log house (brand new) and  although we won't put a car in the built-in  garage I'll sure bring the chicken stew. It's  all electric so no problem to keep warm.  Main floor has just under 1200 sq. ft.  Corner lot over 4/10th acre. Welcome  Woods a suitable setting priced at just  $68,500. See with "Tiny Bob", 885-9461.  SELMA PARK $ 14,000 No. 332  Cozy clean two bedroom bungalow  situated just off Highway 101. Ideal starter  or retirement home. Well landscaped with  good producing vegetable garden al rear  of property. Fruit trees and garden shed  too. Ed Baker, 885 2641.  TRAIL AVENUE LOCATION  No. 309  Easy walking to shops or bird sanctuary.  This home has an open view to the south  east. Inside features a family size kitchen,  stove included, 3 bedrooms with a 3 piece  bathroom. Asking price $53,500. Chuck  Dowman, 885-9374.  CABIN ON THE LAKE        No. 4028  And facing south to catch the sun this lot  on Garden Bay Lake would make a fine  retreat for holidays or weekends. Terms  offered on the $29,500 asking price. Bert  Walker, 885 3746.  FAMILY FUN No. 342  The lower level of this family home has  large rec room with fireplace, also games  room, powder room and laundry. Upstairs  is a large living/dining room, 3 bedrooms  and kitchen with nook. Large balcony with  VIEW. See this family home to day with  Lynn Wilson, 885 5755.  SELMA PARK ROAD No. 331  A perfect Starter for the new home owner.  A small, warm home on Selma Park Road  thai needs T.I..C. but should be ideal for  the young couple star ling mil. You can see  the ocean and ideally located not too far  from Sechelt, Larry Reardon. 8H5 3924.  GOOD HOME, GOOD VIEWNo. 343  Good value, brand new 1120 sq ft, home  wiih large Bundecks for enjoying the view.  Three bedrooms, master bedroom with  ensuite, Nice buck fireplace i\\\(\ rough in  (or airtighl heater in Ihe basement. Come  and see this line West Sechelt home now  wiih Lorry or Ruth Moore, 885-9213. Jusl  $65,500  HOMES  10 1/4% ?? YOU BET 10 1/4%  No. 303  That's right, 10 1/4%assumable mortgage  of approximately $42,000. And it goes  along with this lovely contemporary home  located on a prime view lot in West  Sechelt. Three bedrooms, recreation  room, formal dining room. Great storage  space, carport and separate garage/  workshop. All this for just $74,500 and  don't forget the mortgage. Larry or Ruth  Moore, 885 9213.  HARD TO FIND ACREAGE AND  HOME No. 333  8.4 lovely acres in West Sechelt with a  three bedroom ranch style home. Extra  features include the den with airtight  heater, large utility room and bright sunny  kitchen. Large workshop, chicken coop,  plenty of cleared land and Wakefield  Creek running through the property. All  Ihis for just $91,000. Larry or Ruth Moore,  885-9213.  DAVIS BAY No. 317  3 bedroom family home in desirable area.  Approximately 4 blocks to school. On a  cold winter evening enjoy the warmth of  open fire recreation room, Family cook  will appreciate built-in Moffat oven and  range in well designed kitchen. A gracious  formal dining area is waiting for the friends  you'll invite for your housewarming party.  $67,000. Rita Percheson, 885-5706.  VILLAGE HOME No. 341  Attractive 3 bedroom family home one  year built. All rooms very spacious.  Fireplace in 25 x 12 ft. living room. Kitchen  has more than ample cupboards. Huge  master bedroom. 2 1/2 bathrooms, Rec  room could be inlaw suite. Sundecks back  and front. 91 x 125 ft. lot which is oversize  for Village and provides privacy at back of  property. Asking $68,500. Ed Baker, 885-  2641.  COMMERCIAL  GOOD COMMERCIAL LOCATION  No. 250  Near entrance to Madeira Park. Highway  frontage plus over   190 It. fronting side  road. Zoned to allow various occupancies,  $39,000 on terms. Try your all cash oiler  "Tiny Bob", 885 9461.  LET'S GIVE IT A WHIRL      No. 313  Plain and simple it's a laundromal <li ling a  nice In tie business in Lowei Gibsons. You  i an purchase the right lease premises and  the equipment becomes yours for only  $12,500 More? "Tmy Bob", H8.r. 9461  LOTS  BUILDERS SPECIAL LOT    No. 214  Large level cornel lot ready fur building,  kill .in acreol pretty land andean lie v< turs  lut iusi $12,000 Larry or Ruth Moore,  885 9213.  WE'RE THE NEIGHBORHOOD PROFESSIONALS FOR YOU.  LARRY MOORE  RUTH MOORE  CHUCK DOWMAN   SALES MNG.  R.B. "TINY BOB" KENT PETER SMITH  885-2235  Toll Free  689-5838  LOTS  SUBDIVIDABLE LAND        No. 325  Complete with own creek this very  attractive piece ol land is 1.8acresandwell  located in Roberts Creek. Subdivide or  keep it as your own park site (or a new  home. Priced at $46,500. Larry Moore.  885-9213.  A PLACE TO BUILD No. 284  Your dream home. Large 100 x 177 ft. lot  would be perfect lor a daylight basement  home. In popular Redrooffs area and  priced at just $12,000.  WESCAN ROAD No. 21-249  Large lot 91 x 340, with plenty of  evergreens for seclusion. Ideal for summer  retreat. Summer cottages on either side.  Try $9,500. Assessed at $11,500. Ed  Baker, 885-2641.  WOODED PRIVACY No. 296  This lot is on a dead end street in Sandy  Hook. Well treed, possible future view of  Inlet. Big too, pie shaped, 277 ft. deep, 132  ft. at bottom. Land just right for two level.  home. Good holding property at $ 10,000.  Oflers considered. Peter Smith, 885 9463.  5 ACRE PARCEL No. 241  Invest your money in this nicely treed 5  acre parcel. Very close to Ruby Lake with  excellent swimming, fishing and boating.  Full price $19,800. Eva Carsky, 886-7126.  WEST SECHELT  DERBY & NORWEST BAY ROADS  No. 322-324  There is a choice of fine lots. Cleared lots  or lots in their natural state. Some have  good views, sizes and prices vary, but buy  now and build the home of your choice.  On Norwcst Bay Road, Lots 30.32,33,34  & 35 are $12,900. On Derby Road, Lol 25,  $12,500; Lol 24, $11,900; Lot 20,  $16,500. Lurry Reardon. 885-3924.  INSURANCE  Excess Medical & Hospital  Expense - No Waiting  AGENTS FOR  TRAVEL  UNDERWRITERS  You can always find us  open Monday to Saturday  9-5 inclusive  FIVE LINES  TO SERVE YOU  IN SECHELT  885-2235  885-2236      885-2237  885-2238      885-2239  "TINY BOB"  GEORGE LONGMAN ERIC RUDLAND LARRY REARDON RITA PERCHESON  Free Catalogue On Request  EVA CARSKY  BERT WALKER  ED BAKER  LYNN WILSON Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 19, 1980  Mitten Realty Ltd.  <l|^Jr      Visit us in our new location at Trail Bay Mall  Where Real Estate h Serious Business ��� But A Pleasure  Vancouver Toll Free: 681-7931 Q Q pr     AQA*v BOX 979 Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  THINKING OF RELOCATING  Don't delay. Use our Trade Plan. Call for more details.  WATERFRONT  WATERFRONT  BETTER THAN GOLD $140,000  Quality built, well-planned, semi-waterfront,  1800 sq. ft. home plus 1200 sq. ft. down. Triple  plumbing, master bedroom ensuite, fully  applianced kitchen, two fireplaces, sauna, and  double garage. Central location within easy  walking distance of stores and just a few feet to  expansive unobstructed beach frontage. It's a  gem! Please call Corry Ross, 885-9250.  SELMA PARK $27,900  Delightful smaller home right on the beach.  Living room, kitchen, full bathroom and one  bedroom (or two, if you don't want a music  room!). The deck looks over Sechelt sunsets  and deep moorage fully protected by the  breakwater. Have a good look at the  remodelling too, on this lease-land gem. Call Dal  Grauer, 885-3808 or Terry Brackett. 885-9865.  1320 FT. WATERFRONT  Forty super acres at Gunboat Bay, Pender  Harbour. Road and water system partially in.  Contact us for complete details and assessment  of potential. Could make an interesting  purchase in conjunction with our ad for "Tight  Little Island". Syd and Frances Heal, 886-7875.  TIGHT LITTLE ISLAND $27,500  Here is a super spot in Gunboat Bay completely  sheltered and surrounded by deep water.  Pilings in for a float, ideal for yachtsman and  people interested in outdoors. MLS. Syd and  Frances Heal, 886-7875.  WILSON CREEK $50,000  Two bedroom A frame with loft on 120 ft. of the  best waterfront near Mission Creek. Private  road, off highway. Price includes 14 year  prepaid lease. For more details, call Rene at 885-  9362.  SANDY HOOK $27,500  Over 100 ft. of waterfront with lots of nice fir and  arbutus trees. Property is over one and one  quarter acre with over 580 ft. in depth. Try your  offer on this hard to find commodity. Contact  Terry Brackett, 885-9865.  V1EWI VIEW! $76,900  There is a million dollar ocean view from the  deck of this older two bedroom basement  home, just five minutes from Langdale Ferry.  The landscaped lot slopes to 50 feet of excellent  beach frontage. Buy now before the spring rush  begins. Please call Corry Ross, 885-9250.  TUWANEK WATERFRONT  Nicely treed, side by side, 95 and 110 ft. of  waterfront overlooking Lamb's Bay, southerly  exposure, these properties are priced at  $28,000 and $28,500 each. For more details  call Rene Sutherland at 885-9362.  WATERFRONT HOME $68,500  Located at Sandy Hook this little charmer is  loaded with extras. Wrap around sundecks,  steps and path to private sandy beach. Garden  soil, private treed lot. For more information, call  Rene Sutherland at 885-9362.  SECRET COVE $300,000  Ideal for a small group, this approximately 11  acres of waterfront is located in Long Arm, is  nicely treed with sheltered water. For details,  call Rene Sutherland at 885-9362.  ACREAGE  PENDER HARBOUR $49,000  19.5 acres of secluded land >n natural state yet  within easy reach of stores, fishing areas, etc.  We have provisional plan for subdividing into  three five acre parcels. Call Don Lock, 885-3730  for more details and to view.  NORTH ROAD, GIBSONS $65,000  4 1/2 acres, 1 mile from shopping centres,  schools and medical clinic. This 1440 sq. ft.  mobile home boasts two full bathrooms, one  with step-in tub and separate shower, three  comfortable bedrooms, a den with wood heater,  living room, wet bar, kitchen/dining area, utility  room and lots of closet space. Oil-fired furnace  takes over if you run out of wood. Come and see  for yourself. Call Dal Grauer, 885-3808.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE        $ 124,900  Situated on Sakinaw Lake, 16 acres plus 2500 ft.  plus/minus of waterfront. Two bedroom home  and guest cottage. Two floats and boathouse.  Private Bay, big enough for float plane. Ray  Bernier, 885-5225.  HOMES  HOMES  GOWER POINT $79,950  Beautifully landscaped two bedroom home with  a panoramic view of Salmon Rock, the North  Shore Mountains and Vancouver Island. Older  style, quality construction, the full basement is  ready to be developed. For more information,  call Rene Sutherland at 885-9362. .  OLD WORLD CHARM? $72,900  Then this is it���a beautiful cedar home recently  built just waiting for occupation���sundecks for  your summer leisure and nearto boat launching  at Irvine's Landing. Good water view over Lees  Bay. All details with Don Lock at 885-3730.  SELMA PARK $18,500  Cozy newly renovated two bedroom on lease  land in Selma Park. Southerly exposure  overlooking Trail Islands. Excellent terms,  spectacular view. Handy to all amenities. Call  Terry Brackett, 885-9865.  WILSON CREEK $35,000  Semi-waterfront. Well maintained five year old  two bedroom house with an extra large living  and dining room combination. The fridge,  washer and stove are included. Carport and  storage shed and lovely landscaped lot. This is a  prepaid lease with 15 years left. Suzanne  Dunkerton will give you more information on  teases, 885-3971.  NATURE LOVERS HIDEAWAY  $29,500  Call Don Lock, 885-3730, or Corry Ross, 885-  9250, for all information on this one bedroom  located just minutes from fishing areas. Fully  fenced and landscaped with all major trees left  on site. Also a small guest cottage is included.  SECHELT VILLAGE $55,000  Immaculate three bedroom 1320 sq. ft. home.  Space saving kitchen with a built-in dishwasher.  Dining room is open to the kitchen. Spacious  yet cozy living room with a corner fireplace  faced in red brick. Large utility with entrance to  the insulated garage/workshop. All windows  are thermal including the sliding doors to the  patio. Property is all fenced and landscaped. An  expansive view of the mountains can be enjoyed  from the garden. Close to all amenities. Call  Suzanne Dunkerton, 885-3971, to view this  charming home.  SECHELT VILLAGE $48,500  Great two bedroom home located in Sechelt  Village. Four major appliances included. Home  has brick fireplace and nice bay window, Two  full baths with ensuite off master bedroom.  Assume large existing mortgage and you could  be in this home with a low down payment. Ideal  starter home. Call Terry Brackett at 885 9865.  FAMILY HOME $43,000  This 4 bedroom home is located on 3/4 acre of  gentle sloping land in Pender Harbour. Owners  are installing new water supply and new tar and  gravel roof. Phone Don Lock at 88S3730 for all  details, and an appointment to view.  BRAND NEW HOMES $75,900  Brand new homes���two to choose from. Well  treed lots, with ocean view. All quality carpets,  vaulted cedar ceilings, skylights, extra large  utility on main floor, dishwasher, plus many  extras. MLS. More information with Ray  Bernier, 885-5225 or Emilie Henderson, 885-  5383.  MOBILE HOME $15,500  Fully skirted six year old single wide in tip-top  shape. Appliances included, three bedrooms.  Call to view, Emilie Henderson, 885-5383.  ROBERTS CREEK REVENUE      $56,900  Excellent property of up and down suites both  rented at present. Drive by this offering on  Marlene Road and then call Don Lock, 885-3730  for appointment to view.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE        $124,900  Situated on Sakinaw Lake, 16 acres plus 2500 ft.  plus/minus of waterfront. Two bedroom home  and guest cottage. Two floats and boathouse.  Private Bay, big enough for float plane.  RETIREMENT HOME $59,000  You can possibly subdivide two lots from the  parcel for sale and keep the remaining lot plus  the 1080 sq.ft. mobile,carport, landscaping and  heated greenhouse for your own enjoyment.  Don Lock, 885-3730 will be pleased to show you  this offering.  EXECUTIVE HOME $59,500  Sacrifice sale of 3 bedroom well built home in  secluded subdivision in Pender Harbour.  Assumable mortgage of $46,000 at 113/4% PA.  Owner must sell and will consider all offers and  also carry second mortgage to good covenant.  Don Lock, 885-3730.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  GIBSONS $65,000  In the heart of Gibsons, building of 1600 sq. ft.  (plus 725 sq. ft. of living quarters) on high  visibility corner. Easy conversion lo stores  and/or offices make this an attractive  investment. Full details from Frances or Syd  Heal, 886-7875.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Dry cleaning business situated in Gibsons and  Sechelt. No competition. Ideal family operation.  Priced to sell. For more information please call  Ray Bernier, 885 5225 or Emilie Henderson,  885 5383.  POWELL RIVER  WEST VANCOUVER  NORTH VANCOUVER  Other offices to serve you  Member of "Relocation Services Canada" Referral System  Ray Bernier  885-5225  Emilie Henderson  885-5383  Corry Ross  885-9250  Terri Hanson  886-8295  Rene Sutherland  885-9362  Syd and Frances Heal  886-7875  Terry Brackett  885-9865  Dal Grauer  885-3808  KINGSWAY  SURREY  LANGLEY  Suzanne Dunkerton  885-3971  Don Lock  885-3730 Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 19, 1980  ueAtf*  Serving the Lower Sunshine Coast  Phone 886-2000 or 886-9121  Located in the Seaside Plaza, Gower Point Road, Gibsons  EVENINGS & WEEKENDS  CALL NORM PETERSON OR DENNIS SUVEGES  886-2607 886-7264  GOWER POINT RD: This 3 bdrm. single story home  would make a great starter or retirement home. Located  next to park and tennis courts wilhin easy walking to  shopping. It has a open beam design and a small fireplace.  Don't miss this one as it is priced to sell at only $41,500.  HILLCREST RD: Need a sound studio for the band?  Check out the one on Hillcrest Road, Gibsons. Also has a 3  bedroom home with 2 bathrooms. The wood stove in living  room cuts down B.C. Hydro costs. Lol is wooded and zoned  R2. Listed for $49,500 - terms available,  GOWER POINT RD.: 3/4-jcre of privacy. Full  basement, 3 bedrooap Jw��I���lepmaintained. Fireplace  makes it a cozy coJjrokb^wr'Close to the Village but in  regional district for lower taxes. Listed for $55,200.  SOAMES POINT: Small, very old one bedroom, part  basement home. Not much value in house. The two lots  being well worth the full price. Well treed and close to a good  beach. Asking $39,000.  O'SHEA RD.: Well built 2 bedroom full basement home.  Many extras in this house plus a 3 room self-contained suite  in the basement rented for $125 per month. The lot is fenced  and landscaped with nice garden area, all this on a Q.T.,  dead-end street. Asking price $67,000.  REAL ESTATE  GENERAL INSURANCE  AUTOPLAN  .inim,py'5HP|  REED RD: Hobby farm, looking for a 6 acre parcel with all  year round creek to water the horses or ?? Home is a large  family home with fireplaces in living room and family room.  Could be a 4 or 5 bedroom home. $82,000.  WATERFRONT  GOWER POINT 150' of waterfront. If you are looking for  property in the $150,000 range you should see this large 2200  sq. ft., 4 bdrm. home plus basement. A good pathway leads  to a nice beach. Features include large open ceiling  livingroom with hand-hewn beams, a floor to ceiling stone  fireplace, double plate windows. Stone and cedar bark  exterior, shake roof plus much more. Some terms available.  WATERFRONT & SECLUSION - SECHELT INLET  Not 1 lot but 2 lots, crown lease land. Cabin on each lot,  water access only. Great summer and winter homes.  ACREAGE  GIBSONS - Commercial building in the heart of the Village.  This 14 year old store sits on 4 lots with a total area of 17,886  sq. ft. The building is 1 % stories with 4471 sq. ft. on the main  floor and 1562 sq. ft. on the upper. The overall condition is  good and the building could be used for a wide variety of  retail outlets. The store fixtures are NOT included in the sale  price of $200,000  BRING ALL OFFERS  THIS STORE MUST BE SOLD  GIBSONS - 20 acres at $3,506per acre. Ideal for hobby  farm. Has gentle southern ���one. Also a creek for  landscaping or ??? Q^t^f lW^fSimately 2 miles west of  Gibsons on Hwy. lOOicitaTprice $72,500. Terms available  Adjoining acreage also available.  AGENTS FOR EVERGREEN PARKLAND  Over 60 large wooded lots in parklike setting, located 1200'  from highway on Veterans Road. Drive in and look around  as these lots are priced to sell from only $8,500. to $15,200.  MAPLEWOOD LANE: Gibsons. Ideal 2 1/2 year old  family home. Close to beaches���southerly view of Gulf from  living room, Well built and maintained. Three bedroom, full  basement with finished rec room. $69,500. Also has  adjoining lot cleared and fenced for those summer outings or  room for the family to play on. $17,000.  COMMERCIAL LOT:0.83 acres zoned Comm 2. This  large lot is in the Regional District but is on the border of  Gibsons Village, just off Highway 101, one block from curling  rink. This would make good holding property or it could be  developed. Asking $22,500.  ROBERTS CREEK-CHERYL ANNE PARK RD. Large  corner lot in area of new homes. Nicely treed with some view  over the water to Vancouver Island. Priced $20,000.  SCHOOL ROAD: Large view lot zoned for duplex or  single. II ynu are looking for a good building lot, this one  should be seen as it is priced to sell at only $13,500.  COCHRAN ROAD ��� 4 ��� 65' x 125' level lots to pick from. All  backing on Village park. Priced to sell at $12,000.  CHASTER ROAD ��� Bring all offers on 80' level cleared lot.  close to school. OK for trailers.  GIBSONS, WYNGART RD ��� Fairly level lot with view of  Keats Island and Shoal Channel, lot on sewer, is also duplex  zoned. $17,500.  Mitten Realty Ltd.  885-3295  WEST SECHELT $16,500  Lot with all servic .s^n&Caential view. Quiet  area with lo^qTTIjp��l^Trees. Great area.  Contact TerMnumett to view this one, 885  9865. **  GRANDV1EW RD., GIBSONS     $12,500  Here is the building lot you've been looking for.  Close toschools,shopping and beach. Potential  view to boot. Surrounded by quality new  homes. Call Suzanne Dunkerton for more  information.  MILLS ROAD  Beautifully treed levelbt\il a potential view.  Lot has full sprvjHeMJnjpme southwesterly  exposure VenfipuJ|consider offers on F.P. of  $16,000. TerrvStackett, 8859865.  VILLAGE LOTS $15,000 each  Close to Chatelech Junior Secondary School,  located on Hwy. 101, these two side by side  nicely treed lots arc a good investment. Sewer  available in near future. For more details, call  Rene Sutherland at 885-9362.  REDROOFFS $19,000  Nice country lot with lots of trees and wide open  spaces. All services. Sewer has been approved.  Quiet location in Welcome Woods area. Call  Terry Brackett at 885-9865 or Suzanne  Dunkerton, 885-3971.  PENDER HARBOUR $14,500  This lot has everything���new subdivision  approved for dividing into two lots, reduced in  price from $18,000. Just needs owner with  interest to carry out plans. Call Don Lock, 885-  3730 for information.  SANDY HOOK $10,900  Beautiful view lot, on Porpoise Drive, 51 ft. of  frontage. Water and power. Call Emilie  Henderson, 885-5383 or Ray Bernier, 8855225.  WILSON CREEK $19,900  Approximately 3/4 acre corner lot on  McCullough Road. Well treed, hydro and  regional water available. Call Ray Bernier, 885-  5225 or Emilie Henderson, 885-5383.  TUWANEK $9,000  View lot close lo beach, overlooking Lamb's  Bay. Vendor will carry Agreement For Sale. For  more details, call Rene at 8859362.  HALFMOON BAY  SECHELT VILLAGE $10,500 each  Located at the corner of Reef and Shoal, close  to the arena, this nicely treed subdivision  features eleven well-planned lots. Walking  distance to waterfront. For more information  call Rene Sutherland al 885-9362.  Good view buildingloton��r^nan F  it> boal launck/!c��irtrormatioi  $12,900  i Road. Close  ormation with Ray  Bernier, 885 Sg^f Emilie Henderson, 885  5383.  TWO LOTS IN ONE $13,000  Ready for survey and registration, this lol is  approved for subdivision into two lots with  common field. Build on one and sell one or keep  it for investment. Don Lock, at 885-3730, has all  details.  McCULLOUGH ROAD $15,000  Unique view lot with good building sile. Hydro,  cable, water and phone. Over 1/2 acre. MLS.  Call Terry Brackett at 885-9865 or Suzanne  Dunkerton, 885-3971.  SECHELT WEST  One of the finest controlled subdivisions in  West Sechelt. 19 lots, sewer, water, power,  blacktop roads. Most lots treed, with possible  view. Priced from $14,500 to $16,500. For  information call Ray Bernier, 885-5225 or Emilie  Henderson, 885 5383,  SECHELT VILLAGE $13,900  Porpoise Bay. Buy a piece of tomorrow at  today's prices. Good building lot, fabulous view  over Bay towards Tetrahedron Mountain. Area  of good homes. Potential moorage. Frances  or Syd Heal, 886-7875.  REDROOFFS ROAD $14,950  Want a large level lot, partially cleared and  landscaped, hydro and water ready, close to  good fishing? It's waiting for you on Redroolfs  Road. Call Rene al 885 9362.  SIDE BY SIDE VIEW LOTS $14,000 each  Two side by side lots in Malcolm Road, Pender  Harbour. Good building area with southwesterly view over ocean. A good deal could be  made for both lots. Call Don Lock, 885-3730 or  Terry Brackett, 885 9865.  PENDER HARBOUR $14,500  This lot has everything���new subdivision,  approved for dividing into two lots, reduced in  price from $18,000, Just needs owner with  interest to carry out plans. Call Don Lock, 885-  3730 for information.  CREEKSIDE PLACE ��� WEST SECHELT  Price from $9,500 to $12,500. Nine fully  serviced lots situated approximately two miles  northwest of Sechelt at the corner of Norwest  Bay and Mason Roads. Level lots to facilitate  both single and double wide trailers. Call Emilie  Henderson, 885-5383 or Ray Bernier, 885-5225.  iliy^S^ M&^mm^m%mmmWk


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