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Sunshine Coast News Feb 5, 1980

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Array wm  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15$ 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 5, 1980  Volume 34, Number 5  Yet another joint facility proposed  Dr. Eric Paetkau, left, listens intently as architect Kevin Ryan outlines some aspects of the Sechelt Civic Centre to the  members of the Regional Board. The proposed project would be located on the north side of Wharf Road.  Koch installed as President  Sechelt Chamber kicks off year  In Allan ,1. ('runt'  The inaugural meeting ofthe  Sechelt Chambct ofCominerce  was held last Wednesday.  January 30, at the Parthenon  Restaurant in Sechelt. Ihirty-  ihicc 1eoplc w re present for  the suppei pari .il Ihe meeting,  hut ii rS tincfr.rrr'vrwftrtl?  many ol these people were  members in good standing of  the Chamber. Spouses of  members attended, and it  seems doubtful thitt the meeting was properly constituted.  Ihe Coast News is informed  that the by-laws ofthe Chamber specify 25 members in good  Standing lor a quorum.  The meeting w;is presided  over by President-elect Hud  Koch. Before supper, a 30  second silence was observed in  memory of former member  Norm Watson who died during  the Christmas holidays. Alter  suppei. the newly elected  officers and directors were  sworn in by 84 yeat old  honorary life member Jack  Maync. Notary Public.  In his opening address.  President Hud Koch pointed lo  the acquisition of the former  Rockwood lodge foi permanent Chamber headquarters  .is the first priorit) for the  incoming executive.  He also  said that it was important lor  the Village of Sechelt to find  people willing to offer bed-a nd-  breaklast for visitors when  regular commercial accommodation was filled, and he made  reference to the importance of  'lie work of committees.  "t*"Htcit#mK<: oHhfvp,-'r".-,iiT  rcgulai meeting were read, and  the need lor a lull time taxi  service to serve the area was  stressed.  Under correspondence, a  letter of resignation from past  President Emma Campbell was  tead stating that the resignation was over certain irregularities. Mrs. Campbell told the  Coast News that she could not  approve the irregularities  which had resulted in nominations lor Directors of people  who were not members in good  standing ol the Chamber.  Among these, she mentioned  Bill Formatr, Stan Anderson  and Dick Proctor who resigned  from the Chamber last year  over a co-operative advertising  venture with the Gibsons  Chamhet ol Commerce advocating local shopping. Stan  Anderson, she said, had not  been a member ofthe Chamber  since 1977. and she did not  know Hill Format! at all. She  expressed   hcrscll   as  disap  pointed with the Chamber and  with the nominations of people  not members in good standing.  She had, she said, protested  this but was overruled.  Area C Regional Board  Director Charles Lee was the  guest speaker for the evening  and he delivered a dissertation  " oTTtrierSScfitly received report,  the: Economic Development  Sludy for the area. Director  Lee made reference to the  Canadian Forest Products  operation at Port Mellon as  providing about one third of  the tax base for the area and  said, "we have to do something  to increase our tax base." The  main thrust of his speech was to  stress what he felt to be the  desirability of establishing a  Regional Trade Commission.  Mr. I.cc estimated that the total  cost of such a Commission  would be in the. order of  $60,000. He was highly critical  ol the Regional Board which,  he said, had shelved the $24,000  128-page sludy and the idea of  u Commission. He was contemptuous of the total of  $80,000 spent to extend the  Fitness Programme and for  what he termed, "the sewage  sniffers" and the "garbage  guards".  Mr. lee was taken to task  over  his haranguing of the  5!'- '.   'A'  If**.. ..hS-i^Mi*^    . ���  V...  Ww<   ��  ar  irlt|.Mr*.'��. '*  Mtfss  >���    >  ���- *>*%  A group of local doctors has proposed an alternative to the  sewage plant site for the Joint Use Facility which until recently  had been desperately looking for a home in the Village of Sechelt,  Represented by Dr. Eric Paetkau of St. Mary's Hospital and  architect Kevin Ryan at the January 31 meeting of the Regional  Board, the group unveiled plans for a multi-purpose development  in the heart of the Village. The site proposed is on the north side of  Wharf Road across from the present Regional Board building  stretching east from the Bank of Montreal building.  "The project can get underway ;ompetitive."  in one month's time," said Dr.       a spokesman for the group  Paetkau. "All ofthe owners are   proposing the project told the  Regional Board in the non-  appointment of a Commission  by Alderman Henry Hall  (Sechelt) who pointed out  Provincial jurisdiction over  such appointments which  would not permit such until the  study was finalized. The Adjustment Committee, he said,  had taken too fong to Pic the '  report.  Mr. Lee was applauded for  his presentation.  In other Chamber business,  the grant for a scholarship to an  Elphinstone student was increased from $50 to $150 on a  motion by Stan Anderson. In  reference to a visit to the area of  Postmaster General, the Honourable John Fraser, it was  noted that this would be a good  opportunity to express Chamber's support for the letter from  Canadian Postmasters opposing the closure on Saturdays of  Village Post Offices. The  Postmaster General will be in  Sechelt. Whittakcr House,  February 14 at 11:00 a.m., to  meet with the press. The Coast  News welcomes letters from its  readers on the proposed closure which would, of course if  instituted, close the Post  Offices at both Sechelt and  Gibsons and terminate all mail  delivery and despatch on  Saturdays.  in favour and this project can  be accomplished."  The project, described as  Sechelt Civic Centre, is seen as  a private urban renewal project  for a part of the Village which  has been hurt by recent developments north and west in  the Village.  "My involvement," said Dr.  Paetkau, "is to let you know  that this is a good project and  to get it started. Then I'll go  back to doctoring."  Director Harry Almond  pointed out that expense would  have to be seen as a prime  consideration in any consideration of the project. "The cost  will be fair," said Dr. Paetkau.  "This is a private enterprise  project.  It will  have to be  Teen Centres  proposed  A proposal presented to the  Regional Board at their January 31 meeting that the Board  support Youth Programming  on the Sunshine Coast seemed  to run into a rather chilly  reception.  April Struthers, Chairperson  q( theJnter-Agency Teen Task  Forcemadethepresentatirin.lt  would involve a task force of  four community workers, one  in each of Gibsons, Pender  Harbour, and Sechelt, and a  fourth divided between Roberts Creek and Wilson Creek,  and a co-ordinator.  Struthers told the regional  directors that the program,  with a cost of $94,450 was  supported by the Inter-Agency  Committee as a preventive  service. "This kind of thing has  really been successful in Wilson  Creek," Struthers told the  Coast News last week. "Vandalism in the area has gone  down dramatically since the  Wilson Creek Community  Association initiated its Teen  Drop-In service."  Struthers said that the concept was a good one for smaller  communities and said that it  had been presented to the B.C.  Recreation Commission in  May to excellent response.  "People involved in this  proposal have all worked with  young people in the past," said  Struthers.  Director Charles Lee, who is  Finance Committee Chairman  for the Regional Board, said  that while he was sympathetic  there were many poor people  on the Sunshine Coast, 'poor  with a capital lv and that  he couldn't in all conscience  support such a proposal.  The Regional Board accepted the proposal for consideration.  Coast News that this would be  a stra a title condominium  development in which space  could either be leased or  bought. "It is intended for  government, office, commercial and apartment utilization."  said the spokesman. He added  that conference rooms within  the project would be in the  form of an amphitheatre which  could be utilized for conferences, seminars or small conventions.  "Wc can afford to do something that the community can  be proud of," he said.  "This group "I local doctors  is proposing tin- sue in the  middle ol the municipality as  an alternative to a pom sewage  plant site "  Queried b) Ihe Coast News  about Ihe belated appearance  ol the project, the spokesman  acknowledged.   "We   are   not  timely, bin noi too late."  Nestled amongst some Gibsons Elementary students, this oversized chicken watches  as ingeniously wrapped eggs are dropped from the roof of the gym. The object of the  exercise was to see if, within strict size limits, the students could bring Ihe egg out  unscathed.  Trade commissioner urged  Director Charles Lee urged  the representatives of Gibsons  and Sechelt to speedy approval  of the appointment of a  Regional Trade Commissioner  for the Sunshine Coast at the  January 31 meeting of the  Regional Board. His motion  that the Regional Hoard deal  with the matter at their next  meeting, however, went down  to defeat as both Alderman  Stelck of Sechelt and Mayor  Lorraine Goddard of Gibsons  indicated that their respective  councils would need more time  to study the proposal.  The concept of a Regional  Trade Commissioner was introduced locally by John  Colville of the Trade and  Industry Division of the Pro  vincial Ministry of Economic  Development.  According to Colville, the  Please turn in Page Fourteen.  Creek parents  want change  Dave Calingham enjoys an afternoon skate on Hotel Lake.  Apparently Sechelt parents  are not the only ones who feel  that their children should be  going to school nearer home. A  spokesman for a group of  Roberts Creek parents whose  children attend Chatelech told  the Coast News last week that  many Roberts Creek parents  would prefer to have their  children attend Elphinstone  Secondary School in Gibsons.  A meeting to explore the  issue is scheduled to be held in  the Roberts Creek School on  Monday. Fcbruarv II, at 7:30  Recently officials Irom the  Ministry of Education turned  down Elphinstone's application for four new classrooms  and under the circumstances it  seems unlikely that any changes in the present situation will  take place in 1980.  New drama  group formed  Seventy-five people drawn from Robei ts Creek to Egmont were  in enthusiastic attendance of the inaugural meeting, held on  Saturday night at Lord Jim's Lodge, of a new Sunshine Coast  adult drama society.  The group intends to bring quality drama to the north half of  the Sunshine Coast, to form a self-supporting, non-profit society,  and to bring a quality theatrical facility to the area.  Under the presidency of Duncan Sim. an executive was elected  on Saturday night to facilitate the achievement ol these and other  aims. Doreen Lee was elected Secretary; .loan Rae. Treasurer;  Gordon Wilson, Special Events Director; Valeric Tomkics,  Information Director; Richard Tomkics. Production Manager.  The tentative name for the group was established as the Pender  Harbour Players but the widespread support caused some second  thoughts on the name and it was agreed that a contest would be  held to come up with a more widely representative name.  Membership in the new group will cost $15 for a single  membership; $25 for a joint membership; $40 lor a family  membership; and $50 for a life membership. Seniors and young  people will pay $5 for their memberships.  The first production of the soon-to-be formed society will take  place in the fall. "Wc are intending a quality production and  everybody was delighted with the infectious enthusiasm at the first  meeting." a spokesman told the Coast News.  For 35 years the most widely read Sunshine Coast newspaper!] T  2.  Coast News, February 5, 1980  iilff UVf-  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���  Jchn Burnside  Office Manager���  M.M.Joe  Production Manager-  SharonL. Berg  Reporter/Photographer���  tan Corrance  Advertising���  Allan Crane.  Fran Berger  Copysetting���  Gerry Walker  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast  Canada S20 per year, $12 for six months.  United States and Foreign. S24 per year.  Of vandalism and the young  We would draw the attention of all  parents of teenagers and all those who have  been concerned with teenage vandalism to  the article which came across the editorial  desk this week from a Chamber of  Commerce group in Fort Nelson, B.C. The  article appears elsewhere in this paper and  will speak well enough for itself.  Wc find people talking about vandalism  as though it was akin to Original Sin. In  fact, of course, vandalism is a symptom of  discontent which can be magically rectified  if the causes of the discontent are dealt  with.  It is absolutely true that the young on the  Sunshine Coast have long been the least  catered to segment of our population and  the evidence of the neglect is weekly  reported in the police news in the form of  broken windows, knocked over stop signs,  and burglarized cabins from which little is  taken.  As the article from Fort Nelson pointed  out, such anti-social behaviour was being  experienced in Fort Nelson until the local  Chamber of Commerce, in defence of their  own commercial premises, went to work at  the root of the problem and within one  year eradicated it.  What makes all this more meaningful is  the proposal for Teen Centres up and  down the Sunshine Coast, from Pender to  Gibsons, which  was  presented  to the  Regional Board last Thursday and which  addresses itself to the problem ofthe young  for whom no adequate provision is made in  the social climate of a community.  With predictable ponderous negativity,  Director Charles Lee took it upon himself  to voice opposition to the idea without  giving it a second thought. Lee cited the  poverty of the Sunshine Coast communities and yet, if we may utilize one of Lee's  own gimmicks and reduce the $90,000 or  so that the Teen Centre project would  require to a per capita basis, that would  mean a cost of between seven and eight  dollars per person.  Are we really so poor here on the  Sunshine Coast that we cannot afford  seven or eight dollars each per year for our  neglected young people?  We urge the people of the Sunshine  Coast to give serious thought to this  question. Read the article from the Fort  Nelson Chamber of Commerce and judge  for yourself. If your teenagers are  complaining about having nothing to do or  if your property has suffered from  vandalism we think you would be well  advised to adopt a positive attitude to the  Teen centre proposal supported by the  Sunshine Coast Inter-Agency Committee  and make sure your director on the  Regional Board hears your views. This is  too important a matter to be left to the  politicians.  Nuclear power dichotomy  In a press release from the provincial  government we are assured by our premier  that there is no likelihood of nuclear power  being needed in this province. We quote: "I  am pleased with the news (of the discovery  of new energy sources), because it indicates  the abundance of energy sources available  to the province, sources that will ensure  that for as long as we can foresee there will  be no necessity in the province to move  toward nuclear generation of power."  Compare this, if you will, with an  interview with Hydro chief Bob Bonner  which appears in the most recent issue of  B.C. Business Magazine: "My guesstimate  is that we might have to start looking at  nuclear power in the late 1980's and the  earliest prospect that I can see for having a  nuclear power plant in place would be in  the late 1990's. This pace of events assumes  that environmental protection requirements do not rule out, or make prohibi  tively expensive, the development of the  Hat Creek coal deposits, and assumes as  well that political decisions will not  foreclose access to the undeveloped river  resources of our remaining hydro potential."  The premier sees no nuclear energy in  the foreseeable future. Bonner has a  different vision. Note that if there are  problems with Hat Creek or the utilization  of undeveloped rivers Bonner might be  considering nuclear energy before the late  1980's.  The discrepancy between the government's pronouncements and that of the  Hydro chief is all too distinct. It may be  that nuclear energy will in fact prove to be  absolutely necessary. It is our hope that all  safeguards will be taken in that event for  the well-being of the people of this  province and that the decision, if it comes,  will be democratically made.  Thank you  Sometimes it seems that the people who  work for the B.C. Ferry Corporation are  singled out for less than generous  treatment by those of us who use the  ferries. In the event of labour dispute they  are condemned, without adequate  cognizance being taken ofthe fact that they  work under a management which may be  surpassed for surly ineptitude only by the  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  m  ^e^mgniber^heiv ��  FIVE YEARS AGO  The Sunshine Coast Regional Board  is expected to oppose the proposed  expansion of Gibsons to include Port  Mellon.  Adult traffic guards will be hired to  supervise the most dangerous  crossing points for local school  children.  TEN YEARS AGO  Gibsons Harbour area stores will  begin a six-day shopping week in  march, doing away with Monday  closing.  The Regional Board prepares the  legislative background so that Roberts  Creek can organize a fire department.  Gibsons Council decides to counter  opposition to the proposal to empty  effluent into Georgia Strait with a  publicity campaign.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  Because 90% of Sechelt fire calls  come from outside the village, the  firemen seek through council funds  from other areas.  A meeting at Les Peterson's house  decides to go ahead with the formation  of a museum society in Gibsons.  rulers of Canada's Post Office.  In any event, let it be said that we at the  Coast News have found them time and  time again most willing to lend a helping  hand, to do a little something extra. Again  this weekend they helped us out and it is  meet that we go on record as being  appreciative of their many kindnesses.  A $275,000 permit is issued for  construction of a 34-suite apartment  block on School Road in Gibsons.  Gibsons Council approves plans for  a $34,000 new municipal hall on  Fletcher Road.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  Speaking to Sechelt's PTA, Les  Peterson of Gibsons urged parents to  guide their children into reading the  classics to benefit their education.  A forecast is made that the road to  Port Mellon will be paved this year  (1955).  Sechelt's Board of Trade organizes a  committee to look into a Local  Improvement District or village status  for the Sechelt area.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  Building of a breakwater in the  harbour has top priority with Gibsons  Board of Trade.  Sechelt District Improvements  Association protests Union Estates  Limited's proposal to increase water  rates.  Pender Harbour Hospital Auxiliary  reports donating $698 to the hospital  during the year.  Hastings Mill, Vancouver Harbour, early 1900's. The tug Commodore  poses for her picture near her patron mill, for which she had recently  been built. The tug was 165 feet in length, and was driven by a300-horse  power steam engine. Captain William Higgs encountered the  Commodore throughout much of her career. She turned a wheel 13 feet  6 inches in diameter, says Captain Bill; when either her or her sister tug,  the Hero, cracked the valve, all the chains on a tow of logs groaned. She  may well have towed the 4-masted bark seen behind her into the  harbour. The late Captain Sam Dawe, who spent some years on the  vessel as mate, said in his later life that this was his favourite tug. In 195B,  the Commodore struck Fraser Rock in Welcome Pass and sank. Tom  Sheldon in 1977 retrieved the anchor from 96 feet of water and set it in  cement at his Abbs Road home. There it stands as a permanent  memento of one of the Coast's great old tow boats. Photo courtesy  Campbell River Museum. L.R. Peterson  SLINGS   AND   ARROWS   NOT   AVAILABLE  ~'Ax'mw^+  Musings  John Burnside  Olympic boycott  seen hypocrisy  Actually the picture at the  top of this column is most  misleading. I mean there I sit  musing at the top of Knob Hill  in a world of peace and  tranquility apparently in quiet  reflection thinking those  thoughts which find their way  onto this page of your weekly  Coast News. The reality is  nothing like that.  Take this week for example. 1  double as personnel manager,  save the mark, at Ye Oldc  Coast News and this week we  had a change in personnel.  Now so closely do we all work  together to get the paper out  that any change is an unsettling  affair. Quite apart from personal feelings, there is so much  work to be done that the  prospect of getting Ihe job done  with even one beginner turns  mc quite gray.  Fortunately, now in our  fourth year, we are building a  backlog of people who have  worked with us in the past and  in emergencies throw themselves heroically into the  breach until the new people  have become acclimatized.  Thursday of this week was  spent in organizing just such an  emergency operation with, in  this case the quite splendid Pat  Tripp undertaking the production and training duties and not  for the first time.  On Friday. I tried to catch up  with the opening and evaluation of the mountains of mail  which it is my weekly lot to deal  with. Friday afternoon Manuane thought the truck was  breaking down. It wsn't but il  took a visit to the co-operative  folks at Cupping's South Coast  Ford to assure us that all was  well.  At this point with the seeds  of a do/en stories circulating  forlornly and neglected in what  passes for my mind. I was  falling seriously behind sched-  le. Not to worry, I tell myself,  we'll get cracking on them  Saturday and wrestle the  workload back on schedule.  Saturday morning the typesetting machine, a neurotic  computerized genius, begins  spitting out expletives marked  with asterisks and stars and  squiggles instead of the faultless advertising copy that our  customers have a righ( to  expect for their advertising  dollar.  Now the curse of the newspaperman's week becomes  again manifest. It is our fate to  have our busiest time just when  everyone else is out recreating.  A day is spent on the telephone  to Vancouver before we can  locate a service man. It is  Saturday evening before we can  get him up to the Sunshine  Coast. Meanwhile the workload piles up. We begin to curse  -our indefatigable sales staff as  ��� they continue to zip around  collecting advertising.  "It's going to be a big paper,"  they assure us cheerfully.  I clutch my head and moan.  Gerry the typesetter makes  hysterical little noises as she  watches the work pile up with  her not able to do much about  it.  He comes. It is Saturday  evening. The repair work is  more difficult than was anticipated. He wrestles with the  machine until after midnight  Saturday.  Sunday morning I arrive for  work. The bowels of our  expensive new typesetting  computer are strewn around  the office and Joan, our spare  typesetter, and Gerry have  wrestled our discarded Compu-  graphic machine out of the  back shop and are going to  work with that.  The repair man comes back  after a night at the Ritz Motel  and doggedly addresses himself  to the disembowelled electronic  marvel.  At this point, including the  repair man, there are almost a  dozen people feverishly trying  to come to grips with the  business of putting our little  weekly together with an obsolete machine and a mountainous back-up of work to be  done.  The editor at this point is in a  state of severe emotional  disrepair. Haifa do/en articles  Hit through his spinning mind,  unrcscarched, semi-digested,  and above all not on paper.  In the midst of the chaos he  takes refuge in work. The  conditions arc as different from  the contemplative and leisured  figure pictured at the top of this  column as it is possible to get.  He gazes in the midst of chaos  at the blank sheet of paper  before him. There are two  possibilities: an open acknowledgement of the hysterical  insanity he feels or the random  application of fingers to typewriter keys in the hope that the  familiar activity will tide him  over.  No sooner has he opted for  activity over insanity than the  repairman approaches Gerry  and shows her some typeset  copy. The electrifying news  races around the office. "The  machine is fixed!" There is a  burst of applause for the  repairman and within minutes,  like the colours in a kaleidoscope, the pieces fall into place  and order again appears to be a  possibility. Two typesetters are  vigorously addressing themselves to the workload at both  typesetting machines, the production staff arc scurrying  around looking cheerful and  determined and all the typewriters in the front office are  sounding more optimistic.  Suddenly, the editorial therapy is manifesting itself in the  form of words written and  another column is almost ready  lor the typesetters. With that  behind us, it's time to take up  the telephone and the pen and  try to collect some of the  haphazard material that has  been crying lor attention since  the first crisis on Thursday  morning. With some luck and  with some help from my  friends, all may yet be well. As  for Knob Hill. well, perhaps  next week will be different.  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������Ik;*****  t    We must be slow  *  *  *  *  +  *  For you and I are bathed in silence:  Here where the country alt about  Is quiet; asleep in the softness  Of this evening star, sparkling  On the wrist of night. The village lights.  Like ancient bards at prayer, come  Gently to us over fields of growing corn  And docile sheep. We'd like belonging  Here, where sleep is not of the city-kind,  Where sleep is full and light and close  As outline of a leaf in glass or tea; but  Knowledge in the heart of each of us  Has painted rotten eyes within  The head: we have no choice; we see  All weeping things and gawdy days  Upon this humble earth, blending  Taxis' horns and giant despair  With every landscape, here, or anywhere.  *  i  i  *  *  *  *  Kenneth Patchen  by Ben Metcalfe  Prime Minister Joe Clark's  posturing on the question of  pulling Canada out of the  Moscow Olympics is not the  final proof that we must get  rid of this clown but we surely  must get rid of him before  he finds the occasion to  demonstrate that proof.  His misconceived opportunism in scampering behind  President Carter's policy on  Afghanistan supercedes even  his idiocy in trying to gain the  Jewish vote for Ron Atkey by  promising to move the Canadian embassy from Tel Aviv to  Jerusalem.  In the matter of practical  diplomacy, it is fatuous and  naive to imagine that the  Soviet Union will change the  course of its policies in order  to keep the United States or  Canada in the Olympics.  In the matter of principle,  it is dishonest to protest the  Soviet Union's invasion of Afghanistan after having gone  along with President Carter's  creation earlier this year of his  Unilateral Force for the express purpose of acting unilaterally and militarily 'anywhere in the world where U-  nited States interests are in  jeopardy'.  When U.S. Defence Secretary Harold Brown announced that militant U.S. policy in  Saudi Arabia last February,  not one country of the Western Alliance objected to it and  neither did our Press. Indeed,  our Press barely mentioned it,  and had it not been for this  newspaper, local citizens  might never have heard of it.  That Unilateral Force of the  U.S. created a manifest presence in the Persian Gulf only  months ago. The water and air  occupied by U.S. forces a-  round the Middle East and  Russia during 1979 and this  month are no different in real  military terms from the land  occupied by the Russian forces  in Afghanistan.  It's a law of arms, that one  unilateral force begets a-  nother. Doesn't our Press, at  least, know that? What do  they gain by forgetting it?  We discriminate between  them, or rather Clark and his  ilk do, only on the grounds  that the U.S. forces in that  area are on 'our side', but  such discrimination is ridiculous.  Still on the matter of principle, did Canada pull its team  out of the Mexican Olympics  in 1968 after the Mexican police and army slaughtered  over 500 students and others  protesting the extravagant  waste of national treasure on  elitist sport while millions of  Mexicans starve under the  sky?  What did the high principled lad from High River  have to say about that at the  time or since?  Was he for or against Canadians playing ball and racing  with American sportsters who  were applauding their compatriot's napalming of innocent people in Vietnam?  As James Cameron of the  Manchester Guardian well  puts it, the Afghan situation is  a conflict of hypocrisies and  Canada would be wll out of it  ...except of course that conflicts of hypocrisy are the  natural grounds on which our  policticans always choose to  show our national colours.  There are better reasons  than the Soviet invasion of  Afghanistan for pulling out of  the Olympics, indeed for  ending the Olympics altogether. It is now an exercise  in fatuity for the great mass of  people in this world, East and  West alike, a gross, costly and  inane ego-massage for the  athletes, the officials, the profiteers and the pathetic crowds  that attend them to 'identify'  with the crude nationalisms  displayed there.  Clark's Me-Tooism in yapping along with Carter in his  threat to Russians is a perfect  example in perfect scale of the  inanity the Olympic 'spirit'  gives birth to in men and women in high places.  Which is not to exclude the  athletes themselves, who  demonstrate the same a-politi-  cal opportunism themselves  when they protest against  being pulled out of the Olympics.  Proof of that was the blind  and deaf and mute 'neutrality'  our great Canadian athletes  demonstrated in the Mexico  massacre of 1968. Our sports  writers barely mentioned the  situation outside the stadium,  which, incidentally, is only  yards from the scene of the  slaughter.  The most fatuous aspect of  the Clark posture is that, while  he pretends to be concerned  about principles in Afghanistan and perhaps even the  world, he does not see war and  the potential destruction ofthe  planet as an issue in this general election.  We must accept, he implies,  an alliance with one of the  madmen who are running us  up to the holocaust. We must  express solidarity with these, Coast News, February 5, 1980  DOING OUR BEST TO BE RIGHT FOR YOU  Fas-cism. noun, a  nii'ini tfctt e��a-'ts  natron ani race abate  ftie imfiWafaal ��� �������'��!  antecrtti'e jo��'t,iicffttriti  I*tier, severe ccoaaWc  anJjocial rtgtmetittlen,  and ftrclUt  supprettim  of opposifi'on  ��� hrhi'cli rcmr'ndl   ml ���  - D/3   I  pav  HyaV* 8/1/?  Letters to the Editor  In support of B.C. Hydro's projects  Editor:  In the shadow of the present  controversy over a proposed  new B.C. Hydro transmission  line across the Sunshine Coast-  Sechelt Peninsula - Texada  Island - Vancouver Island, this  humble scribe began a little bit  of browsing through the weather records he kept twice daily  for the Gibsons area between  the years 1952 and 1970.  One little excerpt from those  records deserves note. I like to  call it a Christmas gift; it reads,  "December 15, 1954, B.C.  Power Commission completed  installation of circuit to provide electricity to this property  today (Orange Road-historic to  Les which perhaps I'll tell  sometime). Power turned on at  2 p.m. and operating normally.  I thanked head linemen Gordon Reeves and Jack Billings-  ley".  excerpt in the form of a letter to  the Controller, Meteorological  Division, Toronto, who is the  official receiver of all clima-  tological data, and reads thus;  "Re: Construction of right-of-  way for B.C. Electric high  tension line Cheekye-Squa-  mish-Sunshine Coast-Sechelt  Peninsula to Powell River.The  completion of the clearing of  200 ft. wide right-of-way  immediately 200 yards north of  this station in an ESE-WNW  line is now a fact. Erection of  high tension poles will no  doubt begin soon.  "It is already evident that  climatic conditions for this  station will change considerably. Already 1 notice increase  in wind speeds due to the funnel  effect of east and northeast  winds from Howe Sound to the  east. A solid wall of second  growth fir over 100 ft. high  stands on either side of the  cleared right-of-way. 1 expect  cooler night time temperatures  , during spring and fall months  due to the drifting of air  through this right-of-way and  ��� spreading out over the 5 acre  ��� grassland of this present  weather station. Signed R.F.  Kennett,   Weather   Observer.  ' April 3, 1956."  It seems fair to say that had  not the late Dal Grauer as  guiding  light  of the  then  . B.C. Electric, along with a  good deal of financial assistance from European sources, installed this new power  line, nor Woodfibre, nor Port  Mellon and all the other spinoff businesses,  goods  and  H & R Block  will  represent you  to the District  Taxation  Office  Henry W Block  Should your income  tax return be questioned, we will not  only take responsibility for how it was  prepared, we will represent you to the  District Taxation Office...all year round  and at no extra cost.  AtH&RBIock,weare  income tax specialists.  H&R BLOCK  THE INCOME TAX PEOPLE  886-2638  1538 Gower Pt. Rd.  (near the Omega Restaurant)  services what we in the present  day society prefer to call  progress would not be ours.  It is also fair to say that Mr.  Bonner as Chairman of the  now B.C. Hydro feels the same  way about Vancouver Island's  needs for the future.  All that seems remaining to  be said is, "More power to you  Mr. Bonner. It's electrifying"  even though you don't smile  very often.  I sometimes wonder how he  ever got to be the youngest  Attorney-General in Canada at  34 years of age, among other of  his accomplishments. But then,  Liberals are noted for giving  credit where credit is due,  regardless of politics.  Richard F. Kennett  Browning waxes poetic  Editor:  These are the thoughts  of an ancient,  As he sits in his home alone  And thinks of politics,  wars and aggressions  And all the things he has done.  Of homesteading,  building of railroads  And jobs all sorts,  without number  And logging and piling of lumber  And sitting in wet  stinking shell holes  Hoping the mess tin will boil  For a strong cup of tea  before zero  When it's out of our shell holes  we'll toil  Reunion  Editor:  Thank you for allowing us to  use your newspaper to invite all  former residents of Fillmore,  Saskatchewan home to Fillmore for our 75th birthday  celebration.  This important event will  encompass June 29, 30 and  July I, I980. Many interesting  community events have been  planned to make your stay  nostalgic and interesting. We  consider this to be an excellent  opportunity for the entire  family to meet old friends and  acquaintances, as well as to  view the progress which our  town and community has made  since your departure. We  extend to you a warm and  sincere invitation to attend.  75th Anniversary Committee  Fillmore, Saskatchewan  A smell of mustard gas and death  Pervades the morning air.  The third world war  they talk about  I'll stay at home and sit it out.  You bet your life  I won't be there.  For when the bullet hits you,  you don't feel very well,  "Gosh will I land in heaven,  or will it be just helT'  But pray just pray for courage,  it helps an awful lot  And take a drink  of your strong black tea  And of rum just a tiny tot  John S. Browning  P.S. An experiment in irregular verse with irregular meter  and rhyming. If not acceptable,  I read in the Sun there is a  shortage of toilet paper in  Russia.  J.S.B.  Ecumenical  meeting  Editor:  It is with pleasure that we  are able to report that the ecumenical group in Sechelt is resuming meetings.  They will be held every  Thursday evening at 7:30 p.m.  The location is the home of  Sylvia Blackwell at the corner  of Norwest Bay and Wakefield Roads.  As always, all who come will  be joyfully welcomed.  Thank you,  Box 232, Sechelt  Right place  Editor:  Your hearts must be in the  right place! You faithfully let us  share our concern each week.  Thank you.  Did you know that Canadian  research in the Fields of heart  disease and stroke has brought  about these life saving advances-  Pacemakers to control heart  rhythm.  Artery transplants to improve  blood supply to the heart  muscle.  Human heart valve replacement.  Coronary care units which  can reduce hospital mortality  rates from heart attack by 30%  Hypothermia���a blood cooling technique which has been  an invaluable adjunct to modern heart surgery.  Surgery to correct one of the  defects resulting in "blue  babies".  Specialized units  for  the  acute treatment of stroke.  New Drugs for the prevention  of stroke.  Surgery to correct a major  cause of stroke.  More information about  research, education programmes will be available at our  display table in the Mall  Friday, 8th and 9th, 15th and  16th.  Thank you.  Joan B. Rigby  B.C. Heart Foundation  SUPER-VALU  CORRECTION  Our Jan. 29th, 1980  Super-Valu ad in the  Sunshine Coast News  read:  TURNIPS-10�� lb. or  25 lb. bag for s1.99  ft should have read:  TURNIPS -15$ lb.  or 25 lb. bag for '3.59  Super-Valu regrets  any inconvenience this  error may have caused  its customers.  Gibsons  SUNNYCREST  fV   CENTRE  100% Locally Owned & Operated  ��BEfTER...YOU BET        1  GOVT INSPECTED READY TO SERVE  n3rn    Shank Portion  O  ^H��j|  GOVT INSPECTED GRADE   A   BEEF  SlflOin    SIGdK   Full Cut Bone In  ,, $2.99  GOVT INSPECTED WILTSHIRE BRAND  POlK   SclUSciCjGS   Previously Frozen  ,��� $1.39  GOVT INSPECTED GRADE   A   BEEF  rUm P    1 03S l   Boneless Outside Cut    * $2.49  FRESH WHOLE  roasting chicken umityGrade  * 99c  NEW ZEALAND FROZEN  ICQ    OT   IdmD   Whole or Butt Portion   , $1.89  Super-Valu Whole  mushrooms 284 mi  Super-Valu Frozen  orange  jUiCe  355 mil  Super-Valu Choice Grade  whole  tomatoes 796mn  Oven-Fresh  bread 454gram... 2/$1  Wheat Germ, 100% Honey Wheal  Nature Plus  Foremost - Big Dip  ice milk 2ht,Ccm.  $1.39  York Frozen  apple  JUICe  40 oz. 354 mil fin.  Duncan Hines  cake  miXeS  520 gm pkg ea.  2/$1.49  Oven-Fresh  millionaire  Cake  425 gm   Oroweat Extra Crisp  muffins Pk9.0\e  $1.29  Oven-Fresh  cinnamon  nUt   lOaf  454 gm  Venice Bakery  heidelberg  rye bread esogm  Oven-Fresh  dinner rolls  *1.15  0  CALIFORNIA CANADA =1  iGttUCe   Large Heads    each   OO  MEXICAN FIELD CANADA #1  tomatoes  ib 38  MEXICAN CANADA #1  cucumbers   lb.    %J*J  Prices effective:   Feb. 5,6,7,8,1 9  Tues.,Wed.,Thurs.,Fri.,Sat.  -   -       .-���-,..-.    ���.   ���_^.  ���    --     -     ,1   ,^ntl  <HtaH^ ������������������asaw^  ���*p������������*-~^^wmw~~  Coast News. February 5, 1980  A License To Trespass  Part II  The alders and other view-  obstructing vegetation topple  belore us as we work our way  uphill and down through the  fantastic tangle. Some of the  shots we are obliged to take  involve balancing on cliff edges  and other chancy spots. In  several instances, we have to tie  ourselves with ropes. I am not  exactly a fan of high, dangerous  places but 1 keep reminding  myself that this is indeed, a  considerably better deal than  tlic woods. My friend Larry,  who runs Ihe transit, is in  charge ol our particular team  ami he mis a steady but  reasonable pace. The third  member of this, my inaugral  surveying crew, ts a large.  blonde Ukranian called Mike.  He seems easy going and  friendly enough at first. Hut as  the weeks go by, Mike becomes  increasingly moody and morose. He is apparently having a  difficult love affair with a girl in  Vancouver.  At this point, we are working a particularly hairy series of  rock bluffs about a mile cast of  McNab Creek. Our method of  gelling to work involves driv-  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  ing to the fort Mellon pulp-  mill from Gibsons each morning and proceeding by boat  from there. Wc leave the boat  at the mill during the week but  Mike generally takes it home  on weekends for his own use.  One Monday, Larry and myself  drive to Port Mellon as usual.  There is no sign of either Mike  or Ihe boat. After waiting  around for an hour, we head  back to (Jibsons. The boat is  tied up at Ihe dock but Mike is  nowhere lo be seen. "Maybe he  didn't make it back from  town," muses Larry but wc  decide to check his apartment  anyhow. Mike is there but still  in bed and in the grip of a  depression that verges on the  catatonic. Larry talks to him  mostly since he knows him  much belter than I do. Evi-  dcntly, his girlfriend has called  it quits and the rejection has  driven him right off the deep  end. Apparently, Mike has a  history of mental disorder and  fears his own potential for  violence. He is subsequently  committed to Riverview Hos-  CROSSLEY  _ ^mStaiy  Lonsdale  "GOLD SPLENDOUR"  First Quality Carpeting  1 Roll Only     SalePr|ce  Reg. ��31.�� sq. yd. $18.95 Sq. yd.  All Products & Workmanship  CONDITIONALLY GUARANTEED  Ken DeVries & Son Ltd.  pital. "Christ!" says Larry later,  "he told me there were several  times on the job when he had  the urge to attack us with a  machete for no reason at all!"  "Wow!" I say and have  visions of decapitated bodies  tumbling from cliffs. "I thought  you siid this job was safer than  the logging camps!" Fortunately, for our peace of mind,  Mike's successor is a good-  humoured character called.  Dennis Fitch who exhibits no  unstable tendencies.  Wc continue to cut line and  stake pole locations, working  our way up-Sound towards  Woodfibre. The country gets  no easier as we progress. There  is another crew slashing its way  from the opposite end. Apparently, the toughest stretch on  the line is a precipitous wall of  high bluffs between Woodfibre  and Squamish. I am thankful  that this onerous and giddy  undertaking will fall to our  counterparts. One afternoon at  quitting time, Larry and Dennis are in a playful mood. As we  start down to the beach, they  spot an enormous boulder,  precariously balanced and  begin rocking it back and forth.  Suddenly it breaks free and  takes off, bounding and crashing down the steep slope.  Caroming spectacularly from a  final ledge, it arcs out over the  water and strikes like a king  sized depth charge, throwing  up an explosion of spray. We  are standing there laughing like  a bunch of kids when a small  boat appears from under the  shadow of the cliff. We have  come within an inch of clobbering some hapless and quite  unsuspecting sports fisherman.  He scuttles away at full throttle, undoubtedly terrified, like  Ulysses fleeing the hurled rocks  of the angry and blinded  Cylops. Thereafter, we abstain  from such potentially lethal hi-  jinks.  As we approach Woodfibre,  we hit a stark stretch of fire-  denuded coastline that sparks  my imagination.  In the skelton country  we climb fire-rotted rocks  brightening blackened logs  flame-raped leafless saplings  with coloured ribbon.  Here  where inferno snarled  and passed  we move through  leprous distances  in pale rain  writing haikus  of blowing pigment  on the grimy pages  of the land.  Beyond the wind  the white women of January  are knitting a shroud  for this devastated place.  In the meantime we move  as through a long graveyard  scattering coloured ribbon  like sudden flowers.  Peter Trower  To be continued.  Black and white photography does no justice to the  delicate work of Trudy Small. This undersea study is  entitled Undertow. Her exhibition continues at Sechelt  Arts Centre for another week.  Trudy Small's  Art Exhibition  by Juan Mueslis Foster  Trudy Small is a terrific  painter who deliberately avoids  classification. Her work is  always original, exploratory  and beautifully presented. She  works her way through various  Countryside Concerts  PAWELCHECINSKI,  VIRTUOSO PIANIST  by Susan EIek  I remember when Pawel  Checinski (pronounced Pah-  vel Henchinski) gave his first  concert at U.B.C. upon his  arrival in Vancouver. The  school was buzzing: he was  the best around! Mr. Checinski, since his two-year stay  here, has given Master Classes at the Community Music  School and has been a frequent soloist with the CBC.  Born in Lodz, Poland, Pawel  Checinski received his diploma with honors from the  Music Academy in Warsaw in  1969. He also graduated from  the Juillard School, with the  Master's degree in 1973; and  the Doctor of Musical Arts  degree, 1976.  He won First Prize at the  National Classical Music  Competition in Poland, 1968,  STORE OPENING SPECIALS  CONTINUE  (Sale prices at both stores���  Sechelt and Sunnycrest Mall)  SKATES ft HOCKEV 20% OFF  Girls & Ladies Figure Skates  Bauer Supreme Models  CCM Jr. Tacks  Reg.'101."Sale $59.95  GREEN & RED HOCKEY PANTS  $20 - $35 value Clearance $10  20% OFF  Hockey Sticks  Jerseys  Gloves  SHOES  Bauer "Equip." Reg. $28.95 Sale $21."  Bauer Ladies "Court" Reg. ��15.�� Sale $10."  Nike "Oceania"  Mens &  Ladies Reg. J26.95 Sale$22.95  Adidas   "TRX"   Mens  &  Ladies  Reg. J37."  Sale$33."  886-80X0  Shotguns & Rifles Save 10% /ZgZk  Heritage Shotgun Shells $5.95 box       /��  All purchases during week of Feb. 5 to Feb. 9  qualify for opening Draws incl. Floating Jacket,  Tote Bags & many others.  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  885-SSU  Corner of Trail & Cowrie - Sechelt  as well as a prize in the Smet-  ana International Competition in Czechoslovakia, 1967,  and in 1970 a Special Award at  the 8th Chopin International  Competition. In 1972 he won  the Concert Artists' Guild Annual Auditions in New York,  and the concerto Competition  at Temple University, Pennsylvania. In 1973 dhe was a  prizewinner at the Second International Piano Competition  of Guanabara in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, where he also  received the Rachmaninoff  Prize for the best performance  of the Rhapsody on a Theme  by Paganini. In 1975 he was  awarded a Ravel Centennial  Medal at the First Robert Cas-  adesus International Piano  Competition in Cleveland.  Recently he was a Prizewinner in the International  Piano Competition in Sydney.  Pawel Checinski has given  conerts in Poland, Czechoslovakia, Hungary, Germany,  England, Brazil, Canada, the  Soviet Union, and throughout  the United States of America  and Australia.  On Sunday, February 10 at  2:00 p.m. at Elphinstone  School, Mr. Checinski will  begin the second half of the  Countryside Concert series  with Beethoven's Les Adleux  Sonata, 9 Scriabin Etudes, the  Chopin B minor Sonata, and  three Rachmaninoff Preludes.  This will undoubtedly be a  concert not to miss!  In addition to Sunday's  concert, Mr. Checinski will  give a Master Class on Saturday, February 9, 1:00-4:00  at Elphinstone, in the lunch  room. As this will be sponsored by the Sunshine Coast  Arts Council, the class will be  free to all. Donations will,  however, be gratefully accepted. Don't forget our next concert, Sunday, February 17,  with Susan Elek, Gerardo  Avila, and Gillian Lowndes.  differing themes in her current  exhibit at the Sunshine Coast  Art Centre in Sechelt but the  viewer is well able to provide  his own separation.  As a painter, Trudy Small's  demands are few. She has no  heavy messages and takes no  satirical swipes. You arc there  to relax and enjoy her straightforward love affair with the sea.  There is something to be said  for lovely, restful charm. Trudy  does not take herself too  seriously. She simply shares her  goodwill and light hearted,  decorative pallette with all.  No. 11, Sea Flowers in russet  hues belongs to her undersea  flower theme. Standing tall and  gorgeous at the door this  understated painting lures you  into the charming, uncomplicated world of Trudy Small. In  many different kelp compositions her varied colours give  you a feeling of different depths  and angles of sun or moonlight  through the water. Her kelp  can be peaceful as in Pacific  Grasses or pulled by unyielding tidal forces as in Undertow.  Her colours are as flickering as  the many moods of the Pacific  ocean and her involvement  with life therein. No. 4 contains  sepia toned corals forming on  an underwater log or are they  prickly sea urchins? In many of  the works you might consider  just a little danger lurking in the  exotic growth but the overall  effect is infinite and open.  Trudy Small's prices are  comfortable so if you are  considering the acquisition of  an original painting now is the  time to enjoy a visit to the Art  Centre.  Why is it that so many  denisens of the Sunshine Coast  react to the purchase of a work  of art as the Boston Brahmin  Ladies react to the purchase of  a hat. When queried, "Where  do you ladies buy your hats?"  the answer, expostulated by a  worthy matron, was "BUY  OUR HATS? We have o.ur  hats". Sofas, curtains and  carpets are regularly replaced  but up here people "have their  paintings!" even if they are  paper reproductions purchased  40 years ago.  The way your money's going  these days, you can put it in two  things, diamonds and art. Art is  more readily available and  easier to turn over.  by Rae Ellingham  Opening  new doors  fc-.to small  Ubusiness  On Wednesday, February 13th  one of our representatives  will be at  Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt  Tel: 885-9561  It you require financing to start, modernize or  expand your business and are unable to  obtain it elsewhere on reasonable terms and  conditions or il you are interested In the  FBDB management services ot counselling  and training or wish information on  government programs available for your  business, talk to our representative.  General Notes: Sociable Venus  opposes the restrained and  serious minded Saturn. Many  of us won't be in the mood to  seek out or enjoy the company  of others. This is the week to  stay home and mind one's own  miserable business. It's the  right time to look on the  gloomy side of life, regret  decisions and enjoy mid-winter  depression.  Meanwhile, action planet  Mars continues to retrograde  (move 'backwards') in Virgo  announcing further delays and  slow downs.  Have a good week.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Employment or medical  matter slows you down. Unfinished task or assignment is  source of embarrassment.  Nevertheless avoid over-exertion, expecially around machinery or heavy items. Health  upset could be linked to rushed  meals and digestive system.  Last chance to be realistic  concerning secret affair or  private worry. Prepare for  unexpected expense Saturday.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Social activities, pleasures  and amusements become less  stimulating. Seems you're  trying too hard to appear  happy. It's time to review  carefully risky involvement or  irresponsible pastime. Realize  child in your life may find  recent challenge too difficult.  Last chance to restore good  feelings at group gatherings.  Your closest ally surprises  everyone Saturday night.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Expect slow down of household activities, including remodelling projects, paint jobs,  land or property negotiations.  Postpone major domestic  changes. Save energy for early  April when enthusiasm returns.  Last chance to clear your name  regarding recent local incident.  Be ready to consider seriously  unusual job offer presented  Saturday. Distract co-worker  from proposal.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  All forms of short distance  communications face delays.  Paperwork, short trips and  visits demand extra patience.  Delivery of important message  will need more time. Well tuned  vehicle is essential; defensive  driving a must. Last chance to  clarify statement from far  away. Spontaneous decision  brings unexpected thrill Satur-  dav night.  LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  Financial operation may not  be running as quickly and  smoothly as anticipated. Trying to force cash issue drains  energy, yields nothing. Big  money rolls in early April. Till  then have patience. Don't get  snarky with bank teller or  person behind the till. Last  chance to charm confidential  document into your hands.  Domestic scene is explosive  Saturday.  VIRGO (Aug. 23-Scpt. 22)  Energy planet Mars retrograding in your sign till April  g^TsTs-yTO^TfftBfTBTrWf  project down to half speed. It's  time to appraise your progress  and plan for swift summer  success. Saturn still provides  stability and common sense.  Jupiter keeps personal hopes  high. Meanwhile last chance to  reassure loved one that you  really care. Ignore wierd phone  call Saturday.  LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)  Key word for the next few  weeks is patience. Behind-the-  scenes planning frustrates and  fatigues. Realize personal  advancement is scheduled for  the summer months. Don't  allow temporary confinement  to cloud expectations. Be noble  and offer help to those worse  off than yourself. Last chance  to restore happy work-scene  atmosphere. Guard money and  valuables Saturday.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)  Trying to persuade friend or  acquaintance to speed up  performance or complete assignment is source of present  anxiety. However, gentle reminder achieves more than  harsh criticism, sighs or moans.  Looks like you'll have to wait a  little longer to realize hopes  and wishes. Meanwhile last  chance to draw attention of  someone who's recently gained  your respect. Emotional outburst impresses no one Saturday.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  Dec. 21)  Promotion of position, special skills or abilities is subject  to delays. Danger now is  attempting more than you can  accomplish. Boss or superior  could become irritated by  aggressive, 'me-first' manner.  Remember quieter, more modest approach is healthier route  to success. Last chance to  consult household members  regarding beautification of  living space. Avoid secluded  place Saturday night.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-  Jan. 19)  Patience is key word for  those anticipating educational  opportunity far away or chance  to preach viewpoint. Be reassured that last year's letters  or requests will eventually  produce results. Meanwhile,  save on long distance calls and  postage by simply doing nothing. Last chance to arrange  happy social visit with neighbour. Saturday highlights  informative conversation with  stranger.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Enthusiasm for joint financial venture is subject to  temporary loss of spirit. It'll be  more difficult to negotiate loan  or borrow other people's  possessions or special equipment. Close associate's cash  flow also appears sluggish.  Meanwhile last chance to  bargain alone on rare deal.  Saturday introduces independent woman with ways to boost  your position.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20)  Dealings with other people  face delays. Contracts, settlements,   agreements   hit   un-  Continued on next page.  FEDERAL  BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  145 West 15th Street,  North Vancouver. B.C.  980-6571  Open seuen Days A ween  "Under the Green Canopy"  #101 Cedar Plaza    Gibsons  C  Low on Bread?  .. Eat al He Dough Factory  Reasonable Family Dining  Northern Fried Chicken  Pizza ��� Subs  Salad Bar  #  886-7454    fi  "Licenced Premises" Off the shelf  From Fort Nelson  Coast News, February 5, 1980  by John Moore  The 19th century was one of  : the most tumultuous periods in  human history, notably less for  its physical confrontations  than for the great conflicts of  ideas which raged across the  years. Perhaps the most dra-  ' matic and important contro-  ' versy of the time concerned the  ' age of the earth and the origins  of humanity. Geology was  emerging from its amateurish  adolescence to become a ma-  ' ture empirically based science.  ' Archaeology and palaeontology were still in their infancy.  Yet interest in the age of the  earth and the age of man was by  no means confined lo the 19th  century; Renaissance scholars  had studied the ruins and  writings ofthe great empires of  the past and the indiscriminate  collection of "antiquities" was  an amateur pastime of growing  popularity in the 18th century.  Even churchmen were not  immune to speculation about  Ihe past. Discontented with the  mythologically vague chronology of the bible, in 1650  Archbishop James Ussher,  having studied the generations  of the Bible and the ages ofthe  prophets, from the relatively  brief tenure of Enoch (365  years) to the decidedly ripe old  age of Methuselah (969 years),  published his findings. According to his calculations,  humanity originated with Adam, created by divine agency in  the year 4004 B.C. One of  Usshcr's contemporaries, Dr.  John Lightfooi. added a further element of precision,  declaring thai Adam was  created on October 2_> in 4004  B.C. at 9 o'clock in the  morning. Lightfoot was a  professor and Vice-Regent of  the University of Cambrige and  doubtless knew that God in his  wisdom would surely have  timed the creation of the first  man to coincide with the  begining of the academic year.  At any rate, Archbishop  Ussher's somewhat arbitrary  estimation of the age of  humanity was not only accepted, but became the definitive word on the subject for 200  years. Seemingly unquestionable as the Word of God. it all  but became part of Holy Writ;  many editions of the Bible  inserted the date 4004 B.C. in  the margins of Genesis. The  confident exactness ofthe date  satisfied the slowly but surely  growing demands of scientific  rationalism without offending  the churchmen who controlled  the educational establishment.  By the mid-19th century the  tension between science and  religion had reached breaking  point. Since the creation ofthe  earth, not to mention the rest of  the universe, was presumed to  Astrology  Continued from Page Four.  expected snags. Partner or  loved one criticizes progress of  business arrangement o.r  shared commitment. Last  chance to flaunt fascinating  personality as Venus prepares  to leave your sign. Curiosity  .increases as Mercury moves  into Pisces. Saturday brings  unexpected message from a  distance.  have preceded only slightly the  creation of man and was  followed in short order by the  great Flood, scientists were  obligated, as hard geological  evidence piled up, evidence of  many floods, earthquakes, Ice  Ages, etc., to try to fit an  increasing number of major  geophysical events into the  narrow 4000 year scale. This  resulted in such bizarre hypotheses as Catastrophism  (which speaks for itself) and a  host of other often hilarious  mental acrobatics, some of  which have been resurrected  recently by the Russian scientist Immanuel Vclikovsky. One  of the best overviews of the  development of human historical perspective is called The  Discovery of Time by Stephen  Toulmin and June Goodficld  (Pelican Books. 1967). Toulmin and Goodficld go to great  pains to demonstrate just how  recent this development is: they  examine the reasons it took so  long and present an intensely  interesting account of this  dramatic transformation in  human thought.  Anthropologists have observed that the "historical"  sense of primitive illiterate  peoples extends little further  than three or four generations  into the past, from any given  time. Events and persons from  the more distant past may be  recalled, but they are relegated  to a kind of simultaneous  existence in a mythical "time  before time". Lacking perspective, primitive man sees only  repetition, not change, in the  cycles of the seasons and the  Annual Ice  Show  The Sunshine Coast Figure  Skating Club announces their  5th Annual Carnival A World  Tour to be held March 16 at 3  p.m. and 6 p.m. Practices are  now underway with the skaters  working with eager anticipation and costume sessions  starting this coming week.  Tickets will be on sale shortly.  The Club congratulated  Anita Fischer 'on her recent  success and wishes her 'best of  luck'at the B.C.Winter Games.  Recent tests passed in Vancouver were Tanya Tymchuk,  Dutch Waltz and Carolyn  Fisher, Canasta.  Christian  generation of animals and  human beings. Becoming more  sophisticated, they see the  repetition itself as a reflection  of an external, perfect and  eternal order which the world  merely reflects or expresses.  For humanity to acquire historical perspective, it required  more than "history" itself, for  as the authors point out,  history is not a science. It docs  not   rest  on empirical  data.  True, the ruined monuments  and writings of the past are  evidence of a sort, but evidence which relics almost  totally upon interpretation and  thereby creates more questions  than it answers. In spite of a lew  voices crying in the wilderness  of the ages, to whom the  authors give their due, history  had to wait for the vindication  ol science in the form of sheer  weight of geological material  before prehistory could put it in  perspective. The discovery that  wc were dealing in millions  instead of thousands of years  altered for all time the way in  which we see ourselves, and the  discussion and controversy  which surrounded it continue  to this day, flaring up every  time we sift up another piece of  queerly chipped flint, another  fragment of oddly familiar  bone. All for now.  Vandalism can be combatted  Editor's Note: The following  piece from the Fort Nelson  Chamber of Commerce we  thought would be of interest on  the local scene. We hear a great  deal about the vandalism of the  young and we see evidences of it  in our communities. Too often, it  seems, our community leaders  deplore the symptoms while  ignoring the causes. Vandalism  is a protest, a protest of the  young and often inarticulate and  we feel that the story recounted  of vandalism successfully counteracted should be of interest to  all of us.  Fort Nelson Chamber of  Commerce gets'involved.  Al first impression, it would  seem an odd project for the  Chamber of Commerce. It  would sound more like a cause  that a Home and School  Association might become  involved with, but other towns  might like a brief history to  consider similar action, if they  arc plagued with vandalism.  Grad 78 was the last straw.  Every business in town was  painted. It was an expensive  defilement of property. A few  were caught and made to  repaint but not enough. The  town was in an ugly mood. We  dreaded Hallowe'en with its  egg throwing. Nothing was  sacred: businesses, homes, cars  or people. Eggs are worse than  soaping. All year we had  broken windows, destroyed  gardens, petty theft, too many  drinking drivers���adults and  youth alike were the offenders.  There were bullies in the  schools and on the streets.  Students and teachers were  both harassed.  The Manager of the Ovcr-  waitea Store, Blair McHallum,  was especially persecuted because he refused to sell eggs in  quantity to young people, two  weeks before Hallowe'en.  Some parents were incensed  and bought eggs for their kids.  He received broken plate glass  windows and broken glass and  lights in the parking lot. all year  around. The RCMP told him of  Ihe Veto Vandalism Campaign.  They could assist, but they  needed an organization to  support it. Blair and the RCM P  appealed lo the Chamber of  Commerce for help. Wc agreed  but asked that a committee,  representing the whole community be formed. It was off  and running.  Their first decision was to  keep it positive. Ideas like  vigilante group patrols were  immediately discarded in favour of youth and adults  working together to get everyone involved. Obviously, the  biggest problem was boredom  and lack of positive things to  do.  The Committee decided to  concentrate on Hallowe'en 78  and Grad 79. They involved  the Grad 79 class in helping  with Spookerama on Hallowe'en night. They built a fun  house and made posters. It  started with a candlelight  parade lo the Recreation  Centre, where there was music,  fun games, hand outs, fun  house, food for sale at cost,  bonfire, and ended for the little  ones at 9 p.m. with fireworks.  The older youth helped clean  up and then had a dance for all  ages. Spookerama 78 was a  success and, only a few eggs  were thrown the night before.  Cirad 79 class continued  raising money for their graduation. It was a well planned  event���they were treated like  people and showed respect in  return. Our whole town was  plastered with painted signs,  but on sheets and signboards  and they cleaned up afterwards. They arranged safe  driving for their all night  parties and considered the  RCMP their friends. Interested  parents of Committee members  held an all night coffee house  for a friendly drop-in place for  those who wished to go there.  This year's Spookerama was  a complete success. No eggs  were  thrown   except  at  the  Spookerama at prepared targets. Our Committee proved  the best way to stop vandalism  was to get involved. A small  price to pay compared to the  damage, expense and frustration felt by both sides previously.  Wc are proud of our community and our youth. The  Fori Nelson Chamber of Commerce salutes both and is  looking forward to Grad '80  and Spookerama '80.  l/D\ SUNSHINE  \Jy KITCHENS  FINE CABINETS  885-9411  Gibsons  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ALS USED  FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Super Loto  YOUR CHANCES AT GOOD FORTUNE  For winning numbers ask your lottery retailer, your  nearest branch of Canadian Imperial Bank of  Commerce or write to:  WESTERN CANADA LOTTERY FOUNDATION  1 Lakeview Square, Winnipeg, Manitoba R3C 3H8  Science  Christian Science Society  Sechelt commences February  with its new readership; Amy  Watts, First Reader; Margaret  Slater, Second Reader. Church  services are held Sundays at  11:30 a.m. and Wednesday  evening testimony meetings at  7 p.m. in St. John's United  Church, Davis Bay.  All are warmly welcome to  attend.  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday  2-4p.m.  Wednesday  2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  HALF PRICE SALE  on  * Dresses  ��� Blouses  ��� Nightgowns  * Housecoats  Many more in-store specials  St'i Jmdtf jiwived/  There's a lot  NEW  at the Cedars Inn  from  the front doors  through to  the kitchen!  THE HOUSE SPECIAL:  Baron ol Beet  Served with Fresh Tossed Salad  Crispy Fries and "Au Jus"  FROM THE GRILL  Reuben Sandwich 3.25  Oyster or Shrimp Burger    2.75  Mushroom Burger 2.50  Cheeseburger    2.50  Hamburger 2.40  Above orders all served with Fries  SIDE ORDERS  Onion Rings  1.00   Tossed Salad 95  Fries 80   Clam Chowder 95  (With Gravy)  1.00   Soup ol the day 75  TRY OUR GIANT BBQ RIBS  Every Tuesday 5:00 p.m. ��� 7:30 p.m.  WHEN YOU'RE INN THE CEDARS, YOU MAY  GET TO THE ROOT OF ALL YOUR  PROBLEMS, BUT BRANCH OUT AND LEAF  YOUR TROUBLES BEHIND.  THE "INN" MEAL  4 Oysters   4 Shrimp  1 Fish Fillet, Fries  Onion Rings, Coleslaw  and Tartar Sauce ...  SANDWICHES  Clubhouse 3.35  Hoi Beef 3.15  Hot Turkey 3.15  Roast Beef on a Kaiser 2.40  All above with Fires  THE "INN'' SNACK  4 Oyslers "or" 4 Shrimp  Coleslaw and Fries  2.25  Dagwood (Assorted Cold Meals on a Kaiser 1.85  Cold Roast Beel         1.65  Hot Corned Beet   1.65  Ham or Bacon and Egg     1.30  Toasted Bacon and Tomato  1.30  Grilled Cheese 1,10  ROAST BEEF AND YORKSHIRE PUDDING  Fridays 5:30 - 7:30 p.m.  Due to fluctuating fond cosls.  prices sub/cct to change without notice  NOTHING HERE IS FATTENING UNLESS YOU SWALLOW IT  NEW CHEF!  Meet our new chef, GARY TRUDELL  who brings to us 15 years  experience in  the Food Service Industry  Gary has added his specialties to our NEW MENU, and will  prepare on request orders not featured on the menu. Gary's able  assistant in the kitchen is Linda Jones.  Come In & browse.  II you can't come  In SMILE  as you pats  im *r   aiiiMi ��� Coast News, February 5, 1980  Maryanne's viewpoint  by Mananne West  I hesitate to write about  politics; surely we must all be,  either bored to tears with the  same old rhetoric or turned off  by the hypocrisy. The rantings  and ravings of party politics;  Ihe pathetic attempts to bribe  us wilh our own money ring  hollow and seem childish at a  umc when there are so many  important issues and tough  decisions to be made.  It lair boggles the mind that  anyone who aspires to rc-  present us in the halls of power  can be so naive as lo believe  that a Canadian of whatever  political stripe could influence  the Americans over the choice  ,ii a route fur the transportation i'l Alaskan nil. Is it  arrogance or do those candidates who try lo persuade us  their leader is a magician just  think we are stupid'.' Imagine  yourself in Jimmy Carter's  shoes, you're lacing an election  loo and saddled with problems  abroad as well as those twin  millstones of rising inflation  and unemployment. Would  win opi lor a pipeline through  another country to provide  jobs for their nationals? Of  curse you wouldn't. You'd go  lor ihe all American route���  you wouldn't have any other  political choice. Politics is the  ail of the expedient���it has to  he jam today���jam yesterday is  already forgotten and jam  tomorrow is something few of  us believe in any longer.  liven aware Canadian understands such basic politics  and consequently recognizes  [lie hypocrisy in the stance of  lar too mans candidates.  Then there is a certain Mr.  I. who has ihe nerve to come  out lo British Columbia and  bemoan ihe possible fate of our  beautiful coastline now that the  tanker traffic will increase  dramatically. We well remember the lack of response in  Ottawa during the past decade  when wc cried in vain for help,  lor some indication that anyone in the rest of the country  cared about what would happen lo our coast when a  massive spill occurs.  Our current crop of politicians remind one of an American religious sect which con-  fidently predicted that the  world would end in 1914.  When, despite upheavals, life  went on they had some interesting rationalizations to explain their mistake; a sligh'  error in calculation, wc really  meant the year 2014; well, it  would have ended but we  prayed very hard and interceded with God who spared the  world this time; some even  insisted the world had in fact  ended and disbelievers hadn't  noticed. Well, that was their  lookout. Our politicians, it  seems to me, give us just such  transparent evasions. Why do  we lei I hem get away with such  shameless dishonesty and contempt lor our intelligence?  I'rohahlv because we don't  sec an\ viable alternative to the  present part) political system���but there has lo be one.  Ihe world is laced with  serious problems���national  antagonisms and nuclear arsenals; growing populations;  Lints between ihe poor  and the affluent, which with  inflation and unemployment  grows ever wider; shortages of  food and natural resources and  the inadvertent alterations to  the natural environment. We  are. in fact, in a fight for  survival, not just forCanadians  but for the human race and our  lily spaceship Garth. We're all  in this together. How do our so-  called leaders respond?  Do they rally Canadians to  pull together, to share our  resources in a responsible way  lor essentials for all rather than  squandering them in luxuries  lor a few? Do they ask us, each  to contribute individually by  making sacrifices for the fight  for survival? Do they appeal lo  that courageous, tough, innovative and independent  spirit for which Canadians  were formerly famous and  which presumably still exists  beneath the fat of easy living?  Do they encourage strong  community feelings, to be our  brother's keeper? Do they  remind us of our responsibilities as stewards in this mighty,  once proud land, to hand it on  to our children in a viable,  productive state? Do they  appeal to our better natures, to  our generosity, our capacity to  love our neighbours and make  sacrifices for the common  good?  Sadly the answer is no.  Having allowed themselves  to be led by the nose by the  sensation-seeking media, for  whom only disaster and mayhem and violence is news, they  indulge in petty mudslinging,  ridicule, character assassination and divisiveness. Rather  than come to grips with the  issues and the real causes of our  problems, they offer bandaids,  treat us like children who can  be bluffed into believing in tales  of fairy godmothers, appealing  to our gullibility and our greed,  that perhaps we can have our  bread buttered on both sides  and get away with it while  others starve.  If we get the government we  deserve on February 18���will il  be basically honest, tough and  courageous, willing to come to  grips with difficult decisions? It  seems at this point unlikely so  perhaps the place to start any  reformation is, as usual, with  ourselves.  &<>  em.   ._,  "'   '**f  saw.-.  ffep#  This unsightly mess ot garbage is strewn on the power line just west of the B & K  Logging Road.  Skelly supports marina  Courtenay-" Well-planned  development of a small craft  harbour at Gibsons will  strenghen the recreation resources and service industry  of Howe Sound and the Sunshine Coast," Comox-Powell  River MP Ray Skelly said  today. The New Democrat MP  was responding to a request  by the Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce to  support the marina proposal.  A story of trademarks  by Allan Crane  The RCA Victor Sale at J &  C Electronics in the Trail Bay  Mall this week is highlighted  by a representation of one of  the best known trade marks in  To achieve this, a 1904 Victor  Talking Machine Company  gramophone has been used  with a woolen black and white  terrier representing Nipper  listening to "His Master's  Voice". The trade mark itself has an interesting history  going back several years earlier than the 1904 gramophone  in the J & C Electronics display.  Originally, Nipper had been  painted by his master, one  Francis Barraud, listening to  an Edison phonograph which,  of course, played the cylinder  records. (A machine of this  type can be seen in the Elphinstone Pioneer Museum in Gibsons.) No one had evinced  much interest in the painting,  and a friend suggested to Barraud that he update it by substituting one of the new brass  horned gramophones which  played the disc records.  This the painter duly undertook to do, and when the  painting was revamped he  took it to William Barry Owen,  the Managing Director of the  fledgling Gramophone Company in Hayes, Middlesex,  who promptly purchased it.  This was in 1899, but it was to  be ten years before the famous  dog appeared on records  manufactured by the Gramophone Company.  The Company, which at that  time also manufactured typewriters, already had a trade  mark in the form of an angel  writing with a quill on a  gramophone disc. Every record pressed at the Company's plant in Hanover carried an image of the "recording angel" as did the Company's literature  After 1909, the angel trade  mark virtually disappeared, (it  did appear on the blank sides  of His Master's Voice records  until about 1920) to re-emerge  in 1953 on Angel Records.  In 1899, the Gramophone  Company's Owen did not feel  inclined to change trade  marks. The inventor of the  disc phonograph, Emile Berliner, however, had taken out  a United States copyright on  the picture of Nipper listening to the gramophone, and  to Eldridge Johnson of the  Victor Talking Machine Company, Barraud's little fox terrier seemed eminently pro-  motable. From 1900 on, Johnson put the dog's picture on  the new paper labels he had  introduced to replace the old  Berliner method of molding  the record information right  the shellac of the discs. Nipper had died five years before his true value began to be  appreciated, but the Gramophone Company in 1949 rather  belatedly honoured him by  placing a plaque on the bank  in Eden Street, Kingston-on-  Thames, erected on the site of  a Mulberry tree under which  Nipper was buried.  The famous dog continued  to be used on records manufactured by the Victor Talking  Machine Company and, from  1909, on His Master's Voice  records manufactured by the  Gramophone Company. In  1929 the Victor Talking Machine was purchased by the  Radio Corporation of America, and one of the world's  most famous trade marks be  came the property of the new  RCA Victor Company whose  main interest it soon transpired was in the manufacture  of the recently developed  radios. Today, the RCA Victor  Company is involved in the  manufacture of television sets  where the famous trade mark  can still be seen.  White  Cane  "This is White Cane Week;  Make blindness your concern",  said CNIB Managing Director,  Ross C. Purse. "Most people  think that blindness is something that happens to someone  else. In reality, anyone could be  one of the more than 2,600  Canadians to lose their sight  this year."  White Cane Week activities  across Canada, February 3-9,'  are sponsored by CNIB and  The Canadian Council of the  Blind to promote eye safety and  develop understanding between sighted and visually  impaired Canadians.  During this White Cane  Week, begin a personal eye  safety program. Wear proper  eye safety protection when  playing sports, doing home  repairs, or on the job. Have  regular medical check ups.  Consider sharing your sight  by filling out an eye donar card  for the Eye Bank of Canada or  by offering a friendly arm or  help to a blind person when it is  needed.  ROMAN CATHOLIC  SERVICES  Kc\. Angelo De I'ompa.  Parish Priest  Times of Musses  Saturday, 5:00 p.m.  St. Man's, Ciibsons  Regular Sunda) Masses  9:0(1 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdci  Church, Sechelt  Indian Reserve  I0;00a.m. Hol> Iannis  Church, Sechelt  12:00 noon St. Mary's Church.  Gibsons  Confessions before Mass  Phone: KK5-9526 or 885-5201  GIIISONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  tV.Iji Grove Scli.,,,1 on Chasler Rd.  Sunda) *):45  Morning Worship 11:00  livening Fellowship 7:00  Home Bible Stud)  Call Pastor Ted Boodle  886-7107 or 886-M82  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies of  Canada  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service - 11:00 a.m.  livening Fellowship 6 p.m.  Bible Study ��� Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancj Dykes  UNITED CHURCH  Daiis Ha>-St. John's United  Worship. Sunday 9:.lo a.m.  Study Session  Thursday, 2:30 p.m.  Gibsons-Gibsons United  Sunday School. 9:3(1 a.m.  Sunday Worship. 11:00 a.m.  Sludy Session  Tuesday. 7:30 p.m.  Prayer and Share  Wednesday. 1:30 p.m.  Pastor  The Rev. Cieorge W. Inglis,   Phone 886-2333  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sal.. 10 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sat.. 11 a.m.  St. John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pasior C. Dricbcrg  Everyone Welcome  Tor information plume:  885-9750 or 883-2736  "The public record shows  that I support the project and  have made that support known  to Gibsons Council, local fishermen, mariners, and the  Press over the past few  months. It is an exciting and  perhaps long-overdue proposal. Now, more than ever,  our prosperity on the Sunshine  Coast will depend on the  planned and orderly development of our tourist and  trade potential," said Skelly,  "In Gibsons, however, our  first priority must be the upgrading of the Federal Wharf  to meet acceptable safety  standards. The present breakwater situation is a disaster  waiting for the right moment  to happen. That moment will  come with a strong Squamish  gale and then we will be looking at a lot more than the  building of a new pleasure  craft marina."  "At Gibsons and at Campbell River, dangerous conditions exist, and other Federal  wharves such as Davis Bay  and Union Bay have been allowed to fall into disrepair because of Federal Government negligence. Starting  two years ago, the Liberals  decided to cut back small  craft harbours capital works  expenditures. This past year  the Conservative government  has   virtually   ended   those  expenditures."  "I look forward, said Skelly,  "to the start of the Gibsons  marina project and the re-  vitalization of Lower Gibsons,  In the meantime I am continuing efforts to convince  Fisheries Department officials  that there is a safety risk and a  real need to make improvements to the present Gibsons  Wharf and breakwater."  Barry Friesen  Law Office  ��� UNCONTESTED DIVORCES     $300.00  It additional services are required to locate  Respondent or prove a Foreign Marriage, lee  quotation Is available on request  ��� REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS     $225.00  (CONVEYANCING)  ��� MORTGAGES $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 f 1/2% of aggregate value ol Estate:  Minimum Fee: $500.00  ��� INCORPORATIONS $250.00  ��� CONSULTATIONS      , $20.00  . (First hall-hour)  Pleat* note: Fees quoted above do not include  disbursements, which are any necessary expenses  incurred on your behalf, such as government fees payable  tor 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 oltice collect at 683-1515 to  arrange for a Saturday appointment in Gibsons.  Pleatt Phone or Writ* lor copy ol Complete Fee Brochure  WARNING  PROTECT YOUR FAMILY FROM  CARBON MONOXIDE POISONING!  Carbon monoxide poisoning is a very real hazard in many homes throughout  British Columbia. This odorless, invisible killer is produced when combustion  takes place without a proper supply of air. With the recent drive to conserve heat  and energy, many homes have been made much more air-tight, and with the  combination of a burning fireplace, a gas-burning furnace and the normal  compliment of appliances and exhaust fans in operation, a potentially lethal  situation can occur. Gas furnaces normally have their own air supply, however, it  is often not of sufficient size to supply the additional air demands of fireplaces  and exhaust fans. A fireplace should have its own air supply duct or a window  should be opened in the room where a fireplace is being used. Don't take  chances���learn about the hazards of carbon monoxide ... have a qualified  heating expert check your home for its air supply needs.  If further information is required contact your local Gas Safety Inspector.  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of Labour  Safety Engineering  Services Division  Gas Safely Branch  501 West 12th Avenue  Vancouver, B.C.  Tel: 879-7531  BUSINESSMEN  Did you know  that  Insurance of  Commercial Premises  is our Speciality?  Be sure to check our prices.  i\ Church Services  WE INSURE  JUST  ABOUT  Judy Forman  EVERYTHING  Prompt, Professional Service  W.M. (Bill)  Forman  d&the co-op&Mofe  885-5022  #201 The Dock (upper level)  Cowrie Street  Sechelt Please turn to page thirteen.  JMrforrespondent farther east  fontreabLa GrandeDame  ('.by Joan Huestis Foster  .On to Quebec, bowling along  t��t'. Col.  Phillip MacKenzie  tjnorial (Trans Canada)  Ijjjhway, (actually I am mak-  irti up these names as I didn't  jcji them down and they are all  r^njarkably similar anyway).  TJi< three physicists solving  a|w arguing over physics  ptizzles presented by the C.B.C.  wjlile I gaze out at the gentle  h|Bs, bracken, frost-bitten, and  prjckly as an old man's five-day  beard, the trees leafless,  branches a soft mauve mist  against a dirty threatening sky,  stoic farmhouses alone and  bleak, etched on hilltops, the  whole very Andrew Wyeth.  ; The sky made good its threat  near Kingston when it provided  u��; with freezing rain. "My the  steering feels odd," said driver  Ilrank as we slid to a halt.  1 saving the car we were all  prrforming exotic foot main-  ti nance dances. A new craze  c tiled "The Flail" soon to be  pqpular at Studio 51. From  Kingston on, trouble lights a-  blirik we pressed on at about 10  to,20 kph. Every once in a while  a jocko would sail by us going  35, only to glare woefully from  a ditch 100 yards on down.  There were sanding trucks  upside down, skating vehicles,  tow trucks and police in the  gathering murk and cars  sprawled across the dividing  boulevard in various stages of  disarray. Our yeoman driver  Frank managed with incredible  dexterity to keep both on the  road and out of other people's  accidents.  ! We crossed the border without having to show passports,  the road signs became uni-  lingually French and I was  b^ck in my old hometown,  Montreal.  ;Most of Montreal's sluice-  b<jx freeways are more attractive than Toronto's because they curve their way  around the mountain and you  ge,t specks of delicious view.  Montreal is also a city of  churches without the benefit of  Mpthodist austerity. The chur-  chjes are great wedding cakes of  rejigious turrets, arches, crossed, steps, niches with statues,  attached nunneries with long  narrow windows and grilled  doorways. My goodness, those  chjurches practically fling you  to;'your knees and they give  your sins the decency of some  dr��ma. You get the feeling that  il'Totonto's chilly pinch-nosed  churches might let you off the  hqok, Montreal's would deluge  ycjjl with rivers of warm,  sympathetic forgiveness. It's a  nice thought and I enjoy  looking at interesting, imaginative buildings anyway.  Cemeteries seem less overt  here except for that huge  Mp'unt Royal one where some  of, Montreal's oldest families lie  in:'stately but uncomfortable  prb'ximity to other of Montreal's greats whom they  couldn't stand when they were  alive.  lii Montreal you are always  aware of the island, waterfront  feeling whereas Toronto seems  prairieish.  St. Urbain Street of Morde-  cai; Richler and my old Art  School fame seems quiet and  different; I looked around and  couldn't see any ofthe old deli's  where we used to buy dills and  foot-long weenies. Many large  institutional buildings, such as  the Hotel Dieu Hospital,  appear to have leaped several  blocks without altering a brick  but only the roads have been  changed and curved. The once  shining great homes on West-  mount Boulevard have grayed  and shrunk, again the older  sophisticated eye notices the  small sized lots (...but I  remember garden parties...  were the houses always that  close...?were all the neighbours  : Sunco Printing  Jul  Services Ltd.  886-7614  teOBBBBgOBMBBBBMOBBB  always invited???) Has life in  B.C. widened my horizons to  the extent or does fond memory  lend luster to what was probably quite pedestrian. I had  forgotten the birch trees. The  peerless, swooping, shining  silver birches!  Ah, but Montreal still has the  thoroughbred sheen of cashmere and pearls; an insouciant  grande dame who is getting on  but keeping up appearances  without having lost a shred of  her ambiance of elan. There is  still that European energy-  dash-vivacity. "Merdc les Anglais" is just part ofthe old nose  thumbing spirit. By comparison, Toronto is a raddled old  broad wearing flannel bloomers and sup-hose under her  plunging neckline.  Heading north to Quebec's  fabled and oft painted l.aurcn-  tian hills we tackled a 'pay-as-  you-go' freeway, (long since  paid for and now a happy  source of extra revenue). You  pop a quarter into a basket  every so many miles, distances  do vanish, and in only an hour  there sits A.Y. Jackson's Ste.  Agathe.  Almost unchanged, Ste.  Agathe's brightly coloured,  steep Quebec roofs sit every  which way, snugged on lovely  winding, hilly roads. It is a  Group of Seven painting.  Many of the darling houses are  painted in three or four different primary colours against  a backdrop of sloppy snow on  fat little pine trees. In British  Columbia, I want to murder  the owner of a cohoe pink or  glaring turquoise house because I feel that it is quarreling  with its green tree, blue sky  surroundings. Why then am I  so delighted with these violent  primary colours in picturesque  Quebec? One home may have a  bright red roof, french blue  trim and clear yellow siding  and radiate charm even with a  totally contrasting neighbour.  It makes us seem conservative  and drab by comparison. The  houses are scattered and  hugged by fluffy, snowy, fat  little hummocks and hills. I  love it. It is both a refutation  and a vindication of all my art  school training. It works there  and now I wonder if maybe it  could work here. No. The  charm of Ste. Agathe is awesome and had slipped from my  memory but it belongs where it  is.  As to skiiing, I stumbled up,  gasping and wheezing, and  down one skidoo trail, highly  offended at my young physicist's remonstrations and obvious fear of my immediate  demise. My skiing days are  behind me. OUCH.  My hosts were marvellous if  overly generous with rich and  toothsome foods. As for my  detestable French, I had only to  whine "Je suis de Colombie  Britannique et je ne me sou-  viens la langue" and I was the  recipient of broad smiles and  all the cooperation I could  ask...much to my Montreal  dwelling sister's chagrin.  We returned to Montreal  where we caught the "Via Rail  Rapido" back to Toronto and  the flight home. I adored the  trip. I adored coming home. I  remain a convert, a westerner  by choice but it sure is nice to  get around.  Sechelt  Canal  After his meeting with Al-  dermanHenry Hall on the proposed Sechelt canal, Vic Walters told the Coast News that  the next step is now up to the  Sechelt Indian Band, as it is  their land we are presently  looking at for a site.  The canal question is on the  agenda for a Band Council  meeting to be held this week.  Coast News, February 5, 1980  Tommy Joe is shown here feeding young coho in one  of the rearing tanks in the Sechelt Indian Band's fish  farm in Porpoise Bay.  Fish farming  by Tommy Joe  The Salmonid Enhancement  Program is evolved in a variety of projects with a common  aim. To increase the number  of salmon for recreational,  commercial, and native food  The Project is under the  control of the Sechelt Indian  Band.  Pender School news  by Dawn Adamson  There is a baskethon  coming up soon and just in  case you haven't heard, I'll  explain how it works. The object of the Baskethon is to  raise funds for basketball uniforms and trips. It has been  quite successful in the past  and we hope it will continue  to be. Here's the way it works:  sponsors indicate their pledge  per basket and the player has  two minutes to shoot from the  foul line. The number of baskets scored usually ranges  from two to twenty baskets. A  prize of a school jacket will be  given to the person who  raises the most msney, so you  can expect a lot of visits.  Thanks for your support.  Speaking about basketball,  our Junior Girls' team did  well in Sechelt last Tuesday,  with a very fast-moving game.  Although they tried very hard,  they did not come home with  a victory. The score was 41-31.  The Outdoors Club had a  "Burger Poll" last Wednesday. The idea is that people  who wish to express their  approval for the famous Outdoors Club burgers could also  express their choice of political parties. The scores were:  NDP 31, Liberal 7, Conservative 4.  In the Foods classes, the  students have been sellling  some of their cooked products  to the student body at very  reasonable prices and therefore covering some of their  costs so they are able to cook  more often during the year.  Thank you, Mrs, Whatley, for  getting us organized and started with this great idea.  Recommendations are an  issue among the students. The  Ministry of Education has  recommended that recommendations not be given to students in Grades 8, 9, and 10.  Normally, students who maintain high marks throughout  the year would be excused  from writing the final exam.  Some students say thay's why  they work all year, and now  they don't care what happens  to their marks.  Everyone was writing  exams last week and you sure  could notice it in the library;  seeing all of the seats taken,  people drilling each other,  studying at the last minute,  worrying about passing or  failing, It was tough but at  least there was some reward.  All students got Friday off���  the Semester turnaround day.  Meanwhile the teachers have  to mark a thousand papers,  but they could always cut  down on their marking by  giving us smaller tests, isn't  that right? Reports will be  issued February 11th.      ' *-  CARS AND TRUCKS  Rental���Leasing  ���Also-  Domestic & Industrial  Equipment  Gibsons at Pratt &  Hwy  101  Seaside  Rentals  885-2848       886-2848  Last December, Robert  Baptiste, Project Manager,  and Tom Joe, Assistant,  started a pen rearing pond  with 22,000 plus Coho in I.R.  No. 28, Sechelt Inlet. It is the  hope of the Salmonid Enhancement Program that the  salmon will return to one of  the six streams in Sechelt  Inlet.  In B.C., Coho spawn in over  1,500 streams. The young  migrate to the sea after 1 or 2  years in fresh water, spending  up to 18 months at sea before  returning to their streams to  spawn.  The Coho we have come  from the Capilano Hatcheries.  So let's hope they return to  Sechelt Inlet. All the Coho we  have are tagged.  MilMRIi  CEDAR  llUIIICu      Product of British Columbia  QUALITY LIVING WITH CEDAR  Every detail in a Llndal Cedar Home radiates gracious, yet sensible  living.  And every Llndal floor plan permits almost unlimited design  flexibility. Over 60 original plans are available. Each can be modified  to lit your particular needs and tastes. Or we can help you design  your very own plan.   AUnDRbCEORRHOmES   C N1 INDEPENDENTLY DISTRIBUTED BY  M.C. MacKenzie Limited  6342 Bay St., Horseshoe Bay  West Vancouver, B.C. V7WI 2G9  (604)921-8010   921-9268  Enclosed is $3 for Planbook and Design Guide  I Name   I Street   I City Prov. Code.  I Phone  -Location of building lot-  \hei  ��*  AL LAZERTE  Your Progressive Conservative Candidate  Wednesday, February 6th  7:00 p.m. at Cedar Plaza  over the Great Canadian Dough Factory  in the Amco Office, Gibsons, B.C.  Refreshments will be served.  Al also invites you to drop by his  campaign headquarters at Whitaker  House in Sechelt.   Phone 885-3277  This is a paid advertisement by the Powell River-Comox Progressive Conservative Party.  p+n  We make your wallet feel fatter.  Coma get a REAL meal  d��E��>  Chartrotad Steaks  You bet il feels good lo gel change from  a twenty after feeding a family ol lour.  You've had a great steak dinner, too.  You and your wallet can both enjoy that big.  lull feeling.  Seaview Place,  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Burn up to  2/3 LESS WOOD!  Cozy Comfort C-llO  8" SMOKE OUTLET  VALLEY COMFORT  SAFETY DESIGNED  THERMOSTAT  PRE-HEAT1NG MANIFOLDS  Made In Canada  The secondary air intakes above the primary lire  zone adds even more elliciency by burning wood  gases otherwise lost up Ihe chimney.  Cozy Comfort  FIREPLACE ADAPTERS  in Stoch  Take Note: A heater that is not thermostatically controlled and is without preheated  primary or secondary air intake gasket sealed door, averages well below 50% burning  efflcency. Valley Comfort heaters operate at 80% efficiency.  Buy your wood heater direct from Thomas Heating warehouse in Lower Gibsons and  Save Big Dollars���Also see other Valley Comfort wood heaters.  THOMAS  HEATING LTD  14 years experience.  Serving the Coast  since 1967.  CALL NOW  886-7W Coast News, February 5, 1980  A word of warning  Although at the moment it may look like a large dusty hole In the floor, completion of  the Pender Harbour pool is expected, barring any delivery holdups, by the end of  March.  On becoming a Rover  Ramblings of a Rover  bv Dec Cce  If I had had one iota of  common sense or had I known  the grief that it would get us  into I would never have had  anything to do with Arthur's  scatter-brained scheme to get  all these girls into a delicate  condition or, as the French say,  enceinte. The idea itself was  preposterous and the magnitude ofthe task before us���300  young females to "look after" in  the scant space of five days,  should have dissuaded anyone  possessing even a fragment of a  brain. However, completely  mesmerized by Arthur's logic,  or lack of it, we went at the task  with a fervour and enthusiasm  that would have done credit to  King Arthur's Knights in their  legendary quest for the Holy  Grail!  The night before, during our  session in the third class bar,  Arthur had outlined to me  some of the intricacies of life  on his uncle's ranch with  particular emphasis on the  herding of cattle and how one  could "cut out" a single individual in the herd, be it steer  or heifer, with the aid of a horse  and a dexterity with the lasso. I  must have been dense as when I  enquired what this had to do  with separating one girl from  the 300 or so others and,  especially seeing that we were  on board a ship without as far  as I knew either a horse or a  lasso (unless of course Arthur  had one of the latter in his  luggage), he became quite  irritated and called me a  complete fool for not understanding that the principle of it  was the same, horse or no  horse. I let it go at that!  I must admit that Arthur had  many things going for him in  this proposed wholesale seduction that I only wished I had  possessed. For a start he was  about four years older than  myself which would have put  him at about 22 years of age.  He was around six feet in height  and had that tanned, lean and  hard look that gave him a  striking resemblance to the  males appearing in the advertisements for Marlboro  cigarettes���"the Marlboro  Country Look". To heighten  the similarity he wore a Stetson  hat and had a cool unflappable  disposition and a charming  smile that exuded confidence in  his own ability to handle any  situation that might occur. It is  no wonder that at Ihe start of  our campaign, before we ran  into difficulties, he was really  cutting a swath through the  ranks of these British and  French girls whom 1 feel certain  had never belore had the  opportunity to meet such a  handsome and plausible rogue.  Everything mighl have gone  off according to plan but for  the presence of these young  ladies' chapcrones. I estimated  that among the girls from  Britain there were about six of  them while four accompanied  the French contingent. Whoever picked these viragos must  have been really concerned  about protecting the virtue of  all these young women in their  charge as a more hideous  assemblage of formidable and  frigid spinsters il would be  impossible to imagine. Most of  them were in their forties,  hatchet faced and grim and. as  Arthur commented to me when  one of his choice targets  escaped his clutches due to  their interference, "they looked  like some of the figures he had  seen in the Chamber of Horrors  when on a visit to Madame  Tussauds' Wax Museum back  in London".  As I have remarked previously, we weren't doing too  badly until these doughty  dames started to block our  efforts to populate the Dominion of Canada in a hurry!  Every time I met Arthur, either  up on the promenade deck or  on his way down to our cabin  on C Deck, he had another  likely looking candidate for  motherhood in tow and, according to him (by this time I  was convinced he was an  incorrigible liar), he was  "knocking them off or "knocking them up" to use his vulgar  expression, at the rate of about  three an hour! Had this been  true it would have proved he  not only possessed remarkable  stamina but, had he have  patented his formula for overcoming a girl's scruples and  surrendering her chastity, and  marketed it via the mail order  route, he would have amassed a  fortune in no time at all!  As far as I was concerned I  seemed to be doomed to failure  right from the start. For one  thing I didn't have the confidence that Arthur had and the  bar didn't open till 5:30 p.m. so  that I could assimilate some in  liquid form and, what was  more to the point, these girls  under the assistance plan by  their respective governments  were not allowed to enter the  bar even with escorts. I had the  idea, and so had Arthur, that if  we could get these girls good  and soused it would facilitate  their seduction but with these  stupid regulations in force that  plan had to be abandoned. We  tried to bribe one of the  stewards who looked after  some girls' cabins to let us  borrow his pass key but he  would have "none of that  monkey business", as he termed  it, so that brilliant idea evaporated into thin air. Talk about  frustration! Here they were,  300 young, vibrant specimens  of feminity just aching to be  seduced and due to the eagle-  eyed surveillance of their  chaperons and the incredibly  stupid rules regarding the sale  of alcoholic beverages to them,  it was almost an impossibility  to make any progress.  I did manage to get at least  one or two to accompany me to  the cabin I shared with Arthur  but each time, just when things  were getting interesting and I  was well on my way, so I  thought, to becoming a father,  there came a thunderous  knocking on the door and,  without even asking permission the door was opened with  a pass key and on the threshold was one of these hollow-  eyed hags accompanied by a  ship's officer, demanding that  we cease forthwith whatever we  were doing, and the poor girl  was literally yanked out of n.y  passionate embrace and ordered upstairs. On another  occasion I had a really nice  plump little chick stretched out  under one of the lifeboats  around 10:30 p.m. and once  again, just when I thought I was  getting somewhere, a flashlight  shone its beam on to us and this  time the girl was ordered below  decks as apparently there was a  10:00 p.m. curfew in effect,  when all the girls had to be off  the  decks and down  below  by Alan Karmazyn  I haven't done a whole lot of  things in my life that I regret...  until I taught my dog to write.  It started out innocently e-  nough; I wanted to do something helpful for the community. I figured with the growing  population and importance of  dogs in today's society that it  might be helpful for them in  their struggle to survive if they  could read and write. They'd  know when the dog catcher was  coming, what was in the food  they were eating, how to read  street signs and various other  vitally significant information.  So with such benevolent  thoughts in mind, I proceeded  to hang signs all over town  announcing that I was giving  reading and writing lessons for  the beginning dog. That was  my first mistake. It hadn't  dawned on me that the dogs  wouldn't be able to read the  signs, (silly me). I should have  just told them.  As it turned out, I only had  one pupil. My dog...Minook.  Simply because he was my only  pupil he caught on fast. He was  given a whole bunch of private  attention which is so important  to the development and growth  of a student. In this case it was  too much. He got real good;  too good as a matter of fact. I  can't even read the newspaper  anymore without him reading  over my shoulder. I hate that. It  really bugs me having someone  reading over my shoulder all  the time. If that isn't enough,  he's writing a book. A book  about the life of a supressed  dog. Can you believe that? Of  all the nerve...and especially  after I taught the little bone  nibbler how to write in the first  somewhere  counted.  in   order  to  be  I was warned repeatedly, and  so for that matter was Arthur,  to leave these young female  emigrants alone, not only by  their chaperons but by the  ship's officers, but we paid no  heed. Perhaps had we known  what the results of our unsuccessful philandering would lead  to and the ensuing difficulties  we were to face in the city of  Quebec, our port of entry, we  would have listened to the voice  of reason but then who knows,  with a pair of fools like us  anything was possible���eventually we had to learn the hard  way!  1' Is Your Car  BEGGING For A  i Second Chance?,  BEAUTIFUL BODIES  ARE OUR BUSINESS^  BRIAN'S AUTO BODY  ft PAINTING LTD.  Fully equipped for all body & paint repairs  BOX 605 SECHELT   885-9844  ���e��HJV' "VU"���lVe>"  .<���>*  coftd Ha/?^  New shipment of Antiques  on sale to the Public  Wednesday, February 6,  for 10 days only.  Lots of beautiful Canadlana furniture featuring an  exceptional round Oak table with claw feet, six matching  dining chairs and a matching petite mirrored sideboard.  Also a six piece Eastlake parlour suite  and much, much  more.  Play it again, Sam.  Located  Shaw Road Industrial Park  behind Gibsons Motors I  Open  Monday  through Saturday  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Cedars  Gibsons  Motors  Gibsons 2nd Hand  place.  Now he's so busy writing his  book he doesn't have time to  play with me anymore. He  won't even go for a stupid walk.  Says he'd rather spend his  spare time reading. And if he's  not reading he's off visiting  publishers, or seeing about  copyrights or having lunch  with his lawyer. Can you  believe that? A dog with a  lawyer, (sheesh).  Then, just the other day,  Minook goes to the optometrist  because his eyes are getting  blurry from reading and writing so much...all of a sudden.  He needs glasses! But he doesn't want glasses. Oh no, not  him, he wants contact lenses.  Says he doesn't want to look  like Mr. Peabody. Well, I told  him if he didn't want to look  like Mr. Peabody that he  should quit calling me Sherman  or I'd make him look a lot  worse than that. He agreed...  and then he told me to go and  buy him some contact lenses.  What gall! I told him to go buy  his own contact lenses with all  the royalties from his stupid  book. That was that...until his  lawyer called the next day to  tell me that if I didn't buy them,  they would sue. According to  the lawyer I was responsible  because I taught him to read  and write in the first place. So I  had to shell out over a hundred  bucks so my mouthy mutt  could have contacts. We put a  new meaning to the phrase  "seeing eye dog".  Yet, there is still something  that annoys me more than all of  the above and that is all the  outrageous notes he leaves me  all the time. Notes like:  Dear Alan,  Gone fishing with the gang.  Be back Sunday. No need to  worry.  Bow Wow,  Minook  P.S. I borrowed the car but  don't worry, I can read the  signs now.  or  Dear Sherman,  Out having a business luncheon with my lawyer and  publisher. Be back in time for  dinner.  Chow Wow,  Minook  P.S. We're out of dog food  again and don't buy anymore  of that gravy train. I'm sick of  that crap, besides, there's too  many preservatives in it.  or  Dear Alan,  There is that funny scent in  the air again. Can't help myself,  it's been a long time. Gone to  check it out. Don't wait up for  me, (wink, wink).  rrrowwrrrf  Minook (The lover dog)  P.S. I tried some of your new  after shave, hope you don't  mind.  Dogs are wonderful animals.  I hope that if you have a dog  you will love him with all your  heart. Enjoy him! Take him for  walks, run with him, play with  him, swim with him, throw a  stick, kick him, do whatever  you want with him...but please  for the sake of your sanity, do  not teach him to read and write.  Pender  dogs  The Pender Harbour area is  outside the jurisdiction of the  municipal dog catcher, and the  Sechelt RCMP have been  receiving numerous complaints  about dogs running at large,  especially in the vicinity of  Madeira Park.  The 'Initial Report' served to  a dog owner requires that the j  owner give a written explanation as to why the dog was|  loose.  In the 'Final Violationl  Report', for the second violation in the same calendar year,  a fine of $25 is imposed. In  addition to this, the dog may be  taken into custody and killed,  plus the owner can be prohibited to own another dog for a|  period of one year.  Bargain Shelf  booksprintsstationeryart supplies  Save money on your Tax Return  with  David Ingram's  Guide To Income Tax  In Canada  -j mmm  pn the Beautiful Sunshine Coast at Gower Poirvt  ��� Guestrooms (BreakfastIncluded)  ��� Dining Room    886-9033    MSSft^  NDP Bookstore  Professional Repair & Service  to your  oil & electric heating equipment  -AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR-  S*    ��>.        Chevron       /   ^\ ���  v��sso)  CALL NOW   886-7777  THOMAS HEATING  14 yeari experience. Serving the Coast elnce 1967.  Charge* Mattercharge  um  RENEW EARLY  AT  MOTOR VEHICLE BRANCH  SUB-OFFICE  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Cowrie St, Sechelt  885-3744 In Christ's service  The missionary role  Rev. George W. Inglis  Sunshine Coast  United Churches  The time is long overdue for  [many of the mainline churches  itto'make a comprehensive and  ^realistic overhaul of their role  nd purpose in the mission  fields.  Tjiere is still muchjwork to be  lone in "foreign fields", but the  $fcpeed of communications,  transportation and culture  transition has blurred the  clarity of the picture of what is  foreign in this global'village of  ours, and what is domestic. In  short, it is becoming difficult to  know who should bejicnding  Ihe missionaries to wnom!  J�� It was always very simple, in  the 19th and early 20th centuries, to look at China and  Africa, Australia and Canada  as ripe and fertile fields for  harvesting souls. India was also  wide open for missionary work,  and South America was ripe for  adventurous missionaries, particularly among the evangelical  denominations.  I The Protestant mission fields  jtverc supplied largely in the  ���early, days of mission work by  ;^tie Moravian Pietists, a zealous  'group of crusading Christians  from the small village of Herrn-  hut, in Saxony���a village and  'fociety which operated purely  on New Testament guidelines,  and their zeal in following the  Great Commission of Matthew  28:19 was so great it impressed  the great John Wesley to the  point where he spent a summer  at the village, learning how to  live the faithful life of a  missionary.  The criteria for selecting  elds in which to do missionary  ork were reasonably simple in  le early days���the country  oiild be remote from the  lapitals of Europe and the  icople unenlightened in the  uropean Christian standards,  hat may be putting it sim-  ilistically, but it was generally  Speaking, the yardstick by  [Which many of the mission  Societies worked.  |   The Moravian Pietists them  selves did magnificent work in  the South Seas, along with the  Congregationalists of the U-  nited States, and the Roman  Catholic Church had almost a  monopoly on South America,  but for the most part, the  missionaries found it was more  expedient to cast denomination  aside and work together in an  early revival of the ecumenism  of the ancient church.  In fact, the World Council of  Churches, the most prestigious  ecumenical church body in the  world today, grew out of the  mission societies themselves,  and was nurtured by the need  for inter-faith stewardship and  dialogue which the missionaries had first recognized.  In the early days of missionary work, the underlying  basis of meeting was desperate  need; the "privileged" society  extending its largesse and  knowledge of the gospel message to those who were in need  of both. The reception of the  missionaries was mixed, especially in China, where an  ancient culture of rich background presented a powerful  barrier to the young "upstarts"  from the painfully new European nations.  On the whole, however,  missionaries made magnificent  strides in bringing western  civilization and culture to the  eastern societies, and the  educational and medical presence was a rich boon to many  of the recipients of their work,  even aside from the splendid  spiritual heritage which they  bequeathed, as agents of the  living Christ, the Lord and  Saviour of mankind.  In recent years, however,  China has become pretty well a  closed field for western missionaries; India is still a field for  social work and form medical  aid and counsel, although the  indigenous practitioners seem  to prefer to accept help.  Africa is in the midst of the  most powerful and enthusiastic  growth of the Christian church  since the days of the apostle  Paul, and there has been some  serious talk about Africa and  other "third world" countries  sending missionaries to North  America, where Christianity is  fighting a rear guard action  against secularism, and where  the mainline churches are now  a beleaguered minority presence.  South American countries  have been politely declining the  missionary presence from  places outside the Latin American milieu, on the grounds that  North Americans and Europeans, in particular, do not  have the faintest idea how God  is working in the revolutionary  atmosphere which is a way of  life to the South American,  Christian or non-believer alike.  It is slowly coming home to  many of the mainline churches  in North' America, and dramatically so in Canada, that  there may be a need for  missionaries to be working  zealously in fields much closer  to home, working among the  disadvantaged and culturally  unawakened of the native  Canadians and immigrants,  teaching by example and by  action the message of love and  fellowship which Jesus Christ  brought to a world that was  badly in need of such a  message, 2,000 years ago.  It is not alone the native  Canadians and immigrants  who are in need of missionary  zeal, either, in a country which  has the greatest potential for  wealth in the world, and yet has  Coast News, February 5, 1980  should  be  simple and compassionate and without price. It  does not need to be based upon  any complicated formula.  Just based on the life and  message of the Man from  Nazareth!  indigenous people and third  and fourth generation Canadians suffering from hunger,  cultural deprivation and injustices of every description;  where roughly one third ofthe  population lives behind a  language and culture barrier  which alienates it from the KflltlfnniMOMf  other two thirds of the peoplr Lj'^LJlt UWUVM,  And the thrust of the missionaries, in this new indigenous mission movement, will  have to be focussed in much the  same fashion as it has been  historically, on people-to-  people contact, with the alleviation of hunger, suffering and  oppression as the paramount  target ofthe work.  It should be scripture-based  and  gospel-oriented,  and  it  One tonne of recycled wa*te  paper can save up to 17 trees.  Canadians use hundreds of  thousands of high grade office  paper each year, and most of il  could be recycled. Have you  considered starling a recycling  project? It is your environment.  I)n��p ��fl \uur ( nasi Vvts  C'lassint-ds nl Campbells  Kamil) Shoes & leather  n-to��n  Sechelt.  884-5240  CAM PSENTIS Prop  DUNHAM RD , PORT MELLON  VON 2SO  UtlMYk{L  Phnna RUG-OHIO  Kr-  NOTICE BOARD  Phone 886-2622  OA.P.O. Branch #38, Gibtoni  Club meetings - 1st Monday of the month, 2 p.m. at Harmony '  Hall. Social Tea 4 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 for information.  Tot Lot - Robert! Creek Elementary School  Monday, Wednesday, Friday, 9:15 a.m. to 10:45 a.m., (except  School holidays) in Gymnasium. Phone885-3434 or 886-2311 for  information.  Glbsoni Tot Lot  Every Friday. 9:30 am to 11:30 a.m. Gibsons United Church Hall.  Call Eileen, 886-9411 for information. TFN.  Bridge  Heron Cafe every Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.  St. Bartholomew'* Anglican Church, Gibsons  St Valentine's Day Tea, Bake Sale, Regal Cards. February 9 in  Hall. 2-4 p.m  Tetrahedron Ski Clum  Will hold its monthly meeting on Thursday, February 14 at 8 p.m.  at Rob Bonnie's house. For information call 886-2647.  Sunshine Lapidary A Craft Club  Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at 7:30 p.m. For Information phone 885-2375 or 886-9204. tfn  Country Stars Square Dance Club  Dancing every Friday night 8 - 11 at the Roberts Creek  Elementary School. 885-8027.  Bridge at Sunshine Coast Golf Club  Games will be held the first and third Tuesdays of each month  at the Golf Club, starting promptly at 7:30 p.m,  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  Regular meeting 3rd Tuesday of every month at 7:30 p.m. at the  Atls Cenler in Sechelt TFN  Public Bingo At Harmony Hall, Gibsons  Every Thursday evening, starting at 7:45 p.m. For information  phone 886-9567  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary  Every 2nd Monday���Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary,  n  am  St Aidan's Hall  Thrift Shop  Every Friday, 1���3 p m  Thrifl Shop. Gibsons Uniled Church base-  Al-Anon Meeting  Every Thursday in Gibsons at 8 00 p m For information call 886-  9569 or 886-9037  Bargain Barn  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary  is open on Thursday and Saturday afternoons from 100 until  3 30 T.F.N.  Swap Meet and Craft Fair  First Saturday of every month at Madeira Park Community Hall,  10.00 a.m. to 3.00 p.m. Call 863-9256 or 683-0375 for table bookings  or arrive belore 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 are added to the Library Tuesday and  Thursday. 1 30 to 330 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. TIF.N.  The Elphinstone Pioneer Museum  Is open Saturdays from 2:00 to 4:00 p.m. for special tours Phone  Sheila Kitson after 500 p.m. at 886-9335 TF N  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 886-7426 or 886-9774.  1  Mmrwmimnnw/HiiHui  Hours:  Tues. to Sat.  11 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Bottom Of School Road  886-8355  Now issuing 1980  Autoplan Re-neu/als  6 days per weeh.  Many of you in past years left the renewal of your  car insurance for the last few days and were  caught in lonii lineups. We can discuss your  coverage and prepare documents, you can come  in later al your convenience and complete the  transaction quickly. This is especially important  if you wish to finance. ���fletW  .. , <mwmmm-wm\  Il     I - i��W'   /\l COME SHOP IN OLD GIBSONS LANDING  i 111   rin  | 11 f ii  linn     m   i  hi ii i intilii *. �����  Coast News, February 5, 1980  LDCl\y  DCLLAC PCCDS  OVERLOOKING BEAUTIFUL GIBSONS HARBOUR  PECDWCE  Canada #1  TOMATOES  ZUCCHINI  CUCUMBERS  5/$1.oo  Texas Pink  GRAPEFRUIT,,  Washington Dry Belt j* j*A  POTATOES Canada #1    10 lb. bag WW  California *****  CARROTS BU���ch 39��  NOTE: 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.  Nabob Tradition ^_      _  C0TT66 Reg.orFine  lib. "�����  Squirrel 6a jm  peanut butter mum, ,kg*z.a8  Sun Rype Blue Label n*tmth  apple luice ..... 88��  Bee Maid ^  honey .��>��1.Zo  Dutch Oven  flour  Fortune _  #-| A  sardines t��� o,i    92gm3/��1.00  Sunspun Choice Cut _  JBMj�� j,  green beans     ��m, 2/79��  Sunspun Choice _   #A^   A A  PBuS  Ass't Sizes 398 ml   0/ * I ���  10 kg  $3.99  Sunspun Red  hidneu deans  .398 ml  cahe donuts *..,,HU89��  Our Own Unsliced ^^kjaP^li #rii *1   flA  buttercrust bread        3/��1.00  Max's Iced  2/790  oranoia bars        ,gm99c  Blue Ribbon ^       _ _  tea bags ,��.��1.99  Christie's Soft  16 oz. Whole Wheat or White  Palm  DAicy  MENU  OFTHE  Zucchini Appetiser  3 zucc/iini  2 tablespoons /ine/y chopped onion  2 tablespoons finely chopped carrot  1/2 cup apple juice  2 crushed garlic cloves  I sprig parsley  1 2 teaspoon thyme  1 bay leaf  Zucchini Appetiser  Lemon Chicken  Buttered Carrots  Green Beans  Mashed Potatoes  Sour Cream and Raisin  Pie  Lemon Chicken  ice cream  Kraft Parkay  margarine  4 litre pail  1.36 litre  1. Wipe and slice the zucchini thinly. Do not peel.  2. Place all Ihe remaining ingredients in a saucepan and  simmer for 10 minutes  3. Add the zucchini and simmer (or another lOminutes.  4. Pour all ihe ingredients into a serving dish and chill.  Serve when quite cold.  Have you tried a sprinkle of nutmeg on your mashed  potatoes?  2 smci/l chickens, cut up  4 tablespoons oil  2 cloves garlic, chopped  grated rind and juice oj 2 lemons  1 2 teaspoon thyme  salt and pepper  1/2 cup margarine  2 tablespoons chopped parsley  1. Put the chicken pieces in a bowl and sprinkle with all  the other ingredients except Ihe margarine and  parsley. Keep the chicken in Ihe marinade for at least  Iwo hours and turn the pieces over from time to lime.  2. Al cooking lime, heat ihe oven to 350 degrees. Place  Ihe chicken pieces in a baking dish wilh the marinade  and dot wilh Ihe margarine. Cook for 45 minutes lo 1  hour, basting regularly.  3. When ready, drain, sprinkle wilh Ihe chopped parsley  and serve immediately.  Sour Cream and Raisin Pie  1 unbaked pastry shell 2 eggs, beaten  2 tablespoons lemon juice  / cup golden, seedless raisins  500 ml. carton sour cream  fS  "*fi?  1 cup sugar  I '1 teaspoon nutmeg  I 4 teaspoon cinnamon  sail  Combine all ingredients until thoroughly mixed and  pour into pastry shell. Bake al 350 degrees for 1 hour.  Cool and serve.  Happy eating  Nest Lewis  (former Home Economics teacher)  " H        w)^ "  H)   y>�� S^  Aunt Jemima Jumbo  waffles  Reg. or Buttermilk 283 gm  Green Giant  peas or mixed  UBy BluDIBS In Butter Sauce 283 gm  890  890  Prices Effective:  wed. Feb. 6th to sun. Feb. 10th  Glean Johe section  A man went into a pizza shop and ordered the specialty of the house. "And how  many pieces would you like your pizza cut into," the chef asked, "6 or 8?"  "You'd better make it 6," the man replied, "I don't think I can eat 8."  Day by day, item by item, we do more for you in  prouiding variety, quality and friendly seruice.  Gower Point Rd.. Gibsons      Free Delivery to the Wharf  886-2257  W&ioh  The  BEST  CHEESECAKE  in town.  May's  f\ori*t & G/f/  886-2715  Please  ORDER  Valentines  Arrangements  EARLY  ?%i  PalclworK.Pine  and other Pleasures  Gibsons Landing  886-8355  II OUR OWN BRAND" EVENT  crossword Puzzle  Chef Boy-Ar-Dee Mini .  rauioii ��� M.11  Carnation .  cortee mate ^M."  Roy-All  luncheon meat ���.. 99��  Rover  dog food mmkW  handlwrap 1M,,, 65��  Nabisco .  shreddles ��mM.n  Bicks Wine mmtm. *  sauerkraut ,-,, 69��  Palmolive .  liquid detergent ����M.��  Dads ���>��   m  COOnlBS Ass't Varieties 16 oz.   *������  Jacobs Cream .  crackers ^W  Brcck  SIIBIIIPUO Normal, Dry or Oily Hair 200 ml* I m  Brcck  hair spray 2�����,,^1.49  Regular, Hard To Hold, and Unscented  Open Fridays til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Coast News, February 5, 1980  11.  'A^^VS  MEAT  uuv i uispei'ieu uanaua uraue a ^ _  CROSS RIB ROAST J\.  Gov't Inspected Canada Grade A ^km9.  PRIME RIB ROAST J2,  SHORT RIBS      J\*  Beef  SAUSAGE  We do CUSTOM CUTTING and FREEZER ORDERS  Always Competitive - Satisfaction Guaranteed  TOTAL OF '5,000 IN  GROCERY CERTIFICATES  TO BE 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.  -HOUSEWARES  "GOOD MORNING"  alarm clocks  i  by Westclox   Spring driven, sturdy, metal case.  Lacquered finish with nickel trim.  30 hour movement.  Reg. Value *��.��  * Special Purchase Price  $6.24  Save ��2.'5  REGAL POLY-DRIP  coffee maher  10 cup Automatic  Brew up to 10 cups in less than 1 minute per cup. Unique MUL-TEA BASKET  included. Filter included. Full three year warranty  List Prieejtf.'  '���'Special Purchase Price  $35.95  Save ��10.����  ���Special Purchase means exactly what it says���when  we purchase at a Reduced Price, we pass the Savings  on to you.  ������'^��4t^S  StiCD TALK  by Bill Edney  ��  Fresh  RED SNAPPER  Fillets *2.5*ib.  Fresh Cod  $2.49 lb.  Gibsons Fish  Market  HEALTH CARE RESEARCH  I feel both honoured and privileged to have been asked by Joan  Rigby, Publicity Director, to use my column in support of the B.C.  Heart Foundation.  Anyone who has been through a traumatic experience where they,  or a loved one, has had to fight for survival, or fight to achieve a degree  of normalcy after suffering from such an ailment as cancer in its many  forms, heart failure, blindness, muscular dystrophy, and many, many  more kinds of human illness must surely have paused to either marvel  at the wonders of modern medical knowledge in their successful  treatment or wish that there was something more that could be done to  save a human life, or alleviate suffering.  If you have had blindness in your family or are touched by someone  who is blind you must think of the work of the Canadian Institute for the  Blind for their work is commendable, and truly the blind can best lead  "the blind".  If you have had an experience with cancer and all its dreadful degrees  of human suffering, one cannot help but give support to the Canadian  Cancer Research Foundation.  If you have a history of ailments relating to the heart or have seen the  sudden passing of a friend or acquaintance from heart failure, one must  feel prompted to do something.  Knowing how to avoid these major catastrophies, or treat them  correctly in all their many formsand phases requires years of research.  Research is an endless task of trying and testing where success is built  at great cost upon unending investigation and experiment, of countless  failures. Yet without research we learn nothing new.  February is B.C. Heart Foundation Month. PLEASE GIVE  SOMETHING TO HELP PAY FOR RESEARCH. Out of every dollar  you give, 70$ goes to Research and 19<t goes to Education and  Informative Literature. In Heart Research, Canada has led the field in  some major achievements, such as Hypothermia (Blood Cooling) for  open heart surgery; pacemakers, of which numerous people in this  area are the beneficiaries; human heart valve replacement; and artery  transplants.  Help yourself, help others, by giving to the B.C. Heart Foundation. In  our area there will be a door to door canvass being organized by Mrs.  Jean Longley, telephone 886-7794. She would like volunteers to  canvass their area from Hopkins Landing to Roberts Creek. They need  help, especially in the outlying areas. Let's get total coverage in  SUPPORT OF THE B.C. HEART FOUNDATION.  Every little bit, from a lot, adds up!  And now, as the T.V. personalities oft times say, "I must pause  to sell some merchandise,���so don't go away, please!"  HOUSEWARES  Joyce, who has been in charge of this section, is recuperating  nicely.    Meanwhile, Suzanne Mahoney, who has been   Joyce's  understudy, is looking after things.  Many people already know that this section features many useful,  everyday and special household needs at attractive pricing. It is our  policy to constantly search for useful, quality items, at reduced prices.  It is our intention to advertise our special buys each week. Look for  them, because they will represent genuine savings.  This week's items are "for real" as they say. We went (or the  Coffeemaker because we have had one o( the same lor years, and like it  very much.  VALENTINES DAY - FEBRUARY 14th  -'  For a few years it seemed to me that Valentine's Day was observed  less than in the past,--but there is a growing interest in reviving this  traditional exchange of loving sentiment.  Stocks are now in. Do shop early and gentlemen, on behalf ol all the  excellent eating places in Gibsons, how about taking her out for dinner.  Make your booking now to avoid disappointment.  HDP lioohatorc'/  886-7744   j  I Comer Ot School I   \  I Gonrtr Pomt Rtudt  paddlnoton  Bear  colour cues  $1.20  Shop with confidence. Our prices are uery competitlue.  Ula will not he undersold on these advertised Items.  We fully guarantee euerything we sell to he satisfactory,  or money cheerfully refunded.  each r^r^rwn  12.  Coast News, February 5, 1980  Sweeping too last for the camera to stop the action, this competitor in the Port Mellon  Bonspiel tries to knock the opponents rock out of the circle. The final winners of the  Bonspiel was the rink skipped by Roger Hocknell. They will be going to Prince George  in the middle of March for the Pulp Mill playoffs.  On the Rocks^  Many thanks to Larry Boyd  for his ideas and the organizing  of our Second (hopefully  Annual!) Fun Night Spiel on  January 19. The Blues scored  well in the first few ends but  were overtaken and nudged out  by the Whites. Final score for  the evening 28/26.  Congratulations from all of  us to Gordon Shcad, Maureen  Kinniburgh, Dan Rietlo, and  Carole Skytte on the excellent  curling that won them first  prize in the "A" event at Powell  River's Mixed Open Bonspiel.  It's nice to see some of the  prizes starting to come our  way!  Our own Men's Club Spiel,  held on the weekend of January  26/27, was won by the Larry  Boyd rink. Dave Richardson  curled third, Damir Shtenz  second, and Sean Boyd lead.  (Take note everyone, they all  used push brooms.) A special  star to Damir, he is one of our  Juniors and he curled excellently.  The Juniors have been very  busy people this past month.  We had the second best represented club when three teams of  our Junior Juveniles spent a  weekend of curling in Vancouver. They placed well in the  overall standings and gained  much valuable experience.  Two teams from the High  School Boys did us proud with  their third place finish out of  eight when they recently spent a  weekend of curling at Holly-  burn.  Our High School Girls sent a  team to the North Shore  Winter Club, showing great  improvement in just the few  months they have curled together. I hear that if these girls  can stick together for the next  few years we may have some  champions in the making!  There is a trip to the  Richmond Winter Club coming in February for the Juniors  and we want the parents to  know they are very welcome  and that their support is  needed. Four teams from  Richmond will be here on  February 23 so plan to spend  that Saturday at the Winter  Club and see some curling that  the adults can all learn from.  The regular Junior League  Round Robin has started  following Christmas break.  Later this spring the winners  will play off for Junior Championship Awards for teams and  individuals. At the rate our  Juniors are going, it won't be  long before we'll see some of  these awards coming this way!  On the slopes  by Roberta Esau  Several members of the  Tetrahedron Ski Club are  proudly sporting "I did it"  badges as a result of completing  the 50 kilometre curse of the  Caribou Marathon, which took  place at 100 Mile House on  January 26. Conditions for this  annual event were extremely  poor; the temperature was -25  degrees; there was a chilly wind  blowing, very little snow and an  icy track. For those of you in  the know, it was "green klister  weather". The bright sunshine  did little to warm things up but  kept us from being entirely  miserable.  Despite the frigid conditions  1400 cross-country skiers lined  up for the mass 8:30 a.m.  shotgun start at the 108 .Ranch.  The start was quite a sight as all  the skiers moved off in a wide  arc onto the track; the sleekly-  suited racers out in front while  the heavily bundled "tourers"  made up the bulk of the  entrants. Within 2 kilometres  everyone's faces, hair, toques,  beards, moustaches, or whatever were frosted up as our  breath froze in the cold air.  The winner of the Marathon  skied the course in 2 hours, 57  minutes. Ryan Matthews ofthe  Tetrahedron club Finished in 5  hours while other club members took about 8 hours. Only  Quasar  new 1980  Quasars are  STILL SELLING AT  1979 PRICES!  But not for long !|  BUY NOW  at Special Prices before  the increase.  Make your money pay BIO DIVIDENDS  inuest in a Quasar  886-7X15  DIAMOND T.V.  {'Service is  our  Strikes and spares  by Bud Mulcaster  The Bowling Proprietors  Association of B.C. is embarking on an extensive advertising  campaign to begin next August  to take in the start of winter  leagues for 1980-81. The majority of bowling proprietors  have always kept a low key  approach as far as getting new  customers, new leagues, etc., so  this campaign will be quite a  change.  Bowling proprietors have a  penchant for staying in the  background and trying to keep  out of the way. The farther into  the woodwork we can melt the  better we seem to like it. Our  main concern of course is our  paying customers. This is the  way we make our living and we  have quite a large investment in  equipment, buildings, land,  etc., so we have to have paying  customers. A proprietor budgets on so much money coming  in per league and when a  bowler misses a shift this is  taking money directly out of his  pocket. Most proprietors accept this as part ofthe game but  over the year this adds up to a  substantial amount. There is no  other business that depends on  the whims of so many people  and as owners of bowling  centers we have to realize that  we do have a business. If we are  going to compete in the business world then we have to sell  our product the same as any  other business and this advertising campaign will be the  start.  Bowling is a sport and a good  one. It can be as individual as  playing golf or as team-like as  any team sport. You can make  bowling whatever suits you.  There are team tournaments  that are as exciting as any sport  and there are tournaments  where you bowl as a single and  this gives you a different  satisfaction.  Bowling is one of the few  sports that encompasses all  ages and whether you are four  or 94 the most important thing  is 'Doing It'.  We try to keep a calm,  relaxed atmosphere in our  centers and we do work at this  business even though it may  seem we don't. 90% of the work  is done before or after bowling  hours. If this advertising  campaign does what we're told  it will do, I just hope that  proprietors don't become so  obsessed with the almighty  dollar that we lose our perspective of the sport of bowling.  I, personally, am a little  apprehensive about this change  in attitude and I hope we keep  the positive side of bowling in  the forefront.  300 games last week:  Classic League  Dianne Fitchell 331  Gwen Edmonds 348  Jane Coates 318  Freeman Reynolds       311  Tuesday Coffee League  Marg Iverson 311  Slough Offs League  Cathy Martin  323  Ball and Chain League  Phyllis Francis 317  Phuntastique League  Don Slack 300  Legion League  Don Slack 309  Jeff Mulcaster 336  Ernie Schwindt 373  SSF^ttentiom  If your Club has any  Sports News and you  want it in the Paper,  contact Ian Corrance at  886-2622 or 886-7817.  I  r~ Coastal Tires"!  TIRE �� SUSPENSION CENTRE  will be  CLOSED FEB. 11 & 12  for a Training Seminar  Please note our  NEW PHONE NUMBERS  886-2700  886-8107  886-8168  Business hours:  Mon.-Fri.: 8:30-540 fj.ni.  Sat.: 8:30-5:00 p.m.  \  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721    Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Reference:  Point Atkinson  Wed. Feb. 6  02I0 I  0855 I'  1540  2115 t:  Thurs. Feb. 7  0245  0920 1'  1625 ;  2-220 11.5  ��� Groceries*Fishing Tackle  ��� Sundries ��� Timex Watches  Pacific  Standard Time  Fri. Feb. 8  0340 f  0955 14  1705 (  2350 II  Sat. Feb. 9  0440 1C  1035 13  1805 6  Open 9���9  ' Days a Week  Sun. Feb. 10  0120 12.1  0545 10.8  1105 13.5  1 1855 5.2  Mon. Feb. 11  ' 0225 12.7  ' 0710 11.2  1200 13.3  1 1955 4.3  Tues Feb. 12  0320 13.4  0820 11.3  1255 13.4  2035 3.4  This year make  sure ypu get  Available only  at your credit union!  With so many different  plans available, how do  you know which RRSP is  BIGHT for you?  The RIGHT choke is easy!  At your Credit Union, we have  the RIGHT RRSP* - and it's  designed to save you money.  Features of the fixed income  option include:  ��� no fees or service charges  ��� no lock in  ��� daily interest from date of  'deposit to date of withdrawal  ��� competitive rates  hi  12%  compounded semi-annually  An Equity Option is also available.  Ask for details.  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  W  Cowrie Street, Sechelt     885-3255  Deadline for 1979 RRSP  contributions: February 29th  Trusteed by BC Genital Credit Union  HALF  While quantities last,  Sunshine Coast Historical  Calendar  is on sale for only  PRICE  SALE  at   these  stores.  ���t$jft$  .c��  The Second Annual  V,  ,&u  ���\  Miss Bee, Sechelt  Madeira Park Pharmacy  B & J Store in Halfmoon Bay  Jay-Ccc Store, Horseshoe Bay  Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  Fawkes Books, Sunnycrest Mall  Books and Stuff     Trail Bay Mall  Douglas Variety Goods, Sunnycrest Mall  N.D.P. Bookstore, Lower Village, Gibsons  The Coast News Office (behind the Co-op)  The Bookstore in Sechelt, (formerly Windflower)  ���or*  ���*>  Km  X  UC  *i.fi  u  vs  '80  A Coast News Production  A treasury of early Sunshine Coast photographs with text by noted local  historian L.R. Peterson, lay-out by Sharon L Berg and monthly astrological  notes by the Coast  News' resident astrologer Rae Ellingham. Carl'  s corner  ;  by Carl Chrismas  Flying a light aircraft on the  orth Coast at any time of year  an keep an experienced pilot  n.his toes trying to second  uess the weather and keep his  iird in the air. Despite the.  "continually updated forecasts  put out by the weather people  grained in what can be considered at the best of times, a  lyery inexact science, an airplane driver must be able to  l^eep one eye peeled for that  black old squall line that can  'indicate a fast moving front  '(hat could tear him apart in  ���minutes.  !; For a low time pilot, learning  ��� how to cope with conditions  ��� that only that North country  'can breed on short notice, is  ��� like playing Russian roulette  ��� with the grim reaper!  ��� I was that low time pilot the  morning I left Prince Rupert  [under beautiful sunny skies,  broken only by the odd puffy,  [cumulus clouds, drifting along  like trumpeter swans, slowly  and sedately crossing a pond of  deep, blue water.  My little float plane was  burring along smoothly and  [quietly, the hum of the motor  and faint crackle of radio  noises in my head set lulling me  into a sense of security. A gut  feel of power and full control of  [my fate seemed to flow from  [deep within me, through my  ���shoulder's down my arms into  thands that were steady on the  [column, flicking deftly from  i trim tab to throttle, carburator  theat to mixture, occasionally1  [dropping from the wheel  altogether, flying with my feet  [as I relaxed for the long trip  [home.  ' My route had been flight  planned down Grenville Channel, crossing the entrance to  [Douglas and into Ursula  Channel. On my way North, I  tiad dropped my wife Lucy at a  [friend's float camp in Goat  Harbour and had scheduled a  stop there to pick her up. I was  looking forward to seeing her  and our friends and rehasing  the successful trip I had made  into the Charlottes, the North  {Coast and way points.  i We had left Vancouver  airport on Monday morning  and today was Saturday. We  had promised the family we  would be home on Saturday  afternoon so we wouldn't have  time for much of a visit at Billy  boat Bay, as our friends  affectionately called the Harbour.  Time passes rather swiftly  when you are booming along  on your own, listening to  weather reports and chatter on  the radio. That North Coast is  poor radio country and the  farther I left Prince Rupert  hjehind, the weaker the transmissions became. I had heard a  report of a front passing  through the Charlottes the  night before but it was expected  to sheer off the south and miss  our part of the Coast. I was  crossing Douglas Channel  When the sun disappeared  under an overcast of black,  ugly looking klag and I began  to notice squall lines approaching from out of Squally Channel.  '. Well, it wasn't named Squally for no reason but hopefully, I  would fly out of its influence by  tie time I reached 'Billy Goat'  and have clear sailing all the  vky down the Coast to home.  How wrong I was!  Jl had landed at Lee and  Genberg's float camp a short  time later and was just tieing up  when the first squall hit. It was  a [ drencher! Of course, our  friends insisted we wait until  trie storm passed, but still  thinking it was just a passing  squall, I was intent on making  it] home. After unsuccessfully  calling for a weather report on  the camp radio, we decided to  head out and have a look and if  itlproved too tough, to return  and spend the night.  >"We were approaching Bute-  dale Harbour when I noticed a  fliat plane landing on the  water. We would be passing  him in a moment, so I decided  to;give him a call. "The aircraft  landing at Butedale. Do you  read?���Over."  jl waited a moment but  receiving no response, tried  again. "This is Cessna GYG  cafling. Do you read?" No  response, so I switched to the  B.C. Airlines frequency, hoping it was one of theirs'. It was!  "GYG this is OQQ. You're  broken up but try it again!"  There was a lot of static mixed  with the words but it was clear  enough to make out.  "OQQ, we're heading South.  How's the weather look a-  head?" The signal was fading as  he began his message, but I was  able to make out a few words;  "...left Ocean Falls in heavy  rains... blowing... Milbank  Sound...gusts to 70...Klemtu  ...O.K.?"  I thanked him for the  message and asked him to give  me a call after leaving Butedale,  hoping the altitude would  improve the transmission. In  any case, it didn't sound too  good for a little Cessna 170 to  be heading into teeming rain  and gale force winds when a  commercial Cessna 180 had  trouble bucking it. I cradled the  mike but continued to monitor  the station as I sat back to  ponder the situation.  Here we were, 350 miles up  the Coast from Vancouver,  fifty feet above the dark waters  of Princess Royal Channel and  bucking heavy rain and low  swirling cloud in a bird that  should have been tootling  around the fishing lakes and  South Coast Inlets! The  shoreline was barely visible off  our port wing as Lucy, my wife  and co-pilot, plotted our course  down the narrow channel,  ticking off the beacons from the  marine chart as we flashed by. ���  The overcast by this time was  down to 100 feet and the wisps  of cloud reaching down  from those water-laden bodies  seemed to be pressing us closer  and closer to the dark, choppy  wavelets of the Inlet.  I glanced at Lucy. Was that  frown of concentration into the  mist ahead the only emotion  she was feeling at the moment,  or was there a trace of fright  there also? I knew when she  returned my glance what the  answer would be. She shuddered without speaking, but  her eye's spoke volumes. They  were almost luminous with  pleading of "Please, let's go  back!"  To be continued.  Coast News, February 5, 1980  13.  YOUR AUTOPLAN  'H*K    CENTRJ  Taking care of  __ all your Real Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza Evenings  886-2000    Norm Peterson Dennis Suveg  886-9121    886-2607       or 886-7264  3  DINNER  at YOSHI'S  v^  ���'ft.  '���>.!���  Delectable Cantonese Chinese Fond  or  Try one of our new Western Specialties  Our Deluxe  "YOSHIBURGER"  Delicious, Tender  NEW YORK STEAK  Nova Scotia  SCALLOPS  Although there was a poor turn out for the junior basketball tournament at Elphinstone, there was some exciting  action for those who did show up.  SC Men's Hockey League  OPEN TUES  Sunnycrest  Shopping Centre  Y0WS  -SAT. Lunch: 11:30a.m.-2p.m.  Dinner: from 5 p.m.  Take-Out Service  ."^5^  Licensed  886-8015  League action is back  underway with games this  past week. Again, plenty of  offence was the order with no  less than ten goals being  scored in each of the five  games.  Bruins vs. Creek  Ken Begg handled all the  offence for the undefeated  Cozy Court Bruins, as he  scored six goals for the winners, as the Bruings turned a  close game into a rout in the  third period, scoring seven unanswered goals.  Creek vs. Gibsons  The Creek pulled together  and received solid netminding  for the Saturday game, defeating the still struggling  Gibsons Club, 7-3. Terry Ger-  maine and Cec Duff scored a  pair each for Roberts Creek  while      Robbie      Williams  notched a pair for Gibsons.  Anderson A's vs. Pender  The A's continued to roll  along nipping Pender 8-2.  Claude Charlton, and Ernie  Kingston had two each for the  A's who continue to battle the  Creek for second place in the  standings.  Gibsons vs. Anderson A's  A's powered past the still-  struggling Gibsons club, having period leads of 3-1, 6-1,  and finally winning 7-3. Daren Petula led the A's attack  with three goals, keeping  close to the second place  Creek team.  Pender vs. Creek  The Creek got big games  from Terry Germaine and Ted  Minor Hockey  On the slopes  one Tetrahedron skier was  unable to finish because she got  frostbite in her fingers and toes  at the 25 kilometre mark. It was  too cold to take any photographs as we were afraid our  shutters would freeze so we  have no pictures of this event.  Despite the poor crosscountry skiing conditions,  participants from our club  considered the Marathon quite  an experience and are looking  forward to entering again next  year.  No definite plans have been  made by the Club for weekend  outings in February but I  imagine we will continue to ski  on either Elphinstone ora-  round Dakota Bowl. We really  need a good snowfall as  conditions are reportedly very  icy on local mountains.  The next meeting of the Club  will be held on Thursday,  Bebruary 14, at 8:00 p.m. at  Rob Bennie's house. For  information, phone 886-2647.  There were four minor  hockey games at the Sechelt  arena on Saturday. In the  Atom Division Elphinstone Rec  beat T & T Trucking by a score  of 3 to 0.  In the Midgets, Weldwood  scored 3 goals as opposed to the  S.C. Credit Union's 1.  The G.t.'s beat Twin Creek 7  to 2 in the Bantam Division,  and in the Pee Wee Division the  Legion 109 scored once against  the Standard Oiler's 3.  On Sunday in the Pee Wee  Division the Standard Oilers  and Trail Bay Sports played to  a goalless tie.  The Pee Wee Division standings are: Standard Oilers, 6  wins, 4 losses and 4 ties for 16  points; Legion 109, 6 wins, 5  losses and 3 ties for IS points;  Trail Bay Sports, 3 wins 6 losses  and S ties for 11 points. -   <  Lever and young midget Wilf  Lethbridge in the nets to walk  past Pender, 9-3.  Weekend games saw a visiting team from Haney play a  Saturday-Sunday series a-  gainst Gibsons and the A's  Results were unavailable at  this writing.  Games This Week  Than., Feb. 7���Cozy Court  vs. Anderson A's  Sat., Feb. 9���Gibsons vs. The  Creek, A's vs.Pender  Sun., Feb. 10���Gibsons vs.  Cozy Court  ,o��*sro��A  YOU RE INVITED TO OUR  DIRTHDAU  SELLABRATION  Renew  1980 DECALS  NOW AVAILABLE  Auto Plan  1980  Hours  Sechelt  Insurance  Agencies Ltd.  9:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.  Monday to Saturday  We are on the corner of Wharf St.  & Dolphin St. in the Sunshine  Motors building.  Auto Plan  1980  885-3261 Coast News, February 5, 1980  Election 980 Update  The Maple Ridge goalie managed to stop this shot, but Gibsons scored on the  rebound The final score for Saturday night's game was Gibsons 7 and Maple Ridge 4.  The deadline for electors  having their name on the Voters'  List has passed. In this area  alone approximately 700 people  v>ere added to the lists.  1) I did not contact the enumerator; can I still vote? Yes, on  polling day, February 18, only  NOT at the advance polls, by  being "vouched" or sworn in by  someone who is in the same poll  area and who is on the Voters'  List. One elector may only  vouch for one other person.  Proxy Voting  This is available to certain  individuals whose work takes  them away from home, or who  are ill or physically disabled.  Roth the elector appointing a  proxy and the elector appointed  as proxy A) must be on the same  Voters' List and B) must sign the  application tor a proxy vote so it  is important thai those wishing a  proxy vote apply before leaving.  Proxy certificates arc available from S. Kitson, 886-9335,  or the N.D.P. Office in Gibsons.  2) Advance Poll: Provision is  made For those who are not  eligible for a proxy vote, and  who w ill not be able to vote at  either the advance poll, or on  polling day (February 18th).  They may vote at the District  Returning Officer's office in  Powell River on February 4,5,6,  7, 8, 13, 14 and 15, noon to 6  p.m., and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  Advance, Advance Poll: Poll  Nos. 140 to 155. UNITED  CHURCH HALL, February 9,  11 and 12, noon to 8 p.m.  To vote at the Advance Polls  the elector must be on the  Voters' List. The voter cannot be  "sworn in" at the advance poll.  East European  by Sheila Page  These hardy souls braved Sunday's downpour to enter  in the annual trap shoot between the Gibsons Wildlife  and the Sechelt Rod and Gun Clubs. The Sechelt team  of Len Clark. Joe Mellis, Gunner Wigard and Frank  Jorgensen. won singles event 103 to 73 and the  doubles 66 to 63. Shooting for Gibsons were, Chris  Blazicevic, Jack Laltonen, David Atlee, Bob Forten,  Larry Young and Stan Jones. Scorekeepers were Lois  Young and Marty Meldrum.  Hungary, Estonia, Czechoslovakia, Romania and Lithuania were well represented at  the Arts Centre last week. The  20 emissaries of those countries  were the center of attention at a  candlelight dinner. Greeted  with special enthusiasm were  Blintz, Borscht, Pyrogie and  Hypocrisy  Continued from page three,  madmen,   our   allies,   even  though it means the incineration of our country.  We must take sides in the  holocaust, Clark says, aping  Margaret Thatcher, as if there  is human reason worthy of the  description on any side.  Under the baton of this puppet, we must visit retribution  upon one or the other of the  madmen in support of our own  madman.  If there is one commonsense  move for a Canadian leader to  make today in the light of the  naked power plays of the U-  nited States, the Soviet Union  and China, it is to declare  Canada's total disengagement  from this madness and announce a national effort to live  as a nation decently and  peacefully for as long as our  courage and our principles can  last us.  But failing the courage of  our leaders today, individual  citizens have but one alternative, and that is to follow that  policy for themselves.  The article reprinted above  first appeared In the Vancouver Free Press, January  25-31,1980.  Commissioner  Continued from page one.  Regional Trade Commissioner  would be a fulltime employee  ofthe Regional District. Under  a Federal-Provincial agreement, his salary would be  subsidized 90% for the first  year, 70% the second year, 50%  the third year. In the fourth  year the Regional District  would pay the full salary but it  is expected that by that time the  commissioner's salary would  be more than met by increased  tax revenues derived from his  work in economic development.  According to the figures  presented at the Regional  Board meeting by Director  Lee, the Trade Commissioner  would only cost 48c per capita  during the first year escalating  to $2.46 per capita in the third  year.  Goulas. The 30 select local  guests gave them their full  attention.  Later in the evening the  guests joined in a Pentathalon  Dance event. Peasant songs  and tapping feet were accented  by the occasional knock of a  head against a post and the  sighs of those who had feasted  too well. A memorable occasion of international significance will be remembered by  all.  K&C AUTO  WRECKING  886-2617  Dec. 1 - 6 open 9 a.m.  Dec. 7 - 13 open 5 p.m.  Dec. 7 - 13  Phone in orders 9 a.m.  Dec. 14 - 31 open 9 a.m. - 2 p.m.  Closed Sunday and Monday  Also Closed 25th & 26th  2 p.m.  - 9 p.m.  2 p.m.  Gibsons Lions Club  at Gibsons Legion Hall  Sat. Feb. 16th  7:30 - Midnight  *��*>\  *��  Games of Chance  $200 Door Prize  Admission: $2.00  RCA ColorTrak 20" table model'  ColorTrak's 8 automatic systems ��� designed to  get even subtle shades of color right ��� plus  energy-efficient XtendedLife chassis, Channe-  Lock keyboard tuning and built-in cable connection ... top-of-the-line features that deliver top  performance and reliability in a compact table-topTV.  ELECTRONICS  885-2568  Sechelt  In the' Trail Bay Mall Janet Howard and Carol Eades are looking forward to opening the Molly Mouse Oay  Care Centre in Gibsons. That's Molly sitting on Janet's knee.  Pesticides  A joint release from the  Ministry of Health and Ministry of the Environment  received last week announced  that testing undertaken by the  Provincial Government has  found no traces of Tordon 10K  in the Pender Harbour area.  The herbicide was applied by  B.C. Hydro in 19,78.  Tests were done on 101 water  samples from 14 sites on a  regular basis from October  1978 to November 1979 by  Health Ministry staff. No  herbicide residues were found  in any of the samples which  were analyzed in the laboratories of the Environment  Ministry.  The Tordon 10K pellets were  applied to 180 acres in August  and September of 1978 to  control brush along the B.C.  Hydro right of way.  Coast News, February 5, 1980  15.  Gibsons Day Care Centre  t Two local women, Janet  toward and Carol Eades, arc  laying the ground work for a  (Gibsons day care centre which  they hope to open around the  aid of February.  I Because licences differ de-  ending on the enrollment, a  questionnaire has been made  available through the local  merchants. This form has a  deadline of January 31st, but  people can still send them in  and they will be of great  assistance in guaging the needs  of the community.  Cheekye  At the outset ot the regular  Regional Board meeting held  on January 31, Director  tharles Lee withdrew his  support from the Regional  Board resolution calling for a  six-month moratorium on the  construction of the Cheekye-  Dunsmuir power line,  i "I withdraw my support of  {he document regarding the  ' Royal Commission," said Lee.  It is understood that Lee's  withdrawal of support stems  from his disapproval of the  leaking of one of B.C. Hydro's  inter-office memoranda.  Carol is originally from  England where she received her  training, while Janet is presently augmenting her practical  experience through an adult  education course.  The day care centre will  be primarily for working  parents who require full daytime supervision for their preschool children, but if it is prearranged, children can be  looked after one day a week if it  is on a regular basis.  The centre will be in a private  home with a large garden on  Cochrane Road. Activities will  include arts and crafts, reading,  music, indoor and outdoor  activities, and play periods.  For more information, contact Carol at 886-9646 or Janet  at 886-7307.  Sunshine Coast Snooher Tournament  to be held at  THE  DCCIL  IHALIL  downtown Sechelt  Senior Citizens 1/2 Price Dally 11 a.m. -1 ii.in.  I Monday Nite Groups Of Four 7-8:30 p.m. 1/2 Price  Tuesday Nite Couples 7-8:30 p.m. 1/2 Price  Wednesday Nite Ladies 7-8:30 p.m. 1/2 Price  The Pool Hall Question Ot The week  Have you had one of the great  Lunches at the Pool Hall yet?  885-9666  SWANSON'S  Ready-Mix Ltd.  Quality Concrete  )    Excavating Ltd.    O  Wharf Road, Box 172  Sechelt, B.C.  Septic Systems  Excavations  Dralnflalds  885-5333  L & H SWANSON Ltd.  Sand-Gravel  Dump Trucks  by    CITATION  We also carry Loc-Wood, Carefree & Pandolfo Cabinets  PERSONALIZED SERVICE  Showroom above the Twilight Theatre  OPEN SATURDAYS, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m., or ANYTIME by APPOINTMENT  SPECIALISTS IN:  Design & Installation  Re-modelling (Kitchen & Bathroom)  Assistance & advice given to the  Do-lt-Yourself Handyman  Kitchen countertops * Corian Marble  * Laminate  * Butcherblock  Ceramic Tiles  Bathroom Vanities  Range Hood Fans  WE DO IT ALL  FOR YOU  * Drywall      * Ducting  * Painting     * Electrical  * Plumbing    * Flooring  * Finishing  s/A SUNSHINE KITCHENS  K7 886-9411  SUNSHINE ���  Still the best way to buy a car or  truck - new or used.  Compare!  Comparison proves  General Motors products  number one in the industry.  Sunshine Motors  9 years of service.  Undoubtedly No. 1 in sales.  There's no doubt who gives  the best service.  For Your Next New Or Used Vehicle  COME AND COMPARE  No high pressure selling allowed.  HONEST PRICES  HONEST TRADES  HONEST SERVICE  Another addition  to  our already  extensive service ��� 24 hour towing.  Until 6 p.m. 885-5131  Sundays, Holidays, Night Calls  885-3462  On our Bargoon corner      70  Used Vehicles  Of All Kinds  Salt      Salt       Salt  IT'S GONE!  Phone for an appointment now  to get the Winter salt removed.  And if your new or near new GM, Ford  or Chrysler is not already undercoated  DO IT NOW  Buy Canadian  Buy Local  <(r Sunshine  motors Ltd.  Whan Rd. I Dolphin St.      885-5131 mam  16.  Coast News. February 5, 1980  Outward bound program  by John Hind-Smith  On Wednesday, February  6th, Mr. Ray Preece of the organisation called Outward  Bound will be the speaker at  the regular special meeting  held on the first Wednesday of  every monlh by the Gibsons  Wildlife Club. He will be  bringing slides and/or films to  illustrate his subject and I  think we can guarantee an interesting evening. As these  meetings are open to all and  admission is free, we thought  it might be a good idea to give  people an idea what this Outward Bound was all about.  The time is 7:30, by the way.  The idea of the OUtward  Bound programme started  during the Second World  War when it was realised that  the mortality among young  seamen was noticeably higher than among the older men.  I'm not too sure what form the  research took to determine  the reason for this but the outcome was that it was realised  that the young men did not  have the will to live after they  found themselves in apparently impossible situation  after their ship had been sunk.  This all happened in England and at that time a school  was established in Scotland or  Wales, I'm not sure which,  where young seamen were  sent  to really  find  out  for  themselves what they were  all about, what their potentials were, and what they were  capable of doing if put to the  ultimate test. The schools  were so successful that they  were kept going after the war  was over and now there are  similar schools in Canada (2),  in the USA, and I'm sure in  other parts of the world.  Being a former graduate  from one of these Outward  Bound courses, I can speak  from personal experience, and  I can guarantee that anyone  who goes on one of these  courses will come away with  a much more positive way of  thinking about his/her rela-  tionsips with others and his  own capabilities.  There are courses running  throughout the year at the  school in Keremeos, some  designed for young people  aged 16-18 some for students, some for teachers,  some for businessmen and women and in fact all spectrums  of society. In the summertime  the emphasis is on climbing  (rock), hiking, canoeing,  and survival, etc. The winter  courses include skiing, snow  survival, canoe and kayak instruction, and climbing rock  and ice. No one is asked to do  the impossible; the instructors are the tops; safety is of  prime consideration, and the  students are taught to feel  confident in the other person's  ability as well as his own and  many of the exercises gone  through are designed to test  the skills ofthe students working as a team.  At first glance, the courses  seem quite expenseive, but  when one considers what the  fee includes, they are quite  reasonable. All the student  has to take is a good pair of  boots extra to his ordinary  clothes. Food (which is ex-  celllent) and lodging, specialized clothing and equipment  are all supplied. No one is  turned away because he or  she cannot afford it. Bursaries  are available but in every case  the student is encouraged to  pay his own way as far as it is  possible. In my case, we had  to take wet suits, but here  again the school has an arrangement with a firm in Vancouver where these suits can  be rented at considerably  less than one would normally  have to pay.  The program is for everyone, young and old. I well  remember when I applied and  asked if age were any barrier  (I was over the half-century  at the time). The answer was,  "If you think you can do it, go  ahead and try." It's all in the  mind, in other words..Everyone who goes has to have a bit  of a medical check just to  make sure you aren't going to  keel over at the most inopportune time, but other than that,  there are no other requirements.  Hospital  Director Harry Almond  reported to the meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Regional Hospital District last Thursday,  January 31, that the Hospital  Board is considering the recommendations made recently  about St. Mary's Hospital by  Dr. Lawrence Ranta of the  B.C. Health Association.  "Some directors are anxious  to implement the recommendations," said Almond," and to  investigate how such recommended procedures are working at other hospitals."  Halfmoon Bay  STOVES  Welded Steel Airtights  I  Custom work done. I  Gibsons Ready Mix  WORKING  IN THE COMMUNITY  86-9412  ���Drainrock "Washed Rock  ���Sand *Road Mulch  Till "Concrete Anchors  Avail. $20  Mon.���Friday 8a.m.���5p.m.  m  Bakery  & Coffee Shop��j��  886-7441  CAKES  for  VALENTINES  & All Special Occasions  For very special orders  please order in advance.  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  A  mmmSSmcml Aqmcm Li  announcement!  We are pleased to announce that Roro\t~  Agencies Ltd. is merging its insuranajr}  business u>ifh Suncoast Agencies Ltd. as M  February 1, 1980. This merger means that p  more extensive service is now available  through one office located at Sunnycrest  Shopping Centre.  We thank you for your patronage and\  assure you of continued quality service.  Ron McSavaney Charles English',  Eileen Kinne     Arne T. Petterseri  Ji'  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons, B.C. VON lVjfl^  Telephone: 886-8212  J~^U   Coast Business Directory  I ACCOMODATION I  BOnniEBROOK    LODGE  OCEAN BEACH ESPLANADF GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS. B C.  Comfortable accomodation by the day, week  or month. 886-9033  I CONTRACTING I  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD.  S��eT  (Gibsons) 886-7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood p q. Box 748  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses Gibsons B C>  I FLOOR COVERING!  SEAVIEW CARPETS - CABINETS  SHOWROOM OPEN  Open 10-6, Tues. to Sat. Friday to 9  886-2417 922-2017    TOLL FREE  1450 Trident Ave.  PICTURE FRAMES  Custom Made  Needle Point A Specialty  885-9573   1  1  Sechelt  |<fl>l  fcfir*  HALFMOON BAV, B.C.  885-2232  * Healed Pool   * Sauna  WINTER DINING HOURS  Fri. to Sat. 6 to 9 p.m.  Sun. 5 to 8 p.m.  Catering To Small Groups  Monday Thru Thursday  Reservations Only  Open 7 Days For Lodge Guests  CONSTRUCTION LIMITED  We specialize in:      Concrete Foundation Work and Framing  Free advice on building questions to do-it- yourself builders.  Vern Koessler Box 888, Sechelt. 886-2344 Anytime885-2525  BLUE SKY MOTEL  "On the waterfront at Davis Bay"  Overlooking Georgia Strait and the Islands  SLEEPING & HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  VColour Cablevislon & Complimentary Collee    885-9987^  ' BELLA BEACH MOTEL  ON THE BEACH AT DAVIS BAY  1 & 2 bdrm. housekeeping units  Colour T. V., Cable  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Tues. ��� Sat.    10 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons, B.C. 886-2765  P. M. GORDON  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  P.O. Box 609  Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0  Bus. 885-2332  Res, at&yor  I ELECTRICAL I  UNDER NEW OWNERSHIP  Haikonens,  .  R.H.m (Davis Bay) 885-9561  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  I APPLIANCES I  Holland Electric Ltd.  ^ Bill Achterberg  886-9232  R. aiNN ELECTRIC  General Wiring &  Qualified Workmanship  RRH2MARLENERD.,  ^    ROBERTS CREEK  Bin installations  17 Years Experience  Commercial And Residential  Floor Coverings  885-2928     886-3881  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Phone 886-2664     Member Allied Van Lines     P..R. 1, Gibi  A  MISC. SERVICES I  885-5379  Trouble waking up?   Alarm clock broken down?  WAKE IIP SERUICE  24 hour service 885-5115  1  HARRISON'S APPLIANCE SALES  I3F^ Parts and Service  i^g Vi       Tuesday ��� Saturday 9 ��� 5  ����t      886-9959 Pratt Rd., Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATIONS MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  I AUTOMOTIVE I  '*Jp speciai'/p 'ii Volkswagen Repairs  iEuropran Motots  Parts   885-9466  *honda*  T.V. SERVICE  Sunshine Coast T.V.  Mon. to Sat. 9:30-5:30 885-9816  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO,l Serving the Sunshine Coast  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  l2JHs TomFlieger   Phone 886-7868  *Electrical  t3  2M5  reasonable rates  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  "Bf  Clean up your wooded areas.      ju|arv volein  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.      886-9597  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  ONTRACTING  Box 214. Gibsons, B.C.  VON1VO  mm��� GIBSONS LANES Hwy101f#i  Open Bowling Hours: Friday & '^  & Saturday 7 p.m. to 11 p.m.    * JL.  and Sunday 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Uf^*j  ' SUNSHINE COAST '  DISPOSAL SERVICES  885-9973     Port Mellon to Ole's Cove     886-2938  Commercial Containers Available  /f****** DRIFTWOOD CRAFTS * AND*****|  CRAFT SUPPLIES  S+\ TRANSWEST HELICOPTERS  '\jfkj (1965) LTD.  V���s Charter Helicopter Service  Box 875 886-7511  ($  Gibsons  Mickey's Dry wall  * machine Taping     * staal stud     * mi worn auarantoed  * Boarding    * Suspended Ceilings  Sechelt, B.C. 885-3115  EXCAVATING I  *- --���        *  SEWING NOTIONS  JEWELRY^  WOOL  need tires?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 88(1-2700  J. B. EXCAVATING  886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage installation  ��� Dump Truck ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields  SUPERIOR MUFFLER  Gibsons       BING'S EXHAUST LTD.      886-8213  100% Warranty on Parts and Labour  AH Exhaust Systems, Plus Dual Exhaust Conversions 1  SHANKEL ENTERPRISES  BACKHOE SERUICE R0T0TILLIHQ  885-3449  Economy huto parts Ltd  Automobile. Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt    88S-SISI  HEATING  I CABINETS I  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS ��� REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight Theatre Bldg. HKb-9411  V OPEN SAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT  ���n���  CANADIAN  u���  CANADIAN PROPANE  GAS & OIL LTD.  Home, RV, Camping Appliances  V Fully qualified serviceman     885-2360  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 gel-together?  DIAL A BOTTLE  >TEK8B  \J CARPET 1      ��� ,  f, 'UPHOLSTERY  CIA Plumbing  New Installations  Alterations & Repairs H7YV Heating,  Water Heaters, Etc.     Commercial & Residential,,.  All Work Guaranteed     Phone 885-2558    '  I PAINTING I  Terry Connor  886-7040  PAINTING CONTRAm  Box540. Gibsons. B.C.  I RESTAURANTS I  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Complete Instrument  set-up ot furnace  886-7111  Also son drinks,   mix and cigarettes.  Serving I'ort Mellon, Gibsons, 885*5115  Roberts Creek, Davis Bay, Sechelt, Hallmmin Bay.  Quality Farm & Garden Supply Ltd.  886-7527  Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  s��tivi��u/ aAa&ferts  T  Chinese 8, Western Food        Licensed Premises  Tuesday to Sunday r .  Lunch: 11:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Dinner:   4:00 p.m. - 9:00 pin).  Chinese Food now on Lunch Menu  Lower Gibsons 886-9219    Take Out Available, '  * Feed  ���f Pet Food  * Fencing  * Fertilizer  %��  PGND6R HARBOUR restaurant  CANADIAN ANO CHINESE FOOD     '  '  Madeira Park Shopping Centre ' .''���  Eat In A Weekdays 11:30 a.m. - 9:00 p.m.  Take out Friday & Sat. 11:30 a.m. -11:00 p.m.  883-2413     Sunday 4:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m.. Wildlife  corner  by Ian Corrance  Mr. Hyatt mixes the soap to the correct thickness while Mrs. Hyatt looks on.  ' To prove it's worth, Mrs. Hyatt does a quick laundry, after swishing an onion bag full of  - her home made soap around i n the water for a few seconds she has plenty of rich suds.  -The soap can be used in more modern machines by shaving it.  something similar are perfect  for this. Allow the soap to cool  overnight, then cut them to the  desired size. When cutting, it is  better to use gloves, as there is  still a lair amount of ammonia  in the mixture at this stage.  Later on it will blend in and  form a natural glycerine. Allow  the soap to sit for at least two  Lei Lake  I received a letter in the mail  last week. It is in regard to the  upcoming Lei Lake meeting, so  I'll print it in full for your  information.  Re: Notice of Public Meeting  Regarding Simon Fraser  University Research Studies  at Lei (Logging) Lake  "I wish to invite you, or any  individuals which you may  wish to invite, to a public  meeting to discuss Lei (Logging) Lake and the insecticide  research studies proposed by  Simon Fraser University. The  meeting will be held at the  Sechelt Rod and Gun Club  Hall, near Sechelt, B.C., on  Thursday, March 6, 1980.  Notice of this meeting will be  published in Sechelt newspapers. Mr. John Henigman  will chair this meeting on  behalf of the B.C. Fish and  Wildlife Branch.  The meeting will provide  information to Simon Fraser  University and to any groups or  individuals who wish to gain a  clearer understanding of the  nature of the proposed research, or who may be concerned regarding the environmental hazards of the planned  weeks before using. The longer,  you age it, the better it is.  The end result is a cheap, all  purpose soap. The can of lye is  the major expense. It costs  approximately $1.20 and that's  not bad for seven pounds of  soap. If you want, there are  perfumes on the market that  can be added to give it a scent if  used as bath soap.  The end result is a seven pound block of pure soap.  Making soap  bv Ian Corrance  i Tired of trying to decide  ifafiJKhjc,h soap is biodegradable,  ' or Which one gives you the most  ! sucis for your money? Then  ! take a page from Mrs. Hyatt's  ��� -book.   Mrs. Hyatt and her husband  ��� live at the Forestry Station in  '. " Madeira Park. Fifteen years  ��� . ago someone gave her a present  | ��� uf some locally made soap, she  liked it and has been making,  \ .sijpa herself ever since.  Before you say.'That's not  ,'" for me; I'm loo busy," read on.  �� The recipe is simple, it takes no  | more time than preparing a  J meal, and the end result is a  j   quality soap.  ! The ingredients are: one 91/;  -ounce can of lye, 2 quarts  iji*��]��ltcd grease, one cup liquid  ""ammonia, two tablespoons of  / boj-ax and a dash of liquid  j    blijcing.  ! Jou can either get the grease  ! ftphi your drippings in the  I (when, or for a few cents, pick  \ upjanimal fat at the butcher's.  '"With the latter all you have to  3*i^B> 's melt it down and it's  ���JPIdy  ,'      To make the soap, heat up  ;   the grease. This can be done by  !    placing the jars or whatever  j    you have used to collect it in, in  a 'basin of water on the stove.  I    While the grease is heating up,  '������add the lye to one quart of cold  .water. Do this outside as there  ; - will be fumes. When the lye  ;    mixes with the cold water it  heats the water up, so bring it  back to a lukewarm tempera-  'ture before using it. When the  '^tease is warm, strain it into a  basin. A piece of cheesecloth or  something similar is sufficient.  _~~��� w *r w  ��� -  Be sure not to use an aluminum  container. Mrs. Hyatt uses an  enamel washbasin and it works  perfectly. The nexl step is to  mix the lye into the melted  grease. This should also be  done outside. If anything the  lye mixture should be slightly  cooler than the grease. Be sure  to mix the lye into the water  and not vice versa. Stir in the  borax and the liquid blue and  continue stirring until the  concoction turns the constituency of honev.  Pour  this  into  a  mould.  Three-quart  milk  cartons  or  fyfeAanoMe  When crisis strikes, we're  there. Our experienced staff  can take over (be troubling  details of funeral arrangements and avoid Intrusions  In your time of need. We  offer complete service, Including cremations, family  plots and mausoleums.  Burials or services In other  localities.  ~J 0. A. Devlin  j^5r      Director^  886-9551  Seaview  Gibsons  Drummond insurance  Decals & Replacement Plates, etc.  I AMPLE PARKING |  To Avoid Long Line-Ups  DO IT NOW!  Now OPEN MON. through SAT.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons     886-7751  Simon Fraser University studies.  "It is intended that representatives ofthe Department of  Bio-science, Simon Fraser  University, will outline their  proposed research plans at the  meeting. General topics to be  reviewed by the Simon Fraser  University people will include:  the study background, details  on the insecticide treatment of  the lake, environmental hazards and safety measures to be  taken to minimize hazard, and  the objective of the proposed  study.  "Following the Simon Fraser  University presentation, a  question and discussion period  will be held.  "The dual objective of this  meeting is to give Simon Fraser  University a chance to reassess,  if necessary, the advisability of  conducting their research study  at Lei Lake, and to provide all  individuals or groups concerned with the proposed  research a clearer understanding of what is intended so that  their endorsement or objection  to the study will be factual and  well conceived.  "Further information concerning the meeting may be  requested from: Mr. John  Henigman, Pesticide Biologist,  Habitat Protection Section,  Fish and Wildlife Branch, 400-  1019 Wharf Street, Victoria,  B.C., V8W 2Y9, or Mr. Jamie  Stephen, Conservation Officer,  Fish and Wildlife Branch. Box  535, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0."  The first sentence in the letter  says, "or anyone you wish to  invite". I invite everyone.  Bird Meeting  The guest speaker at the next  Marsh Society meeting will be  Dr. Ken Hall from the West-  water Research at U.B.C. From  what I hear, he will be bringing  along a couple of films on the  deserts of the northwest. The  meeting is at 7:30 in the  Chatelech School. See you  there.  At the Pound  There are a couple of dogs up  for adoption at the Gibsons  pound. One is a puppy about  three months old; it's a female  lab and collie cross. The other  is male, about a year old and is  a terrier and sheepdog cross.  The latter one would be better  for someone with a bit of  , property. If you are interested,  call the Village Office, 886-  2274.  Odds V Ends  I've been getting a few  reports that the robins are back  again. There were none around  a few weeks ago. Also reports  of red-winged blackbirds.  Maybe it's a sign of an early  spring. I hope so. It's almost  too dark outside right now to  take decent pictures.  Last week I asked if anyone  knew what the mew gulls in  Davis Bay were feeding on.  Homer Glass (Jr.) left a  message that they're feasting  on quarter-inch-long prawns.  A cutting from the Sun says  that the Wildlife Federation are  supporting the Regional  Board's proposal that a six-  month moratorium be put on  the Cheekye-Dunsmuir Power-  line. I went up to the Regional  Board office to ask if they had  anything in writing. The first  thing the girl said was, "I'm not  sure; we've had so many letters  supporting us." Now if that  ain't a good sign, what is?  I was out in Porpoise Bay  with Tommy Joe last week to  look at his salmon rearing  tanks. While we were passing a  Coast News, February 5, 1980  boom, we scared up over 30  great blue herons; there must  be good fishing for them  around there. I was out there a  few days earlier and watched an  eagle pick up a nice-sized fish  from the same spot.  That's all. If you want to  contact me, you can at 886-  2622/886-7817 or 886-9151,  Ta.  NDP  884-5240  CAM PRENTIS Prop  OUNHAM RD . PORT MELLON  VON2SO  ST. VALENTINE'S  �����-  DAY TEA  St Bartholomew's Anglican Church  Annual Tea will be held February 9, 1980 in  their Church Hall from 2-4 p.m.  a Bake Stall as well as a Regal Stall  will be set up for your enjoyment.  Everyone is welcome.  '"'    NOVA   1  {[JEWELLERS  For That  Distinctive  Valentine  Gift  *   Crystals  *   Jewellery  *   Watches  * Charms  I If J     Appraisals - Repairs  I/I      All work done on Ihe premises  Custom made Jewellery a specialty  THE OTHERS  SPEAK  FOR THE BANKS  AND THE OIL  COMPANIES.  RAY SKELLY SPEAKS  'ORVS!\  RAY SKELLY  JL  NDP  Aulhori/.'il by the  OHii i��l Agent ol  Ray Skelly.  4660 vVestrtn Avenue.  (. ourtrudt,   H ( mmmi  mm  mmmm  18.  Coast News, February 5, 1980  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  3.  biilh/  Phone the Coast News for this free  sen ice\  per/onol  wanted  lung, Howard and Joyce are  pleased to announce the birth of  their first child, a daughter Amy  Louise. 7 lbs. 6 m. Born at St.  Marys Hosp.. January 25. 1980 at  11:18 p.m. Proud and happy  grandparents are John and  Marion Moscr and Ben and  Louise Lang. All of Sechelt.  Mother and daughter both well.  Joan and Alan Grout arc pleased  to announce the arrival of their  son Ray William, born January 19  1980. 9 lbs. 10 oz. Proud grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. E.D.  Grout and Dr. and Mrs. R.H.  Schaefer.  Linda and David Leslie are  pleased to announce the birth of  their son KURT RYAN, 8 lb., 5'/i  oz., on Jan. 31st, 1980. A brother  for Kim. Many thanks to Dr.  Walton and staff.  Alcoholics Anonymous 886-8089.  T.F.N.  I have never written an anonymous  letter to Doreen Lee or to anv  other person. Violet Tyner.      ��5  Gent, 27. fitness minded, non-  smoker, enjoys cycling, swimming, music, dancing, travel to  meet like minded lady for relationship. Reply Box 8, e/o Coast  News, Box 460.' #5  help wonted  We require experienced power  sewing machine operators, AppK  in person to Penco Manufacturing  Ltd., Gibsons. 886-8161, ��5  Housekeeper, from 70 years up or  older. 886-2755. #5  Tutors needed to work with adults  in ABE programs on Reading,  Writing and Spelling skills two  hours per week. Pay in satisfaction  only. Please call 885-5881, The  Volunteer Bureau. ��5  live/lock  announcement/  Legal  As of this date. I am not responsible for any debts incurred by  anyone other than myself. Jacqueline Anne Scott. #5  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 886-7.170. Special rates for  Seniors. #5  Registered black Angus beef cattle.  1 cow with steer calf, 7 months. I  cow with bull calf, 3 months. 886-  9321. 06  Brushwood Farms  Stallions at stud. QH and Paints.  All champions. 886-2160        #12  5-yr. old female donkey, J2S0.  6-yr. old Welsh pony, $225. 885-  7722 after 6:00 p.m. *7  opportunitie/  MMMMMMMMMMMM  For all your  Fuller Brush i wamn  needs  Call 888-8006  ���mmmnmmm  mils  MUM  Transcendental Meditation  program (TM) as taught by  Maharishi Mahesh Vogi.  Personal and private instruction. 886-7988. tfn  Sechelt    :  Carpet  Comer  I       885-5315  ; Dolphin Road        . \  I We have many vinyl;  ; and carpet remnants I  I at WEHV reasonable;  I prices, for those small;  ; areas you've always'.  ; thought you wanted to;  ; cover. Come and see I  ; them all at Sechelt*  ; Carpel Corner, Dol-'.  ; phin Road, (across I  ; from R.C.M.P. office) :  y���������������������  !   CRAZY BLUE JEANS  X       Operate your own discount outlet  f)   store with brand name jeans, shirts.  |   sweaters, etc  Exclusive areas, lucra-  2   live   deal,   complete   set-up,   small  capital outlay, training  Call or write (include tel no ;  CRAZY BLUE JEANS LTD.  77 Mount Royal Street West  Montreal, Quebec  H2T 2S5  Tel  (514)843-3821  32 year old man with tools and  some carpentry experience wants  to learn cabinet and furniture  making. Learn on the job or at  night. Call Jacques, 886-2186. ��  Wanted: Oceanfront building lot  facing west or southwest. Not on  highway. Ph. (112)943-9165     #7  For Cottage: Wardrobe. Chest of  Drawers, wooden chairs. KK5-  9210. Weekends. 886-2622/7817.  Ask for Lyn or Allan.       T.F.N.  Log Salvage gear. 886-2758 anytime. ��5  Wanted!  Older furniture, china, etc., bought  or sold on consignment. Harbour  Antiques. 1585 Marine Dr., Gibsons. T.P.N.  To buy or consign. Used furniture,  appliances, boats, trailers, old  cars, building supplies, etc., etc.  Pick up and delivery available.  Gibsons Second Hand. Phone886-  2650 eves. 08  Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  Fir. Hemlock. Cedar ��� Porpoise  Hay Logging Ltd., 885-9408 or  885-2032. T.F.N.  Limber Wanted: Fir, Hemlock.  Cedar and Poles. Top prices. Lei  us give you an estimate. D&O Log  Sorting Ltd. Phone 886-7896 or  886-7700. T.F.N.  Large building lot or small acreage  on Gambier or Keats Island.  Suitable for building family  summer cottage. 420-1000.       ��9  Beachcombers: We wish to purchase a small shoreline work boat,  gear, and tie up in vicinity of Gulf  Log. If you have any or all of  above, write Box 1378, Gibsons,  B.C. #6  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid For  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  L&K LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds, Twin Creek  Pi" \  TUB & TOP  SHOP  Hours: Fri. & Sat.  *  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Appointments anytime  Call 886-7621  Local Art Gallery  requires good art  and stained glass  to sell on  commission basis  THE GALLERY INN I  Brian Schaefer,  883-9019  announcement/  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  ft        Presents      j ,  Jj     "Kingdom"    J'fl  Fri. & Sat.  Feb. 1st &2nd     9 p.m. - 1a.m.  Members & Guests Only  LUNCHES AVAILABLE  11:00 to 6:00 p.m. Monday-Saturday  Friday, Saturday also 9:00 p.m. - 12:30 a.m.  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  uioik wonted  For Explosive Requirements  Dynamite, electric or regular caps,  B line E cord and safety fuse,  Contact Gwen Nlmitio, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone 886-7778.  Howe Sound Farmer Institute,  T.I.N.  Chris Milwardi  J Appliance Servicing  I All makes domestic appliances.  '        Repaired or Serviced.  1      8882531  work wonted  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������i  Needs Fixing Up?  Renovations and repairs, interior  and exterior. Call Brent at 886-  2551.       T.F.N.  Batdorf bookkeeping services,  payrolls, monthly write-ups, tax  returns and financial statements.  886-7224 (Res.). #5  Clean ups; rubbish removal; light  moving. Also 19 year old male high  school grad wants work. 886-9503.  ��5  Will do  REN0UATI0NS  ADDITIONS  No job too  large or small.  ���Quality worn.*  Free estimates.  886-9154  Most trees, like pets, needcareand  attention and trees are our  specialty.  * Topping  * Limbing  * Danger tree removal  An insured guaranteed service.  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  885-2109  T.F.N.  WINDOW  ��� CLEANING S  I Hourly or Contract ���  I Free Estimates I  ��� Call for Appointment ���  I Wednesday Morning ���  ! 885-5735 ���  4  3  Mom  MUSIC  LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  886-9030  essie  igfjn  Piano & Organ  Begin at age 4 and older  1614 Marine Drive, Gibsons  PENINSULA  R00FIN0 ft  INSULATION LTD.  All Types of Roofing  & Re-Roofing  Henry Rodrlgues  Sechelt      885-8585  TELEPHONE  ANSWERING  SERVICE  886-7311  How to be an  independent woman.  There's a lot more to life insurance than just  providing lor 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  Box 1220.  Gibsons, B.C.  886-9408  Get your life in  shape.  SuiLife  ofcSnam  Gibsons Tax Service  (Income Tax Preparations)  886-7272*  A.JACK * 886-7272  ANYTIME  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons, B.C.  rSTMM  CARPET &  JUPHOLSTERY  885-5851,  or  885-2533  .(]'  Complete Janitorial Supplies  Rent Professional Steam  (leaning Kquipment  Hours: 10-9 Tuu.-Frl. 10-2 in.  foi /ole  1 used. Sundance trampoline,  8'x8'. $300.886-9316. #7  Garage Sale  Marine Hardware. Propellers. 23  x 19, 23 channel CB, $20. Fishing  Gear. Chemical Toilet. 20 oz.  Speakers, $40. Tools. 7 gal. Fuel  Tank. Electrics. 30 gal. rubber  Watertank. Central Avenue in  Granthams. February 10, 11:00  a.m. No early birdsl Please.     #5  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  V.H.F. Two-way Radio sales and  service. 886-7215. T.F.N.  Shower doors, 60", $20; Hohner  President Tenor Sax, $300; Knee  length red leather coat, ladies size  14, $50; 1 cord split firewood.  Phone 886-7159. U5  Girls Daoust skates, size 2'A, $15.  886-7949. ��  1 pair of Craig 3-way speakers.  Good condition. 886-9892 after 5  p.m. #5  Bark Mulch. Large and small  orders. $13.50 yd. 886-9031.  T.F.N.  Large Olde Englishe Antique  Wardrobe. 886-9839. $475.      #5  Sears 295 amp arcwelder with 50'  extension cord. Helmet and rods  used twice. $250 firm. Sanyo  portable washer/spin dryer. Good  condition. $125. 886-7938.        #5  Heavy duty tandem trailer with  adjustable reach. $1,200. Offers.  Suitable for small cat or lumber  carrier. 886-9316. #7  Shaladin II "Mexican Rust" saxony  carpeting, $7.95/sq. yd. Shaladin I  "Tangerine", $5.95/sq. yd. Ken  Devries Floor Coverings. 886-  7112. US  Inglis washer & dryer, $200;  porcelain pedestal sink, (a real  antique), $100. 886-7574 or 886-  7020. #6  uwMM lor a Wintir rraiecn  Build vour own  GREENHOUSE  Sep us tor COROPLAST  w.w. upMttnrv ��� Mat toh Ltd.  m-mi  FIREWOOD FOR SALE  ���M." per cord  pensioners & disabled  <4S.n  CALL THE WOODSHED  I ������THE* i  I rVrfd�� \  47oww��i  [  Shoppe I  I    3  FOB VOUR ^  VALENTINE     I  �� Trail Bay Mall h  I Sechelt I  mttit gntiquesjj  ft Garment;*  8    Sale   *  it  it  Reductions on  Selected Blouses  Skirts 81 Dresses   j.  fa (25% off lingerie) ft  k^ Thurs., Fri., Sat. only^  (L     11a.m. -5 p.m.    pj  Q On   Hwy. 101        nV  vjL     overlooking Gflmm     )jj��  foi rent  Seafood���fresh, frozen, delivered. Gibsons or Sechelt. By  arrangement. Min. order $20.  Whole pink salmon, head off,  $1.99/lb. Prawns, $2.99/lb.  Peeled shrimp, $6.50/!b. King  crab legs, $5.65/lb. Crabmeat,  $5.50/lb. Please call 886-9263  eves. #7  High chair, $12; Tricycle, $15;  Portable gate, 9 ft., $7; Bed guard  rail, $7; Dining set for two, $20;  elec. mower, $70; Weed Eater,  $18; 9 Digest books, $10; Space  savers, $9 each; 2 luggage, $45.  884-5256. #5  2 Floor Safes. View at Nova Jewelry in Trail Bay Mall, 885-2421 #5  Truck cap to fit Datsun, Toyota,  etc., $100. Call 886-2551. #5  Sunbeam tank Vacuum. All  attachments. Good working cond.  $35. Phone 886-2439. #7  SPECIALS!  To make room for a new shipment  10% OFF  All China Cabinets, Buffets, and  Marble Top Wash Stands  Harbour Antiques, 1585 Marine  Dr. Open Thurs. through Sun., 11  a.m.���5 p.m. #5  1978 17'/i' Frontier trailer, as  new, 3 way fridge, sink, electric water pump, 60 gal. water  tank, flush toilet, propane stove  and oven, double propane tanks,  sleeps six, electric converter, furnace. $4,500.883-9287 #7  moleicyclc/  1978 Suzuki RM80. Superb cond.  Never raced. Used very rarely, one  summer only. Comes with helmet  and neccessary equipment. Bike is  immaculate. $650. 886-8258.    lift  mobile home/  Mobile home pads available.  Single and double wide lots.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  886-9826. tfn  uionUd to rent  Family of 3 desperately needs 2-3  bedroom accomodation with large  lot or acreage by March 1st.  Present accomodation sold. Local  refs. avail. 886-2108. ���    ltd  Impecunious artist seeking inexpensive studio space. Robert's  Creek preferred but willing to  consider Gibsons or Sechelt  locations. Lyn 885-9210.    T.F.N.  property  By owner - Good terms available.  Large view lot for sale. Ready to  build. 886-9232. T.F.N.  By owner, 12 acres; Roberts Creek;  1 uncompleted house; 1 workshop;  1 habitable A frame; 6 acres of  grazing; 6 acres timber; trout  pond; fenced creek. 886-9321.  ��5  A number lo note:  885-5171  WHARF REALTY LTD.  HrV"-4MF4r*������WWj  Hue  J Beachcombers;  t  *  t  1  �����  I  i  require  furnished rental  accomodation  Mid-February to  Mid-September  It you haw anv  rentals please  u.  call Sharon at  ,  J    112-865-7041    $  for rent  for rent  Completely furnished cottages by    Furnished bedsitting in apt. Ter-  the week. Ritz Motel.        T.F.N.    rific view. $140.886-8384.        #5  1800 sq. ft, on one level, 5 bdrm..  12x26 heated workshop, fireplace,  patio, 100' x 96' lot, separate  carport, ensuite plumbing and  utility room. $29,90(1 on assumable  mortgage at 10'/i9r. 886-9489.  T.F.N.  One bedroom duplex suite. Located in Gibsons, close to shopping. Suitable for retired couple or  single person. $190 per month.  Phone 886-2975. ��6  ROOM & BOARD  Cozy rooms with view  and excellent home-  cooked meals.  Phone 886-9033.  APARTMENT FOR RENT.Avail-  able immediately. No pets. 886-  2417 or 886-2743 or Tollfree 922-  2017. tfn  Deluxe Ige. .1 bdrm. suite In triplex.  L.R. with sliding glass doors  opening onto large sundeck. Green  w/w. Feature wall of red tile with  hooded electric F.P. Novelty bay  window, swag lamps. Lovely  vanity bathrm. with large gilt  mirror. Area with upholstered bar.  stools & mirrored back bar.  Dining room, crystal chandelier,  lighted valanced pass-through into  cabinet kit., range & fridge.  Drapes throughout. Friendly,  peaceful location on Port Mellon  Hwy. 20 minutes drive to Gibsons  Shopping Crt. Rent $300 a month.  Available Feb. 1st. 886-9352.   ��5  FOR RENT  In March  Store I Office  School Road  &  Gower Pt. Road  501-0995  FOR LEASE  2,000 sq. ft.  Commercial Space  on Hwy. in Davis Bay  Reasonable Rent  For information call  A. Rink  885-5778  COMMERCIAL PREMISES  FOR RENT  Located next to Mr. Mike's  Phone: 886-2417 or 886-2743  or Toll Free: 922-2017  w*  V  COMMERCIAL PREMISES  FOR RENT,  LOCATED NEXT TO  MEDICAL CLINIC, GIBSONS  PHONE 885-2515  FOR PARTICULARS.  mmmmmmimmmmmtmifmmmmmm  lo/l  Set of keys. Badly needed. Phone  Maureen, 883-2563 or 883-2315.  Set includes one red coloured  key. #5  found  Young   male   Shepherd   cross.  Found on Lower Rd. in Roberts  Creek. Has neck chain. 886-9651   grfjS  Part German Shepherd pup.  Wearing black studded collar.  Black head. Near Langdale. 886-  7152 i #5  Spare tire. Pratt Rd. at Hwy. lOi'.  To identify phone 886-2737.     #5  Working couple requires 3 bedroom home. References available  if required. 884-5307 after 5:30  p.m. (16  Resp. family of 4 requires 2 bdrm.  house. Preferably with bsm't and  main appliances. 886-2758.       1)5  Wanted to rent: Responsible couple want 2 br. house, Sechelt,  Roberts Creek area. Refs. if  req'd. 885-9018. #7  pej/  ' Peninsula Kennels  Boarding &   g  Professional  j:  Grooming    J  ALL Breeds  :��  raona 886-7713. flibsonc-   4  16-mo. old male Border CcJMe.  Loveable & affectionate. Is looking for a home with children or'Soi  adult seeking companionship.  Free. 886-2923 E  S.P.C.A.  Black 4 mon. old female Lab.'for  adoption phone 886-9652. Ph,aiie  numbers to call if you would 1tjte  to adopt an animal, if you have in  animal for adoption or an aninjal  to be spayed: Donna McCobji,  886-7839: Bev Northway, Wjb-  9652: Eva Gibson, 885-5482;  Wendy Beaudoin, 883-9279   >^5  4$  PROFESSIONAL '���'  DOG grooming:;  for small breeds. :���  Call Sharon 886-2084.'  marine  Learn to sail at Gibsons. I) dinghy  ���basic sailing. 2) ocean goingv-  basic and advanced, sailing'on  yacht Sundance Kid. 3) coa$MI  and celestial navigation, ajio  racing techniques. Ph. 886-9!l3  for more details and early enrollment for season. |7  *  IIIGCiS MARINK  SURVKVS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition .ifut'  valuation surveys. Serving tl^  Sunshine Coast and D.C. Couslifi  Waters. Phone: 885-9425. SSJ-  9747. 885-3643, 886-9546. T.I:JN.   4*  IAN MORROW & CO. I.I'D;*.  Marine Surveyors, condition and  detail    surveys   for    livalualiiflfc*-  Surveys   for   insurance   claims;  Phone 886-2433. 886-9458.      ���*/"  T.l.Jt��  Venture 22 sloop. 4 sails. 5 berthjj.  Galley head 6 h.p. outboanj.  Trailer. Good condition. $7,2&t?  886-7906. ��&,   4-'  35' work boat. Good condition^.  $2,500 obo. 886-2758. ��J  _ 1��,.  34' converted Gilnetter. Chrysler  440. Stainless fuel tank. Hydraulic  steering and controls. Hot & colj  water. Must sell. No reasonable."  offer refused. Phone 886-9615. '"V  52   3$-  Miller Marine i  Electronics f*'  Miller Marine     ->  Manufacturing 4.  !    Miller Marine      ;  Electrical Services!*  886-7918  ��   * QMlomotiuc  1956 9 U D6 with winch & blade.  !|$8,500.00. Phone R. Derby  ��886-2618 #7  I   ���1978 High Sierra GMC % ton  pickup, auto, PS, PB, radio, deluxe canopy, camper special,  ^ISctric trailer brake wiring, trailer hitch, double fuel tanks, $6800,  Tjotfd condition. Phone 883-9287*7  1976 Toyota Corolla 1200. 4 spd.,  30,000 miles. 4 door, excellent  condition. $2,200.884-5256.     #7  outomotlwe  1976 Dodge crew cab Mton.  400 CID Air Cond. PB PS Cruise,  many extras, 54,000 genuine  miles. $4,250.00 obo. #7  lioycl  hovel  Coast News, February 5, 1980  13.  1973 GMC HD pickup 350.4 spd.,  a"ir' 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  1978 Monte Carlo Landau. 36,500  k'm', $1,500 extras, $6,000. 885-  3'9>2. #6  1967 Dodge CT800 Tandem on air  with 15 yd. gravel box and spare  I2J14 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 re-  dap's on back. $7,000. 886-2618 HI  1969 Ford 4400 Front-end loader,  three point hitch and power  faVeoff. Good condition.$7,500  o��o. 886-8050. #7  ^���������������������������������������������*  J tfi   MAINLAND W  �����  %  &.  ^  5V  MOTOR  PRODUCTS '*  ��� ���������'/���������������������������������������������������������������������������* T  % Take a TEST DRIVE today in a J  #      used Car or  Truck of ours.    J  J   "You Won't Be Disappointed" J  ^  ��  *  ���  ^  ���  ���  4 cyl., 4 spd. Roof rack  Woodgrain panels. 52,000 miles.  * (2.100.00  or MIIIUNI dn. & sbO.OO/month  for 36 months O.A.C.  ���1989 Ford F-250 "Camperspecial'***  3(i(l VS, automatic. P.S./P.B.  Ranger package. Dual tanks.  Excellent  * si.650.00  or *350.00 dn. & ��46.00/month  *  ��**  ir***** 1988 Olds  ?  *  �� ���*��� 1868 Ford LTD Brougham a Dr. H.T. *������*  Mechanical inspection welcome on  this beautiful low mileage '74  Regency 2 door Olds. Has cruise,  air, stereo, tilt & telescope wheel.  Original paint. Car is rust free and  never damaged. $3,295 obo. 886-  2179. at  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  1971 Econoline Van 302. New  motor august. Shag carpet interior. Mag wheels. $2000. 886-7040   .   as  '73 Plymouth Duster. P.S./P.B.  Automatic. 340 cu. in. Bucket  seats. $2,800. 886-9446. #6  1968 Firebird Sprint. New red  paint and white interior. Rebuilt  high performance 350 engine. New  4 spd. transmission mags. Air  shocks and many options. Caris in  excellent condition. $3,500 or  consider trade for small car. 886-  9826. T.F.N.  ��  *  *  *  *  "You Won't Be Disappointed'  ;������������*���***������******************,  1974 Ponnac Astra "Hatchbacr  4 cyl. Engine  Automatic transmission.  29,000 miles. "Premium"  * S2.500.00  or J400.00 dn. & ��75.00/month  for 36 months O.A.C.      ���  f. **** 1974 Fort moo Ranger "SWB"****��  302 V8, 3 spd. std. J  Black with burgundy interior. If-  47,000 miles. "Extra nice." ji  * S2.500.00  or M00.00 dn. & S75.00/month  for 36 months O.A.C.  ***** 1973 Dodge D-200 3/4 Ton ***** u  318 V8,3 spd. std. New paint. T  4L 49,000 miles. Great buy. Jl/  * * Si.850.00 *  ���ft. or'300.00 dn. & ��55.00/month ^  j( for 36 months O.A.C.       ^  4c***** 1974 Pinto "Squire'' wagon ***** i  *  >  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  i  for 36 months O.A.C.      jL  Cutlass "2 Door *���***)(.  350 V8 automatic. P.S./P.B. yL  Vinvl top. Bucket seats & console.  * S1.425.00 _.  or ��325.00 dn & ��39.007month J  for 36 months O.A.C. W  fBiM  for  Spring-Break  Holidays  peninsula  travel  886-9755  Registered Travel Agenj  Open Mon.-Sat.  in the Heart of  Cedar Plaza  886-8155  886-8156  b-c-a��uh0ft     PC marina  holiday/     I  ��� We have Airline Tickets II  ��� Immediate ticketing      [|  Around the World       II  885-3265  | Fully experienced consultant travel agent I,  property  property  w. ForLease:  mm sq. f t. of Prime Office Space in Gibsons. $4/50 |  |per sq. ft. Air conditioned. Includes carpets and ft  For sale - waterfront  pl/2 Acre Langdale. Good beach. Small 2 bedroom g  ^summer home. Assumable ll'/S% mortgage. A  ^Vendor will carry 2nd mortgage. |  W $97.500.1   I  I  | Village of Gibsons - Aldersprings Road. Building |  slot with Harbour view. 0  For sale-view Lot   S13.500. i  Lots For sale |  a) Lot on Poplar Lane. 70 x 130 ft. On sewer.|  Excellent neighbourhood. Close to School andg  shopping areas. 0  $13.900.|  b) Grand view Rd. - Near Pratt Rd. Good 2  potential for view. Cleared with standing CedarJ  trees. ��  $1M00.|  Bonniebrook Subdivision: ��  Extra large view lots in fast growing area.gj  Excellent area to build your dream home.jw  Pnc^sBstoaat>i_i^_a^^^iii$19j900.|  | vendor ww arrange finndno for purchaien torf  | interim or long term mortgages at attracuve ratos|  I none: 006-0211    086-2141 (R0S.)|  lc>  HELP WANTED: Southeastern  B.C. Flowershop requires person with retail experience to take  charge.Design experience a definite asset. Salary open. Apply  Box 345, c/o Valley Echo, P.O.  Box 70, Invermere, B.C. VOA 1K0  LIVESTOCK.- Selling on Monday,  February 25th, 1 p.m. at the 7th  Annual Summerset-Lindsay  R.C.L. PRODUCTION SALE,  Didsbury, ALta. 36-2 year old  bulls, 36-bred females. Ph. (403)  335-4235  HELP WANTED: Web Pressman  for 7-unit Goss Community on  Vancouver Island for a well  established firm. Please apply:  Comox District Free Press, Box  3039, Courtenay, B.C. V9N 5N3#3  PERSONAL���You are invited to  Alberta 75 Beaverlodge Homecoming and Pioneer Days.d South  Peace Centennial Museum, to be  held July 18, 19, and 20, 1980.  Registration takes place Friday,  July 18, from 2���7 p.m. at the  Arena. Contact Debbie Walker,  Town Office, Box 30, Beaverlodge, Alta. T0H 0C0.  EARN A SECOND INCOME.  Learn Income Tax preparation at  home. For free brochure write:  U&R Tax School, 1345 Pembina  Highway, Winnipeg, Manitoba,  RA3T2B6 No obligation.  CARPET STORE, STEADY  BUSINESS. Good potential in  growing community. $38,000 includes stock, fixtures, displays,  tools, Chev van, good lease on  building. Ph. 498-4528 after 5.  GRADUATES OF 1955 and prior  classmates: 25th reunion July 4,5,  . 6, 1980. At Skyline Club, Abbots-  ford. Replies by March 15, 1980.  Carsons Stationery, 32039 South  Fraser Way, (Clearbrook) Ab-  botsford, B.C. V2T1W3.  NINE HOLE GOLF COURSE in  boom town Houston. Proven  revenue, unlimited potential, picturesque setting. Enquiries to: Box 629, Houston,  B.C., V0J1Z0.  FRANCHISED JUNIOR DEPARTMENT STORE. Reasonable  down payment required. Terms  available. Potential based on your  own initiative. Con  tact: c/o Drawer Y0X, Houston  Today, P.O. Box 899, Houston,  B.C.V0J1Z0  PUREBRED ENGLISH  SPRINER SPANIEL PUPS. Liver  and white. Sire and dam imported from Scotland. Excellent bird  dogs and pets. Many field - trial  champions in pedigree. Ph. 593-  4387  HALF WOLF SHEPHERD  CROSS DOGS PUPS-7 weeks  old. $100.00 Brreeding stock or  watchdog. One male and two  females $100.00. Ph. 397-2689,  One Hundred Mile House  GLASS FIRESCREENS FOR  SALE, with mesh. Black or antique brass. Store price, $179.95;  ours $89.95. Satisfaction guaranteed. Send opening measurements and money order to:  Jubilee International, 790 Braid-  wood, Courtenay, B.C. V9N 3R9  Classified Ad Policy  All listings 50C per line per week.  or use Ihe Economical 3 for 2 rate  3 weeks for the price of 2  Minimum  $2.00  per  Insertion.  All fees payable prior to insertion.  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  * In the event of an error the  publisher shall be responsible fur  one corrected insertion only.  This offer Is made available for private Individuals.  These Classification*  remain free  Coming Events  Lost  Found  Print your ad in the squares including die price of the item and your telephone number, Be sure to leave a blank apace after each word.  No phone orders Please. Just mall in the coupon below accompanied by cash, cheque  or money order, to Coaat News, Classifieds, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO, or  bring In person to the Coaat Newa office, Gibsons  DROPOFF POINT : Campbell's Shoes & Leather Goods Store, Sechelt  *  *  *  *  *  *  390 V8 automatic. P.S./P.B.  Hideaway headlamps. Air conditioned  S6.000 miles. Excellent.  * $085.00  or ��295.00 dn. & '35.00/month ^  for 24 months O.A.C.      W  ,!*���������������*���*���*���**������**���������������*������*��������� jL  X      We Guarantee What We Sell!     i  t   MAINLAND t  +t   MOTOR PRODUCTS  Ltd. *  J Hwy. 101, just west of Pratt Rd. J  J 886-8)44        886-8314 J  ���*���������������������������������������������  Coast News  Classifieds  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.    j  EC  ~                ____            T    '    I I II  MINIM                                   I I I I  I I I I I I  support  Al Lazerte. candidate for the  federal Conservative party in  the Comox-Powcll River riding  of which we are a part, assured  the Coast News in a recent visit  to Gibsons that he strongly  supported the Gibsons Marina  project and would press for  federal funds to be directed to it  without delay if he goes to  Ottawa as Member of Parliament after the election on  February 18.  Lazerte, who is contesting  the riding for the third time,  was born in' Vancouver. A  Campbell River lawyer al the  present time, l.azerte graduated from the Universit) ol  Alberta in 1953.  Before moving back to the  West Coast, he worked in  northern Alberta and in the city  of Edmonton.  Lazerte has been politically  active on behalf of the Conservative Party for over 20 years as  a successful campaign manager  for Alberta MP's.  Widely travelled, he has  toured much of Europe, North  Africa, and North America.  His hobbies include Hying.  hunting, fishing, and hiking.  | See our 1  j Bargain Shelf J  j for good buys ������  ! NDP Bookstore  b.c.C guhon  BUILD IT BETTER FOR LESSI  Roofs, walls, fences, patio, storage, workshops, farm buildings.  No painting or finishing required.  Heavy duty Industrial fibreglass  panels. 5 oz. material, 40* sq. ft.;  6 oz. material, 60' sq. ft.; 8 oz.  material, WW sq. ft. Call today or  drop by. NUFAB 22470 Fraser  Highway, Langley, V3A 4P6.  Ph. 530-6201  FAST GROWING WEEKLY  Tabloid within 80 miles of Vancouver requires experienced,  energetic person to cover all  facets of production including  reporting, photography, layout.  Apply in confidence stating experience and anticipated salary  to: Box 155, c/o BCNYA, 808,  207 West Hastings St., Vancouver, B.C. V6B 1H7.  BUILDING MATERIAL: ENER-  GY SAVERS with new wall liner  board. Uses include cow parlors,  animal stalls, food processing  areas, trailer lining, all hygenic  areas���even in cold storage  freezers. Extremely hard, resists  chipping and scratching (14,000)  PS1) Does not support mould, rot  or mildew. Easy cleaning, use  water, detergents or steam. Easy  to apply and economical. Do it  now! Large stock and selection.  NUFAB, 530-6201, 22370 Fraser  Highway, Langley V3A 4P6  The usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded to  the first name drawn from the barrel which  correctly identifies the location of the iovc.  Send your entries to the Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons. Lost week's winner was Matthew Kirk  of RRM Gibsons who correctly located the pic  lured long boat on the Sechelt Indian Lands  Police news  Sechelt RCMP report a hit  and run in Garden Bay on  January 26. A Corvette ran  into Taylor's General Store  causing approximately $700  damage lo the vehicle. Damage  to the store is not estimated. A  suspect has been apprehended.  Nothing was identified as  being missing alter a break in to  a residence in Wilson Creek on  the 27th, but canned goods  were opened and strewn about  the floor.  A Fisher wood stove, an  electric stove, and some tools  were stolen from a residence in  Wilson Creek on the 28th.  On the 28th, a residence in  Gunboat Bay was broken into.  A complete list of the missing  items has not been compiled.  Also on the 28th. $300 worth  of prawn traps were reported  missing from where they had  been set outside Egmont.  Willful damage was committed to the Centre Hardware  Store in Madeira Park. Police  have a suspect.  On February 1 a nine-loot  aluminum skiff was found  floating off Nelson Island. The  boat has the name Tinman on it.  Arson is suspected in a fire  discovered under the Roberts  Creek Community Hall. On  January 25th. the oil delivery  man noticed smoke coming  from below the hall. He  investigated and found one of  the beams burning. With the  help of the Fire Department it  was brought under control.  Gibsons police arc still investigating.  Gibsons RCMP also report  that on the 26th. the alarm at  Ernie and Gwcn's Drive Inn  went off. The front plexiglass  panel was popped out, but  entry was not gained.  Also on the 26th. a tape deck  and some tools were taken  from an unlocked car parked in  the Legion parking lot.  On the 28lh a tape deck and  speakers valued at S500 were  stolen from an unlocked car left  beside the Chevron gas station  on the 24th. Police ask that  people lake more care over  locking their vehicles.  Sometime between ihe 26th  and the 29th a residence in  Granthams Landing was broken into. Il is nol known if  anything was taken.  waterbeds on Display  Amm\ Mmwt'-  ifw--$B  \  ^^W^f'  ctaniadown quilts  and Waterbed Bedding  Polyester Pillows     Feather Pillows  Queens - ��9.���� Queens - $17.����  Kings - ���i��.���� Kings - *!}.">  J.P. Slovens  Custom    Bath Towels  Drapes Rcg<,,���,���  special: $6.95  Free Estimates No Obligations  ���n  _j_  DEADLINE SATURDAY NOON ��� mmm  at*  �������������  Coast News, February 5, 1980  BRONCO PINTO BOBCAT  XI      ,'   ...  FORD MONARCH CAPRI  Shop Foreman  Service  Parts  Parts Manager  Office  Service Advisor  till*6*  ji  utftai  t'ttU* "  >  Hermann  Mechanic  Linda  Byron  Ken  Donna  Our Friendly & Courteous  Sales Staff Are Here To Serve You  Don  Parts  ��� ���������Af\   Yd  Sa\cs  tfiat*  *&\  0^  /w  pa^s  s\x/e  s\0c^  0<  President  ford ^d  *uM\a*e  Se\eC  Of  VecCerf  $*/��  fs/n*  v  OaMe  Gveat  ***  tf��>N***  'c/es  *^D  ***  *e/%  FORD  MERCURY  c\��v��  SOUTH COAST  OOP"  ���|*1��'|  IH CfAST FML1I  SALES LT��  '��$  .(853281  SOUTH COAST  1326 Wharf Road, Box 1759, Sechelt, B.C.        M.D.L.5936   VANS PINTO BOBCAT GRANADA MONARCH T-BIRD TRUCKS ���.'  v:S ifr* ��� .-- - 'in' si -  M&M  |ffi5g'-?f--b^                                              -  '  '.    '                ���   'l  . ���*>*-\~'.h<  BMH^,-H'i->1  ..." 'v\         ��� ;.*"���":        . -\   '-                  >���           ���  ��� ''��� '--'"  '    "��� a*^��Pfrf^3g|  *  .. .  r/:'"'.'"  pp^t  f;S--'  &������  ,',"|'������'���  a^HB^^^SS^tfiiiffiriAiikat  *���' "' 'it i:,��4��jiiSiMei&^iiS  31?  > v          .   v.'  ,' .-���. Pi  (���jcW^^fr'  -"���'���  Mr**   %    h  11  *                     ^^  HE/*  a��nw*^''-'"  f -�� '���vS^'-'-  _Jl >"-V S^f.'  ***"  .j^  ��^WBB^i**ijV  ���-   ���.���tnr*   '   % ,.\' ',*.  ".s.sT  -y ~~?TTj**^~~~'��  ^"M '   >'.  :���?��������"<!�����  ;���'> ;��� \ ���  ',.    ���                       *  ���-,  .v   '  .f.'t'JH  ���.. 'SirtSl  *  ' ��� .-*/"'*t|  ��?v*ffl  Vt> .? ir,v  v   -*   *��yH  v     .  1.  -  ��ll$��  ���'  *$$Mm  V  Ii''.  '-* *9k3^h9  V  "      :��� ���^'^M'SilS^H  **V��tl  ���  'Tv;*  ��  ���<  *��� ��� .--.-  1 %  Approaching Sechelt from Gibsons. In the background, Porpoise Bay with the Village of Sechelt looking over Trail Bay to the left in the picture.  Ian Corrance photograph.  Take A Long, Objective Look  There's much more to buying a home than saying, "I like that house, let's buy it."  Take a long, objective look at yourself, your family, your lifestyle and your likes and  dislikes before you get carried away with the style of a house.  Finding a balance between your way of life and the house you want to live your life in  is important. Personal tastes, favourite activities and the abilities of everyone in your  family go to make up its unique lifestyle, and these priorities, along with your ability to  pay for them, should be the main factors in determining what, where and when you  buy a home.  If you are a man who prefers to spend your weekends on the golf course, or in a  comfortable chair watching your favourite sport on television rather than mowing  lawns, tending a garden and pruning shrubs, it would be wise to think twice about a  home with a yard big enough for a soccer field.  If you are a mother with three rambunctious youngsters under school age and a  large shaggy dog, you should re-consider that compact condominium with 2  bedrooms and white broadloom carpets.  You may thing you won't mind that one-hour drive from a rural retreat to your mid-  town office, but after you've breasted the traffic morning and night through sun,  snow, sleet and rain for a few months, will it still look that attractive?  Students in sales seminars sponsored by the Real Estate Board of Greater  Vancouver are told that sociologists consider (1) careers, (2) alcoholism and (3) extra  marital sex as the three greatest contributors to marriage breakdown. Real Estate  professionals add one other factor to that list: Homes that do not fit the lifestyle of  their inhabitants.  That is why any sales person or agent who is helping you find a home will ask what  may seem to be impertinent or personal questions about your way of life. He knows  that the house a purchaser buys may have more of an effect on his personal life than  he bargained for. He knows that men who don't like the job of being weekend Mr. Fix-  Its or women who really don't enjoy housekeeping should shy away from large older  style homes. Your agent may even ask how you get along with your in-laws, because if  you are a working couple who enjoy the privilege of in-law baby sitting services, you  shouldn't move miles across town from this convenience.  The character of the neighbourhood should be matched to the characteristics of  your family. It wouldn't seem logical for a family with six school age hockey-playing  youngsters to move into a basically retired-resident neighbourhood miles from the ice  rink, any more than it would seem prudent for an elderly couple to buy a townhouse in  a family oriented development.  Remember that moving can be expensive and troublesome if you make the wrong  choice in the purchase of your home, so take that long, objective look first, and let  your sales representative know about your hobbies, habits, and priorities so he can  give you the best advice, and find you the house of your dreams as well as the house  for your lifestyle.   '. -\N( ( HJVI U Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 5, 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  Vancouver Toll Free:  684-8016  HOMES  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 lot in quiet  neighbourhood. Sundeck looks south to possible future view.  Two bathrooms plus rough-in in basement. Electric hot water  heat as back up for Fisher stove. Call Bob to view.  WILSON CREEK: View home. Urge 1700 sq. ft. home. 3  bedrooms, family room, formal dining room, livingroom with  sunken conversation area has heatitator fireplace. 2 1/2 sets of  plumbing, built-in vacuum system. Fully fenced yard with  swimming pool. An excellent value at $86,000. Call Stan  Anderson.  GIBSONS: 12 x 68 ft. two bedroom mobile home set up on  large, landscaped lot. Chicken house, sheds and workshop  included. Black top driveway from paved road. Good starter  home priced for quick sale at $35,000. See Doug.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Panoramic view of Village and Trail  Bay. $69,900. Like new, spacious home with room for everyone  including home occupancy in lower level. Features are too  numerous to mention. Check them out with Bob. 885-2503.  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 off dining room.  Carport with outside storage and asphalt drive way, Roughed in  plumbing in basement. Energy saving features include 2x6  construction with 6 in. {R-20} insulation in walls and 8 in. (R-28)  in ceilings. Double pane windows with screens on both floors,  heatilator type 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 to save you money! F.P, $64,900. Call Vadim.  GIBSONS: Small cabin on sea view lot. No plumbing.  Landscaped fruit trees. Lot serviced with sewer and water, etc.  F.P. $18,500.  WEST SECHELT: Spacious, 1148 sq. ft. Rancher with large  garage workshop. Quality construction with many deluxe  features. Haida skirl cedar siding, ensuite bathroom with  shower, deluxe cupboards, extensive brick work with planters  and fireplace. Situated on a large 110x145 ft. lot in a better class  neighbourhood. Finishing touches now being done. Asking  $54,900. Call Bob to view. 885-2503.  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.  ROBERTS CREEK: $49,500.1.2 acres of treed property, 960  sq. ft., two bedroom home. Some appliances. See Doug.  LOTS  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS: $10,000. Extra large building lot in  area of new homes. All services including paved roads. Call  Doug.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS: Inlet view lot 50 x 120 x 90. Close to  marina. Asking $13,500. Call Don.  SANDY HOOK: Spectacular view lot in quiel residential area.  55 x 163 zoned RI1. Mobile homes permitted. Asking $10,500.  MEDUSA STREET: Large level treed lot on quiet street,  close to Post Office. Leave your car at home and walk to all  shops. Full price $14,800. Call Don.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Only available duplex lot in Village of  Sechelt. Cleared and on sewer. Build now or hold for potential  service industrial use. $22,000. 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.  BROWNING ROAD: 1/2 Acre cleared building and garden  site, plus a very unusual rock formation which would make for  some interesting landscaping. Good quiet area. F.P. $16,000.  C.L.A. HOLDINGS: A 5 lot subdivision on Fawn Rd. Eachlot  has a gentle southerly slope and has been selectively cleared.  Services including Regional District water are available. A  prospectus giving full particulars of the subdivision may be  obtained upon request.  CHASTER ROAD: $9,900. Good, level lot, 67 x 123ft���close  to school and all local services, on paved road. Call Don.  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 with a developed well and good road access.  Partly cleared. Call Stan.  FARMLAND  BRUSHWOOD FARM: The area's most beautiful small larm.  Full 5 acres of well tended paddocks. Many large evergreen and  fruit trees. Attractive 2 bedroom rancher with guest suite.  Large, well built 6 stall barn with auto 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 a  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.  BUSINESS  GIBSONS LAUNDROMAT: $15,000 F.P. Steady year  round trade. This price includes all equipment in excellent  condition. 12 washers, 7 dryers. Renewable least at $350 per  month. Ideal for semi retired couple.  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 to your lot. Has wheels and axles. Asking $15,000.  WATERFRONT  GIBSONS: The ultimate in waterfront���immaculate 2 bdrm.  home with basement. Large vessel moorage right in front of the  property. Your own dock, total protection from all seas.  Excellent commercial potential. The lot alone is worth the price.  $105,000. Call Bob for appointment to view.  SECLUDED WATERFRONT ACREAGE: Do you want a  quiet waterfront retreat with no roads or cars? We have a few  parcels of evergreen forest, 5 to lOacreseach. Minimum of 250  feel of waterfront and stream thru most lots. Located 22 miles  from Sechelt by water or air only. Fly in with Tyee Airways Ltd.  from Vancouver or Sechelt, or use your own boat. Call Don.  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 tit the boathouse  IF you arrive by plane there is a 44 loot float  IF you are content with 7'A acres, mostly torest  IF you want to invest $75,000���CALL DON!  ROBERTS CREEK WATERFRONT: 125 It. ol easy access  waterfronr on approximately 1/3 acre of landscaped land.  Nicely treed beach is sandy and shale. The house is 1100 sq. ft.,  has 2 bedrooms, a stone fireplace and a large sundeck. As a  bonus, there is a 1 room, self-contained cottage which rentsout  af $125 per month. $134,500. Call Stan.  V,?^198iBff-c'v,s?!r:^S*  SARGEANT BAY  IMMACULATE WATERFRONT PROPERTY: 1232 sq It,  home on one level. Carporl and a500sq. It. sundeck. 1.02acres  of land with approximately 86 It. of waterfront on Sargeant's  Bay. The lot is all landscaped with 2 out buildings, municipal  water plus a well for garden sprinkling year round. Lot is all  usable. F.P. $89,900. To view call Stan.  WATERFRONT - WEST SECHELT: level W/F property  with older well maintained home. 2 bedrooms, large den. 2  bathrooms, basement, electric heat. Urge lot 68 x 281 ft.  Excellent view of Trail Islands. F.P. $89,900. Offers welcome.  Call Vadim.  WATERFRONT ��� GIBSONS: Treed building lot on "The  Bluff". Excellent view. Area of prestige homes. Pebble beach.  $39,900. Call Vadim. Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 5, I960  REALTY  LTD.  t  GOWER POINT RD: This 3 bdrm. single story home  would make a great starter or retirement home. Located  next to park and tennis courts within easy walking to  shopping. 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. Lot is wooded and zoned  R2. Listed lor $49,500 - terms available.  GOWER POINT RD.: 3/4 acre of privacy. Full  basement, 3 bedroom home���well maintained. Fireplace  makes it a cozy country home. 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.  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 Vi 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  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  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 $140,000 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-ltewn beams, a floor to ceiling stone  fireplace, double plate windows. Stone and cedar bark  exterior, shake roof plus much more. Some terms available.  WATERFRONT & SECLUSION ��� SECHELT INLET  Not 1 lot but 2 lots, crown lease land. Cabin on each lot,  water access only. Great summer and winter homes.  ACREAGE  GIBSONS ��� 20 acres at $3,506 per acre. Ideal for hobby  farm. Has gentle southern slope. Also a creek for  landscaping or ??? Located approximately 2 miles west of  Gibsons on Hwy. 101. Total price $72,500. Terms available  Adjoining acreage also available.  AGENTS FOR EVERGREEN PARKLAND  Over 60 targe wooded lots in parktike 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.  REAL ESTATE  GENERAL INSURANCE  AUTOPLAN  "WfP'S^I  i^ssssss^sr^  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. Urge  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. If you are looking for a good building lot, this one  should be seen as it is priced to sell at only $13,500.  COCHRAN ROAD ��� 4 - 65' x 125' level lots topick from. All  backing on Village park. Priced to sell at $12,000.  JOHNSON ROAD LANGDALE - Large partly cleared  view lot in area of all new homes. This is one of the last  unbuilt lots in the area. Now only $13,500.  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.  W -Waterfront  H-Homes  A - Acreage  R - Recreational  F - Farms  Bus. 885-5171  Box 1188, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  MIDDLEPOINT:  Now is the time to buy this 2.78 acres. This two bedroom  home is waiting lor you to move in. Like a roomy  kitchen? This home has J���� Like a comfortable  livingroom? This homfjjls \ejLike lots of light? Every  room has window(LrjVt* garden? The rock garden  could use your rtjfjerfovin' rare. So far so good- well,  that's not all. The mail is delivered and the S.M.T. bus  and School Bus route are close at hand. Pick up the  phone and call 885-9487, ask for Deirdre. Now is the time  to make this one yours. Drastic reduction for quick sale.  F.P. now $29,900.  >����%%%%X%%%>V)t����MW%%��%'Wf.%%��%%%%%'��al  "       We  have  many clients looking for    j  property on the Sunshine Coast. If you    ]  are  wanting  to  sell  yours, contact    ]  Deirdre at 885-5171. |  SECHELT L121  Formerly Rockwood Lodge. This 1.5 acres creates a  cozy backdrop for the lodge. It is within a short walk to  the schools, beaches, churches, shopping facilities and  park. The lodge has seven large, airy bedrooms and a  real heart warming brick fireplace in the livingroom. F.P.  $92,500. For appointment call Pat, 885-5171.  LOTS  REDROOFFS ROAD L192  Now available on the markel is this 80 x 200 x 190 x 119  lot.  Good Building Site?  Yes  Level Lot?  Yes  Cable available?  Yes  Regional water?  Yes  Close to beach?  Yes  Any View?  Yes  This one is for you...  YES  Call Deirdre at 885-5171. F.P. $22,500.  PEBBLE CRESCENT L 183  Good Buy! Here is a good building lot situated in the  Pebble Crescent cul-de-sac. Close to the schools, and  beaches. F.P. $14,000.  ACREAGE  5 Acres on Redn  available. Close to*  le and regional water  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS L 185  View lot. Excavated and levelled, 120 x 100. Good  building site. Call now, 885-5171. F.P. $12,500.  EAGLEVIEW PARK WEST SECHELT        L 144  Eagteview Park, 4 miles west of Sechelt; 5 lots left, all with  excellent beach access. Start your new year with a good  investment; begin by calling 885-5171. Lots between  $16,900 and $17,500.  MARLENE ROAD  Two half-acre lots on Marlene Road.  WATERFRONT  WATERFRONT L184  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.  NEW WATERFRONT LISTING L191  Redrooffs 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 (or the gardener in you, good garden soil. Now  is the time to buy. F.P. $70,000. Call Patrick, 885-5171.  WATERFRONT L153  Waterfront, 1400 sq. ft. home is now on the market. 173  waterfront x 469 depth. It's approximately 1.82 acre.  Own private water system. The 3 bedroom home also  offers a spacious rumpus room, and a 3 car garage.  Presently rented is ihe 600 sq. ft. 1 bdrm. guest cottage.  F.P. $115,000.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE  Want Seclusion? Want room to roam? Want waterfront?  Well this 20 acres is secluded and has approximately  1000 ft. waterfront. Want more information? Call Pat,  885-5171. F.P. $140,000.  "Your Real Estate hosts on the Sunshine Coast"  Deirdre 885-9487       Pat 885-5171 Trev 886-2658 Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 5, 1980  Mitten Realty Ltd.  ^llKjr      Visit us in our new location at Trail Bay Mall  Where Real Estate Is Serious Business ��� But A Pleasure  Vancouver Toll Free: 681-7931 aO <T\ �����     Ck r%*\ ����� Box 979 Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-3295  THINKING OF RELOCATING  Don't delay. Use our Trade Plan. Call for more details.  WATERFRONT  SOMETHING SPECIAL $140,000  This expertly crafted fine quality home has  approximately 1800 sq. ft. on the main floor and  approximately 1200 sq. ft. down. The 24ft. living  room with heatilator fireplace, formal dining  room and fully applianced kitchen all face onto  an unobstructed panoramic sea view. En suite  master bedroom, guest room with full bath plus  large utility room round out the main floor. Lush  carpeting throughout. Open fired 26 ft. rec  room with wet bar, 3rd bedroom, 3 pee.  bathroom, sauna, storage and workshop all on  ground level. Double garage. Please call Corry  Ross at 885-9250 for appointment to view this  exceptional home.  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 at 885-9362  PRIME WATERFRONT $50,000  Located on a private road on 120 ft. of level  waterfront, this two bedroom A-frame with loft  and workshop is ideal for recreation or  permanent residence. Price includes 14 year  prepaid lease. 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.  VIEW! 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 thespring rush  begins. Please call Corry Ross, 885-9250.  RUBY LAKE $43,500  Five acres and 4QWt of waterfront on beautiful  Ruby Lake. Tlimft| joad access to the  property. Call Suza^rOtftfeerton for more  information.  id 40Mt of waterfroi  T\afT| joad a<  all SuzaWWDiMket  WATERFRONT ACREAGE $124,900  Situated on Sakinaw Lake, 16acres plus 2500 ft.  plus/minus of waterfront, Two bedroom home  and guest cottage. Two floats and boat house.  Private Bay, big enough for float plane.  TIGHT LITTLE ISLAND: Here is a super  spot in Gunboat Bay completely sheltered,  surrounded by deep water. Pilings In for a float.  Ideal for yachtsman and people interested in  outdoors. Syd Heal, 886 7875.  WATERFRONT  HOMES  GOWER POINT $79,950  Lovely two bedroom quality home on Gower  Point Road, close to shopping. Panoramic view  of North Shore mountains, Salmon Rock and  Vancouver Island. To view call Rene Sutherland  at 885-9362.  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". Please call Syd and Frances Heal,  885-7875,  SECRET COVE WATERFRONT $300,000  Approximately 11 acres towbank waterfront at  Long Arm, Secret Cove. Nicely treed, sheltered  moorage. Zoned R2L. Ideal for small group. Call  Rene at 885-9362.  ACREAGE  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, 8853808.  PENDER HARBOUR ACREAGE $49,000  19.5 acres of secluded land in 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.  HOMES  HOME ON NEARLY ONE ACRE $59,000  See this beautifully landscaped home overlooking Pender Harbour-originally a 12 x 60  mobile home now with subtly added rooms and  enclosed, roofed patio makes this a desirable  living unit - large lot can possibly be subdivided  into three lots. Don Lock. 885 3730 has all  details and will be pleased to show you this  home.  SELMA PARK $18,500  Cozy newly renovated two bedroom home on  lease land in Selma Park. Southerly exposure  overlooking Trail Islands. Excellent terms.  Spectacular view. Handy to all amenities. Call  Terry Brackett, 885-9865.  WEST SECHELT $9,000  Enjoy the view "BBejelaxing in the living room  of this 2 bedro\����B21cj60 mobile home. This  home is fully skirtelrfjQceMtofades fridge and  stove. Call Terry BrackeTr5��5-9865.  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.  JUST LISTED $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.  3/4 ACRE PLUS HOME $43,000  Must sell���price reduced by $6,500. This 3  bedroom plus den home is located on 3/4 acre  at Kleindale near Pender Harbour. Owner will  review all offers. Call Don Lock, 885-3730 for all  details.  RONDEVIEW ROAD $59,500  Well built house priced well below replacement  cost on 70 x 120 lot in good subdivision. An  excellent mortgage of $46,000 at 11 3/4% PA is  available to qualified purchasers. Owner will  consider carrying second mortgage. All details  with Don Lock, 885-3730. MLS.  MOBILE HOME  Spotless 12 x 52 Statesman trailer, appliances  included, many extras. Please call Rene  Sutherland at 885-9362.  WILSON CREEK $35,000  Semi-waterfront on lease land. The two  bedroom home is well maintained. Large living  and dining room combo. Property is carefully  landscaped. The fridge, stove and washer are  included. This is a prepaid lease with 15 years  left. Call Suzanne Dunkerton lor more  information, 885 3971.  HOMES  BRAND NEW - WEST SECHELT  Contemporary design view homes, quality  finishing, two bedrooms, potential third j  bedroom, large utility on main floor. Dish- !  washer included. $72,900. Emilie Henderson,  885 5383, Ray Bernier, 885-5225.  VIEW HOME $72,900  Newly built contemporary home in warm cedar  panelling overlooking famous Lees Bay in  Pender Harbour. Good sundecks and garden I  with balance in natural state. Owner wishes to |  sell and has reduced price. Don Lock, 885-3730.  SECHELT $53,0001  1200 sq. ft. in this new family home. Three I  bedrooms which are all large and spacious. [  Master bedroom has an ensuite. Large kitchen I  with lots of working and cupboard space. Open I  plan dining and living room. Full roughed in I  basement. Enjoy the view of the mountains from I  the sundeck. Close to schools, shopping and |  arena. Assumable mortgage of 12% available.  Call Suzanne Dunkerton at 885-3971 to view |  this home. .   I  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  MR. BUSINESSMAN  We are planning a warehouse building suitable  for a variety of businesses. If you would like to  purchase, rent or lease with option to buy, a unit  of between 1000 and 1500sq. ft. withal] services  installed give me a call. We will see if we can fit  you in. Syd Heal,386-7875-  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Dry cleaning business situated in Gibsons and  Sechelt. No competition. Ideal family operation.  Priced to sell. Fur more information please coll  Ray Bernier. 885-5225 or Emilie Henderson,  885-5383.  POWELL RIVER Other offices to serve you  WEST VANCOUVER     Member of "Relocation Services Canada" Referral System  NORTH VANCOUVER  Ray Bernier Corry Ross Rene Sutherland Terry Brackett  885-5225  Emilie Henderson  885-5383  885-9250  Terri Hanson  886-8295  885-9362  Syd and Frances Heal  886-7875  885-9865  Dal Grauer  885-3808  KINGSWAY  SURREY  LANGLEY  Suzanne Dunkerton  885-3971  Don Lock  885-3730 Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 5, 1980  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  ��  883-2794  MADEIRA PARK: Super lot at  plus a 20 x 14 ft. heated worksl  >hogw4icely Ian  864 sq. ft., two bedroom, modular home  landscaped and all for just $40,000.  SMALL ACREAGES: We have a number of fine parcels from 2 acres and $16,500 with  good terms.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: Almost new 3 bedroom home with full roughed in basement. A  master ensuite beauty with carport and 2 fireplaces. Situated on a large lot on Rondeview  Drive. Full price $57,500. (About $23,000 down and balance at 10 3/4% if assume existing  mtge.)  ON THE LAGOON; A fine investment opportunity in the heart of Madeira Park. Two fine  homes on 3 acres of tidal waterfront. Number lis 1362 sq. ft. with 3bedrooms, fireplace and  sauna. Number 2 is 768 sq. ft. with 2 bedrooms. Both are completely modernand 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. It. with carport...priced at  $75,000. Home No. 2 is a deluxe 1200 sq. ft. priced at $60,000. These are prices you can  afford.  BELIE VE'IT-OR-NOT: We have listed a pretty nice and fairly new home in Garden Bay  for $35,000. This is a clear title property, not lease land. See it fast!  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.  >  Creekside Parte  ,   Estates  . jM '..       NORTH ROAD, SHUNS  A 'JtUmW^  Jul A lot in creekside Park Estates On Time!  10% interest Rate 10% interest Rate  GARDEN BAY WATERFROI  waterfront. Excellent dock and  IVH  Purchase your lot for as little as $1,000.00 down.  Payments tailored to your requirements.  Live in this quiet area of winding streets and cul-de-sacs.  ��  Close to schools, medical clinic, theatre, swimming pool  ���J! & two shopping centres. " �� fl  COME IN AND DISCUSS TERMS. * '  PURCHASE NOW FOR THE FUTURE.  VANCOUVER!  TOLL FREEJ  -22771   .inaLWI^  rvtmjT 682-151j  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD /  ��� j     Rfl#2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0M        <  m  SUNNYCREST.  /SHOPPING  > .CENTRE  Mitten Realty Ltd.  WELCOME WOODS $19,000  Lovely corner lot with a potential view. Services  at road. Phone Suzanne Dunkerton, 885-3971  or Terry Brackett, 885-9865.  885-3295  LOTS  SIDE BY SIDE VIEW LOTS $14,000 each  Two good building lots in Pender Harbour area  with excellent view. Offers considered for both  lots by owners. These will not last bng so join  with your friends or relatives and make an offer  lor both lots. Call Don Lock, 885-3730 or Terry  Brackett, 8859865.  GRANDVIEW RD., GIBSONS      $12,500  Here is the building lot you've been looking for.  Close to schools, shopping and beach. Potential  view to boot. Surrounded by quality new  homes. Call Suzanne Dunkerton lor more  information.  WEST PORPOISE BAY $9,900  Here is a nice services lot within minutes of the  Village. This lot is partly cleated and has level  building site. Terry Brackett, 885-9865.  WEST SECHELT  Two lots side by side all ready to build on Water  is all ready in with hydro and cable on road.  Each lot has a cleared level building site with  possible future view. Build on one lot and hold  the other for privacy or future development.  Priced at $12,500 and $10,000 or try offers as a  unit. Terry Brackett, 885-9865.  TUWANEK ��� VIEW LOT $9,000  Close to beach and boat launch. Vendor will  carry agreement for sale. For more details, call  Rene Sutherland at 885-9362.  SANDY HOOK $10,900  Beautiful view lot, on Porpoise Drive, 51 ft. of  frontage. Water and power. Call Emilie  Henderson, 885-5383 or Ray Bernier, 885-5225.  WILSON CREEK $19,900  Approximately 3/4 acre corner lot on  McCullough Road. Well treed, hydro and  regional water available. Call Ray Bernier, 885-  5225 or Emilie Henderson, 885-5383.  HALFMOON BAY $12,900  Good view building lot on Truman Road. Close  to boat launch. More information with Ray  Bernier, 885-5225 or Emilie Henderson, 885-  5383.  TWO LOTS IN ONE $13,000  Ready for survey and registration, this lot 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.  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 Redrooffs  Road. Call Rene Sutherland at 885-9362.  VILLAGE LOTS $15,000 each  Close to Chatelech Junior Secondary School,  located on Highway 101 these two side by side  nicely treed lots are a good investment. Sewer  available in near future. For more details, call  Rene Sutherland at 885-9362.  AQA.P  Nmh not* Metric McMurcmcntt. mjh  CREEKSIDE PLACE  Residential Mobile Home Subdivision. 9 fully serviced lots, situated  approximately 2 miles northwest of Sechelt at the corner of Mason  and Norwest Bay Roads. Level lots to facilitate both single and  double wide trailers. Priced from $9,500 to $12,500. Please call  Emilie Henderson, 885-5383 or Ray Bernier, 885-5225.  SECHELT VILLAGE  Located at the corner of Reef and  Shoal Roads in the Village of Sechelt,  this eleven lot subdivision is well  treed, on regional water, and is  priced to sell at $10,500 each. For  more details, call Rene Sutherland at  885-9362.  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. Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 5, 1980  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  IBSQNS  i^and land development ltd.  RR#2, Gibsons,   B.C. VON 1V0  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  682-1513  HOMES  HOMES  HILLCREST RD: Attractive two bedroom  home on extra large lot. Some view of water and  Keats Island. Possible sub-division of lot in future.  $39,900.  SEACOT WAY: Creekside Park Estates.  Three bedroom home under construction.  Carport has closed storage area. Sunken  livingroom with fireplace, vaulted ceilings.  Bathroom has separate make-up vanity. Twin  seal windows. $57,500.  TRICKLEBROOK DR: Large new home on  view lot. Quality built three bedroom home in  quiet residential area. This home has large living  room, fireplace, double carport, full basement.  The perfect family home. $62,900.  MARINE DR: $3,000 plus B.C. 2nd mortgage  will buy you  this completely remodelled home  i with fantastic harbour view. Three bedrooms,  New plumbing and electrical throughout. New  | carpets and lino. A great buy. Price Reduction!!!  $39,900.  SANDY HOOK: Coracle Drive, WATERFRONT. Do you want a summer cottage on  approximately 75 ft. of sandy beach waterfront?  An unbelievable view? Do you want a private  place to go on winter weekends just to sit around  the fire and relax? How about running water,  electric service but completely hidden in the trees  privacy? This little cottage has ali this and more.  Phone to view any time. $54,900.  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.  I LANGDALE WATERFRONT:  I Approximately 1 /2 acre of spectacular  I waterfront private beach, good for boat moorage  etc. Magnificent view from architectural designed  I house   with  skylight,  wrap  around  covered  I sundeck, heatilator fireplace and shake roof.  1 Very private landscaped grounds. Two bedrooms, partial basement. Exceptional retirement  investment  within  walking distance  to ferry  terminal. Must be seen. $97,500.  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.  CONRAD RD: Two bedroom home with two  full bathrooms situated on 2 1/2 acres of level  treed land. Creek runs through the property only  60 feet from the front door of the cottage. Ideal  starter home or recreational property. $31,500.  CHASTER RD: Now here's living in style! 1500  sq. ft. full basement home with many many  extras. Three bedrooms upstairs. Huge master  bedroom has full ensuite including bidet. Sliding  glass doors open onto the southern exposure  sundeck. Extra large kitchen has built-in  dishwasher. Downstairs has a finished rec room  and finished two piece bathroom plus lots of room  left to your imagination and handy work. Fully  enclosed garage. Lot is 150 x 160 with home  situated to allow sub-division of the lot. Assume  existing 10 1/4 mortgage and live happily ever  after. $79,900.  DAVIS RD: Exceptionally well built three  bedroom home. Heatilator fireplace, two  sundecks, family dining room, plus eating area in  kitchen. All this on main floor. Lovely landscaped  level lot 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.  CHASTER RD; A frame on large lot. Living  area is downstairs with two bedrooms up.  $24,900.  MANATEE ROAD: Roberts Creek. Excellent  starter or retirement home in quiet area only a  block to super beach. Very nice two bedroom  home. Fireplace and on large lot. Prices are going  up, this is an excellent buy. $41,000.  1258 HEADLANDS RD: Very nice little two  bedroom home with an excellent Lower Gibsons  Village location. View of Gibsons Harbour. Has  lew outside paint and roof. A perfect starter  home.listed at $34,900  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.  GRADY RD: Langdale. Building lot approximately 75 x 250 x 75 x 253. All services except  sewer View. Selectively cleared. $14,000.  HWY. 101 & ARGENT RD: 6 10 of an acre of  treed land in Roberts Creek two blocks from the  Masonic   Hall.  Two dwellings allowed on  the  property. 100 feet ol highway frontage thai would  he ideal lor domestic industry site with home  I behind On hydro and regional water. $14,900.  SHOAL LOOKOUT: View lot with approval  for ordinary septic tank. Lots of nice homes in this  attractive area. $19,900.  POPLAR LANE: 70 x 130 panhandle lot on  sewer. Excellent neighbourhood only one block  lo schools and shopping. Flat easy to build on lot  with private driveway. $13,900.  I SANDY HOOK: Level corner lot with southwest exposure. Size 69 x 130 with paved road on  both  sides.  Power  and water  at  site.  Short  I distance to beach and boat ramp. $10,500.  LOTS  GOWER PT. RD. & 14th: Lovely view corner  lot. Two plateaus for your choice of building sites.  Two homes could be built on this 1 2 acre.  Partially   cleared.   Could   be   accessed   from  Grandview  Road for quiet rural setting  Approximately 85 II. x 265 ft. $17,900.  SMITH RD: Good view lot 125 x 165 approximately with a good building sile and an  unobstructed ocean view. $13,500.  YMCA RD: Langdale. Building lot 87 x 163 on  quiet dead end slreet and ready to build on.  $12,900.  BURNS RD: Good building lot, 65 x 130 on flat  land in Gibsons Village. Four blocks from post  office, stores and transportation. Lightly treed.  Three blocks from ocean. All services available,  $11,000.  FIRCREST: Reasonably priced lots with nice  trees. Quiet no-through street perfect for family  homes. Priced from $10,500.  HOMES  UNDER CONSTRUCTION - BONNIEBROOK PLACE: Executive  home with beautiful view and easy beach access. This three bedroom lull  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.  INVESTMENT- COMMERCIAL - REVENUE  ROSAMUND RD: Two duplexes of approximately 1000 sq. ft. each. Two suites currently rented.  Ideal investment, priced to sell. Make an offer. $36,900 and $34,900.  VYNGART RD: Ideal investment. Large  duplex in Village, excellent condition. Good  rents, large rooms, full basements in each. Added  features for your tenants include sundecks  combined with breathtaking view, large lot with  private backyard, landscaped with large cedars.  Quiet area, quiet street. Looking for a good  investment? Vendor may consider terms. Phone  for appointment anytime. $67,500.  :  HWY. 101, GIBSONS; Fully rented nine unit  apartment block with over $18,000 yearly  revenue. Very neat and clean building in prime  location close to schools and shopping. Excellent  rental history. Nearly 1/2 acre of property with  paved parking lot. This high cash flow building  produces excellent investment value. Contact  Jon McRae, 885-3670 for details. $155,000.  FAIRVIEW RD: Two year old duplex on a 1/2  acre lot represents Ihe ideal investment properly.  There are 1232 sq. ft. in both of these side by side  units. Fealures are posl and beam conslruction  with feature fireplace, sundecks, landscaped with  concrete driveway. Appeals to two separale  rental markets with a two and a three bedroom  suite. Yearly income is over $7,000. Simply  assume the $54,000 1st mortgage at 10 14%, add  your downpayment to purchase this excellent  Iff'. M.U.R.B. investment value. $79,500.  SCHOOL & WYNGART: Beautiful view from  this duplex 2oned lot overlooking the Bay. Close  to schools and shopping. Perfectly suited to side  by side or up down duplex construction.  $16,500.  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.  HOPKINS LANDING WATERFRONT: Ex  cellent business inveslment on the Sunshine  Coasl. This grocery and sundry store is located in  the heart ol Hopkins Landing just minutes to the  Langdale ferry. Ideally situated on 90 ft. of level,  walkout WATERFRONT, being the only  commercially zoned property in this area, the  land itself is extremely valuable. Aside from store  profits there is additional revenue from other  sources, such as collection of wharfinger fees  from the government wharf adjoining this  property, plus post office and an upstairs revenue  suite. This is an ideal husband-wife situation.  Always wanted to be your own boss, then don't  miss this opportunity.  LORRIEGIRARD  886-7760  JON MCRAE  885-3670  ANNE GURNEY  886-2164  ARNE PETTERSEN  886-9793  GARY PUCKETT  886-9508  STEVE SAWYER  885-2691  DAVE ROBERTS  886-8040 Sunshine Coast Realtor, February 5, 1980  H.B. 80RD0N AGENCIES LTD.  30 Years At Cowrie St. Sechelt  Real Estate      Insurance      Box 123, Sechelt   Phone 885-2013  AUTO PLAN OPEN MONDAY TO SATURDAY  SECHELT  SECLUDED  WATERFRONT ESTATE  West Coast contemporary  design. Cedar exterior with  skylights. Four bedrooms.  Three fireplaces. Under construction. Price $170,000  21 ACRES  HANSEN ROAD and GOLF COURSE  660 ft. deep, 142Sjj)6n No. 1 and 2  fairways. 5aoflL0Mg. Treed. Fairly level.  Excellent investment at F.P. $110,000.  WATERFRTON LOT FOR SALE:  Come in and talk it over with John Wilson.  PEBBLE CRESCENT: 54.6 ft. lot, rear  lane. $14,900.  WINTER  ROAD  OFF  NORWEST  BAY RD: 70 ft. Asking $13,900.  UPLAND RD. TUWANEK:  Only $7,500.  5 ACRES: Q&$9,500  JOHN WILSON  885-9365  II KM'  WEST SECHELT: Three  bedroom basement home.  Fully developed lower level  including third bathroom.  Landscaped. F.P. $67,000.  SECHELT: Two bedroom  compact home on 100 x 250  ft. lot bordering on 3 streets.  Subdivide?  Box 1189, Gibsons  886-9238  Toll free  922-2017  owned and operated by  AELBERS REAL  ESTATE  APPRAISALS LTD.  mz *r.  I 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  entrance, carport, double windows and southerly  exposure. Qualifies for $5,000 Government 2nd  mortgage.  CRUCIL ROAD, GIBSONS $ 18,500.  A 1/2 acre single family lot with deeded lane access. All services available including sewer. Lot is  partly ravine, but has very good building site. Lot is in natural surroundings, has westerly  exposure and enjoys complete privacy. Owner who is a contractor is prepared to build  according to instructions. Area is away from any traffic noise, but within walking distance of  services. Good view over Strait of Georgia. *  WINN ROAD ACROSS FROM ABBS ROAD, GIBSONS $17,000  Single family, residential lot, 80 x 134 with all services including sewer. South westerly exposure  with a 12".. grade from road. 20 ft. gazetted lane along side easily constructed for access. 180  degree view over Gibsons and Strait of Georgia. Within walking distance of all civic and  commercial services including the lo be constructed Municipal Marina for pleasure boats only.  All surrounding lots been built upon. Privacy, therefore can be guaranteed.  Property Management  We have an extensive list of well screened tenants wishing to rent. As an agent I will take the  responsiblity for the rental of your property and will arrange for any repair needed with your  approval. To discuss this service, please contact C.A. Peter Aelbers, RI(BC) F.R.I. at 886-9238.  Market Value Evaluation  When considering selling your property, 1 will execute an independent documented written  appraisal for the standard fee of $150 for residential and recreational property. Commercial and  Industrial property on quote.  I am an accredited appraiser, who conforms to the Rules of the Professional Ethics of the  Appraisal Institute of Canada. If you decide to list you property with Solar Realty and a sale is  completed, I will reimburse the appraisal fee. To discuss this service please contact C.A. Peter  Aelbers RI<BC> F.R.I., at 886-9238.  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 ft.  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 H*WY 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 heat and  light, Complex has pleasing appearance and is in very good slate of repair. Good first mortgage  in place. Postitive cash flow after debt service. For particulars, contact listing agent.  BUSINESS: FURNITURE STORE IN SEA VIEW PLACE - GIBSONS  At present the only furniture store in Gibsons, which has a trading population of 6 7,000 people.  Open lease area 2000 sq. ft. in conjunction with appliance and stereo and T.V. store. Can be  separated. Triple net lease for 5years at $5.95per sq. ft. Reason of sale, too little time available to  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.  MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONS: Up and down duplex. $13,000 spent in 1979 on R.R.A.P.  programme. Good view. Within walking distance of all amenities. $47,900.  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 Coabt Realtcii, February 5, 1980  Box 1490,  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  HOMES  zwZI  885-2235  Toll Free  689-5838  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  HOMES   LOTS  QUALITY, STYLE, VIEW      No.299  "A beautiful home (or gracious living" are  only a few of the words pne might use to  describe this distinctively designed and  superbly built home in Sandy Hook.  Tastefully chosen furnishings complement  the setting in each area of this fine home.  Conversation pit, sauna and two dens are  just some of the features which will appeal  to the discerning buyer. Vendor will  consider terms with good down payment  on the $94,900 asking price. Bert Walker,  885-3746.  SPECIAL WEST SECHELT HOME  No. 278  Three bedroom family home in a quiet  area. Well designed with nice sized rooms,  has a peek-a-boo view. Full basement to be  completed as you will and with extra  plumbing. Also has an attached carport  and decks. The vendor will consider your  offer on the price of $67,500. Ruth or  Larry Moore, 885-9213.  LITTLE OLD LOG HOME    No. 326  In the West. A full basement of nearly 1200  sq. ft. "Yukon Logs" and double glazed  windows for that natural warm feeling  from the moment you enter the spacious  kitchen/family room. Make the arrangement to view all of this home today.  $68,500. "Tiny Bob", 885-9461.  DAVIS BAY  3 BEDROOM FAMILY HOME  No. 317  Beautiful family home in desirable area.  Approximately 4 blocks to school. On a  cold winter evening enjoy the warmth of  open fired rec 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.  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 at rear  of property. Fruit trees and garden shed  too. Ed Baker, 885-2641.  NEW ON MARKET  WEST SECHELT  HOME & ACREAGE No.333  8.4 fine acres with creek, mostly cleared  and level. The 3 bedroom home has many  extras, sunny kitchen/eating room, den  with airtight heater for the energy  conscious and a fireplace in the living  room. Five appliances included. 18 x 24  workshop and carport. Lots of sundecks,  patios and a large goldfish pond. Larry or  Ruth Moore, 885-9213,  LARGE GIBSONS HOME      No.240  This fine family home is located in a  pleasant sunny area of Gibsons. Plenty of  room for entertaining, very well designed  kitchen, large carport and extra storage,  all this on a level landscaped lot and priced  at just $74,900, Larry or Ruth Moore, 885-  9213.  A SUNSHINE SPECIAL No.303  Large home with spectacular view, located  on a southern sunny hill. Three bedrooms  plus den/guest room, recreation room,  dining, kitchen with eating bar. Many  special features and great storage areas.  Also a carport and workshop/garage.  Deck to enjoy the view. Corner lot,  sewered and priced at just $74,500. Larry  or Ruth Moore, 885-9213.  OCEAN VIEW - GIBSONS    No.334  Watch the ships go by from either the  living room, dining room, kitchen or the 8  1/2 x 52 ft. sundeck. This 1350 sq. ft.home  has three bedrooms and two baths up,  plus bedroom and bathroom located in the  partially finished full basement. Plus many  extras. Asking price $79,500. George  Longman, 885-3400.  RETREAT TO WESCAN ROAD  No.310  3 bedroom home on large lot in secluded  area. Family style kitchen living room on  10 ft. high basement to parkyourcamper  or boat. Only $39,900. Lynn Wilson, 885-  5755.  HOME WITH 5.78 ACRES     No.290  Lower Roberts Creek. Modern, comfortable, two bedroom home on future  subdividable property. Close to school,  corner store and beach. Invest in the  future while living in complete luxury.  What more could a person want? Asking  $97,000. George Longman, 885-3400.  NEW ON MARKET  SELMA PARK ROAD No.331  A perfect starter for the new home  owner. A small, warm home on Selma  Pa*k Road that needs T.L.C. but should  be ideal for the young couple starting out.  You can see the ocean and ideally located  not too far from Sechelt. Larry Reardon,  885-3924.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  RESIGN No.320  From that job you don't like and go into  business for yourself. Established Beauty  Salon in growing Sechelt Village has  excellent proven income. Put the four  work stations to work making money for  you. Room for expansion. For details on  your successful prospects call Rita  Percheson, 885-5706.  OVER 400 LBS. WORKING No. 250  To see your interests fully exercised.  Commercial-light -industrial combined  with residential. You won't find a more  conspicuous Hiway location and a corner  too. 8/10 acre. $39,000. Ask for terms.  "Tiny Bob", 885-9461.  KEEP THEM SPINNING       No. 313  The more they spin���the more you win.  Washers and dryers and all the furnishings  will belong to you plus the right to lease  and release. Invest but $12,500. A nice  husband and wife operation for Lower  Gibsons and the Harbour. Your offers to  "Tiny Bob", 885-9461.  LOTS  ARE YOU LOOKING FORWARD?  No.259  Let Bob show you Ihe new subdivision  stakes on the property. We are selling the  "old" property at a reasonable price now.  When the new plan is registered it will be  too late. Grab now while it's only $22,500.  Phone 885-9461 now for your future.  VIEW AND ACREAGE No.315  Take advantage of the high ground to  locate your home or weekend retreat  overlooking Hotel Lake with a full six acres  of natural beauty. So close to boating and  fishing at Irvines Landing too. This is really  a bargain and vendor offers terms with low  downpayment on the $28,500 asking  price. Bert Walker, 885-3746.  INLET VIEWS No. 147/148  Here are two fine view lots overlooking the  Inlet on Deerhorn Drive. With power,  water and phone at the roadside they are  just waiting for you to develop, either  individually or why not make an offer for  both? Asking just $9,500 each. Bert  Walker, 885-3746.  VILLAGE LOTS No.292/293  On Marine View Way���six to choose  from. Two with view. A good investment at  $9,900. Lynn Wilson, 885-5755.  FOR SUN & FUN  See these well priced recreation lots from  only $8,900. Ruth Moore, 885-9213.  ��������  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 Norwest Bay Road, Lots 30, 32, 33,  34 & 35are $12,900. On Derby Road, Lot  25, $12,500, Lot 24, $11,900, Lot 20,  $16,500. Larry Reardon, 885-3924.  NEED WORKSHOP? No.321  Buy this garage located on choice view lot  below bluff in Gibsons. Excellent building  for the man who needs storage or  workshop space. Plenty of room to build  new home on site. For more details call  Rita Percheson, 885-5706. Just $24,900.  FRANCES AVENUE No.330  $2,000 down, balance by agreement, 1/2  acre lot, nicely treed yet good garden soil.  Water, hydro and paved road. Quiet area.  Zoned R2. Ed Baker, 885-2641.  YOU DIDNT BUY No.277  In the good old days, so before the next  price increase take hold of this buy at just  $2,500 down. Pay the balance at $100 per  month. 10% interest on the balance. Zoned  for trailers. "Tiny Bob", 885-9461.  YOU COULDNT REGRET   No.223  Looking out on a panoramic scene, such  as you can enjoy from this more than 60 x  179 lightly timbered view lot. The price  you'll be glad to know is just $8,000. We  will listen to lerms. Call "Tiny Bob", 885-  9461.  CHOICE CORNER  WITH POTENTIAL No. 306  1 block to beach located behind Casa  Martinez. 3 lots, must be sold together.  Make an offer for the Vendor's consideration. $64,500. Lynn Wilson, 885-5755.  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.  Pull price $19,800. Eva Carsky, 886-7126.  ^VllVT'/  (or travel to  the U.S.A. or  anywhere in  the world....  >',,,.,  WE'RE THE NEIGHBORHOOD PROFESSIONALS FOR YOU.  CHUCK DOWMAN ��� SALES MNG.  ED BAKER      EVA CARSKY    R.B. "TINY BOB" KENT     GEORGE LONGMAN  LARRY MOORE       RUTH MOORE RITA PERCHESON     LARRY REARDON  ERIC RUDLAND PETER SMITH BERT WALKER LYNN WILSON  Free Catalogue On Request  mi* TRAVEL?  BEFORE THE GOODBYES,  RAPID ROBERT RESPONDS  WRITES THEM RIGHT HERE  FOR TRAVEL UNDERWRITERS  YOUR CENTURY INSURANCE MAN  R.B. "TINY BOB" KENT  885-2235  HOME - BUSINESS  We Write Them All  EH  S��


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