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Sunshine Coast News Jan 13, 1981

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 ] victoria^) legates herbicide agreement    LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY      81.1          Parliament Buildings,    Thl VICTORIA, B.C. attempt to  keep i V8V 1X4 'vegetation  from -Dunsmuir  Trans  At a previous meeting held November 14 in the regional board  offices, Hydro representatives made it clear that they felt  obliged to notify the regional board only after final approval of  any application for a permit to use pesticides. The board would  then have a IS dav period in which to present objections to the  granting of the permit to the Appeal Board of the Pesticide Board  of the Ministry of the Environment.  At the November 14 meeting both Hydro and the SCRD  agreed to communicate separately with the Pesticide Control  Board, requesting that copies of all applications be forwarded to  the regional board upon receipt so time could be allotted for  meaningful input from all parties concerned.  At last Thursday night's meeting the board received a letter  from Cheekeye-Dunsmuir Project Manager, R.G. Foxall which  indicated that Hydro has been in contact with the Pesticide  Control Board and decided to follow their procedure, which  allows for the board to be notified only after the permit is  granted. In his letter, Mr. Foxall states: "I discussed this matter  on November 28, 1980 with Bayne Vance of the Pesticide Board  who informed me that their operating procedures are set by  legislation which provides for a period of appeal after an  application is approved, but does not permit the distribution of  applications to others during the review period. He does not  consider it likely that these procedures will be changed.''  The letter ends with a recommendation that the board contact  Mr. Vance, Administrator of the Pesticide Control Board,  directly for further information.  Directors of the regional board were less than pleased by the  implications of Mr. Foxall's letter. Area A Director Joe  Harrison pointed out that the board is "right back where it  started" with Hydro on the issue of herbicide application.  "Hydro only tells us after they get the permit; "That isn't  exactly what we wanted," Harrison commented drily.  Area C Director Charles Lee pointed out, "On the afternoon  of the meeting they assured us that we would know. We were  adamant on that point," Lee said.  "The Pesticides Board obviously considers it their right to  consider these applications without any public input," said Area  D Director Harry Almond. Almond recommended that the  board contact the Pesticide Control Board and find out if there is  some reason why these applications are not for public discussion  before decisions are made.  Director Harrison, who was bitterly critical of the Pesticide  Control Board's appeal procedure, volunteered to contact Mr.  Vance and follow up on Director Harrison's recommendation.  The Coast News was unable to contact Mr. Vance, but spoke  instead with Dr. Kobylnyk, who replaces Vance as Administrator of the Pesticide Control Board next week.  Dr. Kobylnyk outlined the permit application procedure,  which takes approximately two months, during which the  Pesticide Control Board notifies various other provincial and  federal ministries of the application, including the Ministries of  Forests, Agriculture, Health and Welfare, the Ministry of the  Environment's Fish and Wildlife Branch and Environment  Canada, and requests comment.  "If we notified the public before, it could take year," Kobylnyk  said.  One of Director Harrisons sharpest criticisms of the system at  Thursday's meeting was that the "closed door" review of  applications for permits and the brief IS day appeal period that  follows the granting of a permit effectively stymies the  mobilization of the public for political action.  Harrison was also critical of the makeup of the Appeal Board,  pointing out that not a single member of the general public sits  on the board, which is made up exclusively, Harrison said, "of  users or former employees of the chemical industry."  Dr. Kobylnyk admitted that the Appeal Board is made up of  nine "technically oriented people" and also pointed out that the  Appeal Board has no mandate to rule on the possible deleterious  effects of a pesticide or herbicide, but only on the exact  conditions specified by the permit application.  "It isn't a perfect system," Kobylnyk said, "but it is the best we  have and unique in North America.'' Kobylnyk said he welcomes  suggestions as to how the system and the make-up of the appeal  board could be improved.  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  25' per copy on news stands  Delivered to every address on the Coast  January 13, 1981  Volume 35, Number 2  Fireball expansion  A public meeting will be held in the Welcome Beach  Community Hall on Redrooffs Road on Sunday, January  IK at 2:00 pm. to discuss the proposed purchase of land for  the expansion of the Halfmoon Bay firehall.  Purchase price of the proposed lot is $28,000, and with  prevailing interest rates of 18%, a loan of that amount  amortized over five years would require yearly payments of  S8.S30.00. Based on the 1980 assessment, a taxation of 1.327  mills would be required to cover payments on the loan.  The cost to the homeowner, assuming a house and  property with an actual market value of $75,000 and a 1981  assessed value of 11% or $8,250, would be an estimated  $10.95 per year or .91c per month.  Regional snag  Having decided to go it alone with its new office building,  the Sunshine Coast Regional District may have run up  against another snag.  At Thursday night's meeting the board decided to  approach the Provincial government with regard to the  financing of the building, now estimated to cost, in the  neighbourhood1 of $375,000.  During the discussion, Sechelt Alderman/Area G  Director Charles Lee pointed out that the adopted Sechelt  Community Plan specifies no further building on the sewage  treatment plant site proposed for the new office building.  The board decided to cross that bridge when they come to  it and voted to approach the government with regard to the  financing of the project.  Koch to Victoria  Sechelt Mayor Bud Koch is scheduled to attend a  Provincial Emergency Program conference in Victoria on  January 26.  The Mayor intends to stay in Victoria an extra day  following the conference in order to meet with Provincial  government officials for discussions with reference to  amalgamation.  Mayor Koch hopes that these meetings will pave the way  for fast and efficient progress toward extension of Sechelt  Village boundaries and amalgamation procedures.  GVFD Elections  Gibsons Fire Department elections were held at the hall  recently with the following results.  Carl Horner retired as Chief and Mel Buckmaster was  elected to take his place while Brian Knowles was elected  Deputy Chief.  Bob Blakeman and Stan Stubbs were elected Captains  and Randy Rodrigue and John Hall Lieutenants. New  Secretary is Stan Stubbs and new training officer is Cliff  Mahlman.  Covenant removal?  A second item on the agenda for discussion at a public  meeting to be held at the Welcome Beach Community Hall  on Sunday January 18, will be the proposed lifting of a  restrictive covenant applied to a property adjacent to the  Jolly Roger Inn.  The property, now owned by the Jolly Roger Inn Ltd., is  currently zoned Commercial 2L, but a convenant restricts  the use of t he land to "twenty parking spaces." The covenant  was originally established when a marina was to have been  based from the property but residents objected to upland  commercial development.  The present owners of the property have applied for a  lifting of the covenant, which would give the property full C  2L zoning.  David Macdonald, one of the owners of the property, told  the regional board at Thursday night's meeting that it was  "premature" to speculate on the proposed use of the  property if the covenant is lifted, though he stated that it  would be in keeping with the present development.  On the recommendation of Area B Director Peggy  Connor, the board decided to put the question to the public  meeting, though in fact the board has the power to lift the  covenant without doing so.  Directors Almond and Harrison were adamant that the  owners request amounts to a change of zoning and as such  should go before the public.  Sechelt Alderman Brian Stelck, a partner in the Jolly  Roger Inn Ltd., absented himself during the discussion.  The twisting 101 highway claimed another semi-trailer victim last week. This truck ended on the ditch on the narrow piece of  highway between Granthams and Gibsons. Don u��an pnoio.  In Roberts Creek and Egmont  CPR may get thousands of acres  MLA Don Lockstead is investigating reports of major land  transactions on the Sunshine Coast in connection with the  provincial government's B.C. Place project on Fabe Creek in  Vancouver.  "Negotiations between the government and the CPR Pacific  Logging Division and the CPR-owned Marathon Realty are  definitely taking place," said Lockstead, "we just don't know what  stage they have reached."  Believed to be involved is about 2,500 acres of Crown land in  Roberts Creek and as much or more Crown land on both sides of  the Sechelt Inlet in the Skookumchuck area near Egmont. ,  Lockstead said that if the reports were true they represented  another giveaway by the provincial government. "There's timber  on the land which is 90 years old and ripe for logging," said  Lockstead.  Lockstead estimated that the land represented $100 million in  timber and real estate values.  Regional Director Harry Almond of Roberts Creek strongly  objected to the proposed land transfer.  "I assume that what is involved is Crown land which had been  intended for logging leases for local people. Now the money that  the land will yield will go right out the area," said Almond.  In Area A which contains most of the land in question, Director  Joe Harrison also expressed a sense of outrage about the reported  negotiations.  "It's bloody obscene," said Harrison. "They have bartered what  was intended to be a wilderness provincial park and which will  now be another playground for the rich."  MLA Lockstead expects to be in a position to reveal the areas  involved and lot numbers early this week.  For 'Rocky' Mountain  Lee demands action  Area C Director Charles Lee served notice of motion last  Thursday evening at the meeting of the regional board, to the  effect that the Chairman of the Public Utilities Committee  "promptly address himself to the concerns of a Mr. Mountain."  Mr. Lee, as well as several regional board employees and other  government employees, have been the target of Mr. Mountain's  wrath since last fall, when a regional board works crew operating  in the area of Husdon Creek, accidentally collapsed and earth and  wooden bridge into the stream from which Mr. Mountain takes  his household water.  The site was inspected by Fisheries officers, since salmon were  spawning in the stream at the time, and regional district crews  reconstructed the bridge. In the interval, however, silt damaged  Mr. Mountain's water-system and a washing machine, in  particular.  Mr. Mountain accordingly sent the bill for repairs to the  washing machine and a letter of complaint to the board, claiming  that since he was not advised the crew would be working in the  area, it was not his fault the washing machine had been damaged.  The board did not reply formally to Mr. Mountain at that time,  but deputized Regional District Works Superintendant Gordon  Dixon to speak with MM and explain that the board did not  consider itself responsible for the damage.  "I recall the incident and it was my understanding that the  matter was resolved," PUC Chairman Jim Gurney said at  Thursday night's board meeting, following Director Lee's notice  of motion.  "I'm reluctant to accept responsibility for this in case we set a  precedent by implication," Gurney said.  "We very glibly say it's not our responsibility," Director Lee  replied, "But I'm not sure we're not missing the point. It certainly  hasn't solved my problem."  Director Lee pointed out that Mr. Mountain has apparently  sent registered correspondence to the board wMch he, as the araea  Director concerned, has never seen.  Director Almond admitted that "perhaps the board made a  mistake in not writing officially" to Mr. Mountain. Almond  recommended, after some discussion, that the board write to Mr.  Mountain informing him that the board has reconsidered his  request, found itself not responsible for his washing machine, and  apologizes for not replying officially when the initial complaint  was made.  Vander Zalm on amalgamation  In a letter to the Village of Sechelt, Provincial Minister of  Municipal Affairs, Bill Vander Zalm has replied to a Council  resolution relative to the possible amalgamation of the Village  with a portion of Electoral Area C of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District.  The Minister states that the financial information submitted by  the Village is essentially correct and in keeping with the Provincial  Government Restructure Program. "However", he says, "before  committing the Ministry's time and staff to a possible restructure  in the Sechelt area, it will be necessry for consideration to be given  to more clearly defining what should comprise an expanded  Sechelt if restructive is to proceed. While the area being proposed  is generally acceptable in most respects, it is perhaps somewhat  smaller in an urban sense, than the area which should be  considered if Sechelt is to be reincorporated as either an expanded  Village or a small distriu municipality. In general, I would see a  restructured Sechelt municipality encompassing much of the area  within the bounds of Wakefield Creek to Snake Bay and from  Four Mile Point to the East Wilson Creek area. As you will  appreciate, this includes part of Electoral Area B and a much  smaller undeveloped area than that portion of Electoral Area C  referred to in Director Lee's proposal."  There is a meeting planned on the 21st of this month between  Sechelt Council and a Provincial Government representative  regarding the next steps necessary in the process of drawing up  amalgamation proposals acceptable to both parties.  Moratorium on foreshore leases  Minister of Lands, Parks and Housing, James Chabot, has  announced a four month moratorium on the granting of foreshore  lease applications in the Pender Harbour area.  Area A Director Joe Harrison informed the regional board of  the moratorium at Thursday night's board meeting, following an  interview on CBC Radio that morning in which he outlined local  concerns over the alienation of the foreshore which have resulted  in the moratorium.  During the four month "cooling off" period, Ministry staff will  prepare a complete analysis of existing and potential conflicts  arising from the use of the foreshore and draw up proposals in an  attempt to resolve them.  One proposal Chabot has already suggested, would see the  Provincial government issue a "blanket lease" to the Sunshine  Coast Regional District for all of the foreshore of Pender  Harbour and Bargain Harbour.  A Harbour's Board or committee would then be formed to  regulate the use of the foreshore. Such a board or committee  would be elected locally, along the lines of a water board in a  Water Improvement District, with an ex-officio member from the  Lands Branch sitting in an advisory capacity.  Harrison endorsed Chabot's proposal, pointing out that "the  water is 'he main street of Pender Harbour" and that a locally  elected board would ensure that decisions about the use of the  water "would be made by those who are directly affected; the  people of the area."  Harrison said that such a board would be charged to meet the  needs of the upland and business community as well as the owners  of waterfront property.  If Chabot's proposal is implemented, the Pender Harbour and  Bargain Harbour area would be a "test area", Harrison said, for  other coastal areas in British Columbia.  ON THE INSIDE...  Ellingham's Astrology page 4  Sports page 12  Cat hunt continued page 15  Classifieds pages 16 & 17  Guess Where page 18  II  Fon new rote trees al set for spring In the burgeoning  landscaping taking place at the Art Centre M Sechelt. Plant  donations at* always welcome. ��� Joan hgmii '<�����" p����i?  J-_  J  i �����aaaaaaaaaaaia^aj  a^^^P*  mm  MP  ��i  ! Coast News, January 13, 1981  The  Sunshine   I A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every  Tuesday, by Glassford Press Ltd.  Box 460. Gibsons, VON 1V0    Pender Harbour enquiries, and all others. It  Phone 886-2622 or 886-7817    no answer Irom 886 numbers call 885-2770  (���CNA  Editorial Department:  John Burnside  John Moore  Don Levan  Copysetting:  Wendy-Lynne Johns  Lise Sheridan  Connie Hawke  Accounts Department:  MM Joe  Advertising Department:  Bradley Benson  Fran Berget  I _  Canada S24.00 per year, $15.00 lor six months  United States S25.00 per year, Foreign $28.00 per year  Distributed tree to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  Production Department:  Pat Tripp  Nancy Conway  Sham R Sorm  Lvn Fabio  Circulation  Michael Nozinski  The Yesterday Man  Let's be kind about the difficulties  encountered by Prime Minister Trudeau  on his present tour of several African  states. An avalanche in the Austrian Alps  can happen to any world traveller, one  supposes. Let's not dwell on the questionable judgement which combines skiing  holidays with international diplomacy.  Let's spare ourselves the observations that  The Great Dilletante tripped, again, over  his own essential frivolity as he endeavoured to cut a figure on the world's stage.  Enough, let us pass on.  It is ironic that from Africa comes the  perfect soubriquet for Canada's Prime  Minister. 'The Yesterday Man' is what  Trudeau was ironically termed. It was a  reference, of course, to the fact that few  political leaders made the strong initial  mpression that Trudeau did on the world  stage When, in 1968 he was elected  ipcaking of The Jusi Society, national and  global, he was an impressive and a  beguiling figure.  Sadly Pierre Eliot Trudeau has not  fulfilled the early evident promise. In  Canada, on the heels of the 100th birthday  party he came to power seemingly  embodying everything that one could wish  in a new type of forward-looking leader.  Apparently on the Commonwealth  councils he was also regarded as something  of a fresh and invigorating breeze.  Sadly, he has lost his credibility at home  and abroad and one looks back a dozen  years at the Trudeaumania which swept  him into office and compare that national  exuberance and high hopes with the  divided and bitter and forlorn country he  leads today and can only agree with the  African assessment. Pierre Eliot Trudeau���the Yesterday Man.  It is Canada's misfortune that at the  present time he is also the Today Man and  that there is no Future Man in sight to lead  and embody the decent aspirations of the  country.  1  Another giant giveaway  Should we be grateful that our little part  of the Sunshine Coast is to play a part in  the dramatic schemes of the Social Credit  government? Apparently some complicated land transfers between the  provincial government and CPR and its  subsidiaries are to take place involving the  exchange of mountain tops on Vancouver  Island for rich residential, waterfront, and  timber lands in Roberts Creek and around  the Sechelt Inlet. All of this to be part of  the monument that Bennett intends to  build in the long-standing Bennett  tradition on False Creek on land held by  the CPR.  Local representatives, somewhat stunned by the scale of the land transfers have  spoken of the loss of some of the finest  recreation land in the province, of the loss  of winter shows for local small logging  outfits. MLA Don Lockstead conservatively estimates the land deal to be a J100  million giveaway.  Later this week we will learn the details  and we invite local representatives of the  Social Credit party to make full use of  these pages to explain to the residents of  the Sunshine Coast the wisdom of the land  deal. Failing receipt of suchexplanations it  would appear to be another debacle to add  to a sorry governmental record. It is finally  not this government's philosophy one  objects to. It is its stupidity.  Our provincial Frankenstein  Is anyone surprised that it now turns out  that even B.C. Hydro's assurances about  the use of pesticides on that portion of the  Cheekeye-Dunsmuir power line which  crosses the Sunshine Coast have proved to  be worthless? From the very beginning in  mis as in every other recent power  development the Power Corporation has  swept cynically to its predetermined goal  with only the scantiest nod in the direction  of the public concerns its grandiose actions  cause.  Of course, it is reversing direction on the  question of pesticide use and involvement  of the regional board in decisions leading  to such use. B.C. Hydro, at best, is an  arrogant,  corrupt,  and  self-seeking  collection of highly paid engineers who  must continue to have massive projects or  find themselves out of work. All over the  province it rides roughshod over the  wishes and the fears of the people. Hydro  knows best, the executives of the  corporation seem to assume.  If that weren't sufficiently, chillingly  reminiscent of George Orwell's 1984 we  have the Pesticide Control Branch which  instead of controlling the use of possibly  dangerous chemicals is in fact the licensing  bureau that such groups as B.C. Hydro-use  to justify their use of the chemicals. Only a  change of government can deliver us from  this Frankenstein masquerading as a  Public Utility.  %  .from the files of the COAST NEWS  >   Ifef^  FIVE YEARS AGO  There is public uproar over the  Social Credit government's announcement that ICBC rates would be  doubled and tripled. The increases are  called ridiculous and shocking.  The Building Inspectors report  shows that total permits were down  this past year in comparison to the  previous year.  TEN YEARS AGO  School Board Secretary-Treasurer,  J.S. Metzler cheered board members  up by stating that he expected there  would be a surplus for the second  year.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  It is announced that "West Sechelt is  soon to emerge from the dark ages and  move into the twentieth century with  the realization of a long time dream."  After many frustrations and setbacks,  work is soon to begin on the water  works system.  Premier W.A.C. Bennett, as chairman of the B.C. Ferry Authority, has  been asking to ease B.C. Ferry  Authority regulations concerning  commuter rates for school children  and officials.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  4.47 inches of rain fell in this area in a  78 hour period. The storm cut power  on the Cheekye line and there was a  2-hour blackout.  In the classifieds, a cord of wood  sells for $10 and a waterfront, fully  furnished three bedroom house with  fireplace, oil heat, electricity, automatic hot water, refrigerator and  shower rents for $60 a month.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  In a report to the Village Commission, clerk Robert Burns said 92.2%  ($9,149) of the year's taxes were  collected compared to 91.1% ($9,083)  for the previous year.  All garbage collection will cease on  the Sechelt Peninsula by the end of the  month if the Gibsons garbage situation  remains unchanged, Mr. E.J. Rhodes  garbage collector, announced. A  petition to obtain action from the  Village Commission is being circulated  in Gibsons with respect to the problem.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  Objection by an unnamed Vancouver group to the sale by Gibson  Brothers of Sea Bus Lines to Vancouver Dock Company, may delay  start ol the car ferry service from  Horseshoe Bay to Gibsons. A public  hearing on the question of extending  present passenger carrying franchise  of Sea Bus Lines to include vehicular  traffic is slated for the near future  according to information from Vancouver.  Roberts Creek School may be open  for classes early this year.  %m$  Gibsons, 1951 .Welt and Sarah Palmer had purchased the former Hinsta property  on Russell Road in 1943, and Welt had set about to establish a berry ranch. Within  a few years the Palmers were sending hundreds of pounds of strawberries and  raspberries to the Howe Sound Cooperative Cannery during peak seasons for these  crops. Berry prices rose, and the Palmers increased their acreage. In 1951.  photographer Gordon Ballentine made his way to the ranch to record a successful  '��  fruit growing operation. Gordon's visit proved to be a final commemoration. In  1952 the jam market crashed. World prices in effect that year barely covered the net  cost of picking. Berries literally withered on the vine. The cannery was obliged to  close and to liquidate its assets. The era of berry ranching as an agricultural  industry passed into history in this community. Photo courtesy Gordon Ballentine  and Elphinstone Pioneer Museum. 1..R. Peterson  Musings  John Burnside  Slings & Arrows  >  George Matthews  $  One of the issues that comes  up as regularly as clockwork  as one covers the activities of  the various local government  bodies is the need to keep  down taxes. It is an issue  which strikes a ready chord in  the breast of almost all taxpayers who are probably convinced that much of the money  collected and spent is misspent.  So be it. It is good that elected representatives remember  that tax monies come out of  the pockets of their neighbours and treat such sources  with careful respect.  There is, however, on the  local scene a notable exception  and we would draw public attention to it. Last week the  School Board either finalized  or came close to finalizing the  details of a new contract with  the District Superintendent of  Schools. It is likely that the  gentleman in question is  being rewarded for his efforts,  whatever they are, from the  public purse to the tune of  160,000 per year give or take a  few thousand, plus or minus a  special allowance or two.  I have no personal quarrel  with the District Superintendent of Schools. I did teach a  year at the end of my career in  the local system under bis first  year of superintendency, had  very little to do with him,  found him courteous and obviously intelligent.  But let's look at a few facts,  the few that can be discerned  behind the traditional veil of  secrecy that shields the public  from the disbursement of its  tax funds.  Ten years ago, I was. teaching in School District HI,  Fernie, B.C. It is not dissimilar to this district in several ways. It is a ribbon of a district spread over sixty miles of  highway and at the time the  population   was   about   the  same as this one. The Superintendent of Schools was a  gentleman named Percy Pul-  linger. He served as superintendent unassisted and also  took care of a larger school  district centred in Cranbrook  (0 miles to the east. He never  gave the impression of being  rushed off his feet, on the contrary took life at a pleasantly  placid pace.  When I moved here in 1969,  Superintendent Hanna looked  after this, district and a small  segment called University Hill  in Vancouver besides without  aid. In 1971 at a time of budgetary crisis Hanna sought an  aide at a time when elementary teachers were being eliminated as an economy measure. The Sechelt Teachers Association, as it then was called,, polled the elementary  teachers in the district as to  whether they thought three  elementary teachers or one  assistant for the superintendent was the more important.  Overwhelmingly, they expressed a preference for  teachers over another supervisor but the superintendent is  the law and it was an assistant  we got.  At the present, there are  two undoubtedly well-paid  assistants to help the superintendent to do his job and a  confidential secretary to boot.  If we conservatively estimate  that Denley is getting $20,000  more than his predecessor  and add approximately  $40,000 for each of his assistants and a conservative  $15,000 for his confidential  secretary we see that, for one  man to do his job adequately it  is deemed desirable that an  extra $115,000 approximately  be spent of taxpayers' money  every year over what was  spent a decade ago.  Given the fact that one man  did like work here and else  where without assistance less  than a decade ago it must be  that performance is vastly  improved or else the School  Board is being conned by a  glib and self-seeking bureaucrat.  When you combine these  estimates with other administrative salaries in the district  and my personal conviction  that Secretary-Treasurer Roy  Mills could administer the  whole district without breaking sweat in these days of  computerized assistance, it  doesn't seem inflated to say  that between a quarter and a  half a million dollars yearly is  being squandered locally  without as much as a peep of  protest and without benefit to  the district's students.  Now that I live and work in  Sechelt, I'm often asked how I  like livingthere. The question is  invariably asked as though it is  generally assumed that there is  a huge cultural gap between the  neighbouring communities of  Sechelt and Gibsons.  Of course, it's ridiculous to  believe that two villages,  sharing similar geography,  only 14 miles apart could be  somehow different in personality and temperament, but  as the question is asked in such  a way that an analysis of the  differences and similarities is  expected, 1 usually do my best,  with apologies to the respective  interest groups and particularly  real estate interests, to provide  a satisfactory answer.  The first, and most distinct  impression one gets of Sechelt  and   its  people  is a  brash,  John A.  How can you be angry for long  al a man who's hoisted up on a platform  half-drunk at eleclion-lime,  feels sick hut holds it hack  until he's asked to address Ihe meeting,  then starts off with these words:  "Here's what I think of Ihe policies  of my honourable opponent"  and liming it beautifully  throws up on the platform,  while the audience goes wildT  Or who wires D'Arcy McGee  al his home in Quebec City:  THERE'S ONLY ROOM  FOR ONE DRUNK IN THE CABINET,  MYSELF. v  YOURS TRULY, JOHN A.  frontier optimism about the  future. Sechelt is an unabashedly crude, loud, boisterous, self-confident town.  As a community it appears to  have all the ethics, sensitivity  and culture of Dodge City in  the 1870s. The general impression left by the cultural geography of the place is that it is  owned, run and populated by  very busy, hard working, quite  intolerant, relatively uneducated hustlers. It is difficult to  escape the further impression  that every man, woman and  child within the village limits  runs some kind of small  business and sells real estate on  the side.  Gibsons on the other hand  has its feet planted firmly in the  past and hopes to remain there  thank you very much. It has a  quieter, almost smug kind of  self-confidence. The people are  generally more gentle, more  reserved and apparently less  ambitious than Sechelt folk.  Where Sechelt sports polyester  and plastic, Gibsons suits itself  in wool and leather. While less  overtly bourgeois than Sechelt,  Gibsons suffers from being  somewhat bland, lacking that  rough energy that keeps Sechelt going.  Having insulted the major  part of the Sunshine Coast's  population, it seems only fair to  say a word or two about the  minor communities, Roberts  Creek and Pender Harbour.  What can one say about the  citizens of Pender Harbour?  I'm sure both of them are very  nice people but I have it on  good authority from a summer  resident that they haven't  spoken to one another in years.  That leaves Roberts Creek.  The only sane and sensible  people on the coast live in the  Creek. When the brash, petit  bourgeois mentality of Sechelt  becomes overwhelming, a  Creeker can incline himself  i Please turn to Page Eighteen. �����������  mm  Coast News, January 12,1981  News item: School Board threatens to remove elementary school band program.  -j*!attA<&*i��-/��/&  Sir: Now that you have your new offices, can we have our band program?  Letters to the Editor  A retired activist re-activated  Editor:  1 appreciate your observations about Reagan in the  coming year.  Those of us who have  enjoyed the interlude while  politically "sitting out" the post  Nixon, post Watergate, post  Viet Nam years, who have been  content to think that the  conservative swing in the  United States really won't  affect us very drastically, will  have many awakenings.  Those of us concerned about  the environment, concerned  about issues that affect the  wage earner and small businessman are going to have to  come to a consciousness not  out of moral, or spiritual or  social awakening. As that  brave Pender Harbour lady  who stood in front of the B.C.  Hydro machines and now faces  the court system... we will soon  be forced to speak out and  stand up simply to protect the  quality of our life ... and stop  the rush toward the nuclear  end.  Ronald Reagan, as far away  as he seems in Washington, is  very close indeed. He will be  rallying "America" to a new self  esteem, already ridding the  presidential vocabulary of such  difficult concepts as humani-  tarianism and laying it straight  out with "self interest" as  primary factor.  It will be interesting to see  who will speak out in Canada.  Trudeau has already assured  the U.S. that Canadian doors  are no longer open to those  fleeing military conscription.  No-one to my knowledge has  spoken out yet about the  statements that the pentagon  will be resuming development  of bacteriological weapons.  And what will Canadian politicians say about those "right  wing extremist groups" (wearing   San   Salvadorean  army  Pender Plan "force fed"?  Editor:  Your January 6th edition  contained a letter from Howard White purporting to write  on behalf of the Pender Ratepayer's Ass'n. In that letter Mr.  White levels a number of  broadsides at those who,  according to him, would defeat  the proposed Pender Harbour  Settlement Plan.  There are one or two points  that deserve comment.  First of all, Howard White  helped construct the present  draft of that plan and is a  member of the Planning Committee. As such his letter should  properly have been signed  "Howard White, Planning  Committee". This is an important point.  Next, no one is trying to  defeat the proposed plan. It  contains much that is common  JANUARY SALE  Suits  dTsL    ;,$%. M?M2-  Blouses kWww'e 'T^^  Ve/our W''V{  ��K;  Coordinates wig " <-,1 ���    '\d y /,'.'  30% /w& W:  OFF  Sweaters  Slippers ��  Tender Tootsies V-   ~ % \;  > >\V\.'\W  20% OFFTO  Helen's Fashion Shoppe  lower Gibsons 886-9941  uniforms), when they are  killing another 10,000 countrymen with U.S. weapons in  months ahead? Reagan spokesmen already speak of sending  loan helicopters and gun crews.  There would still be a bloody  war ranging in South East Asia  if hundreds of thousands of  citizens hadn't let themselves be  heard in the sixties. If the  awareness and momentum had  started sooner perhaps Viet  Nam would not have even  Please turn to Page Thirteen.  Herbicides  Editor:  In an article by Ian Corrance  (Oct. 28/80 Coast News),  he mentions about spraying  Krenite at the head of Jervis  Inlet. Thought you might be  interested in some recent .developments with the chemical.  You may have heard of the  IBT case in the US? Industrial  Biotest Laboratories - one of  the largest, most prestigious  biological testing laboratories.  The Environmental Protection AGency went in and reviewed some of their work and  found inconsistencies. They  requested a lot of their records  for review but IBT fed them all  through the shredder. With  the bit of information they  had, the EPA has laid 127  accounts of fraud. Phony testing. Many chemicals -.herbicides, pesticides, In .common  use have been implicated including Krenite.  Krenite is the chemical  Mac & Bio has wanted to  spray literally a stones throw  from houses, gardens, orchards and livestock ��� from a  helicopter. M 4 B's representative told us at a public  meeting that Krenite had been  thoroughly tested and that the  tests were all by Independent  testing laboratories. When. I  requested a look at his documents, I discovered that all  (literally) tests were done by  DuPontl  We have blocked them from  spraying Krenite Jbr 2 years in,  a row on technicalities. How  has the government of BC reacted to suspicion of Krenite's  safety? They've registered it  for forest use now (rather than  experimental) and now M ft B  can spray it right beside those  people who fought so hard to  stop them. And they don't  need a permit now.  I loved.your comments a-  while back about Director Lee.  Good stuff I  Keep the Peace (River)  Michael Conway-Brown  sense and is a credit to those  who have worked long and  hard to bring it to it's present  stage. It is merely that the great  majority of Pender Harbour  residents want certain aspects  of the proposed plan changed  to reflect the true wishes of the  community.  For heaven's sake correct me  if I'm wrong, but in bringing  the plan draft before the public  are the planners not asking for  community opinion? Is it not  most improper that one of  those same planners should  then criticize the community  (leather-lunged developers hostile to the plan etc.) for offering  that opinion?  I'm   left   with   an   uneasy  feeling and a horrid suspicion  that we're about to be force fed!  Yours truly,  John M. Hermon,  Madeira Park.  1981  COUGAR THUHDERBIRD  13V2*  ON APPROVED CREDIT  SOUTH COAST  FORD SALES LTD.  Wharf Rd.   885-3281   MDL 5936  covering  the Coverage  Compulsory Autoplan Coverages  hi Jim Ansell  Ihe coverage you must  purchase I mm Autoplun in  order to licence and operate  your vehicle in B.C. is called  the Universal Compulsory  Automobile Insurance. This  coverage is what your "Basic Premium" pays lor and  includes the following:  $100,000.00 inclusive Third  Party Liability  If you are at fault in an  accident, this is what pays  to repair the other vehicle  involved. It will also pay  any personal injury of  property damage settlements, including legal expenses, for which you may  he held liable as a result of  an accident, up to the  specified limit.  No-fault Accident Benefits  Regardless of who is at  fault in an accident, this  section of your coverage is  intended to pay your medical expenses, up to  $ 100,000.00, in the event  you are injured. Also, if you  are disabled in an accident  and, as a result, can not  work, it will pay you up to  $100.00 per week for the  duration of your disability  to a maximum of 2 years  and also includes death  benefits.  Next Week: Optional Coverage  SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE AGENCIES LTD.  Box 375, Cowrie Street  Credit Union Building  885-2291 Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AO advt  SUNNYCREST CENTRE  Better����Ybu Bet  Quality Meats  FRESH WHOLE - UTILITY GRADE  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Price* Effective Tuee. - Sat. Jan. 13th ��� 17th  frying chicken ��99'  CANADA GRADE   A BEEF  standing rib roast ..,.,���......* $2.89  DEVON BRAND  baCOn  BythePlece      '.,..,...��* '1.29  A  | short ribs  I     WILTSHIRE BRAND  I dinner sausage .....,.........��>** $1.69  CANADA GRADE  f\ BEEF  Regular Cut Bone In.  * $1.49  Fresh Produce  Sunkltt - California Navel  Arizona or California  sunkist - camornia navei      *^   f\f\   "",Q "' �����"�����"���"-  oranges ...-. 121b. box *Z. VW grapsfruit;;ur>tte :m  Baked Goods  Oven-Fresh  Oven-Fresh  french bread  Oven-Fresh  apple pies  bra" $1 AQ  muffins ...pkg.-oie    l.HiJ  397 gm  Weston's 100��  $1.99  whole wheat  bread 454 gm  Grocery Value  Sun-Rype - Blue Label  apple juice   1 Litre cm.  Harvest  Libby s - Fancy  small whole  beets        3  Aylmer  2/99  margarine i.36KgPkg  Super-Valu  *1-59   tomato juice  1.36 litre  buper-vaiu /\#\(E   I  long grain rice 907gm "     miracle whip  500 mil jar  Libby s - Deep Brown  beans 540 mil tins  With Pork  CQ(F        Sunli9ht AAI  U^     liquid detergent soomii W  detergent   .2.4 k9.  3- '9   b|each       3.6 mr. $1.49  MMMMMMMaBaMMMiaiMttMiHMttii  MMMttMl Coast News, January 13, 1981  LOGANBERRY LANCERS  The Rube collects us on  schedule the following morn ing  and we head back to Jericho.  Jericho Beach had been an Air  Force base during the War.  Since that time, it has passed  into the hands of the Army  Reserve. It is a several-acre  sprawl of Quonset huts and*  shabby, brown wooden buildings with wide, vacant areas of  cement paradeground between  them. A damp, cold wind with  a hint of snow in it, tugs at uias  we walk in our alien khaki  towards the Signal Corps  hangar. All three of us have  been assigned to this unit. I  think vaguely of the deserted  airbase at the beginning of  Twelve O'clock High and  Gregory Peck dreaming of lost  crews and dead missions.  Outside the hangar are most  of the induction-day crowd,  minus a few truant winos who  have reportedly, already sold  ���heir boots and gone over the  hill. Our ranks are swelled by  the many unfamiliar faces of  men who enlisted earlier. We  join the group and stand  around, smoking, talking,  stamping our feet, waiting for  someone to open the doors.  I he incredible disparities of the  induction-hall are lessened now  by the common uniform.  After a long, chilly wait that  engenders considerable griping  ���nd muttering, a sergeant  arrives with the keys and  admits us to the relative  warmth of the Quonset hul.  The cavernous interior is like  an auditorium without seats. A  row of offices runs the length of  Pages  from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  either side. There is a stage at  one end.  frigging show starts?", shouts a  short, grey-haired man with a  dapper moustache and a  booze-ruddy face. He seems to  be still packing a glow from the  night before.  "Yeah, I hear they got Elvis  Presley booked, yells someone  else, carrying the gag along.  "Who needs him? Bring on  the dancing girls!", demands a  third voice.  "Come on, you guys", entreats a worried-looking Reserve corporal who looks about  fifteen, "we've got to try and get  organized."  "You tell 'em, sonny", laughs  an obvious vet with a seasoned,  been-there look.  "God! Are we going to have  to take orders from a kid like  him?", grumbles another old  sweat with less humour.  Things are in a fine state of  chaos and they stay that way  for the first hour or so. The  entire project is in the nature of  an experiment and the Reserve  non-coms who appear to be in  charge, seem unsure of how to  commence. Flustered kids with  stripes on their arms, blunder  about, trying to act with  authority and countermanding  each other's orders. Somebody,  at last, gets around to taking  roll-call and we are broken up  into platoons.  The morning is taken up with  abortive attempts at drill. We  stumble around the parade-  square in a vague approxima-  W.i6v  .o*  Teredo Square,  .    Sechelt  sr  Friday Dinner Special  Stir-fried  Prawns  with Vegetables  (7  Reeerrations Advised  Closed 4 - 6 on Fridays  to prepare for dinner.  885-9962  tion of marching. It is like a  travesty of all the boot-camp  movies I have ever seen. Apart  from the old-timers who drop  back easily into ancient routine, everyone seems to be  listening to a different drummer. Paul and I are in the same  platoon and we toss gags back  and forth. It is all a colossal  lark. The wet-behind-the-ears  kid who had first spoken, tries  his damndest to make like a  drill-instructor. He is visibly  nervous and his. earnest commands arc frequently met with  ribald rejoinders. I feel a  certain sympathy for him. This  deal promises to be a breeze.  The afternoon is taken up  with classes. It is all basic Army  stuff: map-reading; rifle-breakdown; first-aid and goes  smoother than the marching  since the instructors are older  men with some air of authority.  1 ask one of them about the  Nuclear Survival business, the  one aspect of the program that  seems to promise any surprises.  I am disappointed to learn that  we won't be getting into that  until the third week.  That Friday, we are mustered together to take part in our  first pay-parade. One by one,  we march up to receive two tens  and a twenty from the bespectacled paymaster. Upon receipt  of the money, we are supposed  to salute, wheel smartly and  return to our place in line. My  turn comes. I get nervous, turn  the wrong way, blow the salute  and retreat in an agony of  embarrassment. There are a  few scattered snickers at my  bumbling performance. But the  incident is quickly forgotten.  We pile in the Rube's car and  rattle downtown to have our  first Army-financed blowout.  Some of the Granville Street  regulars to visible double-takes  at the sight of us in uniform.  "Jeez! They sure ain't fussy  who they let in these days!",  roars one delighted old sot.  The weekend parties by with  no untoward incidents. We  show up at the barracks on  Monday, anticipating another  easy session of cardboard  soldiering. It is immediately  apparent that the goof-off  shennanigans are over. There is  a different atmosphere around  the Base. No-nonsense, Regular Army types have been  brought in to replace the inept  Reserve kids. The most-formidable-looking of these is a  chunky, slab-faced man who  resembles Earnest Borgnine in  his villainous prime. "God!,  says Paul, "I hope we don't get  that bastard."  Of course, we do.  He stands spraddle-legged  before us, the very epitome of a  boot-camp bully. His small  eyes study us in apparent  disbelief. He shakes his head.  "All right, you people", he  beings, making the last word  sound like an obscenity, "you  have had it pretty soft up until  now. From here on in, you're  going to get the lead out and  shape up! We're going to  march till your butts drop off.  My name is Sergeant Murdoch  and you'd better not forget it.  That clear? Okay. Atten-huh!"  Murdoch marches us out on  to the chilly paradeground and  proceeds to back up his words.  "Hup-two-three-four. Hup-  two-three-four. Get in step, you  bunch of goddamn clowns!"  He warms us up in a hurry,  striding impatiently alongside;  spouting commands, admonitions and general invective. It is  a whole new ballgame for sure.  What looked like it was going  to be a breeze has suddenly  turned into a gale.  To be continued  |  X2X3  I llinpham s  -j-     isin>loi>\  Walter Matthau, disguised to evade authorities, peruses his book  with Glenda Jackson in a scene from "Hopscotch".  Community Forum  Channel Ten  ^Outrageous" at  the Arts Centre  Gibsons Legion Branch *109  Presents  JJ  ���U.  "Sanderson  Brothers"  Fri. & Sat.  January 16th & 17th  Members & Guests Only  On Jan. 21, the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council kicks off its  Spring Film Series with Outrageous, the Canadian-made  film which triggered the success  of Craig Russell, its star. The  film is also about Russell, a  brilliant female impersonator,  and his relationship to Margaret Gibson (played by Hollis  McLaren) who wrote the short  story on which the screenplay is  based. Russell's impersonations of actresses and singers -  from   Bette   Davis  to  Judy  Garland - really make the film,  but the storyline, about a "pair  of self-acknowledged crazies",  is both sensitively and humourously dealt with.  Lotomania, a 1980 NFB film  by BC's Tom Shandel will also  be shown. The evening begins  at 8 p.m. at the Arts Centre in  Sechelt. Admission is $2.50,  seniors and students $1.25.  There will be 7 films in the  Spring Series and cinema buffs  can purchase series tickets for  $15.  GIBSONS CHANNEL TEN  Wednesday, January 14  SECHELT CHANNEL TEN  Thursday, January IS  6:00 pm. "Coastal Review"  Produced by the Corn-  Produced by the Community Broadcasting  Class at Elphinstone Secondary School, this weekly program features  personalities and activities  on the Sunshine Coast.  Part I  Heather Hogan visits El-  phinstone's gymnasium  where basketball is in full  swing. She talks with  coaches Mr. Grey and Mr.  Noise. For further sports  news on the coast, we  visited the curling club to  see their week-end tournament. Teacher Gordon  Shead discussed the curling activities.  Part 2  Coastal Review returned  to the Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre in Sechelt to bring  you a collection of art by  David Hockney. Keith  Wallace narrates the display for us.  Part 3  Kenna Marshall discusses  the 1981 continuing education program with coordinator Karen Hoem-  berg and women's program coordinator Donnie  Patterson.  Join us for a look at our  community. Camerapersons  for this week's "Coastal Review" are Donard Mackenzie,  Kenna Marshall and Heather  Hogan.  7:M pm. "Piano-Man"  This week we are pleased  to present a special program from Vancouver  Cablevision entitled "Piano Man". This show features local resident Ian  McCombie who has had a  lifetime's experience as  tuner/technician and has  recently published a book  "The Piano Handbook".  This is an interesting and  educational show that  many will enjoy.  7:30 pm. "Contrast of Visions"  This is a film about three  Canadian   Artists,   produced   by  Edmonton's  Quality Cable Television.  This is a repeat broadcast  about   artists,   Dorothy  Knowles,  William  Pere-  hudoff, and Ernest Linder.  If you have any ideas or  suggestions or are interested in  becoming involved in community programming, please  phone or write us at:  Coast Ten Television  c/o   Elphinstone   Secondary  School,  Box 770, Gibsons  886-8565  Entertainment Scene  Sechelt Legion The Sunshine Ramblers, Fri. A Sat.  The Wakefield Inn Stephen Hubert  The Parthenon Helen Sinclair, Fri. A Sat.  The Peninsula Hotel  Live Entertainment, Fri. & Sat.  The Cedars Inn  Hahle & Carol, Held Over - Wed. - Sat.  Gibsons Legion The Sanderson Brothers, Fri. A Sat.  Sponsored by Horiton Music  llllSlanilMJaMaai  by Rae EHingham  Week commencing January  12.  General Notes:  Mercury and Mars trine Jupiter and Saturn indicating a  favourable week for starting  new projects, scheme! or  enterprises. Venus enters cautious Capricorn suggesting  recent romantic attachments  now become serious and geared  to practical expectations.  Babies born this week will  have a strong humanitarian  outlook. They will be diplomatic and hard-working. Many  will possess a good tense of  timing.  ARIES (March 21 -April 10)  It's a perfect week to launch  long-range project with the  help of friends or acquaintances. Even local officials will  show rare enthusiasm for your  latest scheme. Relations with  bosses and supervisors improve  rest of January. Now's the time  to talk about that raise or  cushier assignment There's an  unexpected financial upset  Thursday afternoon.  TAURUS (April 20- Nay 20)  Your career, position or  local reputation receives strong  boost. Person-with-the-power  intends to promote your skills  and talents. You join forces  with Aries collegue and share  rich rewards. Contentment is  soon linked to long-distance  travel, developments far away  or educational pursuits. Your  letter to the editor will be  printed. Others find you rebellious and cranky Thursday  afternoon.  GEMINI (May 21 -June 21)  Letter or phone call from a  distance gives go-ahead for  sound speculative venture.  Confirm by telegram your  confidence in cross-country  scheme. College or high school  students start run of high  credits. Negotiations concerning other people's cash or  possessions become pleasanter  rest of this month. Remain  sensible and sober Friday  night.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  It's the right time to discuss  insurance, taxes, investments  or partner's funds with financial expert. Encourage loved  one to sign all documents  linked to real-estate or rental  agreements. Prepare to collect  surprising overnight profits.  Anticipate happier relations  with business associates or  competitors. Next weekend is  best spent alone.  LEO (July 23 ��� Aug. 22)  Listen to close associate's  better ideas. Say yes to new  partnership proposal or business venture. Sign all contracts  and agreements without delay.  Leos getting married this week  will be glad they did. Atmosphere where you work becomes  friendlier rest of January.  Thursday brings conflict between domestic and career  responsibilities.  VIRGO (Aug. 23 - Sept. 22)  Believe in fresh decisions  regarding health or employment matters. Harder work at  jobsite produces immediate  higher earnings. Those of you  with nagging ailment should  have faith in doctor's new  treatment. Love, romance,  social activities are sources of  contentment rest of this month.  Expect surprise long-distance  phone call or letter on Thursday.  LIBRA (Sept. 23 ��� Oct. 23)  Your energy is directed  towards children's affairs,  artistic pursuits, sports and  gambling. New romance becomes top priority. This is the  week to buy bingo cards or  lottery tickets. Plan to beautify  your living space later this  month. Help solve loved  one's sudden financial problem  Thursday afternoon.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24.Nov. 22)  It's time for fresh action on  the domestic front. Despite  complaints, go ahead with  major projects where you live.  Local stores have best bargains  in building materials. Sign any  land or property papers  without delay. Neighbourhood  visits, letters and phone calls  bring happiness rest of this  month. Loved one rebels again  Thursday evening.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23 -  Dec. 21)  You're now in a more  positive frame of mind. It's the  right time to take advantage of  opportunities around your  district. Brother, sister or  neighbour is now anxious to  assist with long-range venture. Mid-week correspondence gives reason to celebrate.  You'll receive surprise package  or extra cash later this month.  Protective work-wear is essential Thursday afternoon.  CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.  19)  Beauty-planet Venus enters  your sign for three weeks  promising increased charm and  popularity. It's your turn to  improve personal appearance  with new clothes or hair-do.  Wise spending also helps  streamline business or professional image. Accept boss's  invitation to lavish lunch or  dinner. Anticipate unusual  romantic proposal Thursday  evening.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 ��� Feb.  18)  Mercury and Mars in your  sign find you busy arranging  new projects with lots of  paperwork, phone calls and  short trips. Venture or enterprise originating from far-away  place is bound to succeed. Have  all documents completed by  end of the month. Secret  involvement or forbidden romance moves into the shadows.  Expect sudden domestic upset  Thursday evenings.  PISCES (Feb. 19 ��� Mar. 20)  You now benefit from confidential cash transactions. Reliable intuition helps snatch up  best deal or investment. Close  associate receives refund or  prize from forgotten source.  Contentment is found sharing  ideas, making new friends at  local group gathering. Neighbourhood trips and visits are  interrupted   Thursday  after-  km fli ��� ftmm^L  LOVING  COUPLES  Why do they call it "adultery,"  when it makes them act like children?  Warning: Soma Coarse and Suggestive Language  and Swearing. I  Pteate phone for show tlmta 8t6-2��27.  proudly presents  PHLE & CAROL  ^i^V;     Wed. ��� Sat.  W^ J*"- Wth -17th  8 pm - midnight  mmtmmammmmm *^*WPPW.^.��>^n)^i-^W  Off the  shelf  by John Moore  Not many months ago I was  sitting in Peter Trower's living  room, looking out over the  harbour on a gloriously sunny  afternoon. John Burnside was  there and he and Peter were  preparing to celebrate their  mutual birthday. We were  surrounded by amplifiers,  microphones and the other'  assorted apparatus of Peter's  musical adventures and Peter,  and John were taking advantage of the electronic  hardware to add a new element  to one of their favourite joint  activities; they were preparing  for the evening's festivities by  reading their favourite poems  aloud, to one another and to  me.  As poem followed poem, I  was struck by two things; first, 1  was once again, having been  present at a previous session,  stunned by the spectacle of two  grown men bickering for the  privelegc of reading and over  who would read what. "If you  get to read 'Ulysses', I get to  read 'I Have Been So Great A  Lover'", I recall from one  heated exchange. And so it  went, "I'll trade you 'The Love  Song of J. Alfred Prufrock'  for..." etc.  The reason for my astonishment was simply that I'm a  product of a generation to  whom being called upon to  read aloud was one of the finer  forms of physical and mental  torture invented by the educational system. If the teacher  called on you specifically, you  knew they had it in for you. If  the class had to read in turns,  you waited, sweating bullets,  trying not to lose your place, as  your classmates mumbled,  stumbled, stammered and  stuttered their way through  their passages. It was easy to  lose interest in these uninspired  readings, to drift off into a daydream, only to snap awake in  the ominous silence that followed the monotonous drone  of the victim in the next seat,  suddenly realizing that it was  your turn and you hadn't the  faintest idea of what page of  The Mayor of Casterbridge  you were supposed to be on.  The teacher always gave you  a few very long moments in  which to emit strangled gurgling noises (I may have set a  world's record for clearing my  throat on more than one  occasion) before saying, with  heavy sarcasm and a chorus of  titters from the class, "The rest  of us are on Page I6S."  Even when 1 began to write  poems, I succumbed only once  to the temptation to hear what I  sounded like reading my own  work. 1 waited until I was alone  in the house, so I wouldn't be  inhibited, and read into a  cassette recorder. 1 listened to  the playback once and erased  the tape twice, just to make  sure. More than two years ago,  at an earlier gathering in  Trower's shack, John read one  of my poems and I finally heard  how it was supposed to sound.  That last afternoon with  Peter and John, it struck me  again how peculiar it is to be a  person who loves to read, yet is  unable to read aloud without  driving his listeners mad with  boredom and frustration. 1  suppose with practice and  patience, I might eventually  acquire at least a competence in  the art. My one New Year's  resolution is going to be to start  reading short stories aloud in  the evening. I'll start by reading  them to the dog and work my  way up to people.  It's not surprising that the art  of reading aloud has been lost.  The failure of the educational  system to produce a high  school graduate capable of  reading the words of a sonnet  rather than the singsong monotony of iambic pentameter is  only is only part of the  problem. Television has largely  destroyed the art of reading  aloud, and the art of listening,  as a form of entertainment in  the evenings, and the current  popularity of speed-reading  courses, which teach the reader  to mentally photograph paragraphs and whole pages, suggests that people have less and  less time to savour the oral and  aural nuances of the language.  With the notable exception  of CBC Radio's programs  "Anthology" and readings  performed on "Mostly Music"  opportunities for listening to  good reading are somewhat  limited. However, I got an  interesting little brochure in the  mail from a new company back  East called Listen for Pleasure  Limited, with the title, "Heard  Any Good Books Lately?"  They're marketing a line of  cassette recordings of books,  featuring titles like The Cruel  Sea by Nicholas Monsarrat,  Pasternak's Doctor Zhlvago,  ���elections from the "vet" stories  of James Herriot, (read by the  author), Tales of Horror by  Edgar Allan Poe (read by actor  Christopher Lee, for all you  late movie vampire lovers),  Conan Doyle't The Hound of  the Baskervllles, Hamlet read  by Sir John Gielgud and the  Old Vic Company, Stevenson's  Treasure Island, Wells' The  Time Machine, Milne's Winnie  the Pooh, read by actor Lionel  Jeffries and an assortment of  suspense and adventure novels  by Frederick Forsyth, Jack  Higgins, Alister Maclean and  Dick Francis.  The novels and longer plays  are abridged, "expertly" according to the advertising, to a  reading time of 2-2V4 hours,  with 2 cassettes making up a  pack at a cost of SI3.9S.  "Talking books" are not a  new idea. Most large universities have libraries of such  books to aid visually handicapped students. The advertising suggests that these  "books" may even "make  traffic jams enjoyable". Well,  that line doesn't quite bridge  my credibility gap, but it does  suggest that the car cassette  player may be capable of  something beyond ear splitting  heavy rock n' roll.  Listen for Pleasure Limited'a  address is III Martin Ross  Avenue, Downsview, Ontario,  M3J 2 MI, if you want to write  for more information.  All for now.  v Coast News, January 13, 1981  5  ELECTROHOME   ;��^;  Sales & Service   ��&''  SUNSHINE COAST T.V.  885-9816  Jazz pianist Jim Hodgkinson performs at the Arts Centre January 17.  Jazz concert at Arts Centre  On January 17, music lovers  on the Sunshine Coast will  have a rare treat as Jim  Hodgkinson, a young jazz  talent recently returned to this  area from New York, will  perform at the Arts Centre in  Sechelt.  Jim has been playing the  piano for 16 years and has  primarily classical training,  including a Bachelor of Music  degree in performance from the  University of Alberta. He  studied the classical tradition  for the beauty of the mutic  and the skills it could teach",  but jazz is his first love. "It's  always been played in the house  and I've always fiddled around  with iron the side", he explains.  While living in the Yukon in his  teens, Jim discovered that he  could make money and music  and, by the time he was IS, he  was playing in dance bands.  Jim has made several appearances on CBC Radio in  recent years. He has just  finished the taping of a solo  spot on Jazzland and has been  interviewed for Jazz Radio  Canada.  Jim's performance at the  Arts Centre Coffee Concert on  January 17 will also include the  bass sound  of Mike  Lent.  One of Edmonton's better  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday  2-4p.m.  Wednesday  2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm,  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  1981  COUGAR THUNDERBIRD  13V2%  ON APPROVED CREDIT  SOiIH CtAST  FORD SALES LTD.  Wharf Rd.   885-3281   MDL 5936  players, Mike moved to Vancouver in October and has  played both Cafe New York  and the Soft Rock Cafe.  The first set begins at 8:30  and admission is $2.00. Coffee  and refreshments from Cafe  Pierrot will be available.  wvwGmmww  PLACING & FINISHING  Patios ��� dmvfavays ��� moons   mi j'��/��.<nftcmtmir fv��;*��  t'OUSDATIOSS - SIDEWALKS     Imlmliiiti Ciilwml a Ktimnl  Call Any Time  885-2125  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR TO PORT MELLON  Clearance  20% OFF  EUERVTHINB IN THE STORE  (EicBPlpocNtt books)  UP TO 50% OFF  SELECTED BOOKS I CALENDARS  Jan. 12 to 24  Cowrie St.       Sechelt       S8VZSI7  Jgm  $2.89  Carnation  EVAPORATED MILK 3.5.1,  '���GASoup S-   1*%*.*  CHICKEN NOODLE     2.25... 5/89*  SOUP STARTER MIX VariousSiz.s$1.29  I.G.A. Fancy  FRUIT COCKTAILorPEACHESnoz69*  Royal City  VEGETABLES M���. 59��  Green Beans, or Cream Corn or Kernel Corn  I.G.A. Choice ��%/��*  TOMATOES 28oZ 89*  Horlick's Malted U  FOOD DRINK BASE ����.  Red Rose  TEA BAGS (Paper) iff.  $3.49  Hills Bros. .  COFFEE i.b $3.69  Reg. or Fine  I.G.A. Fancy /��/��*  TOMATO JUICE ����. 99*  Uncle Ben's t       _ _  CONVERTED RICE 21. * 1.79  Snackery Buttermilk t  PANCAKE MIX ,.��* 4.39  Kraft t -  MIRACLE WHIP 500... $ 1.09  Sunlight e\/\tf  LIQUID DETERGENT        soon.11 89*  SCOTTIES 200'. 75*  White. Sandlewood, or Yellow  Puren t        . _  BATHROOM TISSUE        4,4.49  Canada Gride A  PRIME RIB ROAST cm snort  Boneless Outside  BOTTOM ROUND ROAST  *2.99  *2.99  Frozen Utility  ROASTING CHICKENlar,.  Schneider Sliced  SIDE BACON Vac Pack 500  Schneider  SKINLESS WIENERS  Regular or All Beef  4.29  *2.29  $1 QQ  500 gm      ��n yJ U  .aBgnK^taaan^Ma     ttB.��m.tmflktfM  FHOZEH FOODS  Mrs. Smith's .  APPLE PIE mit, $1.69  Mrs. Smith's  MINCE PIE 700,m   4.79  McCain Strawberry t  SHORTCAKE mt* $2.59  California  BROCOLLI ,b. 49*  Washington #1 /��<��*  CARROTS ib. 29*  California _        /*������#  NAVEL ORANGES ls/89*  Small (138's)  Come to cjfocfewt - uU' ^earf  PENDER HARBOUR  POOL SCHEDULE  For special classes and other  Information, telephone 8B3-2612  Itriy Sir. Swim  ���dull Noon Swim  Public Noon Swan  p M. W. F, 7 30 -9 am  ' TiTh. 12 30- 1.30pm  M IF. 12:30-1:30pm.  I M.T. W, e:30-0.30pm.  Th 8 30 - 8 00 pm.  Sj^rj>[m^^^__  A*irt (Mains Swim      M T. W. 8 30 ��� 10 pm  Th 9 . 10 pm  TOM Only Swim Su 7 30 pm ��� 9 30 pm  Lodltl Swim T S Th.. 1:30 ��� 2 30 pm  PannltTM M.F130-230  ftibac Walton. Swim   3,2-4 pm.. 5, 8 -10 pm  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Pirk.883-9100  "WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMir QUANTITIES'' Coast News, January 13, 1981  Rolicrt  Legion entertainment coming  EWS  by Jeanle Norton  Ponder opinion  Pender backs band program  bv Robl Peters  A brief comment on your  article, Howie, (last week's  Coast News) on the Pender  Harbour Settlement Plan  meeting. How can you label  150 people all to be Hot Shot  developers and lurking Real  [���state promoters. No - Most  of them were your neighbours,  only there to inquire, listen  and question the planning of  our community.  The school boards educational meeting which was held  in Madeira Park Elementary  School Thursday night proved  Interesting. Marg Gooldrup  spoke very well on the feeling  of the parents auxiliary regarding basic education.  Seems the parents of the kids  at the elementary school not  only want, but would if necessary demand the return of the  e R's Top Priority to ensure  our kids can at least read, write, add and subtract, before  entering High School. A lot of  people agree with you Marg.  We were entertained by  students in Choral reading,  Dance and Gymnastics. Also  a very interesting slide show  by Craig Pollock, on the Sal-  monid project, supplemented  by the alternate school  incubation box project by  Mr. Roberts and his students.  The students council seems  to be holding its own with a  well spoken President Sorrel  Tomkies and SEcretary Rae-  lene Bathgate. Mr. Douglas,  chairman of the school board  thanked both the teachers and  students for the enjoyable  evening.  Back to business the board  waded through mounds of  paper and listened to community feeling on the proposed  deletion of the school band  program. Several speakers  stood up and gave a favorable  discussion on why it should be  kept in the school program.  One of the problems in Pender  Harbour is Mr. Stan Lewis-  Band Master has left the area  Pender Harbour news  and the board is hard pressed  to replace him.  Mr. Marshall Rae, after  speaking his reasons why the  program should be kept in  the schools, suggested Mr.  Denley keep looking until one  is found. Mr. Denley agreed to  do this.  The Pender Harbour people  are the only ones as yet to  come to a school board meeting and say they are in favour  of keeping the band program  going. "This is what we are  looking for, community feeling on this matter", said Brian  Hodgson trustee from Bowen  Island.  The board accepted a brief  submitted by the Pender  Harbour Aquatic Society, regarding the 1981 Swim program, to be considered in the  provisional budget. A program very much along the  same lines as last year, says  Shirley Vader, President of  the Society. You don't change  a successful program, and we  were very pleased with last  year's results.  The Legion's entertainment  committee has been busy the  past month lining up local  musicians to perform on weekends. First on the schedule is  the "Four D's", a newly  formed group composed of  Denny James on bass, Doug  Topper on lead guitar and  vocal, Coro Diane on violin  and lead vocal, and Larry  Drum on drums (naturally).  They will be appearing this  Saturday night so do drop In  and catch their act.  The Legion plans to provide  entertainment every weekend.  Watch this column for 'scheduled performers. As noted in  the feature story on her in last  week's paper, Hahle Gerow  got her start at the Roberts  Creek Legion and I'm told  she's anxious to play there  again. We'll let you know  when she'll be appearing.  Auxiliary Treat*  This Sunday the Ladies  Auxiliary are again treating  the World War II vets to dinner at the Legion. And Billie  Rodgers recently presented a  $600 cheque from the Auxiliary and the Poppy Fund to  Legion President Roy Milliner.  Crib Winners  Mary Copping came first,  Emma Hupe second, and  Valerie won the booby prize in  the crib tournament at the  Legion  on  January  8.  Community Club annual general meeting  by Doris Edwardson  Pender Harbour  Community Club  The Annual General Meeting of the Pender Harbour  Community Club will be held  at 2 p.m. on January 25, 1981  in the Community Hall. There  will be an Election of Officers  at this time, so for all those  who have had beefs about how  the Community Club operates  or other arguments, now is the  time to get in there and maybe  be elected and run it your way.  They are hoping the members old and new will pitch in  and support them, for there is  a Bingo to be run, pool tables  are there and the teenagers  need supervision if there are  teen dances. The New Year's  Dance with Earl the Pearl at  the Hall was a success and  Bonnie Dubois had tasty plates of goodies for the snack-  " BaBaeg^g^BBa  "���*������**-*'*-"***'  Sunshine  Achieuement centre  APPLICATIONS ARE BEING TAKEN FOR  ANY DISABLED PERSON ABOVE SCHOOL  AGE INTERESTED IN ATTENDING THE  SUNSHINE ACHIEVEMENT CENTRE.  DEVELOP SKILLS  FOR FUTURE  JOB PLACEMENT  For further information phone Mrs.  Lois  Jackson 886-9325 between 9:00 am and 2:30  pm. Business Hours.  HV.V.'.'.g  Egg  I ��� ������j ECS  Professional Repair & Service  to your  oil & electric heating equipment  -AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR-  r��ssoj  Gulf)  THOMAS HEATING  SUNSHINE COAST DISTRIBUTOR:  CALL NOW 886-7111  17 Years Experience Chargex ��� Mastercharge  Serving Ihe CoasI Since 1967  PUBLIC NOTICE  British Columbia  Assessment Authority  In accordance with Section 44 Subsection 12 of the  Assessment Act, notice is hereby given that the Court  of Revision set up to hear appeals against the Real  Properly Assessment Rolls, for School District #46  comprising:  Village ol Gibsons  Village of Sechelt  Rural Area of Sechelt  (within School District #46)  will hold its firs: sitting on Tuesday, February 3rd, 1981  at 10:00 a.m. at the following address.  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION HALL  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT, B.C.  Applicants will be notified of the date, time and  location of their hearings.  R.C. Winterburn,  Area Assessor  ers. There were door prizes  plus spot dances.  P.H.UonsClnb  The Pender Harbour Lions  Club had their Annual Christmas Party in the Legion hall  with Jack McFarlane as Santa  Claus. A sing-along of Christmas Carols conducted by Joe  McCann with Lois Haddon at  the piano put everyone in the  festive mood. The dinner was  catered by Helen Robertson  from Sechelt. During the evening a raffle was held and the  proceeds will go to the Benefit  Fund for Viki Fenn and her  son. Once again Pearly Earl  was the master of music.  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 112  Darts every Thursday night  at 8 p.m. and Horsecollar on  Tuesday nights at 8 p.m. The  Saturday afternoon Meat  Draws start at 3 p.m. Robbi  Burns Night Dance and dinner  is on Friday, January 23 at 7  p.m. Music by Jack Bourne.  Tickets on sale at the Legion.  The Ladies Auxiliary  Christmas raffle of a case of  Cheer was won by Allen Scou-  lar. When Shelly K. won the  membership draw at the Legion she donated her winnings  to the fire benefit fund at the  Credit Union.  Us did It again  Les Eowler is still having  bad luck. He lost his last boat  when it caught fire last summer and his recent one hit a  rock in Welcome Pass in the  fog a few weeks ago. Les, his  two children, Leon Cooley and  Van Voordwin were rescued  by a log salvager.  Port Mellon News  Valentine Dance planned  by Paillette CoUlns  I would like to wish everyone the very best in 1981.  The Annual Port Mellon  New Years Ball was a.great  success. Many thanks to  everyone for all the help to  make this event possible.  At this time we are planning  a Valentines Dance for February 14. We would like to extend an invitation to everyone.  There will be more information in this column in the  coming weeks.  Newcomers to Port Mellon  are Holger and June Huhn  and their son Jim. We wish  them much happiness at Port  Mellon.  The Port Mellon Community Association will be  having their next monthly  meeting on February 2.  We need the support of  resident members as well as  those living elsewhere on the  peninsula. Please come if you  can and see what is purposed  for the coming yearl  We wish to inform residents  of Port Mellon and surrounding area that the library is  open once again. We have  purchased new children's  books. We would like some  input for the purchase of  adult books as we hope to  put in an order soon. Library  hours currently are from 3-5  Thursday afternoons for children and students with a  storytime from 3:30 - 4 p.m.  The library will open Wednesday evenings from 6 - 8 for  adults. If you would like a  more convenient time please  let me know.  This will be my last column  for Port Mellon News. June  Huhn will be taking the  column starting next week.  I wish her every success  and hope she will have as  much fun as I did.  Chimney  Cleaning  & Maintenance  v Phone 886-8187  3  Public Notice  The Sunshine Coast S.P.C.A. will be holding a public  information meeting Jan. 22/81 at Elphinstone  Secondary School, Room 109 at 8:00 pm.  Topics on agenda are:  New shelter facilities  Future shelter plans  Animals spaying program  Adoption program  Everyone welcome to attend this meeting to hear or  voice your opinion about what your local S.P.C.A. is  doing for you.  Volunteer shelter help Is needed  If you are interested in giving two or more hours a week  please phone Donna, 886-7839.  A reminder to all S.P.C.A. members that dues for 1981  are now over-due: Please renew now. Send your $5.00  memberships to Box 405, Gibsons.  New Executive  The Community Association  will be looking for a new executive in March. The only re-  hinuont >e\*  A successful benefit  quirement is that they have  been members for a year so if  you're interested please let it  be known.  bv John Van Artdell  A very large and very  peaceful crowd turned out for  Vicki and Roger's benefit  dance Saturday night in the  Community Hall. Larry, Pat,  Cookie, Don, Brian, Greg and  others put together a well organized and super fun evening. I don't know how much  they raised but I heard it was a  lot, which just shows how  much Pender Harbout and Egmont supported Vicki and  Roger in their time of grief.  I think I'll write about Movie Night in Egmont, just  because it's so much fun.  Every two weeks we get together in the Hall to have a few  chuckles no matter how  serious the movie. Last week  we watched Allen described as  one of those modern newfangled horror-sci-fi flicks. 1  enjoyed the banter passed  among the folks before during  and after the movie. Before  the movie someone said:  "What do we need a horror  movie for? Ail you have to do  is look at the economy to get  those kind of thrills".  During the movie, someone  exclaimed, "No one gets out  of the hall until this film is  over I",     whereupon     Ron  Kushner cried: "But I have to  go home and change my pants 1'  Afterwards the concensus  was that it was "the only show  in town." The Egmont review  of Allen... The special effects were good, the acting  was o.k., and the story was the  pits.  Next week the Community  Gub via the Deacon brings  you 0 Lucky Man. This stars  Malcom McDowell who also  starred in If and A Clockwork  Orange. It's a sort of parable  about a young man trying to  get ahead in life. Alan Price  did the soundtrack, which has  been described as excellent.  I've heard the album and quite  agree. At any rate, show up at  7:30 on Saturday night,  January 17 for popcorn,  pop, corn, etc. in Egmont.  I guess everyone knows  CHEK TV has cancelled CBC  programming and affiliated  themselves with CTV. Our  only channel, Channel 6, has  done it again. We still get lots  and lots and lots of Rhoda and  Hogan'a Heroes, but we pick  up a few movies and cop show  from the States. The pity is,  we lose Hie Fifth Estate,  The Nature of Things and  even Hockey Night In Canada.  The day of the Satellite dish is  coming.  "A Gallery of Kitchen Gadgets & Accessories"  <KITCHEN  GBRMVflL  A GARLIC PRESS  THAT CLEANS  ITSELF!  Crushes the cloves neatly  and easily; then you flip  the handles and it cleans  itselfl  ���8.*  January Clearance Sale  Continues  WM  LUMBER & PLYWOOD  WHOLESALE  5/8 T & G Std. Fir  ���12.65 ea  3/8 Fir Std. Sth  ��� 7.49 ea  3/8 Spruce Std. Sth  ��� 6.95 ea  1/2 Fir Std Sth.  '11.25 ea  2x4 pre-cut studs Fi  ���240. M  2x102* Better Fir  '350. M  2 x 8 2�� Better Fir  '289. M  ��� All other Framing Lumber & Plywood available  ��� 30 - 60 Days Credit - No Interest  ��� We guarantee the lowest quote lor your building  needs on the Peninsula.  Phona e.emngi  885-5356  MMMMMMWAeMMMW!  Wyt JSatIp  EXTRA! EXTRA!  Read all about it!  Big Egg Kaiser makes a  Big Breakfast Deal.  A huge fluffy omelette,  bacon and cheese melt  piled into a toasted  kaiser bun.  Open for Breakfast  7:00 A.M.  SCOOP  Cowrie St.,   Sechelt  885-3628  -L  MM  A  etui Closed Caption programming  Maryanne���s  viewpoint  by Maryanne West  One of the more entertaining  aspects of television can be  experienced by turning off the  sound and watching the mad,  disconnected, through-the video-glass world. Actors become goldfish, mouthing air  and the leaping and gyrations  of dancers takes on a manic  quality. But if you are deaf this  is not a passing amusement but  all that TV offers you all the  time.  Last year three of the American networks, ABC, NBC and  PBS began in a small way  special broadcasts for the deaf  with a system called "Closed  Captions", similar to the  subtitles on a film. The closed  captions are converted to  electronic codes by the broadcaster and inserted in the  regular TV signal in a way  which is hidden in the picture.  A special decoding device is  necessary to "open" the printed  information or dialogue accompanying the programme,  thus the captions are not  distraction to the hearing  viewer.  In December the CBC received CRTC approval to use  this technology and the Federal  Government in its October  budget removed the duty on the  import of decoders which are  expected to be available in  Canada soon.  The CBC expects to be able  to use caption US programmes  early this year if they can be  delivered in time to be incorporated into network schedules. Expect such programmes as Barney Miller, Three's  Company and The Wonderful  World of Disney to be used  experimentally. As soon as we  have a Canadian captioning  centre such as the National  Film Board hopes to have  operational this year, the CBC  plans to provide closed captioned Canadian programming  in both French and English.  Needless to say all this  depends upon "the availability  of funds".  While realising its full objective of 5 hours per week of  closed captioned Canadian  programming is unlikely to be  met this year, the CBC promises to achieve a significant  beginning during 1981, the  International Year of the  Disabled and to expand the  service in the following year.  According to Government  statistics approximately a  million Canadians suffer serious hearing impairment,  including 200,000 who are  profoundly deaf.  If you are interested in this  service you could write to Bob  Warner, Senior Officer, Corporate Affairs, Box 8478,  Ottawa, Ontario K1G 3JS.  While on the subject of the  CBC, those who do not have  cable connections and are thus  captives of Channels 6 and 12  will remember that when the  CRTC gave CHEK-TV in  Victoria permission to change  its affiliation from CBC to  CTV it required the CBC to  provide boosters for the Sunshine Coast so that we can  receive the National Service  off-air.  I phoned the chief engineer  in Vancouver and was told  there are to be three boosters,  one on the top of Mount  Gardiner on Bowen Island, one  at Sechelt and one at Madeira  Park. They have run into  problems in getting power to  I 1  IIIfflflAII't  will be  the Bowen Island transmitter  but hope to have it operational  within a month.  An original way of welcoming the New Year is a  tradition in Colorado Springs,  U.S. It all began 58 years ago  when five friends decided to do  something different and celebrate 1922 atop 14,000 ft.  Pike's Peak, a spectacular  landmark rising some 8,000 ft.  above the city. They took some  fireworks with them and the  display so delighted those who  witnessed it that it was decided  to make the climb an annual  event. A club has grown up to  organize the expedition and so  many people want to participate that it has become exclusive admitting only one new  member each year.  Nowadays the elaborate  fireworks display requires a lot  of equipment all of which is  stored at the summit lookout  before snow isolates the peak  and the overnight necessities  are also packed in to the  overnight camp.  The climb itself begins  December 30 with a 15-mile  hike to base camp near the  timberline. At night a bonfire  tells the people below that all  is well. Next morning an early  start is made on the 20-mile  climb to the summit. At noon,  as they stop for lunch, thousands of lights twinkle from  below as people in the surrounding countryside flash the  sunlight from mirrors to show  their support of the climbers.  A few fireworks are set off  around 9 pm. as a test and for  the young children who cannot  stay up until the main display  which of course marks midnight, lasts for 15 minutes, and  on a clear night can be seen for  200 miles.  Coast News, January 13,1981  Mid-Winter  Beautiful Multi-hued  SCULPTURED CARPET  2 Lovely Earthtone Colours Only!  Bordeaux $f ftOC  Macaroon  While Stocks Last!  sq. yd.  Reg. $21.95 sq. yd.  hen 1)e Vries & Son Ltd.7$i%^\^  Two Locations to Serve You c     ���--'31   Ar "cA  '.:::  Gibsons     Sechelt  886-7112    8853424  llnllmnon ll;i\  ll<i|>|>  Caught by the camera enjoying the ladies, Gordon Wilson  rehearses with Els Mercer and Patti Allan for "Arsenic and Old  Lace", Suncoast Player's first production to be seen at Chatelech  later this month. ��� B<">��*J Bm,��" <">">  \ Important Area WB" meeting  CLOSED FOR  RENOVATIONS  until the 1st week  in February  Thank you  The Management  See you then in '81  by Rath Forrester  In last week's little article  on my trip to LA there was one  very interesting happening  which I had meant to mention  but ommitted to do so. At  least I found it to be quite  amusing. On the plane coming  home from LA to Vancouver  we got chatting to a couple  beside us who, together with  their three teen-age sons were  heading to Victoria, a city  which they had visited several  times and to which they are  planning to immigrate next  year.  What intrigued me was the  fact that they were carrying a  little suitcase which contained  - of all things - sandwiches I  As you know, there is usually  pretty good food served on  planes, so that was not the  reason for the sandwich item.  No - it was because these  people find the food on the BC  Ferries so objectionable that  they went to all the trouble  of making and packing food  for that part of the trip.  All the way from LA. And it  was certainly not that they  were trying to economise in  some way - it was stricly that  they took such a poor view of  ferry meals.  If they think that the food on  the Victoria run is bad I wonder how they would feel about  the Langdale effort I Just goes  to show how far afield this bad  reputation has travelled, and  it is a great pity because the  ferry trips are so very beautiful and should be a big tourist  attraction year round.  The first meeting of the year  was held at Welcome Beach  Hall on Monday January Sth  with only a dozen members  present. The poor turnout was  attributed to the fact that  many of the members had still  not returned from Xmas vacations, while others had got laid  low with the flu bug.  As this was the Annual  General Meeting committee  reports were given for the past  years' activities which once  again showed a very active  and productive year with  many hours of volunteer work  recorded. The new executive  for this year are, President -  Mary Murray; Vice Pres. -  Allison Steele; Treasurer -  Jean Scott and Olive Comyn -  Secretary.  During the meeting the President called for a minute's  silence in memory of Alice  Burdett who had passed  away recently and who is very  much missed by all who knew  her.  Some of the new year's  activities were discussed,  the first of which will be the  Annual meeting of all auxili-  ary members which will take  place on Wednesday February  25th at St. Hilda's Church  Hall. There will be more on  this as the time draws nearer,  but it should be pointed out  now that this is a meeting  which is open to all auxiliary  members on the Sunshine  Coast. Apparently there was  a little bit of confusion last  year when it was advertised as  for   "Auxiliary   Directors".  A gentle reminder to all  members - and prospective  members - that annual dues  are now due and payable to  the  Secretary.  There was a special vote of  thanks given to our old faithful  Joyce Williams who once  again gave a donation of the  moneys raised by the sale of  greeting cards which Joyce  makes and sells for hospital  auxiliary funds. This year our  auxiliary was again able to  donate a good sized contribution of funds to the Coordinating Council who are in  charge of all funds raised by  the auxiliaries.  BodyNewneaa  A lot of you have been  Cedar Crest  Golf Centre  RESTAURANT CLOSED  Watch for Spring Opening!  Happy New Year to you all!  enquiring as to when this keep  fit programme will be starting  up again. The date has been  set for the Monday of January  26 at Welcome Beach Hall  from 10 to 11 am, Registration will take place on that  morning, fee is $22 for ten  sessions and if you missed the  last term you should certainly  try to get in on this one.  Hopefully there will be some  new people registering as  well as those of us who want  to continue.  Important Area "B" meeting  There will be a meeting  open to all those residing Area  "B" at 2 pm on Sunday  January 18th. It will be chaired by Area B Representative on the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board Peggy.Connor, and the main topic will  be a discussion of the proposed purchase of additional  property for the Halfmoon  Bay Fire Department. This  property is adjacent to the  present site. This will also be a  good opportunity to ask Peggy  any questions which may be  of concern to you or your  group, and she will be happy  to discuss things with you.  Immediately following  this meeting the executive of  the Welcome Beach Community Association will be getting together and invite those  who are interested in activities at the Hall to stay behind  for a while to talk about plans  for the future of the hall. It  is felt that the hall is not being  used as much as it should be,  and the Board would like to  get some of your ideas and  input as to_ how this, .lovely  little hall can be occupied  more often, and what you  would like to see going on  there. More and more young  families are moving into the  area now, and we are .sure  that much more use could  be made of the premises to  help some of these new residents to get together and to  know each other. Your ideas  will be greatly appreciated.  PUBLIC NOTICE  As of January 15, 1981, Peninsula  Boarding Kennels will be under the  management of the Sunshine Coast  S.P.C.A. For boarding information  please call 886-7938, 886-7839 or 886-  7713.  r  PLEASE HELP US!  SNo. 2963 Sunshine Coast Army Cadets  Corps is looking for anything relating to  ^ Rummage and oarage Sale Articles S  k        for their major fund raising drive.  We will take anything  that you want to get rid of.  We will pick up.  Please call Carrie Allan at  885-3517  1  Please Help Support  Your Local Army Cadet Corps!  HELP!  The Crew of the  "Beachcombers"  are once again looking for  Rental Accommodations  between  Feb. 1,1981 to Sept. 30,1981  Please contact  Bob Fredrick at  665-6826 collect  British Columbia Hydro  and Power Authority  Public Notice  Power Outage  Electric Power will be Interrupted as follows:  Tuesday, 20 January 1981  Power Off from:  9:30 am. to 3:00 pm. (Weather permitting)  Times are approximate  Note:  Outage time could vary and power may be restored earlier.  Area Affected:  All of Smith Road, Langdale and Gambier Island  Reason:  Upgrading distribution system.  E.Hensch,  District Manager  .$�����  ��0*��  CARPET & :;  ^UPHOLSTERY  885-5851  /%  .vV^S.  =>  OUR FIRST ANNIVERSARY  We wish to thank the over 700 customers from Gibsons to Earl's Cove  who supported us during our first year. The reception we have received  has been wonderful.  From Leonard, Sharon & children, we say thanks to everyone and hope  that we can service your carpets and cleaning needs for another year.  To help celebrate our anniversary, we are offering a few goodies at  special prices from our Janitorial Supplies Warehouse. Our warehouse is  open to EVERYONE.  DOUble Scrubber SPOIHieS-Household Type 59* each  sunlight Detergent - 25 id bag M8.85  Tide Detergent - 50 it>. bag 38.00  sunlight Dish Liquid 1 gai. 8.00  GOim BrOOmS - 5 Strings Heavy Duty 4.00 each  We have approximately 1000 different cleaning products and paper  goods.  We are open 9 - 5 pm. - Monday to Friday  LEONARD SEIG0 & SON  LTP.  Wharf Road, Sechelt  (Across from Sunshine G.M.) Coast News. January 13, 1981  KEN  LLCry DOLLAR rCCDS  OVERLOOKING BEAUTIFUL GIBSONS HARBOUR  PKCDLCE  B.C. Grown >w L* Fancy  QquP.O  a��� /n.  lb  MCINTOSH  APPLES  California Red Emperor  GRAPES  Mexican  GREEN PEPPERS  California  CARROTS  California Fancy AAA  LETTUCl eaOSr  Money's A ���\    m\m\  MUSHROOMS     MM  Our Own Freshly Baked  Cinnamon Buns  6/99*  National Bakeries' ��  Torpedo Buns 6/*i.i9  Menu of the Month  Simple Supper  Cheery Salad  2 cups diced celery  I cup grated carrot  1 green pepper cut into rings  Just loss all the ingredients together. Season with sail and pepper  and serve with lemon juice or your favourite salad dressing.  Cheery Salad  Fish and Potato Rolls  Spinach  Orange Whip  Spinach  Fish and Potato Rolls  To each cup of cooked fish add the same amount of mashed  potato. Add a little salt and pepper and a sprinkle of nutmeg. Mix  thoroughly. Add enough beaten egg to the mixture to form a stiff  paste. Form into rollsabout the length of your finger and about an inch  thick. Sprinkle with flour, dip into beaten egg, then breadcrumbs.  Deep fry at 40O��F until golden brown. Drain onapaper towel. Garnish  with sprigs of parsley and lemon butterflies. Serve immediately.  1 package spinach  a little margarine  2 hard cooked eggs  suit and pepper  4 slices bread  2 rashers bacon  Wash the spinach thoroughly and cook for about 8 minutes. Drain  and chap. Add a little margarine and seasoning.  Chop the bacon up finely and fry until crisp. Cut the bread into small  triangles and fry in the bacun fat till crisp and golden brown.  Cut Ihe eggs inloquarters and stir into the spinach. Garnish Luifh the  bacon and bread and serve immediately.  Orange Whip  4 cups orange juice  2 envelopes unflavoured gelatine  Place 1/2 cup orange juice in saucepan. Sprinkle gelatine over top  and place on low heat. Stir continuously until gelatine has dissolved.  Stir into the remainder of orange juice and place in bowl in fridge to set.  When the mixture has almost set remove it from the fridge and whip  until frothy. Replace for a further half hour. Serve with canned or fresh  fruit.  Happy eating  Nest Lewis  (former Home Economics teacher)  Royal City - Fancy __x  corn 39smii 55u  Creamed & Whole Kernel  Sunrype - Unsweetened ^  #a^   .��*.�����  lulce 3/*1.00  Orange & Grapefruit  Kraft-Cheese ^      ���*���.���*  Dlzza pie mix ,,gm*1.79  Clover Leaf - Chunk A_    _^  light tuna ��8J1.19  Royal City - Fancy - Bartlett, Halves jfc��f��A  pears j^BO5  Dutch Oven A_  ^^  flour ,kg*a.89  Lipton's - Mix imj> a  chichen noodle souPrs,��s���, 73��  Sunspun - Long Grain ^ _   j^j^  rice ^Jl.39  Heinz-Tomato ^^   *m  Ketchup ��mil*1.29  Heinz - In Tomato Sauce _ _ A  spaghetti a.* 55*  Cereal ^ _   m**  cheerios ��gm��1.fl9  Macaroni & Cheese ^ .r������.*  Kraft dinner ��g���,2/77*  Day by day. item by item, we do mora lor you in  providing variety. Quality and friendly service.  'we reserve the right to limit Quantities'  Cower Point Rd.. Gibsons     Free Delivery to the Wharf     006*2257  DAIRY  Kraft - Parkay  maroarlne       mm  Kraft - Canadian Process ^^   mm*  cheese slices   5.��8���,*2.fl9  Single Thins  $1.59  W  n^-WF? " q ST V  McCain's ^ _  super fries ���gm*1.15  Straight Cut & Crinkle Cut  Flip and Fry ,    ^_       _  sole ^ gm '3.35  While Supplies Last!  ��� Clean Joke section ���  "Have you taken a shower lately?"  "Why, is one missing?"  E��3saoBt*aBOBBOwts*aPOB  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  |   Alio FlbtrgUtilng  886-9303  , BBBatatSWOOBBBOWOBBOat*  M.M^��MMM.Ma.akaa< Coast News, January 13,1981  SHOP AND SAUE  PRICES EFFECTIVE  wed. - sun.  Jan. 14th - isth  Open Fridays til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  DOLLAR  Puritan A*   4**��  stews .,,'1.88  Beef, Irish & Meatball  digestlue coohies   '2.35  u-oiuice       usi.rJ1.18  Wisk  liquid detergent ,,��� '4.58  Stretch & Seal A_   ^_  food wrap    ...... '1.23  Apple Valley A      ^_  shampoo        ]S��m,'1.88  Sandwich Bags ^ _   j^^  baggies ,'1.88  flJflX Cleanser 22 oz.   I SI  Sunlight - Powdered ,  detergent        uke$3.7S  Purex A  bathroom tissue r.<'1.58  Asst'd. Colours  Fleecy ^  fabric softener      $2.69  Colgate's .   .. A-, ..mkm  toothpaste J1.25  Regular & Winterfresh  MEAT-  Gov't Inspected Canada Grade n  PRIME RIB ROAST  J2.79  A  Cry-O-Vac AAh  PIECE BOLOGNA    M*  Fletcher's  2 kg box  Lean Beef  SHORT RIBS  HOUSEWARES  TOILET BOWL BRUSH SETS  By imperial  Treated to inhibit odour, mold  & mildew.  Reg. $3.69  Special Purchase Price  $2.58  SOUP MUGS  Reg. *1.<��  special Purchase Price  89*  SPONGES  6 handy sponges for cleaning  walls,  windows,  appliances,  spills, etc.  Reg. ��1.��  Special Purchase Price  $1.09  ��*j,  By Bill Edney SHOP       TALK  (!2&Ej *^"?f'           In the Public Service M^l  4?     r   . ��� JRr  Gradually I am getting to know more about the property we, as Did yon know?  taxpayers in Gibsons own, and it's management. To make good 1. This facility enables the School Board to give Swimming Lessons to all  decisions one mus> have the facts. Your newly elected councillors, Diane Grade III, V, and VIII students.  Strom  and  myself were given a conducted tour by the Village 2. Each child gets 8-40 minutes lessons. By the time they are through  Administrator Jack Copland last Friday. elementary school every child should be able to swim? Isn't that  From time to time, I intend to use my column on matters that are public something?  business, and which I feel that we should all know more about. This week 3. Last year there were 54,855 admissions:  it is our Aquatic Centre���the Gibsons Swimming Pool. I, personally, Partial statistics are:  have not used it in the three years it's been in operation and that, Childrens Lessons 8472  unfortunately, goes for a lot more. I intend to begin using it for my own School District Admissions 4355 ���  well-being and enjoyment.                 - Public Swimming (not Early Bird or Noon Swim Sessions  The man in charge is George Bodt who not only is a fully certified Life Children 10,771  Guard but has a college diploma in recreation and isan experienced co- Teens 3.391  ordinator in physical activities. Adults 10,265  One of the big beefs on the part of some taxpayers has been the large 4-Tnere is a special program for Handicapped called Adapted Aquatics'  operational deficit. I asked George how we stack up against other public Sponsored and paid jointly by the Lions Club and the Village of Gibsons,  aquatic centres, and I learned we have a better performance than most. Time: Tuesdays & Thursdays - 2:30 to 3:30  Our loss ratio to public admission recovery is about 50%, the average is 5. More enrollment is possible in  57-58% and one on the lower mainland is 63%. a> Early Bird Public Swim - 6:00 am. - 8:30 am.  Obviously to correct the shortfall you either need more participation b) Noon Swim -11:30 - 1 pm.  or higher entry fees, or lower costs, or a combination of all three. If we  assume costs are under control, the other two factors must be  considered. Higher entry fees are a possibility but not really acceptable if Let's look at the benefits this centre brings to people of all ages and  they make it more difficult for people to participate in physical activities, then relate the cost factor in terms of human values  or if it keeps people away. So let's look at the value we obtain. What are Districts E & F must have done so when they voluntarily came to  the benefits? Gibsons aid in support of the pool and other recreational activities.  O,  ,��f  1. Cut out this Coupon  2. Attach to your Sales Slip  3. Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar -#^  DRAW TO BE MADE SUNDAY AT 5 p.m.  NAME-  TEL NO.  POSTAL ADDRESS  Our popular $50.00 weekly grocery draw will continue each week into  1981 until further notice.  Ill  If  ��0 JO BR0CERV DRAW!  24th  Grocery Draw Winner  Mrs. M. Eckstein  Shop with confidence. Our prices are uery compelltlue.  we will not be undersold on these aduertlsed items.  we fully guarantee euerythlng we sell to he satisfactory.  or money cheerfully refunded.  aaaraM  mm  mmmm ^m  mmmm  ���M-WHMMmHBVM  ���MMMMHMBNH  10  Coast News. January 13, 1981  Fleming on education  Teachers professional? No way.  by Franco Fleming  During salary negotiations  teachers often make the claim  that they are "professionals"  .ind therefore deserve "profes-  '.ional" salaries and status. The  occasional individual teacher  may indeed be a professional,  but the way our school system  ;s set up under the Public  Schools Act and Regulations,  jnd the training teachers are  given at Universities, both  negate the claim that teaching it  a profession al all.  Let us take a look at three  professions which are readily  ocknowladged and which dominate our society: medicine,  law and engineering. Lawyers  serve a long apprenticeship; as  they develop expertise and  experience, they vie for the  most controversial and difficult  cases. Doctors steadily update  their skills, and study the most  recent developments in surgery  and medications, and only the  'op experts deal with the most  desperately ill. The finest  engineers work with architects  and builders to span difficult  terrains, to build efficient  freeways, to erect fire-proof  and quake-proof buildings.  Once again, the more difficult  the task, the more expertise is  brought to play. Teachers do  not rise to such challenges.  Why not?  Teachi ig. at best, is an  "almost" profession. The individual teacher does not have to  fii dedicated to survive in our  system; he does not have to care  very much; he does not have to  attract clients; he does not need  to develop his professional  skills beyond the minimum  acquired at University. Because  of the diversity of the children  assigned to him, he can present  lessons and test, pass or fail his  clients, and take no responsibility for their lack of success.  No doctor takes satisfaction  in "almost" curing a patient,  "almost" saving a life. No  lawyer takes satisfaction in  "almost" winning a case. No  engineer achieves renown by  "almost" building a safe bridge.  No general is acclaimed for  "almost" winning a battle. All  these professionals are fighters,  creative innovators who daily  utilize all their power and  strength to obtain results.  Many teachers cannot be  rated true professionals. They  are content to present lessons  to the average student. They do  not like to deal with the very  bright, the very dull, the  physically or mentally handicapped, the emotionally disturbed, the socially inept. Yet  the way our system is set up,  with grades based upon chronological age, even the teachers  who might enjoy the challenge  of a client who has problems,  are handed classes and expected to deal with a cross-section  of humanity as a group.  The system forces the teachers to take very arbitrary  positions. The concept of  growth is abandoned on the  altar of the twin gods Conformity and Standards. The  individual is sacrificed; the  child with unusual needs is  destroyed by schooling. The  child who "fails" kindergarten,  who is "held back" in grade  one, is a loser and will never  recover from the traumatizing  experience. He will be graded  "inferior" with D's and E's, he  will be subjected to threats, he  will be acutely aware of his  comparative deficiencies as  long as he stays in school. He  knows that he is not welcome in  the "class" that should be his.  He will learn to see himself as  "different", "dumb", lazy, bad,  unwanted. Our schools must  feel very guilty for the dejected,  anti-social dropouts they turn  out.  To be sure, occasionally  some non-achievers will be  placed in an alternate class  where they will be given  realistic objectives and be  taught how to work to achieve.  There they will receive sincere  compliments for good effort;  they will find themselves loved  and accepted by their exceptional teachers. After experiencing Utopia, the children are  usually returned to the regular  classroom. There the contrast  of what they have experienced  with the return to the very  conditions, which defeated  them initially reduce them to  greater desperation, and they  usually drop out, dejected and  anti-social. Some people use  this phenomenon as criticism  for alternate education, when  the opposite should be thecase.  When you pay your school  taxes, try to be realistic about  what your education levy is  buying. Custodial care? Yes, of  a very high order. Group  instruction? Yes, under the  provincial curriculum that is  given. Meaningful, professionally guided development of  your child as an individual with  his own learning pattern and  his own potential? No way. The  system is not set up to permit  that kind of educational service, for all the billions of  dollars it costs.  Satellite dishes  studied by board  The regional board will form a study committee in conjunction  with community groups who wish to improve on the Sunshine  Coast's spotty television reception and limited cable service by  purchasing alternative equipment, such as antenna masts or  satellite dishes.  The decision, rising out of a recommendation by Area C  Director Charles Lee, was sparked by an application through  Area A Director Joe Harrison from the Egmont Community  Association for the board to fund, by specified area referendum,  the Association's purchase of a $35,000 satellite dish.  While the regional board cannot own or operate a television  station, it can take on the function of funding a society formed to  manage the dish.  Harrison pointed out that there are several areas on the  Sunshine Coast, like Egmont, where television reception is poor  or non-existent and cable service has not been extended.  Director Lee pointed out that community groups in Sandy  Hook and Tuwanek are considering similar moves and  recommended the board form a committee to study the situation.  By Finance committee  Priorities set  New Finance committee chairman on Gibsons municipal  counil, Bill Edney, chaired a meeting last Wednesday morning for  the purpose of establishing priorities in the spending of Village  funds.  The following items were considered to be of prime importance:  the purchase of new office equipment including improved plan  files, upgrading of the Henry Road storage buildings, municipal  hall renovations, the resurfacing of Brothers park playing field,  resurfacing and improving School Road, the installation of  sidewalks on North Road and the replacement of emergency  doors on the Aquatic Centre.  Planned expenditures for the above projects and others of  secondary importance amount to $193,200.  Confirmation of the latest order of priorities will come before  council on January 19.  INTEREST  REIMBURSEMENT  PROGRAM  FARM OPERATORS  Will receive their 1980 PARTIAL  INTEREST REIMBURSEMENT  under the Agricultural Credit Act  if they are eligible and apply  not later than  APRIL 30,1981  Application lorms are available at  offices ol Ihe British Columbia  Ministry of Agriculture and Food,  banks, credit unions, Farm Credit  Corporation (Kelowna). Federal  Business Development Bank and  Veterans Land Act (Vancouver)  Farm operators who intend to  submit more than one application  must mail all forms together.  Failure to do so will result in a long  delay before benefits are paid on  the second and subsequent forms.  The benefit available, to a  maximum ol $10,000, is a reduction  in farm loan interest costs to  approximately 2% less than the  1980 average chartered bank  prime lending rate.  For details of the calculation or  other enquiries, contact the  Agricultural Credit Branch, Victoria.  387-5121 (local 213 or 247)  Mail applications postmarked no  later than April 30.1981 to:  B.C. Ministry of  Agriculture and Food  Agricultural Credit Branch  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8W 2Z7  Province of British Columbia  Ministry of Agriculture and Food  Tired of sky-high heat bills?  Ask about the  WEATHERTRON�� HEAT PUMP  BY GENERAL ELECTRIC  America's No. 1 selling heat pump  write  Bill RoDerts Refrigeration.  or call:   Box 271i  Madeira Park, B.C. 883-9461  YOU'LL NEVER RUN OUT!  Audrey's Cottee Service  Office & Restaurant Coffee  Supplies \ Equipment  889-3716  Ian Mc( ombic, author of The Piano Handbook previews his own interview, to be seen on Channel  Ten this Week. Rraoley J Benson pholo  YOUR AUTOPLAN  CENTRE  Taking care of  all your Real Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza Evenings Call  886-2000    Norm Peterson Dennis Suveges  886-9121    886-2607(Res )or 886-7264 (Res )  BUVWGDRSEUING.THE    CMff Iltl CUSSIfiBS WORK FOR YOU!  Swanson's ��*-������  L & H Swanson Ltd.  Send. Snivel  DUmP TRUCKS  Box 172, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  SMAM  dMIEG$  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons  J  i  Wge savingsii^iEMJWm^  BOYS'  FLIGHT JACKETS  REG. $23.99  $14  .97  Featuring waterprool nylon outershell,  pile lined body. Sizes: 4-6X.  BLOUSES  ��� ELITE  by VILLAGE SQUARE-  JACQUIE-TEE  A special purchase enables SAAN to offer  you outstanding Value on these famous labels.  Everyone a "Gem". 100% polyester prints and  solids in sizes 10-18 collectively.  REG.  S5.99  2  for  $��.99  LADIES'  SWEATSHIRTS  Out they go! A large selection  ol Ihe season's most wanted  ilem    Assorted   styles   and  REG.TOS10.99  NOW  ,7.77  CLEARING LAOIES'  LOUNGEWEAR & ROBES  SALE  FROM  *9��V19  .97  GIRLS'LONG SLEEVE  T-SHIRTS  A special purchase  ol nylon screen print  T-shirts. Sues: 8-14  in Blue, Beige.  Yellow and Mint.  $1.00  1  BRIEFS & BIKINIS  Nylon tricot in assorted  colors. S, M. L. Stock  up now at this low,  low price.  67!  PANTYHOSE  All sheer pantyhose  wilh collon gusset ���  one   size  lils all  -  Beige,   Spice   an  Taupe. REG. .97 pr.  2���.97��  MEN'S  "DUCK"PARKAS  REG.  S34.99  $22  .97  10 oz. duck shell. Vi acrylic pile lined,  Vi rayon quilt lined. Detachable drawstring hood. Green, only size 38-46.  BOYS'  SNORKEL PARKAS  Polyester / collon outer-  shell. Nylon lining bullon  fronl over tipper closure.  Tan only. Sizes: B-1S.  SALE  29  .97  MEN'S  DOESKIN SHIRTS  100% cotton  flannel. Assorted  checks in  sizes: 15Vi-17Va.  ig.97  CLUTCH BAGS  Clutch bags In leather  look. Polyurethane with Q  or without shoulder     ��^  strap. Assorted styles.  REO.TOS12.I9  8.97  LADIES'BRUSHED  HAT AND SCARF SETS  A wide selection of  warm and cozy  acrylic sets In  assorted styles  and colors.  15.77  MEN'S & BOYS'  BOMBER JACKETS  BOYS' SIZES 8-16      MEN'S SIZES 36-46  REG. $37.50       REG. $44.99  $24-j>7 $29-97  Polyester/cotton shell, polyester interlining  and nylon lining. Knit cuff and waistband.  Dome snap over metal zipper closure. Assorted  colors.  MEN'S DOWN  FEATHER VESTS  Assorted styles.  With zip Iront;  assorted colors I  and sizes. *  REG. S29.97T0S39.97  24  .97  MEN'S  FLANNEL SHIRTS  100% cotton in  assorted check  patterns.  Sizes: S, M, L, XL.  $K.97  5  GIRLS'  Outstanding  value In a  large assortment of styli  Sizes: 8-14.  REG. $5.99.  BLOUSES  $K.99  C* FOR 3  LADIES'BRIEFS  REO. 11.49  Assorted styles and  colors.  Sires: S, M, L.  SALE  97  CHILDREN'S 2-PIECE  SKI SETS  REG.  $29.99  19  .97  Choose from a large assortment  ol styles and colors in sizes: 4-6X.  DRESS PANTS  FOR MEN  Polyester  double knit.  Outstanding  vatuel  REG.S13.99SS1499  $0.88  8  CORDUROY  SKIRTS  Collon/polyester  in pull-on  style. Brown.  Navy, leal or  Taupe. 7-14.  REG. S9.99.  2 $9  tm FOR   W  $Q.99  PULLOVER SWEATERS  Outstanding otter "'"���"i"  on acrylic pullovers. S M . //  Sizes: 8-14 in V��W* ��� '  assorted styles. tt  MEN'S MR. BRIEF  THERMAL UNDERWEAR  DRAWERS  REG TO 15 .9  SHIRTS  Short sleive. REO. TO 14.19  $3.47  $2*97  INFANTS'  PANTS  Choose trom a wide se-    "E0������"���  lection  ol colors and  labrics.  Sizes:  12-16-24  months. NOW  HEG.s2.49    ���  $1.67  w    I I  CHILDREN'S  T-SHIRTS  a dTsx,""'K" "'K"" P"n''""''" *" 2'M '  2.JX.REG.S4.99 4.6X.REO.SS.49  2for$4'99 2f0R$5-49  .tali Coast News, January 13,1981  In  Christ's  service  Manifestations  by Rev. George W. Inglis  The manifestation of Jesus  Christ in his baptism at the  Jordan River, at the hands of  John the Baptist, was an earth-  shaking revelation to the Jews  of the first century A.D., but  today it is a pale and largely  ignored event, celebrated by  some as part of the Epiphany  Sunday celebration.  Jesus of Nazareth, the Messiah who had been awaited by  the Jews for centuries, was  simply a Nazarene carpenter  with a mission that was almost  as unknown as he was, himself,  to those gathered at the Jordan,  when he stopped to be baptized  by the fiery prophet who was  shaking up the Jewish people  with the Word of God after 400  years of prophetic silence in the  land, and John himself said he  didn't know him (John 1:31),  until the revelation (manifestation) by God, in sending down  his Holy Spirit in the form of a  dove to rest on Jesus, and  remain with him.  John the Baptist recognized  immediately that Jesus was not  only the long-awaited messenger from God, of whom the  prophet Isaiah had prophesied  600 years earlier, more or less,  but that he was more than just a  saviour of the Jews, a restorer  of the Chosen People to their  former glory.  "1 will give you as a light to  the nations," Isaiah said in  Isaiah 49, "that my salvation  may reach to the end of the  earth."  And yet it was an event,  when it did come, that attracted  comparatively little attention,  and seemingly was little understood, except by John the  Baptist and Jesus, himself.  The Creator of the world was  stepping into history and  taking personal note of a  human being, conferring upon  him the signal honor of giving  him his own Holy Spirit for his  companion, and yet, it went  comparatively unnoticed!  And today, 2,000 years later  the church, in spite of the fact  there have been literally millions of events attesting to the  reality of that manifestation as  a faith-event, is reduced to  quarelling over the efficacy of  that Holy Spirit as a force in  their lives.  Jesus, before he met his  death at the hands of unbelievers, called upon God to leave  his Holy Spirit in the world,  granting lo all faithful believers  the ability to call upon the  power of this Spirit as guide,  counsellor, friend and sustain-  er, just as he had in his earthly  life.  The gifts conferred on mankind by that same Spirit,  scripture tells us, are the  foundation of the church of  Christ:  "...the manifestation of the  Spirit is given to every man  to profit withal. For to one is  give by the Spirit the word of  wisdom; .to another the  Chimney  Cleaning  & Maintenance  Phone 886-8187  of the Spirit  world of knowledge by the  same Spirit; to another faith  by the same Spirit; to  another the  working of  miracles; to another prophecy; to another the discerning  of spirits; to another divers  kinds of tongues; to another  the  interpretation  of tongues; but in all these works  that one and the self-same  Spirit, dividing to every man  severally   as   he   will."  (I  Corinthians 12:7-11).  And  down  through the  centuries in which God conferred his Spirit upon manking,  through  the  intervention  of  Jesus Christ, the church has  been a  major recipient and  benefactor of the power of that  Spirit, meeting powerful opposition fearlessly in confidence  of the power of that Spirit to  combat evil and reward the  faithful.  Until now!  Now, it seems, a fragmented  and divided church is fading  away as a force for good in a  chaotic and unbelieving world,  where its mission of love and  stfecor is most sorely needed, as  never before in the history of  mankind.  The church is waging a battle  against apathy within its own  ranks, and is striving desperately to change its image in the  eyes of the world.  Somehow, the church of the  20th century is not unlike the  Israelitic nation of the 1st  century, which was battling  within its own faith against  apathy and the encroachment  of materialism and neglect.  It was at this time in the  Israelites' history that the  manifestation of God's Holy  Spirit came, and the results  were less than spectacular for  the skeptical Jews, but for  those who received the Spirit,  both Jew and Gentile, the  Spirit moved in a wave of  power that swept the Christian  church around the world, into  every race and color, with  earth-shaking effect.  Down through the church's  history, also, every time the  recognition of the manifestation of the Spirit has waned,  there has been a revival of the  Spirit of Pentecost, the Spirit  that came down like tongues of  flame on those believers gathered in the Upper Room in  Jerusalem.  In some of those times of rekindling of spiritual response,  like the Protestant Reformation, the events were cataclysmic, and in others they were  more modest and less discernible as a formal rejuvenation.  Such a modest, and somewhat scattered, awakening is  taking place around the world  these days, and has been for a  dozen years or so, in the form  of the charismatic renewal in  the traditional churches, where  staid traditionalists are being  affronted and threatened by  vocally enthusiastic recipients  of the power of the Spirit, and  churches are finding divisions  created by the phenomenon!  Strange how such an awesome gift as a personal and  enriching encounter with God's  Holy Spirit could create divisions in an institution which  got its start 2,000 years ago  with the conferral of that same  Spirit!  Harmony Hall happenings  OAPO #38 met at Harmony  Hall on January S for the first  general meeting of 1981 with  a full house in attendance.  December was a busy  month, the Christmas dinner  catered by Mrs. Helen Robertson saw 76 people sitting  down to a delicious turkey  dinner, after which carols  were sung, and a film shown.  About 40 members stayed on  for card games. The New  Years Eve dance with Bill  Malyea and his music was  enjoyed by 74 lively members,  and all deemed it a huge  success.  Our Thursday evening  bingo has been well attended,  and after the holiday recess  will carry on until April 30th.  On May 2nd we will have ���  Spring Tea, Bazaar and Plant  Sale. John Holloway and  Einer Jorgenson have assured  us that the plant sale will be  bigger and better than ever.  They have many lovely geraniums coming along, as well as  other things ready for spring  planting.  Carpet bowling on Wednesdays at 1 p.m. is in full swing  again and we would like more  people to come out.  Friday fun night starts up  again with card games, darts  and pool, and probably dancing as Ed and Molly Connor  have donated a stereo component to Harmony Hall. So  come on all yhou fun loving  people, this is where its' at.  January 26 at 6:30 p.m. is the  evening for Pot Luck dinner to  be followed by cards etc.  We had five members with  birthdays in January, and all  joined in singing "Happy  Birthday".  We are hoping to arrange  some trips soon - to wherever  the members would like to go.  The president, Gladys  Coates has asked members to  contribute something to our  meetings, and to start the  ball rolling, she read an article  she had written "The old  house on the farm" which was  greatly enjoyed as many could  relate to it, having lived in  similar circumstances.  ATTENTION  Sechelt  New Life Assembly  Commencing Sunday Services  January 4, 1981  Time: 4 pm  Sechelt Elementary School Gym  Affiliated with  Bible Fellowship Missionary  Society, Surrey, B.C.  Minister: Mr. Phillip Brooks  Full Gospel  Everybody Welcome  We are looking forward to a  good year at Harmony Hall,  and with the participation of  the members our golden years  can be enriched through  friendship   and   fellowship.  "You all come!"  "Take-A-Break"  Two separate and continuing programs of interest to  women will begin soon in  Pender Harbour, due to the  efforts ��� of the Sunshine  Coast Women's Program.  Talte-A-Break starts fhurs-  day, January 29th, and will  meet every Thursday from  9:15 to 11:15 a.m. in the  Pender Harbour ''Secondary  School, mezzanine. Sessions  may consist of speakers,  films, or discussion groups ���  it all depends on what you  would like to do when you  Take-A-Break!    Child    care  provided.  Come  and  friends -old and new.  meet  Woman to Woman will be  an informal, supportive  group meeting on a weekly  basis to share coffee, experiences, and ideas. Meetings  will be held every Monday  from 2 to 4 p.m. in the Pender  Harbour Secondary School,  Seminar room.  For further information  contact Donnie Patterson,  SCWP co-ordinator at 885-  3512.  UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  SUNDAY MORNING  WORSHIP SERVICES  ST. JOHN'S  - at Davis Bay 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  .Glassford Rd. 11:15 a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL, 9:30a.m  Castor  I he Rev. George W. Inglis,  B. Th.  PHONE 886-2333  St. Bartholomew &!  Anglican Churches  Combined Services  2nd ii 4th Sunduys:  11:IS am. in  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  All other Sundays  Roberts Creek 9:30 am.  Family Holy Eucharist  Gibsons 11:15 am.  Family Holy Fuchurist  Rector: Rev. John E, Robinson  Calvary Baptist Church  Park Rd. Gibsons.  Pastor Harold Andrews  Res.   886-9163   Church  Church 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am.  Morning Service 11 am.  Gospel Service 7 pm.  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday 7 pm.  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gowcr Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service - 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 6 p.m.  Bible Study - Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Cedar Grove School  Chaster Rd, Gibsons  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  Youth Pastor Jack Moch  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.mi  Evening Fellowship 7 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-7268 or  886-9482  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST.  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sal.. 10 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sat., II a.m.  St. John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor C, Drieberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  ROMAN CATHOLIC  SERVICES  Rev. Angclo De Pompa,   ,  Parish Priest  Times of Masses  Saturday, 5:00 p.m.  St. Mary's. Gibsons  Saturday 7:30 p.m.  Pender Harbour  June 28th lo Sept 7lh inclusive  Regular Sunday Masses  9:00 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes  Church. Sechelt  Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. Holy Family  Church, Sechelt  12:00 noon St. Mary's Church,  Gibsons  Confessions before Mass  Phone: 885-9526 or 885-5201  i\ Church Services  CAMpbEll's S  and Leather Goods  %ww risfiwsR*  itcc  Sayings on  Women's  Dress & Casual  Shoes  Men's  Work Boots  & Casual  Shoes  Children's  Shoes  Hand Bags  Leather Urethane  25% OFF   50% OFF  ^(flnroonv^ccekt)  it^flttfe*  ffioh  ^Jm*.;/.  Towels by \\^  V/ff/i/esBsf & MARTEX  Bath Accessories  10% Off Everything  Including  Shower Curtains by  ���  mmm\ In the   Beat*   of Sechelt  mmlm 8859345 8859345  mm  mu 12  Coast News, January 13, 1981  [   SPORTS  Strikes and spares  by Bud Muli-aster  The second half of the season got underway last week  and the layoff did sOme of us  good. In the classic league,  Bob McConnell was top bowler with games of 318 - 334 and  a four game total of 1119.  Freeman Reynolds was next  with a 355 single and 1095  for four, Bonnie McConnell a  309 single and 1002 for four  June Frandsen had a 304  single.  In the Tues. Coffee League,  Karen Powers rolled a 300  even and in the Gibsons 'A'  League Larry Braun took the  pot with a 337 single. In the  ball and chain, Arman Wold a  304. Lionel McCuaig a 309 and  757 and Gerry Martin a 341  and a 782 triple. Dot Robinson  finished the week with a 306  single and a 765 triple and  Don Slack was top man with a  283-785 score. In the Phun-  tastique League.  Other Good Score*  Classic:  Barb Reznansoff  Hazel Skytte  Ralph Roth  Andy Henderson  Tues. Coffee:  Phyllis Gurney  Nora Sotinsky  Swingers:  Cathy Martin  250-893  261-904  298-900  283-926  216-609  277-697  242-615  On the Rocks^*  Alice Smith  Art Smith  Hugh Inglis  George Langsford  Gibsons 'A'  Peggy Lewarne  Terry Corraons  Wed. Coffee:  Edna Bellerive  Nora Solinsky  Barb RezansofT  Slough-offs:  Sue Whiting  Melody Kirsch  Ball * Chain:  Donnie Redshaw  Phuntaatlque:  Edna Bellerive  Cint Suveges  by Verda Schneider  Happy New Year!  Well the Legion Zone Playoffs have come and gone and  needless to say were enjoyed  by players and watchers.  The Del Collin rink from  Powell River won the Sunshine Coast zone regular e-  vent (for the third yearl It's  time to beat that guy)). Congratulations Dell  The Garth Combs rink from  Gibsons won the Sunshine  Coast zone Seniors event.  Congratulations Garth I  These rinks are now off to  the respective areas to compete against other zone winners.  Good luck fellows 1  Our club should be very  proud that zone Playoffs are  happening right here and this  weekend we have the High-  school Zone Playoffs. These  young people come from all  over the lower mainland and  their curling certainly attests  to the training and support  they get. Our young Gibsons  curlers do our whole area  proud each time they compete  and need our continuing support.  What is the Intematloiul  Tankard? A very special event  coming here on March 21-22.  We'll tell you all about it in  future write-ups.  Junior basketball  gets into high gear  by C. Mahlman  A combination of superior  coaching, talented bench  strength, and excellent team  work have so far made a very  successful basketball season for  the Elphinstone Junior Boys  team.  Our current seven game  winning streak started at  Chatelech, on December 3 after  losing in the final game of the  Elphinstone Junior/ Senior  Tip-Off Tourney, in a hard  played game against a powerful  Brackendale team. After an  eight point victory over Chatelech, our Junior Boys were  triumphant against a talented  Garibaldi team. From there we  shifted into high gear handing  defeats to Brackendale, Pender  Harbour, Sutherland Hamilton, and on January 8, Brooks  of Powell River.  In men's volleyball  Skills improving  by Jay Pomfref  Men's volleyball got off to a  great start in the fall of 1980.  Moving along into '81 it could  get even better.  Four teams, Cedar Sailors,  Gibsons Building Supplies  Spikes, Roberts Creekers and  the Sechelt ("Aces"?) are now  playing each other weekly from  8 to 10 on Monday nights.  Thanks to the assistance of  the Elphie senior girls newcomers to this regulated kind  of game are all showing signs of  excellent improvement. All  aspects of the game are being  WE HAVE MOVED  We are now located on  INDUSTRIAL WAV  One block directly behind  our present location  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD.  [formerly) PERMATIUSS FABRICATORS  (OIDSOH) LTD.  Gibsons  Green & Flowering Plants,  Cut   Flowers  &  Arrangements.  Dried Flowers, Gifts.  ft  Deliveries acrOM ihe Peninsula \f  and Around Ihe World UNmowgn  Som/um 7loum S Gift  886-2316  222-627  280-656  251-666  240-605  268-639  257-680  238-658  263-688  Mitten Flames forward scores against Sechelt Ranger goalie in a fast moving game last Saturday.  ��� Don Levan pholo  Burnaby loses by default  The Elphinstone Junior  Boys Basketball Team have a  current record of nine wins and  two losses, and are looking for  continued success in the second  half of our season.  We would, however, like to  see much greater fan'support  than we've experienced in the  past at our home games. Fan  support means a lot to the  players and the tempo of the  game.  The Juniors Team's next  home game is Thursday, January 15, at 6:00 p.m. against the  same Brooks team we have just  played. The next day, the team  travels to Oceanview of Powell  River for a couple of games  with local teams.  We look for great community support on January 15, when  we take on the strong Brooks  team. See you at Elphi, admission free.  Playoffs  approaching  Games in the very competitive SCMHL began again this  past .weekend, in the final 8  weeks until play-offs.  All teams in the league  played short-handed due to  disciplinary measures handed  out over incidences occurring  in previous games.  The league plays, a "no-  contact" brand of hockey, and  players are expected to abide  by the rules. Fighting is dealt  with severely, in the form of  suspensions, and any players  involved in more than one  skirmish face losing their  playing privileges in the  league.  Hopefully, the new year  will bring better and exciting  hockey through to the playoffs. Games each week are  Tuesday evenings 9 p.m.,  Saturdays at 8:30 p.m. and  Sundays at 6:45 p.m.  This week's Games  Tues. January 13 ��� Flames  vs. R.C.  Saturday   January    17  Gibsons vs. R.C.  The first game the Sechelt  Credit Union Rangers were  going to play at home since  joining the Pacific Coast  Amateur Association Juvenile  A League didn't happen as  planned.  The coach of the Burnaby  team that was scheduled to play  refused to bring his team to the  Sunshine Coast claiming that it  was too far to travel.  Sechelt Minor Hockey President Chuck Brown told the  Coast News he was not surprised by that move since  Burnaby had been opposed to  letting the Rangers join the  league.  The Rangers have also been  experiencing problems of a  financial nature. The Sechelt  Credit Union, Roberts Creek  Bingo and South Coast Ford  have all contributed to the  success of the team as well as  the Indian Band through the  loan of their bus, however the  high cost of ice rental amongst  other expenses makes it necessary for the players to dig into  their own pockets for some of  Mixed        __  Volleyball vi  The Langdale Elementary  School will be open to anyone  interested in playing mixed  volleyball on Wednesday  nights from 8:30 to 10:00 all  facilities included. Just a pair of  shorts, T-shirts and running  shoes is all you need.  the expenses.  The local players did not let  any of these inconveniences get  them down and at game time  Saturday they faced off with  another local team, the Mitten  Flames, formerly the Anderson  A's.  Despite the high score of 8 to  3 in favour ot the Flames, a  team made up of slightly older  and more experienced players,  it was a fast, high spirited and  enjoyable game.  The Rangers meet Richmond of the A League next  Saturday at the Sechelt arena  at 6 pm.  SOT MUX  Cleaning and Painting  COAST POWER CLEANING  8SS-9S16  g SWIMJPAJSJiE^  Thinking of a Hot Tub or Swimming Pool?  Swim Spa is a combination of both.  Don't buy anything til you see and try Swim Spa.  ��� year round swimming pool  ��� 15 feet x 8 feet x 4 feel deep  ��� Jaccu/.i Therapy Jets  ��� Swim Jets for stationary swimming   Special feature:  Place gate at one end. This  sections off a 8 ft. x 5 ft. area with 6  Jaccuzi jets, seating built in for 8  people. Hot tub in this area and  the rest of the pool may be kept at  a cooler temperature for a re-  freshing swim later. ^  Prices start1 at $4,355.  Make  an  appointment  for a demonstration  (Bring your bathing suit)  886-7017 or 886-7760 eves.  Exclusive Agent  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  ^ WORKWEN? WORLD'S  Sunday January 18 - Bruins  vs. Gibsons.  Tuesday January 20 - R.C.  vs. Bruins.  /s7\ SUNSHINE  Xty KITCHENS  FINE CABINETS  886-9411 Gibsons  INCREDIBLE \    ;  TRADE-IN '  BOOT SALE!  ONLY  considered simply because  everyone out so far has wanted  to learn to play the game  properly.  With four teams active  there's still room for more. The  Elphie gym supplies all the  necessities for the game and the  showers are hot. For anyone  interested in playing come on  out and have a look.  Monday January 19, the  Elphie Girls along with coaches  Roger Douglas and Bob Cotter  will once again put on a  programmed clinic explaining  the fundamentals. Their last  clinic help immensely.  W  KEEP WARM  this winter  Convert your old windows  to  * DOUBLE-GLAZED  WINDOWS  air space sealed glass ay 2%" width frame  ^Js   n������, mi n, PrAti bj saA.7i<;Q    -J^  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd.  886-7359  DOES NOT APPLY  TO RUBBER BOOTS,  RUNNERS, SHOES OR  FELT PACKS-JUST TO  WORKBOOTS.SOFTOR  SAFETY TOE!  YOUR  OLD BOOTS  ARE  WORTH  BRING US YOUR  OLD WORKBOOTS!  They're worth MO00  towards a new pair  of our regular  priced boots.  Choose from one  of Canada's  best boot  selections!  IIIIIIIIPIIIWIIIBIIIIHIWIIIIW*  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721    Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Reference:  Point Atkinson  Wed.  Jan.  14  0005  11.6  0505  9.0  II40  15.5  1900  5.2  Pacific  Standard lime  Fri. Jan. 16  0320  0740  1310  2040  13.3  11.3  15.0  3.0  Sun.Jan.18  0505    15.1  1005    11.6  1455    14.4  2215     1.9  Mon. Jan. 19  Thurs. Jan.  0155  0615  1220  1945  IS  12.3  10.4  15.3  3.9  Sat. Jan.  0425  0855  1355  2130  17  14.3  11.6  14.7  2.3  0545  1100  1540  2255  Tues. Jan.  0635  1145  1635  2335  15.6  11.3  14.2  1.8  20  15.8'  10.9  13.9  2.1  GROCERIES   FISHING TACKLE  SUNDRIES  TIMEX WATCHES  Open 9���9     7 Days a Week  00   TRADE-IN DISCOUNT  TOWARDS THE  PURCHASE PRICE OF OUR REGULAR  PRICED WORKBOOTS  CHOOSE  FROM FAMOUS  MAKERS LIKE  ��� DAYTON  ��� H.H. BROWN  ��� GREB  ��� WORKWEAR WORLD  ��� ROCKY MOUNTAIN  ���BEEJAYS  - NO MATTER HOW WORN  OR BATTERED THEY ARE!  BRING US YOUR OLD BOOTS!  Sale on Now ��� Ends Jan. 24th  I  ��� Steel Toe  ��� Leather Uppers our Rag  Less Trade  oAMPLE  VALUE!  HH BROWN  WORKBOOTS |  NO. 71*     $4Q98  _��1 c^-  Sale Price (with trade) $30.98  Ihe Great Canadian Workboot Store!  ��� WORKWEfVR  Ah WORLD   l-  msm:  'WE RE WORKING FOR YOU  Cowrie St.  Sechelt  885-5858  atafaMaMi  mmmmm , :"-. i  c3  ���     I  Farming in Glengarry  Ramb] in  by Dm Ce��  I have never been able to  determine whether it had any  significance or not, but I think  it rather odd that during my 54  years in Canada I have only  had what 1 would call three  close friends and they were all  Scandinavians. Leading a  somewhat nomadic life, at least  for the greater part of those  years, was not conducive to  forming any lasting friendships. Naturally I encountered  a great many men, some of  them very charming and intelligent fellows indeed, while  unfortunately a few of them  could only be described at no  goods, s.o.bs., but our acquaintance was usually of a brief  nature. When the restlessness  and desire for change overcame  me I quit whatever job I  happened to be doing and  moved on leaving them behind.  This was especially true during  the war years. Some of my  comrades were exceptionally  fine men and 1 remember them  with pride, but when orders  came through and one waa  T"  wem wanner, wo/mest   ���  donioebwn  Ch��r> Wmtrr chills i*.> win t Dinudnwn coniinentlt  quill inn down 1h�� hnl lo live t��wgw ind l)( Ire* ot  tedious bedmikino loievei ��s�� about out uniqul  guiiKittf ol witmlh Wr hm i comunlty npinding  s-i'f.tmr. ol dfsions m p* i mipn si imimIh md maim  If* Ad i��.ling postiOHilKts 111 will Si  M ���- " .'=tj anor service *vWio��e Ptuu eoffltci ui lor  ���\ i coiam Dtochuff ind von Cjnidi o>|t*i hit - Buy  4dcviiodown quits ltd  viKogvatBC        EauttMMdlMT  SUWMMINTNKIM  MOUTH no. a KIWMdl WAV  ^ masons- SSS-S1ST  potted to another station, it  was goodbye and good lock  and that was the end of that.  I have described in one of my  past columns how I met  Mogens Jensen the first winter  I apeat in ��� lumbercamp in  Northern Quebec and how we  kept in touch over the years. He  hid ��� market garden of about  seven acres near a small village  called Woodroffe, quite close  to Ottawa. I am told that it is  now ��� suburb of that city, but at  the time he rented hit acreage it  was Ideal for the gardening  business �� the toil was deep,  rich loam and produced a  profusion of vegetables, for  which there was a ready market  both in the dry and the  surrounding countryside. I  don't imagine he made a great  deal of money but there was a  small bungalow on the property and a combination shed and  stable for his horse. During the  whiter months he worked for  the Lafleur Bros, (no relation  to the Madame Lafleur I knew  in Montreal), in their coal and  woodyard, and at times he used  his hone and cart for the  delivering of both commodities.  However, although Mogens  was well content working close  to the toil in any capacity, hit  real love was farming. He had  been manager of a state-owned  farm back in Denmark and it  was hit dream that one day he  would own his own farm right  here in Canada, the land of his  adoption. To that end he had  worked and saved. He had  emigrated to this country in  1926, the same year that I had.  Why he had left his native  Denmark and come to this  country I am not prepared to  discuss in length, but it was as  far aa I could gather a matter of  Sponsored as a Public Service  by the Coast News  NOTE: Early announcements wM be run once, than ntuet be)  re-submitted to run again, no mora than one month jrtor to  Coming Events  Ak Raicua Spottere ProfrmiiM People are needed to be the "Eyes"  during a March. Jan. 24th. 1 - S pm., Clubhouse at Airfield. Field Rd.  Everyone welcome. No flying experience necessary For into, call  Vera McAllister 883-9288  Jack a Jill Parent Participation Pre-achool ndw taking enrollments lor  81 -82 school year for children who will be3or4during 1981.Parent  participation required. Phone Susan Paul at 886-9420 between 9am A  9 pm. *5  Sechelt Garden Club First Meeting February 4th.  Pender Harbour Community Club. Annual General Meeting. Sunday  January 25, 2 pm. Pender Harbour Community Hall, Madeira Park.  Everyone welcome.  Elphinstone Pioneer Mueeum The Elphinstone Pioneer Museum In  Gibsons will be closed until further notice.  Gibsons Legion Robert Bums Night. Saturday January 24th. Tickets  available from 886-2115. 886-7914 or at Legion. 43  Regular Events  Monday  Roberta Creek Hoepltal AuiMary Second Monday of each month -11  am. St. Aidan's Hall.  Wilson Creek Community Aiscilsten Meeting 2nd Monday each  month at Wllaon Creek Hall, 8 pm.  Tuooday  Women's Aglow Fellowship Meets every third Tuesday ol the month at  Harmony Hall. Gibsons. Transportation and babysitting available. 886-  7426.  Duplicate Bridge 7:30 sharp at Sunshine Coast Golt Club, 1st and 3rd  Tuesdays ol each month. For further Inlormallon' contact Phyllis  Hoops. 885-2575.  Sunshine Coast Arts Council Regular meeting 4th Tueaday ol every  month at 7:30 pm. at Ihe Arte Centre In Sechelt.  Al-Anon Meellnga Al-Anon Meetinga every Tuesday night. Roberta  Creek. For inlormation call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  Sunshine Coaat Navy League of Canae* Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10 to 13 will again meet Tuesday nights, 7 - 9 pm., United Church Hall.  Gibsons. New recruits welcomed.  Wednesday  Tope Club Gibsons Tops meets every Wed. evening at 6:45 in Ihe  Armour's Beach Athletic Hall. New membere and teen members  welcome. Phone 886-9765 eves.  SunsMns Lapidary a Craft CM Meets 1st Wed. every month at 7:30  pm. For Inlormallon 886-2873 or 886-9204  Thursday  The Bargain Bam ol the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is  open on Thursday afternoons from 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting Every Thursday in Gibsons at 8 pm. For Inlormallon  call 886-9569 or 886-9037.  Western Weight Controllers Every Thursday at 1pm In the Armours  Beach Athletic Hall, Gibsons and In the Sechelt Elementary School,  Thursdays at 7pm. New members welcome. 885-3795.  Friday  Square Dancing The Country Stars Square Dancers: Gibsons United  Church every Friday 8 to 11 pm. Beginners Classes: for more  Information 886-8027 or 866-9540.  Gibsons Tol Lot Every Fri.. 9:30 -11:30am. In Glbeons United Church  Hal". Parents with children 0 - 3 yra. are welcome. For further Info, call  Shawn 886-8036.  Thrtfl Shop Every Friday, 1 -3pm. ThriftShop, Gibsons United Church  basement.  Wllaon Creek Community Heeding Centre Open every Friday tram  12 - 4 pm. For enquiries call Helen et 885-2709. Hall rentals call Reg  Hoblneon, B8S-9024  Saturday  The Bargain Bant of th* Pbnear He*>t*>*��i��i C * Awfery I*  open on Saturday afternoons from 1 - * pm.  Sunday  Bingo Sechelt Reaerve Hall every Sunday. Early blrds7prh.$100 Prize.  Proceeds to assist under privileged families.  an unfortunate love affair  which Witfara to tome very  hard drinking. After a year or  more of wandering in both  Prance and Germany he had,  like to malty lost persons,  traversed a complete circle and  (bund himself back where he  hid started In hit hometown of  Fartoe. It wM here that he  experienced a conversion while  attending a revival meeting and  from that moment on his whole  life was changed completely.  Perhaps now it the time for  me to state that aa far at my  feelings towards religion, and  by that 1 mean alt religious  beliefs, art concerned I am a  complete agnostic, leaning  possibly mote towards atheism  than the otherway, but this has  nothing whatsoever to do with  Mogent' faith... Hit was an all  the way faith in God, of the  many people whom I have met  who professed a belief and paid  lip service to their conception  of the AMgkty, he was the  only one who', *hUe not given  much to either talking or  preaching about it, really lived  his life as a Christian. If there  ever wat an individual who  tried his beet to live up to the  precepts that Christ taught,  Mogens wat the closest I have  ever known and I loved and  respected him for it, even  though the way we each lived  our lives wat to vastly different.  Now he had bought this farm  in Glengarry County, a few  miles from Dunvegan, Ontario  and had seat for me to help him  and, as he pot it on my arrival,  not only share m the work but  whatever proceeds we derived  from the farm.  It is interesting to speculate  what would have happened had  times been normal, but this was'  the  period  known as "the  Coast News, January 13,1981  13  DISCOUNT PRICES  o Furniture    ��� T.V.'t & Stereos  e Appliance* e Auto Stereos, etc.  KERNS HOME  FURNISHINGS  Gibsons  (Next to Mr. Mike's)  886-9733  Mon. to Sat.  9 am. - S pm.  Facelift is in progress for Ihe Village Store in Lower Gibsons.  Hungry Thirties" and no-one  who has not experienced living  through that difficult time can  really be expected to have any  conception of what it was like  with its mass unemployment  and its perpetual scarcity of  cash.  The property Mogens had  bought, or at least had made a  down payment on, was known  as the "Old MacDonald farm"  and comprised about 75 acres  of cleared land, while the  remaining 25 acres were scrub  timberland. The soil was stony  and poor and far removed from  the lush earth he had left back  in Woodroffe. The former  owners had, over the years,  extracted ' every bit of good  from the land and put very little  back into other than to graze  about a hundred or so sheep.  Along with the farm were a  pair of horses, an old broken-  down mare called Ruby and  her skittish two-year old cold  Nero. There were three cows of  indiscriminate age, about 30  sheep remaining of the original  flock and a dozen or so hens.  There was also a huge sow and  her ten piglets that Mogens had  bought soon after his arrival.  We both had high hopes, if  A re-ttctlrated activist  Contiaeed frees Page Three  begun. If Reeganism is checked  immediately, by an outspoken  ' and morally cMrageous world  there will Hot be a Viet Nam in  Latin America. If Reagan's  "honeyiturdtiP 1s cat short by  immediate reaction to his views  of landing a U.S. military  presence in the Middle East,  there may be hope for a  settlement other than pushing  to the brink of a war which  could to quicky turn nuclear.  If anyone thinks Reagan  wouldn't "push the button" I  would like to share a vivid  memory I have of the man's  capabilities, Id the early sixties,  before campus protest bad  really gained momentum, there  was a picture in the San  Francisco Examiner of an  army helicopter flying low over  a group of students standing  peacefully on the steps of the  administration building of the  campus of the University of  CahTorner at Berkeley. Some  carry baetieM aad all are short  haired and <eMervatively  dressed, the helicopter is  dropping cannlsters of gas  down onto the students and the  chemicals flow over the entire  University in black clouds. A  man who would call down air  strikes to close down one of his  countries' great universities to  ttop the dissent of a handful of  students it capable to mott  anything.  . We, ai Canadians, must not  let our leaders wait for the great  popular response to register  south of the border. We must  insist that, as our lots are so  closely cut, the official Canadian response to Reaganism  might travel south to help our  southern neighbors maintain  perspective.  Canadians too often feel:  themselves "powerless" in the  face of U.S. strength and  remain silent when, in fact, the  slightest statement from the  Canadian government makes a  big difference. Lester Pearson,  in speeches to several top U.S.  universities when he was prime  minister did more to allow the  U.S. senate to oppose the  adminittration on way policy  than several "dovish" U.S.  Senators.  Reagan, with the first Republican congress since Eisenhower, has a green light to  begin using military muscle. 1  believe this new posture by the  U.S. is not acceptable to most  Canadians. Canada's leaders  must be prompted to make  Canadian opinion known to  the press in the United States.  The military has learned much  from the sixties. If another  Vietnam is to be averted,  dissenting opinion must be  mobilized much more quickly.  A Retired Activist  Re-activated  Ken Dalgleish  everything went well, that we  would not only have a pig to  put into the barrel for ourselves  but be able to market the  remainder and make a nice  profit. Even in so mundane a  matter as hog raising "hope  springs eternal in the human  breast"!  After the excitement of my  arrival had abated somewhat  and we had released the poor,  suffering guinea-fowl from  their box-like prison, we went  over to the house and got down  to a serious discussion of our  future plans. The main problem facing us was how we  were going to provide feed for  all these animals in our care.  Mogens had rattled the old  haymower almost to pieces  over the stony fields and had  literally cut every available  blade of grass, but still the pile  of hay in the rackety old barn  was pitifully small and would  never last till spring. It was  decided we would cut the field  of oats just before they ripened  and use them for fodder and  husband every cornstalk and  such root vegetables as were  growing in another field, so  that at least our stock would  not go hungry. Of ourselves we  gave little thought. We were  both young, strong and very  much alive and, although I had  some grave doubts on the  matter, Mogens was confident  Used Furniture  and What Have You  US USED  FURNITURE  886-2812  THE REV TO  IBUNMNT ERER8V  The one thing we all need in life more than  anything else Is ENERGY. Without it, life  becomes dull, frustrated and uneventful. To  make things happen we need ENERGY and lots  Of it, everyday.  PRO-POWER was developed for the athlete, the  busy executive, Ihe exhausted housewife, the  ' ftred husband, and as a nutritional booster for  *���   *��)tive children. PRO-POWER can be used by  .. v.  tfftyone who would like to gel more out ol life by  "   pufllnf more into life.  TH��B��lKiYFOOD SUPPLEMENT FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY  Trait tar sports  Maxwena Pharmacy  Variety ot Foods  WTTft^sdar.  POWER  Sechelt�� Gibsons  Cedar Plaza        Gibsons  Health Foods    Gibsons  Sechelt  - Don Levari photo.  that the good Lord would  provide and that we would  survive)  Chimney  & Maintenance  Phone 886-8187  ���*ff  1981  COUGARTHUNDERBIRD  131/2*  ON APPROVED CREDIT  SOOTH CMST  FORD SALES LTD.  Wharf Rd.   885-3281   MDL 5936  Gibsons Ready Mix  888-8174  'Drainrock 'Washed Rock  Sand        'Road Mulch  "Fill 'Concrete Anchors  Mon.���Friday 8a.m.���5p.m.  ^m^m^mmmmmmumm^m^m^^m^^^^^^^W  it  ��*>  ��v,wv.  J'  ES  �� WESTINGHOUSE HEAT PUMPS  THE MOST COST EFFICIENT WAY  TO HEAT YOUR HOUSE TODAY  Incredible as it may seem, there is enough heat in  the outside air to enable the heat pump to help warm  your house even on the coldest days.  The Westinghouse heat pump only moves heat. It  doesn't have to produce heat,, so its operation is very  efficient.  In summer  the heat pump takes heat from  inside and moves it outdoors,  leaving your home cool and  comfortably air-conditioned.  In winter  the heat pump reverses itself,  absorbing available heat from'  the. outside air and transferring  it indoors to heat your home.  1. Cool indoor air circulates through the indoor 'A'  coil.  2. This air removes heat from the refrigerant flowing  through coil. The heat is then distributed through  the house.  3. After the removal of its heat the cold refrigerant  goes to the outdoor unit.  4. As the refrigerant flows through the outdoor coil, it  absorbs heat from the air circulating through the  coil.  The Complete System Heat Pump  is the ideal choice for new homes and renovations.  The svstem has two basic components ���an outdoor  compressor unit plus an indoor section consisting of  refrigerant coils and auxiliary resistance heaters.  The Westinghouse complete system heat pump requires no chimney, no Hues or venting of any kind; no  fuel tanks; no gas lines or connections.  5. The hot refrigerant again returns to the indoor 'A'  coil. The cycle is then repeated as long as heating is  required.  Yes,  depending on your requirements, Westinghouse can offer you a choice of heat pump systems.  The Add-On Heat Pump  is designed to work with your existing gas or oil furnace to reduce your, fuel consumption during the  heating season. The same reliable unit also provides  you with cool, comfortable central air conditioning in  summer.  Your forced air furnace operates in a supplementary  capacity during cold snaps when the temperature  stays below -4 C (approximately 20' F). Most ol the  winter you can rely On the heat pump to keep your  home snug and warm. That/s the way to conserve fuel  and money.  THOMAS  HEATING LTD.  1 7 Years T ��|j"rience  Si'ivmq the Sunshinu Coast Since 1967  CALL NOW  886-H11  mM  mmmmmm  ���  . Utitar-'-w, | 14  Coast News. January 13. 1981  Nature Notes  by Vicki deBoer  I wasjust out watching a pair  of Ravens carrying on in a  peculiar manner when I realized they were performing their  courtship ritual. It seems the  unseasonably mild weather has  messed up their calendar as  ravens usually mate in late  t-'ebruary through March.  While l watched the pair they  soared up high in the sky,  stalled in mid flight and came  nose diving down to the ground  at an incredible speed with their  wings tucked in. While in the  dive they performed some  breath-taking barrel rolls and  somersaults. They did a few  tumbles then pulled up and  landed gracefully in the top of a  lull cedar tree. There the  courtship continued with some  erne noises that only a Raven  can make, some bill crossing  that looked like bird kisses,  plus some preening and caressing of each other's heads.  Both male and female Ra-  '. ens will work at building their  nest. It is usually made of sticks  and placed high among the  trees or on a rock cliff. They  will line the nest with soft  material like moss, leaves,  grass, hair or even wool. The  four to six blue-green eggs  spotted with brown are usually  laid in late February through  March. The female sits on the  eggs alone for the full three  week incubation period, during  that time the male brings her  food. The parents will roost  away from the nest soon after  the eggs hatch but they both  feed the babies for five to six  weeks. Once they are old  enough to fly they forage on  their own but sometimes tag  along with the parent birds for  awhile.  The Raven was once thought  to be a companion of the Devil  and was believed to be closely  connected with spirits. In  Europe and Asia he was known  as the prophet of doom. In the  literature of past centuries the  Raven was described as "the  ominous Raven" or "the fatal  Raven". Despite his glossy all  black plumage and his habit of  always being seen near areas of  death or tragedy he is not a bad  character. In fact he is rather  helpful because of his scavenging habits. Like the vulture  family the Raven will scavenge  anything edible, plant or  animal. He is one of nature's  garbage collectors and a very  good one at that.  Ravens live in pairs or small  groups but they roost in very  large numbers. This is why  during the day you may only  spot one or two together but at  sunset they can be seen flying in  large flocks.  The Raven is the largest  member of the crow family and  this family is considered by  many to be the most intelligent  of all birds. They are known to  be very playful birds and love  to hoard bright objects. Wild  Ravens are rather wary and not  easy to watch but when tame or  even semi-tame their playful  and varied behaviour can be  very entertaining.  Because of their size and  strength, Ravens have few  enemies. Their main enemy is  man; because of its reputation  for attacks on lambs and  poultry in many areas it has  been shot by man. A Raven is  not capable of killing a healthy  animal but they sometimes take  a small or weak animal. Their  main diet, however, is carrion  and in populated areas garbage. Without nature's garbage  collectors on duty the world  could become a rather distasteful place to live.  This column is to share  Nature Lore, so if you have  information to share or questions you would like answered  please write or call 886-8029.  I EXCAVATING I  "      PACIFIC GADCO CONSTRUCTION  Land Clearing, light or heavy  Road Construction ��� Excavation ��� Logging  Bulldozer ��� Backhoe ��� Grader ��� Front End Loader  Gravel Truck - Skidder 886-7287 886-7951 886-7142  J. B. EXCAVATING  886-9031  A  Water, sewer, drainage installation    ^  ��� Dump Truck*   Backhoe  ��� Cat ���  Land Clearing _���  ��� Free Estimates ���  Septic Fie'ds  RUFUS BULLDOZING  ��� Land Clearing ��� Excavating  Daryll ' Dram Fields      886-9739  APPLIANCES I  HARRISON'S APPLIANCE SALES  P^-i Parts and Service  I^Bn*^       Tuesday ��� Saturday 9 - 5  886-9959 Pratt Rd., Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon toPenderHarbour  Res. 886-9949  I AUTOMOTIVE!  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding of:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd., Gibsons 886-9963  Wu specialize in Volkswagen Repairs  4B& European Matovs  Parts   885-9466   *honda��J  need (ires?  CVme in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone KWi-27IHI  Your Specialty Shop:  Mufflers, Brakes, Tune-Ups  Clbioiix KKAILK &TUNE  Hwy. 101, Gibsons 886-8213  w Economy huto parts Ltd.  ^ii*r-  A.        Automobile. Industrial  * " 'WU.'**     and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt     885-5181  ��>�����.; ill  *  CABINETS I  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  I  by Sandy Loam  We are going to have another  new batch of beginning gardeners this growing year. Raw  newcomers who don't know  one plant from another but  who have new homes they  would see set off with colourful  plantings. My advice is the  same every year.... Don't talk  about it, do it and start it now.  Turn the soil in the area you  wish to plant, yard out the  obvious grass and weed  clumps and turn the rest  under. Make a clean, nicely  curved edge (almost a tiny  ditch) to separate the area  from the lawns and make a  beeline for the plant shops and  as many flowering shrubs as  you can afford. Plant them a  good three feet or more apart  as they all grow fairly bit and  spread. These will snug up  against the house or shed and  provide a pretty backdrop for  further annual planting should  you care to continue when the  real spring weather arrives.  Good backdrop flowering'  shrubs to consider, all beautiful  in their own right and season  are: Bridal Wreath, Double  Mock Orange, Deutzia, Queen  Anne's Lace, Forsythia, Hydrangea (dark red or blue),  laponica, Pyracantha, Heathers and Brooms. Many of these  may very easily be obtained  from cutting and from your  generous gardening friends but  it is nice to treat yourself at the  plant shops too. The list is  endless, requiring very little  initial work and almost no  maintenance. Right now is a  dandy time to pop those shrubs  in and get off to an early start.  This has been a truly peculiar  year with so little frost. People  picked garden salads and fresh  flowers New Years Day. Here it  is the middle of January with  geraniums still going, Candytuft and wallflowers in bloom,  Polyanthus and Anenomes  well up and many annuals still  trying.  Just keep your eye on the  weather man because with all  these plants up and at it a hard  frost will require an awful lot of  running around with evergreen  boughs and newsprint to  protect these tender babies. A  late frost is always a beastly  mess and actually the plants  have no right pretending it's  spring when it's not and my  massive clean up is yet to be  done.  Happy Gardening.  Pender film series  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  Pender Harbour will also  participate in the spring tour  of films from Pacific Cinematheque in Vancouver. This is  the same series as the Sechelt  Arts Centre has been showing, and is noted for its general excellence. Now Sechelt  will send these Alms one league further up the road, so  that we too can enjoy a little  quality entertainment.  Showings will begin Thursday, January 22 at 7:30 p.m.  in the Madeira Park Elementary School Gym, and will continue every alternate week  until April 17.  Admission is $4 for non-  members, $2 for members,  $1.50 for senior members.  Membership fee is $3.  KEN DE VRIES & SON LTD  i FLOOR COVERINGS  Carpet* - Tiles- Linoleums - Drapes  Hwy. 101, Gibsons           Cowrie St., Sechelt  886-7112 865-3424  3  B 8 Itl installations  17 Years Experience  Commercial And Residential  Floor Coverings  885-2828     885-8881  �����**���  ^  PENINSULA TRANSPORT LTD.   now oner.  LOW DEO SERVICE    24 hrs     , ^V^SL-  Reasonable Rates Der daV    ^TgpBJgSn  886-2284 Days        Dispatch Evenings 886-9470     .  ** >  Carpet Steam Cleaning  885-5851  I CONTRACTING I  '   F & L CONTRACTORS   ^  Landclearing, road building, logging, tree remo  excavations & gravel. _ _ _  QQ70  KRAMAK CONSTRUCTION CO  >  LTD.  ���   Foundations  ���   Flaming   ���   Custom   Hoi  H"s      ���  Norb Kraft  On your lot or ours  885-3432  Sechelt  MISC. SERVICES I  24 HR. SECURITY  Patrolling - Commercial Sites, Industrial Sites  & Private Residences  Fully Bonded  Quality Form & Garden Supply Ltd.  T       �� Feed * Fencina     ^r"7  Gibsons  * Feed  * Pet Food  Fencing  Fertilizer  UAUGHAN CEDAR LIMITED  Post & Beam Construction - Fencing  Timber & Cedar Sales  Michael Vaughan - Owner Phone: 886-8203 J  88S-Z1M      Box 1586, Sechelt J  f    THERMAN WELD-ALL INDUSTRIES   !>  Fabrication & General Repairs  Custom Wrought Iron Railings & Airtight Stoves  Gibsons Industrial Park .Oil Shaw Road. Gibsons     886-8466 J  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Phone 886-2664      Member Allied Van Lines     R.R 1, Gibsons^/  Ik  BOBCAT SERUICE  HISCOIfTMCTIHO  ��� Hot Tubs        * Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations      ��� Raminj  885-38257  Mercury Sales & Service  Honda Sales & Service  \ vT,' Silverline, Campion & Lund boats  V I    p ��- Bo* 1C0   Madeira Park, B.C.   VON 2H0  MARINA  RESORT  883-2248    ,  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Box 65  Sechelt  Joe Jacques  Phone  885-3611  Free  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD. Estimates  (Gibsons) 886-7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood P.O. Box 748  Residential & Commercial Rool Trusses Gibsons. B C.J  ��- ��� '  ���a  MVSiC   LESSONS    YOU ENJOY^\  Jessie  (   Harbour Chimney Cleaning    ^  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Fireplace* Furnace* Oil Stoves  Piano & Organ  Begin at age 4 and older  I614 Marine Drive, Gibsons    886-4U30  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM  MANUFACTURING LTD  COMPLETE ALUMINUM WINDOW PRODUCE  UPHOLSTERY  ALL REUPHOLSTER1NG DONE  Boat Tops & Seats  1339 Whart Road,  Sechelt, B.C. 885-5216 J  ' SUNSHINE COAST s  DISPOSAL SERVICES  885-9973     Port Mellon to Ole's Cove      886-2938  Commercial Containers Available  886-2086 GIBSONS LANES Hw*  OPEN BOWLING SUMMER HOURS  Saturday - 7:00 -11:00 p.m.  Sunday - 2:00 - 5:00 p.m.        -. jty*  DOUBLE PANE WINDOWS FOR NEW CONSTRUCTION   Vu ^r  AND RENOVATION PURPOSES ��>��  885-3538 *  e R.dge Industrial Park Airport Rd   Sechelt BC  PACIFIC-O-FIBERGLASS  FIBERGLASS LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS-SUNDECKS, ETC.  14 years experience 885-2981  JOM'S Tom Flieger   Phone 886-7868  *Electrical  t3  Box 214. Gibsons. BC  "ONTRACTING V0N ,VQ  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.      jy|arv volen  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.      886-9597  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  UIOODZIN CONSTRUCTION LTD.  FOUNDATIONS ��� FRAMING   ��� FINISHING  I p. Brace Frasar 885-9068 bom 1B98. sactielt J  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO I Seivini) ihe Sunshine Coast  I III IKICAI CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDII'lttNAI IV GUARANTEED      886-845^  I PAINTING I  Bill's Holland Electric Ltd.  ty m Bill Achterberg  IL)        886-9232      Professional Work At Reasonable Cost  JOE DAVIS  _ PAINTER & DECORATOR  RJrV 2 Lower Rd., Gibsons 886-829T  HEATING  CABINETS - REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight Theatre Bldfi.  {OPEN SAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT  i  886-9411 I  ^Upholsterers  '     Serving Sunshine  Coast and Vancouver  883-9901 All Furniture - Marine - Boat Tops  SECHELT METAL PRODUCTS LTD.  Forced Air Heating  Oil, Wood, Electric, Gas and Heat Pumps  Air Conditioning     885*2468   General Sheet Metal  C/ifRPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  I North Road, Gibsons, B.C. 886-2765  YOU'LL NEVER RUN OUT!  Audreys Coffee seruice  Office & Restaurant Coffee  Supplies \ Equipment  885-3716  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE  LTD.  Hwy. tot  Sechelt between St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Fri.   8 a.m  V^Mon.-l  ^^^^^^   885-2360  5 p.m. Sat.   9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Terry Connor  Stiii-70411  PAINTING CONTRACTU  Box04U. Gibsons, B.C.  I RESTAURANTS I  SEAVIEW CARPETS - CABINETS  SHOWROOM OPEN  Open 10-6, Tues. to Sat. Friday to 9  Phone 886-2743 and 886-2417i  Conversion  Windows,  Glass,  Auto & Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows & Screens, Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  THOMAS HEATING  s��Avi��w aAa/o.'iisis  Chinese & Western Food Licensed Premises  Tuesday to Sunday  Lunch: 11:30-3 pm Dinner: 4:30 - 9 pm  Sat. & Sun. Lunch: 12 noon - 9 pm  Lower Gibsons 886-9219    Take Out Available  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Complete Instrument  set-up ol furnace  886-7111  PENDER HARBOUR RESTAURANT  CANADIAN AND CHINESE FOOD  Madeira Park Shopping Cenlre  Eat In & Weekdays     11:30 a.m.-9:00 p.m.  TaKeout Friday ��3at. 11i30.i.m. - ItOO p.m.  883-2413     Sunday 4:00 p.m. ��� 9:00 pm.v Coast News, January 13,1981  An eye in the dark  Carl's   corner  In  search of  a career  by Carl Chritmaa  I figured We were about a  half mile from the cabin, from  where the cat treed again. If  he'd stay in the tree long  enough for me to get a leash on  Ted, I wasn't going to give a  damn whether I missed the cat  or not, bounty or no bounty. It  was already getting dark in the  tall timber as the low clouds  blocked out the sun and I didn't  relish a cold night in the woods  all alone. I had to collar that  dog!  But this time they both  outsmarted me. When the cat  saw me coming, he jumped.  And away went Ted, hot on his  heels to leave me standing there  absolutely pooped, wondering  what to do next. By this time I  wasn't even sure I could find  the cabin before it was too dark  to see anyone. It sure looked  like a night in the woods.  I sat at the foot of the tree  and rested for awhile, rolled a  smoke and reached for my old  bullet-lighter to strike a flame,  then looked around for wood  with which to light a fire. But  dry wood in new forest as that  time of year was just about  impossible to find. I began to  backtrack, looking for a hollow  windfall or shelter of some kind  with no luck. Then I remembered Perse's instructions in  case of becoming lost. Fire off  three shots, then wait for three  in reply. The roar from the  muzzle of the rifle should have  been heard by Perse if he had  been at the cabin. I waited with  anxiety for answering shots,  but to no avail. He either hadn't  heard me or I was really lost.  I had often wondered what I  would do if I ever became lost  in a forest, panic or play it cool.  It was about to find out.  My first reaction was to run.  It didn't matter where... just  run! But the thought of leaving  that back track was like the  thought of jumping off the end  of the world. With daylight, I  would eventually find my way  , back. Time to sit down, roll up  a smoke and think like Perse.  What would he do? He'd find  something to burn, that's for  sure!  But burn what? If 1 could  find a rotten fir stump there  might be a chance of finding a  strip of pure pitch at its heart.  That would make a torch and ]  could back track to the cabin.  But this was a hemlock country  -1 hadn't seen a fir alt day.  But cloth would burn. And  maybe I could make a torch out  of that. I wore an old dress shirt  over my Stanfteld woolies. Off  came the jacket... off came the  shirt... into strips about an inch  wide I tore it, making them at  long as I could. When finished,  I warmed the fuel-hungry  lighter in the palm of my hand  to be sure of a flame to get the  first strip burning.  'Eureka!'... it workedl I  didn't waste time. I figured if I  backtracked to the Haslam  Creek drop-off, I could work  my way down stream to the  first tree the cat had rested in.  From there it would be a alright  shot to the cabin. Provided my  shirt-tails lasted long enough.  As each piece burned down I  would feed it slowly through  thumb and finger to keep it  going. I was blistering both but  too cold to feel any pain at that  point. But the strips were  burning fast and I was on my  last one with still a long ways to  go. I was making good time  with my make-shift light...head  down, nose practically on the  ground as old Ted would have  done, but down to my last strip.  As the flame went out, I stood  up to let my eyes adjust to the  dark.  Suddenly, a few yards ahead  of me, I saw an amber,  gleaming eye. It was unblinking, holding my stare steadily,  not moving. A cold chill ran  down my spine, my sweating  brow turned to ice...I dare not  move.  Then a deep, guttural voice  demanded "Who's that?" There  was a slight trace of fear in it  but I recognized it with the  greatest semse of relief I will  ever feel again in my lifetime.  "Phew-eeel It's me, Perse!"  "Carl, My God man. What  you tryin' to do. Scare me right  into the grave of my long, gone  ancestors?  "When I saw that four legged  creature coming at me, fire  spewing from one paw, I  thought it was the fire wolf  from our tribal totem come to  haunt me into my gravel"  The sudden release from the  pressures of the last few hours  made us both giddy with  laughter. But my hunger and  Ted's safety soon settled us  back down to the problems of  the moment. I explained about  the shots I had fired and  wondered why he hadn't heard  them.  "When I got back to the  cabin, I knew we were going to  need lights and grub. I hiked  Z   886-8101    '  **��^*EBEACHCO^  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  TAXI  out to the car, drove into the  store at Cassidy and grabbed  the first things I laid my hands  on. This little two cell flash with  the thick lens was all I could  get. I grabbed a few weiners  and a handful of apples and  headed right back.I told them  you and Ted had a cougar up a  tree and both might be dead by  this .time. I hope we get back  before that yarn gets to our  wives!"  No wonder that little weak-  celled light looked like a cat's  eyc.it didn't throw as much  light as my flaming shirt tails.  1 had hoped we would head  back for the cabin, but Perse  had other plans. He handed me  a few weiners and a couple of  apples. "You can munch on  them until we get back to where  you last heard the dog. Can't  leave the old boy out therewith  that cat all night. If he has him  in a tree again, he'll be  expecting us".  We must have walked for an  hour before we heard Ted. He  sounded a long way off...like  on the ridge across the river,  "We'll have to build a fire and  call him in. We can pick up the  track tomorrow in the daylight".  Perse had been eyeing a big,  pitchy pine. Stripping a few  strands of cedar from the dry  side of a nearby tree, he soon  had a few of the pitch burls  bubbling merrily. Within an  hour, half of the tree was  ablaze, my boots and socks  were drying on propped up  sticks, and my feet were finally  beginning to feel like they  belonged to me again.  Before lighting the fire. Perse  had fired off three shots and we  had both shouted at the top of  our lungs. The tree fire was just  beginning to push back the  darkness of the forest when  pool old Ted walked into the  firelight.  He stopped and looked at  both of us, jowls and ears  sagging almost to the ground,  his sad eyes filled with reproach. God knows how many  times he had treed that cat, and  then have to leave him when he  was ready for the kill. There  was no forgiving that.  Perse patted his leg and  called him but he ignored the  gesture. I had been eating a  weiner and offered him one. He  ignored that also. He found a  spot near the fire, turned in his  tracks a few times, then finally  plunked down with a heavy  sigh. His only interest was the  last two inches of his slim tail. It  was absolutely bare and raw  from beating against trees,  rocks and other obstacles all  the while he was on the chase.  That becoking wand was never  stilled as long as he knew his  master was behind him. But it  was between his legs when he  slunk into our camp that night  and it remained there until we  were back on the track the next  day.  To be continued  1i  ���prokKav  ELECTRONICS  ��� Typewriters  OFFICE  ��� Photocopiers      ��� Cash Registers ��� Calculators  ��� Office Supplies Furniture   &   Stationery  Whirl M.    SfcheK 885-3735  As a postscript to the Christmas season the Gibsons Boy Scouts presented some lovely polnsettias to  the citizens of the Kiwanls Village Care Home. umm photo  AbinDMi  CEDRR  NUIIlCu     Product ol B'rltTah Columbia  QUALITY LIVING WITH CEDAR  Every detail In a Lindal Cedar Home radiates gracious, yet sensible  living.  And every Lindal floor plan permits almost unlimited design  flexibility Over 60 original plans are available. Each can be modified  to tit your particular needs and tastes. Or we can help you design  your very own plan.  Sales Office and Display Home in Horseshoe Bay  AMBON. CUM HOOKS   INDEPENDENTLY DISTRIBUTED BY  M.D. MacKenzie Limited  6342 Bay St., Horseshoe Bay  West Vancouver. B.C. V7W 2G9  (604)921-6010   021-0266  Enclosed is $3 for Planbook and Design Guide  Now, a million more British Columbians are  protected from the high costs of basic dental cure  with the new provincial Dental Care Plan. Best of its  kind in Canada, the Plan provides no-premium  insurance to help those who need it most pay for  essential dental services.  WHO IS ELIGIBLE  ��� All children, 14 and under  ��� All senior citizens, G5 and over  ��� Those whose Medical Services Plan premiums  are paid by the Ministry of Human  Resources, and their dependents.  ��� Those who receive premium assistance  from the Medical Services Plan, and their  dependents.  There are no premiums to pay. You are  automatically covered if you are in one of  these categories and are presently registered under the Medical Services Plan  (Medicare).  BENEFITS  The Plan will pay up to $700 a year for  each person. It will pay for 50% or 100%  of insured services, depending on your  category. You'll find full details in the  Dental Care Plan brochure. These  services include check-ups, X-rays,  cleaning, fluoride treatment for children,  fillings, extractions, root canals, gum  and bone treatment, and denture repairs. Full  dentures provided by a dentist or licenced denial  mechanic will be covered, as well as partial dentures  provided by a dentist.  The Plan will pay 100% of a once yearly preventive  care package for children 14 years of age and under.  OUT-OF-PROVINCE COVERAGE  If you are covered by the Plan, you will be entitled to  dental benefits in an emergency anywhere outside  British Columbia.  FOR MORE INFORMATION  Brochures fully describing the Plan are  available from your local community health  unit, Government agents throughout Ihe  Province and from the Vancouver Service  office at 800 Hornby Street, or  DOTAL CARE PUN  OFHHTBHCOWMBIA  PO Box 1500 Victoria, B.C. V8W 3G8  Victoria: 387-5241 Vancouver: 689-3900  Province of Ministry of  British Columbia Health  Honourable K. Rale Mair, Minister. Coast News, January 13, 1981  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Births  (Jinny anil Steve Holl are very  happy to announce the arrival of  Annie Biirkhard on December  lb. A sister for Kelsey. Many  thanks to Dr. Lubin and staff at  St. Man's. #2  Obituaries  Mrs. I.M. Shot-bottom of Gibsons  passed avyay January K. Survived  by her husband M. Sh.jehottom,  4 brothers, Fric, John, Hugh &  Allan Ingles. I sister Kathleen  Godwin. Daughter of the late Dr.  Fred J. Isobel Ingles. Cremation.  No funeral service. #2  Jones ��� Thomas Clarence late of  liibsons, B.C. in Surrey Memorial Hospital on Wed. Dec. 24th,  I WO. He leaves his loving family,  wife Mary, son and daughter-in-  law Cliff and Gail of Delta and  four grandchildren Jennifer,  Paula, Mauri and Tim, one  brotherJ.M. Jones of Vancouver.  Hrothers-in-law, sisters-in-law,  nephews and nieces and many  friends. Cremation, followed by  a family Memorial Service that  was heid on Sat. Dec. 27th at  11:00 a.m. in Whalley Presbyterian Church, 13062 104th Ave.,  Surrey. Rev. Dr. B.J. Ogden  officiated. No flowers by request.  If so desired donations may be  made to the Terry Fox Fund  please. Arrangement through the  Memorial Society of B.C. and  First Memorial Services. #2  In memoriam  In memory of our beloved father  Thomas Wayne Montgomery who  passed away January 6, 1978.  He is lovingly remembered by  his two loving daughters Toni  Rosalie and Jeannie Lynn.  #2  Personal  'A.A7  MEETINGS  I i  I   MEI  MONC  MONDAY: 8 30 pm  Open Meeting  Gibsons Athletic Hall  Ph 886-2596 Don  886-9208 Dudley  TUESDAY: 8 30 pm  Young People  Rear ol St Mary's  Catholic Chinch Gibsons  Ph 886-9783 Lorna  WEDNESDAY: hi  ) i-;  Closed Discussion  Meeting  Roar ol SI. Mary's  Catholic Church   Gibsons  Ph 885-3436 Calherine  885-3391 Herb  WEDNESDAY: 8:30 pm  Open Meeting  SI. Andrew's Church  Madeira Park  Ph. 883-9978 John  THURSDAY: 8:30 pm  Open Meeting  Wilson Creek Community  Hall. Davis Bay  Ph, 885-2464 Tony  885-2896 Ed  SATURDAY: 8:00 pm  Al-Anon - A.A. Meeting  Rear ol St. Mary's  Church  Gibsons  Ph 886-7358 Linda  or Bob  For Rent  announcements  See what Mary Kay Cosmetics  can do for you 1  Call: Margaret Froese  886-2743  GIFT CERTIFICATES  AVAILABLE! TFN  DANCE students, teachers and  others requiring information on  Tap, Ballet, Aero, Modern and  Spanish Dance. Please phone  886-2989. TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it is doing to you?  Al Anon can help. Phone 6-9037  or 6-8228 TFN  EAR PIERCING  Gibson  Girl S Guys  886-2120 Sa-;on  Small 1 bedroom cottage. $265/  mo. 886-7634 after 6 p.m. #2  3 bdrm, 1'/; baths, Gower Pt. off  Pratt Rd. References required.  886-8426. #2  2 bdrm very private home, ocean  beach esplanades. $275 per mo.  669-7059.  #4  Two bedroom home in scenic  private setting. All appliances  incl. Gower Pt. area. Mature  couple only. No dogs. $400 per  month. 886-7050 after 6p.m.  Bed & Breakfast in homey  atmosphere by day, week or  month. 883-2608. #3  630 sq. ft. of Commercial or  Office Space for lease. Will  renovate to suit tenant. Phone  886-7112 TFN  f 9 [eg  llir ffr  \ jane's" ro  \    TUB_.it TOP '"  ir  A Full Line ot '  Plumbing Supplies  NEW  WINTER HOURS  Tues. - Sat.  9 a.m. - 3:30 p.m.  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  OFFICE  OR  RETAIL  SPACE  AVAILABLE  886-2417  886-2743  822-2017  Personal  F.LSA WARDEN'S daughters  would like to announce their  molher is now a resident in the  new Kiwanis Village Care Home  in Gibsons, having made a won-  derfiil recovery from her recent  broken hip. She is enjoying her  new surroundings and looks forward to visits from old friends  now that she is in a more central  location. The Home's lei. number  is 886-9183.        ���   ,  Stella Evans and  Kirstecn Warden  #2  Teeth Dull and Dingy? Make  them pearly white with Tartaroff.  the new, improved powder that  removes tartar, nicotine stains  easily. Refnoves stains from dentures, loo. New 3 oz. shaker-pack.  Available at Pacifica Pharmacy,  Sechelt. #2  Banish Coma, Callouaea  Carnation Corn Caps, a highly  effective, medicated pad, results  guaranteed. England's largest  selling remedy for over a century.  Nowl Available in Canada!  Why suffer? One trial will convince you I Corn Caps or Callous  Caps. Available at Pacifica Pharmacy, Sechelt. #2  Looking for senior person to share  a house and garden. Phone  886-9463.  SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES  Peninsula Hotel 886-9334      TFN  wanted to Rent  Young family looking for 2 or 3  bdrm house for April 1st. References available if needed. Prefer  within walking distance to town,  laundry facilities also be greatly  appreciated. Phone Bruce or Lisa  Doiron 886-8586. #4  We need a houscl Dan Philips,  wife and 2 sons need to rent a  house from Feb. thru Sept. We  would prefer a 2 or 3 bdrm  furnished with washer/dryer.  I work for CBC Beachcombers  and can supply ref. Call collect at  942-5662. #2  1 am a student and a single  mother wiih 3 children in desperate need of a 2 or 3 bedr.  house of apt. References avail.  Please phone Nicole at 886-8285   #2  Self-employed portable Sawmiller  requires small house or cottage in  rural atmosphere and may consider providing labour and  lumber for maintenance or  construction in the right situation,  for allowances on cost. Write c/o  Coast News, Box 89, Gibsons.  B.C.       #3  2-3 bedroom house. Quiet, nonsmoking teacher. Reasonable rent  &/or caretaking duties. View to  rent to own 886-9160. #4  Postmaster senior assistant seeks  room & board 5 days a week from  Jan. 4. Phone 886-7044.  wanted to Rent  Urgent. Furnished or unfur.  one bdrm suite for clean quiet war  veteran. Close to Gibsons or  Sechelt shopping malls. Will consider room and board. Phone  885-2863.  Responsible lady wishes to share  accommodation. References  available. Phone 886-8412.      #2  Help  The Crew of the  "Beachcombers"  arc once again  looking lor  rental  accommodations  Feb. 1,1981  till Sept. 30, 1981  Please  contact  Bob Fredrick  at  665-6826  Collect  Help wanted  Chimney Cleaning Person. Training provided. Part-time. Work on  percentage basis. Send resume  to: Harbour Chimney Cleaning,  Box 242, Madeira Park. VON 2H0  TFN  Rentals & Salesperson needed at  A.C. Rentals Ltd. Must be  mechanically inclined & able to  deal with the public. 4 days on,  4 days off. Training provided.  Send resume to: Personnel  Dept., Box 59, Madeira Park,  VON 2H0 TFN  Fully  experienced  CONVEVANCINB  SECRETARY  required by  local law firm  Please contact  Mr. Don Fali-weather  at  885-5831  for  appointment  Kitchen help 4 hrs. a day. 5 to 9  p.m. Ask for Jake. Peninsula  Hotel 886-9334. ��2  Knitting and sewing machine  owner/operators to do piecework.  Earn extra money this new year.  Phone 886-7370. ��  Chambermaids. Permanent &  part-time. Apply to the Jolly  Roger Inn 885-5888. #2  Required soon day care worker.  Preferably with under 3 certificate for temp, position. Send  Resume to Box 973, Gibsons.  VON IVO #2  Coordinator  A 3-month position as coordinator  for the planned Arts Festival 1981  is open for a person who is familiar with the philosophy and work  of the Arts Council and who has a  proven record as a skilled organizer. The salary is $1,200 per  month and the successful candidate must be willing to distribute  the work over 6 months to secure  proper planning.  Please submit application with  resume before January 18 to  Continuing Education, Box 6,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AO #2  Publicity Peraon  A person with a sound knowledge  of publicity is badly needed to  lead and inspire small informal  discussion groups.  Please call 885-3512, Continuing  Education. Karin Hoemberg.  #2  wanted  Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  Fir, Hemlock, Cedar - Porpoise  Bay Logging Ltd. 885-9408 or  885-2032 TFN  18" Cedar shake blocks. We pay  the best prices for good wood.  Also custom cut your blocks.  886-9856 TFN  Older furniture, china etc. bought  or sold on consignment. Harbour  Antiques, 1585 Marine Dr.,  Gibsons. 886-7800 TFN  wanted  HARBEL HOLDINGS LTD. Mobile homes located in parks on  pads. Listings and sales. We  welcome all enquiries concerning  Wheel Estate. Listings wanted.  Phone 585-3622 (collect). 13647-  100th Ave., Surrey, B.C. V3T  IH9. The Wheel Estate People  TFN  Delivered sawdust, shavings, for  stable. 885-9969 TFN  Wanted on the Sunshine Penin  sula a used mobile home on a lot.  One, two, or three bedrooms  Phone Mrs. D. Bennett 112-929-  1319, North Vancouver, B.C.    #2  Urgently needed - one acre or  more of land by donation or on  long term lease for the purpose  of building an animal shelter for  the Sunshine Coast S.P.C.A.  Please phone 886-7839 or 886-  7938. Hi  Wanted older shipwrights or  carpenters wood working tools  especially  gouges   and   adzes.  885-5765. #3  For Sale  Free to good home, black Lab.  Female, 6 months old, all shots.  Phone 886-9524. H2  Kerry  Blue  Terriers  B86-2S0S  PENINSULA  KENNELS  Boarding for  Dogs and Cats  886-7713  Reed Rd., Gibsons  CASH FOR L06S  Top Prices  Free Estimates  D & 0 LOG SORTING  LTD.  886-7896    886-7700  Information on what happened  to the body of our brown Lab hit  at Orange Rd. and Highway the  week before Xmas. Also salmon  fishing rod and reels. Lost one  rake at the mouth of Roberts  Creek in Dec. 886-2679. #2  To buy house or lot,  area 886-8573.  Gibsons  #4  Wanted 6 to 10 h.p. outboard  used. 886-7075. H2  Close to Trails. 885-9969.  #3  For sale  Music  Guitars, Amplifiers, Music Books,  Accessories  SHEET MUSIC  885-3117  ^^  HORIZON  MUSIC  Trail Bay Centre  HOT TUB?  Do it yourself. Fiberglass, redwood and vinyl. Solar collectors,  H&S Contracting. 885-3825   TFN  Inglis multi-cycle auto washer,  excellent condition. Guaranteed  & delivered. $225. Phone 883-  2648 TFN  Quality horse manure,  up. 885-9969  You pick  TFN  Ulestwurld  Sound  centres  Pioneer  Audio U0K  Hi Gomp  Fender Marshall  vamaha  "GE Appliances j  By Order  Dealer cost  plus 10%  Noxi In the  Hunk ol Montreal Ituililiim  SlTllfll  883-3313  HOT  WATER  TANKS  All Sizes  Best Prices on  the Peninsula  MACLEODS  SECHELT  885-2171  Fooseball    table  Phone 886-7877.  $500  o.b.o.  #3  Wheelchair Everest & Jennings.  Electric, collapsible with high  back, new battery, charger. Excellent cond. Call collect Powell  River 485-4963. #3  Magus  Kennels  ��� Dog Boarding &  Training  ��� #1 Great Dane in  Canada 1979  ��� Bright clean Kennels  ��� Weekly, Daily  Hourly Rates  886-8568  Roberts Creek near  Driving Range  CB Base Set. Antenna. Power  pack, 40 channel CB and coax.  Asking $600. Ph. 886-7694       #3  Firewood for sale. 1 ton flatdeck  for hire. 885-3605. #3  Wood windows and doors! B.C s  lowest prices! Huge selection.  Now stocking pine double glazed  windows. Walker Door: Vancouver (266-1101), 1366 S.W.  Marine Dr. V6P 5Z9 or N. Vancouver (985-9714) 1589 Garden  Ave.V7P3A5 TFN  Foozeball  886-7877  Table    $500  OBO.  #2  Need    Railing    wrought   iron.  886-2708. The Olde Iron Shoppe.  TFN  Automotlue  One must go. 67 GMC *4 ton  $800. 68 AMC Rebel $600.  886-2523 after 6 p.m. #3  73 Datsun P.U. Canopy, sunroof, new tires, snows, heavy  bumpers, radio, boat rack, etc.  Exc. condition $2,100 obo. Phone  886-2623 #3  1973 Bluer 350 auto. New tires.  New paint. Very good mechanical  Automotlue  RENT-A-CAR  RENT-A-TRUCK  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  Box 405  Gibsons, B.C.  Uuestock  Registered purebred young Jersey milk cow. Very quiet, hand-  milked, 5 gal. daily. Also winter  hay supply. 885-9294 after 6  P-nv. #3  HAY - $2.00 a bale. Oats and  barley $7 - 100 lbs. Phone evenings 885-9357. TFN  Horse owners: 2 box stalls  available for boarders on Lockyer  Rd. Lighted outdoor riding ring.  Clearance Prices  on  Fireplace inserts  wood Heaters  MACLEODS  SECHELT  885-2171  cond. $2,950.886-9154  For sale BMW 2002. Taiga green.  Phone 886-7850. #3  71 Vega for sale as is or parts.  Lois 886-9156.  1980 1-TON TRUCK  c/w 12' VAN  1980 F-250  3/4 TON PICK-UP  1980 FAIRMONTS  TFN 1980 MUSTANGS  New 5 ton truck. 22'  Box. Hydraulic tailgate.  0AILV WEEKLY  MONTHLV  COMPETITIVE RATFS  31.'H.ll.l.lrfH,l;M.71.T  Elna Lotus zigzag sewing machine. Ultra compact. Excellent  condition.      $130.      885-5282.  White enamel kitchen garbage  burner. Sears Kenmore apt. size  dryer 110 volts. Small oil space  heater $10. Muskrat & fox style  coast (almost new). White Glover-  all duffle coat. Black corduroy  trench coat. .59 carat diamond  Solitaire (Appr. $3,150). Leather  boots (size 7) 4 pairs. Name brand  assorted clothes. Phone 885-  2349. #4  30 in. elec. stove, gold, $300.  apartment size fridge, white,  $100. Call 886-2440. #2  26" Colour T.V., nice cabinet,  $150. Oars, like new, $25. Solid  maple coffee table, $125. Adjus.  metal book shelves, $20. Phone  886-8370. HI  ALL MANE SERVICE  Brakes, Tune-ups  Major Repairs  Reasonable Prices  SOUTH CMSST  FOKI) MUH I.T*  Hours ol Strvlct  7:30 am. - S pm. 885-3281  TmmsEcmm  73 Datsun PU, 65.000 mi. New  alternator, 6 tires, tuned-up.  $1000.885-5304 #2  1977 Olds Cutlass salon red with  black interior V-6, PS/PB auto,  stereo cassette deck $6500.  885-9882 H2  77 Charger Daytona 400 4 BBL.  Grey & black factory stripes.  Trailer pkg, easy on gas. Asking  $3,650. o.b.o. Phone 885-9564.  #2  1964 Volvo 122 4-door Sedan BIS  New brakes, exhaust, shocks; 8  radials ��� 2 snows; spare parts car  incl. $850. 1962 GMC 1 ton  10'   flatdeck.    No   reasonable  Custom built stable, used only  two years. Approx. 500 sq. ft.,  insulated, cedar shingle roof and  siding. Could easily be converted  ��ffer refused. Leave message for  into a guest cottage. Where is   " At 885-9285. #4  as is on cement slab  $9,650.   tt���   886-73J4 HI .5? Vlev c��P_rice station wagon.  Good engine ^interior, fair body.  Needs trans, work. $150 o.b.o.  886-7667 days. #4  Heavy duty deluxe apt. size  portable spin/washer. New cond.  $225 o.b.o. 886-8276. #2  1 roll of rubber-backed carpet.  Extra thick underpad. Colour:  "Camel" fblend of beiges).  $13.50 sq. yd. Phone 886-7112 or  885-3424. #4  77 Yamaha XT500 good condition.  885-3185. flTN  Moving - Garage Sale. Wicker,  jewellery, boat trailer. Sat.  January 17, 10 - 2, Cheryl-Ann  Park Rd. 886-8043. #2  1972  Chev  wagon  auto.   V-8,  good condition 886-7570  $875.  #4  1966 Ford P.U. 4-spd, new snows.  AM/FM cass., spare rims $800.  Also 67 Chev 4x4 black step -  side short box. new 16" tires all  around. Needs this & that $900.  Phone Wayne 886-2572.       TFN  69 Mustang. Good condition.  $1000 o.b.o. 886-2033. Moving -  must sell. H  4 Firestone super belt L7815  snow biter tires,50 mi., $280, on  land cruiser wheels. One P.U.  stock box $10. 2 automatic  stock watering bowls $10 ea. 1  Massey Grain Hammer Mill  $20.885-3410. HI  2 store counters, arborite finish.  Phone 886-2231 before 6 p.m.  #2  Firewood split and cut $60 per  cord. U pick up $50 per cord,not  split. 883-9973. H2  30" deluxe Viking range $150.  Ice skates - boys size 11, $10,  girls, size 2, $7; small bike,  $15.Phone 886-9683. 1*4  Cozy comfort wood stove, and  Selkirk chimney. Also 16' boat &  trailer, glass over ply. 886-  2516. HI  fome&w  *"   AUTOMOTIVE  Your TOYOTA Dealer  PARTS & SERVICE  Open Mon - Sat, 9 ��� 5  DL #5848  w  w  18 older windows, all sizes.  $60 takes the lot. 886-7955 or  886-9720. #2  884-5240  CAM PRENTIS Prop.  DUNHAM RD., PORT MELLON  VON 2SO  Alder firewood 885-9468.  #4  Electric sewing machine, Marvel.  Also blow style hair dryer with  attachments.   Phone   886-2660.  #2  #J977 Dodge  tjP^Crestwood  Station Wagon, V-8  Auto, P.S.P.B., Stereo, 8 Track, Reclining Buckets, Radials.  1976  Maverick  2 door, 6 cyl  Std.  ��J  1976  Pinto  Lift back.  *V  1974 Dodge  Coronet  9 Pass. Station Wagon, V-8 Auto, P.S.  P.B.  tV  !>    1976  Datsun 710  4-Dr. Sedan, Std.  iV  f>     1974  Datsun B-210  4-Dr. Sedan, Auto.  Days: 886-7919  Eves.: 886-7271  Hwy. 101  & Payne Rd. Gibsons  ���ABBA���  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281  campers & rv's  23 ft. self contained 5th wheel  Trailer, air conditioner, auto,  awnings w/or w/o Ford 250 auto  truck. Can be seen at Bob St.  Denis', Park, Ave., Roberts  Creek. Phone 885-3350 #3  1977 Frontier 11' camper. 3-way  fridge, stove with oven, bathroom, furnace, hydraulic jacks.  $3,950.886-9154. TFN  For quick sale. 79 Dodge camper  special club cab 'A ton dual bat.  Michelin radial.  885-3682. #3  mobile Homes  coast Mobile  Homes Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  We tahe trades  or  Consign your Mobile  Home to us for  Quick sale  WHARF ST.   SECHELT  885-9979       mol 5393  worn wanted  Hardwood Floors resanded and  finished, work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072 TFN  Timberjack Skidder with operator. Wire splicer available. 886-  2459. TFN  Most trees, like pets, need care  and attention and trees are our  specialty.  ��� Topping  ���Limbing  * Danger tree removal  An insured guaranteed service  Peerless Tree Service Ltd  885-2109  TFN  Electrical Contractor wants work  anywhere on the coast, own boat  for island work. 886-9316      TFN  J. LEPORE TILE  Quality Installations  Ceramic, Mosaic or Quarry  All work guaranteed  Free estimates  Phone Anytime  M��>����97  ,VU��V*3M**SSV  HALFMOON        '  WINDOW CLEANING ]  Profession;*! Service  iviTiii't 'of Sunshine Coast.        j  Roofs, gutters cleaned. j  ���^^Construction        ���, _.<,.    \  /(        final 885-2598  V inside cleaning.     9 am - 6 pm  ���i4.    ���$. 685-3963     ]  Vj^l,/ (aller 6 p.m.) J  S&uiMOSSMSMt!  MOaSSJRMrf  PENINSULA  ROOFING ft  INSULATION LTD.  All Types of Roofing  & Re-Roofing  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     885-8585 marine  B.C. vuhon  For Eipbarve Requirement,  Dynamite, electric or regular caps  ' E cord and safety fuse.  t Gwea Nunmo, Cemetery  RoaS, Gibsons. Phone 886-7778.  Howe Sound Farmer Institute.  TFN  Harbour Chimney Cleaning. Set  vlng the Sunshine Coast. Fireplaces, furnaces, oil stoves. 883-  >M?i. Customers from the 886 exchange call Collect. TFN  Dean's Chimney Sweep - or you  want it done? We'll do it. 886-  7540 TFN  KenovatJone and Repairs, Framing and Foundations. Call Jim  or Brent at 885-5643 TFN  Chimney   Cleaning   and   maintenance. Ph. 886-7411 or 886-8023  TFN  IAN MORROW* CO. LTD  Marine Surveyors, condition and  detail surveys for Evaluation.  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433,886-9458.  TFN  12' aluminum boat Johnston  motor 4 1/2 $1,300.  886-7877.  #3  Volvo leg & motor. Leg #280,  motor #225,307 S.B. Chev.  Both brand new in the> crate.  K,000 o.b.o. Phone John at  885-5537. ��  For sale tandem road runner boat  trailer up to 22 ft. $1,500 o.b.o.  Phone 886-2758. #2  Qualified   painter.   Reasonable  rates. Work guaranteed 886-9749.  TFN  TIC Tractor Service compact tractor & backhoe. Custom rotova-  ting, raking & levelling. Call  885-343��. #3  Ceramic tile setting. Bathroom &  kitchens, new or old. $2 per sq. ft.  plus materials. Call Barrie at  886-8224. #3  Carpenters helper. Basic carpentry.   Call   Barrie   at   886-8224.  #3  Complete Renovations  From the basement to the roof.  iatistaction guaranteed. Call  885-5946 #5  Marine  Wanted to lease - Roe Herring  license, skiff and nets for self-  packing pool in PRF Coop.  Seven years exp. 886-8036.  #2  PUBLIC NOTICE  to all  Fishermen,  Beachcombers,  Tugboaters & interested  persons.  Miller Marine  Electronics  Will hold a meeting  at' '.'  Ill/Ml ill't  Restaurant  Marine Dr., Gibsons  January 19, 1981  Starts at 7:30 pm - dinner is  served. R.S.V.P. 886-7916  Meeting to discuss  requirements lor  communications and  boat hardware needs  and service.  'Mcime  M6-791S  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYSLTD  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast and B.C. Coastal  Waters. Phone: 885-9425, 885-  9747, 885-3643,886-9546      TFN  Log salvage operation. Aluminum  boat, small booming grounds,  cable bundler, tie-ups, low-rent  waterfront, top location $25,000.  Leave number at 886-8507  evenings. #4  Lost ��� Around Lockyer Rd. female Siberian Huskey, IVi  yrs. old with white gray and black  markings, brown eyes and curly  tail, wearing a leather collar.  Missing since Sat. Jan. 3. Reward. 885-5377 or 885-3383.  #2  Lost - Gruen wristwatch, black  band in lower Gibsons. Phone  886-7308. #2  PROPANE CONVERSION.  Run cars, trucks, on Propane.  Return to gasoline without  stopping vehicle. Build yourself  with locally available parts.  For plans and drawings, send  $15.00 to Spring Valley Mechanical Engineering, Box 2598,  Station "R", Kelowna, B.C.  VIX6A6. #2  SAVE TAX DOLLARS  INCORPORATE  LOW COST. FAST  for further info, phone THE LAW  SHOPPE TOLL FREE 112-800-  663-3035 (in Vancouver area call  687-2442) Charges and Muter-  charge welcome.   "Legal  Help  You Can Afford". __,   TFN  DIVORCE  LOW COST, FAST  for further info, phone THE LAW  SHOPPE TOLL FREE 112-800-  663-3035 (in Vancouver area call  687-2442) Charges and Master-  charge welcome. "Legal Help  You Can Afford" __,  TFN  B.C. Vuhon    W\From the Fairway  Coast News, January 13, 1981  Found  DANCING AND SKATING SUPPLIES. Catalogues available for  mail order. S.S.T. Ice and Dance,  22446 Lougheed Highway, Maple  Ridge, B.C. V2X 2T6 or phone  467-6133.  Found - A white puppy at Garden  Bay Lake. 3-4 months old.  Dec. 24. Phone 883-9650 or write  T. Dawe, Box 26, Garden Bay.  #2  ���^  /$���*���*)  OtJ&t  Found - Male 21/2 year old collie  cross. White & sand colour.  Wilson Creek. 886-7839 or 886-  7938. #3  885-9345  |CAMpbEll'<  FAMILY SHOES  and    J   ���&*  LEATHER GOODS  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN  SECHELT"  Deadline  12:00 Noon Saturday  CENTRE  HARDWARE  & GIFTS  PENDER HARBOUR CENTER  MADEIRA PARK  883-9914  Deadline 12:00 Noon Fridays  Classifieds should be prepaid and pre-written  Your friendly neighbourhood drop-off  points for fJffl,/,,a;rj **��"��"*  CLASSIF  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the ri|jht to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine  pane location. Ihe Sunshine  CoasI News also reserves the  riuht lo reiise or reject any  advertising which in Ihe opinion  ol Ihe Publisher is in questionable laste. In Ihe event that  anv advertisement is rejected,  ihe sum paid for ihe advertisement will be refunded.  |f  fill  ED ADVERTISING  Minimum $2.50 per 4 line Insertion. Each  additional line 50C, or use our economical 3  weeks for the price of 2 rate. This offer is made  available for private individuals.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted  except from customers who have accounts with  us or who live outside the Sunshine Coast.  Cash, cheques or money orders must accompany  all classified advertising.  (CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  YOUR NAME, ADDRESS,  POSTAL CODE. 300 gummed  labels (made by handicapped  people) $1.95. Mail cheque to  Handicapped Labels, Boi 1315,  Station ,IA", Surrey, B.C. V3S  4Y5.  2 FELLER BUNCHERS WANTED AS FOLLOWS: One small  wood logger complete with Fellow  Buncher for Clinton ��� 100 Mile  area until breakup. One Feller  Buncher - Clinton area till breakup. Call Westwood Timber  Brokers, Williams Lake 398-7712  or 296-4283.  NEEDLECRAFT OPPORTUNITY  Do you enjoy stitchery ? Turn your  talents into dollars. Home  demonstrations. Free hostess  gifts, no deliveries! Mrs. Camilla  Thorogood, 513 Hallsor Drive,  Victoria, B.C. V9C 1K7. Phone  474-1986' n  SPRINGING HOLSTEIN HEIFERS, Freshening 2-6 weeks. Also  open Heifers and Heifer Calves. Can deliver. Phone (403)  652-7371, High River, Alberta.  Hi  SINGLE? Excellent Computerized  and Personalized Dating Service  in your area. Request FREE  information from Main Office:  HUMAN CONTACT. B4 818-  16th Avenue N.W. Calgary,  Alberta, T2M OKI.  NORTHERN B.C. SPORT CEN-  TRE SALES AND SERVICE of  hunting and fishing equipment.  Snowmobiles, motorcycles,  and power saws. Newly remodelled with living area. Will take  aircraft as part payment and  good financing available. Write  Northcountry Sports c/o Bos  2560, Interior News, Smithers,  B.C.VOJ2NO.  HIGHLY SUCCESSFUL RETAIL  FASHION STORE increase over  30% per year in last 3 years.  Direct serious inquiries to Bos  709.Lulooet,B.C.VOKlVO.  NEWSPAPERS/COMMUNICA-  TION POSITION sought in B.C.  Lower Mainland. Ten years  experience all facets newspaper  operation. Will consider equity  position, Barry Baniulis, Bag  2100, White Court, Alberta.  TOE 2LO. Phone 403-778-3089.  IT'S NOT TOO LATEI Learn  income tax preparation at home.  Reduced prices. Free brochure.  No obligation. Write U & R Tai  Schools, 1148 Main Street,  Winnipeg, Manitoba. R3T  2B6.  CHERRY PICKER, BELOIT,  WOODLANDS. Self loader.  Ideal for loading short logs  or scrap metal. Twenty foot  reach, 360 degree rotation.  Quesnel B.C. PHone 992-7471  8 a.m.-5 p.m.  DISCERNING ADULTS. Shop  discreetly by mail, fully illustrated catalogues of lingerie and  marital aids - over 550 Items,  $4. Direct Action Marketing  Incorporated, Boz 3268, Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3X9.  DO YOU FEEL HELPLESS  about Canadian Constitutional  Issues? Would you spend S5.7S  for satisfaction? Send a 35-word  Night Telegram to Ottawa  (delivered). Example Joint  Committee on Constitution,  House of Commons, Ottawa,  Ontario. Advise Parliament -  bring the BNA ACT HOME AS IS  - ADOPT IT AS OUR CONSTITUTION ��� ANY CHANGES BY  CONSENSUS OF PROVINCES.  Joe Citizen, Bassano, Alberta.  YOU CAN HELP. Call your telegram office toll free 1-800-222-  6575 in Alberta or CNCP Communications office in your area. Send  your own message to MP's,  P.M., Governor-General. Demand a copy of the proposed  Constitution from your M.P. Ask  what your rights or ownership  will be? Ad paid for by United  West Association, Bag 530,  Brooks, Alberta. TOJ OJO.  REGISTERED ENGLISH SPRIN-  GER SPANIELS, Liver and White  Sire and Dam imported from U.K.  Excellent Bird dogs and Pets  many Meld trial champions in  pedigree. Phone 593-4387.  WOOD WINDOWS AND  DOORS! B.C.'s lowest prices!  Huge selection. Now stocking  pine double glazed windows.  Walker Door: Vancouver (266-  1101), 1366 S.W. Marine Drive,  V6P 5X9 or N. Vancouver (985-  9714), 1589 Garden Avenue,  V7P3A5. TFN  LARGE DELUXE CONDOMINIUM on Mount Washington  for rent. Everything included.  Close to all chairs and cross  country trails. Sleeps 8 minimum  2 nights. Phone 245-4920.        #2  College courses at home. Speed-  writing, shorthand, bookkeeping,  business math. Full time courses  also available. Contact Duffus  College, 543 Seymour Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3H6.  PJione 681-7567 TFN  LOG HOMES AND CABINS.  Daybreak Construction Ltd. For  brochure or further information  contact George Donovan, Box 777  100 Mile House, B.C. V0K 2E0.  Phone 395-2867 (days) 397-2735  (evenings) TFN  by Ernie Hume  Property  - FOR SALE -  BV OWNER  5 acres, 1460 sq. ft.  dwelling, two bedrooms,  two bathrooms, living,  diningroom, fridge &  stove; carpeted thro-  oughout, 300 feet of highway frontage. Two stall  horse barn. Permission  for second dwelling. I-  deal for a two family  situation. >150,000.  Phone886-9200  Lot on Savary Island. 50 x 300  510,000. Phone 886-8484. #4  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION.  Please mail lo Coast News, Classifieds,  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  Or bring In person to  Ihe Coast News Office In Gibsons.  CLASSIFICATION:  EEL  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc  FT  _l_  a  LOG HOMES AND CABINS.  Daybreak Construction Ltd.  For brochure or further information contact George Donovan,  Box 777, 100 Mile House, B.C.  VOK 2EO. Phone 395-2867  (days) 397-2735 (evenings).  IF YOU ENJOY GARDENING,  do it year round, using an aluminum and glass greenhouse I  Write for free brochure to: B.C.  Greenhouse Builders, 7425  Hedley Avenue, Burnaby, B.C.  V5E 2R1. Mail orders now  available.  COLLEGE COURSES AT HOMEI  Speedwriting, shorthand, bookkeeping, business math. Full time  courses also available. Contact  Duffus College, 543 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3H6. Phone 681-7567.  NEEDLECRAFTERS! Earn gene-  rous weekly commission introducing others to our quality  needlecraft line. Demonstrating  these popular Kits is fun, easy,  we train I No inventory. No deliveries! For details and catalogue  contact, The Creative Circle,  c/o Sally Walters, R.R. #1,  Site 30, C-l, Castlegar, B.C.  VIN3H7. Phone 365-5094.  Artist wants to purchase private  treed property up to one acre to  build studio. Central to Gibsons ���  Sechelt. 886-2922. #4  Semi-waterfront, 4 room cedar  cottage, fireplace, stove, fridge,  workshop Ashed near Davis Bay.  No agents. Phone owner at  886-8276. HI  Carlson Pt. - Tillicum Bay.  'A acre waterfront. Crown  lease. Safe moorage. Wafer  available. Offers. Phone 885-5340  days-886-9382 eves. #4  Buying  Selling  Moving  or  Just Dreaming  The Sunshine Coast  REALTOR  will help you do it.  Available at  Realty offices.  The Winter Tournament is  providing a good deal of interest and surprises as the schedule unfolds. High handicap  golfers seem to be able to stay  in contention against some  very low and talented handicap teams. At this time the  team of Terry Duff and Russ  McLeod are leading the  league with a total point  score of 14, at the halfway  mark. Don Sleep and Freeman  Reynolds are staying in close  range, and are in second spot  with 12 points.  The Crib nights are in full  swing. In case anyone has  forgotten the schedule,  the Wednesday Mixed Crib  Players start at 7:30 on alter  Legal  nate Wednesdays January  14th. February 11th and  Febkruary 25th. Men's Crib  is 7:30 p.m. alternate Wednesday nights January 21st,  February 4th etc.  The Bridge afternoon and  evening games are well  attended. Saturday games are  held on the 1st and 3rd  evenings at 8 p.m. January  17th, January 31st etc.  Tuesday afternoon Bridge  is the usual 2nd and 4th  afternoon at 1 p.m. January  13th, 27th February 10th  and 24th.  Duplicate Bridge is played  on the 1st and 3rd Tuesday  evenings at 7:30 p.m. Bring a  partner and enjoy some keen  competition and pleasant  company.  Legal  Notice of Intention to apply for a Water Lot Lease  within the Harbour of Gibsons, B.C.; New  Westminster Group I Land District; of the  following description.  Starting at Gibsons Beacon Light to a "point of  commencement" 100 ft. W.S.W. of said Beacon;  thence 50 ft. S.E.; thence 180ft. S.W.; thence 50 ft.  N.W.;thence 180 ft. N.E. to commencement point  containing an area of 9000 sq. ft. approximately.  The purpose for which the disposition is required  is for mooring small scows.  Henry J. Smith   President  H.J.N.J. Enterprises Ltd.  Dated: January 10,1981  British Columbia Hydro)  and Power Authority  Public Notice  For Dispotal  Sealed tenders are being accepted on one Victor  Office Safe measuring approximately ,2614." x 27" x  37" outside and 13'/j" x 17" x 25" inside; and  weighing approx. 800 pounds. Safe may be viewed  at Sechelt B.C. Hydro Office on Wharf Rd. Monday  through Friday, 9:00.a.m. to 3:00 p.m. Date for bids  closes 12:00 January 23,1981. Low tender may not  necessarily be accepted. /v^V^''  "���'"'���C.'HensctT-  District Manager  17  The Board of Directors are  endeavoring to have the  Annual Auditor's Report  available to the members a  week ahead of the Annual  Meeting, to allow interested  members more time to study  the report and have any questions pertaining to the reports  answered at the annual,!  meeting to be held Wednes-'  day January 28th at 7:30 p.m.  If this can be arranged the  report will be available' at  the Golf Course from the  manager a week or a few days  in advance.  The   Planning   Committee;  have been working to arrange,  priorities   on   the   necessary  projects required for the upkeep and expansion of our,  facilities, such as a equipment  shed,      sprinkler     system,  power line and parking area,  improvements.     Our     Golf;  Course is a valuable asset and ���  must continue to grow and  improve along with the steady  increase   of  the   population I  and tourist industry of our'  beautiful Sunshine Coast.  Preschool  Jack and Jill Parent Participation Pre-school is now  taking enrolments for the next  school year-1981-82.  If your child will be 3 or 4  years old during 1981 and you  would like to participate with  your child, please phone'  Susan Paul at 886-9420 between 9 a.m. - 9 p.m. for more  information.  Heartsaver  Gibsons Ambulance is'  sponsoring a St. John Ambu-.'  lance Heartsaver course on  Saturday, January 31 and  Sunday, February 1 from 2-6  p.m. The course will be held  at the Gibsons' Ambulance  Building.  Teachers are Joanne Mcv  Gregor, Ken Michael and?  Bjorn Bjornson. There is a"-.  class size limit of 12 so pre-  registration is required  886-9478 or 886-7890. Cost of  the course is $20.  Standards for the Heartsaver are set out by St. John  Ambulance and the Canadian  Heart Foundation. Topics to  be covered are basic life support - artificial respiration and  CPR, priorities in first aid,'  obstructed air way, bleeding,;  unconsciousness, poisoning,  and multiple casualties. A.  written and practical examination completes this course.  Property  Property  Property  BONNIEBROOK  HEIGHTS  View Lots at Gower Point  From *359000  Selection of  choice lots  All services underground  Brynelsen Benzon  Realty  Vancouver 689-7556 18 Coast News, January 13, 1981  TT7  At Madeira Park  Educational meeting rewarding  The usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded to the first name drawn  from the barrel which correctly locates the above. Send your  entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons. Please note many  recent entries to this popular contest have been arriving too late.  Your entry should be mailed to arrive at the Coast News office on  the Saturday following its appearance at the latest. Last week's  winner was 10 year old Janet Clarke of Gibsons who correctly  located the hoist on the Gibsons Wharf.  Building lots are  needed in Egmont  The regional board intends to approach the Lands Branch for  permission to develop Crown land to provide much-needed  building lots in the Egmont area.  Area A Director Joe Harrison pointed out at Thursday night's  board meeting that there are virtually no lots for sale in the  Egmont area and that many young people who work in the area  are unable to live there.  Harrison said he knew of at least one large Crown lot, presently  being considered for use as a parking area in conjunction with the  Skookumchuck Provincial Park, that could be developed to  provide housing.  "The needs of local people should come first," Harrison said.  If the land were developed by the board, Harrison said, the  development charges could be used to finance a water system.  Slings & Arrows (Cont'd.)  Continued from Page Two.  towards the Gibsons side.  When the smug superiority of  the Gibsonites becomes too  much to bear, he can tip the  scales towards Sechelt. Mostly  Creekers stay in the Creek,  protecting themselves against  the intrusions of almost everybody.  If   I   were   contemplating  buying a house, or finding a  place to raise a family, I'd settle  in Roberts Creek. When it  came time for my children to  learn manners I'd take them to  Gibsons, but when it came time  for them to get a job or learn  how to earn a living, I'd send  them in the other direction. The  perfect solution would seem to  be born in Gibsons, grow up in  Roberts Creek, work in Sechelt  and die in Davis Bay.  Although a School Trustees'  work has its challenging opportunities, much of it is routine housekeeping and the  monthly educational meeting  hosted by one of the schools is  both rewarding and inspirational.  Especially in Madeira Park  where the Board met last  Thursday, coming in out of the  wet, blustery dark into a  school warm with the friendship of many parents greeting  each other, and bright with  the voices and quick movements of children getting  ready to entertain their  guests.  The parents of elementary  school children at Madeira  Park take a keen interest in  their children's education, as  President of the Parent's  Auxiliary, Mrs. M. Goldrup  reported to the Trustees. The  executive meets regularly with  the staff to share ideas and  concerns. Two community discussions have been held this  year to explain the school's  reading and math programs  which have helped greatly to  clear up confusion among parents and relieve their worries.  Mrs. Goldrup said the parents wanted their children to  be literate and articulate, able  to express their thoughts  easily in good written style;  they viewed with alarm any  suggestion that writing, spelling, grammar and punctuation  were no longer necessary  skills.  Further meetings are planned to discuss Physical education, Science and Character  development. Principal Her-  cus spoke warmly of the support he and his staff receive  from the Parent's group.  "It isn't that we dont have  problems, and of course we  have differences of pinion,  "Mrs. Goldrup added," but  we think a co-operative relationship between staff and  parents is in the best interests  of our children".  Following this report  Trustees and parents were entertained by the students.  Sorrel Tomkies and Raelene  Bathgate, President and Treasurer of the Student Council  gave a quick rundown of the  school's many activities,  cross country meets and soccer tournaments with other  schools, Hallowe'en and  Christmas parties, (the Christmas party for the kindergarten  and Primary children was put  on by the Student Council and  Upholstery ft Boat Tops  \r     Fabrics & Vinyls in stock  L^J Good Supply Available  w BOAT HAULING  ^  .>& Up to 25' J^  886-7310  The Weinhandls  Wyngaert Rd., Gibsons 886-7310  proved most enjoyable);  a Salmon trip to Klein Creek,  Craft Fair and Christmas concert. Looking forward to  spring, marbles, frisbee and  kiteflying contests are in  the planning. Photographs of  the Fall events were mounted  in the Library and a focus of  much interest.  The Salmonid Enhancement  programme, for which this  District ran a pilot project a  couple of years ago, ii now  part of the Science curriculum  and Alan Pollock showed slides of the expedition to Klein  Creek to collect eggs for the  Incubation experiment. Gordon Hood and Doug Reid from  Pender Harbour Secondary  School with teacher Ted  Roberts were also present to  explain how the incubation  box was made, .set up in the  creek and stocked with eggs  and gravel. The students were  obviously saddened and very  disappointed that their experiment had been so stupidly  tampered with and destroyed  but equally determined to try  again next year and continue  their part in improving the  salmon runs along this part of  the coast.  Mrs. Talento's Grade 3 and  4 students in a choral speech  exercize titled "Our Problems in School" reminded  their elders of the difficulties  of the English language, that  for example you can never  take for granted that because  the plural of mouse is mice,  the plural of house will be  hice.  The values of creative dance  to a child's poise, control, his  self-image and his co-ordination skills was explained by  Mr. Metcalfe, whose older  students demonstrated routines they had worked out  themselves following a repetition of a popular number from  the Christmas concert by Mrs.  Cameron's class, engagingly  dressed as ducklings.  That teaching and learning  are a shared reciprocal  experience, each inspiring the  other, was demonstrated most  vividly by Linda Antoniak's  joy in overcoming her handi  caps to take part in the entertainment, remembering the  poem to a tree. Her joy in her  achievement lit up the whole  gymnasium and touched the  hearts of all who heard her.  In Sechelt  Amalgamation likely  for new subdivision  A subdivision proposed for the area immediately north west of  the Village of Sechelt wilt likely get the blessing of the regional  board to amalgamate with the village once the development is  complete.  Sechelt Alderman and board representative Brian Stelck told  the board Thursday night that the developers, Porpoise Bay  Estates Ltd., "have met the kinds of concerns we have and have  indicated in writing that they will maintain Village road standards  throughout the subdivision."  Stelck had opposed approval of the subdivision, presently a  part of Area B, in December on the grounds that the already  traffic-clogged village would inherit not only an increase in traffic  from the 86 lots planned for the development, but, in the event of  amalgamation of the subdivision, a substandard road system as  well.  Stelck stated that the developers have requested the subdivision  be amalgamated with the village.  Area B Director Peggy Connor said she had no objection to the  amalgamation of the subdivision with the village as long as no  pressure had been put on the developers "to join the village".  Admiral Appliance Sale  Beat the  Price Increase  1981 Models are 14% Higher  ELECTRIC RANGES  REFRIGERATORS  DISHWASHERS  SUNSHINE COAST T.U.  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-9816  ATTENTION  BUILDERS!  THERE'S A NEW WINDOW IN TOWN  ENERGY EFFICIENT  Vj" SEALED AIR SPACE  Permaseal Aluminum Mfg. is  pleased to announce the arrival of  its latest window model, which  with its Vi" air space and heavy  duty framing make it one of the  finest products of its type to be  found on the market today!  Local manufacturing and servicing allow us to offer you, our valued customer,  a quality product, competitive prices and faster delivery on your order, backed  by our five year guarantee on all our units. Come in with your plans today and  meet our friendly staff for a coffee and a quote; we're sure you'll be glad you  did!  Sincere best wishes  to all  For a Healthy  Happy  & Prosperous 1981!  PERMASEAL  Aluminum Mfg. Ltd.  Field Rd., Wllaon Creek  885-3538 The blazing sunlight finds this angled jetty empty of its usual complement of small boats on New Years Day. Perhaps the heavy fog crouching across  Porpoise Bay is the reason behind the inactivity.  BUYING PROPERTY ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  The first thing is arranging for the structure to stand upright. This is done, in part,  by "floating" the house on the earth in the same fashion that a stick floats in water.  Another part ol the upright trick is to have the heavier weights of the structure in the  lower half, and the final part, is to tie the roof to the walls in such a way that the wind,  snow and rain loads are transferred from the roof to the footings and so to the ground.  In early building, roof loads were often greater than the walls could take and the walls  were pushed outwards. If you make a "roof" with this paper and then push down on  the peak you will see why.  The house of 1000 sq. ft. with an 8' concrete wall, 8" thick, for its basement, is sitting  atop a weight of about SO tons. More graphically this is the same weight as ten  elephants. Naturally, this is not likely to move far, either up or down, though it can be  moved sideways by heavy trucks, bulldozers, or slumping of the earth. To reduce this  risk, footings, are often provided with slotted keyways or steel dowels which lock the  wall to the footings.  The story of building is the story of the gradual widening of the distance between  walls or other supports. The ancient Greeks used a form of post and beam  construction with limited spans. Then came the Romans, who invented the arch, and  increased span length. The Gothic cathedral age'saw the introduction of large roof  trusses, which again increased span, and in the last 150 years, the English produced  Portland cement (named for its resemblance to Portland stone and steel). Towards  the end of the Second World War, the French developed prestressed concrete.  These last three things made our modern buildings possible, but this is hot the end of  the story, for as we enlarge our knowledge of how atoms are bonded together, we will  become capable of making material "to order" and so increase span length beyond  our present dreams.  This brief review does not cover all aspects of this fascinating subject, but the idea  of this is to give the reader a basic understanding of the principles involved.  The next application of science to building is in the lay-out of rooms. As stated  earlier, sunlight is free and can be utilized by all those who make a small effort. All that  is required is to ask "What am I doing at such and such a time?" and put the  appropriate room where the sun will shine in it at that time.  At night, for example, darkness is an aid to sleep and since the darkest side of a  house is on the north, this is plainly the side for the bedrooms. For those rising before  9 a.m. the sun is still in the easterly quarter, so here is the place for seeing the sun in  the bathroom and over breakfast in the kitchen. Since kitchen activity will continue  through most of the day, bright southern light will help make work more pleasant, so  now there is a need for the kitchen to face both east and south. The sou'h-east corner  Continued on page 2  m Sunshine Coast Realtor, January 9, 1981  BUYING PROPERTY...  ol the house is perfect. The bathroom itill (aces east and il it is placed between the  kitchen and bedrooms, it has the twin advantages of beingcbse to the bedrooms and  simplifying the plumbing.  The living room should be close to the kitchen, especially if an eating area is  included. This room should be sunlit from morning coffee lime through evening  dinner and the only way to do il is to place the living room with iis long side along the  south wall and provide a west window. A hall is nonliving space so (his should go on  the north wall and so fix the location of the front door. A side door from the kitchen on  the easl and a sundeck off the living room complete the picture.  [t sounds simple and it is simple. If the lot has been chosen carefully this design will  fit it like a glove.  The effects of shape on the size and cost of public services apply directly lo our  regional district, and hence, all our pockets, so this will be used as a large scale  example.  Roughly, the Sunshine CoasI Regional District is 60 miles bng by three miles broad  for an area of 180 square miles. This same area could be covered by a square with  each side about 13b m|le* long or a circle having a diameter of roughly 15 miles.  If it was decided to fence our district il would lake 60 plus 60 plus 3 or 126 miles of  wire. For the same area as a square it would take four times 13', ot 54 miles and for a  circle it would take about 47 miles. Thus, it takes in ihe order of three limes as much  material to do a job in our regional district as it would in a circular or square one of the  same size. This unalterable and basic fact should be understood and remembered by  all taxpayers, as this region has to grow lor the reasons shown earlier, and will have lo  have emergency medical facilities (e.g. Pender Harbour medical clinic), central  sewage systems, and the other "luxuries" of country life, which become vital  necessities when a district bursts at the seams with people. Most ol these costs will be  unavoidable and the only way to save is to review non-vital items with a (ine-loothed  Comb and to require full and accurate estimates of first and operating costs.  Exactly the same rules apply the building houses. The long, lean ranch house,  which was designed for, and properly belongs in a warmer climale, is a wasteful and  needlessly expensive aborlion, when copied here. A small edition ol 1000 square feel  would probably have a 50 fool length and be 20 feel wide. This gives a wall length ol  140 (eel and a wall lo be covered of 1,400 square feel. For ihe same area, a square  house of 32 feet sides, has 128 feet of wall length and 1280 square feet of area to be  covered. This represenls a saving of material of 10 percent, nol to mention Ihe cosl of  labor (o erect it. For a little thought, ihis can be money m your pocket.  As you can see, Ihe larger ihe house, the larger ihe saving. Since a house  represents two kinds ol costs-first building or capital costs and operating cosls,  which include interest charges, heal, light and repairs, anything you save backs up all  the way along the line, and can amount lo several thousands of dollars over the life of  the mortgage.  Smaller exposed surface areas also mean lower healing COBls, and this is going t"  be ever more Important, The world's reserves ol fossil fuels (oil, y.is. coal, etc.) are  being used ai a faster rale than new sources are being discovered, and this includes  Alaska, Libya, ihe Nonh Sea and the Eastern conlinenlal shelf ol Norlh America  Because ol ihis. the day must come when governments will have lo limit usage, and  Ihose who have prepared lot it will have done Canada and themselves a good turn.  Automatically, Ihis changes the conventions on the amount  used. The not loo old Idea, that 1 inch in the Walls and a super Ium  ceiling was mote than ample, is already on its way lo Ihe muse  companies are suggesting 3;. inches in Ihe walls and 6 inches  electrical healing is used and ere long, it will fall in Ihe economic  healed homes An additional saving is twissihle by using relleclivi  isulatlon to be  clrlcal utility  eiling. when  vapor barrier, which doubles as a radiant heat insulator  In other directions also, the experience of the past has a direct bearing on the  future, so on this basis, it is fare to say that costs will rise and houses will get smaller.  The professional man of SO years ago thought a 20 roomed house was just about  adequate (or his small family and the staff to run H. Today, his successor cannot go  beyond a tour bedroom, 2% bathroom, living room, dining room, and rec room (12'..  rooms) and this will tax his earnings to Ihe full. At a lower income level, the "roomy"  house of the '20s and '30s has also shrunk so that a 1600 square feet home is thought  to be large and a 1000 square feet about or slightly above average.  As governments redistribute wealth by means of taxation Ihis shrinking process  will continue, and it will be for future generations lo decide if it's a good or a bad thing.  One of Winston Churchill's lesser known, but more perceptive remarks was that if  you expect a man to think small, put him in a small room and if you want him lo think  on the grand scale, surround him with large rooms  As with houses, so with lots, especially with Ihe capital gains tax, introduced in 1972  for the sale of personal residences on lots over one acre in size. People, being what  they are, will quickly learn to avoid the lax by making sure the lot size is 0.999acrcor  less. The long-term result of this will be bad (or Canada and I (elt Ihis strongly enough  lo write to the then Minister of Finance in Ottawa. There was no reply, even though  the letter had merely pointed out the possible hazards ahead and suggested different  lot scales for towns and country.  As houses have grown smaller, Hydro bills have become much bigger, and there is  a direct connection. The electrical outlet has replaced the maid and you can see how  much by looking at your hydro bill. On it you will see your consumption in kwh  (kilowatt hours). If you divide this figure by 60 (if you pay every two months), you will  get your daily consumption of electricity. Now divide by 24, and you have your hourly  average. One kwh is equal to five maids, and they work 24 hours a day non-slop and  need no bedrooms or sitting rooms. This is where some of the 20 rooms of yesteryear  have gone.  Another shadow of the future is cast by the factory produced modular house. My  own feelings on this are mixed. On Ihe one hand, costs can be lowered by this means,  while on the other hand, 1 feel lhat the custom-designed house and the small builder  are "backbones" of our way ol life and must be preserved. If houses are made like cars  and sausages, heaven help us all. My views aside, housing is moving steadily from Ihe  fields ol structural and civil engineering and architecture to mechanical and  production engineering, and ihe social results will be dramatic one way or Ihe other.  For the short term, compromises will be made, and custom-made housing will  continue, as long as builders keep abreasl of technology and introduce every labor  and material-saving technique. This includes roof trusses instead of joists and ralters,  penumatic nailing, precision cut lumber from the supply yards, modular units,  systems assemblies, wall panels, standardised windows, and Ihe latest light weight,  law cost materials.  Anolher ihing which will grow is paperwork, and ihis brings up Ihe National  Building Code. This was the brainchild of the National Research Council with assists  from Central Mortgage and Housing Corp. and the Canadian Standards Association  Like "Queen's Regulations" for the fighting services, it has been humorously  described as having Wen wrmen by geniuses for the guidance ol idiots, but, in (act, il  was compiled by a large number o( quiet, ordinary citizens, who sal around in  cheerless rooms in Ottawa andelsewhere, debating and arguing over the content and  phrasing of every sentence. Many who were connecled with il in any way, felt its  introduction by municipalises would bring Ihe dawn of a golden age in Canadian  housing, as standards would be jacked-up, and costs would be lowered through  bigger production runs.  By and large, ihings are belter, though one unexpected development was the use of  the code as a "bible" which often has the eflecl of destroying the hope lor application  of common sense and experienced judgement in cases where safety is nol involved.  To further prolect Ihe public, the professions ol engineering and architecture  introduced bills in ptovincial legislatures to regulate the pracliseof these professions.  In British Columbia, il is unlawful lor an unqualified person lo design buildings over  $50,000 in value, or lor anyone, olher than a qualified ptojessional engineer lo design  works exceeding $25,000. Any one employing unqualified people takes a financial risk  too, lor no insurance company will cover mm professionals This is common sense,  , jusi as il is to stop your enthusiastic amateur "doctor neighbor liom perlorming a  brain operation on your wife or husband  Since the earlier part of this was written in 1972, two imporlant things have  happened.  The first was ihe establishment of the Province's Agricultural Land Reserve. A  potential land buyer could well be affected on Ihe Sunshine CoasI, so a lew words on  ihe workings of Ihe Land Commission may be ol help. The purpose of the A.L.R. is to  provide a land bank lor future lood needs While agricultural land is classified from 1  to 7, with class 1 being Ihe best, and 1 and 4 (incl) being acceptable (ot agriculture,  problems arise when ihe land is in groups 5,6, or 7 and the decision lo include or  exclude land becomes a subjective matter.  There ate two forms of appeal. The first is exclusion ol land from Ihe reserve, while  the second is lot non agricultural or rezoned use of ihe land, while keeping it in the  Land Reserve. Appellants lor exclusion have the righl to appear belore Ihe Board in  person, and with professional advisors. This right is not conferred on appellants  asking lor rezomng etc within the Reserve. The diflerence is important, and should  there by any doubt, the Ihing lo do is to visit ihe Regional District office and have a  yarn with the planning staff.  In 1973 the Yom Kippur war gave O.P.E.C. its excuse to star) oil blackmail, and the  western world will never be Ihe same again Plainly, we can discover more oil, (ind a  new substitute for Ihe "tiger in the i ink", or save oil as much as possible. Many and  varied are the ways being tried on the Sunshine Coast lo conserve oil, and they  include triple windows, two sets of double windows, reducing window areas on ihe  norlh and easl sides of houses, combined oil<wo;>d furnaces, high efficienty wood  sloves, dark timing of windows to encourage heat collection, heal pumps, which are  glorified refrigerators, increased insulation to 9' in some case;, ihe use of aluminum  (oil for vapor barriers, which doubles as a radiant heal reflector, small solar collectors,  Ihe odd windmill, selling thermostals back a few degrees and wearing sweaters and  the use of 2" x 6" (S)24"o.c. instead of 2" x 4" (q'16"o.c. This gives a stronger wall, uses  about the same amount of material, somewhat less labor, bul allows (or better  insulation and room lot improved windows  The eflect ol many of these measures can be achieved by correel siting and design  of the house, which have been discussed earlier al some length  The patterns of local weather, in lurn, ailed heating. Air crosses the area from the  Pacific and strikes the outer coast and sheds most of lis rain on the western side of the  island, to our benefit, belore it strikes the coast mouniains The mountain snow caps  act like giant icecubes, and the air cools, gels heavier and sinks. In some areas like  Howe Sound, Sechelt Intel and its arms, and Jervis Inlet, there are clear runs for the  cold air to reach the re warming effect of Georgia Slrait, so it is not surprising to  observe northerly winds howling down Howe Sound. Sechelt Inlet and  Agammemnnon Channel. As Ihey do. Ihey carry a weather pattern with them log  inlo Trail Bay, cold blasts into Gibsons and Madeira Park, and rain shields into all  three producing vagaries in ihe local weather, in which snow will W changed lor rain,  rain lor showers, and showers (or sun, all in the space ol 5   6 minutes driving.  (S3 BLOCK  NATIONAL REAL EST/  the  bestsellers  OCEAN VIEW OVERLOOKING  GIBSONS & HOWE SOUND  This panoramic view may be enjoyed from both  levels of this new contemporary 1700 sq. ft,  home. Il is located on one of 2 lots for .idded  privacy yet still ea$y Walking distance tbalffocal  facilities ol Gibsons. Priced al $133,500.  SEAVIEW ROAD - SANDY HOOK  This 1480 sq. ft. 3 bedroom split level house  located in Sandy Hook has a treed private  setting and an absolutely incredible ocean and  mountain view overlooking Sechelt Inlet. The  house is still under construction, so there is time  to talk to the builder regarding finishing  touches. Asking $119,000.  NELSON ISLAND (WATERFRONTAGE)  ESTATE SALE  This .83 acre waterfront gov't lease lot is located  in Telescope Passage. It has a domestic water  lease & is close to wharfage. This property was  assessed at $12,800 for 1979. Sale Price  $12,500. Call me and we will look at this one  together.  ^""^rVAfffl^^^^  SUBDIVIDABLE ACREAGES  for outright purchase or will also  consider participation.   BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Newly established floor covering business.  Located in a modem plaza with excellent lease.  Premises are well appointed and include some  amenities. Vendor will sell for cost of leasehold  improvements, lixtures and inventory. $6,500  is assumable.  INVESTMENT  Would you like a yield in excess of 30% on your  investment? This business (a coin laundry)  showed a yield of 26% on gross income last year  for present owner after allowance for major  capital replacement expenditures.  The business is located in a steadily expanding  area on the main highway near the community  business intersection. This well run coin  laundromat is a self employment opportunity  requiring minimum time and effort to operate.  The equipment is in top condition and paved1  parking is available for a minimum of 20  vehicles. Expansion was contemplated by  present owner, and tentative approval has been  given to accommodate this and a long-term  tenant. The vendor (an equipment technician)  will provide regular preventive maintenance  inspection for a minimal retainer, if purchaser so  desires. For a minimal cost the vendor will make"  available to the purchaser a highly profitable ice  making and sales business (located on the  property). Financial statements available to  bona fide purchaser. Price $38,000.  How much is your home worth TODAY?  To find out, call your  nearest Block Bros, office.  We'll do a market  evaluation al no charge or  obligation to you.  ��� BLOCK BROS.  NATIONAL REAL ESTATE SERVICE  Harold Jacques Res.885-9023  Bruce McKinnon  Introducing  to the Sunshine Coast  LTD. V  MANUFACTURED HOMES (PI  JANUARY  INTRODUCTION  ,,i SPECIALI  13' x 60' ��� Store, Fridge & Carpets.  Only $19*900  For that home you can afford!!  24* x 40* ��� Lots of extras.  Only $32,000  We specialize in  Private Property Packages with  homes priced from $28 to $38 per sq. ft.  D.L. 6925  .885-9513     88S37S6 Sunshine Coast Realtor, January 9, 1981  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  Highway 101 at Francis Peninsula Rd.   883-2794  New I ovv Kates on Mouse Insurance  EGMONT LOTS  .05 acre�� with water, power & paved road. Possible view.  F.P. $35,000.  .05 acre�� with small livable cabin. Water & power etc. F.P.  $35,000.  .75 acre�� has small house which needs repairs. Could be  livable. Water & power to house. F.P. $40,000.  WATERFRONT: Approximately 4 acres with  protected, deep moorage ancTOlsq. ft. house. Some  outbuildings F.P. $92,QSS\cJnTbe bought with two  adjacent waterfronrtAjcIs giving 12 acres in all.  Excellent investment^/  HIGHWAY ACREAGE: Here's a good investment  property - 6.7 acres on Highway 101 close to Madeira Park.  $45,000 (try offers).  SMALL ACREAGES: Several excellent parcels with  good soil and privacy. Priced at $24,500 with,good  terms.  KoyalTrust  ELIZABETH RAINES  Salss Representative  MUST SELL  Excellent opportunity to build a successful and profitable  business for a person with know how and time to invest.  Business located in the heart of Gibsons in modern building.  L.S. has P & L Statements. Excellent lease. Call Elizabeth  Raines 324-4621 (24 hours).  FANTASTIC OPPORTUNITY  For person who wishes to be independent. Well established  Taxi Business in prime location of Pender Harbour. Good  potential for territorial expansion and current services. Priced  to sell at $39,500. For complete information call Elizabeth  Raines 324-4621 (24 hours).  BEAUTY SALON FOR SALE  Opportunity to be creative and be your own boss at the same  time. Well established business with 4 fully equipped stations, 3  sinks with extra hook-up for fourth, 4 dryers, bin washer &  dryer, full bathroom plus storage. Located in modern plaza  close to shopping centre. Lots of parking available. Vendor is  motivated. All reasonable offers ��� will be considered. Call  Elizabeth Raines 324-4621 (24 hours).  we can help you better. Sunshine Coast Realtor, January 9, 1981  BONNIEBROOK  HEIGHTS  View Lots at Gower Point  From $28,000  Selection of  choice lots  All services underground  Brynelsen Benzon  Realty  Vancouver 689-7556  ..  ���ItlOBILE  24' x 56'  (1248 sq. ft.)  IN STOCK NOW!  MANY MODUS AND II OOR |>| ANS  TO choose: I ROM  COAST MOBILE HOMES LTD.  Across Iron Banner's Furniture In Section  885-9979 "DLM93 885-9979  Box 566  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  HOMES  f1rCREST~RC>AD ��� GIBSONS: New 3 bedioom  basement home. Skylight in front entry. Sundeck off of  dining room. No steel chimney, but brick in this home (or  that wood stove lo help cut heating costs. 2' x 6'walls. R20  insulation. Finished basement will be ideal rec. room area tor  the children. In good family area. 073,000.  POPLAR LANE: Three bedroom home in area of all new  houses, on large level lot, close to schools and shopping.  This house has 1500+sq. It. of living area and was fully rebuilt  6 months ago In mostly cedar T & G and all new floor  coverings. This homey house should be seen at $75,900.  EVERGREEN PARKLAND - CAROLE PLACE ���  BRAND NEW RANCHER: 3 bedroom, 1350 square feet  on extra large lot. This would make someone a great family  home. But don't wait too long as this one will not last at  085,900  SCHOOL ROAD: Older 3 bedroom home on subdividable  1 acre ol view property. This can be 3 prime lots on School  Road. Priced to sell at $79,000.  Serving Ihe Lower Sunshine Coast  Phone 886-2000 or 886-9121  Located in the Seaside Plaza,  Gower Point Road, Gibsons  REAL ESTATE  GENERAL INSURANCE  AUTOPLAN  COMMERCIAL  JANES TUB AND TOP SHOP  If you are looking for your own business,  you should have a look at this one.  This store sells a full line of bathroom  items and business has increased  substantially since moving to this new  location at corner of the Highway and  Pratt Road in April of 1980. With over  1200 sq. ft. of floor area there is lots of  room to grow. Good lease available. For  full details give us a call.  COMMERCIAL  INVEST IN THE FUTURE  OF THE PENINSULA  ELSON GLASS LTD.  Located on Hwy 101 and Pratt Rd.  Stock and Trade only.  Lease available with 5 year terms.  Business is well established and  growing.  Listing Sales person has financial  details for qualified purchasers.  MURSERV': HWY lM HOBER  Ideal investment for the future. Great potential for agrowing  area. Business is well established on 2 acres plus. Home on  property is a 3 bedroom basement home for a ideal live-in  business. List of stock and equipment available through  agents.  LOTS  CREEKSIDE: Mostly cleared building lot 60 x 120. This  corner lot is ready to start building tomorrow! Only 029,000.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� RICHARDS RD: Large flat level lot  at end of dead-end road for lots of privacy. Lot has been  selectively cleared Hike a pafl<|. Act now at $25,000 firm.  COCHRANE ROAD, GIBSONS: 65 x 125 level lot  backing on parkland. Only 1 block to good beach. Only  $25,000.  MAPLE WOOD LANE: Large irregular lot on quiet cul-de-  sac. Possiblity ol view. $25,000.  NORM PETERSON 886-2607  DENNIS SUVEGES 886-7264  " Sunshine Coast Realtor, January 9, 1981  FREE  CATALOGUE  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  anderson  REALTY LTD  Post Office Box 1219, Sachalt  885-3211  Vancouver Toll Free:  6844016  HOMES  SELMA PARK: Look at these features'. 52" heatilator fireplace,  wiih lovelv rock finish and outside wood loading 4x4 skylight  over kitchen, 4 x 10 eating bar dividing kitchen .ind family room.  Two large bathrooms. 1976 sq. ft. of lovely home on a large level  lot ol about 6/10 of an acre, beautifully landscaped with shrubs  and fruit trees. Good garden area. For the opporiunity to \  tins line home and properly call Gordie at 885 lW8h.  REDROOI IS - LOHN ROAD: New2bedroom home m.ite  ufqtkilitv houses Large acrctal selectively cleared. Ida  vacation oi rctiremenl home. Offered at $68,500. Foi delail  call Vadim at 8853211 oi 885-3156  ���WEST SECHELT -JWA^.W! home is new and  completely lattdscapeQjlujllW^pkisantly surprised when  you see the fine finlshi^Knaexlra features of this Immaculate  home. Situated on a large lui wiih room for pool, extra garage,  boat or motor home storage. Neighborhood is all new homes  Ih school doge by. Call Bob for tour at 885 2503.  SELMA PARK: Star lei or retiremenl home. Two bedrooms,  fireplace, excellent ocean view, with easy beach access across  the road. Guod Investment (en someone that can offer thiscule  Imle home some TLC, Only $35,000, For appoinlmenl to view  call Vadim al 885-3211 oi 885:1156.  DAVIS BAY - VIEW, VIEW, VIEW: Do you want a new  house? Do you waul a house wiih a unobstructed, panoramic  view of Davis Bay. Georgia Straight and Vancouver Island? Do  you want a large 1862 sq. (t. house with all the extra rooms and  featured? Do you want a home in a new area with belter class  homes that will increase the value of your investment? If you call  Bob .il 885 2503 lor a lour ol ihis new house while under  Construction you can slill pick carpets .ind colours.... or...drivi  ly top of Laurel Road ofl Chapman Road, Davis Bay.  GIBSONS ��� HANDYMAN SPECIAL: Older secluded iwo  bedroom bungalow with carport and extra large lot.  Combination living room, semi modern bathroom, fruit trees &  garden area. Wilhin walking distance lo schools, shopping &  transportation, Would make excellent revenue potential  Contact Frank Ingham lor complete details al 885 5336 or 885  3211.  ROBERTS CREEK: An oldie but a goody Next to a creek, one  at re ol land, basement and 2cozy bedrooms. Tenani occupied.  "Pie price is $58,500 See Doug  ROBERTS CREEK: 1.170 sq. ft. of 3 BR home situated on a  fully landscaped 7(1' x 150' lot, A must see lor serious home  hunters Asking $84,000 See Doug.  W  WILSON CREEK - GUN CLUB ROAD: This solid lour]  bedroom home is siiuated on 2.6- acres and has many extra  [features for you- A large rec room, den, laundry room,  orkshop, carport and sauna room. It is economically heatedl  ith a heatilator fireplace and airtight stove. The property is  cleared and level with southern exposure and has a fenced  asture. It is zoned R2L and priced to sell! Telephone Frankj  igham  at   home  at  885-5336 or  the office at  885-3211.  'ancouver toll free number 684-8016.  REDROOFFS AREA - ALDERWOOD ROAD: New home  under construction. 1344 sq. ft. on one level. Carport, |��acre of  flat level land. F.P. $82,900. Call Stan to view 885-2385.  LOTS  LARGE VILLAGELQ  Drive eulde si  Ihis .in., F.P, $28,  .ilinii, lop of Salmon  w, ,ill new homes in  885-3211 or 885 2385.  JUST LISTED! ROBERTS CREEK: Over 1/3 ol an acre ol  well treed ��� level land located in a quiet residential area. Dead  end street with water, hydro and telephone. Privacy, as well, il  you so desire. Contact Frank Ingham at home 885-5336 or the  nllice 885-3211-  DAVIS BAY: View! ivMAnrAlilhoines. All services, A  r-usl In see Foi [ur^|fnl|>a��ft*I Don 885 95(1-1... 885  ROBERTS CREEK - RICHARDS RD: Excellent building  property ready to go. No clearing required - no road building.  Excellent investment potential on 70' x 140' lot. Call Frank at  885 5.136 or 885 3211.  SANDY HOOK: View lot on quiel cul de-sac priced lor quick  sale at $19,900. See Doug.  DAVIS BAY: View lot on new street. Level lot treed with  sweeping view ol Davis Bay lo Vancouver Island. This area has  very expensive'homes so your investment is protected. Call  Bob at 885-2503.  GIBSONS VIEW LOT - GOWER POINT RD: Good  driveway and lot cleared, ready to build on. Southern exposure  li Hiking out over Georgia Straight lo Vancouver Island. Call Bob  lor details at 8852503.  BUILDING SPECIAL: 2 lots side by side in Village ol Sechelt  The lols are nearly level gixid luillding sites with easy access.  The property is nicely treed, Both lots have just passed perk  test. The lots are $19,500 each or the Iwo togclher lor $39,000  Ik- quick call Gordle.  WATERFRONT  NARROWS INLET  SECLUDED WATERFRONT ACREAGE: Do you want a  quiet waterfront retreat with no .*8fc or cars? We have a few  parcels of eVergreenjurfSIICTp lwjcjes each. Minimum of 250 I  feet of waterfront G!Lv^T*^f^^^>s1 'ols- Located 22 miles  from Sechelt by wMfor aii only. Fly in with Tyee Airways Ltd |  from Vancouver or Sechelt, or use your own boat. Call Don.  REDROOFFS  ROAD  -  WATERFRONT  ACREAGE:  Invest in 100'of prime beach waterfront and 1.4 acres o(land at  the same time! This property is located in an excellent area of  the coast and features extra fall trees and lush vegetation.  Hydro, water and telephone meet the property line. Asking  price is $75,000. Arrange a viewing with Frank Ingham by  calling 885 5336 or 885-3211.  OCEAN BEACH ESPLANADE - GOWER POINT: 1 2  acre semi-waterfront lot. Excellent ocean view with westerly  exposure. Easy beach access. Asking $55,000. For more  information call Vadim at 885-3156.  HALFMOON BAY - TRUMAN RD: This superb waterfront  property provides easy water access with boat launch nearby. It  is located in a fully serviced, exclusive residential area. An  unobstructed southern view combined with arbutus trees forms  an exceptional piece of waterfront. For further information  contact Frank Ingham aL885-5336or 885-3211. Vancouver toll  free 684 8016.  FRANCIS PENINSULA - WATERFRONT: 70' x 170'  elevated waterfront lot. Treed with good soil. Paved street .ind  water. This lot is a south exposure and looks directly to  Welcome Pass and ihe islands. F.P. $85,900. Call Stan.  ACREAGE  WOOD BAY (SECRET COVE): 159+ acres of mostly-view  property with nice valley in the centre. Easy to subdivide into 5  acre parcels when highway alignment services property. This  property is a potential gold mine for an investor looking to the  future. Large sand and gravel deposits and good bottom land on  the properly. The bonus is ;j million feei of timber. Call Bob for a  tour at 885-2505. $275,000.  COMMERCIAL  \\   III-   V- V/J"l|.H..il\_ini���.   JJl'lll*    .'il   sin    .".'����  .   .'   ,'tiy   ;j'  villi hydraulic hoist plus professional spray booth. Small storeII  ���Xtvllelil .litems Located on the Pender Harbour Road. F P.  S 129,000 Call Si,m 885 2385 lot details.  I  Gordon  Hall  Vadim  Kobasew  885-9986     885-3156  Bob  Bull  885-2503  Jack  Anderson  885-2053  Doug  Joyce  885-2761  Frank  Ingham  885-5336  Stan  Anderson  885-2385  Don  Hadden  885-9504 Sunshine Coast Realtor, January 9, 1981  Mitten Realty Ltd.  Vancouver Toll Free  681-7931  Trail Bay Mall  Box 979  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  885-3295  Conveniently located in Sechelt's Trail Bay Shopping Centre  WATERFRONT  SOMETHING REALLY  SPECIAL $285,000  This magnificent low bank_subdividable  waterfront acreage with lo^plbeach frontage  is located in popular RowrtglGWk. Near  schools and qolfcoijlfcndoMyAhart drive to  Langdale tgmjgal. \j^tftmect designed 3  bedroom ^3Awiy 2%lbathrooms (master  ensuite) ra^Bmost fantastic view from both  living and OTung rooms. Plus fully applianced  Jenn Air kitchen, wrap around sundeck. Guest  Cottage. By appointment only. Corry Ross 885-  9250. #321  PENDER HARBOUR $80,000  Almost 150' total of tideal waterfront on  Gerrans Bay. Beautiful view of harbour. Two  separate lots to be sold as package. Vendor may  carry. Call Emilie Henderson 885-5225 or Don  Lock 885-3730. #447  FLYSPECK ISLAND  Located in Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour. This  is a unique opportunity to own a genuine Island  in a land locked harbour. Tie up float plan or  boat or just fly the Jolly Roger. Call Syd or  Frances Heal at 886-7875.  A SOUND INVESTMENT  WATERFRONT - GOLD - SILVER  Gold & Silver we don't sell but we offer you a  top investment. 1,000 lineal feet ocean  ���waterfront property with 20 subdividable acres  of treed country hillside. For further details call  Henry Hall 885-2520. #462  ACREAGE  FARM LAND  40 acres of Class I soil. This top quality (arm land  is located on Mason Road. Home, bam and  workshop with approximately 7 acres cleared  and fenced. Asking $7,500 per acre plus  improvements. Some timber. Call Don or Rene  Sutherland for details at 885-9362. ��503  EXCELLENT HOBBY  FARM POTENTIAL  This Roberts Creek acreage has a commanding  view of Georgia Strait with 300 plus frontage on  Highway 101. Roads, power and water already  in place. To view call Henry Hall 885 2520  Vancouver Toll Free 685-9828. ��455  PENDER HARBOUR $32,000  Hard to find small acreage. This piece is 2.8  acres and already has a cleared building site,  culvert, septic tank, power and water installed.  Ideal for set ling up travel trailer on weekends or  building your dream home. Nol far Irom  excellent fishing. Call Terry Bracket! lor more  details at 885 9865. "450  PENDER HARBOUR $32,000  Hard to find small acreage Good building site  and large area for garden. Owner has installed  hydro, water and septic field. Good holding  property. Call Terry Bracket! 885 9865   "457  HOMES  WEST SECHELT $149,600  ���This executive style home must be sold!  Featuring six bedrooms, formal dining room,  kitchen with all appliances including garburator  and built-in intercom. Double carport and  workshop. This home has a splendid view  overlooking Trail Islands. Property borders on  large stream. Large assumable mortgage at 11%  interest. Call Terry Brackett 885-9865 or Don  Lock 885-3730. ��440  PENDER HARBOUR  Gracious rancher; with carport, guest home.  Many extras including fisher insert, concealed  lighting in living room and sunlight ceiling in  kitchen. F.P. includes 18' boat and trailer.  Phone Gayle Adams at 883-9364 for appointment to view. Pack your bags and move right in.  0459  GIBSONS $45,000  A small one bedroom starter homo. This could  be added onto and improved by ihe handy  person. Close to all amenities. Call Suzanne  Dunkertonal 886 8:117. ����%  PENDER HARBOUR  Are you looking for privacy? An unbeatable  view? Quiet surroundings? This line home  offers all this and more. Look at the features, a  sunken living room, sunken tub, hand printed  murals, vaulted ceilings, ensuite olf master  bedroom. Three levels of gracious living plus  large patio atop for viewing the Harbour. The  ultimate in fine living. Call Terry Brackett for all  details on this fine house at 885 9865or Suzanne  Dunkerton at 886-8317. #389  HARBOUR VIEW $65,000  Attractively remodelled 2 b/r older home  centrally located 5 minutes from Langdale.  Good holding property. Please call Corry Ross  885-9250 for appointment to view. #479  GARDEN BAY $74,200  View home in Garden Bay. This 3 B/R home is  located on Sinclair Bay Road with a good view  over the bay. Family room and heated  workshop and storage shed are all included in  the firm price of $74,200. Please call Don Lock  at 885 3730 for more details. #497  SECHELT $25,000  Attractive & Immaculate! single wide mobile  home on leased land. Excellent garden area,  large sundeck, partial view and only short walk  to Sechelt. Call Bronia al 885 9033 #500  HOMES  L  ���S.3   "*    l_i VAb"  ttJrQfh'  ."-������-       j  ,\G TOCwf!       FT  5 SOLD - 1 TO GO $69,500  Fircrest Road, Gibsons is where these six  delightful homes are being bui|{^ive are now  sold and the other wilL*ot CT%iey have a  common floorpta^WLfelMh AjJEn the mam  floor with tj^^lcdrSr^^oa fourth in the  daylight halr^mffltaffiere are three external  finishes to c%flCse from with usual decorating  and carpet options. These are hot, act now and  contact Syd or Frances Heal at 886 7875 or  Emilie Henderson at 885-5225. #429/34  WEST SECHELT $99,000  Unique Geodesically designed home in private  setting in popular West Sechelt. This home  features two bedroom area as well as storage  and utility area. Over one and one quarter acre  lot. Large sundeck to view Gporgia Strait. Call  Terry Brackett 885-9865 or Emilie Henderson  8855225. 8368  REDROOFFS $90,000  Cozy three bedroom homej^ very steep  walerlront. The v||jur itfsuiMlv^-operty has  nice lapanope^aflenW W hi A- ujKideie.ilures  eMcnsiiy JM^^d Jy^ktii'gTitifigin kikhen,  Franklin st^y^anffTirge sundeck. Call Terry  Brackett 8859865 or Emilie Henderson 885  5225. #498  ROBERTS CREEK $79,500  Beautiful)\ of an acre of country property with a  creek and fruit trees. 1200 sgJ^Wr home.  Living room is largeund^zy \K1amairt1ght for  1 hose winiy*sigMFs."%mu-. uftjlffnt kitchen  wiih lots ollBh&heV..**fj tuom ready lot  your imagination./close to beach and schools  and 10 min. to Gibsons. Phone Suzanne for  viewing at 886-8317. #437  WEST SECHELT  Well built and attractive Spanish style, 4  bedroom, two level executive home, loaded  with everything including.2 heatilator fireplaces.  Double carport and super inlaw facilities,  Accommodate yourselves, the kids and mom &  pop too. By appointment only through Frances  or Syd Heal at 886 7875. #349  ROBERTS CREEK $69,500  New 3 bedroom family horn. QMPfegeprivate  lot in popular Rr'i'ejjftq^lm'. Wl<>I 'A1 living  room with j^fft mi i'f 1 bj^tromg. wrap  around sumPr^^^^ iffitv.n hand school  Call Suzann^MttKerl' ' (01 more information  al 8868317, #477  SUPER VIEW,  SANDY HOOK $125,000  Quality is prominent through this architect  designed home. Excellent use of skylights and  decking give a contemporary touch. Spiral  staircase to loft and master suite with its own  dressing room, 5 pee bathroom and sundeck.  Many extras include sunken conversation pit in  ceramic tile, vaulted ceilings expertly crafted in  yellow cedar, large sauna and shower. See this  beautiful 2500 sq. ft. home by appointment only  with Emilie Henderson at 885-5225.        #494  PENDER HARBOUR $139,900  Architect designed home. Built by an owner-  contractor and further beautified by the present  owners. This 4 B/R home is most unusual in its  outlook. A view over Pender Harbour is  unexcelled, so near to shopping centre, school,  marinas & boat launching. This 6 year old house  is nestled amongst the Dogwoods & Arbutus  with complete privacy. Your down payment &  terms may be acceptable to owners. Please call  Don Lock for appointment to view. #476  WEST SECHELT $129,500  Brand new four bedroom view home. Three  bedrooms, family room, living room on upper  level. Fourth bedroom, entry area and utility  plus much more room for one to finish to their  own liking on lower level. This home is on sewer  and next to Wakefield Creek. Great ocean  view. Call Terry Brackett 885 9865. #484  WEST SECHELT $145,000  West Coast contemporary home on large view  lot overlooking Sargeant's Bay. This dream  home has over 2500 sq. ft. of gracious living  area. Three bright bedrooms, two and one half  baths, family room as well as hot tub. Shake roof  and numerous skylights. Truly a well planned  and designed home. Call Terry Brackett 885  9865. #493  PANORAMIC VIEW OF  PENDER HARBOUR  This chalet type new construction needs your  own personal touch to the finishing. 3 large  bedrooms & 21, baths, spacious living room  with fireplace all combine to ensure gracious  living. Call Gayle Adams 883 9364 for details.  #478  SANDY HOOK $110,000  Architecturally designed home on private lot in  Sandy Hook. Three levels afford privacy as well  as openness with vaulted ceilings and heavy  beam construction. Extensive cedar. Largo  workshop A must to view Call Terry Brackett  885 9865  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  POWELL RIVER  WEST VANCOUVER  .NORTH VANCOUVER  RAY  DAI  GAYLE  TERRY  CORRY  SYD & FRANCES  HENRY  BERNIER  GRAUER  ADAMS  BRACKETT  ROSS  HEAl  HALL  SALES MGR.  885-3808  883-9364  885-9865  885-9250  886-7875  885-2520 Sunshine Coast Realtor, January 9, 1981  Mitten Realty Ltd?  aC^*CT?/>  Vancouver Toll Free  681-7931  885-3295  MEMBER OF "RELOCATION SERVICES CANADA" REFERRAL SYSTEM.  WE HAVE A TRADE PLAN FOR HOMES. PLEASE CALL FOR DETAILS.  Conveniently located in Sechelt'sTrail Bay Shopping Centre  SUNRISE RIDGE INDUSTRIAL PARK  Partial & Fully Serviced Industrial & Commercial View Lots & Acreage. Next door to Sechelt-  Gibsons Airport. Amalgamation, the proposed marina and proposed new highway make these  excellent holding properties. Invest in Sechelt's future. Call Henry Hall at 885-2520, Toll Free 685-  9828.  LOTS  SKYLINE DRIVE $45,000  Fabulous view of the water and the mountains  from this beautifully treed lot. Close to all  amenities. Call Suzanne for more information at  886-8317. #473  SANDY HOOK  Two lots off Skana Crescent must be sold as  one. Together these lots make up 2.11 acres of  view and woods. Your own little estate? Only  $32,500 for both. Dal Grauer 885-3808. #487  ROBERTS CREEK $60,000  4.3 acres in upper Roberts Creek with a  southern exposure. Driveway and building site  are in. There is a well on the property and two  hydro poles are in. Some very large trees on the  property. Call Suzanne for viewing at 886-8317.  #470  JUST LISTED  Roberts Creek 128' x 129* tat located on Coach  Road. Good building lot $35,900. Call Don or  Rene Sutherland at 885-9362. #502  JUST LISTED - MLS  Corner view lot in Bayview. 104 x 182 feet.  $45,000. Call Don or Rene Sutherland at 885  9362, #504  SKYLINE DRIVE ~$557J5B  Beautiful expansive view of the mountains and  the gap from this large lot on the Bluff. Covered  with Arbutus and Christmas trees. Call  Suzanne for more information 886-8317. #474  TUWANEK  This level, corner lot otfUprfcdjjfcd, makes a  perfect bu)|djnrfsnVwydr^Jra water at  roadside. 4^\2,9J01eWCrauer 885-3808.  ROBERTS CREEK  Level corner building lot on quiet dead end  street. Well treed with hydro and water at  roadside. $28,900. Call Rosemary Young at  886-8359. #505  HALFMOON BAY $24,500  1.5 acres sloping rocky land on Hwy 101. For  details call Don or Rene Sutherland at 885-9362.  SECHELT VILLAGE  Three lots left in this attractive subdivision.  Nicely treed, close to arena. $18,500each. Call  Don or Rene Sutherland at 885-9362.      #299  COMMERCIAL  PROPERTY  3.6 COMMERCIAL ACRES  FARMERS MARKET? AUTO DEALERSHIP? BOAT STORAGE? $325,000  When the proposed marina adjacent to this  strategic corner is in place this site will have  outgrown the above short term holding income  uses and take on increased value as a motel  hotel resort complex. The existing revenue  cottages & garages could easily be converted to .  work areas. To view this strategic Commercial  corner property call Henry Hall 885-2520  Vancouver Toll Free 685-9828. #4*7  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  DAWSON CREEK;  Opportunity and adventure awaits purchasers  of this property which includes:  The Trading Post: retailing native art, furs,  leathers and imported goods. 12 month  operations with modern 2 b/r home attached.  Funseekers: Sales and service outlet for  Motorski and Kawasaki snowmobiles Canam  and Kawasaki bikes. Registered Briggs &  Slratlon repair depot.  Neighbourhood Pub: Zoning and preliminary  approval granted for 65 seat pub. All businesses  on 3.1 acres of commercially zoned land giving  unlimited potential. All details with Frances or  Syd Heal 886.7875.  EMILIE  HENDERSON  885-5225  KLAUS BRONIA  ROEPKE ROBINS  885-3295 885-9033  RENE  SUTHERLAND  885-9362  SUZANNE  DUNKERTON  886-8317  DONALD  SUTHERLAND  885-9362  DON  LOCK  885-3730  ERIC  RUDLAND  885-9857  VANC/  BURNABY _Sunshine Coast Realtor, January 9, 1981  Aj & BOX 1490,  ^J/C? WHARF ROAD  VJy SECHELT, B.C.  ���V VON-3A0  n  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  PHONE  885-2235  VANCOUVER  689-5838  (Toll Free)  HOMES  HOMES  TAKE A HIKE No. 457  To Selma Park and see this cozy 3 bedroom, 1200  sq. ft. home. The view is priceless and the lease is  only $1,160 a year from Jan. 1, 1981. This  extremely well maintained older home is a bargain  by anyone's measure. Take ihe title for $35,000.  Call Bill Walkey at 885 5327.  CONVENIENCE OF LOCATION  AND POCKET BOOK! ,  No. 629  Rare find in local market 3 bedroom home lor  $49,500. These Strata Title units are located  within walking distance <if schools, shopping and  i it her amenities. Only 1 left Call lor appointment.  LyndaorEvaat 886 8194.  SPECTACULAR VIEW! No. 615  Of lush green snow capped mountains mirrored  in blue waters of Porpoise Bay! Enjoy this  stunning view from cozy living nxim or from  expansive sundeck. This 3 bedroom well kept  home has heatilator fireplace, spectacular view  from living room, dining room and kitchen,  landscaping, roomy modern kitchen and large  basement. $89,000. For more details call Rita  Percheson 885 5706.  QUALITY & QUANTITY No. 539  All the joys of rural living can be yours here in ihis  executive split level home of over 2800 sq. ft. of  finished area. Formal dining area, 12' floor to  ceiling fireplace, spiral staircase, spacious 23 x 14  kitchen, and 4 bedrooms add up to everything  you're looking for in a quality home for your  family. The pets are taken care of too with over 9  acres of selectively cleared romping room, What  ���more could you want for the listed price of  $230,000. Lynda Hickman 886-7352.  18 KARAT QUALITY No. 644  Exciting Contemporary home, over 2700 sq, ft. of  living space just off Gower Pt. Rd. overlooking the  Strait of Georgia. To mention some features,  tinted skylights, indirect and track lighting, area  controlled electric heating, double pane windows,  sauna and hot tub. Plus an attractive assumable  mortgage of $44,000 at 11'/��% due October 1982.  Asking price $180,000. For more details call  George Longman 886 8548, Q/P only please.  IN THE HEART OF SECHELT       No. 631  2 bedroom 750 sq. ft. home with attached  carport; Ne.it .ind lidy inside and nicely  landscaped outside. Don't miss the chance lo  invest in uptown Sechelt. Asking price $79,500  details call George Longman 886 8548,  GIBSONS EXECUTIVE HOME      No. 634  Four bedrooms ��� 1375 sq. ft. post and beam home  plus fully finished basement with a fantastic view  ol the Gibsons harbour. Features are too  numerous to list. Asking $139,000. For personal  showing call George Longman at 886 8548.  SECHELT TOWNHOUSE    PANORAMIC VIEW  Luxurious 2 level lownhouses on Ihe upper level are large living ���  dining room with vaulted ceiling and heatilator fireplace, also den  and powder room. Kitchen has stove, fridge, dishwasher &  garburator. The lower level has 3 bedrooms, bathroom & laundry  room with washer & dryer. Balconies on both levels where you can  relax and enjoy the spectacular view. Many other features. Priced  al $83,500. Inspect this unit today with Lynn Wilson al 885-5755.  - INTERVAL OWNERSHIP -  ��� Ownership In lea simple  ��� Freexe your vacation coat*  ��� Exchange your vacation location  ��� Ownership in fee simple  ��� Registered title  - WHISTLER RESORT & CLUB -  ��� A year round destination resort. Golf, tennis,  hiking, canoeing, skiing, skating, ice fishing.  ��� A dream vacation home.  ��� Luxurious Accommodation  ��� Heated Pool, Sauna, Jacuzzi  Own tomorrow's vacation at today's prices.  Call Pat Parker at M$-S*15  "MAKE NATURE YOUR NEIGHBOUR  I THE CITY A CLOSE FRIEND"      No. 485  9.43 acres in Roberts Creek. 1520 sq. II., 3  bedroom home wllh ocean view, .i few exlras In  mention .ire duck pond, barn, corral, drilled well  and wrap .irnund sundeck. Asking price  $159,000. Oil George Longman lor more details  .H 8868548.  UNIQUE HOME  WEST SECHELT No. 503  If you want a unique borne wiih quality  throughout Ihis is it. Lots of room, cozy  atmosphere, gourmet kitchen, 4 bedrooms, 2'.,  baths are just a few lealures. To view call Leslie  Fitch 885-9057.  DYNAMIC VIEW OF  HOWE SOUND No. 578  Exclusive 1.5 acres olwaterlront with year round  deep water moorage is the ideal setting lor Ihis  quality built rancher, swimming pool and guest  cottage lor your country estate. Asking  $275,000. For more details call Lynda Hickman  al 886 7352.  FED UP WITH HIGH  INTEREST RATES? No. 643  This desirable 3 bedroom view home has an  existing 1st morlgage at 10V Full basement is  partially limshed allowing completion to suit your  needs. Conveniently located in Gibsons within  walking distance to shopping lacilities and  schools. Asking $107,000. Call Lynda 8867352  LYNDA HICKMAN  RITA PERCHESON  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST    "TWO OFFICES TO SERVE YOU"  RUTH MOORE       PAT PARKER LESLIE FITCH  PETER SMITH GEORGE LONGMAN    LARRY REARDON Sunshine Coast Realtor, January 9,1981
PHONE
886-8194
VANCOUVER
689-5838
(Toll Frtt)
CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE
BUSINESS    OPPORTUNITIES
LOTS
LOTS
PENDER HARBOUR $98,900 No. 350
This 8 acres zoned light industrial and/or other
uses, has great potential. It li« almost opposite
Francis Peninsula turnoff on both sides ot
Highway 101 next to the building supply and
laundromat. It has good water access and is a
fairly flat piece easily developed. Larry Reardon,
885-9320,
GET YOURSELF UP... No. 575
In the antique business in the heart ol Gibsons. A
thriving business in old world memorabilia. An
added feature of this business is the fabric retail
outlet, Tin1 buyer uf this business would have a
distinct advantage over other fabric stores In the
area through exclusive irade connections. Cash
in on this unique, antique opportunity for-
$15,000 Call Bill Walkey 885 5327.
LETS GET A BUSINESS! No. 501
You're off to a good start with this growing fabric
store at an affordable price. For further details call
Lynda 886-7352.
GOLDMINE! No.'616
A GOLDMINE! Established business with 1st
rale reputation and terrific income stream. New
owner would assume lucrative accounts, Only
business of iis kind on the Sunshine Coast!
$85,000. For more details call Leslie Fitch 885-
9057 or Rita Percheson 885-5706.
CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE
AGENTS FOR
M.D. MACKENZIE LIMITED
mm
SISS
Plans and Brochures available
FREE ESTIMATES
Call Larry Moor. M3M15
UPLANDS TUWANEK No. 572
$12,000 lor this corner lot. Hydro and Water
Service!. Few steps lo beach, Call "Tiny Bob"
8859461.
VIEWI V1EVVI VIEW!
PORPOISE DRIVE ■
SANDY HOOK No. 639
Spectacular view from this beautiful sloping lot In
desirable Sandy Hook, For more details call
Leslie Fitch at 885-9057.
SEA SCAPE LOT No. 596
Look out over Trail Islands from this spot on
Norvan Road. 148 x 87 feet. Last time ollered at
$35,000. "Tiny Bob" 8859461.
VIEW LOT No. 642
A Sandy Hook special lot ■ with 98 foot frontage
gently sloping - a great place to live or vacation.
Priced at only $22,000. Larry or Ruth Moore 885-
9213.
ACREAGE
SANDY HOOK
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WEST SECHELT
ACREAGE                     No. 617,618 & 619
3 prime pieces of small acreage, all well treed,
gentle BOUlhem slope, Services at mad and only
ten minutes from Sechelt Village. For mure
Information call Ed Baker at 885 2641 ot Larry
, Moore at 885 9213.
PRIME WATERFRONT No. 637
Here for action! 1.24 acres, over 100feet frontage
on hot fishing spol al head of Sargeants Bay.
Drive |Q cottage, gentle slope to beach. Sale price
$149,500 Call "Tiny Bob" 885 9461.
OVER 5 ACRES •
ROBERTS CREEK No. 641
Over 5 acres of fantastic secluded view properly
in lower Roberls Creek. Definitely rated ten, on
which there is an 1180 sq. ft. 2 bedroom, neal and
lidy home. Several out buildings Plenty of nx)m
for horses. A real treal for sore eyes. Call George
Longman lor more details al 886-8548.
5 ACRES - RUBY LAKE No. 241
Be a land baron on this nicely treed 5 acre parcel
near Ruby Lake. Excellent boating and fishing
nearby. To view call Leslie Filch 885 9057 or Eva
Carsky 886 7126.
SUBDIVIDE? No. 604
Ovei I acre ol beautifully treed properly in
Redrooffs, Excellent investment potential. For
mine details call Rita Percheson 885 5706,
KLEINDALE ACREAGE No. 3884
This residential sub division offers a number of
fine 2 acre pan els, each In Itsqwn natural settings
virtually undisturbed save (or paved road accens.
Located at Kleindale and good fishing boating
areas and atlractively priced Irom $24,500. You
should see these acreages, available with terms
too. Bert Walker 885 3746.
Lot 76 Sandy Hook Road
Lot C Shrimp Drive
Gl
11
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' OA     '
iAMtV   HOKt  IHCMt,
Lol 50 Sandy Hook Road
This is your 'opportunity lo own
properly In popular Sandy Hook.
These fine properties are only (our
miles (torn Sechelt and offer the
purchaser sloping building sites,
large evergreen Irees and beaulilul
Inlet views. Tor more Inlormallon on
these properties call Pal Parker at
885-5615 or Bill Walkey al 885-5327.
Vendor is PIRM with price of
$23,000 each.
r
i
REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION
GIBSONS 886-8194
SECHELT 885-2235
BILL WALKEY
LYNN WILSON
R.B. "TINY BOB" KENT   ED BAKER
LARRY MOORE
EVA CARSKY
BERT WALKER Sunshine Coast Realtor, January 9, 1981  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  . JBSQNS ��� ,��m-, , 682,1513  k^AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD. �� ��  HOMES  LANGDALE RIDGE: Quality built executive  home on private Davidson Road cul-de-sac has  just commenced construction. Excellent view in  area of new homes. This three bedroom home will  have 1736 square feet of finished living area plus  an unfinished basement. Extra features include 2  full bathrooms, fireplace and wet bar in living  room, large study or 4th bedroom. Master  bedroom is 13 x 16 plus walk-in closet. Shake  roof, sundeck with southern exposure. Kitchen  eating area plus dining room. Post and beam  structure with vaulted wood ceilings. Come in  and view the plans for this exciting home.  $127,500.  F1RCRESTRD:  Master bedash,fcithFJfctfensuite. Concrete  sidewalk aWr%rair^ Twin seal windows  throughout: RWmsulation in walls and ceiling and  Airtight heater in basement contribute to making  this a warm and economical home. $68,500.  MARINE DR: Two bedroom starter oi  retirement home on Chekwelp Reserve  Triangular shaped lot. Expansive view of harbour  area, could be greatly improved with just a feu  modirkationfc-WWO.  Newly listed 1200sq. ft., full basement home by  Westsands Homes Ltd. Construction is  underway and will be finished soon, Two piece  ensuite, fireplace, sundeck, carport. Close to  elementary school in desirable West Sechelt  area. View from sundeck overlooking Georgia  atrait. $79,900.   R.R. #2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  HOMES  ROSAMUND RD: Brand new cedar home on a  quiet street that's walking distance to elementary  school. This three bedroom home is almost  complete and there is time to choose carpet  colours. Large living room with bay window give  spacious feeling looking into nicely treed yard.  This new listing won't last long at $69,900.  MAPLEWOOD: Nicely kept three bedroom  home in convenient village location. Lush green  lawn surrounds expansive deck in backyard with  a keyhole view of the strait. An expanded deck  could easily be built to capture southern view of  Georgia Strait. Fully fenced rear yard and quiet  neighbourhood and with lane entry make this an  ideal location for the young family or retired.  Sunken living room off of dining area with  additiohal eating area in large kitchen. Phone to  view this quality built home. $82,900.  BONNIEBROOKE HEIGHTS: Take advan  tage ol today's prices for spring completion. This  designer built home will be nestled among the  trees to complement the cedar siding and shake  rool. Energy efficienl with R28 roof insulation and  thermal windows. 15 fool master bedroom with  full ensuite and oversize lub; create a private  garden atmosphere onto' patio. Excellent 3  bedroom lloor plan, family room wiih fireplace,  1516 square feet ul comfortable living for  $102,500.  CREEKSIDE PK: Nearing completion in  Creekside. 1386square feet cedar home featuring  large sunken living room with fireplace, Three  bedrooms, master ensuite with shower. Large  kitchen with built-in range and space for wood  burner in brick feature wall. Attached carport  with paved driveway. This energy efficient home  has been built with love and care. Lots of extras.  Still time to pick your own floor coverings. Priced'  in the low $90V  FRONTAGE RD ��� LANGDALE: Spacious  home in excellent condition on Frontage Road in  beautiful uptown Langdale. Situated on large view  lot with a fantastic view of Howe Sound and the  mountains. Massive fireplacMrfffhe living room.  Dining room. Comrj^t4chewvitlbuill in range  and self-ctej^Mn^wam weajreur bedrooms  upstairs P%W^^J* ���nrooms. Developed  basement tw^^recVcation room, kitchen, two  bedrooms and a deluxe sauna and bathroom.  Double carport plus workshop. A great home for  a large family. Transferred owners are reluctantly  placing this fine home on the market. Catlnowfor  an appointment to view. $117,000.  GAMBIER ISLAND: Island Retreat or Year  Round. 1 acre on Gambier Harbour Road. 500  yards from the Isle Cultural Centre (Legion). This  work of love features cedar vaulted ceiling,  gourmet kitchen, centre fireplace, two bedrooms,  1% baths, wall to wall carpets and many other  features. Carport or boatport with workshop, 2  water systems, 220 volt power. 800 square feet of  decks. You have to see this. $75,000.  HOMES  NORTH RD: Over % acre of nicely landscaped  privacy, yet close to schools and shopping. Use it  as a hobby farm or just a place with room to move.  This gold medallion home uses cedar feature  walls and ceilings to give il that warm comfortable  feeling. The main house has 2 bedrooms while the  adjacent guest house provides the third bedroom.  Large carport could easily be converted into a  family room. Excellent value. $79,900.  CHERYL ANNEEA* RftRfterts Creek  Gorgeous ^it^e^%;xajMve home in  prestigious GJJIfr"Jg Park in Roberts Creek.  Features fulQjWscaped grounds on private no  through rc*<Ocar carport, concrete drive and  lots of trees for more privacy. This custom built,  quality built home also features double windows  with screens, heatilator fireplace, earth stove,  heated crawl space, 2 ensuite bathrooms plus  large 4 piece. Teak panelling, top quality wall lo  wall carpets throughout, 3 large bedrooms, den,  large kitchen, rec room, sundeck, patio, outside  workshop and much much more. Phone for  appointment to view anytime. $104,500.  Sc-HooL RR I,.  GIBSONS VILLAGE: One and one half storey  stucco home with part basement, garage and  fireplace. Situated on two large view lots totalling  120' x 128'. House has had some remodelling  done and fully insulated. $97,900.  INVESMENT-COMMERCIAL-REVENUE  MARINE DR.: Bals Block. Commercial building  in Lower Gibsons. 5 rental units generating a very  good return. Building has potential for further  development. For details contact us now.  $190,000.  LOTS  CREEKSIDE PARK: Lot 120 Panhandle lot on  Creekside Crescent. Paved street and all services  underground. Close lo schools, shopping centre  and recreation. $23,000.  MAHOIM RD: Cleared and ready lo build on.  Some water view with more later when lot in front  cleared.   Great  area  with attractive  homes.  $29,900  SCHOOL RD: Vie*  ID  convehla  landscap  $35,500.  INVESTMENT COMMERCIAL REVENUE  ELSON GLASS: Excellent business in growing  community. Year end statistics available to  qualified purchaser. Exciting business opportunity in expanding area. Excellent location  $180,000.  ACREAGE  S AKIN AW LAKE: Here is 35 acres with 800 feet  on the lakefront, accessible from Garden Bay  Road or by water. Timber on, good moorage and  adjacent bts have cabins on. South-west  exposure. $125,000.  PRATT RD: lOacresflat land. Some clearing has  been done. Size 330 x 1230. House on land is an  old timer but sound. $125,000.  IOOL RD: Executive home nearing  completion in excellent Gibsons location.  Features include sunken living room, 2%  bathrooms, double attached garage, paved  driveway, 2 x 6 construction, shake roof, master  bedroom with fireplace and ensuite.  GLASSFORD & DOGWOOD: Centrally  located three bedroom home with lots of room for  urther development. F^tur^pn^jude large  mastei bedrou^ wJfri^^We, MylhMis in living  room and kil^MJLrgjFj^^A^lnii deck with  southerly ext^^e^lrtek fireplace, and 2 years  remain at 10'V^' This home is priced well at  $75,000  N RD: Semi-waterfront, Wilson Creel  Cozy, warm little home in the beautiful Wilson  Creek, Davis Bay area. Just a few steps from the  ocean and adjacent to Chapman Creek anc  probably the nicest beach on the coast in Davis  Bay. The cabin is in excellent shape with fireplace,  oil stove, electric heat, good insulation. Outside  arge trees for privacy, most landscaping dune  and good outbuilding. This is your perfect  hideaway with the paid lease to 1994. Vendor will  considerterms^$35j900.  DUNHAM ROAD: Ideal starter home for Ihe  family who can do some fix-up work. Large  andscaped 70 x 173 lot. Extra large living rcxini  with fireplace and 2 generous sized bedrooms.  1250 square feet total. Appliances included in the  jnusuah)nc��Mj|$44j900^^^^^^^^^^  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  STEVE     ANNE      JOHN      TERRI      GREG  SAWYER GURNEY HANSON HANSON GRANT  .686-7678 886-2164 886-8295   886-8295 886-7204  GARY DAVE        JON    LORRIE       ARNE  PUCKETT ROBERTS MCRAE GIRARD PETTERSEN  886-9508    886-8040 885-3670886-7760   886-9793 Sunshine Coast Realtor. January 9, 1981  IMMACULATE 24 x 60 3BR MODULAR  HOME ON CORNER GARDEN BAY RD.  AND CLAYDON RD: Close to all amenities,  carpets, drapes, appliances, 2 full size  bathrooms, all large rooms. Lot has subdivision  potential.  TAYLORS  GARDEN  BAY  STORE &  MARINA: is a well known and long established  business located in Garden Bay. Store, Marina  Gas pumps, boat facilities and other extras.  FULLY EQUIPPED BEAUTY SALON IN  SECHELT: Known as Super Shape, 4 stations,  5 dryers, 4 hydraulic chairs & other assorted  stock. Fully equipped and ready to go for a full  price of $25,000.  3 BR HOME ON WESC AN RD IN SECRET  COVE: 1,200 sq. ft. walking distance from  water, close to marinas, 2 yrs old, new septic  tank and field, water supply, electric heat and  assumable mortgage with full price $59,500.  180 FOOT DEEP WATER MOORAGE  AND TWO BR HOME IN MADEIRA  PARK: This valuable property includes  foreshore lease, 1.5 acres, guest cottage and 35'  x 35' storage shed. Room for an additional  house. Located next to Coho Marina and  known as "WIDMAN PROPERTY."  213 ACRES WATERFRONT PROPERTY  AT GREEN BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND: This  prime property has 213 acres, several buildings,  private lagoon with unlimited potential.  SUNNY*S HAIR BOUTIQUE IN MADEIRA  PARK: conveniently located in the shopping  centre, a thriving business that has been rapidly  growing over the years, owner raising family and  would still work part time.  38.8 ACRES AT LANGDALE. PCL-1 OF  D.L 1398: With gentle slope and small stream  on property. Access off main highway,  CENTRE HARDWARE IN MADEIRA  PARK: This modern store in fast growing  community located in main shopping centre in  Madeira Park... unlimited potential.  IS UNIT MOTEL IN GARDEN BAY: with  attractive Caretaker's house. Short walking  distance to Marinas. A thriving business with  lucrative revenue potential. Call for further  information.  A LARGE LOVELY 3 BR VIEW HOME  OVERLOOKING BARGAIN HARBOUR,  LOCATED OFF CHRIS WAY: One of the  nicest homes in the area with panoramic view,  all appliances, carpets, drapes, fireplaces up &  down, full basement with rec. room.  LOT 27 LOCATED JUST ABOVE MA-  DEIRA PARK TURNOFF ON HWY 101:  Goes right through to Madeira Park Rd. Choice  view, possibly 2 separate lots $26,500.  383-2491  P.O. Box 10, Madeira Park, B.C. VON 2H0  W -Waterfront  H -Homes  A - Acreage  R - Recreational  F - Farms  Bus. 885-5171  Box 1188, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  "Your Heal Estate Hosts  on the Sunshine Coast"  WHY PAY RENT?  Especially when you can buy this 3 bdrm mobile. You have nothing to  furnish it with, no problem; it comes fully furnished with fridge & stove.  Now this would be ideal for you bachelor types. You can't afford to  buy? Buy with a friend'and you can't afford not to. Situated in West  Sechelt. Call 885-5171. Firm at $13,500.  SILENT NIGHT L 239  You'll enjoy many a silent night gazing over the calm waterfront. Here is  a 1120 sq. ft. 2 bedroom rancher. Situated on quiet residential  Redrooffs Rd. (Eureka Place). Stairwell brings you to the beach.  Westerly exposure. Call Pat for more information. F.P. $137,500.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY L lei - 5  Well established small marina with high cash flow and unlimited growth  potential. Long term lease provides for expansion. Year round  moorage. Fully booked with waiting list. Excellent ga's, oil, engine sales  & repairs and coffee shop sales - all very profitable. Some long term,  low interest financing assumable. The business currently supports a  staff of 8 persons (4 full time) and earns a substantial net profit. Offered  at the low low price of $150,000 including inventory and fixed assets  because the owner has other urgent interests. In my opinion this is the  best buy of the year. Call now for further information - call P.T. Dahle  885-5692. >-  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  "P.T." Dahle 883-9285 Deirdre 885-5971 Pat 885-5171  "��� " 3*7  AELBERS REAL ESTATE  CAPA APPRAISALS INC.  Located at the Old Granthams Landing Store  Marine Drive, Box 1189, Gibsons  886-9238    **����� ��� *�� 922-7814  Peter Aelbers  886-9238  Don Logan  922-6269  REVENUE PROPERTY - POWELL  RIVER, 4675 Michigan  Avenue $97,500  Older, two-storey house with basement;  thrse two-bedroom suites on separate  meters and three rooms with cooking  facilities. Total gross monthly income  $1,108 per month. Close to all the  services and amenities of Powell River.  ACREAGE IN STILLWATER -  POWELL RIVER -  Roberts Road $49,500  Approximately 10 acres of level, partly  treed property with regional water,  hydro and southerly exposure. Actual  road frontage on Roberts Road is 124  feet. The prices being asked for real  estate in this part of the Sechelt  Peninsula are still quite reasonable and  this market place warrants your  attention.  SAKINAW LAKE $250,000  This property consists of 37.5 acres, has  Ruby Creek running through and 1500  to 1800 feet of waterfront on the lake.  Zoning is A4C, which permits subdivi-  TUWANEK - CARMEL PLACE  Lot 37   $16,500  This lot is within walking distance of a  good beach and boat launching and is  larger than your average sized city lot -  approximately one-half acre in size.  RUBY LAKE $39,500  5 acres with 130 feet of frontage on  Hallowell Road. Within walking distance  of an excellent lake access. Privacy with  a view that is second to none.  GRANTHAMS LANDING LEASE  PROPERTY  We have two properties for sale located  on the Chekwelp Indian Reserve and  both are waterfront. One has two cabins  located on it.both of which are rented  out at present, and has an asking price  of $45,000. The lease is payable yearly  and is renegotiated every 5 years. At  present there are ten years remaining.  The other property available would be  great for recreational use and features  120 feet of waterfront. There is only one  improvement on this property and the  lease is on the same terms as above.  Listing price of $45,000.  sion into 5 acre parcels  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  Now a new freedom in vacation  planning   FAIRMONT HOT SPRINGS VILLA  VACATION LEASE OWNERSHIP  describes the idea: you own an interest -  a specific time period of your choice, in a  resort villa for a specific number of  years.  FAIRMONT HOT SPRINGS VILLAS offer a practical way to acquire a  one or two-bedroom luxurious vacation  villa located in a completely developed residential-resort community. Golfing, tennis, hiking, trail and hay rides,  fishing, winter skiing, cross country as  well as alpine and helicopter skiing, and,  best of all, the famous Fairmont Hot  Springs offer 10,000 sq. ft. of swimming,  diving, wading and relaxing in three  naturally heated odourless pools.  Call us for further details.  ASSOCIATION Sunshine Cuasl Realtor, January 9, 1981

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