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Sunshine Coast News Jun 10, 1980

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 *i��@  /*te  The Sunshine  fcvL ��� iecc  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  per copy on news stands  pcond Class Mail Registration No. 4702  Serving Ihe Sunshine Coast since 1945  Delivered to every address on the Coast.  June 10, 1980  Volume 34, Number 23  Bay residents protest  Motocross causes concern  Failure to communicate and unfortunate timing have thrown a  hitch into one Sea Cavalcade Event before it even got properly off  the ground. A petition signed by 33 residents of the Bay area in  Gibsons was presented to the Gibsons Council at their meeting  last Tuesday evening, protesling the use of village-owned property  "on the north side of Prowsc Road Irom the beach and up towards  Gower Point Road" for a demonstration of motocross motorcycle  racing to be held on thc afternoon of Saturday August 2nd in  conjunction with the Sea Cavalcade.  According to Ihe petition, the chief objection of the residents  concerns the "noise, thc dust, and the exhaust fumes that an event  like this is bound to create," There are persons in the  neighbourhood, the petition stales, "whose health will not tolerate  the polluted atmosphere that can be expected from this."  The petition also points out    had been approached by the  The Pender Harbour Secondary School held their graduation ceremonies last Friday. The graduating  students are, Steven Adamson, Earl Antilla, Violet Bilcik, Richard Dougan, Ann Duncan, Kevin Farrell, Andrew  Fletcher, Tracy Houghtaling, Lew Larson, Philip Muncaster, Jerry Netzlaw, Kevin Newcombe, William Peters,  Cheryl Porter, Ruth Rae, Terence Reid, Michael Thompson and Jennifer Wilcox.  Pebble Holdings closely watched  At Sechelt Council  Pebble Holdings was still  under the gun at last week's  Sechelt Council meeting. Although there have been some  improvements, residents are  still upset over the condition  of the land under the power  line. The mayor felt that the  only powers council could  invoke were those of persuasion in asking that the land  be levelled. This prompted  Alderman Hal! to suggest that  council consider a Bylaw  giving them the power to  invoke a time period on the  land restoration. Alderman  Kolibas pointed out that the  residents in the surrounding  area had stated that they  would be willing to plant the  area with grass if they were  suppled with seeds. She  felt that before any action  was taken, council should  contact these residents. The  matter was set aside until  the first meeting in July.  Under his report on public  works. Alderman Brown told  council that he and works  superintendent George Faw-  kes had carried out an inspection of Trail Avenue. There  had been several letters from  the property owners asking  that the avenue be paved.  After his inspection Brown  advised council that it would  be foolish to pave it until the  drainage problems had been  thoroughly examined. He added that Fawkes was doing  everything possible to keep  the road in reasonable condition for now.  Regarding the septic tank  problem on Binnacle, Alderman Hall moved that it be  resolved before the fall of  this year. He felt that it should  not be allowed to go on for  another winter. He recommended that a meeting be  arranged between all parties  concerned. One drawback at  present is that if a sewer  system was installed it would  have an estimated price tag  of $110,000.00. This money  could go down the drain if  the alternative proposed sewer was installed at a later  date. Hall's motion was given  approval with only one contrary vote from Alderman  Stelck.  A reply was received from  Sunshine Disposal detailing  the reasons for their increase  in the monthly pick up charge  to the village. It showed that  fuel had increased to 40%,  labour was up 10% and the  amount of units has increased  by 20. The monthly increase  is from $805 to $925 per  month. It was moved that the  increase be accepted and that  it run from July 1st to December 1st, 1980. For the future  it was recommended that an  annual contract be drawn up  No assurance given  and that it be done before  the budget is compiled.  Under parks and trails, Alderman Hall informed council  that the Trail Bay area was  unsuitable for the building of a  marina and it would be unlikely if one was ever constructed.  He recommended that he be  allowed to act on the boat  ramps at Porpoise Bay and  Trail Bay as priorities.  ' A July deadline was stfi"  for the completion of the  Community Plan. This will  tie in with any decision on the  density of the rezoning applied for by Pebble Holdings.  Alderman Stelck, council's  representative on the regional  board told council that as it  stands the board are looking  at the site beside the sewage  treatment plant for the joint  facility. He added that this  had definitely been decided,  for the fifth time.  He had looked into the possibility of council being  included into the Sechelt Indian  Please turn to Page Eight.  the close proximity of residences in the area, the need for  parking during community  events and the fact that thc  property in question has been  used for this purpose in thc  past, and suggests that a site for  thc event be found on the  outskirts ofthe village.  The protest was touched off  by the appearance of earth-  moving machinery on the site  two weeks ago, at which time  the site was cleared and the  main part of the track constructed. Residents of the area  have expressed the fear that the  site will be used by motorcyclists during the six weeks  between now and the Sea  Cavalcade demonstration and  after the demonstration has  been held.  Responding to Bay area  resident l.ars Brakstad. who  attended the council meeting  on behalf of the petitioners.  Alderman Stu Metcalfe said he  Sea Cavalcade group with  reference to the event and had  told thc sponsors that council  would consider it "only on (he  condition that the people living  in thc immediate vicinity gave  their approval". Metcalfe pointed out that motocross racing is  an organized, competitive  family sport, not a hoodlum  pastime, and that it involves  small motorbikes that are not  legalized for street use and  must be brought to the track by  truck or trailer.  "In no way will any such  activity be permitted on that  site before or after the Sea  Cavalcade event," Metcalfe  stated, "I understand that Mr.  George Giannakos. who is  organizing the event in connection with the Sea Cavalcade only had the machine  work on the site at this time  because it was already doing  some other work for him and  thc expense of bringing it to thc  site especially lor this project  might be avoided "  Metcalfe stated lhat if necessary a bulldo/er would  demolish the dirt track after the  event.  Mr. Brakstad admitted he  had been contacted h\ organizers ol the event and said he  had given a "maybe* answer at  the time, but Mated that his  neighbours whose property is  adjacent lo the mu Had not  been contacted  "I wanted to r^tIk to somebody from the council." Mr.  Brakstad told Alderman Metcalfe. "I wish you'd come dow n  there yourself in the first place."  Alderman Metcalfe stated  that he will personally visit  each ofthe residents concerned  to clarify the situation.  Mr. Giannakos. who says he  will organize and provide  trophies lor the riders il the  event is allowed to take place,  says that the Bay area location  is "thc last place" he would like  to sec a permanent motocross  track.  "I  would protest any such  plan myself, Mt. Giannakos  told the Coast \cu. "A residential area is not the place  for a permanent track, lhat is  why we have applied to the  regional hoard to construct  such a track al the Gibsons  disposal site where residents  will not be disturbed This  track is only to be used on one  afternoon for a community  c\ent. We felt that it would be  better to hold this event near  thc water and Ihe other Sea  Cavalcade events so more  people could enjoy it."  ' Gibsons Harbour Business  Association President and Sea  Cavalcade Committee chairman. Gary Puckett. says he  hopes thc event will be allowed  to take place because "this is  one of the events ol the  Cavalcade that will appeal  directly to the younger crowd."  Sea Cavalcade  now confirmed  In East Porpoise Bay  Gravel pit  brings protest  Gambier group  meets Williams  A candlelight procession was the opening ceremony at  the Pender Harbour Graduation.  Denis Crockett and Irene  Wotten, representing residents of Gambier Island, and  Gambier Island trustee Elspeth Armstrong met with  Attorney-General Allan Williams last Wednesday to  request that the government  uphold the Islands Trust Act  and reverse the Ministry of  the Environment's E.L.U.C.  decision to permit continued  metal exploration on the  island.  Environment Minister, Stephen Rogers, joined the hour  long meeting in progress, but  the group emerged with no  firm assurances that the government would alter the Environment and Land Use  Committee's decision.  "They still feel they can't  make a decision until an  application to develop a mine  is made," Elspeth Armstrong  told the Coast News.  Armstrong also told the  Coast News that although  many legislative Acts include  stipulations that some Acts  may specifically supercede  others in priority under the  law, the Minerals Act contains  no clause indicating its legal  priority over the Islands Trust  Act  or  anv  other  piece  of  legislation. The Islands Trust  could therefore seek redress in  the courts with a solid legal  foundation for their case, Mrs.  Armstrong says.  The Gambier Island Trust  committee will be meeting this  Wednesday to decide what  steps should now be taken in  the attempt to have the  Environment Ministry's decision reversed.  Mrs. Armstrong pointed out  that as of May 26th, 20th  Century Energy Corporation  reported to the Vancouver  Stock Exchange that it has  formed a subsidiary company  called Gambier Explorations  Ltd. to begin the second phase  of its drilling operations.  "They reported that the  drilling results so far are  encouraging," Mrs. Armstrong said, "so they're not just  going to give up and go away.  The government is going  to have to make a decision  very soon."   s^^^^ss  See Page 17 tor  Tourist &  Hospitality Guide  At last week's Sechelt  Council meeting, Alderman  Hall put a motion to the floor  asking that the village protest  additional gravel pit operations on east Porpoise Bay.  He asked that the protest be  sent to the Regional Board,  the provincial and the federal  governments.  Regional director Charles  Lee from area C was invited  to speak at the meeting. He  pointed out that under present  legislation (Bylaw 868) there  was no way to stop anyone  opening a gravel operation  almost anywhere on the  Sunshine Coast. There is a  similar situation in Nanaimo  and they are also looking into  ways to solve the problem.  Legislation is in force in  Ontario which categorizes  a gravel pit as land consumption, not as land use.  With this, the Ontario government can introduce controls.  The regional board is looking  into introducing a similar  Bylaw in this area.  Lee told the council that  Pacific Rim has 100 years of  gravel in its present pit and  Swanson has a 15 year supply  with a four year reserve and  is negotiating for a further  10 years of extraction. He  could see no reason for  another pit opening as their  output would not increase, it  would only spread the extraction operations over a greater  area. This would not bring  further employment to the  area and no benefit would be  felt locally by any royalty  payments.  Mayor Boucher asked if  council felt that it would be  faster to leave the matter in  the hands of the Regional  Board. This was refuted by  Alderman Hall, who felt that  the Regional Board had  "made a mess of it" and  council should take an extremely firm stand on their  own.  The majority of council  approved Hall's motion, with  Alderman Stelck against.  Sea Cavalcade committee  chairman, Gary Puckett has  announced that the Gibsons  Sea Cavalcade is definitely on  for the August 1st weekend this  year. According to Puckett.  most ofthe majot events for the  three day event have now been  confirmed, including the Sea  Cavalcade Parade, the fireworks display, the Great Sunshine Coast Talent Contest, the  Beachcomber Race, thc Tire-  men's and Logger's water  sports. The Sunshine Coast  Pushball Challenge Cup. and  Canadian National Wrist-  Wrestling Championships.  (See announcement on page  12 of this paper foi details.)  (iibsons council voted lo  provide organizers ofthe event  with a $700 grant to help defray  then expenses at the council  meeting Tuesday night ihis  grant will be matched b\ an  equal amount from the provincial government.  1 he Official Entry Form for  the Great Sunshine C oast  Talent Contest appears on  Page 4 of this week's Coast  News and entry forms foi the  Parade will appear in a forthcoming edition.  Man) of the Cavalcade  events are still to be confirmed  but the committee says final  plans should be laid by June  27th.  Funding endangered  Bluff sewer  In a letter to Gibsons  Council Mayor Charles Lakes,  President of the Union of  British Columbia Municipalities, has indicated that  funding for the Gibsons Bluff  Sewer Project and for the  proposed West Howe Sound  Sewer Project may be in  danger. The Federal government has contributed substantially to many such programs since the inception of  the Community Services Contribution Program in 1978.  "We now have reason to  believe," the letter states,  "that the Federal government  may be considering cancelling  this most worthwhile and use  ful program next year.''  The Gibsons Bluff Sewer  Project is one of 138 such  projects in 53 communities  that have received approvals  in 1980. The letter urges that  each U.B.C.M. member municipality and regional district  contact the Federal Minister  responsible for Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation, the Hon. Paul Cos-  grove, as well as their local  Federal Member of Parliament by telegram or otherwise to request "in the  strongest possible terms"  that the Federal government  be convinced to continue with  the program.  Sechelt Council are concerned about the proliferation of gravel pits in Porpoise Bay. They feel that the  existing operations are adequate to handle the amount of gravel being extracted at this time.  Eor 35 years the most widely read Sunshine Coast newspaper!  ���������������'������������������������^������������������������^���������^^���������������^ -Bv-BMrnrnmrnm-mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  The  r Sunshine  (?CNA  Coast News, June 10,1980  iff  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every  Tuesday, by Glassford Press Ltd.  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1V0  Phone 886-2622 or 886-7817  Pender Harbour tnqulrttt, and all others, II  no answer Irom 886 numbert call 885-2770  Editorial Department:  John Burnside  Ian Corrance  Accounti Department:  M  M Joe.  Guest Editor ' _,  John Moore Copy^attlng:  SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Wendy-Lynne Johns  Canada $20 per year. S12 for six months  United Stales and Foreign. $24 per year.  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast  BLUE  RIBBON  AWARD  1978  Production Department:  Mavis C. Christmas  Sonia Trudel  Nancy Conway  Advertising Department  Allan Crane  Fran Berger  The poor promoter  One as yet unmcnlioncd aspect of the  political hot potato represented by the  continuing metal exploration on Gambier  Island is money. No. not thc vast amounts  of money that large resource corporations  spend on research and exploration, as they  are so fond of reminding us in the mass  media, but the money such corporations  are already making before a mine proposal  has even been made.  Residents of Gambier and members of  thc Islands Trust have expressed the fear  that once millions of dollars have been  sunk into drilling exploration, the  government will be even less inclined to put  a firm stop to mining activity on the Island.  No one has yet pointed out that every time  thc company drills another "promising"  sample, the company's stock takes a little  jump on the Vancouver Slock Exchange.  No one who has attended a number ol  mining promotional presentation and seen  the expensive slides and films of beautiful  wilderness scenery, scanned the dramatically lit rock samples, all informatively  tagged, without thc slightest idea which  one would even make the best paperweight, and heard the pet geologists trotted  out to do their party-pieces for the  entertainment of prospective investors  who are busily gobbling expensive canapes  and trying to drain the complimentary bar.  can have much sympathy for the "poor"  promoter. They do very well, thank you.  without ever marketing an ounce of ore.  Ferries take note  Most of us are all too familiar with both  the sight and the experience of long lines of  dangerously impatient motorists following  large commercial vehicles as they grind  slowly over the hills and turns ofthe first  leg of Highway 101 from Langdale to  Gibsons on their way up the coast.  One man who has done more than any  advisory committee or letter of protest to  point out the fallacy of the B.C. Ferry  Corporation's assertion that the present  off-loading and traffic control procedures  cannot be altered is a man few residents of  the Sunshine Coast are likely to know. His  name is Garry Hurlburt and last week he  was driving a 124,000 lb. G.V.W. Inland  Tanker Service truck loaded with hot  asphalt bound for Sechelt.  First off the ferry because ofthe size of  his truck, Garry courteously pulled over  into the right hand lane and came to a stop  before the intersection, allowing all  remaining traffic to pass before he pulled  out onto the highway.  Once again the fallacy of "economies of  scale", the belief that large corporations  with vast reserves of intellectual manpower  must have the final say in matters beyond  the ken of mere mortals, is punctured by a  single act of individual initiative. Thank  you, Garry, from every diesel-breather on  the Sunshine Coast.  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  FIVE YEARS AQO  Action Is now underway In the  Gibsons area to establish a working  emergency organization under the  Provincial Emergency Program. Communication links are being established  between Gibsons and Pender Harbour  via ham radio and representatives of  police, hospital, ambulance and other  organizations are being sought to form  a skeleton organization to establish  what equipment and manpower is  available.  The new Sechelt Post Office is now  officially functioning. Post Office staff  last week transferred the operation  from the old Cowrie Street building to  the new building on the corner of  Dolphin and Inlet Streets.  TEN YEARS AQO  The Driftwood Players, in their first  essay in provincial drama finals, came  so close to the top that adjudicator T.  Gil Bunch gave the makeshift scenery  of the production as hisonly reason for  not placing them first. Colleen Johnson as Sarah in Pinter's "The Lover"  was selected as best actress and John  Burnside as Max in the same play was  runner up for best actor and received a  certificate of merit.  Sechelts council has decided to  thank the Girl Guides for their work in  cleaning up the beach area of refuse  which would be dangerous to youngsters.  Five months rainfall ending May 31 is  9.66 inches below average.  FIFTEEN YEAR8 AQO  Gordon Hall, representing the  Sechelt Volunteer Fire Department,  appeared before Sechelt Council  seeking moral support for a plan the  fire department has to increase its  efficiency and obtain wider support in  the area it services.  A life jacket thrown to Ray Grigg by  Frank Braithwaite, both of Gibsons,  while their 13 ft. sailboat was encountering rough water in high winds near  Salmon Rock probably helped saved  Griggs life when the sailboat overturned. The pair were rescued by Dr.  Hugh Inglis who was cruising in his  power boat nearby at the time.  TWENTY YEARS AQO  Gibson's girls Kathy Holland, Joyce  Inglis, Jean Mason, Elaine Emerson,  Pat Wilson and Janet Swanson announced their candidacy for July 1st  Queen.  Arrangements have been made by  the Sechelt District School Board to  extend Trail Bay Junior High School  by adding another classroom at a cost  of $7,911.  A party of 55 persons from Sechelt,  Gibsons, Port Mellon, Powell River and  Vancouver visited B.C. Electrlc's  Clowhom power plant and obtained  firsthand knowledge of what the  company had achieved at that hydro  location.  TWENTY FIVE YEARS AQO  Black Ball's ferry "Chinook" was  moored at the Gibsons Wharf Monday  while repairs to the main generator  were being effected. Dwarfing the  dock at Gibsons, the "Chinook" is 324  feet long.  On Monday of this week the oldest  house standing in Gibsons fell before  the blades of the bulldozing demolition  squad. Built at least 60 years ago, in  1898, it was constructed of hand-hewn  timbers and hand-split cedar. The  walls were Insulated with copies of the  Montreal Witness, datod 1890, pasted  to the sheathing.  THIRTY YEARS AQO  The community of Selma Park has  grown up. Following representations  in respect to street lighting sponsored  by the Selma Park Community Association, the B.C. Power Commission  installed six lights to be controlled by  the new light gauge meters. These  assure lights being in operation  immediately where there is any  lessening of normal light.  Fred Mills has been named Fire Chief  of the Sechelt Volunteer Brigade.  Starting with a bang, Mr. Mills has  canvassed and received gifts of lumber  from the local sawmills with which to  finish to partly completed firehall.  Gambier Harbour, early 1930s. Arthur Lett for years operated the store  and Post Office seen in this Helen McCall photo. Maureen Zueff and her  parents, Joe and Margaret Mitchell, recall the weekly visits the  storekeeper made, via rowboat, to their home in Long Bay, with an  assortment of groceries and candies. Following his retirement, Frances  Drage kept the store in operation for some time. Gambier Harbour, West  Bay, and New Brighton began with the appearance of logging and  shinglebolting activities on Howe Sound. Later, summer campers and  permanent residents built homes. Long linked only by trails, the three  communities now share the only public road system on Gambier Island.  The B.C. Ferry Corporation's MV DOGWOOD PRINCESS now serves  as a replacement for the Union Steamships service, discontinued in  1955. Photo courtesy Ross Gibson Collection and Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum. L.R. Peterson  mm/mm  Musings  John Burnside  Slings & Arrows ��^  to  George Matthews  m  I am sitting in the office of  a little seaside hotel which is  not on the Sunshine Coast and  I am dashing these words off  hurriedly on an elderly Remington typewriter while the  lady who uses it normally  has her lunch. She has just  courteously informed me that  it is the end of the month  and she has a lot of work  along and while enjoying only  a fool would forget the delicacy of the bubble and the  tenuousness of awareness and  all of that.  I heard one of the pleas-  antest stories just recently  that I have heard in some  time. Bruno Gerussi was the  lleller, and  we   were   sitting  In ����i    -     -  to do, but it is alright becfBs��!*^ogetner briefly one evening in  she hasn't had her lunchyet.t  Gramma's Pub. It is the finest  and then led me to this'old  oak desk on which sits the  Remington and has provided  me with some paper. 1 realize  that I have about half an hour  and I'd better make the most  of it if this column, which  should have been written and  left in Gibsons yesterday  before I left on vacation, is  to be written at all.  And the mind reels with the  newness of it all and would  rather absorb than utter as  people come and go from the  store to the hotel office  and the dining room and the  bar, all of which seems inter-  conncected with this hectic  little office as the hub. A  deadline is a deadline, however, and the lady eating her  lunch nearby has certainly  just given me a deadline  and so I'm going to hurry  right along and get enough  words written to fulfil my  responsibility without, 1 hope,  offending my readers and  friends. Thc last loose end tied  together before a holiday can  finally begin is often not the  least important.  Recent events have left me  musing on the truth of the  statement that whatever happens the only thing you can be  assured of is that it will be  unexpected. Whatever the  bogeymen of our imagination,  they cannot prepare us for the  bogeymen that will finally  get us. (Will there come a day  when Men's Liberation  Groups will write to protest  the sexism implicit in linking  thc masculine gender with the  wild phantasmagoria of private and social fears herein  call the bogeymen?)  In any case, despite the  demons that haunt us and with  which we delight in terrifying ourselves continually,  there is - in the words of an old  Scots song "Much to make us  marvel as we go from place  to place", and the good news  can come as unexpectedly  as the bad. The delicate  bubble of life wherein we float  briefly aware on this bubble in  space in the midst ofthe great  mystery is the only bubble we  have or can be sure of ever  having, and it behooves to  enjoy as we float delicately  illustration of what "optimism" is that I can remember  hearing.  The story involved a psychiatrist and a child of some ten  years. The psychiatrist, for  reasons best known and left to  psychiatrists, put the child in  a room which had nothing in  it but horse manure. It was  with some surprise that  through the observation wall  the psychiatrist observed the  child leap into horse manure  and begin to scatter it energetically, excitedly, and happily in all directions. Into  corner after corner dived the  child scattering the horse  manure in handfuls and arm-  fuls and laughing all the  time with great delight.  Finally the psychiatrist  could stand it no more. He  called the child from the room  and interviewed him just outside the door.  "Do you realize that that  was horse manure in there?"  he demanded of the still-  grinning child.  "Yes,"said the child.  "You realize that you were  entirely surrounded by horse  manure, that you were wading  up to your waist in horse  manure, that you were carrying, lifting, and throwing  armfuls of horse manure  around and yet you were  happy in there. Why?"  "Somewhere in there,"  said the child, "1 know there's  a pony."  In any case folks, the pace  begins to pick up in the post-  lunch office of this little hotel  and there is a stir of people  with some very definite  things to do and quite a lot  of them to do, the kind of  atmosphere that you will find  in the Coast News office  on production day on a  Sunday.  And I am off on holiday  and my column, such as it is  on this first day of a few  days vacation, is done and I  do believe that sometimes the  optimists find the pony.  My silks and fine array,  My smiles and languished air,  By love are driv'n away;  And mournful lean Despair  Brings me yew lo deck my grave:  Such end true lovers have.  His face is fair as heav'n,  When springing buds unfold;  O why lo him was't giv'n,  Whose heart is wintry cold?  His breast is love's all worshipped tomb,  Where all love's pilgrims come.  Bring me an axe and spade,  Bring me a winding sheet;  When I my grave have made,  Let winds and tempests beat:  Then down Til lie, as cold as clay.  True love doth pass away!  R  Almost twenty years ago  now I spent a couple of weeks  in Algeria just at the time of  the' transfer of government  from the French occupation to  Algerian control. Much of  what I saw then reminds  me of what we see now on  television from Israeli-occupied Palestine.  The situation in Algeria  developed out of a French  occupation of a former Turkish  territory in the mid-nineteenth  century. Following military  occupation, French citizens  crossed the Mediterranean  to take up residence in some  of the more fertile coastal  regions. The native Algerians  were largely displaced and  generally relegated to second  class citizenship. Later, the  French government declared  Algeria part of metropolitan  France and Algerians became  French citizens. The damage  had been done, however,  citizens subjected to occupation by a foreign power  hardly ever forget the humiliation of being made strangers  in their own country.  In Israeli-occupied Palestine, the situation is similar.  Foreigners, in many cases  from lands across the sea,  have made themselves at  home in a country settled  for centuries by the Palestinian people. No amount of  peace accords, arms settlements, or bombs in mayor's  cars will stop the inevitable  battle to free Palestine.  In Algeria, despite the gift  of French citizenship, the  people, mostly poor, humble  and uneducated, bided their  time and waited for the  moment lo strike back. Following World War II, liberation movements developed in  Algeria and by 1954 the  French were obliged to occupy  Algeria wilh soldiers, many of  whom had recently returned  from Indochina. Using massive troop occupations, secret  agents and torture, the French  virtually eliminated all terrorist activity from Algeria, or so  they thought. By 1962 it was  all over. The French were  leaving, the Algerians were  taking control of their own  land and government.  The transition period was a  strange time. The French  were to have troops remain in  Algiers and Oran for 6 months  before pulling out. The troops  occupied their forts and  walked Ihe streets in smart-  looking uniforms. The Algerians carried on their affairs  in the same quiet, almost  humble way, with no evidence  of their own soldiers who  had, with some help from their  friends, kicked out their  colonial masters of over 100  years. In the bars, young  Algerians in civilian clothes,  displayed weapons and talked  arrogantly of defeating the  French. That wasn't quite the  way it happened, but they  didn't seem to care, enjoying  the brief moment of youthful  glory that their fathers and  solution, however, is no doubt  see.  There were Soviet army  technicians there as well,  sent by the Soviet government  to help the Algerians blow  up minefields that had been  laid by the French to stop  infiltration along the borders.  The French, 1 guess in some  sort of face-saving gesture,  refused to remove their own  minefields and the Algerians,  as a symbol of taking charge of  their own affairs, asked the  Russians to help get rid of the  mines.  In Palestine, of course,  Ihe situation is perhaps  even more complex. The  solution however, is no doubt  as simple in its inevitability  as that of Algeria. While the  Israeli government continues  to occupy the lands of the  West Bank and sponsor the  construction of armed settlements, the peoples of Nablus  and Bethlehem become more  restless. Their leaders are  bombed by Israeli fanatics,  and their countrymen in  Lebanon are attacked by the  Israeli army. There are a  million and a half Palestinians  on the West Bank and twice  that many scattered around  the Middle East. One day, in  the not distant future, they  will see the withdrawal of the  Israeli occupier from their  country, just as the Algerians  watched the French leave  their land.  The problem lies in the fact  that the longer this process  takes, the more militant  the Palestinians become. As  Mr. Begin knows, once the  Israelis leave the West Bank,  the possibility of the new  Palestinian state harbouring  terrorists bent on attacking  a shrunken Israel is highly  likely. While Israel has been  a state only since 1947,  nothing so long or permanent  as the French occupation  of Algeria, the degree of  undying hatred of the Palestinian for Israel is probably  much greater.  It is true that people generally don't learn lessons from  history, but when the television news shows scenes  of armed Israeli soldiers  patrolling the streets in Palestine, it is hard not to remember the French paratroopers walking the streets of  Algiers twenty years before.  Please turn to Page Three.  * Letters to the Editor  Coast News, June 10,1980  On behalf of Dogwoods  Editor:  I would like to congratulate  Maryanne West on the really  fine article, written on behalf of  the Dogwood trees.  I agree with her that we are  very fortunate in having our  Dogwoods on the Sunshine  Coast that brighten our spring  and fall each year.  One point, Maryanne, you  forgot to mention, is that B.C.  Hydro are the real culprits in  cutting down every thing in  sight. Never giving any thought  to beauty or to keeping our  environment whole. In every  area of the Sunshine Coast  each person should take it upon  themselves to be protectors of  the Dogwood.  When the trees finish blooming, so many people and  bulldozer men don't know  them from any other tree. We  know where they are in our  Lee's  marbles  Editor:  When a local newspaper  noted for its unswerving  support of the Regional Board  editorials it as "A Comedy  Show" notice must be taken.  Last year's finance chairman director Hunter in remarks to newspapers, and in  controlled outbursts (equalled  only by that against invited  speaker M.L.A. Don Lockstead) sabotaging carefully  compiled documentary presentations on the people's  money by finance chairman  Charles Lee including "at  least my budget was responsible" and "Lee is confused  by his own figures" begs  that Lee's record be examined  and his marbles counted, the  facts are he was 1945-65  a C.I.S.M. chairman and  M.I.I.A. advisor to gov't,  agencies, on post war fiscal  policies, and the International  General Agreement on Tariffs  and Trade. A co-author of  fiscal reference works (still  in use) principal controller  in similar fields of a 150  million dollar enterprise. Latterly three consecutive year  winner of International Management and Finance award.  Currently chairman of forty  man board affecting 80,000  people. This week re-elected  director of United Brotherhood, also arising from Minister of State for Multicultur-  ism Hon. Ian Fleming's  visit to Vancouver invited  to actively participate. Recently a prime mover in lifting  three quarters of a million  dollars taxpayer's contribution  to M.F.A. funding, this over  fifty four years continuous  public service. So much for  his marbles and credibility.  I reaffirm last year's S.C.R.D. tax requisition as increased by 27% this repeated  in the next two years will,  compounded, equal over a  one hundred per cent tax  increase. A bloody disgrace,  I attached a non confidential  document placed in my file,  probably by a concerned civil  servant, with a notation to  director Hunter on how to  present the budget so it  "looks much better this way"  to show not 27% but a 9.3%  increase. This is the identical policy of deliberate  obfuscation that has brought  Canada to a 22 times worse  deficit state than the U.S.A.  The public are entitled to  know of this document.  For the record, 1 have  never advocated dir. Hunter's  two years of joint use of  schools money for office  funding. I have long since  proven my support of our  joint use of our schools  but by provincial, not local  taxation, as are some 84% of  directors and aldermen across  B.C. I am aware of the  nuances of school funding,  and admit that if I were a  $40,000 p.a. civil servant, I  just might be nervous to ask  my masters for more money  for public convenience, but  say it cannot be done when it  has not been attempted??  I provided a reliably researched solution to recreation and  office funding but was anyone listening?  Finally, as S.C.R.D. Finance Chairman, I view with  alarm the proposed 33%  auto insurance increase for  seniors, the raise in medical  premiums and fees, postal and  phone rates, ferry rates, and  pension and income tax index-  Slings(cont'd)  For those of us who were  there, it is hard to forget,  also, the subtle smiles of the  people and their quiet confident pride, as they observed  the dismantling of the French  Empire,  ing freezing, with consequent  food and shelter costs in hot  pursuit, and ask if an already  indicated 17.5% S.C.R.D.  tax increase is not irresponsibly placing tax burdens  that will inevitably bear  heaviest upon and victimize  the weaker groups.  The time has come for  thos elected officials going  for re-election in particular,  and the others in general to  have some damned good  answers ready. "Comedy"?  No. "Tragi-comedy"? Yes.  Charles Lee  Director Area "C"  Ed. note: A copy of the document referred to in para. 3  of Director Lee's letter Is on  file in the Coaat News office.  own areas. We should let new  owners of land bought in the  area know they have a Dogwood in their lot. In this way we  can ensure that the trees will be  here for all to enjoy.  We have all heard some one  say. "Aren't the Dogwoods  beautiful?" We are losing so  many of our fir, ceder, hemlock, etc Irees. In the future we  will wonder what has happened .  to our Sunshine Coast. Take a  drive and see some of the  subdivisions. Our environment  as we know it, now on the  Sunshine Coast is changing  very fast. If wc don't make the  effort we will lose so many of  our beautiful trees, and then all  of us have then lost something.  P.S. have a Dogwood Tree for  a friend.  Mrs E. Reid  Egmont  Editor:  Over thc years we have  enjoyed your paper. We especially appreciate the new  column, Egmont News, by Jon  Van Arsdell.  We are moving to Ontario as  of June 30, 1980, and would  like to continue to receive your  excellent paper. Please find  enclosed a cheque for $12. for a  six months subscription.  Yours truly,  W.L.Hurd  Agrees with  Dee Cee  Dear Dee Cee,  I had a similar experience  as you with the good old  "Sally Anne". Montreal was  the scene of my disillusionment. The year was 1935.  Like so many people, I was led  to believe that the "Sally  Anne" was a haven and  refuge for the down and outer.  Yes, I know exactly what  you are talking about, when  you mention the dishwater  soup and the tepid swill that  passed for tea and coffee.  The "Sally Anne" that I  went to was located on  Alexander St. It was quite a  large complex for those times.  A large portion of the lower  floor was derated to a dining  hall. Believe me, it was a cash  business. There was a ticket  booth, not unlike those at  movie houses. Tickets were  from ten to thirty five cents.  There were no bargain meals  as hundreds of private eateries offered as good or better  Please turn lo Page Fifteen.  k Page Eighteen.  Qfiand DaBmruj-  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM MFG. LTD.  IS INVITING YOU TO TOUR THE  PLANT. REFRESHMENTS,  INFORMATION AND FRIENDLY  PEOPLE!  ���   SERVING YOUR COMPLETE  WINDOW NEEDS FOR NEW  CONSTRUCTION AND ALL OTHER  HOMES.  DOUBLE PANE WINDOWS AND  SLIDING DOORS.  STORM CONVERSIONS.  ^  ^  BUILDERS  AND CONTRACTORS  DEAL WHOLESALE!  LOCAL MANUFACTURING MEANS  * SAVINGS PASSED ON TO YOU  * AND LOCAL SERVICE  \  f  ALL DAY  SATURDAY JUNE 21ST  YE ALL COME, YE HEAR?  PERMSEA  Aluminum Manufacturing Ltd.  885-3538  SOLAR WAY,  AIRPORT RD.,   SECHELT  Super\��lu  SUNNYCREST CENTRE  Better-You Bet  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Quality Meats  Prleta Effector*: Tim. ��� 8at. Jun* 10th - 14th  UTILITY GRADE FROZEN  turkeys ***���*.�� 88*  REGULAR GOVT INSPECTED  ground beef ��� *1.19  NEW ZEALAND BONELESS FROZEN  top sirloin steaks        *. '2.29  NEW ZEALAND BONELESS FROZEN  strip loin steaks ,b. '2.99  WILTSHIRE  beef sausage ,��,����'4.49  GRADE M   BONELESS    BEEF  cross rib roast *'1.89  Fresh Produce  B.C. Hot House Canada # 1  tomatoes. ,.,....,.!*  B.C or California Grown  70$   head lettuce ��.<* 39*  Grocery Value  Parkay  margarine 3 ib. pkg.  Super Valu Medium  cheddar      . _.,    _...  cheese       10% Off  Reg. Price  Super Valu Whole ,  mUShrOOmS      284 ml Tins  Purex . f\f\  bathroom tissue$1.39  4 Roll   Pkg.  Old Dutch - 200 gm Pkg.  Sun Rype Reconstituted  $1.89    apple juice  Niagara Frozen - 355 ml Tins  orange juice  Super Valu - 1 litre Jar      *   ,  potato chips  Heinz - 340 ml Jar  relishes  buper vaiu - i Hire jar     ��   .     /\#\  salad  dressing    I-29  Libbys - 398 ml  brown beans      2/99  Grilltime  charcoal $  briquette    iok9 *O.Ov  Super Valu Fancy - 398 ml Tins  69      fruit cocktail  Baked Goods  Oven Fresh - 454 gm  cheese bread  Terry Lynn  cinnamon  raisin buns    ss  Oven Fresh Whole Wheat  Blueberry or Bran a   .     f\f\  * muffins       pkg.ote* | .29  99* muffins       p^o^l .29  Oven Fresh g_    _-  $1 HQ   Father's DayCakes   J./%J  I ��� V/n7       Give Dad a Treat  afittaannHi  jaessssMss Coast News, June 10,1980  Camp after camp after camp.  Almost twenty of them since I  first hit the Charlottes in 1949  and here I am in the fall of 19S4,  heading out to yet another. If I  had a brain in my head, I'd be  studying a trade or something  but logging has become a habit;  a route of least-resistance that 1  keep blindly taking. I am just  another West Coast Wood-  gypsy now, living from one  squandered stake to the next;  making the publicans and  timber-barons rich; getting  nowhere fast. Normally, I try  not to dwell too much on these  negative aspects of my existence but on this particular day,  they seem too abundantly clear  to ignore. I sit aboard the  crowded Union boat, smoking  morosely and trying to escape  into a science fiction story.  The place I am bound for is  not that far from Vancouver,  some thirty miles up the  Squamish Valley at the head ot  Howe Sound. "Good outfit"  the hiring-agent has assured me  but they say that about the  scabbiest gyppos. I have worked too many sub-standard  camps to harbour any great  expectations. The boat sways  on up the Sound in a brisk  winter-tinged wind that kicks  the water choppy. There are  occasional explosions from the  southern shore where the  P.G.E. railroad-link is under  construction. They have many  months of dizzy jackhammer  work and debris-shifting ahead  of them before they finally blast  their way through that nest of  rock-bluffs. Until their formidable task is finished, there is  no way into Squamish from the  coast except by boat or seaplane, unless you hoof it  through the woods.  The sound of a female voice  diverts my attention from the  distant shore. "Hi there. Remember me?" I look around to  see  an  attractive  redhead  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  smiling at me. She looks  vaguely familiar but I can't  really place her. I grin back at  her confusedly. "I'm Fern,  remember, Verne's girl." It all  comes back with a rush. Veme  Turner, my brother Chris'early  camp partner from the Queen  Charlotte and Prince Rupert  days. I haven't seen him in  years. "Oh sure. How's Verne  making out anyhowT I ask.  Her expression alters abruptly. "You mean to say you  haven't heard? He was drowned last April. Slipped off a  boom up at Juskatla and he  never did learn how to swim. I  thought you must have heard."  "God no, I never knew a  thing about it. Damn it all, I'm  really sorry, Fern." A quick  vision came to me of Verne as I  had once glimpsed him in  Sandspit, standing stocky and  devil-may-care atop an enormous cold-deck pile with logs  rearing and lines lashing  around him. Another good  man gone down too young in  -the name of timber. The news  does not improve my generally  downhearted mood.  Fern introduces me to her  new husband, a hulking,  friendly logger called Ike  Benzene who also worked with  Verne. We chat casually about  the camps. It occurs to me that  Fern hasn't waited long before  tying up with another man but  it is none of my concern. And  what is the point in a lot of  senseless mourning anyhow? It  does the dead no damn good.  At length, the boat docks at  Squamish, sprawling across the  flat valley-entrance in the  shadow of Chieftain Rock. My  train isn't due to leave for  several hours. I spend the time  predictably enough in a pub,  wetting my insatiable whistle.  As I gulp back the beer, a sense  of adventure begins to take  hold, dispelling the black  mood. I am moving into  unknown territory and it feels  good. I let the mythic sense of  being a logger pervade me  again. What the hell, I'm only  going to be hooking behind a  cat. It should be a breeze. It is  almost traintime. I pick up a  mickey of lemon gin and make  it to the station with only  minutes to spare. Then we are  away and rolling up the  wooded mountain-trough to  whatever comes next.  We rattle over sungreen  gorges on breakneck trestle  bridges that seem too flimsy to  bear the weight. They shake  frighteningly under the thundering wheels. There is no  drinking allowed, of course and  I repair frequently to the blinds  for nips of acrid Tom Collins.  Shortly, we arrive at Drummond Log, my destination, a  whistle-stop straggle of rough,  wooden buildings, a couple of  hundred feet back from the  tracks. No trouble getting in  and out of this place anyhow, I  think.  The timekeeper is a bald,  swarthy man called Gabby  Snell. His name is well-earned  and he keeps up a steady stream  of chatter as he signs me on. He  then directs me to the last  bunkhouse in a line of five. It is  the familiar four-men-to-a-  room arrangement that prevails in many camps. I stake out  a bunk in one corner and stash  my books and other gear in the  orange-crate cupboard above  the bed. Back in harness again.  That evening, after a good  steak supper (the best meal I  have had in some time) I go  over to the laundry room to  wash some clothes that have  lain soiled in the bottom of my  packsack since the previous  camp. There is only one other  man in the place, engaged at a  similar chore. His dark, even-  featured face rings an immediate bell. He is a hooktender  called Ed Laserek whom Chris  and I had worked for several  years previously at Tahsis. He  remembers me too and we talk  casually as we scrub away on  our washboards.  Laserek had seemed a very  easygoing type when I'd known  him before; quick with a joke;  not the type to lose sleep over  things. Now he appears to have  subtly changed. There is a  tense, bitter edge to his voice.  "You ever fool around with any  of that junkr he asks suddenly.  The sudden question takes  me off-guard. "Not me," I  declare truthfully. "1 know  guys that do but I never wanted  any part of it. Never figured the  high could be worth the grief  and I don't like needles anyhow. I can't imagine why he  should want to know."  "I was just wonderin'" says  Laserek. "I met this girl last  year, see. We was going to get  married. While 1 was out in  camp makin' a stake for us, she  got tied-up with some junkie  sonofabitch and he got her  hooked on the stuff. Time I got  back to town, she was dead.  Bloody overdose. 1 never used  to give much of a goddamn  what a man did but if I ever  catch up with the bastard who  gave her that shit ah, hell. I  didn't mean to go on like that.  Forget about it, kid, it sure as  hell ain't your problem."  He's right about that. 1 feel  sympathy and embarrassment  in about equal parts. But what  the hell can you say? Vancouver is a rough city and a poor  place to leave a woman by  herself. X0 t,e continued.  mn  At the Twilight  The movie Tom Horn,  beginning a four day run at  the Twilight Theatre on  Saturday June 14, is based  on the last days of one of the  Inst great heroes of the  American West. In the course  of his life Tom Horn worked  on the railroad, drove a  stagecoach, fought in Cuba  under Teddy Roosevelt, worked for the Pinkerton Detective  Agency, and while serving as  a scout for the U.S. Calvary  captured Geronimo.  Focusing on the last period  of Horn's life, when he was  hired by Wyoming cattle  barons and given a free hand  to rid the area of rustlers,  the movie portrays the West in  transition during the 1900's,  when pistols were being  replaced by politics. Horn  himself is, like so much of  the once-wild West, fast  becoming an anachronism and  a potential embarrassment to  his employers.  Afraid that his effective but  violent methods may cause a  scandal, the cattlemen decide  to frame Horn for the murder  of a young shepherd to get  him out ofthe way.  Steve McQueen stars as  Tom Horn, portraying him as  a quiet-spoken, brooding,  stubborn old Westerner  caught up in a time that is less  and less his own. Tom Horn  will be at the Twilight until  the 17th.  Portrait x camera  BmBBSBgBBSg  Talent &>l  ^^^^^^^ Aug. 1 ��� 2  The perfect chance for all the  hidden STARS from Gibsons to  Powell River to show their  stuff.  DANCERS MUSICIANS SINGERS  MAGIC ACTS COMEDY ACTS  Photography, even though  it has been practised for well  over 100 years, has been one  of the last mediums to gain  mass acceptance as an art  form, but by now the recognition has undoubtedly been  made. The increasing number  of exhibitions throughout Vancouver alone, has finally  given photographers many  opportunities to show their  talents and to see what other  photographers are up to in  their creative output.  The Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre in Sechelt has organized an exhibit entitled  Portrait X Camera running  from June 17 to June 29.  Featured is the work of twelve  B.C. photographers, some of  national status, and some who  are relatively new on the  scene. Represented are Taki  Bluesinger, Terry Ewasiuk,  Nomi Kaplan, Roy Kiyooka,  Michael Morris, Dale Woods  Pickering, Donna Shugar,  Ronnie Tessler, Vincent Tra-  sov, Ian Wallace, Paul Wong  and lngrid Yuille.  This exhibit deals with the  photographic portrait, and  sets out to show how broadly  the concept of portraits  has expanded and how strongly artistic expression takes  part in the process. We find  the person in the portrait can  be presented subjectively,  objectively or both. No longer  is the portrait restricted to  flattering or tasteful documentation and often a variety  of aspects can be dealt with.  One can focus in on an emotion, atmosphere, a stance,  sculptural form, an action -  the possibilities are many  and these artists have combined the creative act with a  mechanical/chemical medium  and came up with some  stunning hybrids.  The artists in this show are  all photographers, but not all  specialize in portraits. It can  be safely said though, that  most photographers have used  a person in the moment,  without the concern of exact  reproduction which generally  exists in other media, must be  irresistible. The theme of  the show has inspired a  Please turn to Page Five.  OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM  MAIL TO       THE GREAT SUNSHINE COAST  TALENT CONTEST  BOX 567. GIBSONS. B C  V^fe/  NAME   ADDRESS ������������  PHONE   TYPE OF ACT.  RULES OF CONTEST  (1)      All contestants must register by official contest entry form.  |2I      All  contestants  must  have  registered  by   12 midnight  July   13,   1980.  (3)      Ail contestants must submit a two dollar entry fee with their official  entry form.  (4|      Judging to be done by three independent panelists.  (5)      Judges decision shall be accepted as final  (6|       Prizes will be given for the 1st $125 . 2nd S75 and 3rd S25 place winners  (7) All contestants will receive a token of participation in contest.  (8) All contestants must be residents of the Sunshine Coast.  in co-operation with  Sea Cavalcade - Gibsons  to  V   SAT.-SUN.-MON.-TUES.  14-15-16-17  fit  seQQ  SISSY SIttCEK   TOMMY LEE JUNES  TtML MINERS DAUGHTER*  ilaiitanlm BEVERLY UANUELO LEVWHELM ScnfffMyTOM RR'KMAN  lU-il^iLh,. .^t.Ji^r.iiJivlnUim-TI'I'Ai.yNNwilhllfttWiKMXS*^  4^T7|T!T^ Kuvuitw hndunr BOH UKSUN  WARNING: Occasional Suggestive Scenes.  Starts Sat.  See him  heieesyon.  MCQUEEN  -���-���is**-  TOM HORN  Based on  ,���      the True Story  warning: Some Violent Scenes  Please  phone  (or show times, 886-2827. Additional  performances may b^ scheduled.  EUingham s     ;  *   Astrology  j  by Rae EUingham  to discuss promotion or your  -rr-r ; ; ���  ability to handle heavier load.  Week commencing June 9th Expect  letters      hone  ^  General    Notes:    Upcoming from long-forgotten acquaint-  planetaty  configurations   in- ances. Sept. 12 birthdays must  dicate dreary conditions for continue to grin ar.d bejjr it  the next two weeks. The Sun UBRA (Sep,. 23.0c,. 23)  and New Moon oppose decep-     Long.distance affairSi phi|0.  ttye Neptune and square res- sopnica| out]ooK educational  tnctive Saturn.  If possible, pursuits become ciouded with  avoid starting any new pro- passing de!a     and di  jects   during    this    period. ointments.    Avoid    dealings  Serious astrological research with people far a ,eg(J.  statistics now reveal it s not crs,   c|ergymen,   pub|isherSi  ".WJ!����  ,aekle  a  P.'���olJec, instructors and so-called ex-  but WHEN you start it that      ,s    Pu,  aside    ,        f  extended summer journey.  Postpone this week's departure date. Phone calls, letters  are linked to career, recent  job enquiries.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)  Other people's possessions  and finances  bring  muddles  determines the degree of its  success  ARIES (March 21-Aprll 19)  All forms of short-distance  communications seem confusing    and    disappointing.  Chances are letter, phone call, ^^^^^^^^^^^-������������m,  local journey won't bring and mix-ups. If possible stay  desired results. Wait a couple away from bankers, money  of weeks before you buy used lenders, snarky store clerks  vehicle, visit difficult neigh- and loved one's monetary  bour or apologize to relative. mess. You'll be reminded of  Booze and gasoline become forgotten overdue loan at  dangerous to mix Thursday inconvenient moment. It's  night. Increased paperwork the wrong time to re-negotiate  is linked to domestic activities, more favourable cash settle-  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)      ment.   Expect   long-distance  Personal    money    matters letters and phone calls,  look   terrible.   Don't   leave SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  purse, wallet, cash or valu- Dec. 21)  ables unattended. Check lin- |t's one 0f the worst weeks  ings, pockets for holes. Poss- of the ycar for dealing with  essions just disappear. Post- |oved ones and close assoc-  pone purchase of major jales. Seems others won't be  appliance or item. Say definite ab|c to match your high per-  no to smooth-talking sales- formance level. Realize spe-  person. Be neither a lender cial person if your life now  nor borrower for two weeks, feels tired, listless, run-down  Important letter arrives soon, and lacks the old confidence.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21) Be more understanding. It's  For many of you it's one of the wrong time to sign con-  the most depressing periods tracts, agreements, important  of the year. Saturn and documents. Quick journey is  Neptune aspecting your var- linked to shared financial  ious Sun positions coincides venture,  with gloomy developments. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-  Vitality and faith in yourself Jan. 19)  hit lowest points. Even Venus Work scene becomes temp-  in your sign finds it difficult orarily dull and confusing,  to bring smile back to your It's thc wrong time to launch  face. June 10-13 birthdays are new methods and procedures  hardest hit. Realize present where you perform daily  gloom will eventually pass. (asks. Wait two weeks before  Financial message is overdue, streamlining operation. Co-  CANCER (June 22-July 22) workers now lack necessary  Expect mysterious cond- enthusiasm and initiative,  itions and delays in out-of-the-Postpone start of new diet,  way places. Being alone mag- health or keep-fit program,  nifies worries and petty fears. Loved one will soon be ex-  Don 't run away, hide or sulk, peeled to take more short  Advice is to seek out bright trips,  and witty companions. Have AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  nothing to do with gossip. Social activities, pleasures  rumours, scandal, intrigue, and pastimes won't bring  drugs or booze. Hospital, anticipated joy. This is the  institutional may be source of week to stay home and finish  grim news. Mercury in your that good book or become  sign means more letters and anaesthetised with television  journeys this month. mind-rot. Good-time compan-  LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) ions may resent your gloomy  Hopes, wishes, great exp- presence. New romance start-  ectations face temporary de- ing now hints of deception,  lays and muddles. Refuse to impractical plans, vague ho-  be discouraged by unexpected pes and dreams. Small child  disappointment. Put aside in your life is source of passing  for two weeks final details of anxiety. Phone call is linked  summer excursion. Friend or to job opportunity,  acquaintance is anxious but PISCES (Feb. I9-Mar. 20)  unable to solve confusing Domestic situation looks  problem. Stay away from depressing. Advice is to avoid  community meetings, local irritating person sharing your  group activity. Prepare to living space. Try to keep busy  guard secrets. Check location in one room for as long as  of irreplaceable documents. possible. Don't bother in-  VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) itiating new family routines.  Looks like your honour, Keali/e it's hopeless arguing  position, rate of advancement with older, bossy person,  encounters temporary set- Postpone signing any rental,  back. Stay away from boss, land or real estate agree-  superior, person who crit- ments. Cheek home for leak-  icizes your best efforts. Avoid ing oil, gas or water pipes,  public exposure. Keep to the Message of affection produces  shadows. It's the wrong time biggest smile ofthe week.  'CLASSIFIEDMDS  GREAT SALE  All of our bedding plants are now on sale.  DON'T DELAY  Come quickly while these specials last  and the selection is best.  FATHER'S DAV JUNE 15  Hanging baskets, gardening tools, books on  gardening, something a little different for a  special dad.  Box 386, Porpoise Bay Rd.. Sechelt 885-3606 Off the shelf  by John Moore  My initial reaction to the  poems in Tom Wayman's  Living on the Ground: Tom  Wayman Country (McClelland  & Stewart 1980) matched my  reaction to poems by Wayman  I've encountered previously; I  found them flat and prosaic,  interesting in places, but too  often unimaginative in their  choice of subject and use of  language.  It's taken me a while to come  around and Living on the  Ground had more than a little  to do with it. A sense ofthe poet  taking stock of himself pervades Ihis book. Most of the  poems arc aboul returning to  places and people known years  before, several are assessments  of the lives and deaths of  friends, but whether they are  set in Vancouver or Saskatchewan, Colorado or California. Wayman is there  "brooding"about the placcand  about his "life on this planet".  A few of the smaller poems  still suffer from a lack of  direction or clear focus, but  they're easily eclipsed by major  pieces like the poem "Garrison", Wayman's "All Purpose  Bicentennial/Olympic Poem"  that was awarded first prize in  the 1976 U.S. National Bicentennial Poetry Awards Com-  pction.  Garrison, the subject of the  poem, is an archetypal man of  the latter half of this century;  intelligent, gifted, compassionate, able to fit in anywhere, yet  somehow incapable of contentment. The poem is set on  "the paved shoulder, of the  great Interstate crossing Wyoming from west to east" where  Garrison is "running across  Wyoming". As Wayman follows in thc car. watching him  run, he outlines his friend's  odyssey in a shifting pattern of  remembered incidents and  recalled conversations; young  Garrison running against a  small train in an amusement  park, studying education and  opting out of ROTC during the  Vietnam war. logging in the  southern part of the state  "where thc only political thing  was thc Birch Society meetings":  "So I'd go along. Mostly it  was a good place  to talk about hunting and  trade guns and all that.  I'd refuse to take the oath of  allegiance  to start the meeting. Freak  'em out.  Told them 1 was a Commie.  Then we'd talk about dogs  and rifles. I kept winning  most of the turkey shoots  they had down there with my  , old single-shot.  They didn't know what to  make of it."  Through a broken marriage,  travel, a job counselling at an  institution for delinquent boys  where he breaks up a fight in  the meal hall by ignoring the  kids and going on a rampage of  his own "kicking over tables,  smashing plates and cups,  tipping over chairs" just to  show them "what it's like when  an adult goes nutty. No good  yelling at them or threatening  them./ They've had plenty of  that," Garrison emerges as a  tragic and heroic figure, a  paradoxical combination of  idealism and boundless energy  and exceeds any single direction or application.  "1 can never do what I want  to, Tom" he says  as we drive, "I got out of  teaching because  I like to work with my hands.  1 have to stay in shape:  any job I've been on 1 want to  work full out.  But most jobs, your're letting  everybody else down  if you work too hard..."  Driven by his own restless  energy, he could even almost  do things he doesn't believe in,  simply to have a direction, a  purpose for going full out.  "Tom, who needs us? 1 mean  I think maybe this is the first  time  people like us  have  been  really useless.  What can we work at, give it  everything,  that isn't hurting someone  else  or adding to the sick way  things are going?  What are we good for? Some  times I honestly wish  I'd gone and fought in the  War."  Unable to sit as an idle  passenger in the car for long,  soon Garrison is back out on  the highway, a mythic figure,  running toward an uncertain  ideal.  A speck in the distance  at the edge of the highway  Garrison runs as the traffic  speeds past him  in the hot day. The only  human figure  in the vast panorama  of wind and landscape, a  man  Wanda Best lyrical  by Michael J. Nozlnskl  White, subtle, intriguing,  now an inkling of colour  or color. Wanda Best's embossed prints carefully chronicle a complex interplay of  organic free-forms, asymmetrical tongues, globules, fingers, waves to imaginations  lap. Spirit Flight I & II are  fragrant, expansive, ethereal.  An archetypal: Monolith. Two  evocative cloud-visions: The  Big Sky & The Prairie Sky. Yet  curved, deeply embossed  woodcuts. Nearly sculpture  with flesh, muscle in Life  Study I. Or hand built. Baked  in. Encrusted like a precious  vase from ancient seas. Or  functionally fine plates, cups.  But haunting ceramic hands,  while Simon's fingers or a  woman with child -- with  children. Other forms more  abstract, woodsy, earthy, sensual, lifting... Drift by the  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre by  June 15th and fancy a while.  Portrait x  number of the artists to produce new pieces, others have  been reviewing their definition of portraits and finding  that it applies to work already  done. Nonetheless, the resulting exhibit promises to be  exciting, eye-opening, and the  portrait will hopefully take on  new meaning for the viewer.  All are welcome to the opening on June 16,8-10 p.m.  is headed for Rawlins,  running across Wyoming,  running towards Jerusalem.  If Wayman's poetry is often  prosaic, it is because it is  tailored to his subjects; working people, ordinary people  who, if they were dressed in  finer imagery, would be as  uncomfortable as a farmer in a  tuxedo.  Wayman's ear for human  dialogue, whether it is the  intimate all-night rambles of  friends or beer parlour table  talk, is faultlessly pitched to the  natural rhythms and patterns  of speech. The poems move,  they take you places because  they never get bogged down in  superfluous imagery and gratuitous metaphor.  "How quiet the words are"  Wayman says in another poem,  "Taken out of the swirl of a  man's mind/ while he sits in a  room,/ moving a pen" through  the racket of editorial talk,  rattling typewriters, thundering presses and binderies, until  "the words sit under someone  else's eyes/ on a clean page/ Sit  very still."  Even the reader fidgets,  pulling his nose,  looking up at the door as he  thinks he hears a noise in  the hall  and then back to the perfectly motionless  printed letters  that are meant to refer to  the condition of being alive.  Coast News, June 10,1980  COME TO THE  Cafe fierrot  Featuring home-made breads,  soups, quiches and other delectables.  ���5j*.       NOW  :jr    open  '     Teredo Square, Sechelt  Kay Cole's work is presently being exhibited at the Hunter Gallery.  Hunter Gallery visited  by Joan Huestls Foster  The Hunter Gallety at the  foot of the hill in Gibsons  has been a splendid idea ably  carried through by Trudy  Small and her army of volunteers. Backed by the Sunshine Coast Arts Council it is  a roomy and comfortable  former shoe store which lends  itself marvellously to its  current occupation of art shop  extraordinaire. There are comfortable well cushioned seats  Amnesty  International  Amnesty International's local Action Group No. 121 will  hold its next meeting on  Wednesday June II at 7:30  p.m. at Margaret Webb's house  (4 houses east ofthe Big Maple  Motel in Wilson Creek). Anyone interested in joining Amnesty's campaigns to uphold  human rights in the world is  welcome to attend the meeting.  for the weary tourist and many  levels for display.  This week one whole wall is  devoted to the colourful  paintings of local artist Kay  Cole. The works consist of  well executed compositions  which include vibrant beach,  farmland, forest and mountain  scenery. Kay studied with  W.P. Weston and Peter Aspell  in Vancouver and for many  years exhibited with the West  Vancouver Sketch Cub. Her  work is well known locally.  This charming little gallery  also offers wood carving, hand  made jewellery hand woven  baskets, macrame, knitting  and crochet work, tidied and  polished beach gleanings, a  beautiful hand carved rocking  horse, many more paintings,  hand blocked and signed  hasti-notes, amazingly lovely  ceramic pottery and some of  the   most   gorgeous    hand  Don't Be Sexist!  Men like flowers too!  A floral arrangement  or plant in a stein or  coffee mug from your Master  Florist is a great idea for  FATHER'S DAY, JUNE 15  from     A /#  i-aM  I In Sechelt's  I Trail Bau Centre  885-9455  ms4nn-aM.fnn  2}lower* ��f  Q<fr.  'W.  8BBtBHtWBBBBWtWEBBBHB88855EB55555Mt3BBBBt��^  [  BONNIEBROOK LODGE  Now under new management of  MARGARET LEHBAUER  Recently from the Yukon  WE WISH HER EVERY SUCCESS  ���I  BONNIEBROOK RESORT  The Vernons  SBBBBSBSSSSSSBSSSBSSSKBSSBaBSSSSaBSHHBHHMi  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Mon.-Sat.: 9 a.m. -6 p.m.  Fridays until 9 p.m.  Sundays: Noon tit 4 p.m.  FREE  PRESCRIPTION  DELIVERY  within the boundaries of  the Village of Gibsons  to all Seniors  65 years or over.  MAXWELL'S  PHARMACY  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  ��� ii  Call Jin or Haig tor info it i  Y^       886-8158     JJf  OFFICIAL OPENING  BONNIEBROOK  mS$ DINING ROOM  Ii  Jeep? .-"t %  ,s  s  ^  o  0,-yy  *>  ,s  Open daily except Monday J  Reservations Please j  Tues. to Fri. - Lunch 12 - 2 p.m. \  Tues. to Sat.- Dinner 5:30 p.m. - 10 p.mi  i  smorgashord every Sunday 5:00 p.m. to 9 p.m.  weaving I have seen. The  hours are 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.,  Sundays a bit spasmodic  but well worth a trip to  beautiful, sunny, lower Gibsons.  Gibsons Beady Mix  WORKING  IN THE COMMUNITY  886-0174  'Drainrock *Washed Rock  ���Sand *Road Mulch  'Fill 'Concrete Anchors  $22 each  Vlon.-Friday 8a.m.-5 p.  m.  m  Bottom row: (left to right) Vickie MacKay, Barb Jackson, Robyn Jones, Wendy Fowlie,  Theresa Lucas, Darlene McCallum.  Top row: (left to right) Stephanie Jackson, Barb Wilson, Ellen Shynuk, Patti Wing, Debbie  Nestman, Pat Karslake, Joanne Meyer. Coach: Doug Kammerle.  We bank at the Credit Union  because they play ball with us.  THAT'S  MY  CREDIT  UNION  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  J\  BOX 375, COWRIE STREET, SECHELT, B.C. VON 3A0  TELEPHONE 885-3255  885-3255 6. Coast News, June 10,1980  Parks Society suggested  Maryanne's viewpoint  by Maryanne West  When my father came to  Canada in 1956 he was concerned that British Columbians  took their heritage of natural  beauty for granted. The naturalists and outdoors people who  liked to watch birds and hike in  the bush didn't want to be  bothered with campaigns to  save an estuary or a marsh.  They just wanted to enjoy their  form of recreation and not  become involved in the world  of politics.  Knowing from many years  experience in England working  with the Committee for the  Preservation of Rural England  and other naturalists and  conservation groups that thc  important decisions are always  made at the political level, he  supported the Federation of  Ontario Naturalists and the  Okanagan Siniilkamecn Parks  Society because Ihose organizations are aware of the  realities of population pressures on thc environment.  After his death I have kept  up the membership because of  course both Ontario and the  Okanagan area a part of my  heritage as a Canadian, and  which is how I come to receive  the O/S Parks Society new-  letters.  It is interesting to note that  B.C. Hydro with its customary  disregard for the concerns of  ihe local community and  despite the possibility of alternate routes will march a high  voltage transmission line right  across a particularly beautiful  and scenic bluff in the valley.  Pressures on the Okanagan  countryside have increased  enormously in recent years,  from forestry, mining, grazing,  recreational all-terrain vehicles  and of course more and more  people both wanting to live in  and visit such a lovely area to  enjoy the unspoilt scenery.  The O/S Parks Society  works hard with some 600  members to keep Victoria  informed and aware of the  needs of people for recreation,  giving the decision makers a  wider spectrum of opinion and  technical advice than is provided by the paid lobbyists of  the lumber and mining companies. It seems to me that  Sunshine Coast is experiencing  many of those same pressures,  mining and gravel operations:  just the needs of an expanding  population for housing and  services are changing the rural  environment of the Coast and  we could benefit from a Parks  Society, an umbrella organization which could co-ordinate  the pioneer work already being  done by Gibsons Wildlife Club,  Sechelt Marsh Society and the  Pender Wildlife Club. I'm sure  the Regional Board and Village  planners would be happy to  have an interested citizens  group with which to work.  The recreational needs for  the growing communities and  the annual influx of visitors will  inevitably create problems of  land use: trail bikes are not  compatible with walkers or  horseback riding, nor power  boats on lakes where loons and  ducks nest.  A master plan for park and  recreational land use would in  theory avoid battles between  those who enjoy different types  of outdoor exercise, the sort  of unpleasantness which erupted last year between some  members of the golfing fraternity and those who like to walk  in Cliff Gilker Park.  A Parks Society working  with local government would  be in a good position to interest  agencies such as the Nature  Conservancy and the Provincial Second Century Fund in  helping to finance the acquisition of land for special requirements, a habitat for dogtooth  violets for example or a marsh  and estuary for migrating  birds. An organization with a  possible 600 membership has  far more political clout than the  small group of homeowners  who may be affected by a new  development.  Recreation is an important  facet of life for British Columbians, something we've taken  for granted will always be at  our doorstep: woods to walk in,  clean water and beaches for  swimming, fish for the fisherman and a lovely coastline  along which to sail. From the  top of Mount Elphinstone you  look down on tree covered  slopes with little indication of  any disturbance by man, but  you know it's an illusion.  The danger to our way of life  isn't some overnight massive  disaster like a volcanic eruption, it's the gradual loss of  small areas. Developments are  imposed on the environment in  stages, they look small, even  Volunteers  During the past few months,  Wendy Eccles, the Activities  Coordinator for St. Mary's  has been developing an  exciting program of varying  daily activities for Extended  Care residents in the hospital.  Events include baking, bowling, gardening, crafts, music  and movement, films, bingo  and other table games. Wendy  has worked hard to create a  more active and stimulating  home for E.C.U. folk and is  now in need of some community support to keep it  going.  Volunteers are required in  almost all of thc above areas to  maintain and extend the  existing program in order that  Extended Care patients have  an opportunity for as full a  life as possible. Other areas  requiring volunteer assistance  in the hospital are hairdress-  ing, sewing, physiotherapy,  library services, flower care  and visiting.  Do you have an interest or  skill you might be able to  share? For the summer?  Or in the Fall? For a few hours  here and there? Volunteering  means sharing something you  have with others. It needn't  be forever. Only what is  possible and realistic for YOU!  Consider thc possibilities.  Then call the Volunteer  Bureau-885-5881.  insignificant at the time, but  when you look back you'll see  that each change had its impact  and the eventual consequence  was the destruction of that  environment. We assume that  when you develop land the  wildlife goes elsewhere, but  there isn't any "elsewhere". The  other "elsewheres" already  have their full complement.  Change is, of course a built-  in component of the natural  environment, but a Parks  Society could help to plan  man's development so that its  impact is less harsh and  abrasive, provide a balance  between economic profit and  social well being. If all those  who care for and appreciate the  unique beauty of the Sunshine  Coast could speak with one  voice it might be loud enough  that Councils, even governments might update their  values.  capilano  college  AUDITED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS  Notice is hereby given that the  Audited Financial Statements of Capilano College  for the year ended Mar. 31,1980  have been approved by the College Board.  Copies of the statements are available for inspection at the Business Office,  'A' Building, 2055 Pureed Way, North Vancouver,  during normal business hours  This magnificent stand of lupins is just one ol several  which grace the Drohmann's garden. One of the plant  stalks boasted no fewer than 26 flower heads.  Carefree gardening  by Sandy Loam  It would seem that your  garden need never have the  late, late, cold, cold early  spring blahs if you have  one the size and scope of  Emmi and Gus Drohmanns  on Roberts Creek Road. They  have a deep perimeter garden  circling their huge lot and  wide gardens on each side of  the driveway, a deep garden  around the house and several  centre gardens all filled with  busy bloom and tidy edges.  The Drohmanns have a  greenhouse and three enormous vegetable sections with  excellent looking soil and very  few weeds. This is the most  awe inspiring type of gardening both for its beauty and the  prodigious amount of work  required to keep it in the  marvellous shape it is in.  Emmi has her specialties,  as most of us do, and she  is particularly fond of perennials. Her Columbines, Lupines and Painted Daisies are  the most spectacular I have  seen. I am not sure of the real  name of the painted daisy  but it is a brilliant scarlet with  a yellow centre, not an African. It looks a bit like an  Aster and a bit like a lean  Chrysanthemum. It also  comes in pink with a double  yellow centre. It seeds itself  and carries colour throughout  the garden in springtime  before the regular Marguerites and other daisies are out,  giving a summery feeling  before real summer.  Emmi's Lupines are fantastic,    blasting    out    with  dozens of flower spires in a  stunning array of deep pink,  red, purple, white and two  tone. Each plant is three to  four feet in height and just as  wide across providing a  magnificent backdrop for the  rest of her plants. The Columbines are the same, tall,  in great orchidy clusters, they  arc delicately flamboyant in  pink, a gorgeous bright  yellow, snow white and again,  many two tone varieties.  They are great plump plants  which bloom twice a year,  love frost and return year after  year.  Another plant which was  new to me was what appeared  to be a tall bright orange  early blooming Phlox and a  20 foot crimson Tiger Lily  which last year had to be  strapped to the roof edge!!  The Drohmann's brought  many of their plants with them  from the prairies and that is  why a few are unfamiliar.  The plants they have raised  here have all been done from  seed  and  with  their  lovely  Professional Repair & Service  to your  oil & electric heating equipment  -AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR-  l���sso  (Gulf)  CALL NOW   886-7777  THOMAS HEATING  14 years experience. Serving the Coast since 1967.  Chargex Masterchargt  r  SERVICE. COMMERCIAL OR  WAREHOUSE SPACE  FOR RENT  750 to 1,500 sq. ft. available.  Building now under construction.  Completion by May 31st, 1980  PHONE: 886-2663 OP 886-9075  greenhouse and five chickens  for fertilizer they certainly  don't have to worry about  rising costs.  We would all do well to,  work more at raising perennials from seed during the  summer so that the following  year we could have a fortune's  worth of plants to share with  friends. I am certainly planning on it for this summer if  it comes and you guessed it,  my plans include Lupines,  Columbines, Painted Daisies  and Tiger Lilies. Thank you,  Emmi and Gus Drohmann,  for the inspiration.  Happy Gardening.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  FURNITURE  886-2812  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  m      Aluminum  RAILINQS  ��� No Waiting ���  Have Us Install Them  WITHIN 24 HOURS  ��� or Do It Yourself  Baked Plastic Finish on Aluminum  Seamless GUTTERS  Aluminum & Vinyl  SIDING  ���������������������������������  Complete  oUllUbUll     Service  We Build Sundecks from Scratch  clurodek  The Permanent Vinyl Sundeck  Permanent FIBERGLASS COATING  Aluminum  CANOPIES  Aluminum  ROLL-UP AWNINGS  WOOD HEATINQ CENTRE  NOTICE OF MEETjHj  Members are urged to attend this last meeting  before Summer Recess.  There is important business to attend to.  Tuesday. June 17th, 8 p.m.  Royal Canadian Legion  Gibsons Branch 109 ...meanwhile, back at the Reach..."  Talent contest  If you can sing, dance, juggle  or pull a rabbil out ol a hat you  could win $125, $75 or $25 in  thc "Great Sunshine Coast  Talent Contest" to be held  August 1st and 2nd in conjunction with the Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade,  All prospective contestants  must be residents of the  Sunshine Coast and must  register by thc official contest  entry   form  printed   in  this  week's Coast News. Each  contestant must submit a $2  entry fee with their entry form  and entry forms should be  submitted before midnight Julv  13.  Dan Tohill, organizer of thc  event, says auditions will be  held beforehand to insure that  the final event produces two  days of the finest entertainment  the Sunshine Coast has to  offer.  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE "��  Hwy. 101  Sechell between St. Meryl  Hospital and Foreit Ranger's Hut. 885-2360  JUNE SPECIAL  mmsL  3315 OF. MITTS  Regular $10.95 pair  SPECIAL  $9.10 pair  FIBRE METAL 706 WELDING HELMETS  Regular $27.75  SPECIAL $22.20  7584  SHEEPSKIN GLOVES  Regular $1230 pair  SPECIAL  $10.15 pair  $  "Sure we've had some bad breaks this year, but I think the worst is over  by Strange & Strange  Intrepid Dan Tohill of the  Beachcomben'a crew will be  tackling the season's first  dangerous stunt when he  launches himself off an eleven  foot ramp at about 25 or  30 mph while clinging to the  handlebars of a 10-speed  bicycle.  He  hopes  to  land  safely in a swamp but considering the run of bad luck  the series has endured this  year insiders are giving  odds that he'll land square on  Camera Operator Phil Llnzey  and his borrowed Brownie.  Turnout for first practice  of the Beachcombers Softball  Water music?  Sunshine Symphony  by Allan J. Crane  Handel's "Water Music"  does not happen to be included  in this year's repertoire for the  Long Island Youth Symphony  Orchestra, but it's quite possible that the orchestra's music  may waft in from the water if  arrangements now under discussion materialize���weather  permitting of course. And it  may not be from the Long  Island Youth Symphony Orchestra alone.  Juneau Award-Winning Entertainer, Valdi, has been  contacted and has expressed an  interest in participating in this  cultural exchange which would  give our Long Island guests an  experience of West Coast  contemporary music of the  folk-loric variety. Pied Pear are  to be contacted also, and the  weekend of July 4, 5 and 6th  may well witness a musical  extravaganza of major proportions for the Sunshine  Coast.  In any event, the Long Island  Youth Symphony Orchestra  will be here for that weekend as  part of their tour which, this  year, includes China and  Japan, and concerts are planned for both Sechelt and Gibsons. The organizational committee is moving into high gear,  and if at all possible a big top  tent will be used for the Sechelt  concert (and for the Gibsons  one in the event of inclement  weather) rather than school  gymnasia which are quite  unsatisfactory accoustically for  performances other than sports  events or gymnastic displays.  The orchestra's repertoire  includes works by Beethoven,  Dvorak, Tschaikowsky,  Weber, Bizet, Sarasate, Gilbert  & Sullivan and Charbrier as  well as the more contemporary  sounds of George Gershwin  and Aaron Copeland. And so  the residents of the Sunshine  Coast can look forward to the  sounds of a full symphony  orchestra.  There are 85 players in the  orchestra ranging from 15 to  26, and they will be accompanied tjy the director, two  married couples and the mother of one of the players.  Billets are needed for all of  these people, and it is hoped  that the people ofthe Sunshine  Coast will respond to this need  with their customary generosity. If you are able to  accommodate one or more of  the players or the leaders,  please telephone the Coast  News at 886-7817, 886-2622 or  885-2770 (for callers from 883  numbers) and let us know your  preferences (boys or girls, or  leaders).  team was somewhat sparse as  reaction to Graham Crowell's  sexist challenge of last week  resulted in the grounding of  most of the married men.  Spies from the Roberts Creek  Ladies Softball Team were  observed rolling on the hillside convulsed with laughter  as the pick-up team practiced  stubbing their toes on the ball,  raising blisters and losing  their new gloves. Time will  tell.  *  The Gibsons Dogfish Derby  will have to do without Papa  Genual this year as he'll  be winging back to Toronto  for the wedding of his son  musician Ricky Gerussl and  Patsy Berton daughter of the  well-known literary industry.  And the clan keeps growing.  The weighing-in this year will  be handled by that other  well-known dogfish fancier  Robert Clothier assisted by  any survivors ofthe ball game.  Constable thanked  Sgt. McDermid of the  Gibsons RCMP detachment  has notified the Gibsons  council that a letter of appreciation sent by Mayor  Lorraine Goddard will be  placed in Cst. W.W. Leather-  dale's personnel file.  The letter concerned Cst.  Leatherdale's investigation of  the   deliberate   damage   at  Brothers Park in May, which  led to the speedy apprehension ofthe perpetrator.  In a letter to the council,  Sgt. McDermid advised the  Mayor and Aldermen that the  RCMP is embarking on a  project through the Summer  Job Corps Program that will  be geared towards the problem of vandalism.  YEAR END CLEARANCE  EVERVTHINB FR0HI  10% to ao% OFF  Good selection of shrubs, roses  bedding plants & vegetables  0PEH7MVS  8 a.m. till 7:30 p.m  First paved road  to the right off  Redrooffs Rd.  865-2760 R.n.m, West Sechelt  30-odd bike riders and  extras had their budding  careers interrupted Sunday  ���when rain forced cancellation  of the big start sequence of  The Great Bicycle Race.  Hopefully, they will be able to  pick up the pieces of their  shattered dreams on Monday  if by some miracle the sun  should come out. This isn't  doing the tomatoes any good  either.  ���  Familiar face in town this  week is Hagen Beggs, actor,  writer, director and you-name-  it returning to the Beachcombers Design Dept. for  emergency duty. Hagen has  been away for a while appearing in Hollywood movies  and TV shows, every third  commercial on the tube and  most airports in the known  world. It's good to see him  back, buying dates and yogurt  smiling his enigmatic smile  and no doubt planning a trip  to Peru.  'WM^^m^w^^^  Fly the EARLY BIRD schedule  to Vancouver International Airport  and Downtown Vancouver  Mon   Fri. 6:45 am  Conner tincj with  P VV.A    I   P   \ii. Air C,  and all major international air lines.  Connecting with Air West  for downtown  Duncan, Victoria Harbour, Seattle.  689-8  WWbWftWAW,  885-2214  689-8651   Direct Line  Pardon our pride but...  ...we, at Radio Shack, really have something to  crow about! In an independent laboratory test,  Sound Canada magazine rated our impressive  STA-2200 AM/FM stereo receiver as "truly  sophisticated", "very lively and dependable" and  praised its "superb workmanship and performance". Read all about it...  soind  INDEPENDENT LABORATORY  TESTED  0  0  0  0  M  |R*prlnt.<l *lth parmlaaion from Sound Canada mag.ild.. 80 Audio T.fl Report, March. 19B0)  Realistic STA-2200 AM/FM Stereo Receiver  "RadioShack stores are a lamiliar sight in moslshopping malls  and plazas across North America For a long lime, Ihe name  was associated with Ihe nuls and bolls hobby aspeel ol radio,  but in recenl years more emphasis has been placed on high-  end consumer items The decor has been changed from the old  blue painted walls and glaring tluorescenl lights, lo a well  stocked come-m-and-browse layout, decorated in warm pastels  True one can still buy a reel ol solder or a pair ol phono cables,  but one can also purchase high-end audio equipment and a  powerful home computer Times have changed  Many of our readers are reluctant to buy in a slore which only  carries its own brand because they leel thai the lack ol direct  comparison between other makes could reduce their chances  ol making the best choice The people at the Tandy Corporation  the parent company ol Radio Shack, are well aware ol their  competition and are very proud ol their producls. which Ihey say  otter their customers the best possible value lor money So we  put them lo the test.  The STA-2200 digital synlhesised AM/FM receiver is rated al  60 watts continuous power per channel wilh both channels  driven. The digital readout displays frequency in mHz or kHz  depending on the band selected, and when the receiver is in the  tape or phono mode or is switched off. the display becomes a  digital clock A concealed panel to the left ol Ihe display carries  the clock controls, as well as the display dimmer switch and Ihe  memory swilch which allows 6 AM and 6 FM station settings to  be stored The memories can be scanned - each memorized  frequency is selected m turn lor 5 seconds II Ihere is no signal,  Ihe circuit automatically selects Ihe next memory It the station  sounds interesting, pressing the hold button slops the memo  ry scan The receiver can be tuned manually, and every possible  Irequency can be examined lor a signal  CONCLUSIONS  This is a very accurate receiver and includes all the facilities that  are normally required in a high Quality domestic sound system  We lound that the advertised specifications were exceeded by a  significant margin in all respects, and we are padicularly impressed  that the rated distortion ol 0 02% was bettered by a substantial  magnitude  The STA-2200 has been designed lo appeal to a wide cross  section of Radio Shack s customers The power amplifier and  preamplifier sections can be separated by removing external  links tor Ihe convenience ot those who wish to incorporate  advance signal processing equipment, and at the same time  RCA tacks are provided in addition to the standard spring-  loaded loudspeaker terminals Taking into account the leatures,  performance arid workmanship in this receiver, we tind that it is  excellent value for money  List Price $799 00  Radio /hack  authorized  Sales  Centre  J&C  ELECTRONICS  Trail Bay Centre,  Sechelt.  885-2568  Coast News, June 10, 1980 7,  CO  CO  CO  O  (0  ^��JHJR?pjjll 8.  Coast News, June 10,1980  Carl's corner  In search of a career  by Carl Chrismas  Il would seem that careers  are decided on by one of two  methods: one by design; the  other by accident. I am not sure  that I qualify under either as I  am still in search of a career!  You see. I never had the  L'hance to decide on a career. If  I had, and knowing myself as I  know me now. I may not have  had the patience nor stick-to-  it-iu'-ness to ever reach my  goal. Whether I would have  been the better off for it, I am  nol sure. I feel that I have lived  tt full life; I envy no man in thc  world; we have never starved u  wintei yet; and I feel secure  with nn lamily and 11 lends and  our everyday lile!  I can remember at one time  having some pressure put on  me by a doting Grandmother to  become a doctor because there  had been doctors in the Maartman family and my grand-  fathct wai a doctor. Dr.  Maartman practiced medicine  in Park River. North Dakota in  ihe I800's and up to the early  I900's, He also owned a drug  ~!ore there and was a phar-  isl  Grandma was also a nurse  and between the two of them  they served Ihe surrounding  community of Park River  faithfully lor many years. Until  one das. oul of a blue sky.  Grandad said to Grandma,  "I've been wondering. Is this  the way I want to spend the rest  ot my days' I'm getting a little  tired of the same old routine of  mixing pills and curing ills and  practicing a bedside manner."  Coincidcnlally, it was about  this timethat Grandad received  an invitation from thc Mayo  Brothers to join them in thc  start-up of a clinic they were  planning in Rochester. Minnesota. They had been shopping  around Ihe United States for a  group of Doctors and Specialists lo establish what was to  become a world famous institution.  He gave the offer a great deal  of thought and discussed it at  length with Grandma. This was  to be a great honor for a small  town doctor lo be chosen from  such a select group and il was a  challenging and tempting offer.  But Grandad was somewhat  of an adventurer and a doer  and thc thought that had really  been stirring around in the  back of his mind was the  challenge of homesteading on  the Canadian Prairies. There  had been friends and neighbors  heading North into Saskatchewan in response to offers  from the Canadian Government of the time, for people to  emmigratc to the Great Northwest and farm that vast breadbasket of the North.  Now here is where I admire  Old Grandad! This was one  heck of a big choice for a man  established in an honorable  profession, with an offer of a  life time dangling in front of his  eyes, to have thc guts to head  out into thc wilderness of the  North, nol knowing what lay  ahead for them, lo try a venture  he knew nothing about. And to  lop it all off. to load up a family  of six children and a wife and  leave all that security behind!  But he was fair about it. He  and Grandma decided to lay it  all on thc toss of a coin. Heads  to Rochester; tails to Saskatchewan! Granny called the toss  while the coin was still in thc  air. And the great Canadian  Prairies won!  Can you imagine what courage that must have taken on  both their parts? And especially  in that day and age while the  buffalo still roamed the plains  and the deer and the antelope  played? Wow!!!  Anyway, they sold lock,  stock and drug store, bought a  four horse team and a Cones-  toga wagon, loaded up with  farm equipment, tools, household effects, and pointed the  whole works North. There is no  doubt that the little black bags  of both Granny and Grandad  went along, for over the years,  there were a great many new  Canadians brought into the  world by Granny, including  myself, and a good many  fractured bones reset by that  Healer of Hustlers District.  Now, that bit of background  history is another and exciting  story. I only threw it in to prove  that the pursuit of goals and  careers is not unique to me; it  started right back there with  Grandad. I never got to know  him for he was killed by a  runaway team of bronc's on his  way home one night, from the  little prairie town of Brownlee,  Saskatchewan. The team arrived at the gate in the wee  hours of the morning with the  front axle, pole and neck-yoke.  Grandad was found in the  morning with a broken neck.  This was before I was a  gleam in anyoncs eye, so I had  to remember Grandad from  pictures and stories told by  Mother, Granny and Uncles.  I was raised on that farm by  Granny and Uncles while my  family was living in Moose  Jaw. We visited often, but I  never remember missing the  city life nor the family. I guess  the arrangement just worked  out that way from infancy and I  never knew any different. My  Granny was a great influence  on my life and her Norwegian  ways and teachings will always  be with me.  When I was about ten years  of age, our farm was sold after  some years of rust, hail and  crop failures. We moved to  Calgary, Alberta for a year,  then out to B.C. when I was  about eleven. My last school  was Lord Tennyson in Kitsi-  lano where I left in the eighth  grade to go to work. That has  been the story of my life since.  So my career has had many  facets and I have learned many  things. I have never really  become an expert at anything  but my practical experience has  stood me in good stead over the  years. I can honestly say I have  never wanted for ajob for more  than a week or two at a time. I  cannot say that I always made  alot of money, but I have been  in thc chips a few times and  have arrived at a point of  reasonable security in life.  Meanwhile, back to the City  and 1925.  At age twelve, learning to  live in a tightening economy  thai I did not really understand: puzzling through the  crash of 1929; being driven by a  home life situation that demanded the ability to earn a  living or at least bring home the  beans, could have been a trying  experience. For most of my  peers, it probably was. But we  were a close knit family from  the prairies. Wc had learned  how to survive and make the  best of life while we were doing  it. It took very little to make a  home; to keep us happy; to  remain honest to each other  and ourselves. Granted, we  moved many times when we  couldn't pay the rent or I had to  be closer to a job or for a  number of other reasons. But  Mother had the ability to make  a home out of any house and  though the walls bulged many  times from erruptions of a  growing family of teen agers,  we got along well and respected  each other.  to be continued  SPCA  Public M���ttag  Thursday, June 19th  8i90p.m.  Room 105  Elphlnstone Secondary School  Members and all Interested  public welcome  886-7839  886-9652  GIBSONS BUI  G SUPPLIES  Barrie Reaves and Keith Wright from Gibsons Building Supply are shown beside the five foot pushball which  should figure prominently in various festivities this year. The character in the centre is reputed to be the  famous pushball expert Herr Brayne who has been brought in specially to train the building supply team.  Pushball comes to the Coast  Sechelt Council (cont.)  Band proposal, but did not see  it as a viable alternative as  it would be outside the village  boundaries and would come  too late. He asked Regional  Director Lee for his views.  Lee stated that he personally was "not too crazy about  the sewage treatment site".  He informed council that the  board had no authority to  spend the proposed $200,000.  as there had been no application completed to date. He  continued, saying that originally there had been three  parties involved and the price  tag had been $100,000.  There were now two parties  and the price had jumped to  $200,000.  Alderman Stelck indicated  that he was "almost inclined  to suggest alternate measures".  Parking on Shornecliff adjacent to the elementary  school appears to have been  resolved. The village will  l����W����  install a turn-around area at  the north end and the school  has agreed to parallel park  their vehicles. This met with  the approval of all parties  concerned, including the residents.  Alderman Hall recommended that council meet with a  member of the Salmonid  Enhancement Program, with  an eye to further enhancement  in Porpoise Bay. He recommended the regional representatives from areas B and  C be invited.  Mayor Boucher explained to  council that he had been  in touch with P.M. Gordon's  lawyer regarding the alleged  misuse of Gordon's residence  as a place of business. According to the lawyer there was  no violation and it was up  to council to prove that there  was. It was unanimously  decided that Mayor Boucher  deal with it.  Thanks to Barrie Reeves  and Keith Wright of Gibsons  Building Supplies, a brand  new sport is about to get  underway on the Sunshine  Coast. It's called "Pushball",  the name speaks for itself, and  you'll likely be seeing a lot  more of it in weeks to come,  not only in this paper, but  because it's played with a  rubberized ball that's six full  feet in diameter and that's  hard to miss.  Pushball can be played on  any soccer field, using the  soccer goal-posts. The first  goal wins the game and  literally any number can play.  Whole regiments and towns  have been known to take the  field as a Pushball "team".  The only skill required of  Pushball players, male,  female, young or old, is the  ability to tell the difference  between the ball and other  large objects like automobiles,  bleachers or low-flying zeppel-  ins. Beyond that, there is only  one rule for the game of  Pushball -- there are no rules.  The custom-made $650  dollar inflatable Ball, constructed of neoprene and  canvas wrapped in a special  rubberized covering, was  brought to the Sunshine Coast  by Bill Winehandle of W.W.  Upholstery and Adam Mc-  Bride. Though a number of  local groups expressed an  interest in the game, finding a  sponsor to put up the money to  buy the Ball was a bit of a  challenge for Adam McBride.  He    approached    Gibsons  council at their meeting last  Tuesday, pointing out that if  the ball was owned by the  municipality, Gibsons could  issue a Standing challenge  to all comers for the World  Pushball Championship. McBride pointed out that events  like the Nanaimo Bathtub  Race have evolved from  popular novelties into considerable commercial successes.  Alderman Larry Trainor  suggested that when the ball  was not in use, council might  paint a large number eight  on the ball and hide behind it.  Mayor Lorraine Goddard suggested that McBride approach  local service clubs for funding.  "We may not be in  position to buy the ball,"  Alderman Trainor added,  "but we could advise them  that we could supply the hot  air."  McBride found local service  clubs heavily committed to  funding other projects and  was about to give up when he  talked to Barrie Reeves  and    Keith    Wright,    who  offered to foot the bill. Barrie  Reeves says they intend to  stencil the company name on  the Ball and make it available  free of charge to groups who  want to stage games.  "It sounded to us like  something that would be a lot  of fun for the whole community," Reeves told the Coast  News.  - Roberts Creek Daze organizer Marianne Hall tells  me they'd like to have the  great Ball in the parade and  plan to stage a game of Pushball against an unspecified  opponent during the July 11  and 12 Daze. She also mentioned that the Elphinstone  Aero Club may be interested  in holding what could be the  Sunshine Coast's first game  of Pushball on July Sth.  Sea Cavalcade committee  chairman Gary Puckett has  been in contact with Victoria,  attempting to arrange visits by  navy ships during the Cavalcade and says it may be  possible to arrange Pushball  matches between the crews  and the people of Gibsons.  Now's thc time to start  training if you want to be  ready for the World Pushball  Championships, so go out and  find yourself a large immovable object, any public  building or elected public  official will do, and start  pushing.  ROMAN CATHOLIC-  SERVICES  Rev. Angelo De Pompa,  Parish Priest  Times of Masses  Saturday, 5:00 p.m.  Si. Mary's, Gibsons  Regular Sunday Masses  9:00 a.m. Our Lady or Lourdes  Church, Sechelt  Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. Holy Family  Church, Sechelt  12:00 noon Si. Mary's Church,  Gibsons  Confessions before Mass  Phone: 885-9526 or 885-5201  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service - 11:00 a.m.  livening Fellowship 6 p.m.  Bible Sludy - Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Paslor Nancy Dykes  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Cedar Giovc School on Chaslcr Rd.  Sunday 9:45  Morning Worship 11:00  Evening Fellowship 7:00  Home Bible Study  Call Pastor Ted Boodle  886-7107 or 886-9482  Affiliated with the  Penieeostal Assemblies of  Canada  UNITED CHURCH  Dniis Bay-st. John's United  Worship, Sunday 9:30 a.m.  Study Session  Thursday, 2:30 p.m.  Gibsons-Gibsons United  Sunday School, 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship, 11:00 a.m.  Study Session  Tuesday, 7:30 p.m.  Prayer and Share  Wednesday, 1:30 p.m.  Pastor  Thc Rev. George W. Inglis,h n>  Phone 886-2333  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sal.. 10 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sal.. 11 a.m.  St. John's United Church  Davis Bay  Paslor C. Dricberg  Everyone Welcome  Tor information phone:  KK5-975I) or 883-2736  i\ Church Service:  885-9666  Dispatch  Box 172,  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Swanson's 885-5333  Swanson/s Excavating Ltd.   Accounts  BacN-Hoes  Excavator  Richards WIS?  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-2116  Give him the best of everything  on  FATHER'S DAY  This  Sunday by Dee Cee  Way back in my schooldays I  had infrequently helped the  man who delivered my Father's  groceries to many of the fine  estates that dotted the countryside of Kent, near the little  town of F. where I was born. I  had been to Earl's Court, the  home of the Earl of Sondes, to  Lord Harris' grand mansion at  Sheldwich and to Syndale Park  which was owned by Sir  Wilfrid Neame, a scion of the  brewery firm of Shepherd  Neame & Sons, but the deliveries were always made at the  back door to a footman or  housekeeper and we were never  invited inside, so I had never  actually had the opportunity to  see the interiors of these large  and lovely homes. Now at  Creek Villa, the home of the  Bronsteins, with the family still  in the city and "Old Mac"  having the key, I had access to  the huge house and was amazed  at the number of rooms and the  lavishness of the furnishings.  The house was built in the  shape of an L with the main  part facing the lake while the  wing was devoted to the  servants' quarters. How many  rooms there actually were I  cannot recall but I do remember wondering why on earth  anyone would want a house so  large and why one would have  to employ so many people to  maintain it, seeing that there  were now only two people to  occupy and enjoy it.  From the story "Old Mac"  told me, the Bronsteins had  experienced a great personal  tragedy just a few months  previous to my coming. Their  son Phillip had been killed in  an automobile accident around  the New Year in the United  States, while inspecting one of  his father's factories in Cleveland, Ohio and, in view of the  fact that he was their only child,  they still were more or less in a  state of shock. Apparently he  had had only a few months to  go before his 21st Birthday so it  could be appreciated what their  feelings must have been at this  tragic loss.  I must say that we all worked  very hard for the two weeks  preceding their arrival. There  were lawns to be mowed,  flower beds and borders to be  attended to and, while Euchre  the French Canadian chap and  I attended to the former, it was  a revelation to watch Old  Maclvor and his speed and  dexterity in transferring the  flats of young plants from the  greenhouses into their permanent homes for the summers  months. Although at no time  could he be described as  impaired, I haven't a doubt that  on his trips back and forth to  the smaller hot-house he lingered long enough there to take  a swift nip or two of whatever  he was drinking and so fuel  himself up, if it could be called  that, for further effort. Yes, we  all worked very hard indeed to  make the place presentable so  when everyone did arrive,  about two weeks later, the  place looked really beautiful  although, of course, many of  the flowers were yet to bloom.  The great day came and in  due course, after being introduced to the rest of the staff,  "Old Mac" took me up on the  verandah to meet my employers and the owners of this lovely  estate. There was no doubt  about it, Samuel Bronstein was  a big man in all respects,  physically, mentally and in  heart. Actually as he stood  there towering over the diminutive Scotsman, a huge man  around 6'4", he appeared to me  to be a giant and his heavily  lined, craggy countenance  seemed to emphasize that  impression. He had a deep  booming voice and when he  laughed I am almost positive  they could hear him in the  cottages on the opposite side of  the lake, it was so hearty and  loud. Mrs. Bronstein, or as we  called her "Madame", was a  strikingly beautiful woman in  her fifties, in fact one of the  most beautiful women I have  ever met in my life. Tall, with  an exquisite figure and raven  black hair which she wore long,  she almost took my breath  away and I am sure I must have  appeared an awful ass to them  both as 1 stared goggle-eyed at  her and could only mutter a  "pleased to meet you" in a  strangled voice, before taking  my leave.  Maclvor had briefed me as  to who the Bronsteins were and  where and how old Sam had  acquired all his wealth. According to his story and Samuel  Bronstein made no secret ofthe  fact, his grandfather Luke had  emigrated to Canada in the  early 1800's from Lithuania.  He and his large family were  Jewish and in the old days his  grandfather had pushed a  barrow up and down the  narrow streets and alleys of  Montreal buying assorted junk  of all kinds. In theOld Country  from which 1 came we used to  call them "rag and bone men"  and, as 1 remember, they also  bought bottles. Anyway from  such a humble start, old Luke's  son Ezekiel (Sam's father) had  branched out and started a  small factory in Montreal to  shred up the cottons and  clothes he and his father  bought and later, leaving the  bones and the bottles for other  buyers, had concentrated eati-  rely on the old clothing business, selling their products as  reclaimed wood and cotton  waste. I remember the latter  quite well from my sailing days.  It was surprising how much of  i' was used in the engine rooms  of the various ships on which I  served.  From one factory in Montreal, Sam's father had branched out so now Samuel Bronstein owned and operated  factories not only in Canada  but across the line in Cleveland  Ohio, Detroit, Michigan and  Pittsburgh, P.A. and he was  ,now a multi-millionaire with  hundreds, if not thousands, on  his payroll.  I could understand all this  but what I found difficult at the  time was to accept "Old Mac's"  account of Mr. Bronstein's  passionate love for flowers and,  for that matter, all growing  things. From his formidable  appearance and his "he man"  looks one would have thought  his interests would have been in  other directions. I could well  imagine him as a big game  hunter with a trophy room full  of all the heads of animals he  had shot in many far flung  corners of the world and a  collection of magnificent guns  and weapons, to add lustre to  his legend, but "flowersr I  simply couldn't understand it.  However, before I had been  there very long I became aware  that he was genuinely interested not only in his estate, and  the greenhouses in particular,  but in the people who worked  for him and their lives, so far  differing from his own, but  seemingly of vital concern to  him.  I had to revise my former  opinion of wealthy men as  being all a bunch of self-  centred, money hungry s.o.b.'s  with no conscience or consideration for their fellowmen  and ruthless in their dealings  with others. 1 was wrong.  Samuel Bronstein was undoubtedly a millionaire but he  was far removed from what I  had expected and that summer  i was to be reminded of it so  many times and in so many  different ways.  Coast News, June 10,1980 9.  HYDRO HINT TO WASTE-  Did you know  WATCHERS: A clean oven is that up to one hall of lite energy  an ctficicnt oven. Clean it often used in your home is accounted  and avoid heat-robbing build- for  by space heating'.' Good  up that requires heavy clean- insulation can cut heat losses  ln8- and save monev.  Your  Silent Partner  Business insurance is just about the best silent  partner you could ever ask for. Dependable,  there when needed  If you're looking for ways to reward key  employees or for help in funding a buy-sell  agreement, get in touch  Geoff Hodgklnson,  Box 957,  Gibsons, B.C.  886-8018  Mutual Life of Canada  NOTICE BOARD  Sponsored as a Public Service by the Coast News.  St. Birtholomewi Church Annual Rummage Sale  Sat. June 14th, 10 a.m. to 12 Noon in St Bartholomews Parish  Hall.  Sumhlnt Coaat Business and Protaaalonal Womtn'i Club  Monthly meeting, Tues. June 17th, Parthenon Restaurant 6:30  pm. Call Jea.  Ferrie, 885-5017. Guests Welcome.  Stchtll Garden Club  Next meeting Sept. 3. St Hilda's Hall, 7:30 p.m.  Robert Creek Legion - Ladles Auxiliary  The Legion Ladies Auxiliary Fall Bazaar   15th of November  From 11 am till 3 p.m. in the Legion Hall in Roberts Creek  TFN  International Order of Jobs Daughters Bethel tf28  The public is cordially invited to attend the Open Installation of  Bethel Officers on Sunday, June 22nd, 1980 at 2:00 p.m. Masonic  Hall, Roberts Creek. B.C., Yvonne Valancius. Honoured Queen  Elect.  Salmon Barbeque and Seafood Dinner  Sechelt Rod & Gun Club. Wilson Creek Club House: Sunday  June 15th, 5:30 p.m. Tickets C & S Hardware. 023  Etphlnatont Pioneer Museum  Open daily except Sundays For information phone Museum at  886-8232 or 886-9981 or 885-3171  Band Program ��� Chatelech Jr. Secondary School  Featuring Chatelech Jr. Secondary Bands, plus Bands of Sechelt  Elementary and Roberts Creek Elementary Schools. Wednesday  June 11th. 7:30 p.m. Admission: A silver collection will be taken at  the door. All are invited and welcome.  Cedar Grove School Fun Fair  Cedar Grove School Fun Fair, June7.12:30 p.m. till5:00p.m. For  children; games of chance, bike and costume parade, auction  and rummage cale. For info. 886-7818  Bridge  Tuesday. 7:30 p.m , Kin Hut. Dougal Park  Bingo Roberts Creek Legion  Starts May 1 ��� every Thursday till October 2nd Early Bud 700  p.m Regular 8:00 p.m.  Gibsons Tot Lot  Gibsons Tot Lot will meet Fridays 9:30 till 11:30 at the United  Church Hall until the end of May. Following that Moms and Tots  will meet informally at Dougal Park weather permitting at the  same time all summer '22  Sechelt Garden Club  Meets first Wednesday of every month, 7 30 p.m . St. Hilda's Hall,  Sechelt  Tot Lot - Roberts Creek Elementary School  Monday. Wednesday. Friday. 9:15 a.m. to 10:45 am. (except  School holidays) in Gymnasium Phone 885-3434 or 886-2311 for  information.  Sunshine Lapidary ft Craft Club  Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at 7:30 p.m. For information phone 885-2375 or 886-9204 tfn  Country Stars Square Dance Club  Dancing every  Friday night 8  -   11   at the Roberts Creek  Elementary School   886-8027  Bridge al Sunshine Coast Golf Club  Games will be held the first and third Tuesdays of each month  at the Golf Club, starting promplty at 7:30 p.m  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  Regular meeting 3rd Tuesday of every month at 7 30 p m at the  Arts Center in Sechelt  Public Bingo At Harmony Hall, Gibsons  Every Thursday evening, starting at 7:45 pm  For information  phone 886-9567  Thrift Shop  Every Friday, 1���3 p m Thrift Shop, Gibsons Untied Church basement  Al-Anon Meeting  Every Thursday In Gibsons at 8 00 p m   Fo�� information can 886-  9569 or 886-9037  Wilson Creek Community Association  Meeting2nd Monday each month at Wilson Creek Hall, 8 00 p.m  Bargain Barn  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary  is open on Thursday and Saturday afternoons from 1 00 until  3 30 T F N  Roberta Crttk Hospital Auxiliary  Second Monday ot each month-11 a m St Aidan's Hall  Swap Meet and Craft Fair  First Saturday ol every month at Madeira Park Community Hall.  10.00a.m. to 3.00 p.m. Call 883-9258 or B83-9375 lor table booklnga  or arrive belore 10.00am  Western Weight Controllers  Now meets every Thursday at 1 pm  in the Armour's Beach  Athletic Hall, Gibsons. New members welcome.  Sunshine Coast Navy Ltagut ol Canada  Cadets and Wrenettes ages 10 to 13 will aga.n meet Tuesday  nights, 7:00 - 900 pm., United Church Hall, Gibsons. New  recruits welcomed.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre  Ooen every Fnday from 9 30 am.-4.30pm For^enquiries call  885-902��� Hall rentals call Reg Robinson. 885-9024  Pender Harbour Library  Every month new books are added to the Library Tuesday and  Thursday. 1 30 to 3 30 and Saturday 1 30 to 4 00 are the Library  hours Women's Aglow Fellowship  Meet every third Tuesday of the month at Harmony Hall. Gibsons,  Transportation and Babysitting available. Phone886-7426  PUBLIC NOTICE  COACH HOW ITD.  6th Floor, 999 Weil Broadway, Vancouver. BC.   V5Z 1K5  Telephone 736-6426  S.M.T. Coach Lines Ltd. wishes to advise that due to the  B.C. Ferries Summer Schedule, several changes must  be made to our present Bus Timetable, to become  effective Friday, June 20th, 1980. Gibson's passengers  should make note of the following changes:  The 1:30 p.m. bus will leave Vancouver at 1:45 p.m.;  The 11:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m. buses will leave Gibsons for  Vancouver at 11:15 a.m. and 8:55 p.m. respectively.  For full particulars, please contact your local depot. We  regret that we must make these changes but trust that  our customers will find these times to be very close to  our present service, and will not be inconvenienced.  Thank you all for your support in our recent attempt to  secure a more acceptable Ferry Schedule.  ^VILLAGE]  Chinese & Western Food  DAILY SPECIALS  OPEN: Tues. - Thurs.: Il:30 a.m. - 9 p.m.  Fri. & Sat: ll:30 a.m. -10 p.m.  Sun.: 12:00 noon - 9 p.m.  Take ,  > Closed Monday om 886-9219 jgj  1  nflf*m ��iirfyw*������^_V'>*^  Marine Manufacturing  \w  We handle all popular makes* Complete Lme ol  ol VHF's   I.orans   SSll's MARINE ALARM    I  andCBs               f PANELS  ��275%%.        SCustom Designs available*  LAND COMMUNtCATiON SYSTEMS       , pr|va|e & Commercial         ''  i m��� .t ���.- ( Building Alarm Systems  886 7918 886-7141     883-35X1  ���t+hr-m+Ai"��Vt" ��^lr  2-X^  fHDP Bookstore'/  Open  [Corner Ot School &\<f Kf   /"��� "' 7:3��  1 Gowor Point Roads ^i?r     Sun. 11-4  ���Post Cards & Road Maps*  ��� Stationery ���  TIMBER COUNTRY -Earl nobe.gr  AGAIN CALLS THE OWL -Margaret Craven  THE QUEEN MOTHER   Douglas Uveisidge  ! B.C. FRESH WATER FISHING GUIDE |  B.C. SEA ANGLING GUIDE Lee ���������  BRITISH COLUMBIA COAST NAMES j  1592 - 1906   - Capt TJ  Walbran  MEN IN THE SHADOWS  The RCMP Security Service  - John Sawatsky  * =*m ase\r*wh--^  11  OLD GIBSONS LANDING'!!!  I   III   .111 .IJ    l   I I   I'  ll.ililJJ U I    I    '"  '"     "llll     II  I !  i 10.  Coast News, June 10,1980  KEN  LLCEy  ECLLAE fCCDS  OVERLOOKING BEAUTIFUL GIBSONS HARBOUR  PRODUCE  Valencia  138's 41b. Bag  California Canada #1      B_  CAULIFLOWER  (These are large size heads \  wi0  Our Own  Cornish Pasties 2/89��  Freshly Baked  Bran muffins     6/890  c:  L  ip:  Father's Daw Delights  in mind," we said scathingly. There  was a pause. "I've got it," he uttered  dreamily, "for supper we could have a  sirloin tip roast and crispy roast  potatoes and hot mustard and lots of  gravy and Yorkshire pudding, we  haven't had Yorkshire pudding for  ages." "Sirloin tip roast may not meet  with the budget guide lines," quoth I,  "but we could certainly have Yorkshire pudding. I think I've given this  recipe before but fathers have  notoriously bad memories!  Yorkshire Pudding  1 cup flour  1/2 teaspoon salt  2 eggs  1 tablespoon dripping  Place flour and salt in a mixing bowl  and add the eggs. Stir in with an egg  beater and add milk gradually. Place  in the fridge for about an hour.  Thirty minutes before you are  ready to eat, heat the oven to 400 deg.  F. Get a 10"xl5"x2 1/2" pan and  place Ihe dripping in it over a  moderate heat till it sizzles. Put the  batter in the pan and place in the oven  for 15 minutes. Then reduce the heat  to 375 deg. and cook for a further 15  minutes till the pudding is brown and  crisp. Serve immediately.  I was beginning to soften towards  the idea that maybe we could afford  the extravagance of a sirloin tip roast  just once a year when I noticed that  the glazed look crept back. "My really  favourite thing is pickled eggs and  beer", he said, not quite looking his  loving family straight in the eye. We  said that if he really felt like that we'd  make him some but we thought we'd  go out on Father's Day so that he  could enjoy them in solitude.  Pickled  Day bv day. item by ite  providing variety, ova  1 dozen eggs  3 cups white vinegar  1 1/2 cups water  1/2 teaspoon salt  1 teaspoon whole cloves  1 teaspoon black peppercorns  1/2 teaspoon celery seed  1 bay leaf  2 dried chillies  1 teaspoon mustard seed  2 sliced garlic cloves  1. Place all ingredients except eggs in  a saucepan and boil for 10 minutes.  Cool and sirain to remove spices.  2. Hard cook a dozen eggs and peel.  When cold place in a crock or glass jar  and cover with the vinegar mix.  3. Keep in the fridge for at least two  days ��� longer if you can keep father's  hands away from them.  Happy Father's Day!  Nest Lewis  (former Home Economics teacher)  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons      Free Delivery to thc Wharf  you in  irvlce.  886-2257  Sea Lord  plnh salmon        mm 70��  Seven Farms ��� ^ tffcjfc  creamed honey ��,. '2.00  Nabisco jhffeA  shredded wheat    M��09*  Sunspun ffeftA  pineapple lulce     ,^00��  ���, W Cashmere - White or Asst'd Colors A _    _ _  bathroom tissue     * 1.15  Hi Lynn Valley Standard _ ^A  peach halues       ^50��  Sunspun ^ /^Alfc  DBSIIS W/Pork    398ml   LI IXt  2/790  *1.45  mm UOOIIO W/Pork   398ml  Sunspun Fancy Whole Kernel   341ml  Scott     Rainbow  lanlilne  180's  corn  Scott    Ra  \ lamily napkins  Kitchen catchers ,09��  G,ad thm.     ��� J*  garbage hags * '1.59  Nabob Deluxe ^  tea bags ��'1.75  DAIRY  Kraft  cheez whiz        1U '4.00  Palm ^ _       _  ice cream      ����*�� *z.lo  Delnor Fancy  peas or  mixed vegetable mtn '1.25  Minute Maid  orange lulce ���_ mm  concentrate ��1.15  -��� UI6SM Mk Sfetllon ���>  Customer: "Your sign says you will cook any type of steak? I'll try an elephant  steak."  Waiter: "Will that be African or Indian?"  OPEN SUNDAYS  10 - 4  ���  Gibsons Fish  Market  886-8355  WOODEN  HONEY DIPPERS  $1.55 Coast News, June 10,1980  11.-  * COOK-OUT  TIME I  PRICES EFFECTIVE  June 12th ��� 18th  Pacific  evaporated mini... �������� 2/99��  West  vegetable oil      u,re'1.O0  Rye King Wasa - Asst'd Variety A  crlspbread      ,��,gm'1.O0  Colgate Reg. or Winterfresh  toothpaste m�� 00��  Alp on  toll wrap       ��.,,J2.25  Ivory m  liquid detergent     J2.99  powdered detergent $2.89  Boston ^        m*-  corned beef loaf      $1.49  Dads - Asst'd Variety ^       mm\  C00KI6S  400-450gm   ^Ia49  Tang  orange  flavour crystals Mm '1.70  FritoLay **������*  corn chips     ���    ,������� Oo*  Sunspun m%  .^^x  red Hldney beans    2/00��  ��� HOUSEWARES ���  Wholesale Clearance  Savings passed on here  We're selling these at less  than normal wholesale cost  Glassware bv Joanotto  18 oz. Tumbler - pack of four  Reg.'6.49  Special purchase price    ��3.l  Open Fridays til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  DOLLAR  11 oz. Tumbler - pack of four  Reg. '4.69  Special purchase price    'Zivv  Cloar Plastic container with cover  Ideal for Storage of all kinds,  three sizes to choose from  Reg. '1.99, '2.49, '3.99  Special purchase price  '1.20. M.50, <2.00  MOlmaC SOrVlnfl Tr8V   A "Canada" Souvenir Gift  Reg. ��6.49  Special purchase price    $3.40  We're CLOSED  while we expand  OPENING  SOON  6 am. -11 pm.  MEAT  Gov't. Inspected A  Canada Grade   H Steer  Canada uraae   n steer 4l4fc   ������**  PRIME RID ROAST *2.59  Cryo-Vac - Whole Aj    mm ft  con��8E rolls,* 1.59  990  Mayfair - Sliced  SIDE BACON  500 gm Pkg.  Beef  SHORT RIBS  (For B.B.Q. or Braising)  lb.  $1.59  SHOP TALK  By Bill Edney  ROYAL  CANADIAN LEGION  As a member and immediate past president of Gibsons Branch  109, of the Royal Canadian Legion, I have some things to say about  the work of this great organization that are generally not known. My  comments are timely because the National Convention of the Royal  Canadian Legion takes place this week in Penticton.  It is a biennial affair, when representatives from all across Canada  meet to conduct business, reviewing their achievements, the  problems and to set new goals. I attended the convention in  Edmonton in 1978. With approximately 3500 delegates in  attendance the formal ceremonies and parades were most  impressive. The resolutions and topics discussed were wide-  ranging and important. One of the goals set in 1978 was to make  every endeavour throughout Canada, through all its widespread  branches to work toward the maintenance of One Canada. This  work is far from being finished, and may never be.  The National total of living veterans, and service personnel  entitled to become members (if my memory serves me correctly) is  almost 1,000,000 of which approximately 440,000are non members,  and the numbers are gaining. Our own branch membership exceeds  500. The Legion is the largest service club in Canada. It is in the area  of service that I wish to address myself to, and to plead for my  readers' active support.  Obviously, the numbers of War Service Veterans is diminishing  rapidly. The increase in new members comes from opening up the  right of membership to the sons and daughters of veterans, and to  those serving in Her Majesty's forces, including the RCMP.  The Legion's prime objectives were to set up an association that  would perpetuate the memory of fallen comrades by being of  service to veterans, and their loved ones. The National Organization  has constantly sought to serve the needs of veterans and their  dependents, their health, care and economic welfare.  The Legion stands for loyalty to Country and for ordered  government; for the development of a national and united spirit; and  while striving for peace and good'will among all nations, advocates  the maintenance of adequate defence.  The Legion engages in all forms of National, Provincial and  Community Service, or other charitable purposes. In recent years,  the Legion has increased its activities in all aspects of community  service, especially among the aged and the young.  The Legion promotes and supports national fitness by  sponsorship of various athletic organizations.  This region has reason to be proud of the work of the Legions in  the area including Gibsons, Roberts Creek, Sechelt and Madeira  Park.  Unfortunately, the Canadian Legion to some members and many  non-members is thought of only as a drinker's social club . That's  not the true picture. The Legion has made generous contibutions  both through its good works, by volunteers and by financial  contributions to the community at large.  The work of the Ladies Auxiliary to the Royal Canadian Legion is  ever rewarding in its accomplishments. By way of their insight and  recommendations the Gibsons Branch will soon be providing "Hot  Meals on Wheels" from the Legion kitchens thrice weekly. This is a  service provided by volunteers under the auspices of the Provincial  Homemakers to the sick, needy, or incapacitated. Service starts  July 1st.  The Ladies provide a monthly luncheon to Veteran O.A.P.'s on the  second Wednesday. Next dinner June 11th, 12:30 noon.  The Legion provides two annual school bursaries, one for $1,000  and one for $500. Our motto 'Lest We Forget' is ever expanded in  this silent community work.  If you are a member, get active and above all. attend meetings. If  you are not and can qualify, we seek your comradeship There is  much work to be done, not only here, but as we stretch out our hand  across this great country ot ours and declare it to be "ONE  CANADA-UN CANADA"  Next Meeting - Gibsons Legion - 8 p.m.  Tues. June 21. 1980.  For Father  Timex watches  25% OFF Coast News, June 10,1980  Wt haw ��� areet aaltctlon of pocket knlvat,  fishing knlvat and hunting knlvat.  AT SPECIAL PRICES  HARDWARE  Cowrie Street  885-9713  by Ernie Hume  When they're showing  you how good it looks,  ask about  their  service  policy.  RCA  ColorTrak  Then ask them where it's  made; and ask them about  parts availability and prices.  If what you hear makes you  nervous, then ask us.  20 INCH COLOUR XL-100 FROM $549  J&C  ELECTRONICS  in the Trail Bay Centre  Sechelt. 885-2568  The senior men played a  game of Tic-Tac-Toe last  Thursday morning for their  weekly golf get-together. Bill  Bueller proved to be the  expert in this variation of golf.  Each player receives one point  for being 1st on the green,  one point for being closest  to thc pin and one point for  the first one to sink his ball.  Bill garnered 19 points for his  victory. He also won the low  putt prize with 32 putts for  18 holes.  On Ladies Day Tuesday,  Helen Milburn shot a pin  round of 68. Leila Comrie and  Audrey McKenzie tied for 2nd  with a 69. The nine hole low  was won be Edna Fisher.  At the Ladies Field Day held  at Seymour on June 5th. our  ladies team took 4th place with  a score of 60. Marg Arbuckle,  Hazel Wright, Jay Townsend,  and Iva Petersen made up our  entry.  Wednesday Evening Twilite  enjoyed a good turnout. Low  gross was Don Sleep with a 42.  Dick Gaines shot a lot net  score of 29 Vi. Second low  net went to Alec Werner who  carded a low 30. Low putts  went to Cliff Salahub with  only 13 putts for 9 holes.  Art Park got the ground  crew aerating and fertilizing  the greens to maintain the  excellent condition they are  in at present.  The popular Calcutta Sweep  is in full swing with 12 teams  sharpening up their game for  the big shoot-out on June  15th. It looks like the ladies  have got themselves some  good entries!!!  It appears that our member-  SPORTS  tAnQ.95 (^w price  yfU* received June 1 )  SPECIAL  On old stock WHILE THEY LAST  %&.$&  fi.  Pioneer  Dinghy double hull, curving  sndles iRated for 3 h.p motor).  *339  oo  ROWS  AND  TOWS  WELL       I  Red, blue, white & yellow  Sunnycrest Mall, ��� Corner of Trail & Cowrie  Gibsons  886-8020  Sechelt  885-2512  GIBSONS  ^980"  SEA CAVALCADE COMMITTEE  ANNOUNCEMENT  SEA CAVALCADE CONFIRMED  AUG. 1. 2. and 3  PLAN NOW TO ATTEND  Most major events are now confirmed and volunteers  needed to assist in carrying out the plans.  SOME EVENTS ARE:  FRIDAY *  Opening Ceremonies  Flag Lowering Ceremonies  Talent Show on Wharf  Fireworks Display  Beer Garden lor Adults  Teen Dance with Live Group  SATURDAY ��� Parade (Kinsmen)  (Entry   Forms   to   appear   in a   later  newspaper edition)  War ol Hoses (Tennis Court)  White Tower Association Mock Battle  (Dougal h'ark)  Kids Sports & Games  Canadian   National  Wrist-Wrestling  Championships  Pacific Northwest Champion  Beachcomber Race  Sunshine Coast Challange Cup  lor "Push-Ball" (Gibsons Citizens  against All Challengers.)  Entertainment & Cralts Show  in Lower Village  SUNDAY ���  Firemans Water Sports (Armours Beach)  Loggers Water Sports Awards  Plans will be firmed up by June 27th  MANY OTHER EVENTS ARE  YET TO BE CONFIRMED  Groups or individuals who wish to volunteer  or participate are urged to contact the Sea-  Cavalcade Committee NOW  Contact Gary Puckett, Chairman  1980 Sea-Cavalcade Committee  Box 1402, Gibsons  Phone: 886-9508 or 886-2277  ship drive is slowing down.  Only through the continuing  efforts of our members can  we expect to reach our objectives for the year.  It will be great this year to  have a Junior Championship  Tournament for both girls  ami boys.  Don't forget the Pro-Am  Tournament in aid of the  Crippled Children Drive.  Elementary track meet  results  t 'pi  m^ -  mWmLm\                            Mm.  ���   ^'"-^P  1    ^k.   4v  Tv       *  W8��" mk  3        '3��  1 MmJm"'���*'  Ti  A  %���*              ,*,_  ****-*  jy/'A  w* JSfvT  ML* '*?*  ^Ks^^'��  i     __  WtfflM  ^m^__m^a_Jm^m^m^K > "*-��..- ��� -...  ,.nmm   m  - ���.���mi  00  iLi,  BANTAM BOYS  Gold - David MacLeod  (Roberts Creek 50 pts))  Silver - David Rogers  (Madeira Park 24 pts)  Bronze - H. Halkonen  (Davis Bay 22 pts)  BANTAM GIRLS:  Gold ��� Tammy Cavalier  (Roberts Creek 36 pts)  Silver-Heidi Brongers  (Roberts Creek 33 pts)  Bronze ��� Jakle Booth  (Sechelt 30 pts)  ATOM BOYS:  Gold-K.Ewen  (Madeira Park 32 pts)  Silver -T.Ludwig  (Gibsons 28 pts)  Bronze - Jason Weir  (Gibsons 18 pts)  ATOM GIRLS:  Gold - Darcey Wolansky  (Gibsons 26 pts)  Silver - K. Scott  (Roberts Creek 23 pts)  Bronze - Yolanda Knight  (Sechelt 22 pts)  TYKE BOYS:  Gold ��� Ken Sorensen  (Sechelt 35 pts)  Silver - B. Jaeck  (Langdale 23 pts)  Bronze - K. Campbell  (Langdale 16 pts)  TYKE GIRLS:  Gold - R. Pinchbeck  (Sechelt 40 pts)  Silver   J. Billows  (Sechelt 28 pts)  Bronze - C. Mulligan  (Roberts Creek 24 prs)  PEE WEE BOYS:  Gold - Jerry Tyson  (Sechelt 37 pts)  Silver - Darren Kohuch  (Sechelt 27 pts)  Bronze - Brad Krintllla  (Gibsons 25 pts)  PEE WEE GIRLS:  Gold - S. Brongers  (Roberts Creek 24 pts)  Silver - Jennifer Corbun  (Sechelt 21 pts)  Bronze - Sonja Valenclus  (Gibsons 16 pts)  Members of the "Swingers" proudly displaying their bowling trophies at Gibsons Lanes.  Strikes and spares 0;^  by Bud Mulcaster  We have a winner! (I'm  getting to like this way of  starting a column.) Last  weekend Bonnie McConnell,  Rita Johnston, Pat Prest,  Jane Coates and Gail Mulcaster took in an eight game  marathon held at Chapmans  Lanes and unofficially, Bonnie  McConnell won the event  rolling 2262 for 8 games. She  also won a high 4 game block  and a high single. Altogether  she'll get about $765.00.  Rita Johnston came in tenth  with a score of 2147, but we  won't know for how much  money nor how the others  placed until the official prize  list is sent out. Congratulations ladies, 'ya done  goodl'  The Spring League finished  the sixth week and high scores  were rolled by:-  Gail Mulcaster 265 - 867  Cathy Martin 259 - 855  **V:5*M  One of the attractions at the Gibsons Elementary Sports Day was the colourful  Maypole Dance.  REMEMBER  I FATHER'S DAY:  :     m SUNDAY, JUNE 15,1980 ���  from  Extruded Aluminum .  Runtime boards $1495  for Trucks & Vans  tax)  from  DUAL EXHAUST  BINGS EXHAUST PLUS LTD.  HIGHWAY 101, GIBSONS 886-8213  Ralph Roth  230-854  Mavis Stanley  246  894  Don Slack  271 -1007  Henry Hinz  242  923  Hazel Skytte  243 - 855  Ena Armstrong  228  860  Nora Solinsky  278-923  Swingers:  Bonnie McConnell  297-927  Mary Lambert  213  537  Jeff Mulcaster  293 -1050  Ev MacLaren  203  514  Don Slack  311-898  Cathy Martin  199  523  Howard Boyce  258-933  Tom Walton  201  551  Pat Prest  263-927  George Langsford  243  563  Bob Ford  259-908  Phil Fletcher  217  568  Ralph Roth  288-930  Art Smith  249  672  Underwater  sports at Gibsons pool  by Doug MatUtlon Puck   int0  opponent's   goal.     A   very   thorough   workout  The Gibsons-Sechelt Under- indeed,  water Association (underwater     The Season will recomm-  hockey you say?) held their ence this Fall around Sept-  annual end of the season pool October,  party   Friday   night   at   the     The highlight of this past  Gibsons pool. Under the most season was the defeat of the  imaginative and able guidance (JBC team in their pool,  of Tom & Paullette Sheldon of     We are looking forward to  Gibsons a series of original an expansion of association  athletic    competitions    were members   for   next   season,  staged. (M/F)  The first event was the Gold     All interested may contact  Fish    contest    &    involved the   Sheldons  or  Crawfords  recovering rapidly melting ice or |eave their name at Gibsons  cubes to a pool side container p00|.  to score points.  Second was the much touted  underwater tricycle race in full  scuba gear. Beginning in the  shallow end the first teammate of a two person team  pedals to the deep end, doffs  all gear & surfaces. Second  teammate dives in & dons  gear on bottom & proceeds to  pedal back to shallow end. A  record of 3 min. 45 sees, was  set. Following events were the  bucking bronco competition,  which averaged a one second  duration in the saddle and  ultimately turned in a 5 sec.  record ride, and the underwater ballon inflating competition in full scuba (another  tough event)  We then repaired to Bob  & Anita Crawford's for prize  distribution and after party.  Returning to underwater  hockey, which is played in the  deep end of the pool with four  players to a team. Equipment  is mask, fins & snorkel & a  steel puck with hockey sticks  being a 16" pusher type. The  goals are at the sides of the  pool & are each indicated  by two weighted ropes  hanging down the pool side.  The face-off is done at the  bottom of the pool and the  object is to push & pass the  Softball  This weekend the Roberts  Creek Ladies Softball Team  is hosting its Second Annual  Invitational Softball Tournament at Hackett Park in  Sechelt. The tournament this  year will consist of ten teams,  the six from the local league  and four from Powell River.  Burg and Johnson's Irly  Bird will be returning as  last year's champions, along  with Coast Paving and the Inn.  The other Powell River team  will be Sunshine Transport.  Three of the loc-.l teams  met these teams two weeks  ago when they travelled to  Powell River for a tournament.  The Wakefield and Gibsons  Blues were knocked out after  two games while Roberts  Creek won one and lost two,  but all teams hope to fare  better on home ground and  with sunnier weather this  weekend.  It's a chance to see what  our local teams can do against  some new competition so  come on out and cheer on  your favourite team. Games  begin at 9:00 a.m. on Saturday.  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721    Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Reference:  Pacific  Point Alkinson   SUndard Time  Wed. June 12  0300  1010  1735  14.9  1.9  14.6  Fri. June 13  0415  1140  1910  14.3  1.2  15.6  2240  10.6  Thura. June 12  0340  1050  1825  2330  14.6  1.3  15.3  10.8  Sel. June 14  0015  0505  1215  1950  10.8  13.7  1.5  15.7  Sun. June 15  0120  0555  1255  2030  Mon. June 16  0210  0630  1330  2110  Tun. June 17  0310  0725  1425  2145  GROCERIES   FISHING TACKLE  SUNDRIES   TIMEX WATCHES  Open 9���9      7 Days a Week  ':'(!���: I  'M  Fastball action  In men's fastball action last  week the Wanderers got by  Gibsons Building Supplies  4-2 on Tuesday night thanks  to the pitching and home-run  hitting of R.Williams.  On Wednesday night Gibsons Building Supplies were  handed an even bigger loss  Mens Fastball Standings  by Kenmac, 13-4, with a home  run by Kenmac's P. Rigby.  Thursday night the Wanderers went down to a 5-2  defeat at the hands of the  Cedars Inn squad, in spite  of a homer by Wanderer  J. Peers.  Cedars Inn  Kenmac  Gibsons Bldg. Sup.  Wanderers  Weldwood  Won  3  2  1  1  0  Ladles Softball Standings  Roberts Creek 10  Pender Har. 8  Cedars 6  Wakefield 6  Gib. Blues 3  U. Steelers 1  Lost  0  1  3  4  0  Tied  Pts  0  6  0  4  0  2  0  2  0  0  1  21  4  16  4  14  0  12  1  7  11  2  Pat Mulligan  Face painting was one of the most popular attractions at the Cedar Grove Elementary  School's festivities last week.  On the Rocks -^  by Vends Schneider  The Gibsons Winter Club's  new executive headed by  Larry Boyd are busily engaged  in planning events for the  summer months in order that  our community may enjoy  the rink facilities until curling  is underway again. Be sure to  contact Gail Fredricksen 886-  7007 or John Gaw 886-7712 to  reserve your table for the  popular annual Flea Market  on June 15th or to donate  items for the Club Table.  Larry Boyd and Gordon  Shead are attending all special  meetings and classes held in  the lower mainland - the  better to help our curlers  and club.  Local coach appointed to  volleyball camp staff  The British Columbia Volleyball Association has announced the appointment of  local.coach Bob Cotter to the  staff of Williams Lake Camp.  Cotter, Principal at Davis Bay  Elementary School, will be  working with one of the top  staffs assembled anywhere in  the world, including Mr. Tetsu  Shirai from Osaka, Japan, Mr.  Akaishi from Morioka, Japan,  and Miss Mariko Toshiba, a  member of Japan's Gold  Medal 1976 Olympic Team.  Head coach for the camp  is  John  Markwart,   Captain  of the B.C. Championship  team, the B.C. Olympics, and  a former captain of Canada's  Junior National Team. Many  of Canada's National Team  members are graduates of  the Williams Lake Camp.  More than 450 players  from the age of 11 to Adult  will receive instruction in the  best tactics and techniques  for volleyball during the  three four-day camps held  August 3-6, 8-11 and 13-16.  Four coaches' courses providing National Certification  are also offered at the camp.  Competition in the final relay race atthe Sechelt Elementary Sports Day was keen as it  would decide the overall winning house for the day. The Stegosauruses took first  place, beating the second place Irlceratops by five points. The third house,  Brontosaurus was not far behind, they trailed by 27 points with a score of 1275.  Report from  Deserted Bay  Parks and trails  by Christ* West  Sechelt Parks and Recreation - 1980 needs you - the  community. We need to know  what recreational and community facilities you use in  Sechelt, or what you would  use if it were here.  A recreational facility is  valuable and an asset to a  community only if it is used.  There will be thirteen people  working in Sechelt this summer to upgrade existing facilities, construct new ones, or  remove ones that are not  being used. We don't want to  waste our time or our budget  building things that no one  will use. This is where you-the  community- comes in. Let us  know what you want by  writing your ideas or suggestions on a piece of paper  and dropping it in the box  at the Village Office, mail it to  us to Box 129, Sechelt, B.C. or  give me a call at 885-5711.  This is one sure way to get  something that you want with  your tax dollars!  Another way to get your tax  dollars working for you is to  search through your basement  or garage for any tools or  equipment, such as shovels,  axes, wheelbarrows etc., that  you don't need this summer.  by Val& Cathy Silvey  May 12-16  On Monday we had two  guests, the counsellors from  Elphinstone and Chatalech,  Bob Graham and Jack Pope.  They came up with us on the  boat, to find out what the  students wanted to take next  year. They stayed with us for  lunch, came to afternoon  classes with us and then  flew home.  Clarence Joe came up on  Wednesday and went home  with us on Thursday. He  talked about the history of  Tsoh-Nye and the native  people.  We went home on Thursday  and on Friday we will be the  Elementary School in Sechelt  for Heritage Day.  We would  like  to thank  Clarence   Joe   for  spending  iu   hi.    .    ii.   ���.   ii.      some "me w"h us and for  Id   like   to   thank   those donati       the    Rose    bush  people who have taken the which wSe planted outside the  time to express their concerns ciassroom  about recreation in this area.     We would aIso Ii](e ,0 wish  People like you are invaluable G       MiI|er ���  to our programme and your birfnd      (We ca���./say fl*  suggestions are greatly app- because G      would fai,  reciated.  by Cathy Silvey  Like everyone else these days,  we are on a limited budget,  and we'd love to baby sit I  You can rest assured that  your tools will be well looked  after and any lost or broken  ones will be replaced. If you  don't have any tools to spare,  but maybe have some pieces  of plywood leaning in a corner, or some nails languishing  at the back of your work bench  don't throw them outl The  Parks and Recreation Programme can probably use  them I To loan tools or donate  materials, phone me at 885-  5711.  May 20-23  This week was a short week  as we came up on Tuesday.  On Wednesday some of the  students did their canoe over  canoe rescue. During the  evening we discovered a  research ship from Victoria.  Some of the crew came in on  a smaller boat and looked  around.  They then invited us to go  on board the ship. We went  out to the Pandora II and  looked around.  On Pandora II they had a  small submarine called Pisces.  We got to go in the submarine and look at it while the  crew showed other students  and teachers around the  Pandora II. The Pisces holds  three people. We were the  only other people in Pisces  besides scientists. The Pandora could hold about 200  people.  On Thursday morning we  went out to watch the Pisces  launch. It was really fascinating watching the submarine  launch. The trips out to the  boat were a lot of fun and  enjoyed by all.  3MHMM M M M M MMMMM MMMMMMM��i  SUNSHINE  KITCHENS  FINE CABINETS  886-9411 Gibsons  Gibsons Public  Library  Tuesday 2-4p.m.  Wednesday  2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  CLARKE SIMPMINST0V0TA  li I and Truck  Clark* Simpklns Toyota will  fly you Irom anywhere In B.C.  AT NO CHARGE II you purchase any  new or used 4 x 4 or Pick-up.  Offer good on the following units:  * All pickups  * All Land Cruisers  * Any and all used 4 x 4's in stock.  Pleas* call COLLECT for details and  ask for John Rundle or Rene Mantha  112-736-4282  THE  IS COMING!  Lions and tigers and elephants  and clowns and bareback riders  and popcorn and more clowns  and jugglers and trapeze artists  and stallions and a man shot  from a cannon Much, much  more   And a lol of fun1  I'riday, June 13th 4 DO I'M Mdlinm-  8.00 PM EvmlngShow  Saturday, Junt 14th 2 00 PM Matitw  800PM EvmlngShow  Sunday. Junt lf,ih 2 00 PM Malirn*  6 00 PM Evening Show  P��.idc Coliseum P N E Groundi  Kchrti t:i 00 Children (under 14 yri I  (4 oo Adult. 15 (hi Reserved  Tickets availably al Ihe Vancouver  Titkei Centra and tht Information  Booths al Richmond Square Rich  moiid Centre. Champlam Mall  Lougheed Mall. Royal Centre. Pacific  Cenlte  Bring a child.Bring yourself.  Proceeds to the Shrine Children's  Travel and Hospital Fund  O  BURRARD & 7th AVE.. VANCOUVER   B  TOYOTA   736-42821  ^1  \J  I   V/   in Dealer Lie 00816A       _ffl  ������  DEBORAH GYUG  An experienced   sewing   instructress  and  trained representative  of   Elna  Sewing  Machines will be at  Crest  Sewing Centre  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons  FRIDAY. JUNE 13th  8t 10 A.M.. 2 P.M. 17 P.M.  SATURDAY. JUNE 14th  at 10 A.M. 12 P.M.  Deborah Gyug will demonstrate short cut  methods and Ideas  of how to make your sewing machine  save you time and money.  There will be NO CHARGE, but please ���  RESERVATIONS ARE REQUESTED  PHONE 806-2719  ** i .1 H .i H .1 H * i h'4 �� 4 ��I Vt ��* V* **** Hi Hi M V* *  Coast News, June 10,1980  Roberts Creek  ladies reply  13.  7i  lulllg  Good  Show  Local resident, Pat Mulligan  of the Sunshine Coast Golf  and Country Club, has won  awards in the recent Provincial golf competitions. He  won fourth low net in the  British Columbia Seniors  (65-67) Golf Tournament in  Nanaimo.  In the Zone Two Seniors'  Tournament held at the  Seymour Golf Club in North  Vancouver, he won the second  low gross, lt is gratifying to  find that a member of our own  Golf and Country Cub can  compete with the best from  the Lower Mainland and  Vancouver Island and place  significantly. Well done Pat I  Arena  Update  Alderman Leslie Brown as  the Sechelt Council's representative to the Arena  Committee gave an update on  his meetings with the committee.  He had informed Larry  MacDonald that Council had  passed a resolution to pay him  a fee of up to $1,000.00 to act  as the cohesive agent organizing the financing and  auditing of arena operations.  MacDonald accepted the  position, but turned down the  money with a recommendation  that it be put towards consulting fees. This would bring the  amount of money alloted to  consultation up to a maximum  of $3,000.00.  After being shown the  amount of money and work  put into maintenance, former  council representative, Alderman Hall felt the arena came  out looking better than was  previously thought.  m  The Roberts Creek Ladies  Softball Team has replied to  the blatantly sexist challenge  issued by Beachcombers  soundman Graham Crowell,  (see last week's "Meanwhile  back at the Reach") with the  suggestion that CBC players  enter the "Mr. Roberts  Creek" contest to boost their  sagging male egos after the  ladies get through humiliating  them in ihe Third Annual  Challenge game to be held  July 11.  The ladies modestly admit to  being terrific cooks but intend  to prove they can also "cook"  on the field. The ladies point  out that in Roberts Creek,  a woman's place isn't only in  the kitchen, but also out  splitting shakes, hauling water, and chopping firewood.  "A man's place is in the  logging camps," the ladies  say, "not fiddling around  with a bunch of automated  cameras. They'd better start  taking laps around the set  between takes if they know  what's good for them."  VLASSIFIFD ADS  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  1490 SOUTH FLETCHER ROAD  P O BOX 3�� GIBSONS B C VON 1V0  PHONE 886-2274  NOTICE  To owners of vehicles parked on any street or right of  way, within the Village of Gibsons, which do not have  current  plates  or  decals, or which  have been  abandoned.  All owners take note that you have ten (10) days from  the date of insertion of this notice to have the above  described vehicles removed.  Any, of the above described vehicles not removed  within ten (10) days will be towed away at owners  expense.  DATE OF NOTICE JUNE 9th, 1980  R. Webber,  Superintendent of Works  ...TO BEAT OUR  CLEARANCE  PRICES ON XLM'S  With new car sales in a slump BFGoodrich has a  warehouse full of top quality OEM style tires to clear.  They  are  our popular,  premium quality. XLM steel  belted radials and until  they can be yours...  ... at prices that are tough to beat  P185/75R-14 (C-14)  P195/75R-14 (E-14)  P205/75R-14 (F-14)  P215/75R-14 (G-14)  P225/75R-14 (H-14)  $73.49 P205/75R-15 (MS) . $80 48  . $75 71 P215-75R-15 (G-15) . $88.61  . $78.90 P225/75R-15 (H-15) . $93.98  .$85.28 P235/75R-15 (1-15) $107.70  . $91.43  Coastal Tires  TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700  1 Mil* WMt Of Gibsons  IPGoodrich  ES *HMPOB  14.  Coast News, June 10, 1980  EGMONT DAYS Egmont  News  by Jon Van Arsdell  "We got a one day reprieve in  this continually lousy weather  on Saturday, and it made our  Sports Day an unprecedented  success. I've never seen Egmont  Day so well attended and  enjoyed. There were lots of  winners. The kids' Fishing  Derby produced winners  Angelo and Michael Xylima,  Nicole Vaughan, Kinji and  Melanie Van Arsdell. Fish  produced were a 5 1/2 lb. ling  cod, flounder, rock cods,  ratfish, and sea cucumber.  Wally Silvey won the very  beautiful $25 money tree, and  Mrs. Jean Gibsons of Garden  Bay walked home with thc  velvet painting. Thc Bazaar,  spear-headed by Betty Silvey,  was as professionally successful  as the rest ofthe day. The very  close 13 to 12 baseball game  didn't produce a single fist fight  and was well lubricated by a  magnificent punch organised  by Larry and Pat who just  returned, very brown, from two  glorious weeks in Hawaii.  Special thanks to Dot Silvey,  Pat Vaughan, Ron Fearn and  Dolly Wallace who gave so  much help.  Cookie had her Grand  Opening of the Egmont Thrift  Store and if you don't know  Ann Cook you should make a  point of meeting her by  patronizing her lovely store.  She is the author of the  following eloquent news item:  "Can you start a business  without capital? Yes. In  Egmont you can! With the  generous help, donations and  encouragement from Egmont  folks, our thrift store was born.  It's the neat 'old white house'  that had a fire inside with lots  of smoke damage, almost  depressing, but in less time than  it took to get depressed,  Egmonstcrs came drifting  along, took up tools and  started bunging it out, building  shelves, repairing windows,  painting and setting up a barrel  heater. No pay asked for���ho  'when is the coffee break? or  'where is the Union rep? As  though that wasn't generous  enough, then the donations  started pouring in. Some folks  helped unpack, sort, fold and  display collectables, goodies,  junque, antiques (?), what-nots,  then they started buying  it!...For equipment loaned to  help set it up. thanks to Jean  Berntzen, Edna Howitt, Wig  Warn Camp Site, C.B.C, Ray  Mair, and many thanks to  everyone who worked the  equipment. Many, many  thanks to Oliver and Ruby  Larsen's offer of 'the old white  house' that is in prime downtown location. We want our  Egmont Thrift Store not to be  just a 'store to spend money'  but a meeting place to come to  barter, buy, sell or swap your  wares, or just come to socialize  and have a coffee, (if you can  figure out how to make coffee  without hydro).  Thank you good people, Brian  Campo, Edna Howitt. Ann  Cook and all our helpers. Wc  are open every Wednesday,  Saturday and Sunday from  noon to sunset. We will display  your crafts, buy your beer  bottles and give free advice."  r  How many tow-trucks are in this picture? This accident occurred when the driver of  the tow-truck hauling the pick-up skidded on the slippery hairpin at the upper junction  of Bals Lane and Hwy. 101 Tuesday afternoon. No one was injured, but a second car  sustained minor damage.  The History of Egmont  by Judy Cill  All it takes, it seems, to run a  power line, is a road to run it  beside, for a few years after the  Egmont 'goat track' was pushed through, electricity followed. The soft hiss of Coleman  lanterns and gentle glow of coal  oil lamps gave way to the clicks  of switches and the poppings of  toasters. Washday no longer  meant the clattering roar of  gasoline powered washing  machines and many a wood  stove was replaced by electric.  In homes where lighting plants  had provided power, the transition was relatively easy as  wiring had already been done,  but in those where no such  amenities existed, it was a  different thing altogether.  Electricians were called in  and like termites, they drilled  holes in walls then, unlike  termites who seldom manage to  be constructive, they poked  and pushed and pulled, drawing wires through walls and  shoving them out through  ceilings to afix plugs, switches  and fixtures where they were  required. Then, when the  power was connected and lights  gleamed into the night, the less  fortunate folks on the north  shore would look across the  water in envy, wondering when  they would be endowed with  electric power themselves. And  the silence! After years of the  constant burble of lighting  plants rumbling away, the  cessation of those engines was a  bit difficult to accept. One  young woman, home for the  weekend from her job in  Vancouver, awoke in the  middle of the night and,  hearing the silence, knew at  once something was wrong.  "Dad!" she yelled, "the plant's  quit!"  "Go back to sleep," came the  grumbly reply. "We don't have  a plant any more." Oh, well, 1  thought I was helpin...  The Egmont road, as welcome as it had been when it first  went through, deteriorated  rapidly from a bad, dangerous,  dirt track to a worse, dangerous, dirt track. In the summer,  one choked on clouds of dust  and in the winter, cars wallowed in thick, gluey mud. The  corners were all blind, the hills  were of a nature that even four-  wheel drive vehicles found  them a challenge and many  were the times that the school  children pushed their bus up to  the top of nearly every hill  along the route. As time went  on and conditions became  worse, the rumour that the  government surveyors had  followed adrunken snake on its  way to Earls Cove gained  credence. More cars were  ruined, it has been said, on the  Egmont road in its first ten  years of use, than have travelled the entire Alaska Highway  since 1946. Something had to  be done!  And something was done. In  the mid-sixties, after several  visits from Isobel Dawson, that  indomitable lady of provincial  politics, upgrading, straightening, filling of gullies and  widening of the road began to  take place, preparatory to the  eventual paving. Dave Pollack  and his crew blasted rock,  threw down tons of fill, pushed  trees and stumps out ofthe way  and began to create a road out  of the incredible mess they had  been hired to tackle and they  managed, somehow, to do it  with the least possible inconvenience to the people who  needed the road to travel from  Egmont and back again.  There were many people  beginning to discover Egmont  and it became, not just a  stopping-off and refueling  place for water-borne tourists,  but for campers and fishermen  who travelled by road, as well.  Both the Bosche family and  the Bathgate brothers, who had  long provided marina services  for cruisers, found themselves  with a whole new breed of  tourists to care for. Bathgates  put in a laundromat and  showers, still primarily to cater  to boaters, but the Bosches  erected cabins and a cafe to  complement their boat rental  and launching service.  West's Resort, owned by  Mary and John West, on the  property once pre-empted by  John Wray Jr. many decades  before, grew into being from  simply a convenient place for  travellers to skid their boats  into the chuck. From sliding  boats out over the logs, to  launching them properly from  a concrete ramp, the Wests  rapidly   progressed   to   full-  fledged camp-site proprietors,  clearing more land each winter  and adding more and more  attractive, shaded nooks with  tables and benches for their  guests. An extensive float area  completed the picture and  many fine fish are brought into  boats by their guests each  summer, as well as by the guests  of the other tourist camps in  Egmont.  But sadly, in the early sixties,  even as the road made tourism  the growing industry of Egmont, the lack of bait, in the  form of the grossly over-fished  herring, made commercial  salmon fishing in the inside  waters next to impossible. The  local fishermen were forced to  go farther afield to earn their  living and many new boats,  bigger and stronger to withstand the northern conditions  were built or bought. Summers  came to mean the absence of  many ofthe men and early June  became the time of departure  with boat after boat sailing  away to Bull Harbor and points  north, not to return again until  some time in September.        .  Even that change was progress of a sort, for the living was  better, even if it meant a long  summer's absence for so many.  With radio phones on the  boats, and telephones in the  homes, families were able to  keep in touch as voices were  patched through from station  to station. And then there were  the home-comings, the trips  here and there as the good  summer's profits enabled husbands and wives to take  vacations, or to make needed  improvements to homes and  boats.  September meant rest for  those who stayed home to look  after the tourists, as well, for  after Labor Day, the visitors  became fewer and fewer until at  last Egmont curled up for the  winter and dozed except for the  times when maintenance must  be done to ready equipment for  the coming spring, for the  Fishing, and for the tourists  who were sure to arrive in even  greater numbers than the year  before.  More letters to the Editor.  After the paying customers  had been served, those who  had lined up for a freebee  were let in.  With long experience, management had learned to keep  leftovers to a minimum. The  Captain went down the line of  deadbeats and culled out any  who had been in the line-up  in the past week. He had an  uncanny memory for faces.  Never more than twenty ever  gained entrance. These lucky  people were allowed to share  the dregs and scraps remaining. The Captain drove a  spanking new Chev car.  In those hungry and desperate  days he seemed to be well  favoured by God.  In the early thirties, the  Salvation Army had brought  over hundreds of young lads  from Britain to work on Canadian farms. Many had not  been paid and those that had,  had no control over their  funds. Under the scheme the  funds were held in trust by  the Sally Anne Brass.  Money was deducted daily  for bed and meals. Of course,  those who had no funds  were on their own. One young  English lad told me he went to  the Secretary and asked for  25* of his money. He was  denied. The young fool had  taken the notion that he would  like to see a movie and perhaps have a chocolate bar.  For those with no funds, the  only way to get back to Britain  was by cattle boat.  Previously, one worked his  passage over and was given a  pound or two on arrival. Times  had changed. With so many  trying to get home, the  shipping agents had started  a racket. They were demanding $25 for the privilege.  The demand was so great that  there was a waiting list.  The upper floors of the  building were sleeping quarters. The many cots, side by  side, and some small private  rooms. Few if any beds were  given free. I met a veteran  of World War One standing  outside at ten in the evening,  with tears in his eyes. He had  been staying there six months.  He had a small disability  pension   for   war   wounds.  nge  Reg. $349.95  *****  Rated #1 by the leading consumer magazine.  SR 340 Digital Casselte AM/FM Stereo wilh Clock  ��� Separate vanaDu; Controls tor Bass and Treble* Separate Ba      ear*  f.iaei Controls'Electronic Controls to' LOudnet    ','.������ :������.,��� ���  let a  -���M FMnEDDgiiaiTimeandAM FMFrequen;/Display���[ apsefl  Time and Reset Conitois ��� Audio Povver 12 '/.tiv , at 10    RMS   '  ttfetts at l    l FWS] THD  SMRKOMATIC  FortietaveSn'Man  884-5240  Dunham Rd., Port Mellon  T MALL. GIBS'  ,(*��*���  FOR *s  THAT  SPECIAL  GRADUATE  You'll find a  SPECIAL  GIFT  He had asked to be trusted  until pension day which was a  few days away. No dice, a  paying customer had his bed.  Luckily, I had received a five  dollar bill in the mail, from a  logger friend of mine in B.C.  I was able to help the poor  devil out. A big 6 ft. five  moron acted as bouncer for  bed and meals. I had seen him  throw a half starved wretch  half-way across the street.  It was getting late in the  year and I had decided to take  a freight home to B.C. I went  to the Sally Anne clothing  store and asked if they had  any old sweaters or jackets  to protect me from the cold.  They quickly told me that  everything was for sale. In  other words, a commercial  venture.  There were two signs in the  clothing store. A medium  sized one said, "God is  Good". A much larger sign  read - "Ladies Please Leave  Shopping Bags At Counter  To Avoid embarrassment".  They obviously feared that  some poor needy soul would  be tempted to pilfer.  The Sally Anne has made  millions in both major wars.  Their canteens in large army  camps were a lucrative source  of wealth. They have never  opened their books to public  scrutiny. I have no doubt that  there exists a large group of  sincere people in the organization. I am equally convinced that the upper echelon  are living very high on the  ho��- Sincerely,  John Mailey  Coast News, June 10,1980  15.  i  MOVE NOW  GETTHIS YEAR'S LINDAL  ATLASTYEARSPRICE.  II you've been willing and witling lot the ne*  homo market in take i turn i ouniei lo inflation,  Men your (rataim  Because if you iw> ira one ul it* 80 different  Llndal Cctl.tr Homei before Jul) 15, youcinptckil  ujiliir ib- exact ante price we offered in Spring ol  1979, In addition to oui price roll back, we're irft-nnK  BW off on all energy living optkmi Which, if vou're  counting dollare, muM add up to ���> Hvingi ol JVioo.  ()ur only other reqidretnenl In tins oflci Ii lhat  you lake delivery on ywir new 1980 Lindal before  September is. Thatiil.  With inflation, then- won't Ik' a bum turn* in  move than ri^hl ikm.  A liinDRb CEDRR HOmES  M.D. MacKenzie Limited  6342 Bay St.,  Horseshoe Bay,  Weat Vancouver, B.C.   V7W 209  i6M) 921-8010 (����i 921-9268  CN 23-5  CARPET, TILE & SHEET VINYL  .O. Box 1092 Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  flffltOUHCEftlEHT  Sunshine Coast  Insurance Agency Ltd.  H.B. Gordon Agencies Ltd.  Turner Berry, President of Sunshine Coast Credit  Union and Sunshine Coast Insurance Agency Ltd.,  is pleased to announce that effective June 1,1980,  Sunshine Coast Insurance Agency Ltd. will assume  the Insurance Portfolio of the long established H.B.  Gordon Agencies Ltd.  Jim Ansell has been appointed Manager.  We cordially invite all residents of the Sunshine  Coast to compare with us before making their next  insurance purchase. We offer a wide range of  insurance products at competitive prices,  including discounts for Senior Citizens.  Sunshine Coast  Insurance Agency Ltd.  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  885-2291  A subsidiary of  Sunshine Coast  Credit Union  *l. C.B.C.  Senior Citizen  Program  ^mmmmWm Coast News, June 10,1980  Since 1975 Port Mellon has been stuck with 44,000  tons of stained wood chips that nobody wanted. Last  week they finally found a buyer and started shipping  them to Japan.  The mill has always been set up to handle incoming  chips, but were unprepared for theirexodus and had to  rent special conveyors to move them.  A welder is shown at work on the old cleaner in the  bleach plant. This is being taken out and is replaced by  a new centricleaner. The old cleaner was installed in  1964 and lost about five tons of fibres perday. The new  equipment will cut this loss to 3/4 of a ton per day and  will take out more impurities.  Child rescued  The above picture shows a precipitator being  demolished to make way for a new Teller chemical  scrubber. This should remove a greater percentage of  particulate and sulphur odors emitting from #1 and #2  recovery boilers. If it proves out, more will be installed.  The basement was gutted  and other parts of the residence of Mike and Andrea  Walters damaged by smoke  in a fire which broke out in  their house in the early hours  of Saturday morning. Prompt  action on the part of the  Roberts Creek Volunteer  Fire Department staved off  any further damage. The  cause of the fire is unknown  and the Fin Commissioner  is   coming   on    Monday   to  conduct an investigation.  There were three adults in  the house at the time the  fire broke out and four children, three belonging to the  Walters, and Zach Greenberg  who was staying the night  there. Andrea and her three  children escaped unscathed,  hut in going back into the  burning house for Zach, Mike  suffered from smoke inhalation. He is still in the  Intensive  Care   Unit  at   St.  Mary's Hospital as we go to  press, but his condition is  reported to be satisfactory.  Zach Green was taken to the  Vancouver General'Hospital.  His condition is listed as  satisfactory.  Fire Chief, Glen Kraus had  high praise for the Volunteer  Fire Department. He did not  arrive on the scene himself  until everything was more or  less under control. "They did  everything right," Kraus told  the Coast News, "and they  made a hell of a good  save." The house was covered  by insurance, Fire Chief  Kraus told the Coast News,  and he reported that most  of the contents were still  useable, most having received  only smoke damage.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  PUBUCWEETWa  For those people living in the area between West  Sechelt to Secret Cove inclusive.  The second draft of the settlement plan for Electoral  Area 'B' will be discussed at a public meeting.  SUNDAY, JUNE 15, 1:00 P.M.  at  CHATELECH SECONDARY SCHOOL  GYMNASIUM  SECHELT, B.C.  You should receive a copy of the second draft ofthe  Settlement Plan in the mail. If not, copies will be  available at the Sunshine Coast Regional District  office, 124B Wharf Road, Sechelt, B.C. (885-2261).  It is imperative that local residents have the  opportunity to express their feelings about the  future of the areas in which they live. We look  forward to discussing your views of the Settlement  Plan as it has been drafted to date.  Ed Nicholson  Director, Area "B"  WATERBEDS anil  CUSTOM DRAPES  Complete Line of Samples  doniodown quilts  Back In Stockl  Feather & Polyester  PILLOWS  QUMn. IS King., Irom ���* up  mu       Bedtpreadi  *������� U Quilts  O*      wilh ihe parch...  gtg W.l.rbcd  J  "The Meeting Place"  Katimavilc means "meeting  place" in the Inuit language.  It is also the name of a national volunteer youth service  program funded by the Federal Government, which enables young Canadians to live  and work for 9 months in  different regions of the country, furthering their knowledge of their country, its two  official languages, their own  personal development and  serving their fellow Canadians.  Debby Atlow, Assistant  Regional Director for Kati-  mavik met with representatives of local municipalities,  service clubs, the school board  and the Sechelt Indian Band  at a number of meetings held  on the Sunshine Coast last  week. Ms. Atlow is seeking  viable local projects that could  be undertaken by Katimavik  project teams.  Katimavik project teams,  Ms. Atlow explained, are  made up of 10 young people  ages 17 to 21, with even  numbers of male and female  participants, with about one  third francophone representation in each group. Each  project lasts nine months with  groups rotating every three  months so they can experience  three different environments,  one francophone, in three  different provinces.  Participants in Katimavik  represent a microcosm of  Canadian society as they are  selected according to demographic criteria such as  language, sex, religion, region, rural-urban, ethnic and  income level.  Katimavik participants are  all volunteers who work long  and hard and receive no salary  other than a dollar a day  pocket money. At the end of  their nine month term, however, they are given a $1,000  honorarium for completing the  program. Katimavik provides  food, lodging and transportation,   the   basic   expense  for the teams, but local  sponsors of projects must  supply materials and tools.  Katimavik project teams  undertake projects that would  otherwise not be possible,  Ms. Atlow pointed out. They  do not take jobs away from  local residents, nor can they  work for companies or organizations whose object is  profit. They build playgrounds  staff day care and senior  citizens centres, and contribute their labour to a wide  variety of municipal and  community service programs.  Ms. Atlow admitted that the  program has had some problems with drugs and alcohol  abuse, but to no greater extent  than any other youth program  and any participant caught  breaking thc rules against  drug or alcohol use, cohabitation or hitch-hiking is  immediately sent home.  When Ms. Atlow addressed  local groups, the funding for  Katimavik for this year was  still uncertain. However, a  press release issued by  Secretary of State Francis Fox  confirmed the federal govern-  presently being considered by  a number of groups, from  Keats Island to the Native  Environmental Studies school  at Deserted Bay. The earliest  a project could begin in this  area would be October 1st.  Anyone interested in obtaining   further   information  ment's continued support of ������,".��?...,��� .  ,  the program, effective June 3,  ^the W* C8n contact  1980.  Considerable   interest   in  Katimavik projects was dis  the Katimavik Pacific Regional Office, 1956 West Broadway, Suite 101, Vancouver,  played locally and projects are ^gj"   1Z2   ��r   ph��ne  Auto & Marin  Glass  Complete Glass  & Window Service  CUSTOM SCREENS  11  Hwy 101 s Pratt Rd , Gibsons  886-7359  For Quality  & Style in:  Ranges  Microwave  Ovens  Carpet  New Hours.  Tues. - Sat.  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Cabinet -Ceramic  Centre      m*^  886-276$  North Rd., Gibsons  Nov Open!!!  MACHINE SHOP  A new reliable complete machine shop service for the  logging, fishing, construction & trucking industries on the  Peninsula.  No need to send your work to Vancouver now.  we oner:  ��� aenerai Machine Shop  ��� Total Equipment repairs  ��� welding  ��� Fabricating  ��� Millwright service  885-5612  BAVLEH INDUSTRIES LTD.  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  NEXT TO LEGION Coast News, June 10,1980  for tourists and residents.  YOUR SUNSHINE COAST HOSPITALITY DIRECTORY  , m  RESTAURANTS  * Live Entertainment  on Week-ends *  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Gibioni Landing ��  Shm 5 686-7244  MARINAS AND MARINE SUPPLIES  Madeira  Marina  MARINA SALES  & SERVICE  Non-resident, sport fish  vessel licences  OMC, Evlnrudt, Volvo MtrcrulHr  Housekeeping Unlit  Fishing Tackle  CAMPSITES  Skm 62  Pirty Ice  40  Madeira Part, B.C. 883-2266  IRVINES LANDIN6  MARINA     8>%  At the mouth of        ' .,_s  Pent- r Harbour       -"���" &  MARINE GAS  ���  BAIT  TACKLE ��� MOORAGE  LAUNCHING RAMP  ICE ��� CAMPGROUND  Waterfront Licensed  Restaurant  skm 74  4t   883-2296  HYAK  MARINE  Ltd.  Gibsons Harbour  LIVE BAIT - FUEL  Complete Marine  Ways Services  OPEN YEAR ROUND  Skm 5     086-9011       "  Booooooooooooooo*  WHITTAKER'S  GARDEN BAY  RESORTS  Waterfront  Housekeeping Unite  A Moorage  J. & H. Whlttaker  Phona ahead  lor reservations  Skm 74883-2282       ��  RESORTS  CHARTERS  |EJ   JU11* fojtr 1mt  DINING LOUNGE   MARINE PUB    HEATED POOL  LUXURY ACCOMODATION  Colour T.V. Telephone    Full Kitchens Fireplace  MARINA  Skm 52 Moorage        Showers        Laundry  R.RJ1 Halfmoon Bay  B.C, VON - 1YV 885-5888    V|n. Direct 684-3541  ���*���*���**���*���*���  Mc* Ms met lor MM  ot i m�� curt* service mr  ii  **���***������****  m  Licensed  ��� Unique & Varied Menu  ��� Feature Dishes Daily  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Gibsons Landing  Skm 5   886-9924       ���  Mercury Salea a Service  Housekeeping Cabins,  Camping, Boat Rental!,  Moorage, Divers' Air  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Skm 62  42      883-2248  HEADWATER  MARINA LTD.  Moorage ��� Marine Waya  Launching Ramp  Showers  Boat Repaira  Fishing Charters  Box 71, Pender Harbour  M.P. B.C.  Skm 62 883-2406   43  i ALL SPORTS  MARINE  * OPEN SUNDAYS'  ��� ICE ��� BAIT  ��� TACKLE  ��� MARINE  HARDWARE  ��� SPORTING GOODS  Gibsons Harbour  Skm 5      3        886-9303  HltM.HTSIIIK  KKXdltT  "The Bright spot on the  Sunshine Coast"  CAMPER HOOK-UPS  CABINS ��� HIKING  CAMPING  TROUT FISHING  Warm Lake Swimming  Sandy Beach  Skm 74 883-2321      **  CAMPING  Sites ��� Some on Beach  Full Facilities  HORSE RIDING  By Reservation  Instruction & Supervised  Trail Rides  BONNIEBROOK  CAMP & TRAILER  PARK  Lodge & Dining Room  Skm 9.5   Gower Point 1J  886-2887 886-9033  SERVICES  PROVISIONS  & GROCERIES  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  R  uccaneer _  Marina    M  Secret Cove, B.C ���*  Mercury, OMC stern Drive  MARINE WAYS  LAUNCHING RAMP  SCENIC CRUISES  Skm 51  885-9563  CAMPING &  R/V SUPPLIES  Siyihry's  Manna Lrd.  HENRY J. SMITH -OWNER  'Ice & Bait  'Fishing Tackle  Gibsons Harbour  skm 5    4     886-7711  i r c  CANADIAN PROPANE  Service work on ell Gas Appliances  Complete line ol electric A gas  appliances & cemping equipment  Dishwashers  Ranges .  Refrigerators (CANADIAN  BarB-O's | ||  Washers & Dryers  Full line ol R.V. Appliances  Mon.-Frl. I a.m - 5 p.m. 32  Sat. s a.m. - S p.m.  Hwy. 101, Sechell between St. Mary's  Hospital and Poreat Sanger's Hut al  Skm 27   4 "'��"<"l��'1 f__-MW  Duncan  Cove  Resort  "follow signs on  Sinclair Bay Road'  Garden Bay, B.C.  Cottages Motel Units Trailer  Sites Laundromat Boat and  Tackle Rentals Ramp Moorage  Propane  SanltaryDump  Skm 74 47   883-2424  '    CENTRE  W HARDWARE  Vffi    AND GIFTS  883-9914  Fishing Tackle  Housewares, Gtftwares  Hardware, A\-X1,  Small Appliances  ,\?  ftpShoppe        ��f[f)  Peader Haibear Ceatre  Skm 62 41 in Madeira Park  The Pender Harbour  Fisherman's Resort  & Marina  Garden Bay, B.C.  BOAT RENTALS  LIVE BAIT  9 H.P.-SS H.P.  Bait. Ramp, Moorage, Water.  front cabins, and R.V.Sites  Skm 72  883-2336  THE COMPLETE FOOD  ��\ STORE  KEN'S  Gibsons. B C.  Open 7 days a^week  ��� Fresh bakery prefects  rbaksiy  ��� FksakaadeeeMi  ��� Fhssstfrssbprodaes  ��� Ice, pap, feet  Skm 5     -d dab? projects  GIFTS & NOVELTIES - CRAFTS  AC RENTALS  &BUILDINC  SUPPLIES  Highway 101  Francis Peninsula  RENTALS &  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Skm 61  AUTOMOTIVE  ^ACCOMMODATION  Delectable Western  & Chinese Cuisine  Take Out Service 886-8015  elate a'ller 1 2 hi beloie closing  .,    OPEN: Tues.-Sat.   ,  ' Lunch   11 10 .mt  - 20bpm  Dinner  5 00 pm  - 1000pm  SkmsVgM?  Ittic  Antiques;  & Politique  Specializing in  Crystal, Silver & China  FASHION FABRICS  DESIGNER FASHIONS  Open 11 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Hwy. 101, on the hill,  Skm 6   Gibsons 14  3C       3C       T  Coastal Tires  TIRE S SUSPENSION  CENTRE  Tire Salea a  Service  SM-S700  886-81*7  Skm 9  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Edgewater  ,r     \   Auto  CSSOJ SERVICE  Ltd.  In upper Gibsons  across from mall  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  7:00a.m. - 10:00p.m.  7 days a week  886-9962  16  Skm 6  unnuc'iEi.t  J/iotoxcHotd  Hwy. #101,  Upper Gibsons  Sleeping k Housekeeping  Halts  Individual tubs & showers  Colour Cablevision  Close to new Shopping Mail  skm 6 886-2419 "  First class licensed dining  lounge with a billion  dollar view over Trail Bay  to Vancouver Island.  ^estautont ///"  your hosts  JUNE S MIKE CASHBACK  Featuring home-made soups  &   pies   as   well  as  a  fine  selection ol entrees  BANQUET FACILITIES  RESERVATIONS ADVISEO  883-9453 or 883-9239  OPEN 7 Days a Weak  11 p.m.       so  Skm 80II a.m.  * & Gifts e^  Royal Doulton & Hummels  Furniture ��� China  Silver ��� Copper ��� Brass  Local Souvenirs  HOURS 10-5  CLOSED TUESDAYS  Gibsons Harbour  Skm 5   886-7800 1  GIBSONS SHELL  SERVICE  Gibsons no,..jur  Monday thru Saturday  8a.m.���8p.m.  Sunday: 9a.m. to 7 p.m.  General Service  skm 5    5    886-2572  AUTOMOTIVE  Parts ��� Sales ��� Service  'REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  BCAA Approved  Overheating Problems?  THE RAD SHOP  "The Only Place to  Take a Leak"  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Skm 7    886-7919  Bonniebrook ^  Lodge  Guest Rooms  Dining Room  Private Beach  Driftwood  Crafts  A  ��� Craft Supplies ��� WOOL  ���  Souvenirs & Gifts  Sunnycrest Mall  Skm 6    886-2525        "  May's  Souvenirs  &  Hand-crafted Gifts  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Gibsons Harbour  Skm 5   886-2715 7  GIBSONS MOTORS  LTD.  Shaw Road, across from  Sunnycrest Mall  TOTAL MECHANICAL  REPAIR  for all Model  Cars & Trucks  Open  Mon.���Fri. 8 a.m.- 5 p.m.  Skm 6       i��    886-7611  SALONS  NEIGHBOURHOOD  PUBLIC HOUSE  Lunch a Dinner Specials  Cedar Plaza  Gibsons 886-9815  Skm 6 1_  RECREATION  HAIRLINES  naif design  Seaview Place  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Skm 6 886-2318      is  CEDAR CREST  GOLF CENTRE  2 mi  North of Gibsons  Hwy. 101 & Sullivan Rd.,  DRIVING RMIBE  OPEN  DAWN TIL DARK  Snack Bar & Mini Golf  Opening Soon  Skm 13   886-7761    M  J'S  UMSBMIR  ��� Ladies' & Gents'  Styling  ��� Barber Shop  MONDAY THROUGH  SATURDAY  Sunnycrest Mall  Skm 6     886-7616 ��  (  *0'  j..   SKOOKUMCHUCKl   -  BELLA BEACH  MOTEL  On the besch at Davis Bay  112 bedroom  housekeeping units.  Colour T.V., Csble  Skm 24             885-9561  Haikonens  R.R ��1 (Davis Bay)  Sechell. B.C VON 3A0      3,  Superior  W  ���  TH  B  r  Skn  E MUFFLER P  YOU ALREADY  KNOW  ing's Exhaust PI  kvy. 101, Gibsor  i7 886-8213  RO  us  s  26  SECHELT  PENINSULA  SECREpj,x��i.S1  STRAIT a^V.OF mmmm  Coast News, June 10,1980  The usual prize ot S5 00 will be awarded to the first person whose name is drawn trom  the barrel with the correct location ot the above. Send your entries to the Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons. Last week's winner was Vince Bracewell of Hopkins Landing who  correctly mdenlilied the large carved salmon at Lord Jim's Lodge.  More letters  An artist's opinion  Editor:  1 have followed with interest  the reactions in your newspaper to the High School Art  Show. As an artist 1 can  understand both the opinions  of your reviewer and also the  response of the students. My  own impression of the show  was that we have one or two art  teachers who are making their  students fully aware ofthe need  for discipline in training as an  artist, These students are not  children, for them thc early  years of unrestrained enjoyment of splashing around in  paint is largely over. With a  great   deal   of  perseverance.  many years of commitment,  and some good fortune, they  will return to the spontaneity  Ms. Foster so admires and our  world will be that much richer  for their vision.  Criticism and rejection seem  to be a necessary part of an  artist's life. It takes courage to  hang yourself on the wall to be  judged by the less committed.  It is also essential to value that  criticism and understand itasit  is meant. We can be constantly  learning through other people's  eyes, whether they be those of  the artists or the critics.  Good luck to the students -  Oldest Mayday?  Editor:  In the May 20 issue of your  paper you claimed that the  Pender Harbour May Day was  the oldest May Day in British  Columbia.  The New Westminster May  Day has been going on for 110  years. It was started in 1870 by  the Royal Engineers when New  Thanks  Editor:-  Hi! Wc came on our field  trip to your newspaper office.  I'm Brady. 1 liked your place  the best because I learned  a lot about what I read. I  like your big camera. Your  newspaper is Ihe best. Truly,  you're better than The Sun to  me.  I couldn't believe what I  saw when that picture went  smaller. I thought I was  going crazy.  The lady who does the  really must be very good to  do all the newspaper by  herself. It is interesting to see  your newspaper. Thank you  very much. Yours truly,  Brady Lynn  I,   ,  Westminster, the capital  having been moved to Victoria,  was almost a ghost town. Later,  May Day was moved to the 21  to correspond to the Hyack  Festival. The first May Day  was held down by the B.C.  Penitentiary.  Andrea & Lindsay Matthews,  New West  Petition  A petition containing 150  names of individuals opposed  to the licensing of a proposed  hotel beverage unit on Gower  Point Road has been sent to  Victoria officials. This petition  organized by officials of  Gibsons United Church expresses opposition by members of thc church and others  living within the church area.  The proposed hotel would  be constructed on property  now occupied by Ritz Motel  and adjacent land. Ernie  Da vies, chairman of the  petition committee said the  government minister involved  replied thanking him for the  petition.  Can  FBDB help  you?  Wednesday, June 18  one of our representatives will be at  BELLA BEACH MOTEL  Sechelt 885-9561  II you require financing to start, modernizo or  txpand your business and ir* unable to  obtain It elsewhere on reasonable terms and  conditions or il you ere Interested In the  FBDB management services ol counselling  ���nd training or wish information on  government programs available lor your  uslness, talk to our representative.  c  FEDERAL  BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  145 West 15th Str.,  North Vancouver, B.C. 580-6571  Opening new doors to small business.  Log salvage  regulations  In response to questions in  the Legislature from NDP  MLA Don Lockstead, Minister  of Forests Tom Waterland  replied that he expects changes in the Log Salvage Regulations, proposed in the  Ministry's controversial White  Paper issued in January of  this year, to be announced  in July.  Lockstead questioned the  Minister as to whether or not  further input would be sought  from log salvors before the  changes become official. The  Minister replied that he had  "listened to people in the  industry" and no further input  would be sought.  "I told the Minister I think  he's been listening to the  wrong people in the industry," Lockstead told the Coast  News, "I'm very unhappy  with the Minister's answers  and his refusal to consult  further with people directly  involved."  Staff Sergeant Evans  Evans  promoted  Last week Staff Sergeant  Evans, of the Sechelt RCMP  detachment received word of  his promotion to Inspector.  Evans took over as officer in  charge of the Sechelt branch  on July 1978. His promotion is  retroactive to the first of June.  Once a replacement has been  appointed he will transfer to  Regina where he will hold  the position of Assistant  Staff and Personnel Officer.  Superior  THE MUFFLER PRO  YOU ALREADY KNOW  Bing's Exhaust Plus  Lloyd Bingley  |Hwy. 101, Gibsons 886-8213  may they keep their minds and  eyes open and their hands busy.  Sincerely  Pat Chamberlin  Box 964 Sechelt  Panasonic  nmmm  CENTRE  your  Mag��c Microwave"  on the Sunshine Coast.  Cettaf  GIBSONS  SM-3917  18MflPB^  the Dock  Cowrie SI 06  SECHELT  The new guy.  Teach him the facts  of life.  He's new on the job, with a lot to learn. And it's  up to management to teach him - not just how  to do the job-but how to do -its%t&ly.  Make sure he understands his personal protective equipment and the need to wear it at all  times. Teach him to look for hazards that  can cause accidents. Train him  to work with proper regard  for the safety of his fellow  workers as well as his own.  Be certain he knows how to  handle whatever tools and  equipment  Remember that, for him, going to work is  like starting a whole new life. Do everything  you can to make it a long one.  ��������� -    :������ ���  For more information on ihis subiecl  send this coupon to  ^M^^       Information and Education Department  w  I WORKERS'COMPENSATION BOARD  1)1 HRINSH COLUMBIA  5255 Heather Street, Vancouver, B.C. V5Z lift  SAttiTY  INSTRUCTION  COWORKERS; Wildlife  corner  bv Ian Corrance  Nothing To l)o With 2, 4-1)  Almost sin soon as you start  reading ihis. you'll realize thai I  lied, hut I figured il I started  spouting oil aboul chemicals  again, you would turn to Ihe  sports page and miss in\  deathless prose.  As you know. I'm going up  wilh the forestry crew when  I hey start their'hack and squirt'  program next monlh. I phoned  them yesterday to find out if  their application to use 2. 4-1)  had been given approval. It  had.  Ilia went through all the  proper channels and I have no  kick against (hat. bin when I  called Bane Vance to see if he  had received any protests, he  said that he had. There had  been letters from thc community, plus a petition against  it. Unfortunately these pieces  of correspondence were protesting the application and not  specifically asking for an  appeal, so were discounted. In  my opinion this is a bit of red  tape semantics, and in my  most polite moods. I'd call it  trickery.  There is a similar hassle  going on in Powell Rivet over  an application to hack and  squirt in the Stillwater area  Martin Rossandcr made a  presentation to the appeals  board at thc Beach Gardens  Hole! on May 13th. It consists  of six lullscap pages, so I'm not  going to put it all down here.  Here, however arc a couple ol  short quotes from it. "1 have a  strong aversion to arguments  which seek to establish thresholds and upper levels of  tolerance. Though we cannot  expect to achieve zero very  often, that I believe is the  direction we should be going,  rather than shooting for upper  tolerances." And. "The hired  gunslinger of old is gone,  displaced by the white-frocked  research worker who also has  to be funded in order to work.  Should he repeatedly uncover  evidence uncomplimentary lo  his source of funding, well,  would he nol expect his gram  10 diminish'"  Just as a cupper, I clipped a  news item from Friday's Province. It told ol a tank truck  currying 2,4-1) turning over on  a mountain road outside Newport Oregon. 2.200 gallons of  the chemical was spilled into  the headwaters ot a stream.  Let's watch and sec how much  is going to survive this.  Pender Meeting  The next meeting of the  Pender Harbour and District  Wildlife Club will be held in the  Madeira Park School library at  2 p.m. on June 15th. Thc guest  speaker will be Brian Allen. He-  is with the Federal Department  of Fisheries and is in charge of  small salmonid enhancement  projects. One of the specifics  for discussion will be the John  Daly Park on Anderson Creek.  Allen was in this area at the  end of last week, and he. Randy  Tuncock from the local fisheries and Jamie Stephen the  conservation officer walked  many of the streams, so his  information will be current.  Dying Dogwoods  Vince Bracewell brought mo  in a branch Irom one of his  dogwood trees. I he pool thing  looked as if life was too much  foi it. Dining what I considci a  classic example of my in-depth  investigative research. I turned  on the car radio and Bernard  Moore happened to be talking  about the very subject. It  appears that during the five or  six week dry spell we had  during Ihe spring. Ihe soil  around the roots dried up and  Ihe recent normal weather is  only now getting some moisture down to them. So if your  dogwood is looking a bit under  thc weather, let it be for a while  and it should come back to life.  Fawns  I just had a talk with the  conservation officer Jamie  Stephen who recently returned  from a course in Vancouver.  His list of essentials had  included a tennis racquet, so I  asked him how his game had  improved. According to Jamie,  he onh gol in 20 minutes on the  courts, so I guess lhal lor melo  mention it at all is a hil ol a  backhander,  He asked me lo inform  people lhal the fawning season  is just around the corner and il  you sec a voting deer on its  own. leave it alone. In many  cases the mother is nearby, but  out of sight and will return  when you leave. If you are  positive that the lawn has been  abandoned, give Jamie a call at  S85-2004 and don't bother the  youngster unless it is in a  dangerous situation, lor example, if dogs arc alter it. He'd  appreciate your help in this.  lei Lake  Here's a letter from a Sechelt  resident concerning SFU's  application lo put Orthene in  lei Lake.  "Outrageous is my immediate reaction. Lei Lake is in a  reserved area, nestled in the  forested mountains above  Sechelt Inlet. Why set aside  land for natural beauty and to  preserve portions of our wilderness environment if you are  going to inundute those areas  with chemicals'.' Safe you say?  Can you actually be willing to  risk the consequcnceiypT'youi  actions'.'  Coast News, June 10, 1980  19.  Vince Bracewell and a branch trom his dying Dogwood tree. For details see adjacent  wildlife column.  Don't do it! If Orthene is as  safe as you say, fine use it.  BUI NOT ON LEI LAKE!  Use it where it's needed Nol on  some unsuspecting lake.  A U.S. citizen's comment on  the Iranian situation would he  applicable if SFU is allowed to  go ahead. I he Sunshine Coast  would say. NUKE THEM  TILL THEY GLOW." signed  Jim Dawson.  Nuking them till they glow  does seem to me to be a little bit  extreme, but then with mv faith  in scientists. I'm sure that the)  have nuclear fission under  control and il wouldn't bother  them too much.  Loons  Ever since John Hind Smith  wrote his story about Gyps)  and her loon experiences, the  office has been full of loon  jokes. In order to exorcise the  place. I'm going lo burden you  with some ol them.  A bird eating a french pastry  is eclair de loon; a flea on a bird  is a loonalick; a well dressed  bird is a pantaloon: a bad  tempered one is a balloon; Who  was   lhat   masked   bird'.'...the  Loon Ranger, and mv favourite 'cause I made it up. a red  cow bird is a mooloonrougc  I here  you   are.   may  the)  never return to haunt us.  Mushrooms  A lew weeks ago I ran a  picture ol the Panther Amanita  mushroom. I slated that il was  poisonous and the only slone  you would get from it would be  the gravestone variety. Since  then I have received a letter  from a person calling himself  Joe four-lettered word, accusing me of scaring children  and staling that he ate them all  the time (his signature verified  this). After an altercation on  Ihe street with this Joe 'Jc!*. I  checked my facts. According to  my sources, the Panther Amanita is second in deadlines* to  that death angle. It contains  two poisons, mycoatropine  and muscarine. When eaten by  a child, death can come within  I I 2 hours. _^^_  Here's a press release from  Victoria a couple of years ago.  Victoria CP. An unusually  large number of cases ol  mushroom  poisoning have  occurred in B.C. this year.  Adam S/cawinski curator ol  botany lor Victoria Museum  said Wednesday. He said. "Ihe  cause ol Ihe outbreak seems to  be an unusually high number of  Ihe poisonous species Panther  Amanita because of thc wet  spring. Also drug oriented  persons are experimenting w il h  the species, not realizing the  price to be paid in severe illness  or death." He said. "Persons  should avoid any mushroom  wilh white warts on a brown or  tan cap. white gills, a ring or a  veil on thc stem below the cap  and a distinct cup at the base of  the stem. I hesc are field marks  of ihe Panther Amanita. II  someone does eat such a  mushroom, vomiting should be  encouraged and a doctor  consulted immediately."  So. it's no skin off my nose  Joe '.;c!*, if you eal them, but  don't become a messiah; they  usually have a limited life span.  Racing Pigeuns  Ihree racing pigeons have  shown up on the coast in thc  past week. One of them is  unable   lo   fly   and   is   rc-  eouperating at the SPCA. One  look off and the other is  turning Mike Baldigara's barb-  eque while.  I had a talk wilh Hill  Chesham of the North Road  Pigeon Association in Surrey  and it turns out that there wasa  race recently Irom Williams  Lake in which the birds ran into  a bit of fowl weather, The one  that is at the SPCA is from  Surrey. I've given everyone,  ever)one else's phone numbers,  so the birds should be returned  to their rightful owners in due  time.  Out of my numerous phone  calls I did speak to some  interesting people Jim Scott in  Roberts Creek has racing  pigeons, so in the future he will  be the person lo contact as he  has the facilities to look after  them. He's missing a couple ul  buds himself, so il vou sec anv  handed buds, give him a call at  886-9780.  Where The Fish Are  Pauline al Irvines Landing  has her voice hack and she  reports that tislung is picking  up. Quarry1 Bay, Scotch In  Point, and Fern) Point ate  where most ol the springs are  being caught. Bluebacks aie  being caught on pink hoochies  off the south end of Texada.  The exciting news is that the  cohos are coming in. A six  pounder was taken off the A-  Frame and another was  brought in while I was on the  phone.  Merle at Hyak in Gibsons  reports that there are a lew nice  sized springs being taken. A  few cohos have been taken on  the outside on Wednesday and  Thursday, the biggest being  five pounds. They are being  mooched on live bail anv where  from 20 to 40 feet.  Sewel's at Horseshoe Bay is  fairly slow. A lew big ones were  brought in. Try your luck al  Roger Curtis. No cohos  reported in the area as yet. Live  bait everywhere.  I'm getting too long-winded  this week, so I better stop. Next  week read about exciting new  ways to scare starlings, courtesy of the Ministry of Agriculture. Mv numbers are 886-  78I7. 886-2622 and KX6-9I5I if  vou waul to contact mc. la.  Women's  Aglow  by Diane Skytte  On May 20th the Women's  Aglow Fellowship met for  lunch at I' :30 a.m. in Harmony Hall.  Our guest speaker was  Dorothy Dobson from Victoria.  What a pleasure to have  her share with us some of her  background and her topic  "Let's Talk About Jesus",  and also about the Power of  Effective Prayer. We enjoyed  a lovely solo written and sung  by Elaine Huber, called the  Lost Generation.  Our next meeting will be  held   in   Harmony   Hall   at  11:30 a.m. on June 17th and  our   guest   speaker   will   be  Laurie    McGregor,    an    ex-  Jehovah Witness. Babysitting  and transportation available.  Phone 886-7426 or 886-9774  for more information.  Come  early and bring a friend.  "For by  grace  you  have  been saved through faith;  and this is not your own  doing, it is a gift of God -  not because of works, lest  any man should boast."  Eph.2:89  ���86-7454  "tinier ihe Qreen Canepy"  fltl ��� Crttr Plata  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  J73��   Coast Business Directory JT3-'  I APPLIANCES I  T.V. SERVICE  Sunshine Coast T.V.  Mon. to Sat. 9:30���5:30 885-9816  I FLOOR COVERING I  Bam installations  17 Years Experience *,,  Commercial And Residential sifty., ������  ,��              Floor Coverings ��� ��%y  "Efr  885-2928     888-8881 7  I CONTRACTING I  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD. ��Z,ates  (Gibsons) 886-7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood p o Box 748 I  Residential & Commercial Root Trusses Gibsons B C  Quality Form & Gordon Supply Ltd.  iZL  * Feed  + Pet Food  * Fencing  * Fertilizer  886-7527  Prall Rd  Gibsons  HARRISON'S APPLIANCE SALES  Parts and Service  Tuesday   Saturday 9 ��� 5  !K     886-9959 p.  .in Kd . Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  I AUTOMOTIVE I  We specialise m VuikiWcujtMi Repaii  d^fo Suraptatt motors  Parts   885-9466  *honda*  ^~  ���>  f^N  need tires?  Come in to                  /  VjP  COASTAL TIRES      1  atllii-S-BENDSoiiHIghwa) nil    "  >w  ���mW  Photic 886-2700               i  _/  SEAVIEW CARPETS - CABINETS  SHOWROOM OPEN  Open 10-6, Tues. to Sat. Friday to 9  Phone 886-2743 and 886-2417   I ELECTRICAL I  Holland Electric Ltd.  01 !# Bill Achterberg  II.) 886-9232  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  IC.1IBSONS CO ) Smvinii ihe Sunshine Coast  UK IKK Al  COM RACK ll<  Per Andieassen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing. B C  <MS TomFlieger    Phone 686-7868  N "'Electrical  WE  CONSTRUCTION LIMITED  We specialize in       Concrete Foundation Work and Framing  Free advice on building questions to do-it- yourself builders  Vern Koessler Box 888, Sechelt. 886-2344 Anytime885-2525  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials lor Sale  Phone 886-2664      Member Allied Van Lines      RR  l. Gibsons  I LANDSCAPING I  ONTRACTING  Bon 214 Gibsoiib B C  VON IVO  EXCAVATING I  SUPERIOR MUFFLER  Gibsons       BING'S EXHAUST LTD.      886-8213  100% Warranty on Parts and Labour  All Exhaust Systems. Plus Dual Exhaust Conversions ,  SHANKEL ENTERPRISES  BACKHOE SERVICE R0T0TILLIN8  SMALL DUMP TRUCK SERVICE      885-3449  J  ,. Economy ruto parts Ltd.  r i  - TJH��� il        Automobile. Industrial  ���'     ",,II|��'*S     and Body Shop Supplies  I'   Sechelt     885-5181  J. B. EXCAVATING  886-9031  Waler, sewer, drainage installation  ��� Dump Truck ���  Backhoe  ��� Cat ���  Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ���  Septic Fields  "LITTLE BACKHOE GOES A LONG WAY"  IDEAL LANDSCAPING  Backhoe Service, Dump Truck (2 yus.)  Septic & Drainage Fields   Light Land Clearing  P.O. BOX 1285  . GIBSONS, B.C. ,c*Ll ANYTIME 8869851  ���������MISC. SERVICES!  ' SUNSHINE COAST *  DISPOSAL SERVICES  885-9973      Port Mellon to Ole's Cove     886-2938  Commercial Containers Available  SUNSHINE ANTIQUES & COLLECTABLES  885-9715  SEVEN DAYS A WEEK    10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  I   Whilaker House on Cowrie St., Sechelt     .  f   HALFMOON WINDOW CLEANING    ^  Prnlessioii.il Service, serving [he Sunshine Coasl  Call MIKE McGINNIS after 6 p.m.  885-3963  ^ COMMERCIAL > RESIDENTIAL 4  ��*Upholsterers  '      Serving Sunshine   Coast and Vancouver  883-9901 AM Furniture - Marine - Boat Tops  Village Tile Co.  PROFESSIONAL CERAMIC TILE INSTALLATIONS  BATHROOMS - KITCHENS - ENTRANCE HALLS  Box 65 Phone  Sechelt Joe Jacques 885-3611  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas        Mary Vo)en  Remove lower limbs for VIEW        886-9597  Top tall trees ad|acacent to building  fa    -"(M-  M  CARPET i  UPHOLSTERY  I PAINTING  Professional Work At Reasonable Cost  U JOE DAVIS  1gj| PAINTER & DECORATOR  R.R. 2 Lower Rd., Gibsons  \ {JSP  886-8291  Terry Connor      .��   lfl|  PAINTING CONTRACTOR  Roxr, in. Gibsons in SWCJ  I RESTAURANTS I  I CABINETS I  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Tues. ��� Sat.    10 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons. B.C.  886-2765  HEATING  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNER SERVICE       ......  Complete Instrument OOD"/lll  PACIFIC-O-FIBERGLASS  FIBERGLASS LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS-SUNDECKS, ETC.  14 years experience 885-2981   Chinese S Western Food Licensed Premises  Tuesday to Sunday  Lunch:  lt :30 a.m. ��� 4:00 pm. Dinner:    4:00 am. ��� 9:00 p.m.  Chinese Food now on Lunch Men i  Lower Gibsons 886-9219     Take Oul Available  set-up ol lurnace  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS - REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight Theatre Bldg.         8tfb-uJ 11  VOPENSAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT ,  T\  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE   I      II      I  LTD. 1 CANADIAN  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between  SI. Mary's        L���JL���  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut. 885-2360  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sat.   9 a.m. - 5 p.m. j  mm��� GIBSONS LANES Hw>10"v  Open Bowling Hours: Friday & vy  Saturday 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. f *  and Sunday 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. ugr*  P6ND6R HARBOUR restaurant  CANADIAN AND CHINESE FOOD  Madeira Pail. Shopping Centre  Eat in & Weekdays       11:30 a.m. - 9:00 p.m.  Takeout Friday S Sal   11:30 a.m. ��� 11:00 p.m.  883-2413      Sunday 4 00 p.m  - 9:00 p.m. ���  MM Coast News, June 10, 1980  birth/  I'liniu' ihe Coast Nchs for this free  sen ice  Born to Jim and Allyson Huns-  more a 911 pound girl. Heather  Anne, un May Pth. I980 at  9:05 p.m. Our very warm thanks  are conveyed to Dr. Cline. the  nurses on ihe maternity ward  arid .ill who assisted her birthing. Mother and daughter both  well.  per/onol  I won't he responsible (ol nnj  debts .in tued in im name .is ol I hrs  dale Mas '(I. I980 I I   Shepherd  ���������'24  In . \n���mmous 886-9208  I I N  I base nol written unsigned letters  .mil you people know thai I tell thc  truth Violet Ivnei  ,    SCHOOL DISTRICT ��46       I  | (SECHELT) |  I  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  mu/ic  Guitar Lessons  Any   style.   Beginners   and   advanced.   Theory, reading, improvisation   and   composition   also  taught. SXS-42X5. ii,,  MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS  Guitars, amplifiers, music books.  Horizon Music   tfn  885-3117  ���>     Mr sir  LESSONS  YOV ENJOY  886-9030  Jessie  oUowlfion  Pitmti & Organ  Begin al ii^t' 4 and older  I6H Marine Drive, Gibsons  found  June 1st. A watch tin the beach  at Camp Byng. Phone 886-2147.  #23  lo/t  live/lock  onnouncement/  IN MEMORIAM  In memory of Harry Peter Pawlik,  passed away a year ago, June  the 12th, 1479. Ever remembered  by his wife Olga and his son Ed  ai;ddaughtec.Jean.   . . ft23  THANK YOU  I wish to thank the many people  who have sympathized with me  and our family in the death of  my beloved wife Mae Freer and  the close friends &. neighbours  who rallied around us in our  time of need. Ed Freer. Mr. &  Mrs. Russell. #23  Thank you to all my family &  friends for making my 89th  birthday so special. Mrs. Ethel  (Grammy) Barnes. #23  Sundry Gibsons, Roberts Creek  & Sechelt residents will quietly  applaud the many airplane pilots  who will observe altitude and  other safety regulations while  Hying over our fine coast.        #23  Transcendental Meditation  program (TM) as taught by  Maharishi Mahesh Yogi.  Personal and private instruction, bbb- "988. tfn  Orders taken for wiener pigs S30,  ea. 886-2604 ��24  .PADDOCKS-PASTURE  For ram in Mtarts CreaH  685-2581  BONNIEBROOK  RIDING  A new feature of  our Riding Stable  Bulded 3 day  mountain trips  Bran. Horses and  TacH Prouided  Minimum age 13  For information phone  688-9409 886-2897  announcement/  nonce  I  I The closing  date for |  | the tenders on the Old I   ween 6 & 7 p.m  ��� Bowen Island School & ���  - Site has been put back !  ��� until   Thursday,   July I  I 17th, at 4:00 p.m, 1  ��� H  Mill! ���  ��� Secretary-Treasurer _  Hcavj dim Romtillci foi rent I oi  more una phone 886-9959 bet-  Grandchildren coming to visit?  Rent .i ^nh hi high chair, pia) pen,  stroller, ui 77?... Phone 886-2809  II N  DEREK EVERARD  THE TERM LIFE INSURANCE AGENT  BOX 1278    SECHELT  885-5726 682-6684  LOW COST TERM ONLY!!  "^ierr. _3F     -ji  Gibsons Legion Branch M09  Presents  the )J  "Jukebox11  14th & 15th June  Members & Guests Only  JJ  LUNCHES AVAILABLE  11:00 to 6:00 p.m. Monday Saturday  Friday, Saturday also 9:00 p.m. ��� 12:30 a.m  oppoflunitie/        uioik wonted  ot e��!  '<s  "WANE'S"'  \    1TH il   TOP  \ .    SHOI1    ,-./  . ���   ase-7��2i   $~t       e  "JA Full Line ol        .jfc.  Plumbing Supplies  NOW OPEN  in theElson Glass Bldg  NEW HOURS:  Tues -Sat��� 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  pet/  Kerry  Blue  Terriers  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  for small breeds.  Call Sharon 886-2084  One set of keys lost Gibsons area  May 6. Leather fob. brass bullet  attached. Pis. call 886-9533 after  5:30 p.m. #23  Keys losl near Bank of Montreal  corner in Sechell 886-9095.     #23  Teddy - male black Persian with  white diamond marking on neck.  Lost on Lockyer Rd. Reward.  Please call 885-3772. #23  Miniature   Collie   pups.   Phone  886-8283 after 6 weekdays.     #25  FREE kiiicn7,  Phone 885-3835 eves.   "24  ' Peninsula Kennels  Boarding &  Professional  Grooming  ALL Breeds  none B8B-77U amsons.  ELECTROLUX CANADA  Help "anted for  SALES & .SERVICE  lor the Sunshine Coast. Call Geri  Strojec.   886-8053   or   come   to  Chaster rd, Gibsons, B.C.      ��23  MM*  Youth Employment  Program  Student required to  work with and develop  programs for senior  adults.  Must enjoy working with people, be comfortable with various  handicaps and a good  listener. Typing &/or  music an asset.  Sunshine Coast Community Services Society,  Adult   Day   Care,  The Dock,  Sechelt.  8S5-S8B1  m.  The Sunshine        i  cmit nti  is seeking persons to  assist in combinations  ot the following:  ADVERTISING  REPRESENTATIVE  TYPESETTER  LAY-OUT AND DESIGN  ARTIST  Persons to work both  part-time and full-time  are sought. Experienced  personnel preferred, but  energy, enthusiasm and a  commitment to quality  are prerequisites to employment.  Please call the  COAST IIVS  at 686-2622 or 886-7817  Callers from 883  exchange and others,if no  answers from 886 numbers,  call 885-2770 .  Most trees, like pels, need care and  attention and trees are our  specialty.  * Topping  * Limbing  * Danger tree remittal  An insured guaranteed service.  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  885-2109  T.F.N.  Needs lixing Up?  Renovations and repairs, interim  and exterior, Call Brenl al B86-  2551. T.F.N.  (lean n  iv Rubbish r  ���nu  vol  Light  moving  AIm  I9ycat  old  tin  chie.h  school  Rnid  wants  work  886-  9503.  m  Middle age Caretaker, anywhere  on coast. In exchange for rent.  Write box 2 c/o Coast News, Box  460 Gibsons, B.C. #23  2 young persons wanting outdoor  work. Phone 886-8078or 886-7592  eves. #25  Going away? I can check your  place. Gibsons area pref.  886-  2732. #25  Give yourself or your kids a  treat, custom tree houses designed in your home. Free estimates. John "The House in the  Sky" man. 886-9568. #25  help wonted  Student, Id to 25 yrs. old required  to work in the museum this  summer. 885-3171. #23  Community run family-oriented  residential treatment centre for  children requires:  Child Care - family counsellor.  Requires ability in family counselling, child care work, and  liaison with schools and community agencies. Related educational background and experience required.  Submit resumes by June 20,  1980, to Director, Wilson Creek  Family Centre, Box 770, Sechelt,  B.C.VON3AO. #24  Timberjack skidder wilh operator.  Wire splicer available, 886-2459.  Backhoe services, septic fields,  water lines and drainage. A.  Ellingsen, 885-5092. tfn  886-9740  ..WILL BABVSIl.  In my home  i regular basis.  R22  Dependable mature person to do  landscape, yard & garden maintenance. 886-2947. #24  Skilled carpenter and plumber.  Available anytime. 886-9772 alter  5 p.m. tin  lor Explosive Requirements  Dynamite, electric or regular caps.  B line E cord and safetj fuse.  Contact Gwen Ninimo. Cemelerj  Road. Gibsons. Phone 886-7778.  Howe Sound Farmer Institute.  T.F.N.  Chris miiward;  Appliance Servicing i  , All makes domestic appliances. I  I       Repaired or Serviced.       |  888-2531        i j  HALFMOON  iWINDOW CLEANING!  Proleitbnal Service  wring ihe Sunshine Coast  ^   tf    Rnols, gutters i leaned  rv'/ Construction        ���,,.. ,.,.������  Iiii.iI 885-259B  nil' i leaning 9 am ��� 6 pm !  \fy.;J. 8B5-3963  _^ (alter 6 p m ) J  J. LEPORETILE  Quality Installations  Ceramic. Mosaic or Quarry  All work guaranteed  Free estimates  Phone Anytime  88*8097  S     Is your lawnmower  }        on the sick list?  Bring it to the doctors  at  JjH fittVULuOlML  iHwv. 101, Wilson Creek  885-2711  ���hi  J  PENINSULA  ROOFING ft  INSULATION LTD.  All Types of Roofing  & Re-Roofing  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     865-8585  wonted  Winchester  8H6-79I9.  30-30   Rifle.  Ph.  #23  Used Skil-saw, jigsaw, drill  press, table saw, what have you.  Will trade new $500 Haulback  Block. 885-2581, #23  I gas Lawnmower, I small truck  canopy, I small pup tent. Please  call 885-3772. #23  Wanted lo Buy: Logs or Timber.  I ii. Hemlock, Cedar ��� Porpoise  Ba) I ogglng Ltd., 885-9408 ot  885-2032. T.F.N.  IS" Cedar shake blocks. We pay  the best pricesforgood 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 T.F.N.  'limber Wanted: Fir, Hemlock.  Cedar and Poles. Top prices. Let  us give you an estimate. D&O Lou  Sorting Ltd. Phone 886-7896 oi  886-77011. T.F.N.  Rollers suitable for moving lumber. 886-9229. #23  The Elphipstonc Pioneer Museum  is seeking bookcases and desks to  be used in our new pholo archives.  Pre-1940 items preferred. Phone  886-8232. #24  100 or 125 Enduro trail bike. ATso  green fridge. Call 886-7237.    "23  WANTED Small modern house  under 10 yrs old on level lot thai  needs minimal upkeep. Walking  distance of lower village. 886-2644.  #24  for icnt  Bunniebrook Resort  2 choice mobile home sites  ���available. Near waterfronl, wo-  2887. tfn  Immediately 2 bedroom Trailer.  885-5782 023  HOW RENTIHB  888SQ.lt.  $388. e month  School Road  &  Gower Pt. Road  581-0995  Accomodation required foi Ferry  Officer. Basement suite or room.  Please contact 758-4224 Nanaimo  or 886-7934 (iibsolls. ��24  jBHHWBBHBB  CBC  REQUIRES  FURNISHED  ACCOMMODATION  FOR  JULY,  AUGUST  AND SEPTEMBER \  ���*���  PHONE  886-7811  ������������������������������������������������1  A Backhoe between six and seven  thousand dollars. 886-7498.    #24  Responsible family wants to buy  3-4 bedroom home in the Gib-  sons-Sechelt area. Will pay cash  or assume mortgage. No agents  please. Reply Box IS care of  Thc Coast News. #23  foi /ole  lot /<*!��� compci//ivv  WMMMMMMMMMM)  0   FREE    0B  Oil Range  Excellent Condition  886-8301  MMMMNWMMM  1973 Hardtop Trailer, 3 way  fridge, furnace, gas stove, sleeps  six, plus extras. Also stereo  table. 886-7943. #25  BLACK  DELTA LOAM  20 yards delivered  $295,181  584-6240 (37  GOLF CLUBS  GOLF CARTS  GOLF SHOES  at  macleods  sechelt  Commercial Osterizcr (blender)  like new, was S130, sell for $75.  Stainless steel, plastic and baby  food size containers. Powerful  motor. Ph: 886-2797. #23  Table Saw & Jointer $200. Table  & 2 chairs $15. Hoover washer  $20. Rollaway cot $10. Rug 8x12  & other items. 886-9134.        #25  Two childrcns Car Scats. $25 each  cash. 886-2311. #25  MOFFAT harvest gold Range.  Smooth Corning top. As new.  $825. O.B.O. 885-5726 evenings.  #25  Refrigerator-Philco - $75. Ph.  885-9406. #23  Va H motor S10. - Double mattress  S20. - Oak chair - Solid maple  coffee table - Hurl tables - Baby  walker$l5. -Sheepskin rug.SlS. -  Misc. 886-8370 #24  Real nice Chesterfield & Chair.  100% nylon blue green tapestry.  $150. Phone 883-2791 #25  Complete kitchen Cabinets (Cres-  twood type-plywood construction)  with countertop, s. steel sink, also  white enamel bath inc. $350.  Two new wood casement windows  double   glazed   with    screens.  4'-0 wide x 3'-0 high $160.  3'-0 wide x 3'-0 high. $100.  886-7098 eves. #23  CIIIMMCl  Itltl SUES All  sizes  in slock, ehimnev cleaning service  available. J.&C.  Electronics  frail  Hay center. 885-  2568  #24  Utilits frailer. 1  andem axle  Box  12' long. 6*6" w  de wilh 4'  sides.  Phone 886-2526  #24  Need Railing?  Think Wrought Iron  Phone  Coast Industries  886-9159 r.F.N,  Building a new home.' 4 yr. old  95II0H HI I intcr-cil) oil burning  furnace * 250 gal. tank. Plus sheet  metal abtne View in operation,  make an offer. 885-5274.        ��24  68 BSA basket case $300 or best  offer. 886-9591 no reasonable  offer refused. Must sell. #23  Complete Sawmill - 16 ft. 3 bunk  carriage. 3 blade edger. 4x12  planer, hydraulic carriage drive.  forklift, 70' new track 3 ton truck,  pulleys - reduced. $6,500. Firm  885-3952. After 7.p.m. #23  Gibsons  Industrial Park  FOR RENT  Commercial or  Warehouse Space  Shaw Rd., Gibsons  Phone:886-7611  Eves: 886-2139  ^���^^^^  wonted to icnt  Needed by Sept I or sooner. 2 or 3  bdrm. house. Prefer quiet. W/|- or  view. Rel. Avail. 886-9634.     a24  House ��>r apartment lor dentist.  July 1st No children. Call Jo>  Graham KKfi-WM). "24  2 or .1 Bedroom house. Refs.  available. 886-9624. *24  ITS TRUE!  Slightly  imperfect  CARPET  for only  $j|95  PER YARD  at  SECHELT  CARPET  CENTRE  (across from RCMP Office)  885-5315  (days)  885-8355  Portable record player wilh 2  speakers $50. Beaded glass screen  $75. 3 glass coffee pois $6. Maple  wood bunk beds with ladder $225.  886-2.167. #23  PLYWOOD   WHOLESALE   V��  T&G FIR STD SI H. $11.65(3.  '/." FIR $9.50 @, VI STD FIR  $7.25 @, 2x4 Stud FIR 2& belter  $225. @. M. 885-5.156. #24  Beautiful Mohogany bookcase.  Dishwasher $60. Piano. Plants.  886-8026. #24  B.C. Hydro trolley bus. Mobile or  temporary home. Phone 885-3835  eves. #24  PLANT  SALE  Starts Tues  June 10th  ALL BEDDING  PLANTS. TREES  AND SHRUBS  HOTPOINT  APPLIANCES  BEST PRICES ON  THE COAST  at  macleods  sechelt  mobile home/  1975 Embassy Mobile Home  12x62, $18,500. Phone 886-9713  after 5 p.m. #25  We also have a good  selection    of   seeds  pesticides and  fertilizers  Quality  Farm 6 Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Road       886-7527  900900000  . fnact  Sunshine Coast  Mobile Home  Park & Sales  1 mile west of Gibsons  on Hwy. 101  Order your new  "ATCO" Home  Direct and  SAVE $$$ on  Stocking Charges  We welcome  Consignment Sales  on your  Used Mobile Home  Pads available  in our lot.  Phone 886-9826  RV SALES  & RENTALS  885-55*2  jBBBBBOBBBtWBBOtSaBOHg  5   Camper Rentals  rCrt fldlttVUrHl  885-2711  I972 Ford eampcri/ed van. high  roof, propane stove, furnace, ice  Box, lots of extras, stereo, CB. etc.  Excellent cond. 42,000 original  miles. $6,000 886-7927 #25  Used Campers (for import pickups), excellent condition. Priced  for quick sale. La Caravanna,  7 days a week. 885-9626.       TFN  Frontier mini Motor Home 1979.  Not used out of Sechelt. Has full  equipment. 24,000 mi. Reasonably priced. 885-9011. #25  1971 9'/2 Vanguard camper. Sleep  5. 3 way, fridge stove & furnace  $2650. 885-3742. #23  1976 14'/:' Caveman travel trailer.  Sleeps 4. Like new. $2,500. Phone  886-7872. tfn  81/: Vanguard camper. Fur. & hyd.  jacks. Good cond. $2,100. 886-  2454. Phone after 6 p.m.        #24  wniiiiiiiiiiinii  BIGFOOT  at  Sechelt RV Sales  885-5521  ImniiinHimii  motorcycle/  1967 Yamaha  180 Street. $450.  Good cond. 886-7980. #23  marine  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast and B.C. Coastar  Waters. Phone: 885-9425, 885-  9747, 885-3643. 886-9546. T.F.N.  I81VIN OB Reinell. flat deck wilh  rail. 170 HP volvo with 270 leg.  like new full canvas top, E-Z load  trailer, extras excellent condition.  Swap for backhoe of equal value  or sell for $7,000. obo. Phone 886-  7498. #24  22' boat, Rlnnell. 188 Merc,  cruiser. Kitchenette, sleeps three.  Top speed 35 knots. Motor  recently overhauled. $7,900. 885-  3165 or 885-2522. tfn  12 ft. aluminum Boat, 6 h.p. Merc  life jackets, anchor, oars. $950.  Daryll 886-9739 #25  12 foot Boat, 20 horse Evinrude  1975 model ready to go. Phone  883-2256 #25  Almost new. Custom hull fiberglass, 18' 115 volvo. Toilet,  carpeted, standup cabin. Enquire  886-7492. A steal at $5,0O0.    #24  IAN MORROW ��t CO, LTD.  Marine Surveyors, condition and  detail surveys for Evaluation.  Surveys lor insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433. 886-9458.  T.F.N.  18 ft. wood boat, fiberglass  bottom, cabin, head. CB, etc. 69-  115 HP. OB. $4,500. Includes 6  mo.moorage at Smilly's. 885-5467   TFN  17'Open sloop. Exc. cond. Includ.  2 sails, recond. Seagull motor. All  cquipt. $1,475. 886-2543. #24  Sail, rudder & keel etc. Like new.  Convert your 10-14 ft. boat to sail.  Complete $50. 420-1662. #23  20 FT. SANGSTER CRAFT, 318  Chrysler super bee, 250 Volvo  outdrive, dual batteries, auto bilge,  CB, dual 20 gal fuel tanks, full  canopy, anchor, lifejackets, assorted extras $6,000. 885-3952 after 7  P.m. #23  9.9 H P Motor. Simpson sears best.  Used 90 hrs. 2 gastanks. $500. or  best offer. Can be viewed here. Call  420-1662. #23 rcol c/totc  Gibsons Bay area. 4 bdrm., full  basement home, 3 bath, 2 fireplaces, large separate workshop.  Carport & sundeck. $73,000 firm.  886-9154 TFN  REDROOFS, Vt acre, large 2  bdrm. home with out buildings.  147,900 Hemlock Realty.       #24  For sale by owner. One beautiful  panoramic  view  lot.   Ready  to  build. Special for cash. 886-2887.  TFN  RUBY LAKE  7.S6 acres. Can be logged. Partially cleared and very level. Half  a city block to the take. Just  listed. Asking $28,900. Call  Irene Nazareck 669-3022 Reference number SX14 (24 hrs) or  call collect 926-6663. Sussex  Realty. #25  A number In note:  885-5171  WIIARI REALTY LTD.  outomotlwe  '68 Cortina GT completely rebuilt,  webers, mags, main spares. $1 .(MX)  firm. 885-2383. #23  '79 Ford Super - Window Van  Auto, P.B./P.S., Cruise control  stereo, captain's chairs, semi-  camperizcd, low mileage. Call 885-  5752.      - #24  1978 Monte Carlo. Excel. Cond.  Loaded with options. Must sell  Vi.SOO. Phone 886-2739 after 6  I'm.        #23  Diesel Pick up "78" - Silverado.  25.000 miles Mint condition, most  options. Phone Jack at Macleods  Sechelt. 885-2171 #24  3 bedroom house on approx. 1  landscaped acre on Pratt Rd,  Phone 886-2196 #24  For sale by owner, I Vi yr. old home  in Gibsons. Over 1900 sq. ft.  finished 4 bdrms. 2 V: baths. 2 fr.  places and finished recroom.  Fabulous view, mostly landscaped. Ex. lOW ass. 1st. 886-7668.   #23  outomotlwe  1974 lord. V. ton 4��4 completely  overhauled. Excellent running  condition. 390. 4 speed. Phone  886-9154 $3,800 TFN  Must sell 1973 Jeep Wagoncer. 4  wheel drive. 360 auto, radial (ires.  Interior excellent, overall good  condition. Best offer over $3,750.  or will consider trade on older car  & cash Phone 886-7839 after 6  p.m. #24  '71 Cortina Body only fair but in  excellent running order and with  near new tires. Good radio & rear  mounted speakers. $475. o.b.o.  885-9210 or leave message for  Allan 886-2622 or 886-7817. TFN  Automotive  1977 'A ton Chev. Custom deluxe  camper special. 39,000 miles 350  V8 auto, P.S./P.B. Posi track,dual  tanks, radio like new $5,700. obo.  Galaxie canopy top good condition. $350. 885-3742. #23  1979   Pinto,   3  dr.   Hatchback,  Auto., 2.3 litre. 4 cyl.. radial tires.  Dark green. Looks sharp and runs  well. $5,150. 885-5522 Mi)����           #24  '77 Dodge B200 3/4 ton Van.  Excellent condition. Extras. $4,200  o.b.o. 85-5643. tfn  Having trouble selling your car or  truck? We offer expert help. Phone  886-8314. tfn  1978 Merc. Zephyr. STN. WGN., 6  eye. Auto. 29,000 miles. $4,800.  Will consider trade of older small  car or import truck. 885-5467.  TFN  67 VW $300.886-7955  69 Font Truck V8 good engine-  body. SUOOO.B.0.885-3852 #23  1978 GMC Van Dura too many  options to list, must be seen.  $8,000 O.B.O. Phone Jim Hilstad  886-2923 #25  1978 Dodge Colt, auto, excellent  condition, radio, radials. $4,000  O.B.O. 886-9676 #23  1973 Ford crew cab 4x4, 60,000  mi. SI ,250.00. Daryll 886-9739#25  CAMpbell's  FAMILY SHOES and LEATHER GOODS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  maammmmmJ8^9345  The Pit Stop  ^   886-9159   ^  HYPO AUTO PARTS  * ACCESSORIES  Your friendly neighbourhood  drop-off point for  twAHs* BMW SB  Classified Ads.  JOURNEYMAN  MECHANIC  required to take charge of  Small Import Dealership  Service Dep't  Only licensed mechanic  will be considered.  Contact  Al Jamieson at  886-7919,  or evenings  886-7271  lifiE  HARDWARE & GIFTS  883-9914  PENDER HARBOUR CENTER  MADEIRA PARK  Is now serving PENDER HARBOUR  as drop off for  Miff IfWf  Classified Advertisements  Deadline 1.00 p.m. Fridays  Classifieds should be prepaid and pre-written.  All information in Classified Ad section of Coast News.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  Minimum $2.50 per insertion.  Each additional line 50C,  or use our economical  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION.  3 weeks for the price of 2 rate.  This offer is made available for private individuals.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS In the event of an error,  ARE FREE the publisher shall be responsible  Birth Announcements. Lost and Found for one corrected insertion only.  DROP OFK POINTS:   Campbell's Family Shoes - Sechelt  Centre Hardware & Gifts ��� Madeira Park  (Deadline FRIDAY before noon)  Print you ad In tht ���qaaica Including the price of the Item and your telephone number. Be enre In leave a blank span after each word.  In order to keep rates for classified advertising to a minimum, 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.  Please mall to Coast News, Classifieds,  CLASSIFICATION:  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  Or bring in person to  the Coast News Office in Gibsons.                   Eg. F  :or Sale, For Rent, etc.  IE  \\z  |   l_J_L.  1   ���                                                                                                                  -i-i���i���i���t  !DT               X  outomotlwe  63 Mere Pickup. 250 cu. in. eng.  Standard trans. $600 O.B.O.  886-7887 #23  63    Pontiac.    Running.    $100.  886-2987 #23  1974   Montego,   excellent   condition. 886-7048. $1,400.        #25  72 Jimmy 4x4 886-8237. "~  71 Fargo Kton 4x4.886-8237 #23  #23  Must sell. '64 Chevelle new heavy  duty 3 spd. trans. Close ratio  shifter, many extra parts. $150.00  O.B.O. 886-9181 #23  1962 CMC 1 ton flat deck 6 cyl.  4 sp. Spate parts $975 O.B.O.  1965 Chev V. ton 6 cyl. 4 sp. for  parts. Wood-propane cookstove.  Offers. 885-5272 or 885-3885   #25  Excellent buy - 66 Galaxy 289.  Good motor & brakes ��� easy on  gas & oil. $475.886-7370.       #23  1974 Ford Gran Torino Station  Wagon, P.S., P.B., #302-small 8  engine. Good condition throughout. $2,200 includes a set of good  winter tires. Phone 885-3705. #23  b.c.fi tjuhon  WORK IN NEWSPAPER or printing plant. Experienced in operating typesetting machines, page  make-up, ad layouts, photography, all darkroom procedures.  Jane Ramsay, Box 133, Sparwood  B.C. VOB 2GO. Phone 425-2281.  REEFER UNIT, Thermo King.  Gas powered. Low hours. Medium temperature range. Ideal for  produce hauling. Asking $3,800.  Open to offers. Phone after 9 p.m.  112-679-3054, Chase, B.C.  BURROUGHS L8000 COMPUTER; Burroughs PC2117 Reader; Burroughs A9162 Automatic  magnetic card reader; Card sort  file; Miscellaneous accessories.  $5000, o.b.o. To view contact  Jon MacPhail, Downie Street  Sawmills Ltd., phone 837-5175.  NATURAL HIGH POTENCY  VITAMINS. Complete selection.  Lowest prices in Canada. Prompt  mail service. Free catalogue  write Vitamin Discounts, 312  East Esplanade, Dept. 2B, North  Vancouver, B.C. V7L1A4.  TIMPTE REEFER TRAILER,  40x8 feet, 10 h.p. Meat rails,  plastic lining. Good condition.  Phone Courtenay 334-4983 or  338-1729.  GOVERNMENT VEHICLE  AUCTION - Saturday, June 21st  1 p.m. B.C. Forestry Compound,  3980 22nd Ave., Prince George,  B.C. Contact Joe Wark Auctions,  Quesnel. Phone 747-1894, 992-  2633.  PUREBRED REGISTERED English Springer Spaniels, liver and  white. Sire and Dam imported  from U.K. Excellent bird dogs  and pets. Many field trial champions in pedigree. Phone 593-4387.  REGISTERED BLACK LABRADOR Pups, males and females  ready to go with tattoos, shots,  wormed. From excellent hunting  stock. Phone 112-858-6284 evenings.  30 ACRES OF FARMLAND with  orchard, 30'x50' barn and modem  3-bedroom, full basement home.  Located on promontory with view  of the Valley in area zoned for  3-acre subdivisions. Phone 795-  5412 for more information.  Coast News, June 10,1980  In Christ's service  21.  GABRJOLA ISLAND (Hourly  ferry from Nanaimo), Taylor Bay  Lodge. 8 treed acres with 550  feet of beach, licenced bar and  dining room. Beautiful location.  $320,000. Call collect Neil Wark,  112-247-9622. Gabriola Realty  Ltd.  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine  page location. The Sunshine  Coast News also reserves the  right to revise or reject any  advertising which in the opinion  of the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event that  any advertisement is rejected,  the sum paid for the advertisement will be refunded.  All typesetting, artwork, and  layout, etc., done by the Sunshine Coast News becomes the  property of the Sunshine Coast  News, and reproduction by any  means, without the written  permission of the Publisher, will  be subject to legal action.  Booking! (or All your Travel Needs  at No Extra Coat to Youl  ��� Tickets ��� Hotels ��� Tours ��� Charters ��� Insurance  NOTE:  New Summer Hours  OPEN: Tues.-Sat.  HOURS  10 a.m. ���1:30 p.m.  2 p.m. ��� 5 p.m.  88*8155  TeN Free:  888*8158  889-15*1  No matter  Where or How  you go,  We can make  the  arrangements.  peninsula  travel  886-9755  tegistered Travel Agenj  b.c.C yuhon  1977 D6C, angle dozer, hyster  free spool, ROPS, bush guarded,  80% U/C. Excellent. Dawson  Creek. $72,500.  1975 980B, g.p. bucket, fully enclosed cab, third valve, 80% tires,  recent major overhaul. Edmonton  $87,500.  1977 R200 P&H rough terrain  crane, 60 ft. boom, 20 ft. gib,  G.M. power, low hours. Excellent. Peace River $67,500.  1974 ML 200 Mountain logger  skidder, 200 h.p. class, new tires,  Clark winch. Excellent. Cranbrook $30,000.  1975 D8K - angle blade with tilt,  ripper, fully enclosed cab, checks  out OK. Prince George $97,500.  Phone 274-1438 or 324-2446.  b.c.fi jjukon  MERLE NORMAN COSMETIC  Studio for sale. Located downtown Quesnel. Great potential,  excellent lease. Priced in low  $20's. ��� 379 Reid Street, Quesnel.  B.C. V2J 2MS. Phone 992-7028.  GULF ISLANDS. Magnificent  Mayne Island offers: Grocery,  Freight line on V. acre, zoned  Vi commercial, 'A industrial.  Taxes $700. G. Exc. water.  Ind. owner's suite and unfinished  house. Store 300 sq. ft. List of  equipment available. Asking price $135,000. Gross sales 77/78:  $168,000. Gross sales 78/79:  $200,000. Excellent returns. Enjoy living on one of the beautiful  Gulf Islands. This will suit  active couple or family. Owners  retiring. Must sell. By appointment only. Cail Bob or Kathleen  Dugas, Salt Spring Lands Ltd.,  537-5515 or 537-2834. Box 69,  Ganges, B.C. V0S 1E0  FIBERGLASS PANELS. Attractive heavy gauge for Fencing,  Carports, Patios, Plant rooms,  Barns, Storage buildings. Large  selection. Prices start 244 - 844  sq. ft. NUFAB, 530-6201. 22470  Fraser Hwy., Langley, B.C.  COMPUWRITER JR., excellent  condition, all gears plus 3 film  strips. Will accept reasonable  offer. Available immediately.  Merritt Herald. Box 9, Merritt,  B.C. Phone 378-4241.  Announcement/  R0TICE OF IH1EHT  JJ/   TO APPLY  Notice is hereby given that herbicides will be applied in the  Sechelt Forest District between June 12 and September 30.  1980 in the BWMt CM* ITM.  The purpose of this project is conifer release by the use of 2-4  Dichlorophenoxyacelic acid, trade name 2-4D Amine. The  intent is to remove undesireable brush species to enhance the  growth of conifers. Such clearance leads to a more  productive, economically viable forest resource. It is being  carried out under the terms of the Canada and British  Columbia Intensive Forest Management Agreement.  This notice is given as per the requirements of the Pesticide  Control Act, Public Land Pesticide Use Permit Number 104-  163-80 copies of which may be viewed at the Sechelt Forest  Service Office. Appeals Must be in writing and be directed to  Pesticide Control Branch. 15326 - 103A Avenue, Surrey, B.C  V3R 7A2  Province of British Columbia  Ministry of Forests  by Rev. George W. Inglis  There is probably no word in  the English language which has  been robbed of its richness and  fullness over the years like the  word "peace".  In the New Testament ofthe  English Bible, when the Lord  Jesus Christ said to his disciples  in his farewell address to them,  "Peace I leave with you, my  peace I give to you." (Jn. 14:27)  he was conferring on them the  richest legacy it is possible to  leave to mankind.  Similarly, when the apostle  Paul spoke of the "fruits ol the  Spirit." the nine rich benefits  conferred upon those who  walked in thc Spirit of God.  peace was high on thc list. (Gal.  5:22).  But the peace of the English  translations ofthe Bible comes  from the Hebrew word "Shalom," which is as old as the  Isrealtle nation itself, and in its  turn comes from the Semitic  word "Salaam," which remains  in the Arabic tongue today.  To the reader or translator of  the Bible today, the word peace  means simply a cessation of  war, a condition, however  tenuous, in which men may lay  down their arms. This meaning  for peace also carries with il the  thought of being able to  withdraw from thc hectic pace  of today's competitive world  for a few moments of solitude.  When Jesus, or the apostle  Paul used the word, however, it  would be used with all the  richness of its origins - in a  nomadic society where all ol  life was a struggle, and danger  was all around. In Jesus' case,  he would be using the Aramaic  version ofthe Hebrew Shalom.  :ind in Paul's case he would be  using the Greek equivalent.  irenee, but both would probably be thinking of the word  as it had evolved in thc life of  Israel from its origins in thc  word "Salaam" through the  ancient Semitic culture in the  Mesapotamian area.  As the word Salaam, peace  was offered from one nomad to  another whenever they met,  and the right hand was outstretched to show there was no  weapon in the hand. Ihe  greeting meant that its giver  wished the other water for his  flock, food for his family and  animals, freedom from the  roaming predators, shade from  thc burning sun, many sons to  do his bidding and many  daughters to see to hiscomfort.  It was a rich and meaningful  blessing, covering the entire  range of the welfare of the  nomad, to whom everything in  nature constituted a hostile  element, to be subdued or  conquered by.  I his Semitic word, shalom in  Ihe Isrealite tongue, took on a  newer and richer meaning as  the members of the 12 semi-  nomadic tribes stood on the  threshold of the Promised  Land alter their dramatic  exodus from Egypt's slavery,  and their 40-year trek through  the wilderness.  It was then that their God  (Yahweh). conveyed this rich  blessing  upon  the  people,  through his agent Moses:  "The Lord bless you and keep  you;  Ihe Lord make his face to shine  upon you, and be gracious  to you:  Ihe Lord lift up his countenance upon you. and give  you peace." (Num. 6:24-  26).  In this blessing, the word  peace, shalom. meant not only  all of the rich material blessings, but it carried the richer  meaning of a spiritual tranquility, a covenant of peace with  God himself, lor all eternity -  the blessing of the Messianic  Kingdom.  It was a peace about which  the psalmist sang:  "In peace I wilh both lie down  and sleep; for thou alone. O  Lord, makesi mc dwell in  safety." (Psalm 4:8).  In Jesus' ministry, thc word  still carried its rich meaning, as  Jesus was steeped in thc  scripture and tradition of his  people, and their relationship  with God.  When he offered his peace to  his disciples, then, he was  ottering it in its fullest sense,  which covered health, welfare,  protection, spiritual tranquility, a loving covenant with  God. and the promise of life in  thc eternal kingdom of heaven.  As the scholars in Alexandria translated the Hebrew  scripture (today's Old Testament) into Greek for the  Hebrews of the world who  could no longer read their own  tongue, it was natural they  would use thc Greek word irene  or eirenc. which unfortunately  simply means an absence of  conflict.  And similarly, when Bishop  Jerome's scholars were translating the Latin Vulgate version  ofthe Bible, they used the Latin  word "pax" throughout, which  once again simply means a  cessation of. or absence of.  conflict or war.  And to our western mind,  coming out of the Graeco-'  Roman background as they do.  the word peace conjures up  pictures of long conference  tables at which agreements of  surrender or capitulation are  signed, followed by delerious  celebrations. Somehow, there  is very little of the sense of  permanent serenity and freedom from anxiely which was  contained in "shalom."  Therefore, it becomes virtually impossible for us to  comprehend fully the meaning  of the words:  "Have no anxiety about anything, but in everything by  prayer and supplication with  thanksgiving let your requests  be made known lo God. And  thc peace of God. which passes  all understanding, will keep  your hearts and your minds in  Christ Jesus." (Phil. 4:6,7).  That kind of peace is worth  striving for!  At Harmony Hall  by Irene Bushfield  Sorry if you missed this  column last month but the  writer spent all her time in  the preparation of a Christian  Book Store in lower Gibsons.  Now that it is open we can  return again to events of the  O.A.P.O. Branch No. 38 at  Harmony Hall in Gibsons.  We met in the Hall on  Monday, June 2nd for our  General Monthly Meeting to  discuss old and new business,  and, because it is our last  meeting before the summer  break, we lined up some activities right into September.  The report on our Spring  Sale and Raffle is that we did  exceptionally well, this of  course, is due to all the willing  hands that turned out to help  and the abundance of donations that came in. We also  give a special thanks to all the  patrons who came to support  us with their friendly presence  and patronage. The $50.00  Food Voucher was won by  Vega Brannan, Sister Trudeau  received a Quilt and the two  framed pictures went to  Andy's Drive-In and Heck  Bernhoff. The Quilt was made  by s number of the members,  the large picture was worked  by Mel Eckstein, and the  small one by Kay Holt.  There were thirty-five  members on the bus trip  to Whistler Mountain, taking  in the sights and beautiful  scenery en-route. Whistler Inn  served a delightful lunch in  pleasant surroundings. A  MOST ENJOYABLE DAY.  Suggestions for future trips  include one to Harrison Hot  Springs and Mission, taking in  a visit to the Vancouver Game  Farm. Another one would take  in lunch at the top of Grouse  Mountain with stop-overs at  one of the parks (or Deep  Cove) and Park Royal. Watch  for dates in this column.  Over forty people attended  our Pot Luck Supper on May  31st, and all enjoyed a real  good supper with fun and  games afterwards. Some played Whist or Crib while  others played darts or pool.  Our next one will be on June  27th ��� please note that this is  on a Friday, and we sit down  to supper at 6 p.m.  Because of the summer  recess, we are closing down  our Monday Afternoon Social  Bingos and the Carpet Bowling on Wednesday afternoon.  However, we will be having a  PICNIC in the Harmony Hall  grounds, on Sunday, July  20th, so keep that date in  mind.  In September we celebrate  the opening of Harmony Hall  with a real birthday party.  This year, we hope to have  Bill Malyea and His Music so  watch for date and time.  Take note that the special  days at the Pacific National  Exhibition in Vancouver for  Senior Citizens this year  are August 20th and August  27th. Dave Hayward is hiring  a bus on the 20th for members  who wish to go.  At the April meeting,  Nancy Strandt asked for small  prizes to hand out to the  handicapped at the Extended  Care Unit. Any help you can  give will be appreciated by  Nancy and the recipients.  Such items can be left at  the hall or 'phone 886-9567.  Of special concern is the  need of assistance by the  Kiwanis new Health Care  Unit. Ways and means has  been discussed it several  meetings and it has been  decided that in addition to any  physical help we can give, we  will donate $1,000.00 from the  club funds towards the purchase of furnishings for the  Unit.  The Womens 'Aglow' Fellowship   meet   for   lunch   in  Harmony Hall on the third  Tuesday of the month. Interesting speakers come from all  over the province to take part.  Ladies of all ages are invited.  Wc start at 11:30 a.m. For  further information phone  886-9567.  Members of the Gibsons  Lions Club also meet at  Harmony Hall, they were a  great help to our crew when  we were building the Hall  back in '75. Also they installed  our concrete sidewalk and  their men and equipment  were brought in to do the  back-breaking job of levelling  thc grounds and filling up  areas with sand and gravel.  We who enjoy the conveniences of Harmony Hall owe  a lot to the 'Lions'.  A new group to use Harmony Hall is the Full Gospel  Business Men's Fellowship  International, they will be  holding a banquet on June  28th (Saturday). Phone 886-  2132 for further information  and tickets. Everyone welcome.  Monday, September 1st  is a Holiday, so our next  meeting will take place at the  Hall on Monday, September  8th, starting at 2 p.m. Hope to  see you there. Till then we  hope you will enjoy a good  summer in the way you  like best. 'Bye now mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm.  22.  Coast News, June 10,1980  %v!v!v!%v!?!^^  '!.!.;.v.v.%;.%Nv!X.:.:.:.Xe%X��X��;  rrr*???T'??irr��?rr^j  Pender Harbour  Chevron  VENI  Your Special  Arc  Shopping With  Our Off  GRMD  SATURDAY  9 a.m. ti  Service  Phone 883-2392  Francis Peninsula Place from the air. The Pender Harbour  and Francis Peninsula Place with A/C Rentals and Buildinc  specialty stores are adjacent to the Building Supplies in tl  Coffee am  and other ra  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  Halfmoon  Bay  to  Egmont  883-2794  Real Estate and Insurance  Mortgage Brokers  and Appraisers  John BriM  883 -99 7H  Merch  Oil  and n  welcon  t<  Franci  mmmm Sv?SvX^^  1   '    **4&jSK  alty Shopping *^^M  irca ^T  th A Difference  Official  ,Y, JUNE 14       S  . to 5 p.m.  lrbour Chevron station is to the left at the corner of Hwy. 101  iuilding Supplies across the street from the station. The other  is in the left foreground of the picture.  id donuts.  refreshments  ihants  Id  new  me you  to  Harbour Supplies  for the largest selection  of plumbing supplies  in the  Pender Harbour area.  Work clothes, Hitachi TVs,  Microwave Ovens  N     883-2513    f  SPECIALS!  Phone 883-2297  AC RENTALS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Plaza 101, Corner of Hwy. 101 & .    > Z*  Frances Peninsula Rd.       TT " I "P'S  &,> - .���  insul  .ce While boating in Pender Harbour, rounding every point is a new adventure. Good anchorage can easily be found in the many  Bays which make up Pender Harbour.  An Ian Corrance photograph  HOUSING OF THE FUTURE IS HERE TODAY  Anyone expecting futuristic housing design with an exterior appearance of  space age capsules or something equa'ly exotic is doomed to disappointment.  The Canadian Real Estate association, central research group of more than  one hundred real estate boards across the nation, says the housing of the future  is already here.  Because all member-boards report to CREA, and because the provincially  licensed and trained real estate personnel working within these real estate  boards are immediately involved in the housing and development market, their  opinions should be noted.  The reasons, say the experts, are mainly economic. Houses have a life  expectancy of anywhere from 50 to 100 years or more, and livable  accommodation is not going to be demolished to make way for something more  modern just for modernity's sake. Although this might give employment a  temporary boost to the economy, the cost would be astronomical and doesn't  make economic sense.  New housing adds only about three per cent per year to the existing stock of  7,500.000 dwelling units across this vast country. Considering the present life  expectancy of existing houses, and the rate new houses come on stream, it will  be many decades before the country's housing generally can lay claim to the  label "futuristic". That's why today's homebuyer can be assured his purchase is  here to stay for many years.  Members of the Real Estate Board of Greater Vancouver report a busy  season in buying and selling at the present time, with sufficient supply to meet  the demands of the marketplace. Of particular note is activity in marketing  strata title properties, where sales have increased 75% during the past two  years. This multiple family housing is one futuristic innovation of the past ten  years, and will figure largely in the housing market for the lifetime of current  housing styles. The strata title townhouse, apartment or single family unit  makes the highest and best use of land resources and because of building  economies provides the opportunity of ownership to a wider range of buyers.  One characteristic of the condominium is the high percentage of single-person  ownership it has generated because of security, low maintenance and  reasonable cost for single working people.  Changes in housing design are gradual instead of radical, and technological  and electronic changes are to be expected more than design alterations.  Greater energy efficiency, heavier insulation, improved window quality and  design, solar heating installations and central city in-fill housing of a multiple-unit  nature are the main innovations expected in housing now being built and  renovations incorporating some of these innovations ate expected in existing  housing stock. So, space bubble and time capsule enthusiasts will have to wait  another hundred years to find themselves housed in the Buck Rogers nty. Sunshine Coast Realtor, June 10, 1980  Doug Joyce  885-2761  Bob Bull  885-2503  Don Hadden  885-9504  Stan Anderson  885-2385  HOMES  iderson  REALTY LTD  Jack Anderson  885-2053  Gordon Hall  885-9986  Vadim Kobasew  885-3156  Vancouver Toll Free:  684-8016  r  AXbPAGE  WATERFRONT ��� SANDY HOOK: Ul ft. of prime  waterfront in Porpoise Bay... add to this an immaculate 3,450sq.  ft. cedar home with sauna, sundecks, your own private float...  and you have yourself a fantastic mini-estate. See the value for  yourself by calling Bob at 885-2503 for an appointment.  WEST SECHELT: Looking for an immaculate basement  home on a large view lot? This is the one! Three spacious  bedrooms, large living room with rock fireplace, kitchen  featuring an attached breakfast nook, finished rec room with  fireplace, 400 sq. ft. sundeck, meticulously landscaped yard,  two car garage, the list goes on and on. Asking $89,900. For all  the details call Vadim.  READY FOR IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY  SECHELT VII LAGE: The perfect family home. New quality  built. 1176 sq. ft. home on large corner lot with view. Features 3  bedrooms with an ensuite off the master, 2>:6 construciion with  extra insulation, heatilator fireplace, and full basement. Call  Vadim. Full price $74,900  PRICE REDUCED  ISLAND VIEW PARK: West Sechelt -One year old, 1232 sq.  ft., 3 bedroom, full basement home on a quiet dead end street in  desirable area of West Sechelt Large 1/3 acre lot with an  excellent view. This attractive home features thermopane  windows throughout, electric heat and includes two Fisher  airtight stoves F P $68,900 To view call Vadim.  SECHELT: Lovely brand new 1300 sq ft. home all on one  level. Level property, real nice lor gardening Large covered  carpori adjoining house. Quality interior finishing, Three  bedrooms, large living room and family kiichen area. Thermal  skylight in bathroom Living room and kitchen area share  attractive brick fireplace with heatilator Clean electric heat.  Well insulated with double pane windows. A few minules level  walk to school and shopping. To view call Gordie. $64,900.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Lovely large single story home located  in Sechell only minutes from stores and schools. Nice level lot  tully fenced and landscaped, gardeners delight House well  insulated with thermal windows. Large open area, 4 bedrooms  and 2 bathrooms. 1800 sq ft. A lot of house (or the price. This  one won't last long. To view call Gordie. F.P $67,000.  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  HOMES  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  885-3211  REDROOFFS AREA: 3 bedroom 1006 sq. ft. home on 82' x  206' lot. Needs some finishing inside and out. School bus and  SMT bus goes by the front door. Asking $48,500. See Doug.  SELMA PARK: Want to live in Selma Park and have a lovely  westerly view of the water and islands? Over 2000 sq. ft. of  finished home on a 75 x 125 ft. lot completely landscaped with  good garden patch and fruit trees. Four bedrooms and large rec  room 12 1/2 x 291/2 ft. Good family homeon dead end si reel.  To view your next home call Gordie, 885-9986. F.P.$69,900.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Save electricity-save gas-new  three bedroom built with the energy crisis in mind! Located on  Spindrift St. which is only 3 blocks from the post office and  shopping centre. Real brick chimney for Fisher type stove  downstairs and heatilator type fireplace and brick chimney  upstairs. Walls are 2 x 6 for extra insulation. Yard is level and  easy to landscape. Bob will tell you about the other features  Call 885-2503. F.P. $67,900  LOTS  SECHELT VILLAGE: Only available duplex lol in Village ol  Sechelt. Cleared and on sewer. Build now or hold for polential  service industrial use. $25,000. Call Bob.  SECHELT: One of Ihe very few OCEAN VIEW lots in Ihe  village of Sechelt. Large level building site. Asking$16,500. Cal  Vadim.  BAYVIEW & REDROOFFS: 2 large Ireed bts. 134 x 110 fl  frontage on Redrooffs Road. $13,500 each. Call Jack, 885  2053.  WEST PORPOISE BAY: 75 x 150 Ireed serviced lol, close to  ice arena. Gently slopingland. Close to a small boat marina. F.P.  $12,000. Stan.  WEST SECHELT: Rock bluff lot with approx. $2,500worth ol  trees. Ideal building site���immediate possession. Priced lo sell  at $17,500. Call Doug.  REDROOFFS: Laige cornel view lot level, cleared and  ready lo build on All services Call Bob. $17,000  SANDY HOOK ��� PORPOISE BAY DR: Nicely ireed building  lot with gentle slope View up Sechelt Inlet. F.P $12,000. Fo:  more information call Vadim.  REDROOFFS: Wide Irontage corner lol 82 x 259(1. on Fawn  Rd.. cleared area in (ronl and nice forest area at rear Priced low  lor quick sale Call Bob. $14,500.  GRANTHAMS LANDING ��� VIEW LOT: 65 x 130 II. treed  view lol close to the beach wilh all available services. F.P  $17,000  WEST SECHELT: Large fully serviced view lot (71 in Island  View Park F.P. $27,500. Call Vadim to view  ROBERTS CREEK - RICHARDS ROAD: 80' x 140' lully  serviced lol. Ideal lor mobile homes. One of the nicest lots in the  area. F.P. $16,900. Call Vadim lor more details  BROWNING ROAD: View lot with waler 01 < cssrt.se by 121  ft. x 158 It. Serviced by water, hydlo, I ablcviskill Price is low  because ol some clearing to complete Call Bob $14,500  ROBERTS CREEK: Only 2 lois Ml. Close lo beach .mess,  school, store, golf course. Bus service at road These level lols  are easy to build on and allow mobile homes $17,500 Call ikib.  885 2503  ISLAND VIEW PARK: View lol 5 in one ol the lines! areas ol  W. Sechell. Cleared and fully serviced. Large level building site  F.P. $26,500 Call Vadim  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS: $10,000. Extra large building lol in  area ol new homes All services including paved loads. Call  Doug  WATERFRONT  EGMONT WATERFRONT: 8 acres of waterfront Mostly  level, low hank, treed acreage developed with a 2 bedroom  home. Home rented at $350. per month makes this a good  investment property. Egmont is the last area on the Sunshine  Coast to be developed and therefore the prices are still  reasonable. Imagine 8 acres of waterfront for only $109,000.  Vendor will carry a large mortgage. Call Bob for details.  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.  DORISTON: 660 ft. of waterfront. Near level beach. 17.2  acres, well timbered. Good solid 2 bedroom house- Lovely  garden area, good year round creek on property. Located at  Donston. Sechelt Inlet. To view call Gordie. Asking $120,000.  GRANTHAM'S LANDING ��� WATERFRONT: Two cabins  on 67 x 117 waterfront lease lot. Well kept main cabin has a brick  fireplace and a large sundeck overlooking Howe Sound. Asking  $45,000 Vendor will assist with financing. For more details call  Vadim.  SELMA PARK WATERFRONT: Modem 3 bedroom home  right on thc beach Full basement, twoful! baths, iwo fireplaces  Has private boat ramp with electric winch Sunset view  F.P.$115,000. Foi appointment call Don,  ACREAGE  WEST SECHELT: 21+ acres with approx. 12 acres cleared  and fenced in pasture. The remainder is in tall trees with  Wakefield Creek flowing through. This is the ideal property for a  hobby farm. With acreage so scarce this is a very good  investment for only $80,000. Call Bob at 885-2503 to have a look  at this piece.  ROBERTS CREEK: 12 acres wilh southerly slope and year  round creek and pond Fenced paslure. Marketable limber.  Partly finished panabodehouse as well as a small A Frame and  workshop on property. For more details call Vadim. $99,500.  PENDER HARBOUR: Ideal property located between Mixal  Lake and Hotel Lake. Just minutes to Irvines Linding and the  besl ol fishing The property is just right for holding or  developing into a private estate With approx. 19.3 acres the '  potential is many and varied. To view this property call Gordie,  Price $39,500  HIGHWAY ACREAGE: 5 acre parcels on Highway 101.  Excellenl access and some value in umber. Lol A $24,900 lol C  $27,900. lol D $37,500. Call Stan.  HIGHWAY 101: Your chance lo purchase 48 acres of really  nice land on Highway 101 only a lew minutes from Sechell. Has  some marketable limber, suitable for sub dividing zoned A1C.  This property has 1335 f i. ol frontage on ihe highway. For a walk  through the woods call Gordie, 885 9986. F.P $80,000.  LANGDALE: Be a land Baron on your own 38.8 acre parcel in  this popular area This high dry land with stream running  through is great lor a homesite & also polential subdivision  Easy to buy with assumable $50,000 mortgage al 12%. Bnng  yout olter to price ol $110,000. Call Bob 885-2503.  BARGAIN ACREAGE: West Sechell location, 1000 ft, ol  highway frontage by 2001| deep. Some saleable timber and all  kinds ol firewood Good potential for water. F.P $24,900 Call  Slan  COMMERCIAL  SECHELT - COMMERCIAL  Property is on Inlel Avenue. Zoned Commercial 1 Two lols 33 x  122 !l tor total of 8052 sq. ft. Possible lo put on a Iwo story  building ol 7040 ,q ti and have 15 17 parking spaces. Good  location loi an office building. Properly has Iwu older homes  lhal are rented out, so thai you have a source of revenue till you  develop Asking $98,500 Call Gordie. Sunshine Coast Realtor, June 10,1980  REAL  ESTATE  h.b. GORDON AGENCIES ltd.  31 Years At Cowrie St., Sechelt  INSURANCE NOW FROM SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION  PHONE  885-2013  Box 123, Sechell, B.C.  OWN YOUR OWN ENTIRE DISTRICT LOT  No. 4282. Approximately 1400 ft. on Mixal Lake.  Small creek. Irvines Landing Road runs from the  northeast corner at the lake to the southwest corner,  close to Lees Bay, THE salmon fishing spot. Signs on  both ends of road. Excellent group venture. F.P.  $180,000.  PEBBLE CRESCENT  54.6 ft. lot, #28, rear lane. Level 5 blocks to shopping  and 2 more to the beach. M.L.S. $15,900.  UPLAND RD. TUWANEK: Small creek on this  interesting lot. Only $7,500. Offers please.  WINTER  on top of  frontage  ! ROAD: QlHtolfestVli  the NTKIihollemlWfftl  Id. Quiet street  the trees. 70 ft.  WESCAN ROAD: Treed lot bordering on  Smugglers Cove, Marine Park. $10,700. Phone Jack  Noble, 883-2701.  COMMERCIAL  42 x 104 ft. Ii  "The Orcharl  jg  ifrewLoie^ti  \sJ5jMo.  ome in Sechelt's  GIBSONS - GOWER PT. ROAD (West of Pratt  Rd.) New, Hot Tub, Skylights, Cedar, Southwest  superb view. Three bedrooms, two fireplaces, three  baths. S/C ground level suite. Offered at $149,000  with 11 3/4% mortgage.  WEST SECHELT: Three bedroom basement  home. Fully developed lower level, including third  bathroom. Ideal inlaw home. Landscaped. $67,900.  SECHELT - SECLUDED  WATERFRONT ESTATE  West Coast contemporary design. Cedar exterior  with skylights. Four bedrooms. Three fireplaces.  Under construction. Price $170,000.  SECHELT: Two bedroom, non-basement, compact  home on 100 x 250 ft. lot bordering on three streets.  Subdivide?  SAKINAW LAKE: Atmospheric one bedroom  cabin. Separate 4 bunk sleeping bldg. If you like  sunrises and water skiers in distance, this is for you.  Water access to this Prov. lease 150 ft. lot, 1.7 acres.  Offered at $26,500.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  JACK NOBLE 883-2701  H.B. GORDON  JOHN WILSON 885-9365  AELBERS REAL ESTATE  886-9238  & APPRAISALS LTD.  Box 1189, Gibsons  Van. Toll Free  922-7814  BAYV1EW ROAD OFF REDROOFFS ROAD  VIEW - SOUTHERLY EXPOSURE - SPACE & UNIQUE HOUSE  $125,000,  This unique improvement is offered fully  completed. Owner is one of the  principals of a very well respected  construction firm, and wilt complete  under signed contract. Situated on 0.55  acre 157 x 160 with a southerly exposure  and excellent view over Strait of  Georgia. Design and actual construction  is completely away from the normal  standard and can only be viewed as very  superior.  This property is for those who are  wishing to find a Castle of their own.  The only things missing are the Moat and  Draw Bridge.  BARGAIN HARBOUR  11.6 ACRE ISLAND WITH ALL SERVICES & HOUSE $265,000.  At Ihe entrance of Pfender Harbour. The place almost everyone is looking for. Privacy - Good  access from the mainland. At low tide, one could almost walk to it. Protected moorage. All  services, including Regional Water. Complete natural surroundings. A four wheel drive included  to take you from the landing to a Panabode house which is located on the top of the island  overlooking the Strait of Georgia. South-westerly exposure.  From a nearby road allowance an aerial tramway could be constructed or a simple rowboat gives  you year round access under all weather conditions.  1733 NORTH FLETCHER ROAD, GIBSONS, B.C. $67,500.  View second to none of Coastal Range Mountains & Howe Sound. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 2  fireplaces, sauna. Landscaped with privacy in mind.  WINN ROAD ACROSS FROM ABBS ROAD, GIBSONS $17,000  Single family, residential lot, 80 x 134 with all services including sewer. South westerly exposure  with a 12% grade from road. 20 ft. gazetted lane along side easily constructed for access. 180  degree view over Gibsons and Strait of Georgia. Within walking distance of all civic and  commercial services including the to be constructed Municipal Marina for pleasure boats only.  All surrounding lots been built upon. Privacy, therefore can be guaranteed.  SANDY HOOK ROAD - NORTHWESTERLY EXPOSURE  LOT 16,17,18 $12,500 EACH  Three legal entities with a 10 ft. gazetted but not constructed lane along lot 18. This lane gives  good access from Deer horn Drive. Any improvement has unobstructed view over Sechelt Inlet.  Water and Hydro present. Percolation for septic tank is good. Total size of all three lots is 189.26  x 150 equalling 28389 sq. ft. or 0.65 acre.  Build in the middle and privacy is certain. When area has been fully built upon, dispose of vacant  lots and still have your residence.  There is a distinct possibility that the owner will carry some financing. He is also open to cash  offers on individual basis or as a whole.  WATERFRONT SECLUSION  Earl's Cove area & Skookumchuck Narrows. Approx. 2100 ft. waterfront and 32 acres, 2 acres  cleared. Access by water, with good ramp and float in place. Rough road through Crown Land  for four wheel drive, which could be improved {Length: 5500 ft. in total).  Improvements are 1071 sq. ft. ��� 2 bedrooms - full bath, Living room, dining and kitchen.  Fireplace ��� Sundeck on three sides ��� Floor to ceiling windows. Built in 1974.  Also a 510 sq. ft. 1 bedroom older, but renovated caretaker cottage.  Water by gravity feed ��� Electricity by light plant.  This offer includes all furnishings except personal belongings.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 24 ACRES -1800 FT. LAKE FRONTAGE $200,000  An excellent opportunity which �� more than 50% completed. The zoning permits development  as a Campsite. 8 acres are cleared - Older 1400 sq. ft. house being remodelled. New septic tank  & field 200 amp new wiring. New plumbing. Property consists of two legal entities. Water from  creek under license. The present development of B.C. HydroMalaspina Sub-station demands  accommodation in the worst way. This facility could be in operation by August 15th, 1980, when  new contracts are taking effect. On the other hand it allows four residences and would make a  impressive group purchase. Compared to other properties available this is an excellent  investment with enjoyment as a bonus.  CARMEL PUCE - TUWANEK - 2 LOTS $13,000 & $16,500  Westerly exposure - View over Sechelt Inlet. Large in size, allowing two residences. Services  available ��� One lot (0.6 acres) has small creek. Well t reed & driveway in. Within walking distance  of good beach and boat launching. 12 min. drive from Sechelt.  ACREAGE - LOCKYER ROAD ��� ROBERTS CREEK $48,000  5 acres. Well treed. Available before the end of summer. Services present including private  water source. Privacy guaranteed, since it is surrounded by Tree license forest. The demand  which is far greater than the supply will constantly increase the value of these type of properties.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION Sunihlne Cgjgj Realtor, June 10, I960
Box 100
Madeira Park,
B.C.
S83-2233
| Olli Sladey
% REALTY  LTD.
Toll Free From I
Vancouver:
689-7623
Member ol Multiple lifting Service
LOTS & ACREAGE
j WATERFRONT LOTS & ACREAGE |
ACREAGE
<M*
GARDEN BAY ROAD -2.33 acres wilh 3
bedroom home. Good garden area. Now
priced at $49,900.	
'H**8*^"*/
2. Near MADEIRA PARK - 15 acres,
approx. 2150 It. on Hwy. 101. $44,000.
3. KLEINDALE — Approx. 5 treed acres on
Highway 101. $21,000.
4. FRANCIS PENINSULA - 2 lots ol
approx. .9 acre each, partially cleared &
driveway in. One bt has septic tank & drainfield
installed. $18,000 & $19,000.
5. HOTEL LAKE - 9.86 treed acres, semi-
waterfront, southern exposure, good view. 314
ft. road frontage. $39,500.
KLEINDALE PENDER HARBOUR
Approx. 90 acres land — proposed
subdivision of 14 parcels, averaging 5 acres
or more.
See proposed plan at our office.
Owner would consider carrying a large
amount by agreement for sale.
An excellent buy.
$160,000 full price.
[WATERFRONT
HOMES
FRANCIS PENINSULA: Urge 4 bedroom
Gothic arch home with scenic view on
approximately 2.5 naturally landscaped acres,
Approx. 115 ft. waterfront, suitable for a
boathouse. Lots of privacy, built up garden area
and another good building site. $82,000.
WW
3»
B - =*»
WATERFRONT DUPLEX - MADEIRA
PARK — Approx. 55 ft. beach walerfront with
side by side duplex. Each unit has 2 bedrooms,
bathroom & kitchen and shares a common
living room. $110,000.
MjMMj MOKEI
^■^^^■i:'!"'! |
lA,K.LiPAGKl
^taM>mi    mill IllM!
Coast to Coast
Real Kstate Service
LOTS
1. MADEIRA PARK
lo $22,000
serviced lots. $9,000
2. FRANCIS PENINSULA - serviced lots.
$9,000 lo $13,500
3. EARL COVE -2 lots (possible commercial
sites). $13,000 each.
4. KENT ROAD - 1.5 acre treed parcel in
Bargain Harbour area. Hydro pole and power
on property. Existing septic tank and drainfield
could possibly be used. Only 600 ft. to public
waterfront access on Bargain Harbour.
$25,000 — open to offers.
5. MOBILE HOME LOTS -4 lots on
Cochrane Road, Francis Peninsula. Water,
some serviced with hydro. $11,500 ■ $14,900.
6. GARDEN BAY AREA - view lots, on
Garden Bay estates and Sinclair Rd. $9,000 •
$21,500.
7. EARL COVE — 2 Semi-waterfront lots with
beautiful view of Jervis Inlet. $18,000. each.
8. ELLIOT ROAD • GARDEN BAY LAKE
—Partially finished cabin on large semi-
waterfront view lot. $20,000.
EGMONT
WATERFRONT
* Approx. 387 ft. low bank
waterfront.
* 2.27 acres with driveway in
* Launching ramp
* Site prepared for possible use
as trailer-camper park or
fishing resort.
$95,000
GARDEN BAY - approx. 250 ft. water
front...approx. 5 acres..,4 waterfront homes...3
cabins...10 mobile home pads...$235,000.
ST. VINCENT BAY - Approx. 400 ft.
waterfront, 5.97 acres, water access. $29,500.
FRANCIS PENINSULA - Approx. 78 ft.
waterfront with septic tank and drainfield
installed. Dries at low tide, but would suit a
small boat. $52,500.
HIGG1NS ISLAND — Approx. 26 acre treed
island with sheltered moorage. Located in False
Bay, Lasqueti Island. $165,000.
I
EGMONT — 7 acres with 540 ft. low bank
waterfront. Site has been prepared for possible
use as a large WF trailer-camper park and
fishing resort. This is an excellent property
adjoining the Egmont Marina. $180,000—
Owner will finance at bank interest rate.
GERALD ISLAND - Approx. 28 acre island
with sandy beaches. Located just off Vancouver
Island between Nanoose Harbour and Northwest Bay. $185,000.
LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES
I
VIEW LOTS GARDEN BAY
6 large treed lots with southerly exposure
located very cbse to Hotel Lake. Vacant lots
are priced from $15,000 to $20,000.
HOMES
SAKINAW LAKE - Approx. 4 acres with
approx. 165 ft. lakefront. Road access, westerly
exposure. $35,000.
HOTEL LAKE - Approx. 2,200 ft. lakefront - 87
acres, more or less ■ merchantable timber.
$292,500
SAKINAW LAKE • 165 acres more or less,
with approx. 4,840 ft. choice lakefront. Road
access from Garden Bay Lake & jeep roads
throughout property. Owners would carry a
large amount by agreement for sale. $305,000.
MADEIRA PARK — 3 bedrooms view home,
built   1972.   Master  bedroom  ensuite,
basement with 4th bedroom . Covered
sundeck, carport. $79,000.
I
COMMERCIAL PROPERTY
I
BARGAIN HARBOUR AREA - 3 BR home
on comer lot. Presently rented. View by
appointment only. $49,500.
MADEIRA PARK - 2 BR view home on
Dogwood Dr. Approx. 752 sq. ft. Drapes & 4
appliances included. $44,000.
MADEIRA PARK - modern, approx. 960
sq. ft. commercial building with room for
expansion. Central location. $53,000.
FAMILY FASHIONS - Clothing business,
with good potential, located in the above
building in downtown Madeira Park. $8,000
plus stock.
MADEIRA PARK: Approximately 2600
sq. ft. revenue building containing Post
Office, Dept. of Fisheries office and one
apartment. $125,000.
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OLLI or JEAN SLADEY,   883-2233 ;'- /"lie  Sunshine Coast Realtor, June 10, 1980  **?  -�����tfj-.  tide  Reference:  Point Atkinson  Wed. Jinw 12  030a .���.->.������������ r*  1010  1735  2240  Thurs. June 12  0340  I0S0  182S  2330  Pacific  Standard Time  Sun. June 15  0120  EARLY SUMMER SCHEDULE  The following schedules will be in effect from  Friday, May 16, to Thursday, June 19,1980  Inclusive:  12 SAILINGS DAILY FROM EACH TERMINAL  Lv Horseshoe Bay (West Vancouver)  morning    7:40 am, 10:10,11:30  afternoon 12:25 pm, 1:45,2:45,5:05  evening     5:30 pm, 7:15,7:45,9:30,11:30  Lv Langdale (Sechelt Peninsula)  ��� morning    6:20 am, 9:00,11:15  afternoon 12:35 pm, 1:35,2:50,3:55  evening     6:10 pm, 6:35,8:25,8:50,10:30  BRITISH COLUMBIA  FERKY CORPORATION  For Information phone:  VANCOUVER 669-1211 NANAIMO 753-1261  LANGDALE   886-2242 SALTERY BAY 487-9333   Schedules subject to change without notice.  REALTY INC.  Wharf Rd.  Porpoise Bay  885-5161  Vancouver  Toll Free  685-9828  INDUSTRIAL  RESIDENTIAL  SUNSET HEIGHTS (Phase 1)  MARBLE ROAD (LOT 28)  View lot ready to build on bright  sunny southern exposure.  $13,500. $2,000 down, $163.08  per month 12% INTEREST.  WILSON RD. (Lot 4)  Fantastic value on this fully  serviced lot ��� partial view, must be  sold at only $12,500 with $2,000  down and balance at $149. per  month - 12% INTEREST.  FIHO   NM0     10 IICIIH!    SHIMS DIM0HT  Sunrise Ridge Industrial Park  Eleven lots varying from 1/2 acre to 3.8 acres with prices  starting at only $20,000. The geographic location of these  lots   qualifies   fot   a  government  manufacturing  and  processing grant. Close to airport on Field Road.  WILL BUILD TO SUIT  For Further Information Please Call  MIKE BALDIGARA  Res. 885-5645  HENRY HALL  Res. 885-2520  COMMERCIAL  PUB OR MOTEL SITE  Ideal location across from the proposed  Wilson CreekMarina. High building site  with view of White Isles. Two homes  provide revenue while development is  planned. Priced to sell at only $249,000. or  close offer.  Box 1700 Sechelt, B.C.   VON 3A0 Sunshine Coast Realtor, June 10, 1980  ^  0��  &  BOX 1490.  WHARF ROAD  SECHELT, B.C.  VON-3A0  Onluijc.  HOMES  1  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  PHONE  885-2235  VANCOUVER  689-5838  (Toll Free)  GIBSONS VIEW No. 419  3 - bedroom, full basement family home, Urge  kitchen, dining area, heatilator brick fireplace.  Good size bedroom*, 3 piece emuite, all  carpeted. Finished family room on ground floor,  fireplace, 4th bedroom and large workshop.  Priced at only $67,500. Call Eva Carsky at 885-  2235 or 886-7126.  LOG CABIN COMFORT No. 326  A full lite home over a full cement baiement. 2  could be 3 bedrooms en approx. 4/10 acre. Elec.  heat double glazed windows. Country location  $70,000 'Tiny Bob" 885-9461.  WATERFRONT ���  WELL, NEARLY! No. 429  Are you one of us? You'd love to live on the  waterfront but every time you check out thc  p ices you groan?! NO MORE! This property has  beautiful beach RIGHT IN FRONT (steps lead  down from home)! You're still skeptical? There is  a beautiful 5 year new spacious (1500 sq. ft.) 3  bedroom home with sundeck, spectacular view,  utility room, large entrance hall and modern  kitchen with ocean view. Priced to SELL at  $109,000. Rita Percheson 885-5706 or Eva  Carsky 886-7126.  FAMILY HOME IN SECHELT VILLAGE  No. 309  Three bedrooms, 1 1/2 baths, finished rec room  PLUS large undeveloped rumpus room area.  Dining room and eating space in kitchen with  pantry off. Some view, needs landscaping. Walk  to schools, stores and Porpoise Bay. Excellent  investment at $57,500 wilh 80% financing  available to qualified buyer at 14%. Chuck  Dowman, 885-9374.  MOBILE HOME ONLY No. 434  12 x 58 mobile home with 18 x 16 addition. W/W  in livingroom, bedrooms and hall. Price includes  built-in dresser, fridge, counter top stove & built-  in oven. Asking$13,000offers considered. Tobe  moved off property. Ed Baker 8852641.  tut*?  VILLAGE RANCHER No. 392  With an assumable 10V,% mtge. Large livingroom  with corner fireplace and lovely mountain VIEW.  Dining area with sliding doors to covered patio. 3  bedrooms, vanity bathroom. Kitchen with loads  ol counter & cupboard space. Laundry room.  Priced to sell at $51,000. See this home with Lynn  Wilson, 885-5755.  WILSON CREEK No. 276  2 - bedroom double wide on lease land, prepaid  lease plus assumable mortgage at 12 1/4%. Low  down payment will put you in your own! Priced at  $32,000. Eva Carsky 8852235 or 886-7126.  CONTEMPORARY CEDAR No. 422  On large landscaped lot in prestigious West  Sechelt. Brick fireplace in livingroom with quality  carpeting and cedar accent wall. Dining room has  private yard view through sliding glass doors. This  energy efficient 3 bedroom home is only 1 block  by trail to beautiful swimming beach. Assumable  11% mortgage. $64,500. Rita Percheson 885-5706  or Lynn Wilson 885-5755.  COZY * COMFORTABLE No. 391  This neat two bedroom is very well landscaped  with lovely rock retaining walls, built-in barbeque,  large living room with new carpet and the owner Is  willing to sell it furnished. The airtight heater  makes it extra cozy. See this comfortable home  priced at only $39,000. Larry or Ruth Moore 885-  9213.  WEST SECHELT No. 410  Completely finished ��� 2 1/2 year old home ��� 1360  sq. ft., 3 bedroom up, 2 down, finished rec-room,  the list ol leatures goes on & on. Asking price  $85,000 with $34,000 remaining al 10 1/4��.,. For  more details call George Longman, 885-3400.  2 - BEDROOM HOME No. 225  Comfortable 2 bedroom home, acorn fireplace,  large sundeckjtnd double carport. Laundry off  kilchen, carpeted throughout wilh a large one  bedroom suite on basement level presently  rented lor $225 per month including light and  heat. Large lot lor chickens and vegetable garden.  Full price $67,500. Call Eva Carsky al 885 2235  or 886 7126.  SECHELT VILLAGE No. 366  Three bedroom rancher approximately 2 1 '2  years built. Very neat and clean inside and nut,  has fireplace and w, w throughout. Walking  distance to shopping, fenced and moslly  landscaped, Slove. fridge, washer and dryer  included Asking $55,000. offers please. Ed  Baker. 885 2641,  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST  REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  HOMES  MILLION DOLLAR VIEW IS FREE No. 420  And comes with this near new three bedroom  home in ever popular West Sechelt. A great home  for entertaining, complete with large family  kitchen, a den for company, double carport with  workshop. All 2 x 6 construction with extra heavy  insulation, thermopane window* & an airtight to  help your heating bills. Special plus is the  assumable 11% mortgage with 4 years left on the  term and it is complete with the million dollar  view. Larry or Ruth Moore 885-9213.  VILLAGE HOME No. 341  Attractive 3 bedroom family home one year built.  1320 sq. ft., all rooms spacious, firepace in 25 fl.  livingroom, w/w throughout. Kitchen has more  than ample cupboards. Huge master bedroom, 2  bathrooms. Rec. room finished. $150 per month  revenue from basement. Sundecks, back and  front. 91 xl25 ft. lot provides privacy at rear.  $68,000 offers considered. Ed Baker, 8852641.  WONDERFUL] WUNERFUL! No. 404  Spell it anyway you like but this exceptional  waterfront property on Francis Peninsula Road  has to be just about the best there is on the  market today. The beautifully landscaped acre  offers a lovely setting for the spacious open beam  home, situated to take full advantage of the  spectacular view over Pender Harbour. Completing this rare package there's a float/dock directly  below the home providing quiet and secure  moorage. An this for just $160,000. Bert Walker  885-3746.  NEW ON MARKET  NEW, VACANT,  READY FOR YOU No. 417  1300 sq. ft. three bedroom rancher is looking for  an owner. Level lot, graded & ready to landscape,  large carport & a private patio. Utility room, lots  of room all around, a designer home, complete  with 2 x 6 walls, thermopane window** provision  for an airtight heater. Ihis home is complete with  a five year new home warranty and is being  offered now for only $59,900. For a tour of your  dream home call Larry or Ruth Moore 885-9213.  WATERFRONT IN PENDER No. 245  Interesting waterfront property on Hassan Road  offers a fine 2 bedroom home plus a second older  cottage for guests or? There's over 100ft.of good  waterfront too on a pared of about 4/10 of an  acre nicely cleared with several fruit trees and  view up Pender Harbour. Be sure you see this fine  property at $130,000. Bert Walter 885-3746.  A FRIENDLY HOME No. 361  A great place for a family. Ihis fine three bedroom  rancher i* encompassed by a lovely partialy  wooded acre. Large utility room, spacious rooms,  family kitchen ft dining area. Just a great place  and fisted at just $71,000. Larry or Ruth Moor*  885.9213.  SIMPLY SMASHING No. 386  Fine split level home complete with three  bedrooms, master ensuite, super large living  room, separate dining and a new breakfast area  and carport. This view from the deck is simply  smashing! Only $79,500. Larry or Ruth Moore  885-9213.  l'*Mtl*tV,*MlJ'i>i><\ii.t,  ', COVER     &  K  J  i  MAKE A NOTE!  BEFORE YOl)  RENEW  REVIEW!  POLICY  DISCUSSIONS  885-2235  I  TINY  BOB,  WERE THE NEIGHBOURHOOD  CHUCK DOWMAN - SALES MANAGER PAT PARKER    LESLIE FITCH    BILL WALKEY  RITA PERCHESON        PETER SMITH        GEORGE LONGMAN        LARRY REARDON PHONE  885-2235  VANCOUVER  689-5838  (Toll Free)  Sunshine Coast Realtor, June 10, 1980  BOX 1490,  WHARF ROAD  SECHELT, B.C.  VON-3A0  X  LOTS  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  LOTS  GOWER POINT  YOUR OWN PATH TO THE BEACH  1 beautiful building lot with beach access and the  best view you ever saw. Nearly 1/2 acre. priced at  $59,500. Call Chuck Dowman, 885-9374 or Ken  Wells, 886 7223.  A SUNNY VIEW No. 29S  This is one of the best in the Sandy Hook area.  Easy access, great view up the Inlet, no clearing or  building problems. Full price $15,500. Peter  Smith 885-9463.  COUPLE OF BLOCKS No. 257  To the pub and/or easy ocean access. 85 plus  wide by 148 ft. Right slope for southern view ft  solar advantage*. Available hookups: cable TV,  "city water", phone ft hydro $18,900. "Tiny Bob"  885*9461.  LANDSCAPED OCEAN VIEW No.346  The neighbour got carried away when landscaping and gardened this beautiful ocean view lot a*  well a* his own! This lot has it all - ocean view,  short distance to beautiful beach, serviced by  sewer, water, hydro, cable and in an area of better  homes. Priced at $13,500. Rita Percheson 885  5706.  BUILDING LOT No. 360  Roberts Creek building lot on Lower Road near  Cheryl Ann Park, size 70 x 150 ft., water, hydro,  and cablevision at lots edge. Asking price of  $13,500 to guarantee a quick sale. George  Longman, 8853400.  VILLAGE LOTS No. 292 & 293  Marine View Way ��� some VIEW ��� 60 ft. x 130 ft.  Try your offer. Terms. Meed at $9,900. Lynn  Wilson, 885-5755.  J  ���a  M$  V  WEST SECHELT  DERBY ft NORWEST BAY ROADS  No. 322 ft 324  There is a choice of fine lots, cleared lots or lots  in their natural state. Some have good views,  sites and prices vary but buy now and build the  home of your choice. On Norwest Bay Road,  Lots 33,34 & 35 are $15,900. On Derby Road,  Lot 20, $19,900. Larry Reardon 885-3924 or  8859320.  VILLAGE SPECIAL No. 383  Ihis large private lot has plenty of trees &  privacy, short blocks to beach, school* and  shopping. Could be your special village location  and priced at only $13,900. Larry or Ruth Moore  885-9213.  REVENUE No. 348  Thinking of building a duplex? Then seriously  consider this lot in the village of Gibsons 192' x  63'! This property is fully serviced, well located  and priced to sell at $18,000. Rita Percheson 885  5706.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  ���   SOLO  ��� i  SOLD  1    "'"'      \i'��12.  ,      ^-50i;0:��>>LD. -fl'-f 4  H  JvlWitfl ���:���������'���'  Hi  x'SPLQ.  ���v-*..'..   .   ,��OL0  V'v  %.<���>.. SOLD . 1  '   -                    "li'JaoS  AN INVESTMENT? YES!               No. 428  This superb mobile home park can be a g-eat  investment for you, just choose your lot & begin,  fully serviced and the price includes the sewer fee.  Choose from lols at $9,950 to $12,500. Larey or  Ruth Moore 885.9213.  I   JL.��� ijBBf .  wmmm   i^t*"-'8*1*"  m  ::0*mm  HEART OF SECHELT No. 387  Opportunity to invest in the Peninsula's fastest  growing community. This concrete building is  4500 sq. ft., vacant and ready to be converted into  a mini null $135,000  C. Dowman, 885-9374.  ALL YOURS! ���  $700 ��� $850 MO. REVENUE! No. 356  On this 7 year new quality constructed duplex on  1/2 acre ocean view lot In Hopkins Landing. 1590  sq.ft. 3 bedroom suite on main floor and daylight  basement suite below. Assumable mortgage at 10  1/4%. 2" x 6" construction with clean electric  heat. Sale price includes 6 appliances. $94,900.  Rita Percheson 885.5706.  INVEST IN YOUR FUTURE No. 405  4 suite and 2 stores across the road from the  ocean affording fabulous view to Vancouver  Island. This building will give you a return of 8%.  Asking $239,500. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY No. 243  Trailer Park West Sechelt located on 6 acres of  prime property. 20 pads available, 17 presently  rented at $85 per month. Owner also has  approval for 10 more pads, bringing the potential  to 30 pads. Owner's residence is a modern 1425  sq. ft., 3 bedroom home complete with sauna and  a 20/40 heated swimming pool located at the rear  of the property secluded by a bank of evergreen  trees. Asking $230,000. Financing is made easy  because of a $118,000 A/S at 9 1/2% no term until  paid. George Longman, 885-3400 or Chuck  Dowman, 885-9374.  TRAILER PARK No. 424  Let someone else make your mortgage  payments. This 18 space park has a 3 bedroom  modem home for the owner with space for future  managers quarters. Lot size is 2.3 acres, only  $160,000 C. Dowman, 8859374.  PENDER HARBOUR $98,900 No. 350  This 8 acres zoned light industrial and/or other  uses, has great potential. It lies almost opposite  Francis Peninsula turnoll on both sides ol  Highway 101 next to the building supply and  laundromat. It has good water access and is a  fairly flat piece easily developed. Larry Reardon,  885-3924.  REVENUE -  MARINE DRIVE GIBSONS No. 408  TRIPLEX, all suite* rented, view, fridge* ft stoves  included. Monthly income $550 per month. Ideal  investment priced to sell at $57,500 For more  information or viewing call Eva Canity 885-2235  or 8867126.  TREED PRIVACY No. 296  Big trees - view when clearing for your home,  tremendous privacy on this lot. 276feet long 132.8  feet wide at bottom, on quiet cul-de-sac road, with  south west exposure. A dandy at $12,500 asking  price. Peter Smith 885-9463.  INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY  ���GIBSONS No. 430 ft 431  Seamount Development Park, two lots side by  side, toned CI, paved roads, sewers, 3 phase  power, St x 125' equating 6250 sq. ft. each. Get  down to business. Asking' $36,000 for both or  pick one for only $18,500. George Longman 885-  3400.  FEATURE YOUR STORE No. 250  On this comer into Madeira Park. Nearly 400 ft.  road frontage. Welcome people to Pender  Harbour from Hwy. location. Term* OAC  $39,000 leu for cash. "liny Bob" 885-9461  ACREAGE  5 ACRE VIEW No. 411  180 degree view over the Gulf. For the animal  lover there is an excellent barn and grazing field.  $78,500. C. Dowman, 885 9374.  Sunshine Coaat  Representative*  M.D.MACKENZIE LIMITED  109 FT. WATERFRONT  IRVINES LANDING No. 412  Beautiful waterfrontage, complete with ramp to  deep water, year round moorage, water, hydro at  property's edge. "BREATHTAKING" this won't  last. Asking $75,000. FIRM. George Longman,  885-3400.  SUNSHINE BAY No. 180  Brooks Road is now paved. These lots on Taylor  Cres. & Susan Way are a good investment. VIEW  oi Gulf. Serviced by sewer, water & hydro  available. One block to boat launch. Terms  available. Priced from $13,900 to $14,900. Lynn  Wilson, 885-5755.  BROOKS COVE LOTS No. 351  Large view lots in a lovely quiet location. These  are rock lots but there is a promise ol water going  into this area this summer. Adjacent to good boat  launching and sheltered moorage. Parcel "A" is  owned by the same vendor and road access may  be granted through parcel "A" if necessary.  $13,900 each. Larry Reardon, 8853924.  WEST SECHELT No. 367  1/2 acre lot 70 x 260 ft. Cleared & ready to build  on. Nice & level, a few trees left. Paved road,  hydro, water and cable. Asing$13,900. Ed Baker,  8852641.  NEW ON MARKET  END OF THE RAINBOW No. 435  Thit lot could wel be your pot of gold. Large lot  with view and within walking distance of the ferry.  A peat location and a great price. Larry or Ruth  Moore 885-9213.  GREATI SUPER SITE! No. 370  It's big. 87' x 157'. Race your home to view the  sails in the sunset. Short walk to easy ocean  access Area of modem home*. $22,500 "Tiny  Bob" 885.9461.  ON GOWER POINT ROAD No. 402  One of the better half acre VIEW lots available  today. This dandy, has just the right slope with  power, water and phone and could be yours for  just $26,500 Bert Walker 885-3746.  BUILD NOW OR LATER No. 403  On this nice sized lot of 75' x 120' on  Skookumchuck Road with a good view of the  Met. Sure it's got power, water and phone too.so  at $12,000 it's a good buy. Bert Walker 8853746.  5 ACRES - $57,500 No. 425  Well treed, southern exposure. This five acres  with drive way in will provide all the wood you can [  bum  and privacy for your mini estate.  C. Dowman, 885-9374.  ROBERTS CREEK No. 416 I  Looking for acreage - but don't want to pay the |  price for 5 acres! Have a look at this  approximately 2.5 acre southerly exposure,  gently sloping parcel, just outside the boundary of  Gibsons. Hydro, water on road. Priced at  $37,500. Eva Carsky, 8852235 or 8867126.  BEACH FRONTAGE  ROBERTS CREEK No.400 I  Twist a driveway through 2.10 acres of a park like  setting of evergreen trees to the building site of {  your choice. After you have built your home settle  back, relax watching the ships pass by in this I  peaceful setting.$115,000, owner may consider [  terms. George Longman, 8853400.  SOLDI No. 414 I  Century 21 ha* participated in the sale of 7 five  acre parcels recently. With acreage listings selling  so fast we know this prime parcel won't last long!  This choice acreage is approximately 30O'x60O',  has southerly exposure, some clearing and large  farm building. Solar heated home would be ideal  on this estate of land. $48,500. Rita Percheson [  885-5706 or George Longman 885-3400.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE       No. 390 I  Approx. five acre* fuJy treed, power at road,  investment? Country home with space? Farm?  Take your choice. Asking $45300 George j  Longman 885.3400.  INVESTOR'S DREAM No. 401 I  This sixteen acre parcel I* located in fast  developing West Sechelt. The property will have  some view, has good road access and the vendor |  is wiling to discuss terms. Larry Moore 8859213.  MEADOW HEAVEN! No. 415 I  One of few available on market. Almost 5 acres of  gentle south slope and sun. Lots of trees left and [  large cleared area for beautiful grassy meadow.  Put in beautiful duck pond and you'll have I  yourself a country heaven! $46,500. George |  Longman 885-3400 or Rita Percheson 8855706.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE       No. 327  Hobby Farm? Inflation Fighter? Over 3 acres of  treed land, located across from Roberts Creek  Provincial Campgrounds. $28,500. George  Longman, 8853400.  YOUR ACREAGE? No. 31$  Here's 6 acres conveniently located overlookng  Hold Lake. Has a good stand of saleable timber  and a reasonably level site for future building  purposes. For the sportsmen, it's just minutes to  the best boating and fishing areas too, at Irvines  Landing. Asking just $28,500 Bert Wader 885  3746  PROFESSIONALS   FOR   YOU.  RUTH MOORE ED BAKER EVA CARSKY  R.B. "TINY BOB'KENT        LYNN WILSON LARRY MOORE BERT WALKER Sunshine Coast Realtor, June 10,1980  ,0\y  \td*v*&  ��y ��.v: O  Mitten Realty Ltd  <s  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        ACREAGE  SECHELT BOULEVARD $ 140,000  This distinctive 3 bedroom 1800 sq.ft. home has  all the finer features of a city home but the  seaside setting would be next to impossible to  duplicate. Fully applianced kitchen, triple  plumbing, two fireplaces, rec room, sauna,  workshop and garage. Make an appointment to  see inside ��� See the value for yourself! Please call  Corry Ross, 885-9250. #322  ROBERTS CREEK SEASCAPE   $265,000  This could be your last chance to invest in 170 ft.  of PRIME WATERFRONT ACREAGE  DON'T MISS IT! The approx. 2800 sq. ft.  architect designed.home featues 3 bedrooms,  triple plumbing, living room with vaulted ceiling  and skylights, two fireplaces, Jennair kitchen,  and open patio sundeck. All this plus 180degree  view and southern exposure. By appointment  only, call Corry Ross at 885-9250. #321  SANDY HOOK $69,000  Ideal hideaway for the boating and gardening  enthusiast, this cute home on 75' of sandy  waterfront has many extras. For appointment  to view call Rene Sutherland at 885-9362. #305  TRAIL ISLAND 916,900  Just listed MLS over one and a half acres of nice  waterfront with lots of trees and privacy. In the  lee of the island looking back to Sechelt. Great  hideaway. Call Terry Brackett for all details -  885-9865. #330  PRIME WATERFRONT $50,000  Located-on a private road on 120* of level  waterfront, this 2 bedroom A frame with loft and  workshop is ideal for recreation or permanent  residence. Price includes 14 year prepaid lease.  Call Rene at 885-9362. #326  SECHELT VILLAGE $39,000  A good investment, this sound older home is  nicely finished, located in the village on a large  lot. Fruit trees, ornamentals and vegetable  garden. To view call Rene Sutherland at 885-  9362. "300  WATERFRONTAGE  JUST LISTED $125,000  75 ft. of beautiful waterfront on Porpoise Bay.  Well maintained 3 bedroom home, totally  finished with many extras. Sauna, built-in  vacuum, ensuite plumbing, huge workshop plus  more. To see this lovely home, please call Emilie  Henderson, 885 5225 *357  NARROWS INLET $37,500  Seven acres of waterfront with easy access  There is a stream running through property  which could be harnessed to turn out your own  power. Lots of building sites. Great area for  fishing with daily scheduled flight passing by.  Call Terry Brackett   885 9865. ��332  THOREAU $77,600  himself would be jealous if you had a home in  this unbeatable pastoral setting. Here is ten  acres to make your mouth water. Small  meadow with orchard and year-round creek in  complete privacy. Legal access has yet to be  constructed but all problems in this regard have  been worked out with Highways Dept. and  vendor. Call Dal Grauer to get the details and  give your eyes a treat.  17,5 ACRES WITH HOME $95,500  This 3 bedroom home is ready to move into and  the land wants some cleanng. Ideal for hobby  farm or? Owner will consider offers on this  property. Call Rene Sutherland - 885- 9362  #302  SOAMES POINT $109,000  One beautiful level semi-watertront acre with  OCEAN VIEW and easy beach access can be  yours if you act now! It is subdividable and only  five minutes to Langdale ferry. Older 2-  bedroom 1700 sq. ft. home needs some  attention but is very liveable just as it is. Thisisa  terrific investment! Please call Corry Ross, 885  9250. #320  HOMES  SMALL AND NEAT AS A PIN     $29,000  This 2 bedroom home is ideal lor retirement 01  starter New carpet installed in the past year  Price includes fridge, range, washet aeeptreeze  and drapes. Try your ollei Approximately  $14,000 mortgage at 11"... Payments under  $170. and due 1983. Lease Land until May 1995.  For all details call Rene Sutherland 886-9362.  *293  3/4 ACRES PLUS FAMILY HOME       ���  $43,000  This excellent family home is located in Pender  Harbour area and must be sold. Large carpeted  living room, nook kitchen, den and three  bedrooms plus family room and enclosed  garage. Corry Ross, 885-9250 has all details.  Please call to see this home. 1*329  SELMA PARK $18,000  Cozy one bedroom home within walking  distance to the village. Purchase Price includes  (ridge, stove, washer, and dryer. Also a Franklin  stove plus lots of storage area. Private setting  ideal for summer cottage or permanent home.  On Lease land. Call Terry Brackett lor all  details. 885-9865. ��354  SECHELT $56,900  You can't beat Ihis lor a handy village location.  Short level walk to all amenities. This home has  three large bedrooms plus large dining and  utility areas, fireplace and landscaped bt. This  won't last!!! Call Terry to view this line home,  885-986$. ��351  JUST LISTED IN  WEST SECHELT $99,000  Unique view home under construction. Ideal lor  couple or as bachelor pad. Large lot well treed  for privacy. U you want a lovely and unusual  home, this is a must seel Call Ray or Emilie, 885-  522$.  HOMES  WEST SECHELT $55,000  This nicely planned three bedroom home has  many extras, including heated utility room, low  maintenance garden, and lots of storage space.  Located close to school and village, on 1/3 acre  of level land. For more information call Rene at  885-9362 #343  GIBSONS HILLCREST ROAD $53,900  Two bedroom home on large private lot. Nice  central location to all amenities. Paved  driveway, two spacious bedrooms. Also large  storage and utility area. Fridge and stove  included. Call Terry - 885-9865 or Suzanne  Dunkerton 885-3971 for all details. "360  ROBERTS CREEK REVENUE $56,900  Excellenl property of up and down suites both  rented at present. Drive by this offering on  Marlene Road and then call Corry Ross 885  9250 foi appointment to view. *>273  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS $72,900  One of the nicest homes in the area 1560 sq. tt  plus converted double garage. Private tencec  hack garden, ensuite plumbing, fireplace.  Franklin in dining room. Many extras. Call  Emilie Henderson, 885-5225 for more details.  #340  ROBERTS CREEK REVENUE      $69,000  Well-maintained up and down duplex on 1.01  acres. 3 bedrooms in each suite, 8 appliances  included. Excellent return. More information  with Emilie Henderson, 885-5225. #346  ROBERTS CREEK $150,000  10 Acres - 1800 sq. ft. 3 bedroom home,  spacious and well built, large living room with a  fireplace, kitchen has lots of cupboards and a  built-in dishwasher, master bedroom has a  dressing room and an ensuite. Property is  partially cleared with some fencing. A charming  3 stall dutch style bam, several outbuildings  including a new chicken coop waiting for those  pullets. Also a large 4,400 sq. ft. building could  house animals or be rented as a warehouse or  used for a production type business. Some help  in financing here with a mortgage of approx.  $55,000 at 111/2% that can be assumed. Phone  Suzanne Dunkerton to view this investment in  the future. 885-3971. #362  WILSON CREEK $56,000  Co<:y 3 bedroom ranch style home, almost  brand new. in quiet area. Separate utility  workshop. Franklin stove and wishing weil  are iust some of ihe fine features that make  this .i good buy. Call Terry Brackett lo view  this fine home. 885 9865. ��325  WEST SECHELT $79,900  Great four bedroom on view lot in West  Sechelt. This home features a large garage  workshop, large bedroom,a separate family and  two and a half bat hs. Owner will consider offers.  Call Terry Brackett, 385-9865. #308  INVESTMENT OR  SECLUDED LIVING $54,000  Owner has done .ill the work and had plans  prepared for subdivision intl i J parcels Now he  says "sell." Please call Rene Sutherland. 885  9362 for all mformaiion on ihis 19.5 acre district  lot near to Madeira Park. ��291  WILSON CREEK $84,500  Looking for a large family home, bright and  sunny, with a view and a large assumable  mortgage. Just a year and a half new, ready for  your finishing touches on the recreation room  and landscaping. For details call Rene at 885-  9362. #344  ARCHITECT DESIGNED HOME $65,000  A 3 bedroom home in contemporary style with  excellent view over Pender Harbour. Owners  will possibly carry some terms. View and make  your offer through Rene Sutherland ��� 885-9362.  #337  SELMA PARK $69,000  Beautiful two bedroom home, two full baths,  large dining room, living room plus den with  fireplace and wet bar. Quality finish throughout.  Large private lot. Call Syd or Frances Heal, 886-  7875. #348  PENDER HARBOUR $119,900  You cannot replace this magnificent home with  OCEAN VIEW for the asking price ��� plush  carpeting throughout, circular fireplace divides  the beautiful living room from the cocktail bar.  Radiant heat has been installed in floor to give  constant warmth. Master bedroom has ensuite  bathroom with sunken tub and Jacuzzi  swirlpool, games room on lower level, spacious  family room and labour saving kitchen with  excess of cupboard space. More details with  Corry Ross, 885-9250. "310  WEST SECHELT $69,900  Don't miss out on this one! Ground level entry  on this 1340 sq. (t. home plus full basement.  Brand new and ready to move into. Ensuite  plumbing plus roughed-in plumbing down.  Double carport. Take time to see the quality  interior of this house Call Emilie Henderson for  viewing, 885-5225 #318  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  Licenced restaurant, garage, 3 rental units,  zoned C2 on 15 acres. Adjoining residential  property on 2.9 acres with 'arge house,  swimming pool and barn also available.  Provisions lor good sized apartment above  garage Let your rentals carry the mortgage. Dal  Grauer, 885 3808. #342  FOR LEASE  2200 sq. It in Light lndustri.il to lease Will lease  some or all of this areaat $4.75 sq, it. per year Ot  39C per sq. It per month Ideal village location  wilh rear lane Call Terry Bracket! lor all detail1  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  POWELL RIVER  WEST VANCOUVER  NORTH VANCOUVER  RAY  BERNIER  885-5225  EMILIE  HENDERSON  885-5225  CORRY  ROSS  885-9250  BRONIA  ROBINS  885-9033  DAL  GRAUER  885-3808  RENE  SUTHERLAND  885-9362 Sunshine Coast Realtor, June 10. 1980  Mitten Realty Ltd.  .^0*4,  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  HOMES  WILSON CREEK HOME $79,900  Beautiful split level one year old home 3  bedroom, large livingroom with conversation  pit, separate Diningroom, family room oft  kitchen plus your own swimming pool. Call Syd  or Frances Heal - 886-7875. #323  ttMffl  *w��  WILSON CREEK REVENUE  Uniquely designed five year old duplex, 1345 sq.  ft. each side plus one bedroom in-law suite  under one side. Spacious living room, vaulted  ceilings, fireplaces. Most appliances included.  Well landscaped large lot. Assumable $61,000  morlgage at 111/2%. For info, on this excellent  investment call Emilie Henderson, 05-5225  #313  BROWNING ROAD $68,500  Immaculate three bedroom home on dead end  road. Lot has been nicely landscaped and  fenced. Over 1,000 square feet on tower level  plus over 250 up. Purchase price includes fridge,  stove and built-in dishwasher. Must be seen.  Call Terry to view ��� 8859865. #294  HANDYMAN'S HOME  Because owners plans have changed he says  sell this well laid out (but unfinished) 1300 sq. ft.  home with full basement and large wrap around  deck. Ask to see this and make your  assessment of costs to finish and then make  your offer. This could work out very welt for a  good hammer and nails man. Syd or Frances  Heal 8867875. #336  SUMMER FUN $37300  Your choice ��� a great place for fun and frolic all  summer long or live in comfort the year round.  This 2 bedroom home has large living area,  sundeck to take advantage of the Southerly  view and on top of this a s/c suite in basement  for the single person. Priced to sell right now at  just $37,500. Call Rene Sutherland 8859362.  #307  DAVIS BAY - WATERFRONT $86,500  Contemporary style 2 bedroom home, open  plan design for kitchen living and dining room,  well planned kitchen with a large pantry.  Panoramic view from the living and dining room  as well as either of the two sundecks. Two  bathrooms upstairs - loft area with a hidden  bedroom, great for the children. Full basement  with a large recreation room and fireplace,  roughed in plumbing, workshop and unfinished  guest bedoom. Lots is large 75 x 356 and  landscaped gentle walk to a sandy beach. A gem  in popular Davis Bay, call Suzanne to view it -  885.3971. #352  WILSON CREEK $33,000  Semi waterfront on lease land. The 2 bedroom  home is well maintained. Large living and dining  room combo. Property is carefully landscaped.  The fridge, stove and washer are included. This  is a prepaid lease with 15 years left. Call  Suzanne Dunkerton for more information 885-  3971. #288  ARTISTS RETREAT  Breathtaking view Irom Granthams right  through to Lions Bay. Rustic sort of house with  lots of potential for someone with imagination as  the basics are here with 3 bedrooms up, large  living room/dining room, full basement suite  and nicely landscaped. Bring all offers to  $72,000., vendor may carry. Call Frances or  Syd Heal- 886-7875 #358  SECHELT VILLAGE $48,500  Cozy two bedroom in vtlage, easy walking  distance to school and stores. This home  features a fireplace, shake roof, plus a separate  utility room. Great retirement or starter home.  Contact Terry Brackett to view, 885.9865.  ���317  DUPLEX ��� REVENUE $59,500  Revenue duplex in the heart of Gibsons. Ore  side has 2 bedroom, large bright living and  dining room the other side has one bedroom.  Both include a fridge and stove. Financing it  attractive with an assumable mortgage of  $31,500at 113/4% - $326.00 per month. Monthly  rental is $425.00. Lot size 81 x 100 and a  potential for rezoning to commercial. Cal  Terry Brackett to view this investment  property, 885-9865. #312  MOBILE HOME reduced to$13,500  Owner says sell this neat 2 bedroom 12x60ft  fully skirted mobile with attached carport and  utility. Fridge and stove included Set up in well  maintained adult park near beautiful Davis Bay  Beach. All offers considered. Please call Corry  Ross ��� 885-9250, K292  KHKmECUTllfertBME  Immaculate Spanish style home. 3 B.R. up.  Sunken L.R. with feature F.P. Large Sep. dining  room. Gourmet Kit. withJennaire. Built-in oven  & D.W. Urge E.A. 2 full Baths lone ensuite)  Down 1 B.R. Plumbing in for 2nd kit., sunken  Rec. Room, 4th B.R. and large utility could be  divided lor 5th B.R. Large double carport on  treed and landscaped lot. Close to school.  Frances or Syd Heal 886-7875. #349  LOTS  HOW OFTEN $11,000  Do you get a chance to choose your next-door  neighbour. These sidebyside lots in Sandy  Hook combine view with easy building. Call Dal  Grauer for details, 885-3808. #306  VIEW LOTS $13,900 each  Two good naturally treed lots in Pender  Harbour area, just waiting for development.  Water and power at roadside. Owner wilt  consider all offers. Call Rene Sutherland at 885-  9362. #274/275  TUWANEK $9,900  Nicely wooded view lot near Beach access.  Water and hydro available. Look at this price.  Call Terry Brackett, 885-9865. #358  SECHELT VILLAGE $11,500  Nicely treed, sloping lots in smal comer  subdivision. On paved road, approved for  septic. Close to arena and waterfront. For more  information call Rene, 885-9362. #299  GIBSONS LOT $13,500  This nice lot on YMCA road has septic tank and  drainfield in. Builders term available with a 50%  downpayment. For details cal Rene at 885-  9362. #345  ROBERTS CREEK $13,500  A cleared, gently-sloped site on Lower Rd. 70 ft.  x 150 ft. with South-westerly exposure. A really  attractive opportunity to live in this sought-after  area. Dal Grauer, 885.3808. #296  WEST SECHELT  One of the finest controlled subdivisions in  West Sechelt. 19 lots, sewer, water, power,  blacktop roads. Most lots treed with possible  view. Priced from $14,500 to $16,500. For  more information call Ray Bernier, 885-5225 or  Emilie Henderson. 885-5383. #269  REDUCED  TWO FOR THE PRICE OF ONE $12,900  Good building lot in secluded subdivision  located in Pender Harbour area. Approved for  two lots with common s.t. field ��� required survey  and registration. Rene Sutherland, 885-9362.  #278  MLS F.P. $12,000  Madeira Park: vendor may carry 75% of  purchase price al 11% 2 yr. term $3,000 down.  Monthly payments of $86.63 and this lot could  be yours. Beautiful large view lot overlooking  Madeira Park 165 ft. x 341 ft. Phone Terri  Hanson for more details 8868295. #335  WINN RD. GIBSONS $17,900  Here is a lot with everything. Extra large and  serviced. Southern exposure to water and  mountain view. Close to all amenities. Call  Suzanne to view, 885-3971. #289  SECHELT - ANCHOR ROAD  Nice cleared lot ready for building in area of nice  homes and close to town. F.P. $16,900. Call  Syd or Frances Heal. 886 7875. #339  KEATS ISLAND  70 x 130 ft. treed corner tot. Potential view.  Close to beach access and easy to build on. Call  Terri Hansen for more details at 8868295. Full  price: $8,500 ��350  INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY: 1 acre situated  in Wilson Creek. Light industrial zoning.  $32,900. Call Ray Bemier, 8855225.  COMMERCIAL LOT  C-l lot in Village of Sechelt, fully serviced and  ready to build on. 50 x 176. $49,900. Call Ray  Bernier at 8855225 for more details.  MADEIRA PARK $40,.'00  Comfortable lot and well kept '69 Lamplighter  mobile on Gulf view. Sale price includes  immaculate 74 Protrter 23 ft. travel trailer and  '75 Vanguard Camper, both completely  equipped. Cal Del Grauer lor details, 885-9865.  #361  TUWANEK VIEW LOT $10,000  Sloping lot, southern exposure, overlooking  Lamb's Bay. Semi-water frqnt, across from boat  launch and park area. For information call Rene  at 8859362. #334  WEST PORPOISE BAY $9,900  Nice level lot located in the vilage. This lot is  selectively cleared and ready to build on. Water  and hydro. Contact Terry Brackett, 885-9865.  #287  SANDY HOOK $11,000  Good building site, great view. A level area and a  slope should result in some interesting  architecture. Please call Syd or Frances Heal,  #316  LOWER GIBSONS $13,500  Located in lower Gibsons, adjacent to public  park. Close to shops and water. For more  information call Rene at 885-9362. #298  VILLAGE LOTS $15,000  Close to Chatelech Junior Secondary School,  located on highway 101 these two large nicely  treed lots at* a good investment. Sewer  available In near future. For more details cal  Rene at 885-9362. #267  WAKEFIELD BEAUTIES  Two lots, side by side on Wakefield road,  bordered by park and ravine for privacy.  Approved building sites, view of Georgia Strait,  dose to village. For more details contact Rene,  885-9362. #297  WEST SECHELT  Two lots side by side located on Norwest Bay  Rd. Priced at $14,500 and $12,000. Both lots  are serviced with water, hydro and cable. Buy  separately or try offers on both lots. Contact  Terry Bracket, 885-9865. #277  NO PROBLEM  is what you'll have when you come to build on  this great view lot in Sandy Hook. Have a look  with Dal Grauer, 885-3808. #306  SECHELT VILLAGE $11,500  Located at the corner of Reef and Shoal, close  to the arena, this nicely treed subdivision  features eleven well-planned lots. Walking  distance to waterfront. For more information  call Rene Sutherland al 8859362. #299  -aa  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  SUZANNE  TERRY  JOHN  TERRI  DON  DUNKERTON  BRACKETT  BLACK  HANSON  LOCK  885-3971  885-9865  886-7316  886-8295  885-3730  SYD AND FRANCES  HEAL  886-7875  KINGSWAY  SURREY  LANGLEY 10.  Sunshine Coast Realtor, June 10,1980  lexander Realty Ltd.  EGMONT: 33,2 acres wilh approx. 850 (t.  waterfrontage. All of D.L. 5341, many  spectacular building sites and is bounded by 2  good moorage bays. Looks directly across to  Captain & Nelson Island affording beautiful  sunsets. An exceptional buy at $90,000, with  access off Egmont Road and 1 mile in.  GARDEN BAY: A very attractive 2 level  home at the end of Claydon Road overlooking  harbour. Very private as B.C. Hydro easement  is on one side. Access from paved road.  CHOICE BUILDING LOTS: from 1/4 acre to  10 acres. Tell us your preference and see if we  can produce for you. From $10,000 to $50,000.  AGAMEMNON  acres Island just a  Pender Harbour,  Island with new  plant, water and  houses, excellent  private retreat at  CHANNEL: Aspectacular 5  few short minutes away from  perfect moorage at rear of  dock, excellent generating  other amenities. Two lovely  fishing and diving grounds, a  its best. Asking $300,000.  EGMONT: This rare 32 acres has 23 acres of  lovely land and a 9.5 foreshore lease. Stream  runs through property from North Lake, has  two lovely homes and a trailer with other  buildings on property which was formerly a  salmon farm. Over 1000 ft. of choice level  waterfrontage with dock, ideal for protected  boat and aircraft moorage. Spectacular view,  asking $370,000.  CENTRE HARDWARE IN MADEIRA  PARK: This modern store in fast growing  community located in main shopping centre  with I.G.A. and L.C.B. is ideal business for right  person with rural living in mind. This business  has unlimited potential.  GARDEN BAY WATERFRONTAGE: A  lovely 4 bedroom home with good deep  protected moorage on 1.3 acres. Large carport  and good blacktop access from Claydon Road.  An ideal property for another home which  would overlook existing home with one of the  best waterfrontage view homes in the harbour,  asking $200,000.  GUNBOAT BAY: This lovely 6 acres has 400  ft. waterfrontage with good moorage. A lovely  stream runs through property adding to the  peace and tranquility of this private location.  The main house is approx. 1500 sq. ft. with  basement & upstairs, lots of bedrooms,  appliances included. This lovely landscaped  property has a well paying duplex as well, good  garden, choice soil, all for an asking price of  $250,000.  EGMONT: Over 10 acres of choice property  adjoining Skookumchuk trail just seconds  away from Gov't, dock and other services.  Asking $56,000 with access from Egmont  Road.  883-2491  P.O. Box 10, Madeira Park, B.C. VON 2H0  BLOCK  E) BROS.  INVESTMENT  SECRET COVE  SUBDIVISION POTENTIAL  Are you aware of the development taking place  in beautiful Secret Cove? Two condominium  projects are already under way ��� one near  completion & the other well on stream.  Amenities include ultra deluxe dining &  lounge facilities, living accommodations &  moorage. We have available for purchase,  adjacent to this development, 8.9 acres of  gradual south sloping view property which is  subdividable into 1/4 acre lots or possibly  cluster housing on Strata Unit Entitlement. The  availability of regional water is anticipated in the  fall and sewage disposal can be arranged. The  property is reached by paved road. Vendor  (adjoining marina operator) will provide some  amenities to the developer. Price at $135,000.  Call for more details and arrangements to view.  MADEIRA PARK: LAKE FRONTAGE  This acreage with 407 ft. of lakefront is easily  subdividable into 4 large building lots. Each with  101 ft. frontage & approx. 400 ft. average depth.  The property is located on tranquil Lillie's Lake  with trout fishing at your front door step &  world famous salmon fishing with moorage  facilities at rear. It is also centrally located &  within easy walking distance to shopping  facilities & all conveniences. Ask yourself ���  what would you be prepared to pay for your  choice of 1 lot in this unique setting where you  can select your own neighbors. This entire  potential is available to you for only $56,000  LOTS  PENDER HARBOUR AREA  MADEIRA PARK  Situated at the end of serene Lillie's Lake, this  large (.82 acre) bt is within easy walking  distance to the shopping center and moorage  facilities. Property is easily accessible and has  water and hydro on property. Price firm at  $16,500.  203 - 14th Street,  West Vancouver, B.C.  V7T2P9  922-3911  LOTS  MADEIRA PARK  Potential view property, centrally located in a  subdivision with a park like setting. Marina and  launching facilities nearby. Property is  accessible from both lower and upper roads.  Owners asking only $12,500  BARGAIN BAY  Located on Cameron Road, this large level  corner lot is ready to build or move onto. Water  and hydro are at the property and perc. tests  were excellent. Owner says he must sell this  beautiful lot. Price was $25,000. now $22,000.  REDROOFFS ROAD  Large (1.42 acres) treed lot in Welcome Beach  area. Hydro, water, telephone and cablevision  ready for hookup. Market price$25,000.  PORPOISE BAY AREA  WATERFRONT ��� JUST LISTED  This is one of the better waterfront lots in the  area. The property has 127 ft. shoreline and is  approx. 200 ft. in depth. Hydro, phone & water  are at property. A gentle sloping road is your  access. There is a $13,500 12% $lM.00/per  month 4 yr. term assumable first mortgage.  Yours for only $16,500 down. Full price only  $30,000.  SECHELT INLET ESTATES  Several spectacular view lots of sundrenched  Porpoise Bay, nearby beach facilities and  moorage. Each lot has hydro, water and  telephone available. Only 4 1/2 miles to the  conveniences of Sechelt. Prices from $10,000  to $11,000.  Harold Jacques Res. 885-9023  Box 566  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  Serving the Lower Sunshine Coast  Phone 886-2000 or 886-9121  Located in the Seaside Plaza,  Gower Point Road, Gibsons  MARLENE ROAD - ROBERTS CREEK  2 year old 3 bdrm, full bsmt home in area of new homes  (1360 sq. ft. on each floor). Many extras, including  stone f.p. on main, wood burning in bsmt. Range,  fridge, washer & dryer with sale. Large, mostly  landscaped lot with some view. Approx. $41,000.1st at  10 1/2% interest. Could be assumed. Priced to sell at  $69,900.  FIRCREST ROAD ��� GIBSONS: Under construction in  good family area, 3 bedroom basement home. Skylight and  sundeck. No steel chimney, but brick in this home for that  wood stove to help cut heating costs. 2 x6 inch walls, R20  insulation. Can be purchased at any stage of construction or  on completion. Lock-up stage, $44,900, completed  $64,900.  KING ROAD  EVERGREEN PARKLAND  New 3 bedroom home on crawl space, has built on carport  with storage area. 1100 sq. ft. and sits on a nice level lot.This  should be seen as it will not last at only $52,000.  MAPLEWOOD LANE - GIBSONS: New 3 bedroom,  1375 sq. ft. home on end of cul-de-sac. Good size level lot.  Many extras, including sun roof, ensuite in large master  bedroom. Large carport with concrete driveway. This is one  that should be seen. Asking $61,000.  ACREAGE  AGENTS FOR EVERGREEN PARKLAND  Over 60 large wooded lots in parklike setting, located 1200'  from highway on Veterans Road. Drive in and look around  as these lots are priced to sell from only $8,500. to $15,200.  WATERFRONT  WATERFRONT & SECLUSION - SECHELT INLET  Not 1 lot but 2 lots, crown lease land. Cabin on each lot,  water access only. Great summer and winter homes.  REAL ESTATE  GENERAL INSURANCE  AUTOPLAN  COMMERCIAL  SEAVIEW ROAD, GIBSONS  Parcel of 4 lots zoned RMII, as a parcel, but could go back to  R II or maybe C II. Great view property with many  possibilities. You should have a look. Asking $65,000.  GIBSONS ��� INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY - PAYNE  ROAD: Lot size 65 ft. x 160 ft., light industrial zoned. In  regional district for tax purposes. $25,000.  GIBSONS - Commercial building in the heart of the Village.  This 14 year old store sits on 4 lots with a total area of 17,886  sq. ft. The building is 1!4 stories with 4471 sq. ft. on the main  floor and 1562 sq. ft. on the upper. The overall condition is  good and the building could be used for a wide variety of  retail outlets. The store fixtures are NOTincluded in the sale  price ot $175,000 BRING ALL OFFERS  THIS STORE MUST BE SOLD  LOTS  KING ROAD, NORTH END  4-72x 127 ft. treed building lotson short deadendroad. Only  $12,000.  SCHOOL ROAD:   Large view lot zoned lor duplex or  single. If you are looking for a good building lot, this one  should be seen as it is priced to sell at only $13,500.  BRING YOUR OFFERS, TERMS AVAILABLE  MAPLEWOOD LANE - GIBSONS: Fenced, cleared, and  grass in on this level building lot. Located in quiet area.  $17,000.  LANGDALE - WHARF ROAD: Treed, partial view 65 ft. x  190 ft. Good building lot. $16,500  CHASTER ROAD - Bring all offers on 80' level cleared lot,  close to school. OK for trailers.  GIBSONS, WYNGAERT RD: Fairly level lot with good  view of Keats Island and Shoal Channel, lot on sewer, is also  duplex zoned.$18,000.  COCHRAN ROAD ��� 4 ��� 65' x 125' level lots to pick from. All  backing on Village park. Priced to sell at $12,000.  NORM PETERSON     886-2607  DENNIS SUVEGES     886-7264 Sunshine Coast Realtor, June 10,1980  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  L    IBSONS   k^AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  R.R. #2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  682-1513  HOMES  LOTS  CHASTER RD: Traditional styled 1; storey  family home. Four bedrooms, large kitchen and  family room. Upstairs area is master bedroom  plus ensuite. Sliding glass doors open to private  balcony Kitchen and dining room open to  cement patio tor summer entertaining Fenced  landscaped yard. $79,900.  KELLY RD: Expansive view coupled with treed  privacy make this newly listed home a 'must sec  Located in Gower Point area this home will  appeal to the fussy purchaser looking for the  sparkling clean well cared tor spot. Fully insulated  and double glass with lots of wood for that cozy  environment. Lot is well over 1/3 acre, sundeck  and nice lawn to enjoy the southern summer sun  $71,500.  MOUNTAIN VIEW: Creekside Park Estates  Nearing completion. 1375 sq.ft. home on 60 x 120  corner lot. Sunken livingroom with vaulted ceiling  and brick fireplace with heatilator. Large spacious  kitchen with breakfast nook. Central family room  off kitchen. Mud room off carport entrance.  Three bedrooms, master with ensuite and walk in  closet. Carport and covered entrance way.  Sunny south-west exposure. $61,900,  CHEKWELP RESERVE: Why pay money for  land when you can purchase this two bedroom  788 square foot house on a 20 year lease for  $27,500. Lot is semi-waterfront with easy walking  distance to Gibsons shopping. Ideal for retiring,  starter home or investment. $27,500  TRICKLE CRT: Near new three bedroom family  home with beamed ceilings. Lawn and some  landscaping is being done. Open planned living  room, dining room and kitchen. Large utility  room constructed so that a wood heater can be  installed. $53,900  CHASTER RD & KING RD: Two year old  family home with large skylights in roof. Semifinished full basement. Lot is 100 x 100 with  natural surroundings. Priced to sell. $65,500  BURNS RD: Two bedroom older home on super  large bt in Lower Village. 2 short blocks to boat  launching site. $45,000  GRANTHAMS LANDING: Approx. 300sq. ft  fully self-contained studio on beautiful view lot  100 amp service with electric heat, regional water,  three piece plumbing. Partially landscaped. Ideal  for single person or as a starter home. Only two  blocks to beach and store.$27,900  GRANTHAMS LANDING: Waterfront. Enjoy  the spectacular mountain and ocean viewHrom  this older type two bedroom home which also  features self-contained in-law accommodation on  the ground level. Some restoration work needed.  A trail takes you down to the waterfront which  has been improved with a concrete breakwater  and creating a level area for boat storage, play,  barbecuing, sunbathing, etc. Excellent beach  $77,000  jlLim, t* j*  VETERANS RD: Your plants will love this  energy efficient home. Three bedrooms, master  with ensuite, sunroom with skylight and airtight  wood stove, Only 1U years old and in tip-top  shape. $56,900.  CREEKSIDE CRESCENT: New three bed  room home with many extras. Thermopane  windows, all-nighter fireplace, ensuite plumbing,  carpori wiih storage sned. Excellent location  close to schools, shopping and medical clinic.  $62,000  CENTRAL AVE: Granthams Landing. High up  on the hill, this beautiful two bedroom home has  been almost completely remodelled by owner/  contractor. New sundeck lets you enjoy the most  spectacular view you have ever seen of Keats,  Howe Sound and the Gap. New large thermopane windows in dining room and living room for  more view. Close to post office, ferry, swimming  and boating yet very private setting. Basement  yet to be finished. Would make a beautiful suite or  extra bedroom. Owner says sell! Phone to view  anytime. $42,900  KEATS ISLAND WATERFRONT: Keats  Island waterfront cottage. Completely furnished  including everything from garden tools to dishes.  Over one acre with 11 lfeet on the water. Close to  popular Plumper Cove. Enjoy yourself this  summer at your own retreat. Act quickly as this  one only ....$65,000  BONNIEBROOK PL: Three bedroom family  home. Bull basement designed to accommodate  in-law suite. Master bedroom with ensuite.  Insulation in walls R20 and ceiling R28. Quiet area  with beach access and spectacular view. $75,000  GRANDVIEW RD; Large lol measures 81 x 141  with partial view. Lot has been parked out with  driveway in and ready tor your home Area of top  quality homes. $17,900  ALDERSPRINGS RD.Beautiful view lot in the  heart of Gibsons Harbour area. 1/2 block to  Dougal Park, 1 block to shopping. Sewer, water  and hydro to lot line. $16,900  CREEKSIDE PARK ESTATES: Beautiful  building view lot bordering creek in area of brand  new prestige homes. Water, cable, hydro, sewer,  paved streets and view. Vendor will consider lov.  down payment and 10ui> interest for 3 year term  Owner must sell, make an offer. $18,900.  BONNIEBROOK PLACE: Watch the water lap  up on the shore from this beautiful view lot. Only  one block from the beach where you can leave  your cartop boat. This 80' x 150' lot is cleared and  waiting for your dream home. $21,900.  GRANTHAMS LANDING: Panoramic view of  Howe Sound and the Islands with the North  Shore Mountains as a backdrop. This 84' x 153'  lot on the comer of Reed and Elphinstone is  serviced by regional water, has the driveway in  and has been selectively cleared. Come and see  for miles. $22,500.  LANGDALE RIDGE: Beautiful panhandle lot  at the foot of the Davidson Road cul-de-sat  Unobstructed view with incredible privacy  Approximately 1/2 acre with many choice  building sites. The property hasa slightly irregular  shape, but averages 140 x 170 $21,900  POPLAR LANE: 70 x 130 panhandle lot on  sewer Excellent neighbourhood only one block  to schools and shopping. Flat easy to build on lot  with private driveway. $13,900.  F1RCREST PLACE: Only six lots left in this fast  developing area. With $3,000. down, owner will  carry at 12% for three years. This is an excellent  area for children as Fircrest is a no through street.  Nicely treed lots, 61 x 131. Priced from $12,000  CRUCIL RD:Fully serviced view lot located on  Crucil Road in Gibsons newest residential area.  Close to schools, shops and recreation. Size 60 x  120. Price $18,900 or pay $4,400. down and  assume payments of $157.03 a month at 10%  SEAMOUNT INDUSTRIAL  LOTS ��� HWY 101: Prime location in the heart  of Gibsons. 1 hour from Vancouver. Zero lot lines  allowed. Contact our office for information on  government grants for development and  expansion. Includes sewer and 3 phase power  OLE'S PLACE: Roberts Creek. Nicely treed,  parklike setting. Southern exixisure. Mobile  homes allowed. $11,900  RUBY LAKE: PRICED RIGHT 6,5 acres with  Ruby Creek, a spawning creek running length of  property, Water rights on creek. Paved road and  power to property. End of Halliwell Road near  Ruby Lake. $37,000.  ABBS RD: Beauiiful lot m area of top quality  homes close to schools and shopping. Excellent  view and suited to an architect designed home  Only $5,000 down wiih the balance at 12%  $22,500  SOUTH FLETCHER: View lot on South  Fletcher within the Village of Gibsons. Close to all  services. Compare the price and view. Owner  wants quick sale and will consider carrying  mortgage. $15,750.  LANGDALE: Excellenl building lot with ocean  view. Odd shape size 75 x 325 ft. Has new houses  on adjacent lots, close to ferry and all services.  $16,900  HILLCREST ROAD: Beautiful large view lot in  prestige area of Village. Paved no through road.  All services underground. Hydro, water,  telephone, cablevision. View of Keats & Gap.  Creek at back. $23,900.  LANGDALE RIDGE: View lot protected on  two sides by heavily treed ravine. On quiet cul-de-  sac in area of new homes. $16,900.  SANDY HOOK: Level corner lot with southwest exposure. Size 69 x 130 with paved road on  both sides. Power and water at site. Short  distance to beach and boat ramp. $10,500.  CREEKSIDE CRESCENT: Beautiful 60 x 120  building bt with view potential in area of new  prestige homes. Cable vision, hydro, city water,  city sewer. Paved streets and creek nearby.  $18,900  BROWNING RD: Semi-waterfront lot with  good beach access. All services, septic approved  last year. Size 79 x 126 feet. Priced to sell.  $16,500  KEATS ISLAND: Ideal spot for summer retreat  in sheltered Eastbourne area. Don't miss this  opportunity to own your own piece of this Howe  Sound Island. Serviced by summer passenger  ferry or perhaps your own boat. Priced below  recent sales for quick sale.$7,350  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS:. Beautiful view lot.  Underground services and close to boat  launching. $12,000.  PRATT & GRANDVIEW: Large corner lot in  amongst executive homes. $14,900.  YMCA RD: Large lot in area of nice new homes.  Some view of mountains. Good area for children  $12,000  BOYLE RD: 4.6 acres at the end of Boyle Road.  Regional water now to area Ideal secluded  building site or hold as investment. $35,000  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK RD: Over 1/2  acre panhandle lot in Roberts Creek. Only 2 miles  from Gibsons. Gently sloped and nicely treed.  Excluding the panhandle the lot measures 125 x  168 and is only one block from the beach Some  view down Gulf Road. Zoned for 2 dwellings or  duplex. $19,900.  INVESTMENT - COMMERCIAL - REVENUE  MARINE DR: Bals Block. Commercial building  in Lower Gibsons. 5 rentalunitsgeneratingavery  good return. Building has potential for further  development. For details contact us now.  $190,000.  MARINE DR: Ladies wear business in Lower  Gibsons Well extablished business clientele with  greater potential Present owner wishes to retire  Prices includes all fixtures with stock extra.  Informahon and statement available to qualified  purchaser  HWY 101 GIBSONS: Fully rented nine unit  apartment Hock with over $18,000 yearly  revenue, Very neat and clean building in prime  location close to schools and shopping Excellent  rental history. Nearly 1/2 acre of property with  paved parking lot. This high cash flow building  produces excellent investment value. Contact  Jon McRae, 885-3670 for details. $155,000.  HOPKINS LANDING STORE:  WATERFRONT. Excellent business investment  on the Sunshine Coast. This grocery and sundry  store is located in the heart of Hopkins Landing  just minutes to the Langdale ferry. Ideally situated  on 90 feet of level, walk-out WATERFRONT,  being the only commercial zoned property in this  area, the land itself is extremely valuable. Aside  Irom store profits there is additional revenue from  other sources, such as collection of wharfinger  fees from the government wharf adjoining the  property, plus post office and an upstairs revenue  suite. This is an ideal husband-wife situation.  Alway wanted to be yout own boss, then don't  miss this opportunity. $129,000  FAIRVIEW RD: Two year old duplex on a 1/2  acre lot represents the ideal investment property.  There are 1232 square feet in both of these side by  side units Features are post and beam  construction with feature fireplace, sundecks,  landscaped, concrete driveway. Appeals to two  separate rental markets with a two and a three  bedroom suite. Simply assume the 1st mortgage  at 10l.",, add your downpayment to purchase this  ��� excellent investment. $79,500  PORT  MELLON  & DUNHAM  RD:  This  beautiful triplex has been completely renovated  from the ground up. An ideal investment with  three large bedroom suites wtthelectriclireplaces  in each. All suites are beautifully finished and  many extras including all new landscaping make  these suites very rentable at $300. per month.  Mountain and ocean view. Highway access  $140,000.  w����<W  WFJ^Piffij1!:  BARGAIN HARBOUR RD: Pender Har  bour. Semi Waterfront Why pay walerfront  prices when you can emoy the same luxury at  much less. There is a no through road  between you and the most beautiful Peach  and harbour imaginable. Perfect investment  and summer recreational property witn 3  modem cottages. Property is zoned C2L for  fishing resort, motel, monthly rental suites,  etc. Why not keep one (or yourself for your  summer holidays. Easy level beach access and  deep water moorage. Owner may carry first  mortgage at better than bank rates. $79,900.  zz=z  MARINE DR: Duplex. View with privacy Older  home overlooking harbour and Keats Island.  Trees and landscaping offer privacy from the  street and surrounding properties. $49,500  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  STEVE  SAWYER  885-2691  DAVE  ROBERTS  886-8040  LORRIE  GIRARD  886-7760  JON  MCRAE  885-3670  ANNE  GURNEY  886-2164  ARNE  PETTERSEN  886-9793  GARY  PUCKETT  886-9508  GREG  GRANT  886-7204 Sunshine Coast Realtor, June 10, 1980  Mortgage Rates  are now down to  1%  2  for a one year term.  Come in and discuss your  requirements with our Loans  Officers.  ^U The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  THREE BRANCHES TO SERVE YOU  Gibsons  Sechelt  Madeira Park  886-2216  885-2221  883-2718  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  Highway 101 at Francis Peninsula Rd.  883-2794  New Low Rates on House Insurance  MADEIRA PARK: Here's a good buy... Large lot within  easy walk to stores and Government dock. It has water  connected and power pole. Price is just $10,500.  MADEIRA PARK: You can stand in this lot and heave a  brick to the shopping centre. A lovely half acre with power  and water on for $16,500.  WATERFRONT: 2 adjacent 4 acre parcels with deep  water and quiet moorage. Buy both for $115,000...  Separately $60,000. each.  HIGHWAY ACREAGE: Here's a good investment  property - 6.7 acres on Highway 101 close to Madeira Park.  $35,000 (try offers).  VIEW ACREAGES: Several excellent parcels with good  soil and privacy. Priced from $19,000. to $27,000, with  good terms.  DO YOU PLAN TO SELL?? WE HAVE  MANY PROSPECTS. CALL US AT 883-2794  FOR OUR NO-OBLIGATION ESTIMATE  OF YOUR PROPERTY'S CURRENT  VALUE.  John Breen  883-9978  Jock Hermon  883-2745  W -Waterfront  H -Homes  A -Acreage  R -Recreational  F - Farms  Bus. 885-5171  Box 1188, Sechelt,  B.C. VON 3A0  "Your Real Estate Hosts  on the Sunshine Coast"  HOMES  LOTS  WATERFRONT HOME - SECHELT  L-211  This lovely (2yr. old 1285 sq.ft.)waterfront home  on Osprey Street, Sechelt Village, features 3  bedrooms, ensuite in the master bedroom. Full  basement with carport. Electric heating plus 2  fireplaces. Thermoseal windows. H/\ plumbing in  basement. Gently sloped 75 ft. x 163 ft. lot with a  lovely picturesque view of Sechelt Inlet and  Mountains. This home is the only waterfront  home for sale in Sechelt Village. First time on the  market. F.P. $87,500. Call Pat Murphy for  appointment to view 885-5171.  A BEAUTIFUL PANORAMIC VIEW  of Georgia Strait and Vancouver Island goes with  these 4 ��� 2 bedroom stes, each approx. 900sq. ft,,  located in West Sechelt. All with view. Plus  owner's 1300 sq. ft. "A" Frame home with 1 1/2  baths - lovely cadar finish inside. Large living  room, Single car enclosed garage ��� all this on  approx. 1 acre of land. Gentle slope, southern  exposure. Great potential. Call Pat Murphy to  arrange appointment to view and for more details.  $210,000. Make an offer  imUmmB��Mmmmi*mmmii9iM-^*m  SECHELT VILLAGE L 205  Two bedroom plus den���1056 sq. ft. embassy  deluxe model double wide home. In immaculate  condition, minimum maintenance, located on  Spindrift St. on a cul-de-sac. Within walking  distance to schools, shopping and park, also a  short 4 block walk to Sechelt's finest beach.  Reasonably priced at $48,000. Call Pat for  appointmenl to view.  ACREAGE  COTTAGE, VIEW, AND ACREAGE: L 213  Approx. 1.5 acres woodland setting is now on the  market.Perennial flowers colour the ground and  delicately scent the air. Small cottage with lovely  ocean view. Priced high sixties. Call 885-5171.  NEW LISTING L-217  3 acres of land zoned A-3 on East Porpoise Bay.  Approx. 1.5 miles from Sechelt. All this plus a  1600 sq. ft. home with in-law suite. 4 car garage  covered workshop. And a guest cottage. Call 885-  5171  LOTSfU74&*175  Marine Way, Sechelt. 60 x 180, $11,000 each.  Call 885-5171.  READY TO BUILD? L 212  This lot has a head start with the septic field and  concrete tank already installed. The view is alsoa  big PLUS. Lot size 117.70 x 64.82. F.P.$13,500.  EAGLEVIEW PARK  WEST SECHELT L 144  So you can't afford a house? Why not buy a lot  and build. Here are two lots, still treed with beach  access, that are also very good investments.  Schools and stores are just a 5 minute drive away.  Great for a summer home. You can't lose. Buy  now. Call 885-5171.  ROBERTS CREEK: 1/2 acre lot on Marlene  Road, now available on the market. F.P. $18,900.  Call Trev, 885-2658 or 885 5171.  HOPKINS LANDING L 94  Commutor special, this lot is 1/2 a mile from the  Langdale terminal. It hasaviewolGambier Island  and surrounding areas. It is a good building site  *ith the lot dimensions of 50 x 140. Take a look at  this opportunity and don'l let it pass vou by Call  885-5171. F.P. $16,900.  PEBBLE CRESCENT L 183  Good Buy! Here is a good building lot situated in  the Pebble Crescenl rulde-sac. Close to the  schools, and beaches. F.P. $14,500  COMMUTER SPECIAL L 215  Now on market, Within walking distance to ferry  terminal. View lot   F.P $15,000 , call 885 5171.  VIEW LOT L 214  It's jusl waiting for you to lake advantage of it.  Here is a 1/2 acre lot thai is terraced with a  potential building site neat hack of property. The  view is straight up ihe Inlet with the mountains  acting as nature's own frame. TAKE this  opportunity to buy. F.P. $12,000. Call 885-5171.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS, BEST VALUE  The last beautiful corner "view" lot 65 ft. x 118 ft.  cleared and prepared for septic tank. All new  homes in fast growing area. This is the finest view  lot in the area. Only $12,900.  RECREATION  RETIREMENT & INVESTMENT  WATERFRONT DUPLEX L 203  Pender Harbour sheltered deep water moorage,  prime SW view location. 1400/1200 sq. ft. units,  w/separate service road entr. Prime quality all  cedar P & B construction, 8 yrs. old. Rev. from  exceptional tenant in smallest unit pays all costs  ind. utils. for both units plus positive cash flow.  Keep the best unit for Yost free" personal use or  for added income ��� or ��� SELL 1/2 if desired.  Caretakers/Management services in place. Ideal  work, trouble free, recreation or retirement  investment. Price $144,000.  SUNSET HEIGHTS  L 210 SPECTACULARS  * Lot 37 ��� Large (23,000 plus sq. ft.)  easy building lot. Ravine and  permanent natural land to  the west assures quiet and  privacy. Ft. for ft. the best  buy in tin- whole area.  $14,000 firm  * Lot 40 - Bright <md sunny, nice open  feeling with the surrounding  new homes. Fully serviced,  perc. tested. Ready for easy  building.  $12,000. (Priced $1,000  below market)  ���Lot 42 The price, privacy and  urban services of this  woodsy lot, make it a real  sleeper. Permanent naluial  land to ihe west assures  quiet and privacy. No view  but it's an ideal woodland  lot.  Mobile or packaged homes  are OK here.  $11,000. (The best buy in  the area.)  Call "PT" Dahle, 883 9285  for appointment to view.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST  "P.T." Dahle 883-9285 Deirdre 885  REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  9487 Pat 885-5171   Trev 886-2658

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