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Sunshine Coast News May 6, 1980

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 legislative library  parliaments buildings  victoria, b.c. (   80.1  V,  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15$ per copy on news stands  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  Delivered to every address on the Coast.  May 6, 1980  Volume 34, Number 1!  Landslide victory  Brown wins in Sechelt  u v _ "' ������>..  ">:  ;m-  '���j 'V;vV  Leslie Brown won his seat  Sechelt Council with a landslide victory in the alder-  manic by-election on Saturday  May 3. Brown was elected  with 122 votes, while opponent  Vic Walters trailed far behind  with 12.  The swearing-in ceremony  will be held on Monday,  May 5, and Brown will be  sitting in on his first council  meeting on Wednesday of this  week.  Surprised by the margin of  the victory himself, Brown  told the Coast News that  he will begin his term by  getting a good understandilng  of the workings of council  before going ahead with his  platform.  Although Mayor Boucher  of Sechelt feels that it was  unfortunate that the proposed  Even though this little character is only eight hours old, he is already up  and about and demanding to be the centre of attention, while the proud  mother keeps a watchful eye on the photographer.  Pollution mounts  Pender Harbour declared abeyed area  Pender Harbour has unofficially been declared an  'abeyed area' by the BC Pollution Control Board. Area  A Director Joe Harrison announced the Board's decision  at the April 24 meeting  of the regional board, adding,  'We've been waiting for this  for a long time.'  Director Harrison was referring to the long history of the  problem of increasing cnllform  counts resulting from raw  and barely treated sewage  dumped directly Into the waters around Pender Harbour.  'The problem really began  about fifteen years ago,'  Harrison told the Coast News.  'At that time these waters  supported a considerable  shellfish industry, but In the  course of a number of surveys  conducted over the years by  the Federal and Provincial  governments, It was discovered that the collform counts  were rising. Even a very  low collfonn count can make  shell  fish  unsafe  and   now  there  is  only  one  operator   ces  left in thc area.  'The problem was caused in  part,' Harrison said, 'by the  fact that the PubUc Health  Laws which stringently  restrict the amount of untreated or partially treated sewage  that may be introduced  into lakes and rivers, do not  apply   to   bays   and   Inlets.  'Salt water pollution comes  under the Pollution Control  Board,' Harrison said, 'and  the Board's objectives have  always been more liberal than  Public Health Laws. The  Public Health authorities have  done a lot to reduce the number of houses dumping  raw sewage directly Into the  water. These were mostly  older houses built on bedrock  where proper sewer or septic  facilities would be expensive  and inconvenient. Their  number has been reduced  from 39 to around 10.'  Harrison pointed out that It  had been the Pollution Control  Board's policy to issue llcen-  where groups of houses  in a development share a common sewer line, to permit  the dumping of partially  treated sewage.  'What It means,' Harrison  said Ms that the sewage Is  ground up finer so It will be  diffused more readily In the  water. In practice, in a harbour or bay area like this,  it doesn't do much to reduce  the collform count, and when  the count goes up you have to  start worrying about people  swimming in It.'  By designating the area as  an abeyed area, the Pollution  Control Board Indicates that  they recognize that a problem  exists and will issue no new  licences for sewage outfalls  into Pender Harbour.  'We were a little worried  about the unofficial part of  the decision,' said Harrison,  'but the Board has tamed  down one or two applications  for licences since, so It looks  as though they Intend to  stand by their decision.'  Harrison credited the efforts  of local groups and the full  support of the Regional  Board, as well as the concern demonstrated by members of the Pollution Control  Board, for the decision.  At accident inquest  Manufacturer blamed  A three day inquest was  held in Vancouver last week  into the September 30 crash of  a Twin Otter in Porpoise Bay.  The accident claimed the lives  of pilot Brian Rodney and  Montreal man Ralph Grimm  and injured 14 others on  board.  On Thursday after six  hours deliberation, the jury  presented     Chief     Corner  Dr. William McArthur with  their six-page verdict, a brief  he described as being one of  the most thoughtful ever presented in B.C. It seemed to  attribute blame to the aircraft  manufacturer, de Havilland.  Evidence was presented  showing that the weather  was perfect on the day of the  icrash and that the crew did  everything possible to avert  It didn't take the Sechelt Fire Department long to put out the fire at the shake mill in Wilson Creek. The fire  started in a motor on the conveyor belt to the sawdust burner. Damage was estimated at around $3,000.  the disaster. The verdict  stated that the reason for the  crash was stress corrosion of  the aileron control rod, which  caused it to break during the  approach, sending the aircraft out of control. This decision was based on the technical evidence given by Terry  Heaslop of Transport Canada.  Heaslop also gave evidence  during the inquest into September 2, 1978 crash of the  Twin Otter in Coal Harbour.  The 1978 crash killed 11 people and was attributed to  metal corrosion of a flap-rod.  The findings of the jury  showed that the West Coast  Air Services plane involved in  the Sechelt crash had been  properly maintained and the  fault lay with the manufacturers and the federal transport who last year decided this  type of aircraft was safe to fly.  The recommendations from  the inquest were: that the  Canada Transport Commission adopt a procedure whereby compulsory landings arc  replaced by fly-overs, when no  passengers or luggage are to  be picked up or dropped off;  that the federal transport  minister conduct a departmental review into why corrective measures on Twin  Otter control rods were not  undertaken until February  1980, when it was known in  July 1979 a serious problem  existed; that the director  general of civil aeronautics  amend inspection procedures to make sure stress corrosion cracking can be detected in all flight controls  that do not have back-up  systems.  canal became an issue in  the by-election, he is still  enthusiastic about the water-  Leslie Brown  way.  He re-iterated that the project must be self-liquidating  before it is a feasibility.  A brochure was recently  prepared by Stuart Lefeaux,  a past superintendent of  parks. This shows that a  feasibility study would cost  $37,500. This is $12,500  below what was originally  estimated.  The brochure has been  forwarded to Victoria and  has been looked upon favourably in the initial stages,  according to Mayor Boucher.  It will now be forwarded  to the Ministry of Highways before being presented  in the House.  The Mayor feels that construction of a Sechelt Canal  would be a terrific boost  to the economy and would  have the cash registers  jingling more than ever  before.  Something for everyone  Inter-Action Auction  by John Moore  There's literally going to be  something for everybody at  the Sunshine Coast Arts Council's Inter-Action Auction May  24. The auction will be held  from 12.30 to 6.00 in Elphinstone Gym and, whatever your  taste, you're sure to find  something to bid on from a-  mong the incredible range of  goods, services and works of  art scheduled to go up on the  block.  The Inter-Action Auction  has already achieved the  status of a major community e-  vent, embracing the whole  Sunshine Coast, organizer Joy  Graham told the Cost News.  "The response has been terrific," Graham said. "In addition to all the services and  goods contributed, we've acquired two new $100 Patron  Memberships in the Arts  Council; one from the Gibsons  Lions Club, thanks to Ken De-  Vries, and another from Canadian Forest Products."  Like the limelight? Beachcombers producer Hugh  Beard has invited a family to  bid on "a day on the set of the  Beachcombers", including  lunch. Or, if you prefer the  other side of the footlights,  Robert "Relic" Clothier will  take two people to the theatre  in  Vancouver.   Something  a  little more intimate? How  about dinner for two in the  company of Beachcombers  star Bruno Gerussi? Or dinner  and dancing with popular Regional Board member, Harry  Almond?  For those who love to dine  out, there are myriad opportunities; from dinner for four  at Mr. Mikes, dinner for two  at the Parthenon Restaurant  or Lord Jim's Lodge to home-  cooked meals in the company  of some of the Coast's finest  cooks or even a catered gourmet dinner for six in your own  home.  If you've been thinking a-  bout a second honeymoon or  just a quiet  weekend  away  Please turn to Page Three.  Anti-Nuclear Day  Pender Harbour's Joe  Harrison shared the stage of  auditorium of the H.R. Mac-  MMan Planetarium with NDP  MLA Sta Leegatt and representatives of community  groups bom Atlln, Surrey,  and the Okanagan speaking at  an Anti-Nuclear Day gathering held April 27.  Harrison spoke on the subject of the Cheekye-Dunsmuir  Unci  gen posed by the paiiMt  establishment     of     nuclear  power facilities on Vancouver  Ad audience oof 300 listened  to speakers In the auditorium  and some 3,500 took part la a  march down Burrard Street to  protest the proliferation of nuclear technology.  Area F special  meeting  A special meeting for all  residents and property owners in  West Howe Sound (Area V)  including Granthams, Soames  Point, Hopkins Landing, Langdale, Williamson's Landing and  Parkdale will be held May 17 at  8:00 p.m. at  Langdale school  auditorium.  Topics on the agenda will'  include thc West Howe Sewer  Extension, Recreation and Park  Use Referendum, the Highway  101 by-pass and the possibility  of mining development on  Gambier Island.  Mr. Rogers,on the side of the Elphinstone teachers, shows his expertise at milking.  The milking contest was held between the students and the teachers. Showing their  usual sportsmanship on losing, the teachers claimed that they were deliberately  sabotaged by the cow when she kicked over the bucket.  Photo by David Atlee, Elphie Photo Club  |For 35 years the most widely read Sunshine Coast newspaper!  mmmu-  IM  flMMM ���aJW  i^M  Coast News, May 6,1980  (���cw  BLUE  RIBBON  AWARD  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  XaS^  1978  Editorial Department: Production Department:  John Burnside Mavis C. Christmas  Ian Corrance Lyn Fabio  John Moore Sonia Trudel  Accounts Department: Advertising Department  M. M. Joe Allan Crane  Copysettlng:  F��� Berger  Wendy-Lynne Johns  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada $20 per year. $12 for six months  UnitetJ States and Foreign. S24 per year *&���,  Distributed Free lo all addresses on the Sunshine Coast  In a barbaric time  It seems that the world is turning ever  more towards acts of terrorism as a means  of forwarding its causes. It is easy to point  to the Iranian seizure of the American  Embassy in Tehran as another high water  mark in the rising tide of violence and in  truth in breaking the traditional immunity  of embassies the Iranians have seemingly  moved us another notch along the path to  barbarism. Nor has their example waited  long for emulation. Within the first  months since the Iranians seized the  American Embassy similar actions have  taken place in Central America and in  London, England.  These embassy seizures follow terrorist  actions in many parts of the world but on  reflection such actions are scarcely to be  wondered at. We have noted before that  the Second World War was a giant step  forward in the politics of terror. Of course,  in previous conflicts throughout history  the innocent non-combatants had with  great frequency been barbarically treated.  It took Adolf Hitler, however, to combine  the lethal mechanized terrors of modern  war with the systematic assault on non  combatants as a principal means of waging  war. Nor should it be forgotten, before we  dissolve into our customary puddles of  self-righteousness, that the Allies in the  Second World War were not slow to reply  in kind. The fire-bombing of Dresden and  the mass and indiscriminate assaults on  other German cities were a testament that  Hitler's way of waging war was now the  accepted way. This impersonal terrorism  in that conflict came to a climax in the  atomic bombing of Hiroshima and  Nagasaki, Japanese cities which seemed to  have, been left unscathed prior to the  August, 1945, attacks, perhaps that the  effectiveness of the new generation of  weapons of terror could be better gauged.  The development of the sophisticated  methods of waging aerial warfare over vast  distances with weapons of destructions too  terrible to contemplate and this apparently  universal acceptance of the terrorization  and annihilation of civilian populations  has brought us to the present balance of  terror under which we have lived our  uneasy lives for the last thrity-five years.  When we decry the Iranians who seized  the American hostages, or the Irish who  wage their interminable and tragic war by  terrorist means against their own people in  the name of Christ, or any of the other  fanatics and madmen who seek by  maiming and killing to make philosophic  points, we would do well to consider that  those responsible have grown to adulthood  in a world in which the slaughter of  univolved bystanders has become the way  that international conflicts are waged.  How can we judge the benighted souls who  plant bombs in market places when the  governments of the supposedly most  enlightened countries ofthe world prepare  to commit such acts on a scale so vast and  frightening as to be beyond our comprehension?  It is a fact that by our customary silence  do we condone these terrible and tragic  truths and by that silence do we endanger  the lives of our children and the children of  our children. Terrorism and barbarism are  everywhere seemingly on the rise and it is  so because mankind lets it be so, because  we allow ourselves to be persuaded that the  unending gross insanity of a world that  spends many, many times more of its  wealth on weapons of ultimate destruction  than it does on supplying food for the  increasingly hungry is acceptable because  we are told that it is unavoidable. Like  puppets on the strings of our fears and our  greed do we dance to our destruction.  The world of man's fears and greed,  however, is not the only world we know.  There is yet the month of May with its  growing light and warmth, it's promise of  life in full resurrection after the dark. And  so quite correctly we turn our attention to  the glories of the season. We tend our'  gardens and watch the garden of the wild  unfold its eternal greenery and its flowers  of hope.  If the march towards death seems all-  compelling, yet the forces that tug towards  and into life are equally strong and we may  yet hope that the darkness of barbaric  terror which seems on the ascendancy  may not be as irrevocable as it seems. We  may yet hope that we will yet emerge, as do  the seasons, into the sunshine of sanity and  kindliress of a peaceful world. If the path  towards such a world seems to be beyond  us now it is still our duty and our right to  yearn towards it and to question and  oppose all those forces that impel us  elsewhere.  .from the files of the COAST NEWS  r &  '"''e^riijnipei^j  FIVE YEARS AGO  Gibsons council announced Tuesday night six lots along Prowse Road  have been purchased by the village for  the purpose of park and marina  development.  A committee in Sechelt has indicated four preferred sites for the new  secondary school out of ten considered.  George Giannakos opens his new  Omega Restaurant on Gower Point  Road in Gibsons. CBC films a documentary film featuring the poetry of  Gibsons poet, Peter Trower  TEN YEARS AGO  Record partient loads at St. Mary's  Hospital lead the expansion committee  to start action for increased accommodation.  NDP Opposition Leader advises  Sechelt Indians to seek a meeting with  Socred member Isabel Dawson.  Regional Director J.H. Tyner seeks  action through the Regional Board for  a medical clinic in his area.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum Society is seeking to compose a con  stitution for the society.  Local organizations decide to help the  Sunshine Coast Fall Fair to put on its  fair in August.  Both Gibsons and Sechelt municipal  councils decide they will have to dig  into their reserves to finance this  year's operations.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  A building permit for $15,000 is  issued for the Glad Tidings Tabernacle  on Gower Point Road.  For the fourth successive year the  Sechelt Council sets the tax rate at 10  mills.  Last year's school tax rate was 17.53  mills. This year's is set for 17.52 mills.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Four new homes valued at $3,000  each will be built in Gibsons this year.  Parkers Hardware and Clayton's  Grocery in Sechelt are increasing the  space in their premises.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  Francis Drage of Gambier Island  announces that despite his campaign  against school expansion he has  changed his mind and urges the public  to vote for the by-law.  The 4-masted bark JOHN ENA was built by R. Duncan and Company of  Glasgow in 1892. The steel hulled vessel, 312 feet in length, and  registered at 2842 tons, derived its name from that of a Honolulu  merchant. Fred Betsworth, who spent much of his life on tow boats, says  that he saw a print of this view in the studio of Leonard Frank on  Granville Street in the 1920's. It is possible that the famous  photographer hacHravelled to San Francisco to capture the towering  ship under sail at the Golden Gate. Captain Herbert Raby, who received  a copy of the photo from the family of a mariner who had known the  craft, infers from the slightly slack canvas that it is under tow by a  harbour tug. Throughout the Pacific Northwest, by the time the JOHN  ENA was scrapped in 1934, both sail and its first competitor, steam,  were being replaced by the diesei motor. Photo courtesy  Captain Herbert Raby. L.R. Peterson  Musings  John Burnside  Slings & Arrows  George Matthews  It was a business appointment in the city and I was not  only on time, I was early. I  was not only early but I had  gone to some effort to tidy up  my customarily rumpled and  vaguely disreputable persona  for the occasion. The tattered  sneakers were discarded in  the car and the dress shoes  substituted. A comb had been  secreted about my person for  the purpose of rendering into  brief order my rebellious and  impossible hair.  Thus polished and presentable I arrived at the office in  one of the imposing black  towers in downtown Vancouver, announced myself to  the receptionist, and settled  down in a comfortable leather chair with the sports page  of the Province, quite content  to while away the 20 minutes  or so till my appointment with  the reports of the Stanley Cup  playoffs and the occasional appreciative glance at the very  attractive receptionist.  With such simple pleasures  was I prepared to be content  but it was not to be. Within  seconds of my settling my  name was boomed out by a  stentorian male voice and I  was apprised of the fact that a  presence was imminent. Following the voice by a few seconds around the corner came  its owner. He was a surprisingly small and delicately  boned individual in a dark  business suit whose appearance seemed to bear little relation to the sergeant major's  tones which had preceded it.  He seized my hand and  pumped it vigorously as I unwound from the comfortable  chair with pieces of newspaper  scattering around me and in  the same motion virtually propelled me into his office.  There was only time for an  apologetic glance at the recep  tionist about the newspapers  and suddenly 1 was in conference.  About the actual meeting  there is little that need be  said. Three times in approximately 15 minutes I was informed by my fast-talking host  that he was the 'head honcho'  in this establishment and  when he said Mump", all  within earshot jumped, and  I'm afraid that long before the  conference was over I fell to  musing about the pretensions of power and its effects  on the practitioner and those  around him���or her as the  case may be, though I have  not yet met a bombastic woman who would inform a plurality of times that she was the  head honcho during the first  conversation. Perhaps such a  woman executive exists in  these liberated times but I  trust that 1 may be allowed to  be old fashioned enough to  hope not.  What 1 would try to do here  is consider power, its illusions  and the efficacy with which it  can be exercised. Though a  newcomer to the world of business, I have been a student of  power and its practitioners  virtually all of my thinking  life. As a schoolboy I studied  my teachers. I watched how  they conducted themselves.  As a teenager working with  the executives of the Canadian  National Railways I studied  my bosses. As a schoolteacher  I watched myself exercise authority and watched the administrators exercise power  within the educational system.  In my readings in history I  studied the careers of notable  head honchos of the past and  I considered the while.  I believe that withal I have  discovered an anomaly. It  | would appear that most people  and  virtually  all   'head  honchos' or managerial types  believe it is only through the  efforts of a strong man in a  position of unquestioned  authority that anything approaching order can be a-  chieved and yet history informs us that total authority  inevitably leads to total abuse,  much suffering and inevitable disaster. The system  that we are prepared to die for  would seem to be a system  which believes that power  must ultimately originate in  the people and that people  living and working in conditions of maximum freedom are  people who will achieve more  in the long haul.  My own puny perceptions  seem to bear this out. As  school children, I thought we  worked harder in those situations where the yoke of authority was lightly applied. In  the CNR i noted that the effectiveness of the Napoleonic  leaders was effective only in  their immediate vicinity, as  thc circle grew wider whatever stimulus was available  from dictatorship tended rather to leak out and the final  effect was an apathetic staff  which kept out of the tyrant's  way even if that exercise  meant a total absence of initiative and a dimunition of  energy. As a schoolteacher in  various parts of the country I  saw vigorous and authoritarian new brooms come and  go. In a year or so they will  succeed in reducing the  teaching staff under their control to a relatively faceless  mass, order will be seen to be  established, but there will  soon manifest themselves the  little rebellions. Vandalism  against things in a climate of  fear is the most notable reaction of a student body. The  teachers withdraw into a cyni-  Pleasc turn to Page Three.  Just how desperate the  American hostage problem is  was demonstrated last week  when President Carter, driven  to the point of frustration in  attempting to negotiate a  settlement, tried to pull a John  Wayne rescue which tailed  miserably. On the surface of il,  it seemed like a pretly dumb  idea; of course had he managed  to sneak the hostages away  wilh no one getting hurt, it  might not have appeared to be  ridiculous alter all.  There's not much question ol  the fact that the whole crisis has  developed out of a massive  failure to communicate. After  nearly six months of talking, il  looks very much like ihe  Americans have no idea what's  on ihe Iranians' minds. For  their part. I don't think the  Iranians have been much more  successful in candling Ihe  Americans' skulls.  Perhaps the most difficult  aspect ol the whole affair stems  from the fact thai lor all of their  technology, expertise and experience in foreign affairs. Ihe  American government simply  does not have anyone of  equivalent stature lo the Ayatollah Khomeini. The Ayatollah. lor all of his spiritual  leadership and dedication to  the cause of Islam is basically  an intolerant religious fanatic.  Certainly no one in the Ivy  league���bound State Department can match that, and the  truth is that President Carter  may be looking in the wrong  place lor a man who can  understand and be understood  by Ihe Ayatollah. What Carter  needs is a man who has both the  same degree of dogmatic  intolerance and a similar pipeline lo the Lord as Khomeini  himself.  In all of America, there may  be only one such man, America's answer to the Ayatollah,  the Reverend Gerry Falwell.  That the Reverend Gerry has  credibility with the Lord is a  demonstrated tact. He has just  about the biggest electronic  congregation in the entire  evangelical world. He can  communicate with thc Almighty by prayer, by mail, by  radio, by television and even,  praise the Lord, by satellite.  The Ayatollah for all of his  religious zeal doesn't even  come close to Gerry Falwell for  being in touch with the deity.  As far as downright, redneck intolerance, Gerry is a  match lor anybody. If it was up  to the good reverend he would  annihilate every non-christian,  wrong thinking, liberal creep  from gays to anyone who  drilled away from Ihe sanctity  of the missionary position. He  would have women in the  house and out ofthe office and  he would evangelize the country from stem lo siern.  A cleverer politician than  Mr. Carter would take advantage of Ihe similarities between  Falwell and the Ayatollah and  would send Ihe Reverend Gerry  on a mission lo Iran to discuss  the whole hostage question.  When the Arabs captured  Jerusalem back in the 8th  Century, the Europeans didn't  send any posh, educated diplomats to solve the problems,  they sent a whole pack of  Christian killers to show the  infidels what was up. if Mr.  Falwell was sent on a similar  crusade, he would show those  Moslems just what side of the  Lord the American people are  on.  Falwell and Khomeini would  understand each other right  away; there would be no doubt  about what they both wanted;  communication would be instant and perfect. Neither  gentleman wants the gover-  ment to meddle in the Lord's  business; neither sees anything  wrong with the Lord's servants  messing with politics. Both  Gerrv and Khomeini would  Please turn to Page Three.  _s_sa______  ___________ Nuclear threat to Canada  Coast News, May 6,1980  3.  by William Epstein  William Epstein is a Special  Fellow of the United Nations  Institute for Training and Research. He was formerly Director of the Disarmament Division of the United Nations  and is retained from time to  time as a Special Consultant  on Disarmament by the Secretary-General. He is a Visiting  Professor at the University of  Victoria in British Columbia  and at Carleton University in  Ottawa. His latest book is The  Last Chance: Nuclear Proliferation and Arms Control.  Most Canadians, if asked  about Trident, would say that  il had something to do with  Ihe sea in ancient Greek mythology, and that Bangor was a  town in Maine. To residents of  British Columbia, however,  these are dreaded names that  cause them to fear for the  future. "Trident" is the name  of a new generation of American nuclear submarines that  will fire long range strategic  missiles (also called Trident),  to be based at Bangor on  Puget Sound in the State of  Washington. The Trident submarine is the greatest killing  machine in all history, the  most devastating instrument  of mass destruction ever conceived by man to be scheduled  for actual production. And  the Trident base at Bangor  will be the greatest nuclear  base in the entire world.  What has this to do with  Canada? And doesn't this  most powerful nuclear arsenal in the world help to make  Canada more safe and secure?  In my opinion the answer is  definitely no, although  Canadian political leaders  keep saying the contrary, and  base their statements on unsound arguments that merely  echo the views of U.S. militarists. Canada should be insisting that the United States  abandon the Trident program  or at least move the base away  from Bangor. But the Canadian government officially  supports the Trident program  and the Bangor base.  There is a ferment in British  Columbia and in Washington  State to try to stop the completion ofthe Bangor base and  the Trident program. Environmentalists in the United States  have begun a lawsuit seeking  an injunction against it, and  have begun a popular campaign in a desperate effort to  convince the people of Washington State and the government in Washington, D.C.  that the program is unnecessary and harmful. In British  Columbia a motion has been  introduced into the provincial  parliament expressing disapproval of thc program. Hearings will be held at the next  session of the legislature, and  it is reported in the press that  a majority of members will  vote in favour of it. A group of  activists known as the Pacific  Life Community; interested in  promoting a peaceful, sane  and healthy world, has led the  movement in Canada to stop  the Trident submarine. They  have organized protest meetings, trips to Ottawa and civil  disobedience at the Bangor  construction site. A number of  their members have gone to  jail  for trespass and  other  charges related to the campaign. They hope that, if  Canadian public opinion is  sufficiently aroused and the  British Columbia legislature  adopts a resolution against  Trident, it might be possible  to get the Canadian government to protest to the American government about the Trident nuclear threat to Canada.  In this way they think they can  strengthen the Americans in  the state of Washington and  elsewhere who oppose the Trident submarine.  Stuart Leggatt, the MP for  New Westminster and NDP  defence critic, has tried unsuccessfully to initiate a debate on the subject in parliament. Both James Richardson, (the former Minister of  Defence) and Barney Danson,  (the present Minister) have repeatedly said that the Trident  submarine program is in the  interest of the defence of the  United States, of Canada and  ofthe whole western world. Is  this really so? The issue is  complicated and needs careful explanation and analysis.  To be continued.  West neglected  from thc Office of  Ray Skelly, MP  OTTAWA - By failing to deal  with the serious economic  problems of western Canada,  the throne speech shows thc  federal Liberals arc prepared to  risk even greater western  alienation for short term  political goals, Ray Skelly, New  Democrat MP for Comox-  Powell River, said today.  "One paragraph telling us to  behave ourselves is tacked on  to the end of the speech and  that is all they have to say to  us," he said.  Skelly said he is particularly  unhappy that the speech gives  no indication interest rates will  be lowered or brought under  control. "The single most  important economic problem  of the West, high interest rates,  has been ignored," he said.  "Encouraging small business,  farmers and fishermen to  borrow more���as the speech  suggests���does not solve their  credit problems. It will simply  increase indebtedness."  Skelly said it is "sad" to read  in the throne speech a promise  to improve port facilities only a  few weeks after Transport  Minister Jean Luc Pepin  dashed hopes for the Prince  Rupert port construction. "If  the Liberals are serious about  transportation and about attending to the needs of the  West, they would have reversed  Mr. Pepin's position," he said.  "The fact is not one single  new job is created by this  document outside of some civil  service positions in the four  new agencies they are going to  create," Skelly said. "I don't  know when the Liberals will  realize that the jobs aren't  needed in Ottawa. They are  needed in the regions that have  serious unemployment.  Inter-Action Auction (cont'd)  from it all, you can bid on dinner and a night at the Hotel  Vancouver for two, or an overnight stay, including dinner  and breakfast, at the soon to  be open Jolly Roger Inn.  If you love to pamper yourself,you can bid on hours of relaxation in hot tubs and saunas, massage or reflexology  treatment, or shampoos and  cuts by local stylists. Music  lovers can bid on an evenings  entertainment exploring the  Coast's most extensive record  collections with collectors  Allan Crane or Richard and Jo  Hammond, or enjoy a private  recital by professional concert  pianist Pat Stuart. Musicians  have a choice of access to a  variety of instruments from a  an opportunity to jam with  Ken Dalgleish's band.  While you're relaxing in a  hot tub or sauna, or waiting  for someone to prepare you a  gourmet meal, you might have  someone else take care of that  little chore you've been putting off. Two hours of professional typing will be available from typist Jill Hill (don't  be surprised if you're bidding  against a certain Coast News  reporter whose paperwork is  a mess), Ken's Lucky Dollar  butcher Dennis Hollis will cut  up your homegrown pig or  sheep for you, Sheila Page will  copy out 15 of your favourite  and well-worn recipes in  beautiful italic script, Harry  Almond will do a day's carpentry (if no one takes him  Moog synthesizer to a harp, or  Musings (cont'd)  cal self-protective shell and   sening in the initiative shown  the quality of human give and  take is seriously diminished,  lt is not, I feel, merely the  lessons of history that inform  us that the Caligulas and Hitlers and Napoleons have  where finally to lead us but to  disaster. In every sphere of  human activity it can be seen  that tyranny in whichever  guise it presents itself leads to  a lessening in the human contacts around it and to a les-  by those compelled  to live  under it.  These are obvious truths  and yet we continue to allow  ego-driven 'head honchos' to  persuade us to allow them to  exercise authoritarian control  over our lives and institutions.  It is a puzzlement to me.  As for the little man in the  city ��� I decided not to do  business with him.  dancing) and Elphinstone  High School principal Barry  Boulton will split wood for an  hour while teacher Pat Edwards stacks it up. (I can hear  the sound of student allowances being pooled for this  one.)  If there's something you've  always been meaning to  learn how to do, the Inter-  Action Auction will be a  great place to make a start.  Hours of instruction on a  number of musical instruments, lessons on the potters  wheel by local potters, batik  and silkscreen lessons, darkroom printing, knitting, sailing, a possibly embarrassing  chess lesson from Dr. John  Farrer's chess-playing computer, the list goes on and on.  One thing the Inter-Action  Auction is sure to do is make  everyone on the Sunshine  Coast aware of the wide range  of skills, talents and services available from their  neighbours. In addition, local  merchants have generously  donated all kinds of merchandise from baskets of gourmet  food and shopping carts full  of groceries, tools, appliances, decorative items, and  even a Mystery Bag of Money  from the Gibsons Imperial  Bank of Commerce.  societies return to the values of  the past (whatever they were);  more respect for the elders���  (elders always say thai); women  in their place (whatever that is)  and, generally speaking the  development of a theocratic,  nationalistic, xenophobic society.  by local artists. There will be  woodcuts by Nina Braathen,  stained glass by Dosie Bryant,  pottery by Elaine Futterman,  Marg Berry, Mick Henry and  Ail will be up for bids may  Slings and arrowsCcont'd.)24 along with works of art  like to see their respective be no reasonable communication between the politician  and Ihe theologian. Sending  diplomats to talk to theocrats is  as fruitless as military action. If  the U.S. wishes to resume  communication with Iran, they  will have to depend upon a man  of religion. If the Iranians wish  to talk sense to the Americans,  they will have to depend upon  a diplomat. As long as both  sides persist in trying to find  common ground between  God's business and man's  business, the present crisis will  continue.  Alda Grames, and paintings  by Trudy Small and Chris  Pratt. A painting by renowned  Canadian artist Jack Shadbolt,  now on display at the Imperial  Bank of Commerce and a  watercolour by Gordon Smith,  equally well known, on display  at the Gibsons Branch of the  Bank of Montreal, will both go  up on the block.  The Auction itself will offer  entertainment by the Elphinstone Stage Band during the a  afternoon, and food and refreshments by the owners of  the Cafe Pierrot, (soon to be  open in Sechelt). Poet Peter  Trower and local author-  historian Les Peterson will be  present to autograph copies of  their books. It will be Les' first  visit to the school since his retirement in 1976. Saturday,  May 24 promises to be a very  entertaining afternoon.  Money raised by the Auction will go in part toward  improvements at the Arts  Centre in Sechelt, but much of  it will be passed back into the  community in the form of  grants to the numerous arts  and crafts groups on the Coast  and individual scholarships  sponsored by the Arts Council.  "Whether we make money  or not," Joy Graham says,  "the really interesting part  and the most important thing  after all, is going to be a web  of new relationships the Auction will create all over the  Sunshine Coast"  See you at the Auction.  I highly recommend this  soli'tion to the Iranian crisis. It  is not without good reason that  enlightened societies maintain  a separation between the affairs  of church and state. There can  m*a\���  VU    n��VU�� n��A��  m*��\t   *"��\'   *"JU<   m  Is Your Car  BEGGING For A  i Second Chance?,  BEAUTIFUL BODIES  ^ARE OUR BUSINESS!.  BRIAN'S AUTO BODY  IPAINTINB LTD.  Fully equipped lor all body & paint repairs  BOX 605 SECHELT   885-9844  <Wj\t>   m<*i\i   w*Hf  Fly the EARLY BIRD schedule  to Vancouver International Airport  and Downtown Vancouver  Mon. Fri. 6:45 a.m.  Connecting with  P.W.A., C.P. Air, Air Canada  and all major international air lines.  Connecting with Air West  for downtown  Duncan, Victoria Harbour, Seattle.  885-2214  689-8651  Direct Line  DOING OUR BEST TO BE RIGHT FOR YOU  cHIJ m W\  Gibsons sr=  v  100% Locally Owned & Operated  BETTER...YOU BET  ham  SHANK PORTION READY TO SERVE  GOV'T INSPECTED CANADA GRADE M   BEEF  sirloin steak  FROZEN CRYOVAC UTILITY  cornish game hens  1/4 pork loin cut.n.och0Ps  6 Centre    2 Rib    1 Tenderloin  WILTSHIRE BULK  dinner sausage  lb.  Ib.  $2.89  $1.49  $1.29  $1.19  Foremost  ice crearrhiur  Minute Maid  orange  jUiCe 178 ml  (from concentrate)  Green Giant  Nibietcorn  or Sweet DeSS 398 rr  $1.89     margarine     2/990  VaWi  454 gm. box  Ingersol  spread  500 gm.  $1.59  peas 398mi 2/880  Super-Valu  OeanS with Pork 796 ml.  Green Giant Cut or Wax  Sunniest   Clear  beans  2/oov    apple juice  1.36 litre  Super-Valu Tomato  Black Magic  oupm-vaiu   i omaio X w.��a��.i�� i.iaayia.  ketchup 909m, $1.39 I chocolates    $3.98  Nescafe  instant  COffee       283 gm.  $6.19  454 gm. box  Robin Hood  flour 10kg  White and Unbleached  $5.29  Oven Fresh  Mother's Day ^ _���    l7J���~t*       <fc1 1Q  cake 7,��� $3.79   SCmmpetS 6"  *    JS  Oven Fresh Family Size  breadesogm 2/$1.69  White or Wholewheat  Terry Lynn  apple  strudel  as !p l .by  5 INCH  potted mums  $3.99  CANADA #1 B.C. GROWN  long english cucumbers  each   W W ^T  CALIFORNIA "NEW CROP''  white potatoes  M��Q  Prices Effective     TUESDAY - SATURDAY    MAY 6th -10th  mmmam^  ummWd  IHWUii  IWMfa  mmmummm  MMMMHai Coast News, May 6, 1980  The Yesterday Door   Pari III   A lew more days pass. Then  Grace flies south and I move in.  Il is a strange sensation. The  shadowy house and its varnished brown memories engulf  me utterly for the first time. I  am assigned a small bedroom  on the second floor that seems  never to have belonged lo  anyone in particular. It has the  peculiar anonymity of a cheap  hotel room although clean and  comforable enough. My initial  night there is not without  consideration of ghosts. I  seldom give the old popcorn  man a thought back at Ihe  rooming-house, but Ihis is  some-what different. When I  click oil the light. Ihe darkness  and silence How in like black  water. Several limes in thc  night. I come nervously awake  to moaning sounds. Hut it is  only Mrs. Pressford at the end  of the hall, become a small girl  again in her dreams.  After a couple of vaguely-  apprehensive nights, 1 adjust to  the dusty lempo ofthe house.  ���all its creaks and settlings���  and sleep soundly. Each morning,  Mrs.  Pressford prepares  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  !��?3P ^tfrw  VJ? Candles, Sim and other Treats. '}M  *' Tues.-Sat., 'f  i 11 a.m. - 5 p.m. *  ��� ����� ;  I o put a  Little Sweetness  in your day,  *                will be *  J       OPEN on pleasant  r'i Sundays, 11 a.m. ��� 5 p.m. i*  MJS l* d&io. jf��  1 *��&**&  Vt* Gower Pt. Rd.      J'^\  V.-    Jf    Clbaona Landing     jTr-5P  ��nS?��886 75221 JGp  my breakfast. The menu never  varies: two boiled eggs, two  slices of toast, jam and tea. I am  certainly content enough with  it. She seldom eats herself but  takes lea with me and, when the  mood strikes her and her mind  is clear, tells me more stories  about her youth.There is an  upright piano in the living-  room and she indicates it wilh  Ihe gesture of a withered hand.  "That's mine, you know. I was  training to be a concert pianist  from the time 1 was only a bit  of a girl. They said 1 had real  talent and I did play well, if I do  say so. Hut then 1 met Mr.  Pressford. We emigrated to  Canada from Liverpool and  ended up in this godforsaken  place. Oh. Mr. Pressford made  a fair wage with is carpentering  but we were never what you  could call well off. But that was  the end of my musical ambitions. 1 bought that piano  there as soon as we could afford  it and I used lo keep up with my  playing. But," she holds up the  sad arthritic hand again, "1  can't play anymore. My fingers  won't go where I want them  to."  I tell her that this story  reminds me of my own grandmother's. She was a concert-  violinist who also abandoned  her aspirations for marriage. I  do not tell her lhat my grandmother's wedding led her to  considerably cheerier and more  affluent circumstances than  these. "Women! We're all a  pack of fools," declares Mrs.  Pressford wistfully.  After breakfast, unless it is a  chore-day, she hands me a  dollar and sends me about my  questionable business. Sometimes, she slips mc a two but  whether by error of design, I  can never decide. Usually, 1  check in at the rooming house  and write for awhile if 1 am'  feeling ambitious. Too often, I  head up to Granville Street and  cadge drings around the bars  with the rest of the ten-cent  philosophers. What Mrs. Pressford does wilh her days,I  haven't Ihe vaguest idea. 1 am  only a night-watchman there.  There arc always one or Iwo  cases of beer in Mrs, Press-  lord's broom closet. She is  supposed to have two bottles a  day, no more, and she seems to  prefer them luke-warm, English style. She frequently invites  me to have a couple with her  (for medicinal purposes only,  of course.) I must confess lhat 1  occasionally pilfer the odd  bottle too. She is on an honour-  system about nol exceeding her  two-bottle quota and she  generally keeps to this.  One chilly evening, 1 return  to the house early, hoping to  watch Route 66 and a couple of  other shows on their television  set. As I conn up the front  stairs, I am startled to hear Ihe  piano being played in anything  but a tentative fashion. Great,  rolling, authoritative chords  resound through the echo-  chamber ofthe house. Quietly,  I let myself in. Mrs. Pressford  sits at the upright with her back  to me, her time-cramped hands  moving wilh magic certainly  over the keyboard. It is totally  foreign to her usual behaviour  and I have some suspicions as  to its inspiration. Tip-toeing  through to the kitchen, I  discover six newly-empty bottles in ihe cupboard. My God,  thc old lady has gone on a  bender! How are you supposed  to deal with a drunken ninety-  four-year-old woman. I don't  even try. I simply sit in the  darkened kitchen and let her  play. It is an amazing performance. The stange concert  continues for perhaps twenty  minutes. Suddenly she stops,  having apparently played herself sober, closes the lid quietly  and shuffles off to bed, muttering inaudibly. She seems to  have no inkling that I am there.  After a decent interval, I sneak  up the stairs myself and crawl  between Ihe cold sheets, still  marvelling.  1 spend little time at the  rooming-house during Ihis  period apart from my sporadic  writing-spurts or to fashion  slapdash chcapjack mulligan-  stews from weiners or chopped-  up Spam. Archie Frost has  headed into the wilderness  again on the. trail of another  rainbow's end strike up some  unheard-of valley. Nels Olafsen  is still around but flatter-broke  than ever and trying desperately to gel out to camp. Tinker  has gone to Vancouver Island  on a job and is supposed to be  sending money to cover the  long-overdue overheads. Hut  none has arrived and Jen is  getting a bit distraught. "Dammit! They'll be cutting those  light off again for sure. Thai  bloody man of mine!"  Mrs. Pressford is generally  an amenable woman and treats  me with considerable kindness  but sometimes senility throws  her mind out of kilter and she  has bad days. One morning. I  come downstairs lo find her  already up and abusively  irrational. "Where is my gold  watch" she demands. She has  mislaid it somewhere and is  convinced that I must have  robbed her. While I am certainly not above filching the  odd bottle of beer or can of  soup from her, I draw Ihe line  at money or valuables. Despite  my flat denials however, she  continues to harrangue me. I  have a nagging hangover and  am feeling none too reasonable myself. "Get out of my  house, you thief!" she orders  finally. 1 tell her 1 will be only  too glad lo go. 1 phone her  other daughters first to tell  them 1 cannot cope with her.  Then I collect my few belongings and head back to the  rooming-house in a huff.  To be continued.  WORKERS9  COMPENSATION.  NOT USING IT  GOULD COST  YOUR BUSINESS  A BUNDLE.  With all the other problems  of operating a small business, it's  sometimes easy to put off or  overlook the responsibility of  ensuring that your business is  protected by the Workers'  Compensation Board.  And that could be one of  the most expensive omissions  you ever made.  Because, if one of your  workers is involved in an on-  the-job accident, you would  be liable for the entire  cost of his injuries and  rehabilitation���a cost that  could be many times that of  compensation coverage.  Don't risk it. A simple phone  call or visit to any W.C.B. office will  give you all the information you  need about compulsory or elective  coverage. You'll find that, for a  small cost, you can buy a big piece  of "peace of mind".  EMPLOYEES: if you're not sure  about your coverage, discuss  this ad with your employer  or call the Assessment  Department in your nearest  W.C.B. office.  SQX&XXQ  Chance (Peter Sellers), the gardener, tends his  well kept garden in United Artists' "Being  There."  At the Twilight  Two truly remarkable films  arc on display at the Twilight  Theatre this week. Wednesday through Friday, May 7-9,  Ihe moving story of a family  in trouble, Kramer vs. Kramer  completes its week-long run  at the Twilight Theatre.  Among many fine performances, Kramer vs. Kramer  features an Oscar-winning  performance from Dustin  Hoffman in a role seen to  be as brilliant as anything  this gifted actor has yet done  on screen.  The second film of the week  is described as a 'thinking  man's comedy' and features  a bravura performance from  that other giant of the big  screen. Peter Sellers.  Sellers is seen as a completely illiterate gardener named  Chance who understands  nothing in the movie Being  There. The role Is seen by  many to be Sellers' finest of  a long and remarkable career.  In a complete about-face  from his usually broad farce,  Sellers is a master of understatement and timing, playing  Chance without makeup or  expression, Dressed in  1920's suits and carrying an  umbrella, Sellers moves  stiffly with childlike mannerisms. His performance  is impeccable.  Splendid too are co-stars  Mervyn Douglas and Shirley  MacLaine.  Director Hal Ashby has  created a richly photographed  and graceful comedy that  is wonderfully perceptive.  Sellers alone is worth the price  of admission.  Being There will be shown  locally Saturday through  Tuesday, May 10-13.  Magic and Mime  Workshop  On May 10, Saturday, 10:00  a.m. - 3:00 p.m. students ages  7-9 are offered a mime workshop in Roberts Creek Elementary School.  CARS ANDTRUCKS  Rental���Leasing  ���Also-  Domestic & Industrial  Equipment  Sechelt next to the  liquor store  Gibsons at Pratt &  Hwy. 101  Seaside  Rentals  885-2848       886-2848  On May 17, Saturday, at the  same time a similar workshop  is open for students 9-13 years  old.  Gerardo Avila will share his  circus skills in his usual generous manner and students  are guaranteed to have a truly  good time learning new tricks  in the mime department.  Please pre-register at 885-  3512, Continuing Education,  9:00a.m.-4:00p.m.  Ellingluim 's  4   Astrology  WORKERS' COftlPENSATION BOARD  OF BRITISH COLUftlBIA  Vdncouve- BC V5Z3L8 ieleptiore 266 0211. Tele. 04-507765  byRaeEUIngham  Week Commencing May 5  General Notes: Action planet  Mars enters Virgo for 10  weeks encouraging us to revitalize those matters initiated and abandoned last winter. Optimism planet Jupiter  conjoins Mars promising  success to persons who refuse to give up. It's one of  the best weeks of the year for  starting ventures which entail great risk.  ARIES (March 21-Aprll 19)  Accent is on renewed energy and enthusiasm where you  perform daily tasks and services. Positive work scene attitude guarantees opportunities and rewards. It's time to  launch new health program.  Seek latest information concerning nutrition, exercise and  stress. Correspondence questions ownership and money  matters. Last chance to arrange friendly local visit.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Anticipate more daring approach towards social activities, romance, children's affairs and creative endeavours.  Many Taurus persons take  biggest risks of the year. April  20 birthdays enjoy early successes. Mercury in your  sign coincides with hectic  local trips and phone tails.  Last chance to grab quality  item at bargain price.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Focus is on energetic domestic activity. Now's the  time to start courageous project where you live. Ambitious  modifications may shock the  neighbours. Go ahead anyway. Important papers are  lost or stolen. Check safety of  other irreplaceable documents. Venus prepares to  leave your sign so last chance  to spruce up image.  CANCER (June 22-JnIy 22)  Be ready for opportunities around your immediate  neighbourhood. Phone calls,  letters, casual visitors demand  your energy, skills and talents. Short journey brings unexpected luck. Relative provides much needed encouragement. Establish communication link with local group.  Last chance to extricate yourself from secret involvement.  LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  Spotlight is on busier financial activity. Your ability to acquire extra cash is strong.  Your urge to spend it is  stronger. Generosity hits rare  peak. Long forgotten friends  suddenly reappear. Superior  is now ready to discuss your  rate of progress. Last chance  to say hello to fascinating  person who attends group  meeting.  VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  This is the month you've  been waiting for. Mars and  Jupiter together again in your  sign provide another chance to  finish what you started last  fall. August 23-25 birthdays  are first in line to display  courage, confidence and en-  terprise.   Expect  more   long  distance     messages.     Last  chance to charm favour from  boss or government bureaucracy. ,  LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)     ,',  Opportunities are found  where and when you least expect them. Secluded private  place produces best ideas  yet. Trust your hunches and  dreams. Short distance communications concern joint finances, other people's possessions, lingering income tax  worries. Looks like you're  the only person around to  cheer up confined and lonely  person. Last chance to contact loved one far away.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)  Best month of the year to  re-examine your most ambitious long range project. Realize friend or acquaintance  will offer assistance, encouragement and cash. Association with community group  brings added benefits. Loved  one or companion may have  more to say than usual. Last  chance to scrounge free advice  or best equipment from those  who understand your predicament.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  Dec. 21)  It's probably the most favourable time of the year to  boost your career, position or  latest accomplishments.  This is the week to impress  authority figures with your  optimism and determination to succeed. Expect  faster rate of personal advancement during upcoming  summer months. Co-workers  will soon demand clearer instructions. Last chance to convince loved one how much you  still care.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-  Jan.19)  Now's the time to promote  philosophical or religious beliefs, educational ideas or  your concern for people and  places at a distance. Your  broadminded, worldly approach now commands respect and yields rich dividends. Letter to tfi.e18aiftfti Will  be printed. Most'ftiiri Soon'is  trying to find where the party's being hejd. Last chance to  tell co-worker you're sorry for  recent mix up.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.l8)  You now benefit through involvement with other people's  money and possessions, joint  financial ventures, insurance  claims or out-of-court settlements. It's the right time to  divulge information to banker  or money lender. Those awaiting inheritance sign papers  sooner than expected. Last  chance to transform harmless infatuation into serious  involvement.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20)  Best week of the month to  start new partnership or business arrangement. Listen  carefully to loved one's or  close associate's proposals  and ideas. Working with  someone else attracts the opportunity you wouldn't find  Please turn to Pane Five.  \  TIMBER DAYS  J3    DANCE  ���������  ���������  m PENN KINGS .....  ���ViiiiiiiiiSisiiiiSisii;:^  P  (Graham & Brian)  Sechelt Legion  Tickets:  $4.00 each  Fabulous  DOOR PRIZESI  Tickets on Sale at:  The Peach Tree, Trail Bay Mall  Big Mac's  The Homestead Drive Inn, Wilson Creek  Don's Shoes, Sunnycrest Mall  Limited Number  of Tickets  No Sales  at the Door Off the shelf  by John Moore  If Charles Bukowski didn't  exist, some one would have  had to invent him. He is a  drunk of legendary proportions. When his luck is running, he plays the horses for  a living. When it isn't, he  spends his time getting fired  from every menial soul-destroying job in the book.  Through it all he takes notes,  recording the lost weekends  that turn into months, the lost  women found in bars and lost  again, jobs lost because he  couldn't pretend to take them  seriously, money lost on  horses that ran too slow.  I became vaguely aware of  Bukowski as a poet in thc sixties. He was then being "discovered" by the American  counterculture. Born in Germany in 1920 and brought to  the U.S. when he was two,  he'd published his first stories  in the forties, somehow  missed being discovered by  the Beat dlllentantes of the  fifties, (they found William  Burroughs, but they missed  Bukowski) and surfaced in the  sixties as the unheraled underground genius of American  letters.  For a time, Bukowski wrote  a column for a number of underground newspapers under  the banner "Notes of a Dirty  Old Man", but he never quite  achieved full status as a counterculture hero. He frankly admits that his only interest in  the underground papers of the  sixties was the fact that they  would publish him when  hardly anyone else would, and  their potential as a source of  free booze and young women,  i Post Office (Black Sparrow  Press. 1971. $4) is Bukowski's  tale of his 11 year on-and-off  relationship with the U.S.  Postal Service, its demented  bureaucrats, sadistic supervisors and grovelling underlings, all trying to cut each  other's throats in the competition for the misfit's dream;  the security of a government  job. Starting out as a part-time  delivery man, a job he enjoys  in spite of the dogs and the  public, who call him Uncle  Sam, demand to know why he  never brings anything but  bulls, offer to fight him, and  beg him for mail out of terminal loneliness, Bukowski's  alter-ego, Henry Chinaski,  works his way up to postal  clerk.  All he wants is a steady job  to support his steady drinking, but he soon finds out that  the price of security is high; he  is expected to care deeply a-  bout something it is humanly  impossible to care about, the  hierarchy of the bureaucracy  itself. Daily contact with the  tortured souls who have twisted themselves into the shape  of the machine nearly drives  him mad.  The Postal Service appears  to have been Bukowski's only  brush with anything that could  be called a career. Factotum,  Astrology  (cont'd.)  alone. Prepare for increase in  short trips and phone calls.  Last chance to beautify your  living space with give away  items. February 20 birthdays have much to shout a-  bout.  another novel, published in  1979, (also by Black Sparrow  Press. $5) chronicles Chin-  aski's non-career at a succession of insane jobs; a shipping clerk for failing businesses, puting up posters at the  risk of life, limb, and possible  electrocution in the New York  subways, bucking a hot assembly line in a dog biscuit  factory, picking fruit, packing  ladies dresses, and always,  within a few weeks, thc inevitable, "Chinaski. We have to  let you go. You understand."  Bukowski's writing is less a  descent into Hell than a guided tour by thc janitor of thc  place. Like William Burroughs  and Henry Miller, Charles  Bukowski is one of thc supreme American poetcs mail-  dlts; thc cursed poet compulsively celebrating his own disintegration. Yet what emerges  finally from Bukowski's writing is not a sense of disintegration, but an awesome resilience. The world may be  going mad, but Bukowski is  sane, lucid, self-indulgent in  his way of life, but not in his  writing.  William Burroughs often  bogs down in the science fiction special-effects of his u-  nique style, Miller is prone to  epic, panoramic flights of  lyricism that leaves his readers breathless and bewildered, but Bukowski is like- a  documentary film-maker. The  oddest thing about him is his  remarkable modesty on the  subject of his writing. Reading  his work, you only gradually  realize that the reason he fails  at everything else he does is  simply that he's a born writer.  Bukowski is refreshingly free  of self-righteousness on the  subject of his work, mercifully  so in these days when every  pipsqueak poet thinks he's in  thc running for gilt-edged  laurels and a government  stipend.  Bukowski, like Miller and  Burroughs, represents an interesting turnabout in American literature; from the old  Horatio Alger "hero as success" formula, still being  cranked out by graduates of  the Harold Kobbins School of  Writing for Big Bucks, to the  "hero as failure" theme that  has emerged fully over the  past Iwo decades. It was always there, lurking in the best  work of Ihe giants of the earlier half of the century, Fitzgerald and Hemingway, but at  least then, as in Bukowski's  best work, we were spared the  patronizing naivete that e-  roded the work of J.D. Salinger and continues to be a feature of the Kurt Vonnegut���  Richard Brautigan School of  How to Write Underground  Bestsellers for Big Bucks.  All for now.  Coast News, May 6, 1980  Telephones improved  5.  Dan Rubin will perform at the Arts Centre next  Saturday.  Music at the  Arts Centre  Dan Rubin of Flying Mountain will be presenting an  evening of his west coast music  on Saturday, May 10 at 8:00  p.m. in the Sechelt Arts Centre.  Sitting alone on a hilltop in  the Gulf Islands or walking the  crowded lonely streets with  "them Big City Blues", mourn-  Carefree gardening  by Sandy Loam  It never ceases to amaze me  how quickly we can go from  monsoon to drought in this  area, which brings me quickly  to my usual fussing about  sprinkling. It may took dandy  in the evening, after mowing  the lawn, to sprinkle everything. It gives the garden a  lovely fresh look and makes  the gardener feel better in  spite of the fact that a light  sprinkling does actual harm to  the plants. The plant roots are  reaching down for their  water. A light sprinkling puts  the water above them and they  turn back up to the surface to  receive it, in much the same  way as plants will lean towards the sun on a window  sill. When the plant roots become used to receiving surface water and are permanently turned up, along come the  real dog days of sprinkling  regulations and the poor  things just keel over. This is  simple logic. The deeper the  plant roots have to go for  water the better they are  able to handle drought conditions. A much better idea  is to make a habit of deep  watering and really soaking  one area and then doing the  same to the next area thus  encouraging the roots to  reach well down to the water  table.  This time of year I am often  approached by young people  developing their first thready  interest in gardening. All of a  sudden, winter's gone and  nearby homes are ablaze  with spring colour. The problem for newcomers to the  field is that they often start  with the more difficult plants  and the very expensive current bloomers, Azaleas, Rhododendrons et al. The best  thing for them to do for the  first year is simple but single  yellow Marguerites, giant  Marigolds for sun and  Im-  patiens for shady spots. (We  are presuming that they have  dug all the grass and weeds  out of a small gently curving  section.) This initial purchase  of annuals will give them  colour until frost and they can  spend the rest of their time  learning how to do their own  seeding and learning to match  the leaf shape to the plant. A  notebook is handy and when  you see something that you  really want you can make a  note of it and try to scrounge it  from a gardening friend or you  can buy one or two plants a  week, learning about their  habits as you go.  A first year garden rarely  amounts to much but filled  with Marguerites it can deceive the passing eye and incidentally provide the new gardener with a feeling of accomplishment and cut flowers for  the house.  For your first seeding efforts try Cosmos in a flat, or  cardboard box with store potting soil. Sprinkle the seeds  in damp potting soil and cover  with about 1/8 inch of the soil,  place in full sun and keep  damp. In this way you will not  become confused by other  little seeds that are springing up beside them, usually  weeds. Later on in your gardening career you will be able  to detect the difference in  leaf shape and be able to sow  directly in the garden. Buy  several packets of climbing  Nasturtium seeds and poke  these into the ground all over  the place beside fence posts,  gates and old stumps. As they  have a very distinctive round  leaf shape you are unlikely to  lose them and they will provide you with months of  willing colour.  Keep all these things deep  watered and with your notebook do lots of visiting and  friendly scrounging throughout the summer. Maintaining  constant colour throughout the  entire gardening season is  really a lot of work. It takes  forethought, memory, constant shuffling of plants and  really comes gradually  through experience and patience but it is a lovely, productive and creative way of  staying out in the sunshine  while we have it. So make a  stab at it, what have you got to  lose? Puttering is the most  fun but a real clean up gives  the most satisfaction.  Tips for cut flowers. Don't  forget to put a copper penny in  with cut Tulips to keep them  from drooping. When cutting  Oriental Poppies for indoors  remember to burn (cauterize)  the end of the stem with a  match to make them last.  Don't ask me why but both  these little known tricks work I  Happy Gardening.  Mother's Day - May 11th  Say it with  NORTHERN FRIED CHICKEN  &  TOGO  886-7454  "Under the Green Canopy"  Cedar Plaza Gibsons  ing a lost love, or welcoming a  Cantaloupe Morning, Dan  Rubin, with his violin, guitar,  bouzouki, or 12 string guitar  will delight the audience that  attends this unique evening of  musical magic. The event is  sponsored by The Sunshine  Coast Arts Council and tickets  will be sold for $3 at the door.  About 360 telephone subscribers in Roberts Creek will  soon be benefitting from a  $200,000 service improvement  program now being completed  by B.C. Telephone.  The program involved the  replacement of many of the  overhead telephone lines in  the Roberts Crek area and the  installation of portable electronic switching equipment,  known as a digital concentrator, to process local calls.  "This sophisticated solid  state equipment will process  calls from one Roberts Creek  customer to another right in  Roberts Creek, rather than  routing conversation:, into Sechelt and then back again,"  said B.C. Tel installation and  repair supervisor Harold Ksla-  brook.  "This will not only mean  better switching of local calls  in the Roberts Creek area, but  should also improve thc  quality of circuits in thc central office in Sechelt."  This work is one of several  major projects being undertaken by B.C. Tel this year to  expand facilities and improve  telephone service on the Sunshine Coast.  Others include the placemen! of about 20,000 feet of  aerial and underground cable  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday  2-4p.m.  Wednesday   2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  2000 feet of submarine cable  from Gerrans Bay to the  along Sechelt Inlet Road to Garden Peninsula to meet  expand facilities in the area future growth in Pender Har-  and the positioning of about   hour.  MEN IN THE SHADOWS  The story ol Ihe R.C.M.P 's secret service espionage  branch, the R.C.M.P, Security Service. The book traces its  relationship with the F.B.I, and C.I.A. and tells ol the  branch's illegal activities.  ^fB-tttwi n i n i'ii im-tt-tt-n-��-tete  886-2130  RHODODENDRONS  Choice Hybrids ��� Many Colours  Plants 4 fo 10 Years Old  SISHALS GARDENS  Sunshine Coast Hwy.        Ltd  Phone Evenings 885-2015  WMNMPNMMMSanMIMWM  Introducing to the Sunshine Coast  Audrey's Coffee seruice  For  Office & Restaurant Coffee  & Equipment  NOW  Available Locally  885-3716  Distributor For Goodhost Coffee  ij-t imuit  -n-a-in  , n m'n it it ii nJif  "* MP" eeUfaate Witt  1r  FANTASTIC SAUINGS!  Caloric 6 push button  DISHWASHER  $34900  Double Size  "TRAVELLER"  12" Magnasonic AC-DC Black & White  T.V. $109*00  Complete with 12 Volt DC Cord  (lor Cigarette Lighter)  POSTURE  BASE &  MATTRESS  $149*00  High Flare Backed  RATTAN  PEACOCK CHAIR  Woven Black & Natural  $149.95 ���wm  �����������������  VOTH  6. Coast News, May 6, 1980  Value of the wild  Maryanne's viewpoint  by Maryanne West   Thc tiny country of Luxembourg tucked into a corner between France, Belgium and  Germany boasts some 3,000  miles of walking trails, although it is comparable in  size to the Sunshine Coast.  While national pride and a  love of their native hills and  valleys must be a strong motivating force, or they would  long ago have been permanently annexed by their more  powerful neighbours, the l.ux-  enibiinrgcrs explain that they  have to w'alk because the food  in their country is so good!!  Hence the network of trails  and facilities to park and walk.  Here as our trails become  gravel roads and then paved  highways, no longer pleasant  lor pedestrians and with continued pressure from thc Department of Highways for upgrading and even more ambitious projects, we are beginning to realize Ihe need for  walking trails.  The Village of Gibsons is to  be congratulated for having  sel aside within village boundaries land for park use and  having begun the process of  developing trails.  Last summer a group of students funded by a Canada  Summer works grant brushed  out the Ingall's trail from the  lower village up over the escarpment to the bottom of  Shaw Road.  It begins inauspiciously at  the north eastern corner of the  sewage plant and climbs  steeply in a series of ambitious  steps to the northwest corner,  then follows the western fence  for a short way offering an  overview of the plant, before  turning back on itself and resuming an upward momentum.  It's not really that steep,  but a couple of benches for  those with cither very young  or very old legs would be an  enhancement and some judicious trimming of lower branches and the careful removal  of selected Irees would provide vistas of the village,  Howe Sound and the North  Shore mountains, along the  way.  The path angles around the  shoulder of the escarpment  between fir, hemlock and cedar before reaching the young  alder growth on the top. Sal-  monberry and huckleberry  grow beneath the alder, a haze  of pale green, misting between the grey tree trunks,  the darker green of nettles begins to cover last years leaves  and dry grass, contrasting  with thc greenish-grey clumps  of frilled bleeding heart with  its dusty pink flowers and the  pale mauve stars of miner's  lettuce.  It's a pleasant walk, and  now is the time to enjoy the  ferns, lady-fern fiddle heads  uncoiling their lacy fronds,  stretching to the warm sunlight. Sword ferns, wraped in  silken fibres unfold like miniature elephant trunks from the  mossy sides of thc path.  It's not as breathtakingly  beautiful as Cliff Gilker Park,  but its a different habitat and  il will change over the years as  different species of trees mature. Those who visit the  Landing by boat can be encouraged to use it to reach the  facilities of the upper village and when funds and/or  volunteers are available the  trails can be extended on each  side o! ihe ravine offering a  circular walk. I was recently  delighted to discover that part  of the old trail up the south  side of the ravine and past  Chapman's property is,  though overgrown, still recognizable. For many years those  who lived on Pratt Road and  Gower Point came this way to  the village and it was a pleasant shady walk in the heat  of summer.  The village has also acquired seven acres of the Gibsons Creek ravine and there  are trails���with access from  the end of Crucil Road���but  with the burgeoning of spring  they are badly overgrown. But  the potential for a park with  pleasant shady walks beside  the creek is there. Here in the  wet bottom land among the  tangle of salmonberry grow  different plants, delicate deer  ferns opening tiny green fingers, devils club, a handsome,  if prickly plant, strongly  scented wild currant, all cushioned in thick moss, soft underfoot.  Behind Harmony Hall in the  bay area is a wedgeshaped  area, presently a more or less  impenetrable jungle but earmarked for a nature reserve, a  place for future shady walks,  cat-tailed fringed pools, an  oasis amid the suburban development for squirrels, maybe raccoon, for frogs and  wrens and woodpeckers, dra-  gonflies and red-winged  blackbirds.  As the land becomes tamed,  laid out in neat garden plots,  fenced and weeded, the bush  relentlessly pushed back to  make way for lilacs and magnolias and Japanese flowering  cherries, each surrounded by  manicured lawns, thc soul of  man will still demand the rampant glory of the native trees  and plants, growing in extravagant abundance, in joyful  celebration of the seasons.  The value of these wild  areas and trails within the village will increase in proportion to the population  growth and future residents  and visitors will pay tribute to  the foresight of those who laid  Ihe foundation for a network of  parks and quiet places within  the village.  Sechelt students  in clean-up  Grade Six student Cindy  Janowlck and Grade Seven  student Phillip Nelson of  Sechelt Elementary School  were guests of the Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce at  Its regular monthly meeting  held on Wednesday, May 30,  at the Parthenon Restaurant.  They addressed the Chamber  on the subject of litter cleanup in the village and explained that the week of May 5-10  bad been designated for this  purpose. Students from  Sechelt Elementary School  will be cleaning up in the village on May 7, or on May 8  In the event that May 7 Is wet.  The students, who were accompanied by Principal  Brian Butcher, were seeking  a contribution from the Chamber for their activities.  Chamber President Bud Koch  explained to the students  that a policy had been established not to make donations to organizations on  account of the impossibility  of meeting all requests received. On behalf of his  company,     Sunshine     GM,  * =r x *cjf: # # * # ^ # ^ ^ *  NDP  Gibsons Harbour Area  Groat Canadian and  British Paperbacks  886 7/44  however, Koch made a contribution of $50 to Ihe Student  Council and he generously  volunteered a further $50  on behalf of Stan Anderson  in that gentleman's absence.  Vic Walters of Sunshine  Coast Estates donated $50 on  behalf of his company as did  Gene Brehm of Sechelt Esso  Service. Another $50 was contributed jointly by Cliff Lindsay of Cozy Court Motel and  Art Hunter of Arthur M.Hunter Real Estate Appraisal  Services.  The students left the meeting  delighted with pledges totalling $250 for the Student  Council.  Th6 Hunter Gallery  Open: Mon. Sat.  11 a.m. -4 p.m.  Lower Gibsons  886-7454  "Undsr iht Green Canopy"  #181 ��� Cetfar Plata  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  4  ���  4  4  4  4  4  ���  4  4  r  4  4  4  U  ftnUnyk  Hanging Fuschia   Mixed Baskets  Moss Baskets  ALL BEDDING PLANTS  HAVE ARRIVED  - Egmont Pottery   -Flowering Plants  ��� Leather Wallets      Tropical Plants  ��� Jewellery -Flowers  FULL FLORIST SERVICE  MON.-THUR.  9:30 - 5:30  FRIDAY'til 8 p.m.     885-3818 \  Gibsons Ready Mix  WORKING  IN THE COMMUNITY  886-9412  "Drainrock "Washed Rock  "Sand 'Road Mulch  "Fill "Concrete Anchors  $22 each  Mon.���Friday 8a.m.���5p.m  At the Sechelt Chamber  These youngsters at Sechelt Elementary are part ot the  team who will be out on the streets in Sechelt cleaning  up on Wednesday. The week is Anti-Litter Week.  During the course of an  address on tour packaging  and tourist attractions to  the Sechelt Chamber of  Commerce at its regular  monthly meeting on Wednesday, April 30, at the  Parthenon Restaurant,  Jan Sanderson of Getaway  Holidays made reference  to a proposed visit to the  Sunshine Coast of a New  York Symphony Orchestra.  Allan Crane, who is co-ordinating the visit of the Long  Island Youth Symphony  Orchestra, gave the Chamber  brief details.  The orchestra which is  eighty-five to ninety strong,  was established in 1967  and it has toured extensively  including a recent tour of  Malaysia as guests of the  Kuala Lumpur Symphony  Orchestra. The visit to the  Sunshine Coast has been  made possible through the  good offices of the Festival  Concert Society and is being  arranged through the Eileen  Glassford Arts Foundation  John Nicholson, Superintendent of Instruction for  School District #;46(Sunshine  Coast)has kindly undertaken  to assist with billeting arrangements for the group,  and  some  funding  towards  the cost of transporting the  group from Vancouver and  back has been made available  able through Karin Hoemberg, the District Coordinator  of    Continuing    Education.  During the course of the  visit, the orchestra will  give, two concerts, one in  Sechelt and one in Gibsons.  Admission will be by donation, and it is proposed that  the proceeds will be divided  between the Sunshine Coast  Arts Council and the Eileen  Glassford Arts Foundation.  It is also possible that workshops for band students may  be arranged. Mr.Nicholson  will investigate this with band  teachers although the visit  will take place during the  school    summer    holidays.  The group is scheduled to  arrive here on July 4, and  they will depart on July 7.  * + :j: ���&(. # * :\-. t- * * * !  NDP  Gibsons H.ub. in *i  sk**********^.  fce��  SPRINGTIME  PLANTING  . O^      Bedding Plants  Hanging Basket  Also Shrubs and Fruit Trees  Flowering Trees  Limited number of Bargain Items  macK's miRseRV  Sunshine Coast Highway, Roberts Creek  EveryfhmaORDERED SOLD Mk BARE WALLS  *Tms  ontf  ^a^^  jiite %<>" "u,0K't SeUeM  S<XVC20% TO 50% MORE  SALE STARTS TOMORROW 9AM  PLUS  i! Baseballs {  ���"     Bats  Gloves   I  20% OFF  $ptC/4l  Magic  Flash  Cubes  1/2  Price  But not enough room  to advertise them  So Come On In!  EUERVTHINQ  BOESI  Ill  WATCH  Fixtures - Check-outs!   straps  LADIES STYLES  Blouses, Skirts  Dresses, Slacks  ALL  1/2 PRICE!  SWEATERS 20%  Show Cases For Sale  Make Appointment  1/2  ii PRICE  SHIRTS  PANTS, etc  THROW  COVERS  for Beds, Tables  Chairs, Sofas  APPLIANCES  Still a lew to chooie Irom  mm.  TODAY!  Gallery  Series ill  PAINTINGS  Reg. $7.95  NOW  $3.97  Summer  TABLES  LAWNCHAIRS  HATS  THONGS  OFF  NOW!  Modelling  Clay & Asst'd.  Plastic Models]  1/2  PRICE.  |  Simplicity j  PATTERNS  50%   I  ��F_FJ  gp&m  OFF  SUN  GLASSES  1/2  PRICE  EVERY ITEM AT BARGAIN PRICES  (aiDsons store only)  DEPARTMENT STORE -        -, M-  Sunshme Coast Owned & Operated VCQdf   Y\i\mM\ ,   VlDSOllS 886-2510  SfiBM SATURDAY MAY 10TH  ���MMMMMVBI  Coast News, May 6,1980  T  Lessons in survival  Ramblings of a Rover  by Dee Cee  I hiven't been in Montreal  for many years and now I am  ��� afraid to go there not, I hasten  '' to explain, because the local  ' constabulary might still be on  -the lookout for me but because  11 know I would be a stranger in  J a strange city. I am certain that  {'all the old world charm and  ', quaintness that I remember so  ;; fondly have disappeared, as  ijithey have in Vancouver. When  I;. I was there with Jim and even  jj.for quite a few years after, a  ���'half century ago, I knew the  r city well and fell in love with it  I and I once had the same  ! affection for Vancouver, but  { now, under the euphemism of  ' progress, all that has changed  j and 1 prefer to stay away. I had  | a brief stop over in Montreal  I when I came back from over-  ��� seas via New York and that was  ��� in the spring of 1946, but 1  ; haven't been back since and  j doubt that I ever will.  > Following Jim's departure  ' for Japan I stayed on at the  ; Sailors' Home for a few days  i but soon found myself in the  ' position that not only was I  ! completely broke and didn't  ' have the price, even although it  , was ridiculously low, for my  ' 'meals and bed, but also that it  was intolerable for me to  sponge indefinitely on the  others who stayed there. So  now began a grim struggle on  my part even to survive. I  simply just couldn't bring  myself to panhandle or beg on  the streets as many did, so for a  long period of time I simply  dispensed with eating what  could be classed as breakfasts,  lunches or dinners and existed  on what I could find by  scrounging along the docks,  lurking in alleys in the rear of  greasy spoon restaurants and  occasionally being invited on  board some ship for a handout  from some kind-hearted cook  or given a left-over sandwich by  an equally generous sailor who  took pity on me. Once in a  while a ship came in from the  southern climes���we called  thertthe Banana Boats���and,  pretending to be one of the  crew unloading, I managed to  make off with a whole stalk of  that delicious fruit which I hid  in some abandoned warehouse  and pecked away at for several  days, till it too was finished and  the weary hunt for grub  resumed.  The worst problem was  finding somewhere to sleep and  now that it was late fall the  nights were getting colder. I  slept in innumberable strange  places���in warehouses along  the docks, in sheds along the  adjoining railroad tracks and at  times In the quiet privacy of  some empty boxcar, unless  rudely disturbed by some  minion of the law.  All this went on for several  weeks and I had not only  become desperate but had gone  past that point when a rather  strange event occurred. Someone must have given me a  quarter as I had spent the  previous night in a 25c flophouse on a narrow street not far  from the place on Craig Street  where, once in a blue moon, a  few men were hired for construction work. I still had the  old army haversack but by now  the contents were few; a shirt, a  razor and a couple of pairs of  socks. When I came near the  latter place I observed two  trucks in front and a fairly long  line of men queued up. There  were perhaps 30 of them. So,  having nothing better to do at  the time and feeling dejected  and in somewhat of a daze, I  joined them till the tail gates  were lowered, an order was  barked to "Get going" and the  line started to move, embarking on to the trucks which  contained benches to sit on. I  never bothered to enquire  where they were going, what it  was all about or anything else.  In the state I was in to get  moving somewhere, I couldn't  have cared less. I just simply  clambered aboard.  There was a harassed looking little man who seemed to be  counting and checking on the  number getting into each truck.  He gave me, or I imagined he  did, a somewhat baleful stare  but said nothing. The first  truck moved off and the  second, in which I was seated,  followed. I shall never forget  the scene on the sidewalk as we  pulled away as the worried  looking character was engaged  in altercation with a burly  looking individual left behind  who, apparently not being able  to speak English, was waving  his arms and expostulating  with him and I fully expected a  fight to break out at any  moment. They were however,  still wrangling when we turned  a corner and they disappeared  from sight.  It turned out we were on our  way to High Falls, in the hilly  country near Buckingham,  Quebec, where a dam was being  built on the Lievre River and  later a power house was to be  constructed at the foot of the  falls. I am unsure if it was the  Dominion Construction Company that had the contract but I  do remember that the catering,  that is the feeding and housing  of the several hundred men  employed, was done by a firm  named Crawley & McCracken,  notorious in their day and  known as "gut robbers" of the  lowest order.  When we arrived at the site  the trucks pulled up in front of  a makeshift clapboard shack  which housed both the office  and a commissary. Told to get  out and form a double line, we  did so and then were admitted  two at a time to sign up and be  allotted a job, according to our  slips and presumably our  capabilities. By this time, due  to the bumpy and tortuous ride  over the roughest of roads, my  head had cleared somewhat so  when my hiring slip was  demanded I feigned a look of  amazement and commenced a  search of my person for the slip  that had never existed. Finally I  gave up and informed them I  obviously must have lost it.  Outwardly I was cool but deep  inside I was trembling as I  visualized being sent back to  the city, back to the hunger and  misery I had recently been  through. However, such was  not to be the case. I guess they  needed men and even if I was  not too prepossessing looking,  at least I had my youth and  looked husky enough to wield  either a shovel or a crowbar. I  veAcmdte  tAetleiaih  When crisis strikes, we're  there. Our experienced staff  can take over the troubling  details of funeral arrangements and avoid Intrusions  In your time of need. We  offer complete service, Including cremations, family  plots and mausoleums.  Burials or services In other  localities.  886-9551  was assigned to the cement  gang, given a number, told to  go to bunkhouse number 5 and  the bullcook would And me a  bed. In addition I was told to  hurry as soon as the bell would  sound for supper and I had  better get washed up.  Supper! Lord did I ever get a  move on! When the bell  sounded I shoved through the  door amongst a milling mass of  men and I swear I must have  been the first to be seated.  Perhaps Crawley & McCracken were "gut robbers" as I had  heard repeated many times, but  to me the food laid out on the  tables was pure ambrosia and 1  tied into it with a will. Bowls of  hot bean soup, roast meat and  potatoes, vegetables and gravy.  By God how I ate! Finishing off  with canned fruit and pie and  heaven knows how many mugs  of steaming tea. It began to  appear as if I was going to stay  there all night and be ready for  breakfast in the morning but a  tired and sour-looking flunky  soon dispelled that notion by  removing everything edible  from sight and giving me such  dirty looks I caught the hint  and staggered out into the  night. I barely made it to the  bunkhouse I was so full.  Ignoring all the horseplay and  carryings on of the other men, I  undressed and rolled into bed  to sleep the sleep of the just.  I stayed on that job shovelling and levelling cement in the  forms for the future dam until  the camp closed down for the  holidays a few days before  Christmas. I had the promise of  a job when the project reopened after the holiday season  but it never materialized���why  I never found out  I have recounted my experiences in a former article of  what happened that Christmas���how I met that mad  Scotsman Bob Murray and  how the two of us managed to  distinguish ourselves by getting  lodged in the hoosegaw for the  holiday season. I look back on  that episode now almost with  pleasure, at least we had pea  soup and salt pork and a bunk  to sleep in. Come the New Year  and the bitterly cold months to  follow, I often thought of doing  something rash that would  have landed me back in the  cooler. It would have been  preferable many times to what  was in store for me!  Auxiliary  The Port Mellon Hospital  Auxiliary entertained the  members of their Bridge  Merry-go-round at a wind up  party on the evening of Tuesday, April 22 at the Sunshine  Coast Golf and Country Club.  Hosts for the evening were  Margaret and Ken Barton.  Prize winners were: 1st  Prize - Evelyn Blain and Margaret MacKenzie; 2nd Prize -  Vivian and Ralph Woods-  worth; Highest single score -  Muriel and Guy Lewell; Prize  for most siams bid and made -  Phyllis Hoops and Verla Hob-  son; Poor Prize ��� Larry Reid.  Students of Elphinstone Drama Club are pictured in performance of Agatha Christie's  Tht Mousetrap last week.  Students impressive  All  Slippers j  Handbags  Sandals  & Shoes  by George Matthews  People in Gibsons have traditionally been strong supporters of live drama and their response to the Elphinstone  Drama Club's production of  Agatha Christie's The Mouse  Trap, presented last Thursday and Friday in the Elphinstone gym was no exception.  Both during the intermission  and after the final curtain,  audience reaction to the play  was very favourable.  The Moose Trap is an exceptionally elegant little  mystery drama written in the  best Christie tradition; a  houseful of guests, darkened  rooms, a murder and a handful of entangled clues and red  herrings make for a deceptively simple plot which requires  precise timing and crisp,  careful dialogue. With minor  exceptions, the students, under the direction of drama  teacher Linda Riches displayed a particularly fine  grasp of these dramatic skills.  Working under difficult  circumstances and an obviously limited budget, Mrs.  Riches and her student players wisely chose to stick to  fundamentals, tight blocking,  simple lighting and a basic  but effective set design.  Despite the limitations of  the Elphinstone stage, the  actors made full Use of the  playing area and except for  the occasional up-staging and  blocking error, stage movement was well planned.  When Mrs. Riches gets her  students back in the classroom she will no doubt work  on some minor stage flaws  which could be easily eliminated; some poor- stage manners particularly in body position; occasionally weak voice  projection; and the usual dif-  r  Acuity students have in touching one another comfortably.  The actors displayed excellent  off-stage discipline and their  understanding of the basic  skills showed a high degree of  dedication and hard work.  Individually, the actors  showed a good understanding  of their characters. More attention to costuming and  make-up would have allowed  the characters to emerge even  more effectively than they did.  Reg Morel gave an earnest  and intense performance as  Giles, the hotel manager. Lori  Jovick, as Mollie his wife, was  exceptionally effective. She  displayed the kind of raw talent and natural stage presence  that should be encouraged.  My favourite was Paolo  Tomasi as Trotter. Despite  missing some cues and racing his lines on occasion,  Paolo has a great deal of potential as an actor, a good  voice, purposeful movement, intensity and obvious  enjoyment. The role of Trot  ter is perhaps the most difficult in the play and Tomasi  was able to make the character  not only believable, but menacing.  Congratulations to the Elphinstone Drama Club for a  fine performance of an ambitious production. While local drama has withered in  recent years, the work and  dedication of thc students and  teachers involved in the production can only serve to benefit our community now and in  the future. Let's have more of  the same, and soon.  Send Mom our FTD  fBig Hug "Bouquet'  early.  MOTHERS DAY  IS MAY 11  ���18.50  and up ��V  Industrial site paving!  There are many uses for paving that  make industrial sites more efficient'  and functional. Call us for consultation and free estimates for such  improvements as loading areas, stor  age & sorting areas, roadways, curbs  and parking lots. We can do all nee  essary grading, filling and installation  of drainage systems and apply the  paving surface most suited to your  industrial need.  B.A. BLACKTOP  Porpoise Bay Rd.     Sechelt, B.C.  885-5171  J D A. Devlin  Director  1665   SesvlBW  Gibsons  Head Office: P.O. Box 86340. North Vancouver, B.C. 985-0611  "Quality service since 1956"  wmd am mis  *UCKTOP  MEMBER  PAVING OF  INDUSTRIAL SITES  ROADS  PARKING AREAS  TENNIS COURTS  Also grading, gravel sales,  soil cement, drainage  & curbs.  AMALGAMAlll)  CONS1R  ASSN 8. Coast News, May 6, 1980  The Depression Years  The History of Egmont  Part VI  by Judy Gill  Last week it was stated  lhat Agnes and Roy Hudson  were Dolly Wallace's parents.  This Is Incorrect. Dolly Is  thc youngest child of Joe and  Marie Silvey and, In fact,  Agnes'      younger      sister.  The depression years in  Egmont were tough, bin not as  lough as they might have been  had [lie land and sea not been  so bountiful and the game  warden not so generous in  turning a blind eye lo certain  goings-on regarding out-ol-  season hunting. There is an oft-  repealed slory ol one such  warden who actually handed  out ammunition to people so  wen could shoot game to feed  then hungrj families.  I here were some who were  hungry indeed. Not those  families of Egmonl who were  established anil settled, but the  newcomers, the ones who had  left Ihe cities and Imped to live  off the land as their neighbours  did. and to Utilize the fish in ihe  sea. The) came ill-prepared,  and unknowing of the difficulties which faced them.  One family Elizabeth Vaughan used to mention had  come from a town and moved  onto a small piece of land inside  the Chuck 'hey had no garden  in that fii . year, and the man  knew little about fishing or  hunting. One clay he came out  to visit with George Vaughan  and to get some pointers and  help in setting up his fishing  gear. When he was about to  leave, l.iz handed him a  wrapped haunch of venison her  husband had recently shot.  "What is that? " thc man  asked.  "It's a fiddle," she retorted.  "Take it home to your wife.  She'll know how to play a tune  on it."  feeling the parcel over, the  man beamed and said, "That  she will!"  That seems to illustrate the  altitude of thc Egmont folk  during those years when so  many went hungry and ill-  clothed. The children of Egmonl may have gone to school  dressed in Hour-sack dresses  and shirts, but ihey went with  their lard-pails full of good  food and they thrived, Everyone worked hard, but since  they were not strangers to such  a life, few noticed that there  was great trouble elsewhere in  the world.  In the summer, there was  gardening to do; vegetables,  fruit, wild berries and fish were  preserved. Everyone baked  bread. Most kept chickens,  some kept other livestock.  What one family had in abundance might be lacked by  another, so trading and sharing  were the order of day. New  clothes were rare things, and  even for a wedding-dress it was  necessary to buy the fabric and  make the garment; there was no  money lo buy it ready made,  nor to lake a trip for shopping.  There were parties and  dances and showers to break  the monotony of lives filled  wiih hard toil. Many wedding  showers were built around a  theme. One such, given for Nell  Griffith when she married, was  a 'green glass shower'. It could  just as easily have been an  'amber glass shower' or a 'pink  glass shower', but hers was  green. The pattern ofthe glass  chosen as the gifts to the bride  from her family and friends  might have been Cherry Blossom, Mayfair or American  Sweetheart. Each piece of glass  belonging to the set cost  anywhere from ten to 35 cents.  The remnants of such sets,  indeed, even some complete  sets, are still around, called,  these days, as they were not in  those days, 'Depression Glass',  and highly valued collectors'  items.  fishing was good, according  to one old-timer, but thc prices  were lousy. Most fish-buyers  didn't even want whites, but on  Ihe rare occasions when they  did buy them, they paid out  onlj a cent or two a pound.  George llatishita's brother,  llaldv. it is said, was one ofthe  most 'chiseling' of the buyers.  Some credit him with having  instigated the now widely-used  classification of 'pink' for a  light red salmon, or 'poor' red,  as it was known. There is also a  story told by one old wag with a  grin on his face about the day  Haldy. looking at a white  salmon said. "While." then,  disparagingly, "poor white!"  The price of timber was also  very low, but logging went on.  perhaps on a lesser scale, but  still providing jobs and what  now appear to be pitifully small  wages. However, the people  survived, well-fed and adequately clothed, better off by  far than their inland brothers.  Kathleen Phillips once said,  "Sure, we were poor...only wc  didn't know it!"  When. 30 years later, the  hippie cult came along and  young men were building their  own shacks or taking over log  driftwood huts left by  others, and young women were  baking their own bread, making clothing for all their  families and learning how to  dry and preserve food, they  were written up in a newspaper  as being a 'new breed'. A lady  who had grown up during the  depression years doing all those  things shrugged and said wryly,  "We did that for years and  years, and nobody wrote a  story about us!"  There were some rather sad  happenings, too, and many  people did lose everything. One  of these was Mrs. Points, who  had owned so much land in  Egmont and had hoped, one  day, to turn it into a resort of  some nature. Unfortunately,  because someone, somewhere,  thought she was a 'rich' American and assessed her land more  highly than others around il,  she was fok-id to let it go for  back taxes.  An uncle of mine, born inthe  20's said, when asked about  those years, "Thc depression?  We lived as people had the  decade before, and as we did in  Ihe years after."  He must be mentally eliding  several of those years which  followed, and maybe with good  reason, for he, like many  others, lived quite differently  for a good many years in thc  following decade, but he did  live.  He lived to sec depression  replaced by prosperity, that  terrible prosperity brought  about by the massive production which was required to  keep his country at war, and  him in uniform in far-off,  foreign places.  Environment  More than 300,000 Canadi- billion  ans work in the logging and  wood-using industries, earning  up to $3 billion a year in wages  and salaries and producing  primary and secondary wood  products valued at close to $7  I bought her a  SEWING MACHINE  for  At least $6 billion  worth of these products are  exported, representing more  than 20 percent of the value of  all products exported by Canada and it's all part of our  environment.  %fe%.  Members of the White Tower, the local Medieval Society are, back row from left to  right, Robin Allen, Mike Derosier, Shirley Smith, Karen Oram, Roger Derosier. In the  front row are Lisa and Tanya Allen. They were at the Sunnycrest Mall on Saturday  selling raffle tickets for the Medieval Tournament and Banquet. 1st prize is over one  ounce of 18 carat gold. 2nd is a rolled gold nugget over half an ounce. 3rd is an antique  white gold chain. 4th is a five carat diamond and Sth is one ounce of .999 silver  registered. Tickets will be on sale again this weekend.  Roberts Creek Daze  Egmont  News  by Jon Van Arsdcll  HelpI Our town is being  invaded once again. The  CBC's full set crew arrives  on or about May 7 for another  shot at Hitter's Cove. Well,  I want to tell you that Egmont  did this last year with this  crew and performed very well  indeed. 1 would like to say  that we are far from nonplussed by the presence of a  full movie crew.  We have been chastised  for selling ourselves short,  but we have saved our rent  money to back up an application for a grant to construct  a skooktim tennis court  for our town. Beat your  balls against our cyclone  fence, but don't call us  suckers. I hear that the  CBC might make a documentary film on the making of  Hitter's Cove. Should be  interesting if it happens.  Our night watchman for  Argus, Bill Muncaster, has  reported numerous garbage  bags adrift in the bay. Somehow, I'm sure it's not the  locals dumping their crap  in our waters. We have even  found dead batteries discarded on ourdock. A dangerous  toy for small children.  Ron Kushner, who has now  been on his back for six  weeks, was relieved of a  blood clot last Friday night.  The   operation   is   reported  CLASSIFIED NOTE  l)rn|i off \tiur Coast News  Classifieds at Campbell's l-amily  shoes A; Leather Goods in downtown Sechelt.  successful. Twenty years ago,  he would have been a goner.  1 would like to clarify my  comments from last week's  article on underwater parks.  I was speaking of scuba  divers only ��� not sports  fishermen. There are more  than one endangered species  especially vulnerable to divers. Among them are the  ling cod, swimmers(small  scallops), and rock scallops.  I'll argue with anyone who  disagrees.  The third annual Roberts  Creek Daze celebration was  set for the weekend of July 11  and 12 at a meeting last Wednesday evening. Chris Luster  and Marianne Hall were  named as coordinators with  support from the dozen or so  people in attendance.  The Daze will largely follow  the pattern of previous years.  A softball game between the  ladies team and the Beachcombers, perhaps followed by  a beer garden at the Community Hall, will kick off the  festivities on Friday night.  Saturday will begin with the  Higgledy Piggledy Parade,  livestock contest, a baking  contest, and a raffle on a Roberts Creek quilt.  Draw  winner  The $35 prize winner in  Saan stores April Family  Allowance Draw is M. Frank-  land of Gibsons. Congratulations!  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46  (SUNSHINE COAST)  KINDERGARTEN REGISTRATION  Parents of pupils entering Kindergarten or  G rade One in September 1980, and who are  not registered at or attending one of our  schools at present, are asked to register  on Wednesday, Thursday or Friday, May 7,  8 or 9 at their nearest elementary school.  Please bring a birth certificate or passport  as proof of age. Kindergarten students  must be five on or before December 31,1980.  It is most important that we achieve an  accurate registration in order to staff  adequately.  Something Bugging You?  Window Screens  Custom made  Patio Screens  Storm Doors  (il siM mm fi  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  886-7359  DO IT AS A  FAMILY  MAY IS  FAMILY  MONTH.  BC COUNCIL  FOR THE FAMILY  Service  We Build Sundecks from Scratch  clurodek  The Permanent Vinyl Sundeck  Permanent FIBERGLASS COATING  Aluminum  CANOPIES  Aluminum   ROLL-UP AWNINGS  Aluminum  RAILINGS  WOOD HEATING CENTRE  Seamless Aluminum  Gutters      &      Siding  Vinyl  And in answer to the eve*-  popular "wet T-shirt "contest  a "Mr. Roberts Creek contest"  has been suggested,  followed by events down near  the mouth of the creek. A  soapbox derby, kids' games,  including the greased pole,  dunk tank, and sandcastle  competition, games of chance,  a tea on the "Green", arts and  crafts, and food booths will  be among the attractions.  New features will hopefully  include a hayride, a pet and  The weekend will end with a  dance on Saturday night and  clean up on Sunday. Anybody interested in volunteering his services or ideas  can sign up at Seaview Market or phone Marianne at 885-  5377.  The next organizational  meeting is tentatively set for  8:00 p.m. Wednesday, May  28, at the Community Hall.  On  special  at  e#t S<xbq  Trail Bay Centre - Sechelt   885-2725  Dealers for    BERNINA &  lliJlUJ  FUN FOR ALL!   8 to80  n  CT70      reg $799 NOW $699  SAVE $100.00  NOW $549  SAVE $50.00  ZS0R      reg. $599  1  (Designed to fit in your car trunk)  coq:t cvcls  ����~ DL01485B  885-2030    Porpoise Bay Rd.     Sechelt  GIVE HER LOVE ON  MOTHER'S DAY  FROM  MAXWELL'S  PHARMACY  iPPPPPPPPPPPPppppppppppppppPPPPgllllPPPP��  I . _ ..   . -    . . . n  1  *Tell  her  you    iDV��  her:  let someone special  experience the subtle elegance of Eau Delfts spray  l  I  1  i  I  I  IpPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPfp  cologne and enjoy an Eau de  gift of our l0M9....and yours  Beauty bar as a  *7.501  Beauty Bars: a bubbling fantasy of fragrance for your bath:  SCENTS AVAILABLE  -Deep Earthy Musk  -Fresh Rain  -Eau de lOV��  -Fresh Lemon  Baby Soft Body Mist Atomiser 2 45 oz. *6.00  Baby Soft Cologne  - soft tender fragrance 2 oz. *3��50  lOV8   Fresh Lemon Shower Gel 125 mi *2*7S  Fresh Lemon Body Mist 2.45 gm. *4*45  Fresh Lemon Cologne 57 mi. *2��25  Available at the Cosmetic Bar of  OF MAXWELL'S PHARMACY  CEDAR PLAZA  GIBSONS, B.C.  886-8158  OPEN SUNDAYS Noon to 4 p.m.  ��,  mrnmrn The First Contact  The Sasquatch and I  by E.R. East  In 1920, some 18 months  after we came to British  Columbia from Alberta, we  were living on a farm east ofthe  ���llage of Lumby. This farm,  although it was long established for those days, was  completely isolated, being in a  Wall pocket in the bush, with  <jlly a rough wagon trail for  traffic. There was a small lake  <fr' tarn in front of the farm-  tad, and across the water  posite the house was an  Sjndoned house, boarded up  cc the owner moved to a  fj|rm some two miles away.  Prom our house a fenced lane  Al out to the wagon road, with  grass fields on one side and on  the other untouched forest ran  up a hill to the mountain; from  tfjerc thc forest extended far  atoay lo the Kootcnays with  very little habitation; a wild  land.  ;One evening the family went  lor a stroll along the lane in the  twilight, my parents walking  slowly while we children ran  and "fooled around", 1 suppose  making a good deal of noise;  our dog nosed busily among  the grass hunting for exciting  scents, but keeping in touch  with us. We had almost reached  the wagon road, ahead of our  parents, when suddenly from  the bush on our left came a  tilood-chi lling cry. It began as a  lotid snarling roar and went up  and up to a piercing scream  that seemed to split the air like  a knife. We were terrified, and  ran back to our parents to  cluster around them, asking  "What was that?"  My father, who knew no  more than we, had heard that  cougars screamed; so he said  this must be a cougar, and  hurried us back to the house,  where he left us while he made  the rounds of the farm buildings to make sure that all the  stock was securely shut in for  the night. We heard nothing  more, and next day had overcome our fright; but I wondered why our dog had not  barked, but instead, with ears  and tail down, tried to crowd  among us as we walked back to  the house. 1 had read that dogs  would chase cougars, as they  are said to be ofthe cat family,  but our dog had shown no sign  of wanting to chase the screamer. Of course, we knew nothing  about B.C. wild animals, and  the largest wild animal we had  known on the prairies was the  coyote.  It must have been during  that same period that we one  day saw a stranger on the shore  of the lake in front of the old  house opposite. It appeared to  be a man in a dark suit���not the  coloured shirt and overalls  usually worn by farmers at that  time���and the figure was  motionless on the shore. We  had no binoculars, but Mother  (L  -yam���-  NOTICE BOARD       ���  886-7817  Sponsored as a Public Service by the Coast News.  Saturday, May 24, 12M p.m. ��� MO p.m., Elphlnstone Oym.  Fun Softball for houiewlvM. Monday, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Sechelt  Elementary School field. For Information call Joy Smith at 885-  9386.  Saturday, May 24, 12:30 p.m. - 6:00 p.m., Elphfnitone Oym.  Sponsored by Sunshine Coast Arts Council.  International Order of Job's Daughters Bethel No. 28 Spring Tea  May 10th, 2-4 p.m., St. Bartholomew's Church Hall. Desserts -  Plants - Home Baking - Door Prize.  Glbttni Hospital Auxiliary  i oi .homemade cooking and baked goods. Sunnycrest Mall,  " ""''��� ift3Q.<*rwiirii||L" ,���� ,.* '.,,..;.,, .,    .,  Bingo Roberta Creek Legion  Starts May 1 ��� every Thursday till October 2nd. Early Bird 7:00  pm. Regular8:00 p.m.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre  Open every Friday from 9:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. For enquiries call  885-9024. Hall rentals call Reg Robinson, 885-9024.  Bridge  Tuesday. 7:30 p.m., Kin Hut, Dougal Park.  O.A.P.O. Branch #38, Gibsons  Club meelings - 1st Monday of the month. 2 p.m. at Harmony  Hall Social Tea & Bingo - 2nd and 3rd Mondays ot the month, 2  p.m. Harmony Hall. Carpet Bowling & Darts - every Wednesday. 1  p.m at Harmony Hall. Phone 886-9567 for information.  Sechelt Garden Club  Meets first Wednesday of every month. 7:30 p.m., St. Hilda's Hall,  Sechelt  Gibsons Tot Lot  Every Friday, 9:30 a.m. to 11 30 a.m. Gibsons United Church Hall.  Call Eileen. 886-9411 tor information tfn  Tot Lot ��� Roberts Creek Elementary School  Monday. Wednesday. Friday, 9:15 am. to 10:45 a.m., (except  School holidays) in Gymnasium. Phone885-3434 or886-2311 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 6 - 11 at the Roberts Creek  Elementary School. 886-8027  Bridge at 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 tfn  Public Bingo At Harmony Hall, Gibsons  Every Thursday evening, starting at 7:45 p.m. For information  phone 886-9567  Thrift Shop  Every Friday, 1-3 p m Thrill Shop, Gibsons United Church basement  At-Anon Meeting  Every Thursday in Gibsons at 8 00 p m   For information call 886-  9569ot886-9037  Wilson Creak Community Association  Meeting 2nd Monday each month at Wilson Creek Hall. 8:00 p.m.  Bargain Bam  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary  is open on Thursday and Saturday afternoons Irom 1.00 until  3 30 TFN  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary  Second Monday of each month-11 a m. St Aidan's Hall  Swap Meet and Craft Fair  First Saturday of every month at Madeira Park Community Hall,  10.00a.m. to 3.00 p.m. Call 883-9258 or 883-g375 for table bookings  or arrive before 10.00a.m.  Western Weight Controllers  Now meets every Thursday at 1 p.m. in the Armour's Beach  Athletic Hall, Gibsons. New members welcome.  Sunshine Coast Navy League ot Canada  Cadets and Wrenettes ages 10 to 13 will again meet Tuesday  nights, 7:00 - 9:00 p.m., United Church Hall. Gibsons. New  recruits welcomed.  Pender Harbour Library  Every month new books are added to the Library Tuesday and  Thursday, 1 30 to 3:30 and Saturday 1 30 to 4:00 are the Library  h0USWatch for date of Kiwanis Auction Sate end of April  All proceeds to go towards our new "Care Home Centre',  for information phone 886-7735.  The Elphinstone Pioneer Museum  is open Saturdays from 200 to 4:00 p.m. for special tours. Phone  Sheila Kitson after 5:00 p.m. at 886-9335 TFN  Women's Aglow Fellowship  Meet every third Tuesday of the month at HARMONY HALL in  Gibsons. Transportation available. For more information please  phone 886-7426 or 666-9774.  had some opera glasses, which  gave some magnification, and  looking with these, she said the  man must be standing with his  back to the lake, staring at the  old house, for there was no sign  of a white face; only what she  took to be the back of hishead.  After a few moments he  walked, with a long loose  stride, towards the upper end of  the lake and again stood  staring, this time apparently  across the road into the bush,  for there still was no white face  showing. Something distracted  our attention away, and when  we looked again the figure was  gone. As strangers were few  and far between in that place,  we were endlessly curious  about this stranger, for there  was nothing to attract anyone  to the old house unless he was a  prospective buyer, and in that  case the owner, an elderly Scot,  would have been with him. A  mystery!  To be continued.  Come cry with me  Coast News, May 6,1980  deplorable condition. I hear we    Dear Sad,  9.  by Ann Napier  Dear Ann,  I've just had a very bad  experience with a dog. I had the  dog come to our place. We  phoned the SPCA.  They have no facilities, just  volunteers, to try and place  animals. They give their time,  energy and concern, but having  no holding pens, asked me to  keep him a couple of days. I  did. He got out the cat door and  I lost two laying hens���piles of  feathers were all 1 found. Ihe  lady at the pound located the  owner and 1 had a friend deliver  the dog. All the owner said was,  "Do you want a dog," no  thanks or anything.  Then I heard my chickens  and geese screaming a day or  two later. My 21 geese were  Hying in all directions. One  came up mi..sing. So I held the  dog until the poor volunteer  took him to her home. This is a  have animal control but one  region, Roberts Creek, isn't  joining���the very worst area  for uncontrolled dogs. Hall  Road is a hazard course if you  don't want to hit a dog. This  animal had no licence or collar.  I have compassion for him, but  I hadthefluandlittleenergy.lt  was an exhausting and trying  time. Can't we send some  money to the SPCA and have  all dogs licenced. I'd like the  owner to pay for my loss. What  do you think?  Sad  That's a pretty mild reaction.  It's sad for Ihe poor dog. Not  restrained, he gets into trouble  and the owner just shrugs it off. I  think the fee to own an animal  should be high enough that only  concerned, responsible people  could own them. The fact that  some people won't put up with  these transgressions, and shoot  the animal, is the owners fault,  letting an untrained dog run wild  is really something the owner  should be fined for. Send a few  dollars to the SPCA. Support  animal control and shelter.  HARBOUR  gBP 'WIM'I  mmammwmm\ammamt*�������*i*mmm^^  MURRAY'S  ���Garden & Pet  Supplies  Hanging  FUSCH1A  BASKETS  for  L Mother's Day  $14.95  Gibsons  Landing  886-2919  Mwwh.PInc and oilier Pleasure*  GREAT MOTHER'S DAY GIFTS!  And for your Browsing Pleasure we are  OPEN on Pleasant Sundays  from 11 a.m. - 4 p.m.  Hours: Tues. to Sat. 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Bottom ol School Rd.. Gibsons Landing 886-8355  Mm**.,  Variety  Snack Bar  & Deli  Health Foods  Gibsons  Girls 5 Guys  Salon  "For all your   /^p  Hair Needs"  Ear Piercing  Gibsons Harbour'  886-2120  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  PICNIC & SUN  SUPPLIES  Thongs, Sunglasses, Hats, Suntan Lotion  STYROFOAM COOLERS  THERMOSJUGS  Lower Gibsons        beer bottles    888-9303  BIER BOTTLES  "iinwrncni Unlii.ttlimi  WOBBBBOBBHBBaBBBBBBB  l Gramma'sj  MARINE PUB  Head of the Gov't Wharf  Gibsons  OPEN 9 a.m. to 11 p.m.  Start your day  off Right with  BREAKFAST  & LUNCH  fat GRAMMAS5  Kitchen Open  9 a.m.-9 p.m.  Come & try our  g "Steak on a Kaiser" {  Qnn's Coiffures  886-2322  Hours:  Tues.-Sat.  9 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Professional Hair Care  tor the Whole Family.  Gibsons Landing  ���   (next to Fitzgerald!  MMMMMNMWMMM  W     YOUR AUTOPLAN  ^Py    CENTRE.  Taking care of  all your Real Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza Evenings  886-2000    Norm Peterson Dennis Suveges  886-9121     886-2607       or 886-7264  Remember the  SWEETEST GIRL  IN THE WORLD  SPECIAL  on Mother's Day  GIFTS!  Helen's  Fashion  Shoppe  Lower Gibsons 886-9941  **  licensed     '^^P   ^^F- Lower Gibsons^  Chinese & Western Food  DAILY SPECIALS!  OPEN: Tuts. - Thurs.: 11:30 a.m. - 9 p.m.  Fri. & Sat.: 11:30 a.m. -10 p.m.  Sun.: 12:00 noon - 9 p.m.  ��|> Closed Monday  pV 886_9___9j��^  GIBSONS  SHELL SERVICE  [ General Service   886-2572  Downtown Gibsom  Monday thru Saturday  8 a.m. - 8 p.m.  Sunday: 11 a.m. -6 p.m.  M1* lE"%A  Sundries and Souvenirs  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  11 a.m. -5 p.m.  Seaside Plaza  fnexl lo the Omega)  in lic.iwiliil Gibsons I .imlinq  A REAL GENERAL STORE  Nautical Curios  Kitchen Ware  Wicker Ware  Old Fashioned Toys  Souvenirs  Wine Art Supplies  Murchie's Tea & Coffee  Dried Flower Arrangements  Posters & Reproductions  And MANY MORE GIFTS..  Perfect for Mother's Day!  Marine Electronics  DECCA  radar  Wc handle all popular makes  of VHF's  Lorans SSB's  and (,'B's  Introducing our now  franchise lor BAY-TEL  LAND COMMUNICATION SYSTEMS  I Agon! lot Marcom   Land A Marine Mob'li  | Across Irom I hi I of M      886*7241  ��� mV+Af ��� mV*Amymmm*tym  Marine Manufacturing  Mile*  Marine  ivpI  Complete Line of  MARINE ALARM  PANELS  ��� .Custom Designs available  Private 4 Commercial  Building Alarm Systems  M6-791S    M3-SSS1  ^HDP Bookstore'/  886-7744  ICorner Of School &\  1 Gower Point Roads  Open  Fri. til 7:30  Sun. 11 ��� 4  ��� Post Cards A Road Maps ���  . Stationery ���  This is Sailboat Cruising j o si��.gmhoirre  The Gibsons Landing Story i r Peterson  Songs from the Front & Rear  Antnony Hopkins  Backroads of British Columbia   L,; ��  Jack Bryan I  Pilgrim at Tinker Creek Ann.e Dmaro  Ol' Blue Eyes is Back! HAGAR  the Horrible  FREE - WHILE THEY LAST!  i.  Y,n  B.C Gout Kiwti Maps  tourist Accommodation Guides  Guide in R C Fvenls    1980  $ *** a/9C\r+wb=rt  ~7jT. IT"    "    ���     Tm-n     I    I- I     /H COME SHOP IN OLD GIBSONS LANDING  I I ||      Mil II  I ���     I     /,!.       I^^^i    I        |     I I     1     IJ    . '      I   ���' ������'���   IU IM  j u_  I !  data Coast News, May 6, 1980  LEN  l_y  l\y  DOLLAR fCCDS  OVERLOOKING BEAUTIFUL GIBSONS HARBOUR  CCCLCE  7QC  Imported Canada #1 "Salad King"  CELERY HEARTS    Pk,���f2  Washington Canada #1 4l ,m   HH  CAULIFLOWERJ1.29  These are large size, weighing 2 - 3 lbs. ea.  California Canada #1 ��||A  STRAWBERRIES        ,79��  While Stock Lasts  Florida Canada #1  CORN ON THE COB  4 ears  Hawaiian  *1.00  PINEAPPLES  12'S.  Lemon Meringue  pies  Scotch  pies  8 in* 1.89  2/890  Prem  lur  Kool-Aid Presweetened  luncheon meat  M��'1��9  79��  JUlIM CrySIulS Asst'd. Flavours 227 gm I  Green Giant Fancy Whole Kernel mm\m  COrn  Niblets 341ml  "IB  Sunspun Choice ^  wmmmx *  peas �����, 2/79��  Sunspun Cut -^ ._A^  green beans     mA/W  Northern Gold m -   a j*  granola bars    ^ '1.19  Asst'd. Varieties  Peek Frean's  biscuits  Digestive and Shortcake  Husky #**^*  dog food ras���. 2/99��  Nabob ^-   ^^  pancake svrup   *,���, '1.29  Miracle Whip A  salad dressing    .����* '1.79  |\ Honey Nut  cheerlos  Brunswick  sardines m.��,i  .400 gm  $1.59  MMMMMMMMMMMM M M M M M M M M M M M M M M M MM MM M M M M MM M M.M.M.M.M.MMMM.M.M.MMM.M^  Strawberries  There's something magic about the taste of the  year's first strawberry. I'm keeping a careful eye on  my own strawberry plants. They're just full of  blossom and the bees are buzzing merrily around  them.You just can't beat the taste of a sun warm  strawberry. Meanwhile however, one can purchase  strawberries grown by other people to satisfy one's  cravings. Strawberries can be eaten in utter simplicity straight from the bowl or tarted up-as in fresh  strawberry tarts. They are so pretty���no wonder  strawberry shortcake is a perennial favourite.  One of my favourite adults only desserts is  Strawberries in Wine.  1/4 cup white wine  1 1/2 cups prepared strawberries, halved  2 tablespoons berry sugar  1 tablespoon kirsch  Put all the ingredients in a serving bowl and chill for  an hour. Stir occasionally and then serve to two  strawberry lovers.  Then of course there's the  perfect red and white match of  TYTrTTiTrrr.  Strawberry Cheese Cake  Base:  1 1/4 cups graham cracker crumbs  1/4 cup melted margarine  1/4 cup sugar  Place in a greased 9 in. pie  plate and bake at 350 degrees for 10 minutes.  Then out onto a serving plate.  Cheesecake: . .-.  8 oz. package cream cheese  1 tablespoon whipping cream  I teaspoon vanilla  Soften the cheese to room temperature. Beat till light.  Add. sugar, cream, vanilla. Beat till fluffy. Line a 9 in. pie  plate with dampened cheese cloth and press mixture  firmly into it. Chill for 3 hours. Turn out onto prepared  base. Topping:  2 cups strawberries  Berry sugar to taste  Decorate the cake with the strawberries and sprinkle  with sugar just before serving.  Have you had strawberries and fresh rhubarb-a  delicious combination of tastes. Instead of using sugar to  sweeten the rhubarb use honey and a soupcon of rum-  yummy in your tummy.  And then there are strawberries marinated in orange  juice and served with whipped cream garnished with  grated orange rind. Or strawberries marinated in  Cointreau. Or....next week I'll come back to earth!  Happy eating  Nest Lewis  (former Home Economics teacher)  400 gm  .. 92 gm.  '1.29  3/'1.  DUET  . 454 gm  49'  '2.29  IV* W Vi k> V* V* V* If* V* ����� Hi V* V* tti V4 t��* V* V4 V* V* V4 If* VI .'��� .��� If*V* If* V* V* ����� ��. K* *��  Day by day. item by Item, we do more for you in  providing variety, quality and friendly service.  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons      Free Delivery to the Wharf     886"2257  Better Buy  margarine  Kraft Canadian Process  cheese slices  B H        ���fVlM W  S)  laid v ^ _   _  OraOQe lUlCe Concentrate 355ml* 1 .09  Palm ^  IC6 CrBdlll Asst'd. Flavours ^UiVV  McCain's m*.mm,M*  SUPBl       IBS Straight Cut 907 gm.   WW  Clean Joke Section  Little Susie, a six-year-old, complained, "Mother, I've got a stomach-ache."  "That's because your stomach is empty," the mother replied. "You would feel better  if you had something in it."  That afternoon the minister called, and in conversation he remarked he had been  suffering all day with a severe headache.  Susie perked up. "That's because it's empty," she said, "You'd feel better if you had  something in it."  Great  MOTHER'S  DAY GIFTS  886-8355 Coast News, May 6, 1980  SUPER SAVINGS  PRICES EFFECTIVE  WED. - SUN.  may 7th - nth  Open Fridays til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  DOLLAR  Kraft Dinner  macaroni and  cheese ^2/75��  Skippy m  peanut butter   M��'1.19  Creamy and Super Chunk  Duncan Hines j*j*a  SnBCH CBHBSAsst d Flavours 400 gms.fflf  Sunlight m  oowder detergent ,'3.59  Joy m      _  liquid detergent...�����, '1.25  crlscooll $3.19  mr. clean       ,,,,.'2.75  Maxwell House  uUllBB Master Blend 369 gm. ba^��tmfS9  Palmolive m      **%,**.  bar soap J1.29  Nabob Green Label A  tea hags ^'2.19  Mott's mM    -mm.  clamato lulce     ,��,-'1.19  ��� HOUSEWARES ���  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  Special Jwidtou JwuatemtMMtoldyoukm/tMqdayecidpm  cenceuion (wit* m ufflm with tk undtmmwijmuMfmtnUifeiMfvee  on. Mi, in turn, take o, tko4 ne/thuf and, titmfrft, tk weekly adwttiud  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE am w mvm tamp  of ccniidmiU uiitanct.  Aluminum  saucepan  ft cover  1 quart  Reg. '5.99  Special Purchase Price  '4.10  SAVE *1.80  Supreme Aluminum  This week's buys  Aluminum  saucepan ft couer  '        3 quart  Reg. ��7.69  Special Purchase Price  '4.99  SAVE *2.70  In Colours  Reg. ��9.49  Special Purchase Price  '9.90  SAVE *2.50  ~ MEAT  Gov't. Inspected FRESH Side Pork   Am    ffcffc  SPARE RIBS     J1.39  Gov't. Inspected Pork  SPARE RIBS   ib * I Bu��  BULK WIENERS  990  Gov't. Inspected Canada Grade  , BLADE CHUCK  mjlhue unuun    a * m  STEAKS ,'1.19  Mother's Day - May llth  Here's a picture of our Mom and Dad  taken just a year ago, while they were on  holidays in Florida. We can see that it  was a happy occasion. We observe  Mother's Day in less happier circumstances, which should be a reminder  all of us to be thoughtful and respectful  towards our Moms. Her maternal love  and care made us what we are. Father  helped too, of course, but his day is  coming! We salute all Moms.  Elizabeth, Keith, Graham & Julia  SHCP TALK ByB  ill Edney  VANDALISM  The willful destruction of private  and public property is abhorent.  At a meeting last night of the  Gibsons Harbour Business Association some items came up for  discussion that were difficult to  resolve because of vandalism. They  were:  1) Desecration of the village park  and tombstones where the original  Gibsons' United Church stood on  the corner opposite Molly's Reach.  2) The lack of a flag flying from the  flag pole situated on that corner  property.  It brought to mind the destruction  and closure of public toilet facilities  on this site, as well as those at the  picnic grounds by the beach (on the  Bluff).  It brought to mind also the misuse,  and loss of our grocery carts which I  wrote about week before last.  Pictured is David Wilson among  some carts he pulled up out of the  ocean at the wharf. They had been  disassembled for joy ride go-carts  and thrown overboard when the fun  was over!  Last year, for Canada Day, the  merchants in Gibsons Harbour (now  referred to as Gibsons Landing)  purchased flags. We had three on  our rooftop. All of ours, and most all  the others were stolen.  Surely, parents, friends, or others  must have some knowledge as to  these happenings.  It is not only  wasteful but discouraging for anyone including municipal authorities,  to be willing to fund the replacement  or development of public facilities  under these circumstances.  I urge the public, the school  authorities, and responsible young  people to work toward putting an  end to desecration of public and  private property.  I wish to thank the many who  responded to the request for information regarding missing grocery  carts. A lot turned up, including  some from the bottom of the 'chuck'  which will never be put to use again.  CASH TRADING  I would urge all who have been  dealing with us on a monthly  charge basis to take serious note  of our message in last week's Shop  Talk. Make it a point to discuss  any problems for smooth and  effective conversion to CASH with  us. We think we, and our  customers, will benefit.  Shop with confidence. Oup prices ape uepy competltiue.  We will not he undersold on these advertised Items.  we fully guarantee everything we sell to he satisfactory,  or money cheerfully refunded. Coast News, May 6,1980  iis��C��"  St'  .h*#*  ;.'-"���*.'  Aj^  -.���, .irt.VyV^. ��*l    ���>^��" '���������'''���  This had to be the closest game in the Annual Wanderers Soccer Tournament. The  game was tied at two each with seconds to go. The above picture shows a Miloni  attacker beating the North Vancouver National goalie, only to have the final whistle  blow when the ball was inches from the goal line.  In a shoot-out to decide the winner of the game, the Miloni keeper is finally beaten to  give North Vancouver the game by a score of three to two. The final game in the  tournament was played on Sunday afternoon between the Wanderers and the North  Shore Saints. The Saints scored three times to the Wanderer's singleton.  Car Sense  Check II Yourself  II' You Serve Yourself  How long has it been since  you took a really good look  around your car? If you had to  pause to remember when you  last checked your exhaust  system, tires, oil, coolant level,  battery and other vital components, you probably have  put it off too long.  According to the Consumer  Automotive Advisory Council,  the advent of self-service gas  outlets has placed an added  burden of responsibility on the  car owner. Even most mini-  serve stations do not check  under the hood. So the auto  repair industry reports a  mounting concern about maintenance neglect.  The Consumer Automotive  Advisory Council offers the  following list of car checks that  ���you should make periodically.  And if you can't do it personally, have your service dealer  do it for you.  1. Fluids - Check engine oil,  transmission oil, powering  steering fluid and coolant. Add  as needed. CAUTION. Never  remove the radiator pressure  cap when the engine is hot.  2. Battery - Check for  corrosion on terminals, a  common cause of starting  trouble. Check electrolyte level  and add water as needed.  CAUTION. When working  near a battery, be sure there is  no open flame nearby. Do not  smoke. Batteries emit explosive  hydrogen gas.  3. Bells and Hoses-While thc  hood is up, take a look at your  drive belt and hoses. Frayed or  worn belts should be replaced.  So should soft brittle or bulging  hoses.  4. Windshield Wipers-Take a  look at your wipers. The rubber  becomes brittle with weathering and aging and may be worn  to a point where the wipers  smear or streak the glass.  How's your supply of washer  fluid?  5. Tires - Invest in a good tire  gauge and use it frequently. If  you haven't checked tire pressure lately, you're likely to lind  your tires underinflated. Even a  couple of pounds of under-  inflation can cut tire life by  about 10%. And four pounds  of underinflalion can cost up to  3% in fuel economy.  6. Other Service Items -Take  a look at the service sticker on  your door jamb or under the  hood. Is il time for a lube job.  oil and filter change? One good  reason for getting the car up on  a service lift is that it allows you  or your service dealer lo check  underneath the car for problems. Here you can spot leaking  shocks, exhaust system parts  that are faulty or rusted  through, leaking transmission  seals or rear end. While the car  is up on the lift, it's also an  opportunity for another close  look at the condition of your  tires.  Finally, as part of your  periodic inspection program,  make a walk around check of  all your lights, including turn  signals. If you have no one with  you to help check brake lights,  you can do it yourself in broad  daylight when another car is  behind you at an intersection.  Just tap your brake pedal and  look for the reflection of your  brake lights in his headlights  through your rear view mirror.  Self-service fillups are great  time and money savers. But  they're not worth it if other  important safety and maintenance inspections aren't being  attended to. The resultant  breakdown could cost you  more than you're saving at the  self-serve.  Sponsored by:  Superior  THE MUFFLER PRO  YOU ALREADY KNOW  Bing's Exhaust Plus  Lloyd Bingley  Hwy. 101, Gibsons 886-8213  :lassifiedhds  \ > Ljjjjj TO FLY  The Elphinstone Aero Club  Gibsons-Sechelt Airport and  C.A.V.U. Aviation Ltd.  Nanaimo, B.C.  are pleased to announce that flight instruction is to be inaugurated from the  Flying Club's facilities, located at the airport, Field Road. Wilson Creek, right  here on the Sunshine Coast. Four fully qualified instructors will train you in  new modern aircrafts, and guide you to your Private Pilots Licence.  For further information, and  an introductory flying lesson,  call Ken Gurney at 886-2700 or 886-8167.  IT'S FUN TO FLVIt!  From the Fairway  by Ernie Hume  Probably the largest turnout  in the golf club's history  showed up Sunday, April 27 to  participate in the every popular  four member team scramble.  Blessed with perfect weather,  the tournament started promptly at 8:00 a.m. with golfers  waiting to tee off three deep at  each tee.  The refreshment wagon was  o n hand early and strategically  located at the junction of No. 2,  3, 4 and 7 tees, and ably  serviced by house director  Forda Gallier. After six hours  of slow but pleasant play and a  tasty lunch, the tournament  winners were presented.  The low score for the day was  shot by the team led by Ken  Hincks, with a net score of 65-2  under par, followed by Paul  Smith's team with an identical  65 but not able to maintain the  score shot by the winning team  in the back nine. The 1 under  par 66 winning teams were led  by Lome Gregory, Dave Walker, and Bob Mckenzie. Some  110 players enjoyed a great day  on the golf course.  The ladies day event on  Tuesday, was a blind par  tournament. The secret score  chosen before the game started,  was a net 73. Mary Horn shot a  net 73 right on the button to  win this match. Doreen Greg  ory was second with a net 72.  Jean Todd won the 9-hole  players game with a net 78.  Runner-up was Marg Humm  who netted a 79.  A small group of our golfers  journeyed to Nanaimo to play  in the B.C. Ferry Authority  Golf Tournament last week.  The guest low gross was won by  Roy Taylor.  Don't forget to sponsor a  new member to be eligible for  the draw for a valuable set of  irons and woods, plus a golf  bag. Graham Craig was the  lucky winner last year.  Good luck to all the juniors  who started in the junior  program on Monday.  ac=ac  ace  aoc  S.P.C.A.  GENERAL MEETING  May 14th, 8:00 p.m.  West Sechelt Elementary School  Topics on Agenda:  Dos Control Spay Clinic  General Public and All S.P.C.A. Members Welcome  -3TC-  3E  Water rates hiked  Madeira Park residents will  pay 50% higher land charges  for their water, it was learned at  the annual general meeting of  the South Pender Harbour  Water District on Sunday.  John MacFarlane, secretary-  treasurer of the water district,  said the new charges were  necessary because the district  h as lost $24,000 in the last year.  The main cause of the losses  was increased debt charges on  the district's loan, he said. He  added the water board had  considered three approaches  for solving their financial  problem: forming a village  which would qualify for Provincial government aid, turning  the system over to the Regional  District; and raising taxes to  Users. Forming a village would  entail many other costs and  calling in the regional district  v.ould involve a loss of local  identity, he said. Even with the  new tax hike, charges would  remain lower in Pender Harbour than in Sechelt, MacFarlane claimed.  Most ratepayers present  srerned to accept the need for  the new charge, but there were  other suggestions as to how the  South Pender District might  operate more economically.  After Francis Peninsula resident Bill White pointed out  that the water district's debts  had been caused by new  .developments joining the sys-  tem, the meeting unanimously  passed a motion calling for  reconsideration of the $1,000  per lot capital charge to new  subdivisions.  White also pointed out that  thc district was paying some  $15,000 a year to maintain its  part-time office in Madeira  Park whereas the Garden Bay  waterworks ran its business  very satisfactorily from a  member's home at a cost of  only a few hundred dollars a  month. "There are businesses in  Madeira Park tha^ would  undertake all the waterboard's  office work for $500 a month,"  he claimed.  Under   other   business,   a  Environment  Much of southern Canada's  waterfowl habitat is disappearing, making way for housing develoments, industry and  highways. Several years ago,  Environment Canada began to  acquire prime nesting and  migratory stop-over land in  threatened areas. To date,  more than 30 national wildlife  areas have been created as a  result and more are being set  aside. They are part of our  environment.  resolution was passed asking  the board to require a large  reserve tank in the new 70 lot  subdivision under construction  in the Rondview Road area. A  motion proposed by Cathy  McQuitty and seconded by  Howard White called for a  meeting between the several  water improvement districts  from Pender Harbour, to  discuss mutual problems. It  was agreed to hold another  general meeting in two months  time to report on the various  matters raised at the meeting.  For all your Carpets  l\rgosheen  Car  9*<��*2m  Soap  Bui  Id-uP  ������  i MS  "t*jcP  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721    Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Reference:          Pacific  Point Atkinson   Standard Time  Mon. May 12  0310  0945  1615  15.0   '  4.2 ,  13.7  2150  8.0    '  Wed. May 7                 Kri. Ma> 9  0525                   10.(1   0105                   14.7  0935                   11.3    0730                    8.3  1640                    4.6    1235                   11.2  1855                  6.0  Sun. May 11  0225  0900  1520  2055  14.9   \  5.5    ,  12.7  7.3    '  Thurs. May 8              Sal. Mat 10  0010                   14.6   0150                   14.8  0640                    9.4   0820                     7.0  1055                   11.0    1415                   |18  1735                     5.3    195(1                    6.7  Tues. May 13  0340  1035  1725  2250  14.9   '  3.0 j  14.4   |  8.7  GROCERIES   FISHING TACKLE  SUNDRIES   TIMEX WATCHES  Open 9���9     7 Days  a Week  PORPOISE BAY ROAD SECHELT  886-3606  BEDDING PLANTS  STRAWBERRIES  SMALL FRUITS  HANGING BASKETS rt  FOR MOTHER'S DAY f  (MAY 11)  ft����^������^����<��^iiiV|)��ii^iiii^   wi^pi mitf/it mi&0' mi^l/n  I'llililllltl  & ALARM SYSTEMS .  Custom Designed to Your Specifications  | warning, Timer ft Control systems for  j      BOATS. HOMES ft COMMERCIAL  BUILDINQS  Marine Alarm Systems  - to monitor all critical  functions  In commercial  and pleasure vessels.  Home Alarm Systems  designed to detect home  hazards such as intruders,  outside doors left open (may  apply to windows if necessary),  smoke, gas and fume leaks.  ���Decorative recessed mount on  request.  'These alarms may also assist with Energy , (  Conservation by controlling heat and light systems *  with a timer.  Commercial Building  Alarm Systems  -designed to monitor essential j,  building functions.  - can provide any type of  i  ^      intruder sensing, and can also ���'  indicate customer entrance In  small businesses.  3  ��km  Marine Manufacturing Inc.  Distributed through Miller Marine Electronics Inc  Gibsons Harbour OOO' g^M.9  irfjftwulftti mfi��t*m*}Nm m^ammMammtMim nrf|ftw  ���^���i..<\fim   a�� ������-;  Wildlife  corner  Red Plankton;  The Red plankton which  made a brief appearance  at the head of Porpoise  Bay last weekend turns out  to be harmless. Lawrence  Chambers, the Fisheries  Officer, had it analysed  and gives it a clean bill  of health.  1 was talking with him  and it turns out that the  information had come through  from a resident seeing it and  checking into it. This type  of aware resident is appreciated and Lawrence asks  that when people see anything  unusual, to pass on the information. He can't be everywhere and relies on local  participation.  Heron*:  The Fish and Wildlife De  partment have started their  fourth year of heron studies  on the coast. Scott Forbes  will be heading it up this  year. On Tuesday we went  down to the heronry at Twin  Creeks. We only found one  nest in use. Doug Gillette  feels that they may have  moved over to Gambier Island  possibly in the Cotton Bay  area. So if you live around  there, could you keep your  eyes open for nests and  let me know.  The nesting site at Pender  has also been evacuated.  It would be interesting to  find where' they have cone as  find where they have gone  as well.  Eagles:  Micky Kyle in Wilson  Creek called me the other  day. His wife had been  watching two eagles when  one of them dive-bombed  the lower one. The end result  was that the victim landed  in the bush beside their  property and from what  they could see was minus  an eye.  It sat in the bush recuperating and after a day and a  half finally took off.  The attacker was full grown  while the injured party  still had a bit of brown on  its head, so it could well  have been a territorial dispute. There have been more  eagles around this year  than in the past and territory  may be at a premium.  Where the flsh are:  Monti Green at Irvine*  Landing reports good blue-  backs around Pearson bland,  the Frauds Peninsula, and  V-tree Shoals. They an  averaging around three  pound* and are being taken  on trolling gear. Spring*  up to twenty pounds are  being taken at the north  end of Lees Bay, Feamey  Point, and Green Bay. Mooch  deep for them. Live bait  I* available.  Smltty's Marina reports  springs In the eight to ton-  pound range at the cable  sign In the Gap. Mooch  deep for them too. Springs  In the twelve-pound range  were abundant at Trail  bland* at the beginning  of but week. Blueback*  weighing from three to four  pound* are biting around  Popham Island. The hottest  lure for blueback* at the  moment I* the Apei Hot Spot.  Tom Sewed at Horseshoe  Bay reports moderate spring  Ashing. The hob In the wall,  I* not producing a* well a*'  It did In the winter, but  there are still flsh there.  Twenty-four pound* waa this  week's biggest and there  may be a few more that size  towards Squamish.  Sandhill Cranes:  Three great energetic  ladle* were the guests of the  Marsh Society bat Thursday.  I wrote their names down, but  with my usual lack of a  filing    system,     mbplaced  them. Usually I have Vince  Bracewell as a back-up for  information, but today (Sunday )be I* at the Sechelt Manh  where the dub to doing some  spring cleaning.  It haa been a stxteen-year  fight to protect the few  remaining sandhill crane*  In the Delta area. So far they  have managed to have 300  acre* put aside as a netting  area so progress Is being  made. Before the time of  white settlers, cranes by the  thousands nested there. Now  they are down to fifteen  The Manh Society will be  writing a tetter of support to  Tom Burger of the Flsh and  Wildlife Department. The  Manh Society will be presenting a brief to the Sechelt  Council this Wednesday  regarding the Park* and  Trail* system and how It  can effect a tte-ln with the  alms of the Society.  Odds 'n ends:  A western grebe minus  one teg landed In Edna  Pye's pond at Secret Cove.  Sound* like a dogfish had a  drumstick for supper. It  will be Interesting to see If  the grebe will accept food  and survive.  A local well-known Gibsons  sparkplug was attacked by a  flying starfish.  I was talking with John  at Sechelt Carpet Corner.  He mentioned that the hummingbirds In hi* area were  around for the Drat part of  Coast News, May 6, 1980  More Sechelt Council  About twenty-five people sat  down for supper at the Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce regular monthly meeting on Wednesday, April 30, and a further  half dozen attended the business portion of the meeting  held in the Parthenon Restaurant. After the minutes of  the previous meeting had  been accepted, a letter from  Arne Pettersen, President of  Gibsons Chamber referring  to an Economic Development  Commissioner for the Sun-  smne Coast was brought  forward. Homer Glass,Alternate Director for Area C  Regional Director Charles  Lee, who advocated the appointment of such a Commi-  sioner, told the meeting  that the Regional Board are in  process of advertising for ap-  licants    for    the    position.  On the matter of the acquisition of Rockwood Lodge,  Chamber President Bud Koch  told the meeting that directors  had voted unanimously to  borrow $5,000 to make up  the deposit on the property.  Koch explained that the  Chamber had until July 31 to  come up with the rest of the  April then they took off  for a couple of weeks before  returning again. Has anyone  else noticed this?  All for now, so If you want to  contact me, my numbers are  886-2622,886-7817, or 886-9151  Ta.  money, total $87,500, for the  property, and over $20,000  had been pledged for the purpose. Asked about Heritage  funding, Koch said that the  terms of such funding were  too restrictive for the Chamber's proposed uses for the  building. Lil Fraser and  others are investigating are  funding sources. "We can  do wonders with this concept,"said Koch. The meeting ratified the directors'  motion to borrow the additional $5,000 to make up the  down payment.  Jan Sanderson of Getaway  Holidays gave a detailed  report on tourism for the  Sunshine Coast and the marketing of tour packages.  The Sunshine Coast was, she  said,eight years behind  other places in this regard.  She emphasized the need  for controlled tourism saying  that it was not desired that  thc area should deteriorate  as a result of tourism as had  Hawaii. Fishing, sailing,  hiking, and scuba diving  were some of the attractions  i She spoke mainly  of promoting winter tourism  through international markets  at times when our hotels  and other facilities lie idle.  "Hey Mom! Can I have an icecream, they're free." This  was a common statement at Western Drugs in Sechelt  last weekend, when they gave out free icecream during  the warm sunny weather.  "CLASSIFIED ADS  JTT^   Coast Business Directory ��J73*  ���ACCOMMODATION!  Halkonens,  \^R.R.��t(DavHBay)  BELLA BEACH MOTEL  ON THE BEACH AT DAVIS BAY  t & 2bdrm. housekeeping units  Colour T.V..Cable  885-8561  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  I APPLIANCES I  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD. ffi*.  <Gibsons) 886-7318  Located next to Windsor Plywood p o. Box 748  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses Gibsons B C  I FLOOR COVERING I  I MISC. SERVICES I  <~ >  SUNSHINE ANTIQUES & COLLECTABLES  885-9715  SEVEN DAYS A WEEK    10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  i    Whitaker House on Cowrie St., Sechelt  PICTURE FRAMES  i Mdde  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon toPender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  Bin installations  17 Years Experience  Commercial And Residential  Floor Coverings  888-2828     885-8881  CP. ^T/tei/o/t QA/ocxi. r.i.a.  ��� SMALL BUSINESS SPECIALIST ���  ACCOUNTING  SERVICES  PHONE: 886-B375  1450 Trident Ave  Needle Point A Specialty  885-9573  Sechelt  Village Tile Co.  PROFESSIONAL CERAMIC TILE INSTALLATIONS  BATHROOMS - KITCHENS - ENTRANCE HALLS  Box 65                  ,      , Phone  Sechelt Joe Jacques 885-3611  T.V. SERVICE  Sunshine Coast T.V.  Mon. to Sat. 9:30-5:30 885-9816   J  SEAVIEW CARPETS - CABINETS  SHOWROOM OPEN  Open 10-6, Tues. to Sat. Friday to 9  Phone 886-2743 and 886-24171  HARRISON'S APPLIANCE SALES  EK^ Parts and Service  Tuesday - Saturday 9 ��� 5  886-9959 Pratt Rd., Gibsons  I AUTOMOTIVE  IELECTRICALI  /���s  Economy HUTO parts Ltd.  Automobile. Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt     885-5181  We specialize In Volkswagen Repairs  $arts   885-9466  *honda*  Holland Electric Ltd.  S& Bill Achterberg  886-9232  H BINII ELECTRIC  General Wiring &  Qualified Workmanship  RRtt2 MARLENE RD..  ROBERTS CREEK 885-5379  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO I Serving the Sunshine Coast  HLLCTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 886-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  need tires?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  Tom Flieger   Phone 886-7868  LECTRICAL  ONTRACTING  Box 214. Gibsons. B.C.  VON1VO  Need this space?  Phone 886-2622  V J  HALFMOON WINDOW CLEANING  Professional Service, serving the Sunshine Coast.  Call MIKE McGINNIS after 6 p.m.  885-3963  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  r2086 GIBSONS LANES Hw"101fy  Open Bowling Hours: Friday & ������->  ' Saturday 7 p.m. to 11 p.m.    K k  and Sunday 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. y��f^  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  885-9973     Port Mellon to Ole's Cove     886-2938  Commercial Containers Available  j��****** DRIFTWOOD CRAFTS * AND������**}>  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials tor Sale  Phone 886-2664      Member Allied Van Lines      R.R. 1, Gibsons  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.      marv y0|en  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.      886-9597  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  C ft A Plumbing  Chuck Norrie  New Installations  Alterations & Repairs H/W Healing,  Waler Heaters, Etc.     Commercial & Residential  All Work Guaranteed Phone 885-2559  Mickey's Drywall  * machine Taping     * Steel Stud     * Ml Work Buaranteed  * Boarding    * Suspended ceilings      * Tenturing  Sechelt, B.C. 885-3115  EXCAVATING I  CRAFT SUPPLIES ^  SEWING NOTIONS  JEWELRY ^  WOOL  Sunnycrest    Shopping    Centre, Gibsons    886-2525  i.-.'V-'-  V_-    CARPET 4  'A\,\   f     UPHOLSTERY  I PAINTING I  SUPERIOR MUFFLER  Gibsons       BING'S EXHAUST LTD.      886-8213  100% Warranty on Parts and Labour  All Exhaust Systems. Plus Dual Exhaust Conversions  J.B.EXCAVATING  886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage Installation  ik  ��� Dump Truck ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat ���  Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields  I CABINETS I  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS - REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight Theatre Bldg.        RXb-9411  \^OPENSAT. 10-5 OR BY APPOINTMENT ,  ^  This valuable space available  at small cost from  COAST NEWS 886-2622 886-7817  Professional Work At Reasonable Cost  Lj] foe VaUt  R.R. 2 Lower Rd., Gibsons 886-8291  ' SHANKEL ENTERPRISES  BACKHOE SERUICE ROTOTILLMB  SMALL DUMP TRUCK SERVICE      885*3449  '^Upholsterers  B      Serving Sunshine   Coast and Vancouver  883-9901 All Furniture - Marine - Boat Tops  Terry Connor      _*^=3sS  PAINTING CONTRACWgg  Box!)40. Gibsons. U.C  i HEATING  I RESTAURANTS I  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Tue��. ��� Sat.   10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons, B.C. 886-2765^  CONTRACTING!  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE  LTD.  Hwy. 10t  Sechelt between St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut. 885-2360  ^ Mon,-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sal.   9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  it r���n���i  I CANADIAN I  .,     \     if     |  PACIFIC-O-FIBERGLASS  FIBERGLASS LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS-SUNDECKS, ETC.  14 years experience 885-2981   s��Avi��u/ artiiDiiNs  Chinese S Western Food Licensed Premises  Tuesday to Sunday  Lunch: 11:30 a.m. ��� 4:00 p.m. Dinner:   4:00 p.m. ��� 9:00 p.m.  Chinnse Food now on Lunch Menu  Lower Gibsons 886-9219      Fake Qui Available  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 Anyt.me885-2525  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Complete Instrument OOU"/l  Quality Farm & Garden Supply Ltd.  886-7527  Pratt Rd  L��  Feed  * Pet Food  �� Fencing  �� Fertilizer  X?  PENDER HARBOUR RESTAURANT  CANADIAN AND CHINESE FOOD  Madeira Paih Shoppinq Centre  Eat in & Weekdays       11:30 a.m. ��� 9:00 p.m.  Tane out Fi'day&Sat  11:30 a.m. -11:00 p.m.  883-2413      Sunon, 4:00 p.m. ��� 9:00 p.m^ Coast News, May 6,1980  birth/  Phone the Coast News for this free  service.  mu/.c  Brad & Laurie Norris are proud to  announce the birth of their first  child, a girl, Shevaun Patricia, 8  lbs. 14 oz. Born April 5th, 1980.  Greent Ciordic, Travis and Bonnie  wish ti�� announce the arrival of  their babv Sister, April Kellie  Green. Born on April 24th.  Weighing H lbs, 4 oz. at Si-Mary's  Hospital. Parents Carl and Marilyn wish to say a special thanks to  Dr. Walton.  obUuoilc/  Gardner, passed away May 3 1980,  Sabina Gardner, late of Gibsons,  in her 91st year. Survived by one  daughter, Daisy, and her husband  Irank; One sister-in-law, Lillian  Galloway, Vancouver; and two  nieces. Private service Wednesday  May 7th from the chapel of Devlin  I uncral Home, Gibsons. Rev. E.J.  Dinslcy officiating. Interment  Ocean View Burial Park. In lieu of  (lowers, donations appreciated to  Kiwanis Intermediate Care Society, Gibsons.  per/onol  Alcoholics Anonvmous 886-9208  T.F.N.  Announcement/  "\  Any persons interested in umpiring senior mens baseball please  contact Dan Cross. 885-3473.  Baseball. 820  A very sincere thank you to the  many friends who so kindly  ' remembered me during my stay at  ...S., Mary's Hospital. To the New  Horizons, R.C. Hospital Aux. and  to the Community Assn. A special  thank you to the nurses and to Dr.  Mountain for their excellent care.  Gwen Hicks.  Transcendental Meditation  program (TM) as taught by  Maharishi Mahesh Yogi,  Personal and private instruction. 886-7988. tfti  safe  ^t&&&  inter-Moon  AUCTION  12:30 p.m. ��� 6:00 p.m.  May 24th  Elphinstone Gym  HAPPY  MOTHER'S  DAY  NONI^  Includes 16 hours theory, 8  hours ol practice, the  manual and the practical  test. The course starts on  May 9, Friday, al 6 p.m. in  Elphlnstone. Fee $80. For i  registration and information  on dates and times call 885  3512, Continuing Education,  immediately.  !hiw��ssm%sss��ss����mI  Guitar Lessons  Any style. Beginners and advanced. Theory, reading, improvisation and composition also  taught. 885-9285. tfn  MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS  Guitars, amplifiers, music books.  Horizon Music   tfn  885-3117  GUITAR  LESSONS  BEGINNERS  rf  For more  information  call Mike  886-7106  MUSIC  LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  886-9030  cssie  Mom  ison  Piano & Organ  Begin at age 4 and older  1614 Marine Drive. Gibsons  oppoflunitie/  JANE'S  TUB & TOP  SHOP  ��H-76:i    <j,s  aitnan, ^*\f,  A Full Line ot  Plumbing Supplies  NOW OPEN  in theElson Glass Bldg.  NEW HOURS:  Tues.-Sat.. 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  pel/  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  for small breeds.  Call Sharon 886-2084  HAPPV  MOTHERS DAV  to our MOMS!  Lady, Gladys, Mary,  Jacqueline, Alice,  Magdelelne, Eileen,  Marjorle, Biddie,  Marlon  Your Coast News Kids  mamam*mamaama+*mmm  ��  ���it  pibsons Legion Branch "109  Presents  "Majestic"  May 9th & 10th  Members & Guests Only  V  LUNCHES AVAILABLE  11:00 to 6:00 p.m. Monday-Saturday  Friday, Saturday also 9:00 p.m. - 12:30 a.m.  help wonted  Nanny for I yr. old boy while mom  docs housework and gardening.  References required. 886-7622.  #18  Would dressmaker Nora Ochre  phone 886-9165 re slipcovers.  #18  Reliable, mature sitter required for  10 mon. old girl and 5 year old boy.  My home-weekdays. Vicinity  School Rd.,Gibsons. Only persons  interested in permanent employment need apply, please. 886-2818  between 11-5. ��I8  Experienced cook needed to work  on rotating shift basis. Must be  energetic and be able to work  clean. Apply Fitzgerald's restaurant. Lower Gibsons, "18  Janitorial .lint requires full and  part time help in Gibsons and  Sechelt area. Exp. not necessary  but willingness to learn an asset.  Resume's to Box 74, Gibsons.  #19  ELECTROLUX CANADA  Help wanted for  SALES & SERVICE  For the Sunshine Coast. Call Geri  Strojcc.   886-8053   or   come   to  Chaster rd, Gibsons, B.C.      #23  for tent  wonted  Moving.   Need  good  home  for  affectionate Husky-Akita cross. 8  mos. old. 886-9145 after 6 p.m.  #19  Purebred miniature Schnauzet  puppies. Champion bloodlines.  Show quality. After 5 phone 885-  3779. #16  Peninsula Kennels  Boarding &  Professional  Grooming  ALL Breeds  Phone W6-77U, amsons.  Announcement/  TENDERS FOR MAINTENANCE BUILDING  SEAVIEW CEMETERY  The Sunshine Coast Regional District will accept  tenders tor the supply ol  material for and the construction ot a concrete block  maintenance building at  Seaview Cemetery.  Specifications may be  obtained at the S.C.R.D.  office.  Tenders will close on May  21, 1980 at 4 p.m.  The lowest or any other  tender not necessarily accepted. G. Dixon  Works Superintendent  mobile home/  Premier 12x68, 2 bdrm. Patio  door. Acorn fireplace. Utility  room. Fridge, stove, W & D. many  extras. Like new inside and out.  $19,500.  Norwestern 12 x64,2 bdrm. Utility  room, fridge, stove. W & D. Very  nice condition. $17,500.  Both above homes to be moved  from present location.  Sunshine   Coast   Mobile   Home  Park, Hwy.  101. Gibsons. Phone  886-9826. Iln  1974, 2 bdrm. Premier 12' x 68'  with fireplace in living room. Has  built in china cabinet. Sliding glass  doors in kitchen. Separate utility  foom. Fully skirled with a 8 \ 32  covered front porch and 8 s 12  back porch. Will help to relocate.  Must be seen. 886-7159. #i9  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 .,  Heavy Duty rototiller for rent. For  more info, phone 886-9959 between 6 and 7 p.m. #18  Bonniebrook Resort  2 choice  mobile  home sites  available. Near waterfront. 886-  2887. tfn  Grandchildren visiting? Rent a  crib, hi-chair, stroller, box of toys,  bicycle, tricycle, or? Info, and  reservations 886-2809. #18  2 Bdrm. suite. Wall to wall carpet  fridge and stove included. Elec.  heat. Phone 886-9953 after 6. $250  per month. #20  Madeira Park. One bdrm. completely   furnished   house.   W/W  carpel, fireplace. Call 879-8939.  #20  2 year old, 3 bdrm., 2 bthrms.,  large rec. room down. Pratt Rd.  886-8000. tfn  I bdrm. modern duplex, electric  heat. To mature single, man only.  Robert's Cr. waterfront $165.886-  9885. After 6 p.m. #18  Furnished ground level suite,  upper Gibsons. Suit older single  person. Refs. Gordon Agencies.  885-2013. #18  Timber Wanted: Fir. Hemlock.  Cedar and Poles. Top prices. Let  us give you an estimate. D&O Log  Sorting Ltd. Phone 886-7896 or  886-7700. T.F.N.  Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  Fir, Hemlock, Cedar ��� Porpoise  Bay Logging Ltd.. 885-9408 or  885-2032. T.F.N.  Older furniture, china, etc.. bought  or sold on consignment. Harbour  Antiques, 1585 Marine Dr., Gibsons. 886-7800 T.F.N.  Collapsible playpen. 886-9165.  #18  Second hand spotting scope. 886-  9949. ��I8  FOR RENT  In March  store I Office  School Road  &  Gower Pt. Road  581-0995  found  liwe/tock  property  "���  ac  WILSON  CREEK  Flows through approx.  5 acres. Partly cleared,  on Reg. water. Secluded. Beautiful sites.  Excellent investment  property. Ask $55,000.  Some terms.  885-2062  885-9339  3 bedrooms,  double carport,  southerly exposure.  MORTGAGE  ASSUMABLE  AT 11 V.%  Phone: 886-2417  Toll Free: 922-2017  After 6 p.m.: 886-2743  coooooooooooooooot.  work wonted  Needs Fixing Up?  Renovations and repairs, interior  and exterior. Call Brent at 886-  2551. T.F.N.  Two carpenters for framing,  additions, form work. Phone Jim,  886-9679. #19  For Explosive Requirements  Dynamite, electric or regular caps,  B line E cord and safety fuse.  Contact Gwen Nimmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone 886-7778.  Howe Sound Farmer Institute.  T.F.N.  Most trees, like pets, need care and  attention and trees are our  specialty.  ��� Topping  ��� Limbing  ��� Danger tree removal  An insured guaranteed service.  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  88S-2109  T.F.N.  Skilled carpenter and plumber.  Available anytime. 886-9772 after  5 p.m. tfn  Timberjack skidder with operator.  Wire splicer available. 886-2459.  tfn  Backhoe services, septic Fields,  water lines and drainage. A.  Ellingsen, 885-5092. tfn  for /ole  for /ole  for /ole  COMING SOON  to  Crest Sewing Centre  WHITE  THE  SEWING  MACHINE  WITH  E.S.P.  Sunnycrest Mall  Phone  886-2719  ac  3C  aBBBHOBMOnBaCBB  Is your lawnmower  on the sick list?  Bring it to the doctors  at  *jx fiatdi'dttrt  Hwy. 101, Wilson Creek  885-2711  BBMBBBMBBBBBBBBBOBB  In Roberts Creek: 1 goose. Owner  phone 886-9390 and identify. #18  Nursing shepherd, female dog  found is Camp Byng vicinity. If  yours phone Gunter Hinz 886-  8252. #18  ill  2 breeding does and buck (rabbits). 4 laying hens and rooster.  Leave message at 885-3661.    #18  Sorrel Gelding, 10 yrs. Anyone can  ride. $475. 886-7342. Feeder pigs  $40 ea. #'8  Chris Mliward;  [ftppHancoSaruicingi  All makes domestic appliances.  Repaired or Serviced.      |  I      888-2531  PENINSULA  R00FINB ft  INSULATION LTD.  All Types of Roofing  & Re-Roofing  Henry Rodriouos  Sechelt      885-9585  B.C. Hydro trolley bus, 8' x 35',  suitable as temporary or mobile  home. Asking $600. Phone 885-  3835 eves. #17  work wonted  Mother-in-law coming and there's  cobwebs in the corners? Had a  dinner party last night and can't  face the mess? Give us a call, 886-  9342 or 886-7249 eves. We are  experienced, bonded and insured.  #20  2 mature young women to do  house/cleaning and light garden  work. $5 per hour. Phone 886-  2696. #19  Clean ups. Rubbish removal. Light  moving. Also 19 year old male high  school grad. wants work. 886-  9503. #20  Pickup and driver available. Yard  clean up, light hauling, etc. 885-  3846. #18  Carpenter available for Finishing  work, cabinets and boat carpentry.  Call Jeff, 886-2832. #18  24 cu. ft. chest freezer. Good  condition. $225. 886-2523.      #19  Homelite super-mini chainsaw,  14" blade. $100 Firm. 885-3153  eves. #19  Samkai portable stereo, excellent  cond., $190; large HO train set, 4  locos, $160. 885-9294 after 5 p.m.  #18  Brand new 19.2 cu. ft. Zenith  freezer. Have to sell. Lack of space.  Paid $495. Asking $375.886-7872.   tfn  3500 lineal ft. used shiplap, $850.  Phone 886-7112; eves. 886-2410.  #18  6 drawer chest, $25; wicker crib on  stand, $15; small tricycle, almost  new, $20; 14' new Lady Slipper row  boat, $650; child's school desk,  $15,886-7831. #18  RICH   BLACK  DELTA  LOAM  20 yards delivered  $295.00  584-6240 #37  Kitchen garage burner, $50.  Coleman oil heater, $35. Kerosene  heater, $10. Full set of Robert  Jones Spalding golf clubs, bags  and cart, $100. 885-2971.        #19  Maple and Alder planks. 2, 3 & 4  inch thickness, 12-20 inch width,  lengths to 12 ft. Air dried, some  Fiddle back and birdseye. Excellent colour in both Alder and  maple. 885-3351. #19  Solid maple table, $125. Fleetwood comb-stereo, $100. Chesterfield (nice)-offers-$l50. End tables, stools & lots of misc. 886-8370.  #18  Need Railing?  Think Wrought Iron  Phone  Coast Industries  886-9159 tfn  Any odd jobs around the house  that need doing. Phone Nigel, 886-  7986. Gibsons area only.        #18  Gower Pt. Waterfront view lot  24,000 sq. ft. Small house. Garage.  Workshop. Storage shed. Roads to  2 additional cleared building sites.  No. 1 Lot. 15th st. Cash offers,  accepted & considered. #18  2 large choice panoramic view  lots���by owner. Some terms  available. Gower Pt. area. 886-  2887. tfn  Wesl Sechelt, 2 storey, 1550 ft.  home on quiet cul-de-sac. 3  bedrooms, study/workshop. Thermal windows. Fireplace. Double  carport. Landscaped. Assumable  11% mortgage. $63,000. 885-9777.  #19  Must Sell: Large beautiful serviced  corner lot located at Cameron and  Cochrane Rd., Pender Harbour,  Madeira Park. $25,000 obo. 299-  4863 mornings. tfn  Gibsons  TELEPHONE  ANSWEMHB SERVICE  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  *Ek  Mon.-Sat.  9:00 a.m. -  5:30 p.m.  We have a few openings,  so relax 8, let us answer  your phone.  For information  Call 886-7311  SSWSMOOOSSSWSSSJSSWS  HALFMOON  |  ] WINDOW CLEANING  I Professional Service  I covering Ihe Sunshine Coast.  I yf       Roofs, gutters cleaned.  "mH        Construction  ��� final inside cleaning  885-3963  (after 6 p.m.)  \fr\        Construct  txxssxsxsx  Camping Supplies  Barbecues  *.*  ���cifsrtoif  Hibachis  at  Macleods  Sechelt  Alterations Remodelling^  I       6 Dressmaking       J  $          European trained ?  ��            specializing in J  p Ultra-Suede, leather. ^  V hides and garments. ��  5          Prompt service. ��  G         Reasonable rates v  C 886-7872 3  i<Hf\s c^Mfcvi) o^ttvs e^*f  Gibsons Tax Service  (Income Tax Preparations)  886-7272*  A.JACK * 886-7272  ANYTIME  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons, B.C.  For a  LIMITED TIME  ONLY  Introductory Offer!  QUALITY  VITAMINS  'Skin Care Products  Household Cleaning  Products  SPECIAL  PRICES!  For information call  Helen at 886-9941  Sunshine Window Gleaning 5  Hourly ft contract   c^f \  Free Estimates       ^-* I  Call mornings 885-5735 or 885-5851, }  ^ Tuesday to Friday S  Spring Seeds  Grass  Fertilizer  Potting Soil  at  Macleods  Sechelt  '9mm,  CARPET &  JUPHOLSTERY  S85-SS51.  or  885-2533  4(  In addition to our regular  upholstery cleaning service,  we now have dry cleaning for crushed velvets,  plush velours, etc.  Hours: 9-5 Tues.-Fri.  . Complete Janitorial Supplies 10-25 Sat  We have for sale  a large shipment ol  slightly Imperfect  carpet  at the very low price  of  $4.95 per yd.  Ideal for Rec Room,  Den or Basement  Choice of rust, beige  or brown.  SECHELT  CARPET  CORNER  885-5315 (days)  885-9355  (after 5 p.m.)  Bark Mulch. Large and small  orders. $13.50 yd. 886-9031.  T.F.N.  3 to 4 thousand feet 2x6 and 2x<t.  Full size dimensions. 8 ft. to 16 ft.  long. $330 per load delivered.  Daryll, 886-9739. Ml  Garage Sale: Flower baskets,  boxes, oak work bench, sink,  conter top, 3/4" plastic pipe 60', 5  gal. pails, 10" con pipe cables, etc.  Chamberlin Rd., north of Reid Rd.  Sat.-Sun., May 17-18. #19  Punching bag, $75; Polaroid 360  elec. flash, $35; hand mower, $20;  Vcgamalic II sheer, $5; console  stereo, $45; infant love seat, $10;  complete jolly jumper, $10; Pooh  bear musical mobile, $12. 886-  9003. #19  Flower Pots  Concrete flower pots and garden  ornaments. Corner of Metcalfe  Rd. and Lower Rd. For more  information call 886-2744 Roberts  Creek. #19  Mother's Day Gifts  Out of edition and current Royal  Doulton Figurines. Good selection to choose from. Orders taken  if not in stock. We also have  Hummers and many other lovely  gifts. Harbour Antiques, 1585  Marine Dr., Gibsons. 886-7800.  Open Wed. through Sun., 11 a.m. -  5 p.m. #18  Household furnishings. Large  chesterfield and chair, 2 maple  chairs w/spring filled cushions,  coffee table, fridge, lamps, typewriter, seaworthy dinghy w/oars,  misc. items. 886-7398. #18  GE electric lawnmower. Hardly  used. $75. Youth's captain's bed,  $40. Side table, $10. 886-7290.  #18  Lawn Sale  3 family affair. Beds - chairs and a  lot of misc. Corner Rosamund and  Pratt. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. No early  birds, please. . #18  Hotpoint  WASHERS  &  DRYERS  on Sale at  Macleods  Sechelt  !     Is your lawnmower  !       on the sick list?  !  Bring it to the doctors  i a<  ! Hwy. 101, Wilson Creek  I fiQC-9711 !  885-2711  taoponaoa��w��auoBOBB  motorcycle/  Honda 550 Four. Excellent condition. Four into one. Saddle bags.  Totally reliable. $1,200 obo. 886-.  2551 TFN I  The Rat Bike  '72 650 Yamaha. 4,500 on rebuilt  engine. New battery. New Tire.  $600. Phone Terry. 886-9088 #18  wonted tojrent  Christian family of 4 require a 3;  bedroom house by May 31.  Gibsons area. 886-2084. #19!  Responsible working couple with  10 yr. old looking for 2-3 bdrm.  house in Gibsons area. Refs. 886-  9145 after 6. #19  Single working man, perm. Coast  resident, needs house/cabin/anything, to rent by May 15. Good  references. Phone 885-5748 after 5.  p.m. #18|  Small house for June 1 to Sept. L.j  For single rcsp. adult. Call collect'  112-980-3019. #20!  Quiet, mature non-smoking fe-J  male articling with local firm seeks;  self-contained accommodation.',  Will consider babysitting in;  exchange for rent. Urgently re-,  quired for June I. Messages at 8X6-  2207. #20;  Sublet, room or BSMT suite for'  quiet, non-smoker. Female.B.C.'  IT, summer student. Needed for'  June 15th. to sept. 3 rd. Fum. OK  but not neces. Please call 291-1966..  Collect, eves only, willing to share;  with other girls. #211  as z  compei//>vy      comoei//����y  itomotl  we  RV SALES  & RENTALS  sss-ssax  28 Class A motor home in top  shape,   reasonably   priced.   For  information phone 886-7750.   #19  1974 Security trailer 19'. Sleeps 6.  Fully equipped. Excellent condition. $5,500. Phone 886-7202  after 6. #20  FOR SALE  2 cab-over campers for import size  trucks. Exc. cond. La Caravana.  885-2711. 885-9626. Open 7 days a  week. #19  19' Shasta camper-trailer. Stove,  fridge, electric brakes. Sleeps 6.  Equalizer hitch. $1,200. Phone  886-7095. #20  16' trailer for travel or living with  stove, fridge, ext. awning, healer,  etc. $ 1.800 firm. 886-7449.      #20  Tent Trailer For Sale  Propane fridge and stove. Good  condition. Also includes canopy,  healer, toilet. Price $800. Phone  884-5284. tfn  I    Camper Rentals  <4.<t 0dMmtm%  885-2711  1976 l4'/i' Caveman travel trailer.  Sleeps 4. Like new. $2,500. Phone  886-7872. tfn  Husky camper sleeps 4. 3-way  fridge/stove with Ovan furnace  Hydraulic jacks. $1,800 obo.  Phone 885-5630. #19  outomotlwe  1975 Renault 12, excellent running  condition, no rust, 33,000 miles.  Radial tires. Asking $1,700 obo.  Call 886-2093. 886-7386.        #19  '69 GMC 4x4 3/4 ton P.U.  AM/FM cassette deck and extras.  886-7664. #18  '78 Honda wagon. 48,000 km.  Asking $4,500. 885-3153 eves.  #19  1953 Chevy pick up. Good running  condition. $600 worth new tires.  Body in good condition. 886-2594.   #19  1974 Mercury Montigo. Excellenl  condition. $1,400. 886-7048.   #18  1967 VW Bug. Runs well. $350.  886-7955. #18  1970 Ford Maverick, 6 cyl.  standard transmission. Includes  two near new snow tires with studs.  $400 obo. Phone 884-5296.    #20  '76 white Datsun pickup. King  cab. Only 27,000 miles. Immaculate, mint condition. $3,750. Phone  883-2491. #18  1 Massey-Harris tractor. $1,200.  885-3410. #18  '68 Chevelle super sport El  Camino. Needs engine work. $900  obo. 886-7595. 18  Having trouble selling your car or  truck? We offer expert help. Phone  886-8314. tfn  '77 Dodge B200 3/4 ton Van.  Excellent condition. Extras. $4,200  Arm. 885-5643. tfn  '74 Mustang II Auto. 4 cyl.55,000  miles. Very good condition. $2000.  firm. 886-2961 or 884-5355.    #20  '60 Landrover 88.4 WD. 2 canopy.  Lots of spare parts. $1,800. Call  eves. 885-3755 #20  '73 Pontiac Ventura. Exc. cond.  $2,275.886-9225 #20  1975 Honda Civic. Excellent  condition. Low mileage. Priced  right. 886-7471 #20  1974 ford. % ton 4x4 completely  overhauled. Excellent running  condition. 390 4 speed. $4,300. will  trade for car, truck, boat etc.  Phone 886-9154 TFN  outomotlwe  ���77 GMC Sierra Grande. P.S./  P.B. Slinding rear camper window.  Tilting steering wheel. 33,000  miles. $5,600. 885-5002 Eves. #20  1975 % ton Dodge truck & camper.  25,000 miles. Excellent Shape.  Equalizer hitch. Two tanks.  P.B./P.S. stereo. 885-3354     #20  1973 Jeep Wagoneer. 4 wheel  Drive. 360 auto. 60,000 miles. 5  radial tires. $3,950. Phone 886-  7839 after 6. #20  1978 Merc. Zephyr. STN..WGN.,  6 cyl. Auto. 29,000 miles. $4,800.  885-5467 #20  Cockshut Fiat tractor with F.E.  loader, plow. disc, and bulldozer  blade. $5,800. 886-2659 or 885-  2902. #18  The Pit Stop  886-9159    /$  HYPO AUTO PARTS  a\ ACCESSORIES  ^RRRSRR!S!RSfflffl\  i  i  CAMpbdl's  FAMILY SHOES and LEATHER GOODS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  [Your friendly neighbourhood  drop-off point for  :  LTD.  D.L.#MO��  Hwy. 101, just west of Pratt Rd.  S 886-8344        886-8314  B you are  Classified Ads.  interested in a  QUALITY  CAMPER  8 ft. through 111/2 ft.  I \^    Call us for more     y J  I  I  I  I   I  i "Our Reputation rides with !  every Card Truck we Mil** \  BMiMlilM $  USED CARS AND TRUCKS  HARDWARE & GIFTS  PENDER HARBOUR CENTER     aa _, AA1 -  MADEIRA PARK OOJ-9914  Is now serving PENDER HARBOUR  as drop off for  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 Ad Policy  All listings 50' per line per week.  or use Ihe Economical 3 for 2 rate  3 weeks for die price of 2  Minimum $2.00 per  Insertion.  All fees payable prior lo Insertion.  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  ��� In the event of an error the  publisher shall be responsible for  one corrected Insertion only.  This offer la made available for private Individuals.  Theae Classifications  remain bee  Coming Events  -Last  -Food  Print you ad In the squares Including the price of the Item and your telephone number. Be sure to leave a blank apace after each word.  No phone orders Please. Just mall hi the coupon below accompanied by caah, cheque  or money order, lo Coaat Newa, daaalfleda, Boi 4*0, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO, or  bring In person to the Coaat News office, Gibsons  DROPOFF POINT : Campbell's Shoes & Leather Goods Store, Sechell  Coast News  Classifieds  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C  VON 1VO  ���  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  IT TT ...      ...  u  J l__i  DEADLINE SATURDAY NOON ���  b.c.fi jjukon  The MENNONITE TREASURY  OF RECIPES - 224 pages, spiral  bound, $7.50 postpaid. Carillon  Centennial Cookbook - soft cover,  $2.30 postpaid. Carillon Festive  Foods Cookbook - soft cover,  $2.50 postpaid. Derksen Printers,  Steinbach, Manitoba, ROA 2AO  #18  TOWN OF CRESTON requires  an Engineering Design Technician  11. Apply by May 16, 1980 to W.  Hutchinson, Works Superintendent. Box 1339, Creston, B.C.  VOB 1GO #18  ACCOUNTANT: public Practice  Experience. Self-starter, able to  work independently. Location  Kamloops. Thompson Okanagan  Personnel Services, 320 Victoria  Street, Kamloops, B.C. V2C  2A5. #18  CERTIFIED DENTAL ASSISTANT required for family dental  practice in Williams Lake. Apply  in writing to Box tt 347 c/o The  Tribune, 188 North 1st Avenue,  Williams Lake, B.C. V26 1Y8.D18  INSTALL CHINABOARD  WALL LINER FOR: Mealth  Care. Milking Parlours. Horse  Trailers. Dog-Mink-Cat houses.  Truck lining. Grain shutes and  slides. Barn doors. Pen lining.  Cold storage lining. Meat and  Food plants. Sanitary counters.  Hygienic areas. Can't abuse, easy  to clean, build with chinaboard,  Approved by Dept. of Agriculture.  NUFAB, 530-6201, 22470 Fraser  Highway, Langley. VP6 4P6. #18  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.  Coast News, May 6,1980  help wonted  15.  Bookings tor All your Travel Needs  at No Extra Cost to Yon!  ��� 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.  8M-81S5      886-815*  to.f�����      669-15S1  No matter  Where or How  you go,  We can make  the  arrangements.  peninsula  travel  886-9755  Registered Travel Agen  jjjOlifll  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast and B.C. Coastal  Waters. Phone: 885-9425, 885-  9747, 885-3643, 886-9546. T.F.N.  IAN MORROW & CO. LTD.  Marine Surveyors, condition and  detail surveys for Evaluation.  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433, 886-9458.  T.F.N.  22' boat, Rinnell. 188 Merc,  cruiser. Kitchenette, sleeps three.  Top speed 35 knots. Motor  recently overhauled. $7,900. 885-  3165 or 885-2522. tfn  Wanted: 5Vi hp Johnson outboard  motor for parts. Phone 886-9591.  #18  14' fiberglass semi-deep V, 1976 35  hp Johnson motor. E-Z loader  trailer, $2,500. 886-2902.  K19  25' 1974 Slarcraft twin 120 Merc  cruiser. Loaded. Clean. $14,500  obo. 885-5264 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.1119  18 ft. wood boat, fiberglass  bottom, cabin, head, CB, etc. 69-  115 hp OB. $2,500 includes 6 mon.  moorage at Smitty's. 885-5467.  ��20  12' Sangster fiberglass car topper.  '73 6 hp motor. $500 obo. 886-  9682. ��20  14' fiberglass Sportsman. 40 hp  Johnson motor. Trailer included.  Best offer. 883-2321.  ��0  m** itts- iv ^ft  Miller Marine  ,      Electronics  Miller Marine  Manufacturing  i    Miller Marine  Electrical Services  886-7918   i  famttmymm i^saa mMr  b.c.6 yukon  1973 KOMATSU D65E, angle  blade, Hyster free spool winch,  bush guarded, new rails, pads,  remainder 50% - Kamloops $70,  000. #18  1977 L200 P & H rough terrain  crane, 60 foot boom, 20 foot gib,  G.M. power, low hours, excellent -  Peace River $67,500. ��I8  1974 ML 200 Mountain logger  skidder, 200 h.p. class, new tires.  Clark winch, excellent. Cranbrook  $30,000. ��I8  1972 Timberjack 2500, 4 cubic  yard bucket, good tires, excellenl.  Cranbrook - $42,750. ��I8  piopgfty  A number lo note:  885-5171  WHARF REALTY LTD.  b.c.C yukon  ESTABLISHED DRY CLEANERS. Excellent growth potential.  Tyee capital ofthe world.$88,500.  Phone 287-9944 Write: 15IM  Dogwood Street, Cambell River.  B.C. V9W 6B9. *18  JEEP PARTS.Accessories Adaptors, Convertible Tops. All jeeps  1942 to 1980. Gigantic stock! Low  prices. Gemini Sales 4736 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C.  V5C 2K7 Phone 294-2623.     #18  URGENT! PRAYER PARTNERS NEEDED every community across Canada. Second  Chronicles seven fourteen. Contact Prayer Canada, Upper Room,  Box 237, Surrey, B.C. V3T 4W8.  Phone 585-7252 #18  DOG GROOMING SALON FOR SALE. Established  clientele, Vancouver area. Finan  cial statement available. For  information phone 874-6914 8.30 -  5 p.m., Tuesday to Saturday. 253-  0056 evenings. #18  1975 D8K, choice of blades,  ripper, fully enclosed cab, currently in shop, - Pince George.  Price on request. Phone 274-1438  or 324-2446. #18  FISH ��� ON! Let us supply your  favourite tackle at reasonable  prices. Write to: Steelhead Sporting Goods, P.O. Box 80854,  Burnaby, B.C. V5G 2M8 C.O.D.  phone orders 435-4573 evenings.  #18  For Sale CAMPBELL RIVER  PRECAST CONCRETE 5 acres,  2'/i zoned industrial, 3 bedroom  home. Nets $35,000. Ideal partnership or family business. 2165  Shetland Road, Phone 287-4006  #19  PUREBRED ENGLISH SPRING  SPANIEL PUPS for sale $150.00.  Sire of pups also available for  breeding. Phone Margaret Smith  567-9101. #18  HELP WANTED  POSITION:  BAND SOCIAL DEVELOPMENT WORKER  DUTIES:  Under the supervision of the Band Administrator,  administers a social development program: interviews  applicants, assesses eligibility, provides information  referral, counselling, completes documents, reports  and maintains financial records, maintains confidential files, liaises with other agencies, performs other  duties as required.  Provides family and child welfare services, administers  home support and adult care programs, assists in  development ol community resources  QUALIFICATIONS:  A minimum ol two years experience in the field of  Social Worker or completion ol Welfare Aide training  and some related experience.  SALARY:  Commensurate with experience.  ABILITIES:  To demonstrate awareness of Native culture and  sensitivity to Native issues, tact and sound judgement  to work effectively with Native people and with other  Indian Bands, Departmental staff and representatives  of other departments and agencies.  LOCATIONS:  Sechelt Indian Band. To work from the Administration  Office of the Band located at Sechelt, B.C. Total  population of the Band is 585 persons.  Applicants are requested to forward a Resume to:  The Administrator  Sechelt Indian Band Council  P.O. Box 740  Sechelt, B.C.  CLOSING DATE: May 23. 1980  On Wednesday, May 14 at 7:00 p.m. in the area served  by cablevision from Gibsons and on Thursday, May 15  at 7:30 p.m. from Sechelt, Local Opera Singer Lyn  Vernon will be interviewed on Community Television,  Channel 10.  Time running out  by Don Lockstead, MLS  This week let's take a look  at the British Columbia government's record of inaction  on Ocean Falls.  It begins in January of this  year when the Premier met  with representatives of the  Canadian Papcrworkers'  Union and told them "....when  the future of that community  is decided the people there  will be the first to know".  Well, after weeks of rumour,  the decision to close Ocean  Falls was made. And the people of Ocean Falls learned  about it like the rest of us���  from the newspapers. But not  to worry, we were assured,  every effort would be made to  find new jobs elsewhere  in  For all your Carpets  T. Sinclair  BB5-9327  B.C. for the 410 workers who  would be laid off. This 'every  effort' has so far produced  50jobs for those 410 workers.  Then there's thc plight of  the small business people in  Ocean Falls���the) arc the  people who have staked a lifetime of work, money and expertise in the future of Ocean  Falls only to face ruin as, one  by one, the lights of the town  flicker out. That kind of problem ought lo be a challenge  the Minister of Industry and  Small Business Development  would be eager to accept. So  far he has made no commitment to the small business  people of Ocean Falls.  Consider thc transportation situation in Ocean Falls.  Here the government did take  action. One week before thc  first of the lav-offs began, on  April 13. the government took  away the only water transportation link Ocean Falls had to  thc rest of B.C. Five days later  the legislature was giving second reading to thc "Special  Purpose Appropriation Act"  (Bill 5), which appropriates  $100 million for highway construction and other highway  and transportation links. It  remains to be seen if any of  the $100 million will be spent  to alleviate the transportation crisis at Ocean Falls.  To keep a glimmer of life in  the town, the Corporation  and. or Impact Lumber have  proposed a Hitch and chip mill  for Ocean Falls. There are  some residents who have  chosen to gamble on that proposal and remain in thc town.  Anil there's no doubt now that  it is a gamble because not a  slick ot wood has been allocated lo either the Corporation  or Impact Lumber for ihe operation ol such a mill.  From the non-union worker  who will have to pay thc full  cost of his move, unlike his  unionized counterpart, to the  over 50worker who must compete with j oungcr people in an  already overcrowded job market, there are as many problems associated with the closure of Ocean Falls as there  are people in Ocean Falls.  Make no mistake, the social  ami personal stains of thc belt.mured residents of this  town will be felt long after the  closure of Ocean Falls. Only  swift, decisive government  action can alleviate those  problems,  I he people of Ocean Falls  arc wailing for action���and  time is running out.  m��ammmm Deserted Bay Report  The Milk-run on Wednesday at Elphinstone High collected $120  through participating donators. First place went to Mike Fyles who  Carl's corner  Photo by David Atlee, Elphie Photo Club  finished the course in 11 minutes even. Sergeant McDermid of the Local  RCMP was nine minutes behind him, coming in 91st  Steampot to skyhook  Steampots to Skvhooks!   Hart VI   Logs were being placed on  the tracks and against the far  bank so that the sniped off  runners of the 60 loot sled  would raise the nose of thc  heavy machine to start her  climbing the hill. When the bull  car arrived, she would be pulled  on cross ways, then turned for  travelling.  I was busy moving pumps  and hoses out of thc way and  keeping an eye on the ridge  above thc landing. The fire had  moved over the top and was  slowly working its way down  the hill. Frank Hoy had been  studying it lor a while and was  now part way up the hill,  seemingly trying to decide  whether to move the crew out  of there now or continue with  the rescue operations of the  equipment.  Bob Bell had warned me that  he was going to need a full head  of steam when he started his  move. "If we run out of steam  before we get up on that bank  we won't have time to wait for  more. And she's going to be  one hell of a pull to do it!"  With this in mind, I had the  safety pop valve blowing off at  intervals and a good steady  blue flame roaring into the  firebox. I just hoped the safety  valve was in good shape and the  pressure wouldn't blow the t.p  right off that old boiler.  We were soon going to find  out for Werner had all his  rigging set and was ready for  the big pull. Placing his men in  strategic positions, he waved at  Bob and shouted, "Go ahead  on 'er!"  Bob used about half throttle  until he had all the slack taken  up in the lines and was ready  for the first big lunge. He  lookedaroundat thecrew.then  clamping down on a big chew  of tobacco, he opened her wide.  That old monster belched fire,  smoke and steam as she laid  into her harness like a prize  percheron draft horse, tossed  her head in the air as her  runners hit the first ofthe logs,  then snorted into the bank like  a goat running up a rock face.  Bob never once slackened on  the throttle as she rose to the  challenge of thc sidehill, his  right hand with all the weight of  his body pressing down on the  mainline friction lever, never  giving it a chance to slip its  blocks. His left hand was on the  throttle, the twelve inch lever  straight up, causing his arms to  spread eagle like a martyr  nailed to his cross.  As the back end of the  machine cleared the tracks and  raised to a position under  which the bull car could clear, a  cheer went up from everyone in  the crew, including Werner.  There wasn't a man in the  bunch that wasn't proud of  Bob and that great snorting  beast, now resting and panting  from her tremendous efforts!  There was no time to rest on  our laurels, however. Frank  Hoy was running back down  the sidehill, having made up his  mind to his next strategy.  "Bill," he shouted. "Have thc  boys stretch hoses up the hill as  far as they can reach. I'm going  to start a back fire! O.K. with  you?"  "It's your baby now, Frank,"  was his response.  He turned to me. "Get the  pumps set up in the creek again,  Chris. Put tee's for double  hoses on all of them. Have 'em  ready to go as soon as the hoses  are out!"  He turned back to Bill.  "You see how the smoke is  moving up there? The big fire  on the other side ofthe ridge is  pulling the air up from this side.  That should work for us until  we get a back fire under  control."  It didn't lake long to position  the pumps, get the hoses out  and water flowing up the  sidehill. Frank spread the crew  out to get as much coverage in  the face of the slowly approaching fire, then when he was  satisfied, began sloshing a  mixture of diesei fuel and  gasoline all the way up the hill.  This done, he instructed the  men on the hoses to aim their  nozzles at the fire, prop them in  that position, then come down  the hill. When that volatile  mixture was ignited, he wanted  no one up the hill in case it  jumped the wet down area.  When all were in the clear he  dropped a match in the oil  soaked slash, then jumped  down of the bank. We all  expected to see an explosion as  the slash began to burn but the  air was so hot and lacking in  oxygen that it caught slowly,  moved cautiously toward the  next gas mixture, not seeming  to be in a hurry to go anywhere.  But as the fire burned in ever  increasing volume it began to  create its draft, throw sparks  and flame ahead of itself, and  to grow into the monster which  was working its way down the  hill to meet it.  As it burned,away from theu  wet areas, Frank sent the boys  up the hill to continue their  ablutions of the tinder dry  slash. But he warned them to  keep their eyes open and get off  the hill fast if the fire jumped  and got behind them.  With the back fire on its way,  and things in control in the  landing, Frank's next worry  was down thc line. He called to  me and said, "Come with me.  We'll go down and pick up that  other pump and bring it up  here."  It was a good thing we  arrived at the bridge when we  did. The fire had worked its  way down around the timbers  and was just starting to lap up  into thc ties and cross braces.  "Get that pump going fast or  we're going to lose this bridge,"  shouted Frank.  It was less than an hour since  I had tried to get the thing  going and unless the gas had  evaporated my chances of  getting water up to him were  pretty slim.  The heat of the day and the  nearby fire must have evaporated the excess gas from the  engine, for on the first pull it  caught, sputtered a couple of  times, then settled down into a  steady roar. Within seconds,  two hoses, fully charged with  healthy streams, were wetting  down the bridge timbers and  surrounding brush and burning  rubbish. To be continued.  by Wanda, Gwen, Shawn,  Darren and Val  A group of five students and  Dave Newland hiked to Second  Lake this week for a two night  campout. The hike up was  tiring but beautiful, we saw an  old steam donkey and many  signs of bears, but we didn't see  any bears. At Second Lake we  camped below a big waterfall  that was made from a glacier up  in the mountains. On the way  back down it was an easy hike  most of the way because it was  all downhill. While we were  camping, Greg Miller took  Dwayne, Ken, Kevin and Tim  tree planting with a guy from  B.C. Forest Service. We stopped at Goliath Bay log sorting  on Monday morning and  would  like to thank super-  intendant Clancy for taking  time to show us around. The  paintings and carvings are  coming along very well and all  the students are putting a lot of  work into them. Jody Clark is  doing extemely well in the  painting area, and is selling  some of the paintings that he is  doing.  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  CLASSIFIEDADS  mm  CENTRE.  sale price  your      '549-95  on the Sunshine Coast.  t Paving approved  Coast News, May 6, 1980  17.  Janet Webb impressed the Gibsons locals on Sunday by doing her shopping in this vintage-looking vehicle.  The glamour of the situation was slightly marred when passerbys had to give her a push to start her home.  Sechelt Elementary held an egg-dropping contest at lunch time last Friday. For some  reason this student was loath to check the contents of his package.  Children's Corner  Spotty and the sparrow  bv Beverly Seton  Did you know a song sparrow could really think? Well  I'm sure this little fellow could.  You know song sparrows  build their nests in very low  bushes, just about a foot off the  ground, and strangely enough  the wee babies tumble out of  the nest very early, onto the  ground where they arc in great  danger and very vulnerable for  several days until they can fly.  We had been watching this  nest for some time, it was only  aboul 30 feet behind our  summer cottage on Keats  Island. Now at this time wc had  a very lively fox terrier, Spotty.,  He would chase anything that  moved. We feared greatly for  the baby birds. We tried tying  Spotty up but after one whole  day of steady barking we could  stand it no longer. We tried to  keep him around in front of the  house as much as we could.  Then little daddy song sparrow  took over the job for us, and for  three solid days he kept that  dog running and barking in  front of the house. He sat on  every post, chair, and step  usually about 10 feet away  from Spotty, who chased him  like crazy. Spotty ran until he  was exhausted. Then birdie got  an even better idea. At the very  front ofthe garden was a row of  rocks marking the edge of a 20  foot drop down to the rocks  and the water below. Brave.  wee bird sat, time after time on  the outside edge of one-of-ttw".  rocks, trying his best to make  Spotty fall over thc cliff. He  would stay until the very last  second and then just as the  dog's mouth was closing on  him he would swoop out over  the water. Spotty came very-  close   to   going  over several  times. After three hectic days it  was-'all over. I ran up and'  looked and sure enough the  wee sparrows had learned to lly  and were safely sitting in a row  up in the maple tree.  We never saw daddy sparrow  around the front of the house  again.  Green Onion  Reg. $269.95  SPECIAL  $219.95  Cassette Deck  AMMop fM) (   /It  " Headpl  M.C   /  level/  (Bias I, iu.iIu.-n '"�� "*"��  DQA   Front-Loading Stereo Cassette Deck with  "3U   Dolby* NR  Frequency Response: 20 - I6.U00H/ (Chiomium) Wov, t. Flutter  0 055% (WRMSl Signal-to Noise Ratio: 69clB (Dolbv in.  Chrome Tape) Dimensions: 430mm (16 15/16 iW * 147mm  |5 13/16 |H* 241mm (9-1/2 ID VWiqlit -l.9kc| (10.8 lbs )  884-5240  Dunham Rd., Port Mellon  To MOY & ALEX TEN  as the New Owners of  We hope their many friends & customers  "~ will continue to visit them to sample their  superbly delicious Chinese foods.  June & Doug Smith  On the Waterfront, Gibsons  The Winvan Paving company, presently operating in  Porpoise Bay, has been given  a clean bill of health.  Gil Kang, an inspector from  the Pollution Control Board  (PCB) inspected the site on  Monday, April 28, after receiving complaints from local  residents.  The plant started operation  recently, manufacturing the  asphalt for the present highway paving by the Department  of Highways. At the outset  residents complained to both  the PCB and the regional  board concerning a large black  plume of smoke emitting from  the site.  John Cunningham, the  plant manager informed Kang  that a fan had been in backwards during start up, causing  the machinery to run improperly. This had been rectified and the operation was  now running within the guidelines set by the PCB.  Mr. Tim Forte from the PCB  expressed some concern that  the plant was neighbouring  a residential area, and added  that input from local residents  or council is always helpful  and appreciated when making  a decision concerning the location of industry.  Another member of the PCB  made a flight over the site the  following day and reported  that the emission was in the  form of a clean white steam.  Environment  Weatheradio stations, which  operate 24 hours a day. use one  ofthree designated frequencies,  162.40 MHz, 162.475 Mllzand  162.55 MHz. In Canada, stations are operated by the  Atmospheric Environment  Service, Environment Canada.  They transmit weather information continuously over Very  High Frequency FM radio,  providing up-to-the-minute  weather forecasts and reports  which can be received on  inexpensive special equipment.  It's all part olourenvironment.  AbMDRIi  CEDAR  nUIIItu      Product ol British Columbia  QUALITY LIVING WITH CEDAR  Every detail in a Lindal Cedar Home radiates gracious, yet sensible  living.  And every Lindal floor plan permits almost unlimited design  flexibility. Over 60 original plans are available. Each can be modified  to fit your particular needs and tastes. Or we can help you design  your very own plan.  Sales Office and Display Home in Horseshoe Bay   AUIIDIIb CEDRR NOflHES   CNS-6 INDEPENDENTLY DISTRIBUTED BY  M.C. MacKenzie Limited  6342 Bay St., Horseshoe Bay  West Vancouver. B.C. V7W 2G9  (604)921-8010   921-9268  Enclosed is S3 for Planbook and Design Guide  Name   Street   City   .Code  Prov   Phone    Location of Building Lot  capilano  college  We at Capilano College are in the process of taking stock of our accomplishments since  our founding nearly twelve years ago; and drawing up a plan of action for the next five years.  We need your help, your advice, your ideas in finalizing that plan so that it will reflect the true  requirements and priorities of the community we serve.  For your convenience, we have listed some of the facts about our past and present  along with a list of proposed directions for the future. We will also have a community meeting  where you will be able to express your views on our priorities in person.  We thank you for taking the time to help your community college grow in the right  direction.  Where We've Been     Where We Are Now  I PLEASE CUP AND MAIL  I/O r Your Ideas are extremely Important to the pro-  .';/ i.'eeii of building Capilano into a truly represen-  . jl/ tatlve community college. We welcome all sugges  V.A tlons you might add in giving ut direction for the  ��� il       next five years.  j . Please send them along with the following  | questionnaire to our Director of Planning.  Fifteen years ago residents of the North Shore and  Howe Sound areas began fighting to get a college  on the North Shore. They felt a need for career  training, continuing education for adults,  transferable post-secondary programs, and an  educational and cultural centre for the community,  It took a great deal of campaigning and lobbying to  persuade Victoria to support the idea, but in 1968  working essentially from scratch, Capilano College  began.  1968 Capilano College was voted into existence  by referendum in three school districts: North Vancouver, West Vancouver, and Howe Sound.  1968 Nearly 800 students commenced their first  term of classes in September in West Vancouver  Secondary School classrooms at 4:00 each weekday.  1WT Daytime classes were added in the fall at St.  David's Church in West Vancouver and in a  warehouse in North Vancouver.  1972 College commenced in the Howe Sound  District with the opening of a Squamish office,  1973 We established the Lynnmour campus in  North Vancouver and with the expanded facilities  enrollment jumped 44% in 1973 and 52% in 1974.  1973-76 Emergency facility expansion at Lynnmour. The enrollment temporarily peaked at 3,400  in the fall of 75.  1976-77 Employment training and upgrading programs got underway.  1979-80 The Sunshine coast School District  (Sechelt Peninsula and Bowen Island) was  designated as part of our College region.  (Programming and facilities development are  underway.)  1980 We received approval for our new multipurpose facility to be built at Lynnmour.  THE CAPILANO COLLEGE COMMUNITY  Our College is now in its twelfth year of operation  serving the districts of North Vancouver, West  Vancouver, Howe Sound and the Sunshine Coast.  These areas form three distinct and separate  geographic regions, with 84% of the population  concentrated on the North Shore.  Population  The population of the College region is almost  160,000. In 1976 it was distributed as follows:  North Vancouver 95,800     60.2%  West Vancouver 38,200      24.0%  Howe Sound 11,800        7.5%  Sunshine Coast 13,200        8.3%  The growth rate of our region's population is projected at 2.6% per annum until 1986.  The number of people in the 15-24 age group is  predicted to decline slightly, starting in 1981, while  the 25 39 age group will be the fastest growing.  Some Socio Economic Statistics  Compared to the other 13 community college  regions in B.C., our college region has:  * the highest employed percentage of the  population of both sexes (62.5% in 1976)  * the highest percentage of the labour force in  professional and managerial positions (27.2%  in 1971)  * the highest individual income level for people  15 and over  * the highest percentage of people over 24 with  some post-secondary education (30% in 1971)  * the highest participation rate in formal education (20% in 1971)  * a higher than average number of people who  are widowed or divorced 112% compared to a  B.C. average of 9%)  * o higher than average number of people with  English os their mother tongue (87.6% compared to a B.C. overage of 82.6%.  * and 7% of B.C s native Indians living on  reserves (or 2,236 persons)  Nearly 8,000 people are enrolled in a wide variety  of programs and courses. The college has 300  teaching faculty. 150 support staff and a $10  million annual operating budget which is now  funded totally by the Municipal Government.  INSTRUCTIONAL PROGRAMS  Academic Studies  Our comprehensive 15 week credit courses cover a  full range of subjects in the Natural Sciences,  Humanities and Social Sciences and are 99%  transferable to provincial universities.  Career Programs  Preparing students for professional employment in  business and industry are our two year career programs. Many of these are unique to the province  such as Media Resources, Music Therapy and Outdoor Recreation. In most programs, employment  placement for graduates has been excellent.  Vocational Programs  Usually full time and of less than a year's duration,  these programs provide upgrading or training in  specialized skilled trades and service and business  occupations. A new building in 1982 will add  General Mechanics, Household Services, Health,  and Mechanical Drafting to our offerings.  Community Education  Responding to educational needs beyond those  met by credit courses, we offer a very wide range  of credit-free activities including short courses in  the Creative and Liberal Arts and Leisure and  Recreation. Working with business and the public  sector for training employees and working with  community agencies on development programs  ore other facets of the division.  Instructional Support Services  Faculty members at the college are noted for making themselves available to help students outside  of class time. As well as faculty, there is a range of  professionally staffed services, most of which are  freely available to both students and community  residents, such as Counselling, the Library Media  Centre, Learning Assistance Centre, Women's  Resource Centre, Financial Aid, Job Placement,  Athletics and Health Services.  The Student!  Over 3,900 students were enrolled in our credit  programs this fall as follows:  Academic 44%  Career 33%  Vocational 23%  Where We Plan To Go  1981 - 1986  GENERAL DIRECTION FOR THE FUTURE  We feel that Capilano College has been a very successful venture in  spite of limitations caused by a lack of sufficient resources to provide  our community with the wide range of services expected of a Community College. Realizing this, we would make it a priority to obtain  further funding from the Ministry of Education so that we can expand  to meet the demands of the community.  Agree  Don'*  Diugree ,������  Another 4.500 people will have registered in our  Community Education credit-free activities by the  end of the 1979-80 year.  At Capilano we have one of the oldest student  populations in the provincial college system, with  an average age of 23 for full time students and 30  for part-time.  The female portion of our enrollment has been  consistently around 60% in recent years.  Over Copilano's 12 years the average annual  growth rate has been 18%, but the average annual  increase in recent years has been less than 6%.  About 13% of high school graduates in our region  come directly on to full time studies ot Capilano  Admissions and Scheduling  We have an open admissions policy for anyone  over 17 years of age, limited only by program  openings which are scorce in some of the Careei  and Vocational programs.  Courses are offered throughout the week during  the day and evening with many weekend on and  off campus activities.  Campuses  Our core campus is at Lynnmour in North Van  couver. just north of 2nd Narrows Bridge.  We also hove comprehensive satellite centres of  fering instruction and services operoting in  Squamish and Sechelt. with oddities! course oc  tivity (mostly credit-free) in Mount Currie Pember  ton. Gibsons and many North Shore locations.  THE COLLEGE REGION  1. We should continue to develop satellite educo  tional services in the Howe Sound and Sunshine  coast and fo provide housing and travel allowances  so that residents of those areas will be able to pursue studies at the Lynnmour campus.  2. We should continue to enrol students who live   0  outside our college region (which is the North Shore,  Howe  Sound  and  Sunshine Coast);   however  we  should give preference to qualified applicants from  the college region except in programs which are unique to Capilano College in the Lower Mainland.  3. We should work to make the college more attrac-    [  tive to full time students as they provide the bulk of  the College's  instructional demand which,  in  turn,  ensures a broad range of courses available for part-  time students.  4. We should continue to accommodate students on   [[  part-time studies.  3. We  should   ensure   the  equal  accessibility  of   Q  women and men to all courses, programs, and services of the College.  PROGRAMS AND SERVICES  .6. We  should  maintain  a  balance  of  Academic,   [_  Career   and   Vocational   programs   and   courses  responsive to community demand once the current  expansion of Vocational programming is completed  (by 1983).  7. As soon as resources permit, the College should    [_  provide a childminding service and a recreational  athletic facility at our core campus (and eventually at  satellite college centres, if possible).  8. We  should  develop  a  substantial  offering  of   ��  evening and weekend courses with adequate sup  port services.  9. We should investigate the demand in our region   f  for an on-going summer College term in Academic  and Career progroms.  10. We should attempt to satisfy all relevenf post- [  secondary educational needs in our region with  Copilano's comprehensive programs. Where we do  not have the immediate capacity to respond to  needs, we should arrange the temporary provision  of those needs by another educational institution or  agency.  FACILITIES  11. The next facility priority at Lynnmour after ac  quiring a gymnasium should be the construction of a  Theatre, both for instruction and to allow the College  to become a cultural focus for the community.  OTHER  12. To enable people in the region to study at their  own pace and in their own homes, the College  should continue to develop audiovisual and print  learning packages.  School Enrolment Trends  In 1974 39% of the region's Grade 12 graduates  went directly on to some form of post-secondary  education       the highest level in the province.  We   are   projected   to   experience   one   of   the  sharpest declines in school enrollment in the province      21% over the next 19 years compared to k  5% province-wide. |  The grade 12 decline will be very sharp (35% com- I  pored to 19% in B.C.). |  If you wish to express your concerns in person,  please come to our public meeting. You'll meet  members of our Board, our Principal and Deans.  Sunshine Coast PUBLIC MEETING will be held Mon. May 26. 8:00 p.m  Senior Citizens Hall,   Mermaid St.   Sechelt.  Capilano College, 2055 Purcell Way, North Vancouver, B.C. V7J 3H5      986-1911 18.  Coast News, May 6, 1980  nr^ ���  Cancer unit work reviewed  These science students at Elphinstone will be involved in the Science Fair to be held in the latter part of May.  Photo by Gordon Shead  597 acres this year  Logging at Chatterbox Falls  First printed in the Columbian  Weekly of New Westminster  bj Maggie Leech  Columbian Boating Editor  Despite all the efforts of the  Princess Louisa International  Society to preserve the beautiful cruising area of Princess  Louisa Inlet, it looks like logging will go ahead on the  mountains surrounding the  inlet.  According to reports from  thc society, 597 acres in the vicinity of the inlet will be  logged this year with the logs  dumped into Jervis Inlet.  The entire area is scheduled to  be cut in about lOyears.  This is nothing short of  criminal. Boaters who have  made thc run to the inlet know  this particular area is incredibly beautiful and in any other  part of the world it would be  singled out for preservation as  a haven and tourist attraction.  Only here in B.C., where vtp  seem to take such scenic  wonders for granted, could  such a calculated rape of  natural resources take place.  Princess Louisa Inlet, a  royal fjord unlike any other,  has a charm and scenic beauty  that no words can adequately  describe. It must be seen and  experienced to be known.  Far inland, approached  from the Strait of Georgia by  way of Jervis Inlet, this magnificent granite-walled gorge  was cut by an ice-age glacier  of milleniums past through the  snow-tipped mountains that  rise sharply from the water's  edge to heights in excess of  7,000 feet.  As placid as a mountain  lake, the ocean waters of Princess Louisa Inlet move con  stantly with the tides, but currents are practically nonexistent except for the seven-  to-ten knot Malibu Rapids at  thc entrance. The inlet, almost completely enclosed is  1,000 feet deep and never over  a mile wide in its five-mile  length.  Until mid-June the warm  sun melting the snows of the  mountains creates more than  60 waterfalls that cascade and  spume down precipitous sides  to mingle with the water of  this finger of the sea. As summer progresses, the melting  and thc waterfalls diminish,  but beautiful Chatterbox Falls  at the head of the inlet continues to tumble 120 feet into  the water to shatter the stillness that is otherwise disturbed only by the murmur of  boat motors.  During July and August the  waters a short distance from  thc falls are in a comfor-  tablc-7(ldcgroe range... ���    ��� i  This then is the pristine  beauty that logging threatens  to ravage.  Until now, thc provincial  government has respected and  assisted the efforts ofthe Princess Louisa International Society to cultivate the inlet and  the rustic facility at its head in  such a way as to enhance the  attractiveness of the area. It  may be true that at present  only boaters (or aircraft) can  reach this paradise, but in the  years to come this will surely  Canadian  DIMENSION  Magazine  $2.00 at the  N.D.P. Bookstore  HOM\N CATHOLIC  SF.RVICES  Re\   ^gclo Dc Pompa,  Parish Priest  I inu-s or Musses  Saturday, 5:011 p.m.  si  Mary's, Gibsons  Regular Sunilj> Masses  'Mm ., m i Jui I a<]j "I I Durdcs  Church. Sechelt  Indian Reserve  10:00 ,i m  llol) I.imiiK  Church, Sechell  12:00 noon si Mary's Church,  Gibsons  ( onfessions before M;i-^  Phone: 885-9526 oi 885-5201  (.Iiisons I'IMK ONI M.  ( 111 Hi II  ( c !.u Grow School on I haslei R,l  Minda) '> 4>  Morning Worship 11 00  I u'liin^ Fellowship 7.00  Home Bible Stud)  ( .ill Pastoi red Boodle  886-71117 or 886-9482  MTillated with the  Pentecostal 'Vseiiihlies ol  Canada  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School -9:45 a.m.  Worship Service - 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 6 p.m.  Bible SlucK - Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nanc) Dykes  UNITED CHURCH  Davis Bay-St. John's United  Worship, Sunday 9:30 a.m.  Study Session  I luirsda). 2:30 p.m.  Gibsons-Gibsons failed  Sunda) School, 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship, 11:011a.m.  Sludy Session  Tuesday. 7:3(1 p.m.  Prayer and Share  Wednesday. 1:3(1 p.m.  Pastor  Thc Rev. George W, Inglis.n u,  Phone 886-2333  MHMH-nW ADVIMISI  ( III R( II  Sabbath School Sal.. 10 a.m.  11 mil ,i| Worship s.u . II a.m.  Si   lohn's United Church  Davis ll.iy  Pastoi (   Dricberg  Everyone Welcome  I or information phone  885-9750 oi 883-2736  change.  The society has worked for  years to bring about an exchange agreement that would  preserve the inlet area  the desecration that logging  can bring about, but it appears  its pleas have fallen on indifferent if not deaf ears.  What a pity. In the years to  come, the people of this province and tourists who visit  here would have revelled in  the pleasure of cruising or  motoring to what will surely  be recognized as one of the  great scenic attractions of  North America.  If you think I am exaggerating, take a run up there this  summer. See it while you can  in its natural glory, and then  join the rest of us who are incensed at the callous attitude  of those responsible for the  deliberate ruination which logging will almost certainly  bring about.  Approximately 2138 -boat*  visited the inlet last year. Six  new floats were constructed  and put in place at the head of  the inlet and four more are  scheduled to be completed  this year. The bulk of the Princess Louisa Society's funds  have gone into these new  floats with the money used for  materials while the parks department furnished the labour.  The old floats have been  moved to the other side of the  falls    at    Trapper's    Rock.  While there is no connection  there to the shore, the floats  do offer additional moorage  and it's easy to put a dinghy  down and run the short distance to the shore or the  shore-attached moorings.  The trail to thc bottom of  thc falls has now been extended lo form a loop trail  back to thc Memorial Lodge.  Thc parks department reports thc expenditure of  $13,487 for general maintenance and $10,000 for capital  expenditures which include  replacing thc main ramp, delivering and installing the new  floats, moving the old floats  and purchasing decking for  future floats.  In addition to the four new  floats planned this year, projects call for ongoing maintenance and upgrading of  trails and boardwalks, thc digging of a new garbage pit and  the repairing or replacing of  Hit: main anchor cable of (he  floats.  If you're planning your  summer cruising and have thc  time for a two-week holiday  on thc water, head up that way  and enjoy a relaxed run up the  inlet, with a few days spent  moored near the falls. It's well  worth the run and, if the logging plans continue to persist despite the protests, you  may be among the last few to  enjoy the natural beauty of thc  area before commercial activity alters it forever.  At the Monday meeting of  Ihe Sunshine Coast Unit of the  Canadian Cancer Society at  thc home of its president, Rev.  John Godkin, recent activities  of thc unit were reviewed.  The Daffodil Sale held on  April 3 was not as roaring a  success as hoped for but all  dOO bunches of daffodils were  sold due in a large measure  lo the generosity of the businesses of the Sunnycrest  Mall in Gibsons, the Trail Bay  Mall in Sechelt and the Shopping Centre at Madeira Park  and to the support of the  ladies of the Order of the  Eastern Star who bought up  die remaining bunches at their  meeting that evening. It was  hoped that the general public  would have considered the  purchase of a bunch of daffodils as a donation to the work  ul the Cancer Society in the  area as well as a way to  brighten up the house for  Easter, Ihe committee feels  that, with more publicity a-  notheryear, increased support  from the public will be forthcoming. Those who purchased  ihe flowers and donated their  dollar���in some eases, more���  report on the excellent  keeping quality of the blooms  which were closed when sold  but opened in a few hours at  home.  Deserted  Bay Report  by Cathy Silvey  This week we had a short  week for school. We came up  on Tuesday, and on our way  up we stopped at some log  cabins just outside of Egmont  by Goliath Bay. We spent  about two hours looking at  them and then, having something to eat.  We made plans to go  camping at Hamilton Island  just before you get to Chatterbox Falls. The campers left  Tuesday evening and canoed  to Pctatee Creek and camped  there the first night. On Wednesday the campers portaged  through Malibu. They canoed  up Princess Louisa Inlet  toward Chatterbox Falls.  On Wednesday at camp we  had a visitor from the reserve.  Chris Julian stayed with us  until Friday and then came  home with us on the boat.  While he was with us, Jamie  took him out fishing. Chris  showed us an old Indian camp,  an old gold mine, and he also  showed us where to catch halibut. We caught a lot of red  snappers and cod. I hope  Chris enjoyed his visit with us.  Thank you for coming up,  Chris, we enjoyed your stay  i\ Church Services  Sundm Jtowm  Gifts Arrangements  Floral created around  Arrangements        your special gift  Cedar Plaza,  Gibsons  Deliveries across the Peninsula  & around the World.  886-2316  Mrs. Kay Hatcher, secretary and in charge of the campaign, hopes people will still  respond to the mail campaign  for funds. She reports that, in  spite of the tight money situation, people are indeed responding well and she expects  more returns before she  makes her report in June. Donations can, of course, be sent  in at any time.  Since there is now a unit in  the area, funds are more  readily available for the education program spearheaded  by chairmen Mr. Ron Seal,  assisted by public health  nurses Trudy Finlay, Val Morrison, Ruth McClughan, Diane  Hart and Bernice Tyson in the  three areas and for the ser-  vice-to-patients work under  Mrs. Patti Malcolm whose  phone number is 883-9015, a  number you should note now,  as it will not be listed under  the name of the Cancer  Society until the new phone  books come out in the fall.  Completing the executive is  Mrs. Fran Ovens who, on  request, visits mastectomy  patients in hospital or at home  and is available to speak to  small groups on breast self-  examination, give psychological support and show the pro-  theses available to those who  have had the operation. Mrs.  Rankin represents the O.E.S.  There is also another Mrs.  Rankin who is available to talk  to those who have had a colostomy.  The work of the Unit was  outlined at the forum held in  Chatelech School on March  24. Dr. Bernstein spoke on the  causes and symptoms of cancer and ably answered questions referred to him by those  present.  Vancouver District coordinator for the Canadian  Cancer Society, Mrs. Vivian  Topvotten, has assisted the  Unit since its formation last  year but is going to work in  another field and was present  to introduce her replacement, Mr. Rick Lengert, who  has taken over her duties as  of May I.  It is hoped that the residents of the Sunshine Coast  will become familiar with the  work of the local unit and  make use of its services  when required.  /sA sunshine j  XJ? KITCHENS  FINE CABINETS  886-9411 Gibsons  Professional Repair & Service  to your  oil & electric heating equipment  -AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR-  >*���"���"���>>.        Chevron       /" 7*\  (���SS0)    \H     Gulf)  CALL NOW   886-7777  THOMAS HEATING  14 yean txpcrlence. Serving the Com since 1967.  Chargei Mastercharge  ]  885-9666    SWaDSOIl'S    885-5333  Dispatch      Swanson's Ready-Mix Ltd.    Accounts  Ready-mix concrete  Two Plants  sechelt I  Pender Harbour  Box 172,  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  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 886-8075  f  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE  SPRINKLING   RESTRICTIONS  r  EFFECTIVE  IMMEDIATELY SPRINKLING  RESTRICTIONS ARE IMPOSED ON ALL USERS  FROM THE MUNICIPAL WATER SYSTEM AS FOLLOWS:  1. ODD NUMBERED properties on Highway #101, from Henry  Road to Bals Lane, Wyngaert Road, Martin Road, North  Fletcher, Fairmont, Hillcrest, School Road, O'Shea, Abbs  Road, may sprinkle on: Odd Calendar Dates from  6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  Also, ALL properties on North Road, Poplar Lane, Shaw,  Davis and Henry Roads may sprinkle on:     Odd Calendar Dates from  6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  2. Even numbered properties on Highway #101, (from Henry  Road to Bals Lane), Wyngaert Road, Martin Road. North  Fletcher, Fairmont, Hillcrest, School Road, O'Shea and  Abbs Road may sprinkle on: Even Calendar Dates from  6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  Also, all properties on Reed, Park, and Crucil and all of  Creekside Subdivision may sprinkle on:      Even Calendar Dates from  6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  3. Odd numbered properties in the Village not listed above  may sprinkle on: odd Calendar Dates from  6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  4. Even numbered properties in the Village not listed above  may sprinkle on: Even Calendar Dates from  6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  5. Soaker (soaking) hoses are NOT permitted and the use of  same will be considered to be in direct contravention of the  Village of Gibsons Water Regulation By-law.  6. Sprinkling is permitted from on (1) outlet only per parcel of  days of permitted useage.  ALL SPRINKLERS MUST BE TURNED OFF IF ANY FIRE SIREN IS  SOUNDED. Ron Webber  Superintendent of Works Timber Days  Quiet at present, this tranquil beach at the Roberts Creek campsite will soon be alive with the laughter of  children.  Have you got a pet so homely  only its mother could love it? It  could win a prize in the  homeliest pet category of  Sechelt Timber Days SPCA-  sponsored Pet Contest.  Entry forms are available at  Sechelt Western Drugs and if  your pet isn't homely, there is  still a good chance it will fit into  the remaining 10 categories-  best decorated pet, smallest  dog, cat and general pet, largest  dog, cat and general pet, most  unusual pet, cutest pet and  most beautiful pet.  The contest is open to  owners under 14-years-old and  judging will take place 2 p.m.  Sunday, May 18 at Hackett  Park.  Now Saturday night May 17  is included in this year's Timber  Days with a street dance behind  Who Decides?  The usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded to the first name drawn from the barrel which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons.  Last week's winner was Nedeen Skinner, Box 1504, Gibsons, who correctly located the  pictured sign as being on the side of Kelly's garbage truck.  Come cry with me  by Ann Napier  Dear Ann,  I've had two friends that  have had their houses burn  while they were away.  It makes me worry. Insurance is one thing, but so  much is irreplaceable. Pictures,  keepsakes, what can I do to  prevent losing everything?  Aware  Dear Aware,  That's the first step���next a  safety deposit box for jewelry  and papers. Then have a member  of the family keep negatives and  some duplicate pictures. It's a  problem we all have to deal  with���so caution seems to be all  we can use.  Dear Ann,  I don't think women's liberation works in all ways. It  seems to me and my friends  who are single, that when we  come on to a man, sexually, he  seems to retreat. If one has a  job or property some men  won't make a pass. Why is this?  Bothered  Dear Bothered,  Men have been bred to be the  aggressors. If they weren't,  through the ages they were eaten  or killed. They protected their  mate and children. It's ingrained  in them to make the moves and  they feel out of their element  when the roles are reversed. Not  all men of course. Keep looking.  Dear Ann,  I have friends that arc having  a friendly divorce. What do you  make of a marriage where each  partner has a lover, but they get  along just fine, electing to part  friends?  Bewildered  Dear Bewildered,  You'd think if they were so  harmonious they could make  their marriage work. But I'd call  it an open marriage. Some  people haven't sown their wild  oats. When the dew is off the  rose, they want to adventure  some more. Others know they  have found the only one and are  satisfied. We are so different and  " STTridlliKa WW condltlBIfetf1>)r*'  our parents. The combination is  endless, so two people are  friends but not good married  partners forever. It happens a  lot.  Dear Ann,  I have had a friend for many  years. Lately we don't seem to  be hitting it off. The fun of  being together is gone. What  should I do about it? It seems a  waste of time. Is it just  temporary or have we changed.  Removed  Dear Removed,  It happens that as our life  progresses we grow away from  some people. We take a separate  path. We have different interests. That's not a deep friendship. I've found no matter how  long we've been apart and no  matter what the differences in  lives, some real friends never  change. The closeness and  warmth, the pleasure of their  company, never changes. A real  friend, is a friend for life.  Dear Ann,  I've just had one ofthe most  embarrassing moments of my  life. When actually making love  to have my mother walk in on  me. I think even though it's my  apartment, I'll never be able to  look her in the face and forget  this terrible moment. Will she  think less of a daughter she  thought she'd brought up a  certain way?  Blown Aw3y  'Dear Blown Away  As much as I hate to surprise  you, you weren't really brought  by the stork. Your mother  understands the relationship  between man and woman. No  one can judge how you must live  your life. By all means lock your  door. Make a little joke or just  look at her and see what she  says. People who love you aren't  as severe as you think. If you're  old enough to have your own  apartment then it must be your  choice how you conduct your  intimate life.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  FURNITURE  ��66-2812  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  ��f  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Mon.-Sat.: 9 a.m. -6 p.m.  Fridays until 9 p.m  Sundays: Noon til 4 p.m.  FREE  PRESCRIPTION  DELIVERY  within the boundaries of  the Village of Gibsons  to all Seniors  65 years or over  MAXWELLS  PHARMACY  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  II  Call Jn  Call Jim or Haig for info  6158        A  #  by The Office of  Church in Society,  Hie United Church of Canada,  85 St. Clair Ave. E.,  Toronto, Ont. M4T 1M8  A $20,000 million per year  price tag for international arms  trade seems unable to guarantee peace. Like a teenager  battling acne, efforts to ensure  world peace seem fated to  frustration. Ireland, Rhodesia,  Iran, Afghanistan. No sooner is  one eruption lanced or cosmetically camouflaged than  another erupts.  The Soviet invasion of Afghanistan illustrates once again  the fragile and illusive character of peace. Economic,  cultural and social boundaries  are constantly being transgressed, as the case of the U.S.  and Canada aptly demonstrates. But when the action is  military, concern escalates.  And, in the age of push-button  destruction, questions of an  appropriate response become  urgent.  When an invaded country  consents, or is a threat to  another's security or is grossly  abusing its citizens���all have  been advanced as justification  for one nation transgressing the  boundaries bf ahbther. Bur the'  question of who decides, what  is consent, or when one country  is really being threatened by  another or what constitutes  gross abuse, always muddies  the ethical waters and makes  foreign political action hazardous and grey. Nevertheless,  countries must respond to the  actions of other countries.  Military responses should  not be contemplated just to  save face or to prove who is the  toughest among the international heavyweights. They  can only be envisioned as a last-  ditch strategy aimed���always  ironically���at safeguarding the  welfare of the invaded country  and its citizens and at promoting world peace and justice.  Physical violence is condemned  when it is utilized by junkies  looking for a fix. It cannot be  condoned by nations out to  ensure a constant supply of  their drugs, whether they be oil,  raw resources or political  power.  No nation is independent  and self-sufficient. There are  many strings that can be pulled  to urge the Soviet Union to  withdraw its military presence  and support of the puppet  Afghanistan government. They  must be pulled before the  military are loosed. One of  those strings is making the  delivery of foodstuffs to the  U.S.S.R. conditional upon the  withdrawal.  The use of food as a political  weapon is always to be regretted. And seldom can it be  justified, not even to ensure a  continuous supply of oil,  coffee, or tobacco, or cheap  labour. But when the prospect  of a Third World War casts its  mushroom-shaped shadow, the  use of food as a weapon may be  the lesser of evils. In the long  run, it may be more humane,  more just, more loving to force  Soviet citizens to eat less meat  and to endure the dehumaniz-  ation of deprivation than it is to  blast them���and ourselves���  out of existence. But even then  we cannot be sure it will work.  884-7454  "U��4��r Ik* OffMR CiMpy"  ��m ��� CmUt Hum  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Last call for  YELLOW PAGE LISTINGS  Sunshine Coast  Directory  THE YELLOW PAGES SECTION of your new telephone directory  is closing NOW! Are your listings O.K.?  We're sounding the final alarm today. So, please check all of your listings  and make sure they're correct. Here are the points lo watch for: ���  Are you listed under all the headings you should be under?  Can your customers find you easily?  Are your key employees and their positions in order?  Are all the firms you represent listed?  Have you double-checked all names, addresses and numbers?  CHARGES APPLY FOR CHANGES AND EXTRA LISTINGS.  FOR INFORMATION CALL OUR BUSINESS OFFICE.  B.C.TEL ��  Trail Bay Mall and Smoky the  Bear will be wandering around  the village in the afternoon.  The parade route is being  laid out this week for the  Sunday. Parade entry forms are  available at the three newspapers, Big Macs, Peach Tree  and Campbell's Variety in  Sechelt. Other events include  the May Queen crowning,  maypole dancing, children's  races, variety show, puppet  show, cakewalk, flea market,  motorcycle enduro, axe throw  and fishing derby.  Ball games are slated for  Monday along with the popular logger sports and entertainment by the high school  bands. The Lions Carnival will  continue Sunday and Monday.  Coast News, May 6,1980 19.  The Timber Days Comm- chants, organizations, Senior  ittee grows every week and the Citizens, teens and other  co-ordinators would like to individuals who have con-  express their appreciation to tributed their time, money and  the   generous   Sechelt   mer- ideas.  Deferred Profit Sharing  If you're looking lor a lax-deductible employee  incentive program that could help you increase  your company's profits, consider deferred profit  sharing. It's an ideal way lo provide yourself  and key employees with additional retirement  income - from company profits.  Call me about il soon.  Geoff Hodgkinson,  Box 957,  Gibsons, B.C.  886-8018  Mutual Life of Canada  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  SPRINKLING REGULATIONS effective may  The following properties may sprinkle on:  MONDAY & WEDNESDAY   7 to 10am. and 7 to 9 p.m.    FRIDAY     7 to 10am.  1.   All waterfront properties. 2 Cowrie Street in the Village ol Sechell  3. All houses north of the Hydro right-of-way in the Village ol  Sechelt, with the exception of Lookout Avenue.  4. All properties fronting the south side of Norwest Bay Road  5. Derby Road. Bleigh Road and Wakefield Road in West Sechell  6. The south side ot Chaster. Rosamund, Fairview & Grandview  Roads in Gower Point.      7.   North Road.  8.   The west side ol all streets in Langdale    9    Whitaker Road in Davis Bay  All other properties not listed above may sprinkle on:  TUESDAY 4 THURSDAY     7 to 10 a.m. and 7 to 9 p.m.     SATURDAY     7 to 10 am  One sprinkler only is permitted on each property.  When a fire siren is sounded, please turn off your sprinkler. G. Dixon,  Works Superintendent  o  !  [OE301  (0E301  ! ON DISPLAY  D  YOUR KEY TO  CAREFREE  COMFORT  504   24 x 52* (LENGTH 46) 1152 sq ft. 3 OR ��� 2D ��� FLR  MODEL 2404 - 1008 SQ. FT.  anil*   UB'ooa  I  -El l  nj  O  D  O  r~ 1  iii*ii* ��� ^mm\   "���**'* > imic ������������  WELCOME TO  MOBILE HOME COUNTRY  (Other mobile homes available up to 1440 sq. ft.)  AT  COAST MOBILE HOMES LTD.  MDL 6393  n  in  Across irom Bonner's Furniture in Sechelt  885-9979  lOESJOl 1 OE30E=  885-9979 Coast News, May 6, 1980  Sechelt & Gibsons  April 30th to may 3ist  ANNIVERSARY FEATURES:  "Warehouse Specials"  "Londsdale" Parisienne Mint $18*95 sq. yd.  Reg. $31.50 sq. yd.  'Mystic Charm" Silver Taupe ��15��95sq- ^d  "Contractor's Special"  Quality flooring for approximately 1200 sq. ft. homes  Installed. '1��$0   sq.ft.  Price includes carpet in living room, dining room,  halls, stairs and bedrooms, over 5/16 in. underpad,  and vinyl sheet goods in kitchen, utility room and  bathrooms.  (Armstrong  floor fashion o  ANDREA  ELITE  Carpeting  Retail: $24.95 sq. yd.  $21*95 sq. yd.  Burlington  CENTRE STAGE  ENCORE  Carpeting  Retail: $20.25 sq. yd.  $16.95 sq. yd.  WAREHOUSE  Discover  The Burlington Look  ���>%  MANY  IN STORE  SPECIALS  "Wc are also featuring at Special Prices  for our Anniversary Sale:"  (Armstrong      Candide & Sundial  Cushioned Vinyl Flooring  Imperial Jebel & Savante Carpeting  '~Richmond      Soliloquy & Berberesque  > ��iS��^ Carpeting  All Drapery Materials   20% off Reg. Price  All Roll EndS of Carpet displayed on the racks a further 10% diSCOUllt  2JJ   Sheet Vinyl Flooring    10% DiSCOUllt    on all lines  Carpet Mate II Underpad   Reg. $2 75 sq. yd. sale $2*50 SQ- yd.  5/16 in. Chip Foam       Reg. $1.75 sq. yd. sale $1,$0 sc*- ^d-  mm  wmy*- '  m^'iii i  ���< '  mym��  mm ok  �����/��>'  mjnin  $  .  ^  i  1  i  'i  i  ���*  4  inn"  triii i,  i ��,<;  17' ;.i  *M  It mi  rut**  "Hl��  If.t.i,  'Mill  _>;.'��  WWii ii  lire*  ���n ,  jWfftl  MH.  ���i- ������>  <*H,l  iii/ta  HttfA  00000  Pt ��0L  ����(l��?2  ���'1 ���%'���  *        :l  4  i  \,mif" ��� ���  Ken DeVries & Son Ltd.  ���*'��y/*-  ICHARGEX  8G86-7��l"S2   Two Locations to Serve You   |�����  floor fashion o  rT"l<B Sailing is an excellent way to enjoy the scenic splendours of the Sunshine Coast. Few sights equal the splendour of the famous sunsets at Davis Bay.  LAKE FRONTAGE FOR $175 PER ACRE?  TOO GOOD TO BE TRUE!  An Ian Corrance photograph  A new listing in last week's SUNSHINE COAST REALTOR for 102 acres at  Mixal Lake in Irvines Landing was mispriced. This was a classic instance of the  high value of the figure zero, and the price should have read $180,000 not  $18,000. The publishers wish to apologize to H.B. Gordon Agencies and to our  readers for this oversight. I first became aware of this error on Nob Hill (from  which vantage point the photograph in last week's Realtor was taken) where I  was picknicking with our Editor John Burnside, and fellow-workers, Lyn Fabio  and Frances Berger when John said he'd like to buy that acreage. At first I was  incredulous, and then 1 suspected that an error had been made. My suspicions  were confirmed when we descended from Nob Hill and checked at the Coast  News Office. I would like to buy that property for $ 18,000 too, and so would the  rest of the world, but we would need H.G. Wells' time machine to take us back  to 1949 when H.B. Gordon Ltd. opened an office on Cowrie Street in Sechelt,  the first licensed Real Estate Office to be opened on the Sunshine Coast. At  less than$l,800per acre, this offering seems to be well worth investigating in  1980.  The Sunshine Coast Realtor processes well over 300 advertisements each  week, and I can recall only one other pricing error. In over 5,000 listings this  year such a margin must be regarded as infinitesimal, and the people involved  in the production of this publication are pleased with the reputation it has  gained for quality since it became a weekly publication at the beginning of the  year. It is highly regarded by the Real Estate Board of Greater Vancouver and  by its readers and users inside and outside of the Real Estate profession. All of  the people from Glassford Press Limited take pride in the production of the  Sunshine Coast Realtor and of its sister publication, the Sunshine Coast  News, the Coast's award-winning, locally-owned newspaper. Its coverage of  news from Port Mellon to Edmont is second to none, and its general interest  columns have been widely recognised. A subscription to the newspaper which  includes the Sunshine Coast Realtor, costs only $12 for six months and $20 for  one year available from Glassford Press Limited, P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0.  by Allan J. Crane Sunshine Coast Realtor, May 6, 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: gHTIS'l  684"8016       Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  HOMES  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  885-3211  WATERFRONT  ROBERTS CREEK: Approximately 3/4acre with 3 bedroom,  4 year old home. South slope ��� deadend street. Asking$61,900.  See Doug.  |HKn8K  SECHELT VILLAGE: Immediate occupancy. View home  with 3 bedrooms, carport & high crawlspace for storage. The  price is low lor immediate sale. Call Bob, 885-2503.  WEST SECHELT: Looking (or 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.  PRICE REDUCED  ISLAND VIEW PARK: West Sechelt-One year old, 1232sq.  ft., 3 bedroom, full basement home on a quiet deadend 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 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  SECHELT VILLAGE: The perfect family home. New,quality  built, 1176 sq. (t. home on a large corner lot with view. Features  3 bedrooms, with an ensuite off the master. 2x6 construction  with extra insulation, heatilator fireplace, and full basement.  Asking price $74,900. Call Vadim for more details.  SECHELT: Lovely brand new 1300 sq. ft. home all on one  level. Level property, real nice for gardening. Large covered  carport adjoining house, Quality interior finishing. Three  bedrooms, large living room and family/kitchen 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 minutes level  walk to school and shopping. To view call Gordie. $64,900.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Lovely large single story home located  in Sechelt only minutes from stores and schools. Nice level lot  fully 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 for the price. This  one won't last long. To view call Gordie. F.P. $67,000,  WEST SECHELT  YOUR OWN PARK - SEA VIEW ��� YEAR ROUND  CREEK: 1,1% sq. ft. on huge treed ravine property. 2  bedrooms, Jacuzzi, marble tub and vanity, double sinks plus  ensuite off master bedroom. Family room, 800 sq. ft. sundecks  up and down. Full supplement wood heat plus electric furnace.  Teak bar and liquor cabinets. Shower and toilet off family room.  Two car garage, cement drive. Landscaped, loads of trees and  shrubs. Close to public beach access. F.P. $79,500 Call Jack.  GIBSONS - BOYLE ROAD ��� ACREAGE  Become a gentleman farmer. Five acres of level land with large  home of 2076 sq. ft. on single level. Needs finishing, great  potential, has automatic wood-oil furnace, an energy saver.  Regional water and only a few minutes from the Langdale ferry.  Must be seen to be appreciated. Call Gordie. $79,900.  LOTS  ROBERTS CREEK: Only 2 lots left. Close to beach access,  school, store, golf course. Bus service at road. These level lots  are easy to build on and allow mobile homes. $17,500. Call Bob,  885-2503.  FAWN ROAD LOT: One of the largest lots in the area, .65  acres, level, cleared, ready to build on. 118 ft. road frontage by  327 ft. deep. Hydro, water and phone along paved road. Try  offers to $14,900. Call Don.  REDROOFFS: Wide frontage corner lot 82 x 259 ft. on Fawn  Rd., cleared area in front and nice forest area at rear. Priced low  for quick sale. Call Bob. $14,500.  GRANTHAMS LANDING - VIEW LOT: 65 x 130 ft. treed  view lot close to the beach with all available services. F.P.  $17,000.  REDROOFFS ��� FAWN ROAD  Large treed lot in quiet area. All services at road. F.P. $14,900.  Call Vadim.  ROBERTS CREEK $18,000  New subdivision���only 3 lots but nicely treed and level. Wind a  driveway through the trees and build a secluded hideaway. Call  Bob, 8852503.  ISLAND VIEW PARK: View lot 5 in one of the finest areas of  W. Sechelt. Cleared and fully serviced. Large level building site.  F.P. $26,500. Call Vadim.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS: $10,000. Extra large building lot in  area of new homes. All services including paved roads. Call  Doug.  SANDY HOOK: Spectacular view lot in quiet re . tialarea.  55 x 163 zoned RII. Mobile homes permitted. Ask., .a $10,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Only available duplex lot in Village of  Sechelt. Cleared and on sewer. Build now or hold for potential  service industrial use. $25,000. Call Bob.  SECHELT: One of the very few OCEAN VIEW lots in the  village of Sechelt. Large level building site. Asking $16,500. Call  Vadim.  BAYVIEW & REDROOFFS: 2 large treed bts. 134 x 140ft.  frontage on Redrooffs Road. $13,500 each. Call Jack, 885  2053.  WEST PORPOISE BAY: 75 x 150 treed serviced lot, close to  ice arena. Gently sloping land. Close to a small boat marina. F.P.  $12,000. Stan.  WEST SECHELT: Rock bluff lot with approx. $2,500 worth of  trees. Ideal building site���immediate possession. Priced to sell  at $17,500. Call Doug.  REDROOFFS: Large corner view lot���level, cleared and  ready to build on. All services. Call Bob. $14,900.  OCEAN BEACH ESPLANADE ��� GOWER POINT: 1/2  acre semi waterfronl lot. Excellent ocean view with westerly  exposure. Easy beach access. Asking $55,000. For more  information call Vadim.  SECHELT ��� SANDY HOOK: $149,000 - WATERFRONT  Moor your sailboat at this dock. Large cedar home with super  sauna, decks everywhere. Privacy and expansive view. Phone  Bob for viewing. This is a quality home���all cedar exterior.  DORISTON: 660 It. ol 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  Doriston, 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: Modern 3 bedroom home  right on the beach. Full basement, two full baths, two fireplaces.  Has private boat ramp with electric winch. Sunset view.  F.P.$115,000. For appointment call Don.  ACREAGE  PENDER HARBOUR: Ideal property located between Mixal  Lake and Hotel Lake. Just minutes to Irvines Landing and the  best of 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 parcel on Highway 101.  Excellent access and some value in the timber. F.P. $37,500.  REDROOFFS: 1.3 acres, heavily treed. Offers ocean view and  privacy. 400 ft. as the crow flies to the gulf and 1,600 ft. by road  to free boat launch. Hydro, phone, cable T.V. and regional  water along paved road. Full price $27,500. Call Don.  A FINE ACREAGE: $33,900 full price. Sechelt Village. Just  under 5 acres with an attractive view and lots of garden soil.  Treed property with a developed well and good road access.  Partly cleared. Call Stan.  VILLAGE ACREAGE: 2.11 acres cleared and ready for a  home. Power and water close by. Quitesecluded. F.P. $19,900.  Call Stan.  BARGAIN ACREAGE: West Sechelt location, 1000 ft. of  highway frontage by 200 ft. deep. Some saleable timber and all  kinds of firewood. Good potential for water. F.P.$24,900. Call  Stan.  ROBERTS CREEK: 12 acres with southerly slope and year  round creek and pond. Fenced pasture. Marketable timber.  Partly finished panabode cabin as well as a small A-Frame and  workshop on property. For more details call Vadim.  COMMERCIAL  SECHELT - COMMERCIAL  Properly is on Inlet Avenue. Zoned Commercial 1. Two lots 33 x  122 It. for total ol 8052 sq. ft. Possible to put on a two story  building ol 7040 sq. ft. and have 1517 parking spaces. Good  location for an office building. Property has two older homes  that are rented out, so that you have a source of revenue till you  develop. Asking $98,500. Call Gordie.  FARMLAND  WEST SECHELT - FARMLAND: Opportunity to start a  small farm or nursery on 21 plus acres. This land has road,  power, water and privacy. One of a kind, waiting for your plans.  F.P. $80,000. To view call Bob. BLOCK  \m BROS.  203 ��� 14th Street,  West Vancouver, B.C.  V7T2P9  922-3911  LOTS  RECREATIONAL PROPERTY  In a park like setting on Garden Bay Lake: 1/2  acre with approx. 100 ft. lake frontage, hydro  and water on property. Price $20,000.  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  REDROOFS ROAD  Large (1.42 acres) treed bt in Welcome Beach  area; Hydro, water, telephone and cablevision  ready for hook-up. Market price $25,000.  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.  TWO FOR THE PRICE OF ONE  (Sandy Hook)  Owner says these large lots must be sold  together. They are contiguous and in a park like  setting. Upper lot has some view and lower lot is  just across the road from a path to the beach.  Hydro, water and phone ready for hook up.  Yours for just $12,000.  INVESTMENT  MADEIRA PARK: Mobile Home Park. Plans and engineering prepared for 18  pads. This property (3.77 acres) is located on tranquil Paq Lake with 400 ft. of lake  frontage. Mortgage of $37,000 may be assumed. Previous owner and designer  anticipated a continuous 20% return on this investment. Price $56,000.  SECRET COVE  SUBDIVISION POTENTIAL  This 8.9 acres of gradual south sloping view  property is subdivideable 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. Priced at$135,000. Call for more  details and arrangements to view.  Harold Jacques Res. 885-9023  Sunshine Coast Realtor, May 6, 1980  BARRY FRIESEN  LAW CLINIC  Has moved to the Port Mellon Industries Credit Union  Building, Lower Gibsons. The Clinic is open on Wednesdays  from 9:00 to 3:00. For an appointment phone Nancy at the  Credit Union, 886-8121.  ��� Real Estate Transfers*  (Conveyancing)  $200  $125  $25  $250  ��� Mortages*  (If done at the same time as the  real estate transfer)  ��� Simple Wills*  ��� Simple Incorporations*  ��� Uncontested Divorces*     $225  (If you know the whereabouts of your spouse.)  ��� Estates*  (Minimum fee) $500  (Fee calculated at 1 1/2% of aggregate  value of Estate.)  ��� Consultations (First half hour)    $20  ttPlease Note: Fees quoted above do not include disbursements,which are  any necessary expenses incurred on your behalf, such as government fees  payable for filing documents in the Land Titles Office or Court Registry.  GIBSONS OFFICE:  (Wednesdays)  886-8121. Port Mellon  Industries, Credit Union  Building, Lower Gibsons.  VANCOUVER OFFICE:  683-1515. Georgia Medical-  Dental Building (opposite  Hotel Vancouver, 519-925  W. Georgia St.).  (Copy of complete Fee Schedule available on request.)  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  REAL ESTATE  GENERAL INSURANCE  AUTOPLAN  CENTRAL AVE. ��� GRANTHAMS LANDING: Check  the view (rom the kitchen & living room of Shoal Channel  and Keats Island from this 2 bedroom home. Included in this  package is an inlaw suite in the basement. A good,  comfortable home. $50,500.  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  GOWER POINT 150' of waterfront. If you are looking for  property in the $150,000 range you should see this large 2200  sq. ft., 4 bdrm. home plus basement. A good pathway leads  to a nice beach. Features include large open ceiling  livingroom with hand-hewn beams, a floor to ceiling stone  fireplace, double plate windows. Stone and cedar bark  exterior, shake roof plus much more. Some terms available.  WATERFRONT & SECLUSION - SECHELT INLET  Not 1 bt but 2 lots, crown lease land. Cabin on each lot,  water access only. Great summer and winter homes.  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.  GIBSONS ��� Commercial building in the heart of the Village.  This 14 year old store sits on 4 lots with a total area of 17,886  sq. ft. The building is 1'^ stories with 4471 sq. ft. on the main  floor and 1562 sq. ft. on the upper. The overall condition is  good and the building could be used for a wide variety of  retail outlets. The store fixtures are NOT included in the sale  price of $175,000 BRING ALL OFFERS  THIS STORE MUST BE SOLD  LOTS  SCHOOL ROAD:    Large view lot zoned for duplex or  single. If you are looking for a good building lot, this one  should be seen as it is priced to sell at only $13,500.  BRING YOUR OFFERS, TERMS AVAILABLE  LANGDALE ��� WHARF ROAD: Treed, partial view, 65 x  190 ft. good building lot. $15,500.  COCHRAN ROAD ��� 4 65' x 125' level lots to pick from. All  backing on Village park. Priced to sell at $12,000.  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 or completed.  Lock up stage, $44,900, completed $64,900.  LOTS  KING ROAD, NORTH END  4 72 x 127 It. (reed building lots on short deadend road. Only  $12,000.  SEAVIEW ROAD, GIBSONS  Parcel ol 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  MAPLEWOOD LANE -GIBSONS: Fenced, cleared, and  grass in on this level building lot. Located in quiet area.  $17,000.  CHASTER ROAD ��� Bring all oilers 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  NORM PETERSON     886-2607  DENNIS SUVEGES     886-7264 Sunshine Coast Realtor, May 6, 1980  Box 1490,  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  QnluK  i  TFT  21  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  HOMES  885-2235  Toll Free  689-5838  HOMES  SEE THE SUNSETS No. 343  From the large covered deck of this fine new three  bedroom home. Well located in West Sechelt,  close to school. Extras include heatilator  fireplace, carport, 3/4 basement, and a large level  lot ready to landscape. Brand new and all this for  just $65,500. Larry or Ruth Moore, 885-9213.  VILLAGE ��� 3 BEDROOM RANCHER  No. 392  Just what you want a 10 3/4% assumable  mortgage. Large livingroom with old brick corner  fireplace and view of the mountains. Dining area  with sliding glass doors to covered patio. Three  bedrooms, vanity bathroom,'kitchen with loads of  cupboards, laundry room. Priced at $51,000.  Lynn Wilson, 885-5755  SECLUDED LIVING No. 391  Two bedroom mobile home, well set up,  landscaped lot, near beach access, fishing and  swimming. Large rooms and furnished including 4  appliances. Complete with wood burning stove to  keep you cosy. All this and only $39,000. Larry or  Ruth Moore, 885-9213.  VILLAGE HOME No. 34!  Attractive 3 bedroom family home one year built.  1320 sq. ft., all rooms spacious, firepace in 25 ft.  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, 885-2641.  ALWAYS IN STYLE No. 326  Log style home over full, high basement, Large  living -family area , 2 bedrooms all electric heat.  On a 44/100th woodsy setting. Very close to  completion, stove, fridge, washer included in  price $70,000. TOUR? "Tiny Bob", 885-9461.  NEW ON MARKET  IMPOSSIBLE DREAM No. 386  Comes true. Large split level three bedroom  home complete with large sundeck & view.  More? Yes, finished recreation room, fenced  yard, garage and a nice neighborhood. $79,500  Larry or Ruth Moore, 885-9213.  THE HUSH OF COUNTRY LIVING  No 361  This large ranch style home is located on a full  acre of country quiet. 1500 sq. ft. allows room for  all the family and the large kitchen has space for  all the chefs. Includes a storage/workshop too.  $71,000. Larry or Ruth Moore, 885-9213.  ROBERTS CREEK - OCEAN VIEWNo. 388  This well-built and maintained home on a quiet  and peaceful road features an ocean view from  the dining and living rooms. A large patio set in a  park like back yard. Beach access just a few  hundred yards away. $57,000. George Longman,  885-3400.  BENDIX SINGLE-WIDE HOME     No. 355  Situated on beautiful sunny park-like grounds on  Flume Rd, Roberts Creek and only 3 blocks to  excellent swimming beach. This home is  exeptionally well maintained. Purchase price  includes 4 appliances and garden shed. Why rent  when you can own this desirable 12 x 60Bendix  for only $13,900.Rita Percheson 885-5706 or  George Longman 885-3400.  PARTIAL TO PRIVACY,  SPACE & POTENTIAL? No. 395  Ten acres of well treed land, own well, spacious  three bedroom home, large playroom, three stall  horse barn , chicken coop, 4,400 sq. ft. fully  insulated, wired barn. Small garden area with  large garden potential. All this and located in  Roberts Creek too' Larry or Ruth Moore, 885  9213.  FAMILY HOME - DAVIS BAY        No. 317  This 3 bedroom family home has large rec room, 2  fireplaces, well designed kitchen and dining room  and ocean view. Rita Percheson, 8855706.  $67,000  SECHELT VILLAGE No. 366  Three bedroom rancher approximately 2 1/2  years built. Very neat and clean inside and out,  has fireplace and w/w throughout. Walking  distance to shopping, fenced and mostly  landscaped. Stove, fridge, washer and dryer  included. Asking $58,000, offers please. Ed  Baker, 885-2641.  AWARD WINNING HOME - HOPKINS  No. 356  Spectacular view of Keats Island and Howe  Sound from this award winning 2 bedroom home.  This spacious 1590 sq. ft. quality constructed  home is located on private 1/2 acre grounds.  Conveniently located yet quiet and private. Good  swimming beach close by. Self-contained revenue  suite in daylight basement. LARGE ASSUMABLE 10 1/4% MORTGAGE. $94,900. Rita  Percheson, 885-5706.  ROBERTS CREEK - NEW ON MARKET!  No.406  Charming 3 bedroom, no basement home on  large lot in excellent condition. Large livingroom  with fireplace, built in cabinet in dining room,  large utility room PLUS storage with shelves.  Attached garage, 2 sundecks, covered patio,  completely landscaped and PLUS much more.  Priced for a quick sale at $54,900 FIRM Eva  Carsky, 8852235 or 886 7126 or Rita Percheson,  885 2235 or 885-5706.  SPORTSMAN'S HIDEAWAY AT  SECRET COVE No. 310  One year old, 3 bedroom home with large family  style kitchen, suitable for poker games around  thc table! Livingroom with sliding doors to  balcony. Ten foot high basement suitable for  parking boat or camper. Only $39,900.  Lyn Wilson, 885 5755  ASSUMABLE MORTGAGE AT 11.5%  No. 359  3 ��� bedroom split level home, family room off the  kitchen with brick fireplace. Master bedroom  with ensuite. Finished mother-in-law suite in  basement. Attached double garage, large  concrete patio plus 0.65 acre. For viewing or  more information call Eva Carsky at 885-2235 or  886-7126.  HOME WITH 15.90 ACRES No. 380  Comfortable 851 sq.ft., old time 3bedroom home  situated on 15.90 acres of farm land just outside  Gibsons Village. Farm? Tranquility? Investment?  Is for you to decide. George Longman, 885-3400.  QUALITY & VIEW TOO No. 299  Unique in design of excellent materials and fine  workmanship this beautiful home in Sandy Hook  is a MUST SEE for anyone who appreciates  quality in a home. The effect achieved with the  blending of wo ' masonry and glass is very  attractive, Low ,i let view, spacious sundeck  and sauna too, rosily one of the finest homes in  the area. Vendor will consider terms with good  down payment on the $94,900 asking price. Bert  Walker, 885-3746.  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 with 80".. financing  available to qualified buyer at 14".,. Chuck  Dowman, 885-9374.  NO DOUBT ABOUT IT No. 404  This exceptional waterfront property on Francs  Peninsula Road has to be just about the best there  is on the market today. The beautifully  landscaped one acre offers a special setting for  the spacious open beam home, situated to take  full advantage of the spectacular view over  Pender Harbour. To complete this rare package  there's a float/dock directly bebw the home in  quiet, deep water. Asking $160,000. Bert  Walker, 885 3746.  BEWARE!!! No. 278  This is a love trap. Fine three bedroom home,  private sundecks, friendly growing neigh  borhood, just 21/2 miles from Sechelt. This home  has many lovely features including space and  grace. Price only $67,500. To see this love trap,  call Larry or Ruth Moore, 885 9213.  iP- |  akii&j&r**'*  Ei m* "^WflBsS*  1.12 ACRES - WEST SECHELT - VIEW  No. 372  Sweeping asphalt driveway through low  maintenance Japanese Garden leads to a  comfortable 2 bedroom rancher situated on 1.12  acres. Large livingroom has inviting floor to  ceiling fireplace of cut stone with valance lighting.  Dining area has sliding doors to large 25 x 40 ft.  concrete patio. You can cook delicious meals in  this efficient kitchen loaded with cupboards,  pantry and built-in dishwasher. Adjacent laundry  room. Cedar siding and shake roof. Possibility of  future subdivision. $94,500. Lynn Wilson, 885-  5755.  WATERFRONT IN PENDER No. 245  Interesting waterfront property on Hassan Road  offers a fine 2 bedroom home plus a second older  cottage and, with over 100 ft. of shoreline  provides interesting possibilities. Has several fruit  trees, a view up Pender Harbour and almost half  an acre, so if it's waterfront you're after be sure to  see this fine property at just $130,000. Bert  Walker, 885 3746.  2 BEDROOM HOME No. 225  Comfortable two-bedroom home with nice large  sundeck, double carport. Laundry off the  kitchen, acorn fireplace, carpeted throughout.  Large one-bedroom suite in basement presently  rented at $225/month. Large bt 86 x 220. Eva  Carsky, 885 2235 or 886 7126,  GOWER POINT No. 398  Beautiful Panabode home on larger lot with a  good view, Full basement has a 2 bedroom suite  with separate entrance. Great 23 x 22 ft. sundeck  for summer fun. Only $64,900. Chuck Dowman,  8859374.  WE'RE      THE       NEIGHBOURHOOD  CHUCK DOWMAN - SALES MANAGER  PETER SMITH      GEORGE LONGMAN LARRY REARDON 885-2235  Toll Free  689-5838  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,  INFLATION FIGHTER! No. 348  this 63 x 192 (approx.) choice building lot is much  larger than most! Municipality indicated they may  allow duplex zoning due to large lot size if owner  made application. Only 2 short blocks walking  distance to beautiful beach. Cochrane Road.  $18,000. Rita Percheson, 885.5706.  LARGE LOT - QUIET AREA  Y.M.C.A. ROAD No. 312  Partially cleared, ready to build on. Vendor will  consider terms or builders terms. Water, with  telephone and hydro underground. Priced at  $13,500. Ed Baker, 885-2641.  OVER 1/2 ACRE - VIEW No. 369  A dandy lot 80 x 338 ft. in West Sechelt, well  treed, view too, which improves as you go up the  property, gentle incline. All services except  sewer. Privacy plus, all for $20,000. Peter Smith,  885-9463.  VILLAGE LOTS No. 292 & 293  Builders���erect a house they SELL Take a look  at these village lots 60 x 130 approximately with  VIEW. Priced at $9,900. Lynn Wilson, 885-5755  VIEW LOTS - BEACH ACCESS     No. 358  Two fine lots just a block to the beach and a  commanding Davis Bay view. Cleared and ready  for building. Only $15,500 each. Larry or Ruth  Moore, 885-9213.  WEST SECHELT BUILDING LOTS  No. 373 & 374  A little out of the main flow these quiet lots are  very well priced at $10,900 and$12,900. Larry or  Ruth Moore, 885-9213.  HE WANTS TO SELL! No. 370  One of the better view locations. 87 ft. paved  road. 157 ft. looking to the sea and south. On  Samron Rd., west of Sechelt above Wakefield,  near easy ocean beach access. List $22,500  "Tiny Bob", 885-9461.  SANDY HOOK VIEW LOT No. 295  A line view, good access, no clearing problems,  nice evergreens at rear of lot. A real buy at just  $10,000. Peter Smith, 8859463.  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, 885-3400.  BROOKS COVE LOTS No. 351  Large view lots in a lovely quiet location. These  are rock lots but there is a promise of water going  into this area this summer. Adjacent togood 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, 885-3924.  BUILD NOW OR LATER No. 403  On this nice sized lot of 75 ft. x 120 ft. on  Skookumchuck Road with a good view of the  Inlet. Yes, it has power, water and phone available  and all lor just $12,000. Bert Walker, 885-3746.  QnluiK  Sunshine Coast Realtor, May 6,1980  Box 1490,  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  LOTS  WEST SECHELT  DERBY & NORWEST BAY ROADS  No. 322 & 324  There is a choice of fine lots cleared lots or lots in  their natural state. Some have good views, sizes  and prices vary but buy now and build the home  of your choice. On Norwest Bay Road, Lots 30,  33, 34, and 35 are $12,900. On Derby Road, Lot  25, $12,500. Lot 24 $11,900, Lol 20, $16,500.  Larry Reardon, 885-3924.  ACREAGE  EGMONT WATERFRONT No. 354  3.20 acres of waterfront property. Approximately  300-350 ft. on the water, moorage available. Cozy,  4 bedroom 954 sq. ft. home with view up Sechelt  Inlet from kitchen, livingroom and sundeck.  Retreat or retirement. Asking $96,000. George  Longman, 885-3400 or Ed Baker, 885-2641.  HEAVENS LITTLE ACRE No. 384  Approx. 1 acre located in uptown Roberts Creek,  selectively cleared and ready to build on with  ocean view, all services available except sewer.  'Shop and compare, this won't last���asking price  $27,500. George Longman, 885-3400.  BEACH FRONTAGE ��� ROBERTS CREEK  No. 400  Twist a driveway through 2.10 acres of a park tike  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  peaceful setting. Subdivision possibilities is  purchasers decision. $115,000, owner may  consider terms. George Longman, 885-3400.  5 ACRES ��� ROBERTS CREEK        No. 397  Be a gentleman farmer on your own country  estate! Small cabin and older farm building on 5  acres with southerly exposure, Approximately  1/3 cleared and remainder beautifully treed.  $55,000. Rita Percheson, 885-5706.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE        No. 389  Approx. five acres, fully treed, power at road,  investment? Country home with space? Farm?  Take  your choice. Asking $45,500. George  Longman, 885-3400.  ACREAGE FOR YOU! No. 315  .Here's 6 acres conveniently located overlooking  Hotel Lake. With a good stand of saleable timber  and a reasonably level future building site, it's also  close to boating and fishing at Irvines Landing.  Asking just $28,500. Bert Walker, 885-3746.  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, 885-3400.  UPPER ROBERTS CREEK ��� ACREAGE  No. 390  2-5 minus acre parcels beautifully treed, hydro at  properties edge. Owner says enough timber on  property to build two homes. Asking $45,500.  George Longman, 885-3400.  NEW ON MARKET No. 401  WEST SECHELT  ACREAGE  VIEW  SUBDIVIDABLE  LARRY OR RUTH MOORE, 885-2235  OCEAN VIEW ��� $100 MONTH!      No. 409  Large ocean view lot in best area of Sandy Hook.  Build among flowering dogwoods on quiet cul-de-  sac street. With $5,000 cash you can assume  existing agreement for sale at 10 1/4% interest  with monthly payments of only $100! Driveway in  and small storage shed on lot. $13,500. Rita  Percheson, 885-5706.  CLOSE TO SHORE LINE No. 257  Nestled on quiet side road. 85 x 148 ft. paved  road, Hydro, water, phone, cable T.V. Short  stroll-easy ocean access. View to Sea $18,900  "Tiny Bob", 885-9461.  COOPER ROAD No. 329  Large lot with nice large trees ready to build your  home or a good hedge against inflation. $12,500-  Lynn Wilson, 885-5755.  WESCAN ROAD No. 249  Large lot 91 x 340 ft. with plenty of evergreens for  seclusion. Ideal for summer retreat. Summer  cottages on either side. Try $9,500. Assessed at  $11,500. Ed Baker, 885-2641.  LANDSCAPED VIEW LOT! No. 346  Easy-to-build-on lot on Gower Point Rd. Good  fiew if basement home built. Beach close by and  sewer on laneway. Area of better homes. Priced  for quick sale at $13,500. Rita Percheson, 885-  5706.  MADEIRA COMMERCIAL No. 250  Zoned for many uses. Over 190 ft. highway  exposure plus comparable side road frontage.  About 3/4 acre site. $39,000 Terms. CASH?  "Tiny Bob", 885-9461.  SANDY HOOK No. 353  Unobstructed view from the gently sloping lot.  Water, hydro available, $9,500. Lynn Wilson,  885-5755.  SUNSHINE BAY No. 180  View lots $13,900 to $14,900 in area of better  homes. Serviced by sewer, water and hydro  available. One block to beach and boat launch  ramp. Lynn Wilson, 885-5755.  ON GOWER POINT ROAD No. 402  One of the better half acre view lots around today,  this dandy, on Gower Point Road with just the  right slope has power, water and phone could be  yours for just $26,500. Bert Walker, 885-3746.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  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 and owner expects all 20  to be rented by May. 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 price $230,000. Financing is made easy  because of a $118,000 A/S at 91/2% no term until  paid. George Longman, 885-3400 or Chuck  Dowman, 885-9374.  PENDER HARBOUR $98,900 No. 350  This 8 acres zoned light industrial and/or other  uses, has great potential. It lies almost opposite  Francis Peninsula turnoff on both sides of  Highway 101 next to the building supply and  laundromat. It has good water access and is a  fairly flat piece easily developed. Larry Reardon,  885-3924.  REVENUE  MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONS     No. 407/408  Two triplexes in village of Gibsons, All suites  rented. Monthly income $550 - $600, tenants pay  for hydro and heat. Ideal investment one with  assumable 10 1/4% mortgage, priced to sell at  $57,500 and $69,900. For more information or to  view call Eva Carsky at 885-2235 or 886-7126.  PROFESSIONALS       FOR YOU.   RUTH MOORE ED BAKER EVA CARSKY  R.B. "TINY BOB"KENT       LYNN WILSON        LARRY MOORE BERT WALKER  HEART OF SECHELT No. 387  Opportunity to invest in the Peninsula's fastest  growing community. This concrete building is  4500 sq. ft., vacant and ready to be converted into  a mini mall.$ 135,000. C. Dowman, 885-9374.  BEAUTY OF A BUSINESS! No. 320  Own your own profitable business in growing  Sechelt Village. Present income excellent for this  beauty salon with 4 work stations. Room for  expansion. For details on your successful  prospects call Rita Percheson, 885-5706. am  Sunshine Coast Realtor, May 6, 1980  h  Mitten Realty Ltd  Vancouver Toll Free  681-7931  Trail Bay Mall  Box 979  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  885-3295  Conveniently located in Sechelt's Trail Bay Shopping Centre  WATERFRONT  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 180 degree  view and southern exposure. By appointment  only, call Corry Ross at 885-9250. #321  SANDY HOOK $69,500  Charming waterfront home with 75 ft. of sandy  beach. Greenhouse, garden areas, many  extras. For more details, call Rene at 885-9362.  TRAIL ISLAND $16,900  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, 885-9865.  #330  NARROWS INLET $37,500.  Seven acres of waterfront with easy access.  There is a stream running through the property  which could be harnessed to turnout your own  power. Lots of building sites. Great area for  fishing with daily scheduled flight passing by  Call Terry Brackett, 885-9865. #332  WATERFRONT & HOME  Located in Wilson Creek this large A frame  features 120 ft. of level beach, tide pools and a  fantastic view. The purchase price of $50,000  includes a prepaid 14 year lease. For details call  Rene Sutherland at 885-9362. #326  TIGHT LITTLE ISLAND $27,500  Here is a super spot in Gunboat Bay completely  sheltered and surrounded by deep water.  Pilings in for a float. Ideal for yachtsman and  people interested in outdoors. MLS. Syd and  Frances Heal, 886-7875.  GUNBOAT BAY  One of the last big waterfront acreages in this  area. Forty acres, 1320 ft. of walerfront,  substantial road work complete along with  water distribution system and wells. Certificate  of public convenience and necessity issued. For  further information on this interesting property  call Syd or Frances Heal at 886 7875.    #280  WATERFRONT $29,900  Prime Sandy Hook location, easy access with  excellent view across and down Sechelt Inlet.  View with Syd or Frances Heal, 886-7875.    #314  SECHELT BOULEVARD $140,000  Summer is coming and what better place to be  than beside the sea! This beautifully built and  immaculately maintained approx. 1800 sq. ft.  home has three bedrooms and triple plumbing.  The open-fired living room, family dining room  and fully applianced kitchen���all have on  unobstructed ocean view. Entertain your  friends in the spacious rec room with wet bar,  relax in the sauna, or just enjoy the quiet life and  the ever changing sea. Vendor will consider  terms.-By appointment call Corry Ross, 885-  9250. #322  ACREAGE  17.5 ACRES WITH HOME $95,500  This 3 bedroom home is ready to move into and  the land wants some clearing. Ideal for hobby  farm or? Owners will consider offers on this  property. Rene Sutherland, 885-9362      #302  SOAMES POINT $109,000  Have you ever wanted to be creative and turn a  lovely rambling old timer into a modern dream  home? Now is your chance! Located on approx.  one level acre of semi-waterfront ocean view  property, this approx. 1700 sq. ft. home will let  you pull out all the stops and really do your  thing! Featuring two bedrooms, an extra large  pine panelled living room with field stone  fireplace, a family dining room and a country  kitchen���plus your own grassy easy path to  sheltered beach. Don't delay on this one, call  Corry Ross at 885-9250. #320  HOMES  A REAL BEAUTY $29,000  A retirement home near to shops, hospital and  village centre, this 2 bedroom home is spotless  with extras such as a 12 x 16 garage/workshop,  metal shed, deep freeze, range, fridge, washer  and all drapes. A $14,000 mortgage at 11% PA is  available if wanted on this excellent home  located on lease land with 15 years to run on  present lease. Rene Sutherland, 885-9362, will  he pleased to make an appointment for you to  see. ((293  TSWACOME $27,900  Located next to a wooded park, this spotless  doublewide modular home has many extras.  Three bedrooms, master ensuite with dressing  room, den, many built-ins. To view, call Rene  Sutherland at 885-9362. #301  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. ((329  HOMES  JUST LISTED ��� SUNSHINE HEIGHTS  $72,900  One of the nicest homes in the area. If you don't  believe, drive by and see for yourself 2112 Gale  Road. Watch for the Mitten sign. 1560 sq. ft.  plus converted double garage. Private fenced  back garden, ensuite plumbing, fireplace,  Franklin in dining room. Many extras. Call  Emilie Henderson, 885-5383 for more details.  #340  PRICE REDUCED $39,000.  Charming one bedroom home in Sechelt village,  large lot zoned for duplex. Electric heat, cozy  wood stove, excellent garden. To view, call  Rene Sutherland at 885-9362. #300  A SPECIAL DEAL  FOR A SPECIAL BUYER  Because owner's plans have changed he says  sell this well-laid out (but unfinished) 1300 sq. ft,  home with full basement. Double glazed  screened windows and three sets sliding doors.  Large wrap around sundeck. If you can finish  interior to your taste, put on siding and put in  services, don't miss this one. Private woodsy  setting, close to boat launching. Well priced at  $49,900. Syd or Frances Heal, 886-7875.  #336  ROBERTS CREEK REVENUE      $56,900  Excellent property of up and down suites both  rented at present. Drive by this offering on  Marlene Road and then call Corry Ross, 885-  9250 for appointment to view. ((273  SUNTRAP HOME $37,500  An idea! 2 bedroom, fully insulated home with  southerly outlook over Sechelt Inlet. Small s/c  suite on lower floor if desired. Excellent as  starter home for the newly weds. Call Rene  Sutherland, 885-9362 #307  MOBILE HOME $14,900  Well maintained two bedroom 12 x 60 ft. 1972  "Lamplighter" located near excellent beach.  Attached carport and utility room. Immediate  possession���call Corry Ross, 885-9250.   #320  GIBSONS $15,500  Immaculate 3 bedroom mobile set up in quiet  trailer park. This home is fully skirted and  includes all appliances in sale, plus outside  storage shed. Yard is fully fenced and nicely  landscaped. Must be sold. Call Terry Brackett.  885-9865. #324  WILSON CREEK $56,000  Cozy 3 bedroom ranch style home, almost  brand new, in quiet area. Separate utility,  workshop, Franklin stove and wishing well are  just some of the fine features that make this a  good buy. Call Terry Brackett to view this fine  home. 885-9865. ((325  WEST SECHELT $79,900  Ideal home with the larger family in mind. Four  large bedrooms with lots of storage area. This  home also feat ures a large family room as well as  a spacious living room, utility room, garage/  storage area, freestanding fireplace, and a great  view overlooking Trail Islands. Also two and one  half baths. Must be seen! Contact Terry  Brackett, 885-9865. ((308  SECLUSION AND PRESTIGE HOME  $119,900  You cannot replace this magnificent home 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. ft. 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, 885-5383. #318  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  WILSON CREEK $35,000  Semi-waterfront on lease land. The two  bedroom home is well maintained, large living  and dining room combo. Property is carefully  landscaped. The fridge, stove and washer are  included. This is a prepaid lease with 15 years  left. Suzanne Dunkerton, 885-3971 #288  SEAVIEW ROAD      ^>  Small one bedroora&howrwith a view of  Gibsons Harbou^^^^ld-timer is solid and  serviceable j^AJMl.OOO. Please call Dal  Grauer. 885��. #328  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  Licenced restaurant, garage, 3 rental units;  zoned C2 on 1.5 acres. Adjoining residential  property on 2.4 acres with large house,  swimming pool and barn also available.  Provisions for good-sized apartment above  garage. Let your rentals carry the mortgage. Dal  Grauer, 885-3808.  FOR LEASE  2200 sq. ft, in Light Industrial to lease. Will lease  some or all of this area at $4.75/sq. ft. per year or  39$ per sq. ft. per month. Ideal village location  with rear lane. Call Terry Brackett for all details.  POWELL RIVER  WEST VANCOUVER  .NORTH VANCOUVER  RAY  EMILIE  CORRY  DAL  RENE  BERNIER  HENDERSON  ROSS  GRAUER  SUTHERLAND  885-5225  885-5383  885-9250  885-3808  885-9362 Mitten Realty Ltd.  Sunshine Coast Realtor, May 6, 1980  885-3295  MEMBER OF "RELOCATION SERVICES CANADA" REFERRAL SYSTEM.  WE HAVE A TRADE PIAN FOR HOMES, PLEASE CALL FOR DETAILS.  Conveniently located in Sechelt'sTrail Bay Shopping Centre  HOMES  LOTS  SEE WHAT YOUR MONEY CAN BUY  Three bedroom, one room with conversation  pit, separate dining room, family room, view,  close to best beach on Sunshine Coast, plus the  bonus of a heated swimming pool. $79,900.  Frances or Syd Heal, 886-7675. (,323  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.  mortgage at 111/2%. For info on this excellent  investment call Emilie Henderson, 885-5383.  MLS. #313  SECHELT $48)500  Cozy two bedroom in the Village, 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  1  ���Jp**  *  WT^7 ���  ii*"w  1   T  ^l!::���J  _,  as sissflj  _      -M  *J  BROWNING ROAD $68,500.  Immaculate three bedroom home on dead end  road. Lot has been nicely landscaped and  fenced. Over 1000 sq. ft. on lower level plus over  250 up. Purchase price includes fridge, stove  and built-in dishwasher. Must be seen. Call  Terry to view, 885-9865. #294  GIBSONS $12,500  12 x 58 ft. two bedroom Lamplighter set up in  adult trailer park. Fridge, stove, washer and  dryer included. Features include double glazed  windows and screens, en suite door from  master bedroom, outside storage shed, air  conditioner plus many other nice extras. Great  view of mountains. Located close to all shops  and schools. Must be seen! Call Terry (or all  details. #319  GIBSONS $59,500  Village location makes this duplex an attractive  investment. One side is a two bedroom suite,  the other is a one bedroom. Lots of potential for  having the property re-zoned for a store or shop  or leave as is and watch the cash flow in. On  good sized lot with some view. Call Terry  Brackett, 885-9865. #312  SECHELT WEST  One of the finest controlled subdivisions in  West Sechelt. 19 lots, sewer, water, power,  blacktop roads. Most lots treed with possible  view. Priced from $14,500 to $16,500. For  information call Ray Bernier, 885-5225 or Emilie  Henderson, 8855383. #269  COMMERCIAL LOT  C-1 lot in Village of Sechelt, fully serviced and  ready to build on. 50 x 176. $49,900. Call Ray  Bernier at 885-5225 for more details.  COMMERCIAL LOT  Nice cleared lot ready for building in area of nice  homes and close to town. F.P. 16,900. Call Syd  or Frances Heal, 885-7875. #339  WINN ROAD - GIBSONS $15,000  No cramping on this lovely spacious lot. View of  water and mountains, all services at road plus its  close to all amenities. Call Suzanne for more  information, 885-3971. #289  SECHELT - ANCHOR ROAD  Nice cleared bt ready for building in area of nice  homes and close to town. F.P. $16,900. Call  Syd or Frances Heal, 8867875. #339  ALDERSPRINGS ROAD  GIBSONS $13,500.  Close to beach, shops, tennis court in Lower  Gibsons. For more information, call Rene  Sutherland at 885-9362. #298  ROBERTS CREEK $13,500.  A cleared, gently-sloped site on Lower Road. 70  x 150 ft. with south-westerly exposure. A really  attractive opportunity to live in this sought-after  area. Dal Grauer, 8853808. #296  VIEW LOT $10,000.  Nice sloping lot, southerly exposure, across  from sandy beach. Owner will carry an  agreement for sale. For more details, call Rene  Sutherland at 885-9362. #334  WEST PORPOISE BAY $9,900.  Nice level lot located in the village. 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  TWO LOTS IN ONE $13,000  Ready for survey and registration this lot is  approved for subdivision into two lots with  common field. Build on one and sell one or keep  it for investment. Call Rene Sutherland at 885-  9362. ��78  VIEW LOTS $13,900 each  Two good naturally treed lots in Pender  Harbour area, just waiting for development.  Water and power at roadside. Owner will  consider all offers. Call Rene Sutherland at 885-  9362. #274/275  WELCOME WOODS $19,000  Lovely large corner lot with a potential view.  Services at road. Phone Suzanne Dunkerton at  885-3971 or Terry Bracket! at 885-9865 for more  information.  TUWANEK $12,900  Treed view lot overlooking Lamb's Bay could be  an ideal retreat for the summer or all year  round. Water and hydro available. Owner will  consider offers. Te-ry Brackett, 885-9865.  #327  WEST SECHELT $25,900.  Fully serviced lot with unobstructed view. Easy  to build on. This is one of the finest view lots on  the coast. Desirable area with all new homes.  Call Terry Brackett, 8859865 for all details.  ���331  UNBEATABLE  View of the inlet from this good-sized lot in  Sandy Hook. No trouble building on this one.  Come and see for yourself. Dal Grauer, 885-  3808.  #306  INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY  acre situated in Wilson Creek. Light  industrial zoning. $32,900. CallRay Bernier.  885-5225.  MC CULLOUGH ROAD $15,000.  Unique view lot with good building site. Hydro,  cable, water and phone. Over half an acre. Call  Terry Brackett, 885-9865, or Suzanne Dunkerton, 885-3971. #283  SECHELT VILLAGE $11,500.  Nicely treed, sloping lots in small comer  subdivision. On paved road, approved for septic  close to arena and waterfront. For more details,  call Rene Sutherland at 885-9362.  ���299  WEST SECHELT  Two side by side lots all ready tobuild on. Water  is all ready in with Hydro and cable on road.  Each lot has a cleared level building site with  possible future view. Build on one lot and hold  the other for privacy or future development or  try offers as a unit. Priced at $12,000.  and   $14,500. #277  VILLAGE LOTS $15,000.  Close to Chatelech Junior Secondary School,  located on Highway 101, these two large nicely  treed lots are a good investment. Sewer  available in near future. For more details, call  Rene Sutherland at 885-9362. #267  TOGETHERNESS $11,000 each  Choose a pal for your next door neighbour, or  buy both of these side-by-side lots yourself for a  private and roomy place to live. The view is  spectacular and can never be blocked. Now's  the time to get things rolling with these easy tobuild on Sandy Hook sites. Dal Grauer, 885-  3808. #306  MADEIRA PARK  Large view lot, 340 x 265, overlooking Madeira  Bay. Westerly exposure. Close to shopping and  the beach. Vendor will consider carrying 75% of  financing at 11%. Priced to sell at $12,000. Call  Terri Hanson for more information, 886-8295.  ���335  NAYLOR ROAD $10,000  Ideal lot for summer resident or fisherman.  Located close to moorage and great fishing.  Water and hydro available. Try your offer.  Contact Terry Brackett, 885-9865  ���295  WAKEFIELD BEAUTIES  Two lots, side by side on Wakefield Road,  bordered by park and ravine for privacy.  Approved building sites, view of Georgia Strait,  close to village. For more details, call Rene  Sutherland, at 885-9362. #297  "THE" MOBILE PARK  WEST SECHELT  Renting does not make money for you!  Owning property does! If you have a mobile  home or are thinking of buying one, you would  be wise to consider Creekside Place. Don't  decide until you take the time to drive to this  mobile park situated at the comer of Mason  and NorWest Bay Road in West Sechelt.  Priced from $9,500 to $12,500 Call Ray  Bernier, 885-5225 or Emilie Henderson, 885-  5383.  WILSON CREEK $19,900  Approximately  3/4  acre  corner  lot  on  McCullough  Road.  Well treed, hydro and  regional water available.  Ray Bernier, 885-5225 or Emilie Henderson.  885-5383. #270  SUZANNE  DUNKERTON  885-3971  TERRY  BRACKETT  885-9865  TERRI  HANSON  886-8295  DON  SYD AND FRANCES  LOCK  HEAL  885-3730  886-7875  KINGSWAY  SURREY  LANGLEY Sunshine Coast Realtor, May 6, 1980  Box 100  Madeira Park,  B.C.  883-2233  EOlli Sladey  REALTY  LTD.  Toll Free From I  Vancouver:  689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  LOTS & ACREAGE  I  | WATERFRONT LOTS & ACREAGE |  ACREAGE  KLEINDALE  PENDER HARBOUR  * Approx. 90 acres land���pro  posed 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.  2. Near MADEIRA PARK - 15 acres,  approx. 2150 ft. on Hwy. 101. $44,000.  3. KLEINDALE ��� Approx. 5 treed acres on  Highway 101. $21,000.  4. EGMONT: Approximately 10 secluded  acres on Skookumchuck Trail. Old house,  some timber. Adjacent to waterfront access at  end of Secret Bay. $45,000.  5. FRANCIS PENINSULA - Approx. 3.4  acres and approx. 4 acres semi-waterfront  overlooking Malaspina Straight and just a few  feet to the waterfront. Hydro, water and paved  road. $45,000 each.  6. NEAR MADEIRA PARK - Approx. 15  acres of beautiful property with a year round  creek and timber. $45,000.  7. HOTEL LAKE - 9.86 treed acres, semi-  waterfront, southern exposure, good view. 314  ft. road frontage. $39,500.  HOMES  <t-^m*..mm~mTy  GARDEN BAY ESTATES: 3 bedroom view  home on a large lot. Built 1976. Fully insulated,  thermopane windows, 2 fireplaces, master  bedroom ensuite, 2 other bathrooms, possible  4th bedroom, w/w carpet, new dishwasher.  Large sundeck, separate carport with storage  area. Short walk to stores, post office and  marinas. This beautiful home in an attractive  setting is priced at $89,500.  GARDEN BAY ROAD - 2.33 acres with 3  bedroom home. Good garden area. $54,000.  NEAR MADEIRA PARK - 2 bedroom home,  fireplace, sundeck, 3/4 acre lot on Hwy, 101.  $33,000  MtMllt MOKER  [  A.K.L.PAGK  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  LOTS  1. MADEIRA PARK - serviced bts. $7,500  to $22,000.  2. FRANCIS PENINSULA - serviced lots.  $9,000 to $13,500.  3. HALLOWELL ROAD - treed lot, close to  public access to Ruby Lake. $9,500.  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. An  excellent buy for $25,000 and open to offers.  5. MOBILE HOME LOTS - 3 lots left. On  Cochrane Road, Francis Peninsula. Water,  some serviced with hydro. J11,500-$ 13,250 .  6. GARDEN BAY AREA - view lots, on  Garden Bay estates and Sinclair Rd. $9,000 -  $21,500.  7. EARL COVE - Semi-waterfront lot with  beautiful view of Jervis Inlet. $18,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY - Approx. 1,800 It.  of waterfront on approx. 42 acres with road  access from Egmont Road. Older home and  year round creek. Beautiful view up Jervis Inlet,  has been partially developed for a 6 lot  subdivision. Excellent buy for $192,500.  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  VIEW LOTS  GARDEN BAY  12 large treed lots with southerly exposure  located very close to Hotel Lake. Vacant lots  are priced from $15,000 to $20,000.  WATERFRONT  HOMES  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.  HIGGINS ISLAND - Approx. 26 acre treed  island with sheltered moorage. Located in False  Bay, Lasqueti Island. $185,000.  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 suite a  small boat. $52,500.  LAKEFRONT  PROPERTIES  SAKINAW LAKE - Approx. 4 acres with  approx. 165 ft. lakefront. Road access, westerly  exposure. $35,000.  COMMERCIAL PROPERTY  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. This is a good  buy for $82,000.   I  MADEIRA PARK - modern, approx. 1,000  sq. ft. commercial building with room for  expansion. Central location. $53,000.  FAMILY FASHIONS - A busy clothing  business, with good potential, located in the  above building in downtown Madeira Park.  $8,000 plus stock.  MADEIRA PARK: Approximately 2600  sq. ft. commercial building containing Post  Office, Dept. of Fisheries office and one  apartment. $125,000.  HOTaTl LAK��  i���i���i ._ i ~ ..  PENDER LAKES  PROPERTIES  Choice lots still available in this  desirable location. Most have view  and sunny southerly exposure.  Paved road, water and hydro.  M.L.S. Priced from $11,000 to  $29,700.  I >'-v  g 40 3,  4$ V m j  *��*>  FTP  Smew* lay hut  pemdpf    Hnnntop  DAN WILEY, Res. 883-9149 OLLI or JEAN SLADEY,   883-2233 Sunshine Coast Realtor, May 6, 1980  Wharf Rd.  Porpoise Bay  885-5161  REALTY INC.  INDUSTRIAL  Box 1700  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  niiD io��d   to stCHEtr  claims Ainponr  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   for   a  government  manufacturing  and  processing grant. Close to airport on Field Road.  WILL BUILD TO SUIT  RESIDENTIAL  SUNSET HEIGHTS (Phase I)  1. GUN CLUB ROAD - <"*  Corner of Field ftLrcell^slijflng building lot, ideal for  your prefab or Slone home, $10,900.  2. MARBLE ROAD (Lot 28)  View lot ready to build on, bright sunny southern  exposure. $11,500.  3. WILSON ROAD (Lots 2 & 4)  Excellent value at only $10,900. Check and compare.  Good terms available.  WEST SECHELT  25,000 sq. ft. view lot with 80 ft. frontage on high side of  Hwy. 101 overlooking Trail Islands. Driveway is in and lot  has an excellent building site. Priced to sell at $19,500.  COMMERCIAL  PUB OR MOTEL SITE  Ideal location across from the proposed Wilson Creek  Marina. 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.  For Further Information Please Call  MIKE BALDIGARA  Res. 885-5645  VANCOUVER TOLL FREE  685-9828  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  Highway 101 at Francis Peninsula Rd.  883-2794  New low Rates on House Insurance  FRANCIS PENINSULA: Approximately 1 acre!  Some sea view! Serviced! Owner will sell for $9,500!  A very good buy!!  MADEIRA PARK: Several A1 building lots. New on market. Call for  details.  PENDER HARBOUR: If you're looking for a safe place to put your  dollars, and you probably are, we have 6.7acres with some 1100ft. right  on Highway 101 priced at just $35,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS: 4|  the price sure isn't...just  iftvjfe terraine may be steep, but  :er have a look!  ON THE LAGOON: A fine investment opportunity in the heart of  Madeira Park. Two fine homes on J atfe^of tidal waterfront. No. 1 is  1362 sq. ft. with 3 bedroomj, frMcpfcAd sauna. No. 2 is 768 sq. ft.  with 2 bedrooms. Both CytJnpletely modern and come with  appliances. PLUS there is 4"targe workshop, insulated, wired and on  concrete floor, all for $110,000.  SMALL ACREAGES: We have a number of fine parcels from 2  acres. Good terms, good prices.  VIEW ACREAGES: We can show you several fine properties priced  from $19,000 with good terms.  John Breen  883-9978  Jock Hermon  883-2745  lexander Realty Ltd.  B  GARDEN BAY WATERFRONTAGE:  A 4-bedroom home with all amenities.  There is a separate suite in the lower level  and a magnificent view of the harbour and  harbour entrance. Property is 1.3 acres  black topped access, carport, mini-stable  and has the best moorage in Garden Bay  for protection and deep water. Has large  float secured by 4 pilings which can  accommodate a large vessel. Lots of  room for additional dwelling. $200,000.  EGMONT: 33.2 acres with approximately 850  ft. beautiful waterfrontage. This lot encompasses all of District Lot 5341 and has many  spectacular building sites which look directly  across to Captains Island, Nelson Island and  Jervis Inlet, bounded by two small bays which  afford good moorage, a reasonable price of  $90,000, one mile in from Egmont Road.  GARDEN BAY: A very attractive 2 level  home overlooking harbour, located at the end  of Claydon Road, sign on property, very private  as hydro easement on one side. Access from  blacktopped road, rustic style home with loads  of room. Asking $55,000,  GUNBOAT BAY: This lovely 6 acres has 400  ft. waterfrontage with moorage, a lovely stream  running through property, a 1500 sq. (t. home  with basement and appliances, a well paying  duplex on this lovely landscaped property, very  private, lovely vegetable garden and all for  asking price of $250,000.  CORTEZ ISLAND: Lot 1, D.L. 861 has 14,3  acres with 1800 ft. of pebbly waterfrontage  adjoining gov't, dock in Squirrel Cove, easy to  put own float on as large cement piers still there.  Road to area goes through property providing  excellent access, loads of gravel. Asking  $180,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: 9.3 acres with  approx. 325 ft. waterfrontage in Gerran's Bay.  Has 66 ft. road allowance on one side for privacy  and for entrance and has small cabin on  property. Asking price $175,000.  EGMONT: This rare 32 acres has 23 acres of  lovely land and a 9.5 foreshore lease. Stream  running through property from North Lake, has  two homes and trailer with other buildings as it  was formerly a salmon farm. Over 1000 ft. of  level waterfrontage and ideal for boat or plane to  tie up at dock. The view could not be improved  on. Asking $370,000.  883-2491-  P.O. Box 10, Madeira Park, B.C. V0N2H0 Sunshine Coast Realtor, May 6, 1980  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  ��� .IBSONS ���   k^AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  682-1513  R.R. #2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  HOMES  HOMES  YMCA ROAD: Langdale. Family home sur  rounded with beautifully terraced gardens.  This three bedroom home is situated on a  targe lot with a very private setting. Master  bedroom has ensuite plumbing. Large living  room with antique brick fireplace. Kitchen  with eating area, plus utility room. Living room  and dining room have cedar feature walls.  Must be seen. $62,900.  BURNS RD: Attractive home with Cathedral  entrance. Four large bedrooms. Livingroom with  fireplace. Second bathroom roughed in. Finished  rec room. Garage and workshop in back garden  18 x 20 with concrete foundation. A level area  close to beach and shopping. $59,500  MOUNTAIN VIEW - Creekside: LAST  CHANCE TO PICK YOUR OWN FLOOR  COVERINGS ��� NEAR COMPLETION 1375 sq.  ft. 3 bedroom wiih master ensuite and walk-in  closet. Sunken living room with heatilator brick  fireplace, vaulted beam ceiling. Large spacious  kitchen with family room adjoining. Mud room  and utility area off side door from carport.  $61,900.  SARGENT RD: Terrific view for boat watchers  of Gibsons Harbour and ocean and mountain  view lovers from this Tudor style 2 year old home.  Lot has been exceptionally well landscaped with  extra retaining walls. House has one bedroom  downstairs and two spacious ones up. Living  room has fireplace, kitchen and separate dining  room. Carport attached. $73,900  HILLCREST RD: Own your own three  bedroom home on Strata Title. Exceptional  investment. This 1280 sq. ft. home has 1._ baths,  sundeck, close to shopping, schools, etc. Only 1'.  years old. Presently rented. Buy it now and it can  almost pay for itself. Priced for quick sale. All  offers considered. $35,000  JOHNSON RD: Langdale. Need 6 bedrooms  or a complete in-law suite? This custom built  home features 3 fireplaces, large rec room in  basement along with games room, 2 1/2 baths.  Basement suite could rent for $300 per month.  New assumable mortgage. Try your offer.  $99,500.  CHADWICK RD: Langdale. New on the  market. Lovely 5 bedroom family home on quiet  cul-de-sac street. Double windows, sundeck.  Huge landscaped lot approximately 80 x 200 ft.  with absolutely spectacular view. Priced to sell.  $69,900.  JUST LISTED: Duplex - Marine Drive. View  with privacy. Older house with view of Harbour  and Keats Island. Trees and landscaping offer  privacy from the street and surrounding  properties. $49,500.  COUNTRY ESTATE: 8.8 acre Country  Estate. Log construction, owner built, deluxe 4  bedroom home. Features include a forced air  heating system oil or wood fired, sauna located off  the master bedroom ensuite. Family room,  custom built kitchen, formal dining room with  fireplace. Covered by a heavy shake roof with  skylights. $179,000.  KELLY RD: Expansive view coupled with treed  privacy make this newly listed home a 'must see'.  Located in Gower Point area this home will  appeal to the fussy purchaser looking for the  sparkling clean well cared for 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.  O'SHEA RD: Well built full basement home on  quiet deadend street, one block from school and 2  blocks from shopping and all services. Basement  features a beautifully finished, fully equipped inlaw suite with lots of room left for workshop,  storage, etc. The yard is fully landscaped with  mature hedge for privacy, greenhouse, garden  plot and lawns. Two bedrooms upstairs with large  livingroom, fireplace, hardwood floors, range.  Beautifully kept home with all extras. Owner says  sell. Will carry 1st mortgage or A'S with lower  than bank rates. Make an offer to $57,500.  SARGENT RD: Two bedroom older home on  quiet no through street. Panoramic view of  Gibsons Harbour area. Ideal revenue or  retiremenl home. $42,900  LOTS  JUST LISTED - ACREAGE: 4.6acres at end of  Boyle Rd., Regional water now to area. Ideal  secluded building site or hold as investment.  $35,000.  CREEKSIDE PARK ESTATES: Gibsons  Village off North Road. Lots lor single wides,  double wides and Conventional homes. All on  sewer, water, hydro and all within ihree blocks of  schools, medical clinic and Iwo shopping cent res.  HILLCREST RD: Beautiful large view lot in  prestige area of Village. Paved no through road.  All services underground. Hydro, water,  telephone, cablevision. View of Keats and Gap.  $19,900  GRADY RD: Langdale. Building lot approximately 75 x 250 x 75 x 253. All services excpet  sewer. View. Selectively cleared. $14,000.  BONNIEBROOK: Large view lot in quiet cul-  de-sac. All services, easy cartop boat launching.  Only one block Irom the beach and Chaster Park.  $19,900.  PRATT RD: Appioxirftfefc 85 x 130, this  corner lot offers^^exAttent percolation and  easy bulldirtfgTfe jy Wliicely treed with gentle  slope to th^QitnBrn exposure. $17,900.  SHOAL LOOKOUT: View lot with approval  for ordinary septic tank. Lots of nice homes in this  attractive area. $24,900.  WINN RD: Take advantage of this gently  sloping lol to caplure bay view. Over 1/3 of an  acre close lo all services. Owner will cbnsider  carrying mortgage. $17,250.  SHOAL LOOKOUT WdfltaFRONT: Ap-  proximately 135 ft.ftij!tsoMg)I gorgeous bluff  waterfront witb^aitlmi^i^iew, view, view of  Keats Island, wpfr and Howe Sound, [deal  investment. SWflHI.  GLASSFORD RD: One of the few remaining  lots in area of recent construction. Good building  site within Gibsons Village. $13,900.  NORTH  ROAD: Commercial  zoned  lot   in  Gibsons Village. 50 x 120. $24,900  GRANTHAMS LANDING: Panoramic view  of Howe Sound and the Islands with ihe North  Shore Mountains as a backdrop. This 84 x 153 tt  lot on thc corner ol Reed Road and Elphinstone is  serviced by regional water, has the driveway in  and has been selectively cleared. Come and see  (or miles. $22,500  SANDY HOOK: View lol across the street  from sandy beach access. Terms available.  $11,500  YMCA RD: Langdale. Building kit 87 x 163 on  quiet deadend street and ready to build on.  $12,900.  BONNIEBROOK PLACE: Watch the water  lap on the shore Irom this beautiful view lot. Only  one block Irom the beach where you can leave  your carlop boat. This 80 x 150 ft. lot is cleared  and waiting (or your dream home. $21,900.  OLE'S PLACE: Roberts Creek. Nicely treed,  parklike   setting.   Southern   exposure.   Mobile  homes allowed. $11,900  HILLCREST RD: Beautiful large view lot in  prestige area ol Village. Paved no through road.  All   services   underground.   Hydro,  water,  telephone, cablevision. View of Keats and Gap.  Creek at back, $23,900  PRATT & GRANDVIEW: Large corner lol in  amongst executive homes. $14,900.  POPLAR LANE: 70 x 130 panhandle lot on  sewer. Excellent neighbourhood only one block  to schools and shopping. Flal easy to build on lol  wilh private driveway. $13,900.  ABBS RD: Beauliful lot in area of top quality  homes close to schools and shopping. Excellent  view and suited to an architect designed home.  Only 55,000 down with the balance al 12%  $22,500  REID RD: Country living at its best. This unique  home is situated on 2 1/2 acres just outside the  Village of Gibsons boundaries. The land is cleared  and in lawn with fruit trees. The home is isolated  and protected with high fencing and large trees all  around. The home is designed with you in mind  with the entire upstairs as a master bedroom with  ensuite, private 24 x 10 sundeck and fireplace.  The main floor has spacious living room, dining  room, kitchen and solarium. Downstairs has 2  bedrooms and rec room area. All top quality  materials and workmanship. Plus a $63,000  mortgage at 10 1/2% due July 1983. The home  represents both pleasure and value. $99,900.  CREEKSIDE PARK ESTATES: Under con  struction. 1375 sq. ft. home on 60 x 120 ft. 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 walk-in closet and  ensuite. Carport and covered entrance way.  Includes quality light fixtures and carpets. Sunny  south-west exposure. $61,900  POPLAR LANE: Completely remodelled 1485  sq, ft., 3 bedroom 1 1/2 storey home within a  block of shopping and schools. Features quiet  setting with private drive, nicely fenced. New  wiring, insulation, Earth fireplace, brand new  kitchen all in cedar wilh fridge and stove. New  outside cedar siding all around. This beautiful  home is ready to move into. Phone to view  anytime. $53,900.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK RD: Over 1 2  acre panhandle lol in Roberts Creek. Only 2 miles  from Gibsons. Gentle slope and nicely treed.  Excluding the panlwndle the lol measures 125 x  168 and is only one block Irom ihe beach. Some  view down Gulf Stream Road. Zoned for 2  dwellings or duplex. $19,900  LANGDALE RIDGE: Beautiful panhandle lot  al Ihe loot ol the Davidson Road cul-de-sac.  Unobstructed view with incredible privacy.  Approximately 1 2 acre wilh many choice  building sites. The property has a slightly irregular  shape, bui averages 140 x 170. $21,900  FIRCREST: Lots 18. 19, 20, 21, 30 31 and 33  with $3,000 down, owner will carry at 12% (or  three years. This is an excellenl area for children  as Fircrest is a deadend street. Lots are 61 x 131  and have nice trees on them. $12,000 each.  MEDUSSA ST: Level lol in Sechelt Village  close to schools, shopping and parks. On sewer  and in developed area. Lot size 65 x 120. Priced  for quick cash sale. $14,900.  GRANDVIEW RD: Excellent view and nicely  treed in area of new homes. This gently sloping lot  measures approximately 100 x 125. $19,900  CEDAR GROVE SUB-DIVISION NOW AVAILABLE  Quiet no through street  Adjacent to school & playing field  Nicely Treed  Close to shopping  New homes in the area  ��� Level building sites  Large lots  Priced from $12,900 to $16,900  3   2  |I!    ,'\|I f sold,, soLa;.i y ':<<   f  1        T  STEVE DAVE LORRIE JON  SAWYER        ROBERTS      GIRARD        MCRAE  885-2691 886-8040       886-7760       885-3670  ANNE ARNE GARY  GURNEY       PETTERSEN       PUCKETT  886-2164 886-9793 886-9508  GREG  GRANT  886-7204 Sunshine Coast Realtor, May 6, 1980  W -Waterfront  H -Homes  A - Acreage  R - Recreational  F - Farms  Bus. 885-5171  Box 1188, Sechelt,  B.C. VON 3A0  LOTS  ACREAGE  EAGLEV1EW PARK WEST SECHELT  1.144  Eagleview Park, 4 miles west of Sechell; only  TWO LOTS LEFT. Both have excellenl BEACH  ACCESS. Bolh are still treed. Both are good  investments. Call 885-5171 and buy one now  while you still can. Lots between $17,500 and  $18,900.  ROBERTS CREEK: 1/2 acre lot on Marlene  Road, now available on the markel. 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 has a view of Gambier Island  and surrounding areas. It is a good building site  with the lot dimensions of 50 x 140. Take a look at  this opportunity and don't let it pass you by. Call  885 5171. F.P. $16,900.  PEBBLE CRESCENT L 183  Good Buy! Here is a good building lot situated in  the Pebble Crescent cul-de-sac. Close to the  schools, and beaches. F.P. $14,500  HERE IS... L 193  A good building lot. Level site with regional water  and cable available. Approximately .44 of an acre.  F.P. $22,500.  SUNSET HEIGHTS SPECTACULARS  L213  Beautiful corner "VIEW" lot 65 x 118 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, act quickly, this won't last.  COTTAGE, VIEW, AND ACREAGE:  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.  HOMES  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  appointment to view.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  GOOD BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY L 199  This business opportunity is yours for the buying.  C 2 commercial zoned. Waterfront property.  Gross monthly rental potential of $1,115. The  Granthams Store is now on the market. For  further details please call Trev Goddard at 886-  2658 or 885-5171. F.P. $131,500.  SUNSET HEIGHTS  L215 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 the whole area.  $14,000 firm.  * Lot 40   Bright and sunny, nice open  feeling with the surrounding  new homes. Fully serviced,  perc. tested. Ready lor 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 natural  land to the west assures  quiet and privacy. No view  but it's an ideal woodland  bt.  Mobile or packaged homes  are OK here.  $11,000. (The best buy in  the area.)  Call "PT" Dahle, 883-9285  for appointment to view.  L214  WATERFRONT - WATERFRONT -  700 ft. of the very best PLUS 16.5 acres  of the finest view property on the  Peninsula. Just minutes to Pender  Harbour. The whole waterfront  portion approximately 1.5 acres is  separated from the large acreage by  the highway, making it a subdivision  natural.  The waterfront part has TWO  LIVABLE dwellings for immediate use  or to rent while you make your plans.  Cleared building site, hydro, septic and  water in. Beautiful large trees, fantastic  view and low bank, easy beach access.  No pollution here.  Priced to sell $175,000.  RECREATION L216  RETIREMENT      INVESTMENT  A Unique Combination Ol All Three  * Waterfront  * Spectacular S.W. view  * Easy waterfront access  * Deep water moorage  Outstanding All Cedar Home:  * 1400 sq. ft. only 8 yrs. old  * 38 ft. living/dining room faces the view |  * 2 large bedrooms and sleeping loft  * 2 full bathrooms  * Ultra modern kitchen  * Premium quality appliances  * Air tight heater fireplace  * Double glazed windows  ' Full awnings and Panama fan  * Large carport  Prime Waterfront Location:  * Best Salmon fishing at the doorstep  * Cod - Prawns - Oysters - too  * Sunshine - Sunshine - all the time  (unobstructed S.W. exposure gets it all) |  * Just 3 minutes to Pender Harbour  Care Free Ownership & Enjoyment:  * Full time resident caretaker  * Private fire protection & Dist. V.F.D.  * Private sewage system  * $79,500  This one-of-a-kind bargain is only possible  thanks to B.C.'s Strata Title Act, which  permits you to "OWN" your own unit in "Fee  Simple" Title, by sharing the cost of  acquisition and ownership with others.  Now is the time to invest for relaxation,  retirement or profit. Prime waterfront  properties are very rare and getting very  expensive���ACT now.  Call "PT" Dahle for appointment to view.  "Your Real Estate hosts on the Sunshine Coast"  "P.T." Dahle 883-9285 Deirdre 885-9487 Pat 885-5171   Trev 886-2658  ANNOUNCEMENT  GOLF COURSE LOTS 5 ACRE ESTATES  We are pleased to have the opportunity of offering to residents of the  Sunshine Coast these very unique golf course properties. Each lot has a  panoramic south western view over the golf course to the Gulf of Georgia.  * Please note ��� as there are only two lots available, inquiries will be dealt with as received.  BRYNELSEN BENZON REALTY CORP.  No. 12 - 566 Cardero St., Vancouver, B.C.  689-7556 Sunshine Coast Realtor, May 6,1980  AELBERS REAL ESTATE  & APPRAISALS LTD.  886-9238  Box 1189, Gibsons  Van. Toll Free  922-7814  VIEW - SOUTHERLY EXPOSURE - SPACE & UNIQUE HOUSE  BAYVIEW ROAD OFF REDROOFFS ROAD $125,000.  This unique improvement is offered fully completed. Owner is one of the principals of a very well  respected construction firm, and will 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.  A few ot the features are:  1. Whirlpool bath in Master Suite completely private.  2. Hot tub built into sundeck.  3. Sauna and Shuwer.  4 Fireplace in Livingroom and Day room.  5. Skylights and Woodsash thermo pane throughout.  6, Heavy open beam construction with extensive cedar feature walls in Living Room, Dining  Room and Master Bedroom.  The standard 3 bedrooms and additional 11/2 bath are present. 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.  VIEW SECOND TO NONE OF COASTAL RANGE MOUNTAINS &  HOWE SOUND  1733 NORTH FLETCHER ROAD, GIBSONS, B.C. $67,500.  A deceiving two storey house. Only an inspection will reveal that there is more than meets the  eye. It also has multiple choice uses. A few of the items offered are:  1. Master suite with Sauna & Fire place.  2. Separate Dining room.  3. Built-in Dishwasher & Garburator.  4. Fireplace in Living room.  5. Fully landscaped with privacy in mind.  6. Concrete parking at rear for three vehicles.  An extensive quantity of T & G horizontal cedar boards throughout. There are two additional  bedrooms and one bathroom besides the master suite.  AN EXCELLENT RECREATIONAL AREA OVERLOOKED BY MOST PEOPLE  $13,000  Almost 1/2 acre lot   ��� allowing two residences - including Mobile Homes.  Tuwanek which is along the Sechelt Inlet - 8 km from Sechelt.  Services - Regional water and Hydro - Telephone.  South westerly exposure - well treed - driveway in.  Some view over the Inlet. Within walking distance of good level beach.  The rural atmosphere and the beauty of the Sechelt Inlet compare extremely well with  recreational properties much further from amenities.  $17,500.  CUL DE SAC OFF BEACH AVE. ROBERTS CREEK  One lot only  Ready for the construction of one or two houses on a 120 x 140 level lot with westerly exposure.  Services available. Hydro under application and installed by July 1980.  Within walking distance of small store, post office, library, elementary school and one of the  most pleasant beaches on the Sunshine Coast.  Bus service to Vancouver twice a day along Beach Avenue.  Area is popular with young and old alike.  Compares extremely well with other property offered for sale in this area.  The frontage (120 ft.) is the determining factor towards value and privacy.  CARMEL PLACE   0.6 ACRES WITH 145 FT. ROAD FRONTAGE $16,500  Property has small creek, which does not run all year around. Large level building site���all  services, except sewer. View over Inlet���south westerly exposure. Within walking distance of  good beach and boat launching facilities. Property is bordering Provincial Forest on one side, the  other is built upon so one knows the privacy to expect. Driveway installed. All amenities 8 km  away in Sechelt including hospital.  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 frdm 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.  FOURPLEX ON THE WATERFRONT  MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONS $75,000  This older improvement generates a monthly income  of $750. Tenants pay for hydro and heat. Yearly  expenses for operation around $1,500. 50 ft.  waterfront, total area 2500 sq. ft. Zoned Comprehensive Development Area. Topography is steep. All  services available and hooked up to sewer. Exposure  southeasterly. Situated adjacent to public park.  Such net income combined with waterfront property  reflects excellent investment in an area which will  continously increase in value due to supply and  demand.  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES LTD  31 Years At Cowrie St., Sechelt  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCE  Box 123, Sechelt, B.C.  PHONE 885-2013  ACREAGE  102 ACRES - MIXAL LAKE  Own your own entire District Lot No. 4282. The  lake frontage should produce 12 large lots. Irvines  Landing Road transverses the lower section. Signs  are on each end of road. F.P. $180,000  LOTS  WESCAN ROAD: Treed lot bordering on  Smugglers Cove, Marine Park. $10,700. Phone  Jack Noble, 883-2701.  PEBBLE CRESCENT: 54.6 ft. lot, rear lane.  Level 5 blocks to shopping and 2 more 'o the  beach. MLS. $14,900  UPLAND RD. TUWANEK: Small creek on this  interesting lot. Only $7,500. Offers please.  WINTER ROAD: Off Norwest Bay Rd. Quiet  street on top of the hill. Keyhole view thru the trees.  70 ft. frontage. MLS. $13,900.  JOHN WILSON  885-9365  iimiir��iiiiiii��rifiriiii  WEST SECHELT: Three bedroom  basement home. Fully developed  lower level, including third bathroom.  Ideal in-law home. Landscaped.  $67,900.  SECHELT: Two bedroom, non-  basement, compact home on 100 x  250 ft. lot bordering on three streets.  Subdivide?

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