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Sunshine Coast News Mar 17, 1981

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings.  VICTORIA, B.C.  V8V 1X4  82.1  the Sunshine Coast since 1945  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  25' per copy on news stands  Bradley J Benson Photo  Motocross meet great success  The first Sunshine Coast Motocross last Sunday was, despite rain, a definite success. 181 racers competed in 14 events, with seven  local entrants. Dale Maldel of Sechelt won the 250 Junior event and Steve Hayward also of Sechelt placed third in the 125 Senior  event. Many of the best motocross racers in Canada attended. There were an estimated 1000 people present including riders and  their families. If the Canadian Motocross Association approves, the Sunshine Coast Motocross Club will host another  motocross, May 24.  Koch questions validity  Ratepayers protest Sechelt plan  by Fran Bourassa  Mayor Bud Koch stated at the Wednesday night Sechelt  Council committee meeting thai he feels the detailed examination  of the Draft Community Plan is nol "the general consensus of the  Sechelt Ratepayers Assocation".  Though he feels that "relevant questions were raised" he  questioned the number of people Ihe association represenled.  The detailed six-page document from the Ratepayers  Association urged that the Draft Community I'lan not be given  final approval in its present form.  Former Mayor of Sechelt. Merv Boucher, who is the president  of the Ratepayers Association, told the Coast News that when the  Village Council asked for input from the association, a new  executive had just been appoinlcd.  "Because of the urgency of the matter by the time set by council  for the public hearing (mid-March). Ihe Association did not have  time to set a general meeting with the Ratepayers", said Merv  Boucher.  But 60 copies of the detailed examination of the report were  circulated among the Ratepayers said Boucher and received  "nothing but approval". An additional 40 copies were requested.  The report itself was submitted to the executive, and unanimously  accepted.  Alderman Joyce Kolibas. chairman of the planning committee  has cancelled the date of the public hearing and changed it to an  information meeting set for April 27. The Ratepayers will have a  general meeting to discuss Ihe plan on Tuesday. March 24.  In the general review of the examination of the Draft  Community Plan, the association executive slated lhat "no  deadline should be set for the final adoption of the plan as the view  of as many persons and organizations as possible should be  solicited", and "the well-being of the general populace, not just  pressure groups, should be given consideration".  ; In capsulizcd form here are. some of ihe specific opinions  expressed in the examination of Community I'lan 1980 by the  Ratepayers:  "Community Plan l980wouldre/onelhefourlolsonlheNorth  West corner of Cowrie and trail across from the Shell Station  from residential to commercial. Ihis is strenuously opposed, as is  the proposed zoning of the balance of lot 7 on the south side of  Teredo to comprehensive zoning.  "These are the two most desirable residential areas in the village  and should be developed to ihe maximum residential density.  Modern planners strongly oppose commerce on both sides ofa  main highway and Trail Avenue is a natural buffer zone and  should be kept as such."  ��� The report also opposes the mixture of retail, service, office,  residential and tourist in an area adjacent to the downtown core  in this area as il negates the overall concept of restricting  development that would otherwise draw business away from the  downtown core and result in a ribbon of development along the  Highway. It is considered "improper planning" by the assocation.  ' "Reduction in the size of parking spaces is opposed as it was so  strenuously at the July II, 1979 public hearing meeting.  ���: The plan indicates that as Trail Avenue is destined to be a main  feeder route, plans for rebuilding Trail Avenue from Spindrift to  Tide should have priority as ihis section of Trail Avenue was  constructed over four feet of bog."  The report recommends that both Wharf and Teredo Streets  should be constructed as four-lane streets with two lanes  designated for parallel parking.  It is strongly urged by the association that work from Dolphin  to Teredo on Wharf be given top priority. The easterly and  westerly boundaries of Wharf should be established and curbs  constructed immediately and parallel parking spaces identified.  Driving on this block is hazardous and backing out into a main  thoroughfare is an offence under the Motor Vehicle Act as well.  The Ratepayers Association supports the recommendation of  the removal of traffic from the Boulevard but the hammerhead  parking at the south end of the streets is opposed as the Boulevard  sliuuld be kept as an unobstructed walkway from the casteny  village boundary to the small park at the end of Shorncliff that has  been designated "The Snicket" by council.  The concept of developing a town centre in the general area of  the present village office is supported. Recommended is the  expansion of the library in its present location to the stage where it  will qualify under the provisions of the Library Act.  "The foregoing suggestions are submitted in the spirit of  constructive criticism", finishes the report. "It is realized that J.L.  Northey & Associates Ltd., are new to the area and do not have  the background knowledge of the citizens who have lived in the  vicinity for years".  Mayor Koch commented on this part of the report saying, "in  that case the planner is not biased since he doesn't live here and is  not affected by pressure groups".  Council made the observation that the advice would entail as  Alderman Charles Lee stated, "sizable costs that are not within  our scope".  Boucher, the president of the Ratepayers Association, suggests  lhat the cost factors should be thought of in the long term view for  planning as priorities for the village.  Sechelt council will reply to the examination of the Draft  Community Plan by the Ratepayers Association at the  Wednesday council meeting.  Will open this week  Pender Pool  problem solved  by Fran Bourassa  If all goes well the Pender Pool should open its doors by next  weekend. A very wary delegation from the Aquatic Society met  with the regional board to discuss and amend the proposed  management agreement.  "We want it all down in writing" said Shirley Vader, president  of the society, in reference to recent problems with verbal  agreements.  The terms of management were given a raking over for two  hours in the offices of the SCRD on Thursday afternoon. Each  item was discussed to include the wishes of both parties.  The Aquatic Society was designated the recognized  management body of the Aquatic Centre by the SCR D, "We got  what we wanted in our scope of managing the pool, even though  we are still subject to the regional board's approval," said Vader in  a conversation with the Coast News.  "We are happy with the agreement, which gives us control and  protection concerning the society's function at the pool." she  continued, "such as the supervision of staff and setting our own  admission and rental rates."  The pool will open on the weekend pending the signing of the  management agreement on Thursday and the quoting of the  society's name in the regional board's insurance policy to insure  their protection in the case of an accident at the pool.  Another stipulation made by the society was that the proper  channels for communications be established. The Aquatic Society  will deal directly with the regional board. "We will deal with the  school board and they will deal with us", said Chairman David  Hunter of the SCRD at the board meeting that evening.  He also asked that a copy of a recommendation to the finance  committee be sent to the society stating that in the future, from the  allocation of joint-use funds, pre-committed dollars will be set  aside (I mil) for operating and maintenance costs. This is also a  recommendation made for the future use of all joint-use funded  projects.  Delivered to every address on the Coast  March 17, 1981  Volume 35, Number 11  Comes up with another $100,000  Regional Board rescues joint-use  facility in Roberts Creek  Prompt action at the regional board meeting held on March 12  may have saved the joint community-hall-gymnasium for Roberts  Creek. The joint-use facility seemed endangered last week when  the Department of Education refused a school board request for  funding for a full-size facility because of rising construction costs.  Last year the school board converted the activity room at  Roberts Creek Elementary School into two classrooms with the  $91,000 saved by not building two classrooms slated for the joint  use facility. Despite the fact that the children of Roberts Creek do  npl have a gymnasium the Department of Education ruled the  school ineligible for funds for the construction of a full-sized  facility.  The regional board recommendation will see funds for both  1981 and 1982 allocated to the Roberts Creek facility to a  maximum of $190,000 with the product of two mils going over  two years going towards the maintenance and operation of the  facility.  The 1980 funds, amounting to $80,000, arc presently being used  in the construction of the Davis Bay school gymnasium.  The original estimated cost of the Roberts Creek facility was  close to $370,000 but after a study was conducted the figure came  in at $650,000 exclusive of the architectural fees. With the cost lo  an individual taxpayer at S mils or $123 a year with 25 years to  pay, the project seemed unrealizable.  "We promised the taxpayers that we would go no higher than 2  mils. It was doubtful that they would go for a reduced facility at an  elevated cost of 3 mils," explained Area D Director Harry  Almond. "What we are looking for is a community hall that can be  used as a gymnasium, not a gymnasium that can be used as a  community hall."  The only solution that had been offered, prior to the board's  recommendation, was to cut back on construction extras, which  would have defeated the intended purpose of the facility. Among  the first items to go would have been the special architectural  designs for acoustics in the proposed centre.  Adds voice to villages  SCRD protests pipeline route  The board of the Sunshine Coast Regional District has added  its voice to that of the villages of Gibsons and Sechelt in protest  against the Provincial government's decision to go with B.C.  Hydro on the construction of a natural gas pipeline to serve  Vancouver Island, bypassing Powell River, the Sunshine Coast  arid Squamish.  I 'Area A Director Joe Harrison volunteered to join Mayor  Simpson of Powell River in Victoria March 27 if a meeting can be  arranged with Premier Bennett on that date, but Mackenzie MLA  Don Lockstead. who met with the Premier last week, says he  doubts the Socred government can be pressured into changing its  mind.  "Their minds seem to be made up and they don't want to be  cgnfused with facts," Lockstead told the Coast News last week.  Lockstead has met with Energy Minister Bob McClelland and  questioned him in the house, pointing out that though the  southern "Hydro" route is 60 million dollars cheaper than the  northern route proposed by Westcoast Transmission, B.C. Hydro  his never, to his knowledge, brought a project in at cost.  "Once again it looks like we'll be facing massive cost overruns  ��Jh. the taxpayers bearing the brunt," Lockstead said.  Lockstead pointed out that though McClelland has promised  the decision will be reviewed by the Public Utilities Commission,  B.C. Hydro has already begun calling tenders for some aspects of  the project  "They're just going through the motions," Lockstead said, "The  review is a smokescreen."  Lockstead said he has repeatedly pointed out that the 60 million  dollars additional capital expenditure involved in the northern  route would, according to Westcoast Transmission's estimates, be  offset by revenues received from their ability to serve the  industrial communities of Powell River, Port Mellon, Woodfibrc  and Squamish, as well as some 40,000 residences in those areas,  but though pressure is mounting against the decision the  government shows no inclination to reconsider.  The letter from the municipality of Powell River to the SCRD  also states:  "It is our contention that the unit delivery cost of natural gas to  the users both on the Mainland and Vancouver Island would be  less if served by a northern route due to the millions of additional  dollars which would be generated by the fertilizer plant which  Westcoast Transmission had proposed to build in Powell River if  natural gas were available. The economic benefits from such a  project would extend well beyond Powell River and in fact it has  been stated that at least $11 billion would be realized by the  Province and Canada over the projected life of such a project  when considering the various levels of taxation and income from  new service industry jobs."  Renegades off to Hawaii this week  Bradley J Benson Ftioto  The Sechelt Renegades soccer team leave this Thursday for Hawaii to compete for the Royal Hawaiian World Soccer Crown.  (See page 12 for the names of the team members)  Gibsons Pool  gets area help  Gibsons Swimming Pool will be bailed out of its financial  problems with the help of 75% of two mils to be gathered from the  village and outlying areas on a per capita basis.  Two representatives from Electoral areas E and F and two from  the Village of Gibsons will form a commission, as asked for in the  November referendum, to allocate the monies collected.  "It is felt that because the outlying areas do use the pool  facilities that they should help with the financing." said Director  Jim Gurney, representative of Area E.  The other 25% of the collection will be used to develop and  repair parks in and around the Village of Gibsons. Brothers Park,  and others acquired through dedication from subdivision  developments were cited to be on the commissions list, Director  Gurney told the Coast News. The financing of the pool will be on  an ongoing yearly basis with a five year plan.  In a discussion of this recommendation at the regional board  meeting on Thursday night, Directors Harry Almond and Joe  Harrison expressed the opinion that they felt a regional plan was  needed for the whole coast for recreational use.  ON THE INSIDE...  Children organize Page 2  'Yellow journalism' charged  Page 3  Gibsons library popular Page 5  School expansion discussed Page 7  Garden Club hints Page 8  Fleming: The burden of change .. Page 9  CORE program for hunter Page 12  Life in the K.C. home Page 13  Strange deRght! Page 16  Solar heating in Gibsons Page 17  Classified ads Pages 18,19 & 20  Business Directory Page 21 2 Coast News, March 17  The       |  Sunshine.  1981  gsiif liii  M  r  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons. B.C. every   Tuesday, by Glasstord Press Ltd.  Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1V0    Pender Harbour enquiries, and all others, it  Phone 866-2622 or 886-7817    no answer Irom 886 numbers call 885-2770  (���CNA  Editorial Department:  John BL.rnside  John Moore  Fran Bourassa  Advertising Department:  Bi idle> Benson  Man Bergei  Copysetting:  Wendy-Lynne Johns  Lise Sheridan  Connie Hawke  Accounts Department:  M M Joe  B _  Canada S24.00 per year, S15.00 for six months  United States S25.00 per year, Foreign $28.00 per year  Distributed tree to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  Production Department:  Pal Tripp  Nancy Conway  Sham R  Sohn  Lyn Fabio  Circulation  Michael Nozinski  Regional Board to the rescue  Ihe much maligned regional hoard rode  lo the rescue on a couple of fronts this  week. Ihey sal down with Ihe I'ender  Aquatic Society and drew up an agreement  acceptable to both groups and they  stickhandlcd around the impasse on the  joint-use facility in Roberts Creek which  developed when rising costs put the  original estimate of cost much higher and  the Department of Education declined to  base anything lo do with the situation.  I he flexibility and good will evidenced  by the regional board is proof, if proof be  needed, of the advantages which accrue  from dealing with local government as  opposed  to centralized, far-off govern  ments. The school board, dealing with the  latter manifestation, can only raise taxes.  When it comes to the apportionment of  those tax funds it must go cap in hand to  the centralized source, ll is a form of  taxation with little representation and it  will continue on its rigid and inflexible way  until either the B.C. School ��� Trustees  Association or the B.C. Teachers Association or both get behind a move for more  local autonomy.  And, yes, the prompt and co-operative  way in which the regional board addressed  itself to the problem reflects very well  indeed on that body in the light of recent  co-operative events.  A breath oS fresh air  What a pleasure to read Ihe words ofa  man who slill knows how to disagree likea  gentleman. We refer to the letter to the  editor which appeared in last week's Coast  News from Alderman Bill Edney on the  subject of the access road from iheGibsons  highway by-pass.  Anyone who is taking any kind of  intcrcsl in the matter whatsoever will know  that the location of the access road has  been the occasion of heated debate at the  Gibsons Village Council. Edney marshalled and presented his facts in a rational and  a decern manner, stressing that his  disagreement on the issue did not lessen his  personal regard for council members who  did not share his views.  Meanwhile, elsewhere on Ihe Sunshine  Coast Alderman Charles Lee slill finds il  necessary to take out paid advertisements  castigating and deriding those members of  the regional board with whom he  disagrees. He's still coining insulting  terminology e.g. The Gibsons Gang of  Four for those members of the regional  board who happen to be south and east of  Area C. It's all so tiresomely familiar and  unnecessary.  Thank you. Mr. Edney. Your civilized  approach to contentious matters comes as  a welcome breath of fresh air in the often  turbulent atmosphere of our local affairs.  Little to cheer about  I here is something infinitely pathetic  abmil the rapturous greeting bestowed on  President Ronald Reagan's economic  pronouncements by the Conservative  Party during Reagan's recent Ottawa visit.  As Reagan slashes services to people and  boosts the money for guns till it  approaches one-third of his total budget, it  is hard lo imagine any thinking person  applauding. But the rhetoric of the cold  war and of budget cuts is enough to send  our Conservatives into frenzies of delight.  How unspeakably sad.   .  Meanwhile in El Salvador people are  being slaughtered in the streets and the  Americans send more arms. The ambassador says the warehouses in thai country arc  jammed with armaments and Reagan's  response is to fire him. It is a never-never  land of nineteenth century gunboat  diplomacy that we are moving into in the  wake of our gianl neighbour and from here  there seems precious little to cheer about.  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  FIVE YEARS AGO  Elphinstone High School students  objected to the school board's decision to allow street shoes at the  homecoming dance on the new  gymnasium floor. A poll was taken in a  last ditch effort to change the trustee's  mind that indicated the majority of the  students opposed.  SCRD has unanimously rejected a  suggestion that it consider leasing the  government wharves at Madeira Park  and Whiskey Slough as the board felt  Ihe upkeep fees were unrealistic.  TEN YEARS AGO  Gibsons Council explained that they  were only asking the Henry Road  residents if they were interested in  incorporating, and if it is the will of the  people not to come in then the matter  would be dropped.  Honourable Isabel Dawson has  expressed her pleasure that approval  has been given for the go-ahead on  construction of the Langdale-Gibsons  cut-off.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  Fire destroyed the Neslman home in  Selma Park. The loss is estimated at  $8,000  Gibsons Elementary School choir  will be heard on CBC radio on the  program. "Music and Things" on  Wednesday.  A bill was placed before the legislature by Tony Gargrave to control air  pollution as the present Pollution Act  did not do so.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  Rural Sechelt and Wilson Creek  Ratepayers propose the entire area be  made into a district municipality for  water use.  Roberts Creek Credit Union celebrates 20 years of service to the  community.  erM^na $  The main event for the eight bout  boxing show put on by the Sechelt  Kinsmen will be between Jimmy  Bothwell and Joey Gibsons.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Ted Henniker was named manager  of Gibsons Bank of Montreal and Don  McNab. manager of the Sechelt  branch.  Increased dumping of garbage  along highways and in the bush has  forced health officials to issue a  warning against such practices.  "We're No Angels" will be playing at  the Gibsons Theatre starring Humphrey Bogart.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  Someone has vanished with the  Sechelt Volunteer Fire Department's  fire siren and the fire chief wants it  back, quickly.  A stormy council meeting resulted  from the spending of $4,000on atruck.  "There is only a 50-50 chance that  the car ferry will go through", said B.M.  Maclntyre MLA who went to the Private  Bills Committee this morning.  THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  The inability of some members of the  Gibsons and District Board of Trade  from outlying areas to get to meetings  because of bad road conditions has  given birth to the idea of forming two  Boards of Trade. The dividing line will  be Wilson Creek.  T.R. Godfrey of Gibsons Landing  has purchased a 42-foot tug for  general towing and pulpwood operation. It is the first tug to operate out of a  Howe Sound port in 15 years.  The Gibsons PTA are supporting the  University of B.C. women's club in  their fight for a women's residence on  on campus.  Selma Park, about 1920. Photographer Charles Bradbury has awaited the arrival sailed out of Vancouver Harbour to.ports around Howe Sound and along the lower  of the steamer to complete the composition of this scene. The All Red Line had mainland coast until her retirement in 1946. Sechelt appears in the background,  begun development of their Selma Park resort in 1910, and had put the SANTA with Herbert Whitaker's dock, store, hotel, and water tower at centre. Photo  MARIA, built in Britian in the 1880's as a private steam yacht, into service. Upon courtesy Hackett family collection and Elphinstone Pioneer Museum,  acquisition of the All Red assets in 1917, the Union Steamships Co. had renamed  her the CH11.CO. Refitted in 1935 and renamed the LADY PAM, the steamer L.R. Peterson  Musings  John Burnside  Slings & Arrows >^  George Matthews  ?|  In my experience when a  man is reduced to hurling  epithets at those he disagrees  with it is usually because he  feels himself on uncertain  grounds and must take refuge  in bluster.  When school board chairman Don Douglas charges the  Coast News with 'yellow journalism' and says we are engaged in 'a voracious pursuit'of  the sensational' he is indulgJH|t  in indignant bluster. i  A close reading of Mr.  Douglas' letter on Page Three  will reveal thai he has singled  out two inaccuracies which the  paper has already acknowledged and corrected. As his  letter pertains to columnist  Maryanne West he chooses lo  ignore her point that had the  School Board not been indulging its customary passion  for secrecy she would have  known and would have correctly reported the issue in  question.  In Ihe matter of the educational 'retreat' at the International Plaza Hotel wc were in  error concerning the Superintendent staying an extra two  days before going off to Maple  Ridge but the retreat itself did  take place and did take place at  a time when the school board  had been unable to find $5,000  to keep the Pender Harbour  pool in operation. The point of  the editorial was not to pursue  'sensationalism'but to question  the priorities of a school board  which would give its blessing to  such expenditure and withhold  it lor a community swimming  pool.  If the chairman of the school  board and the superintendent  of schools are convinced that it  is of high educational importance that the district  principals should meet in  enclave to read 'leadership'  papers to each other why  couldn't il be done locally.  Surely there are facilities for  meeting available right here on  the Sunshine Coast which  would also allow the participants to sleep at home, or is  there something of intrinsic  educational value about sleeping in holel rooms that I am  overlooking'.'  Despite Douglas' indignation a 'retreat' al Ihe International Plaza Holel has  overtones of highrolling which  sit ill with the school board's  reluctance to aid the I'ender  Aquatic Society. The Pender  pool was important to school  children from Egmont to  Halfmoon Bay and more than  once did I hear about older  people under doctor's orders to  swim regularly for arthritic  conditions. It was in short an  important community asset  and deserved support.  This week Ihe school board  has been bailed out by the  Regional Board to the tune of  $100,000 extra so that the  children of Roberts Creek can  have a gymnasium. Where  would the school board have  been if the Regional Board had  declined to participate lest  other areas of the Sunshine  Coast protest Roberts Creek's  favoured status? How paltry,  then, does the' school boafd's  refusal to support the Pender  pool on such grounds appear?  Further, when the principal  spokesman opposing the aid is  the trustee from Bowen Island  who is cosily accepting favoured treatment in the matter  of the teaching of French in  Bowen Island Elementary  School at one and the same  time are we to refrain from  question?  "Give it to us,"Trustee Brian  Hodgins urged the newspaper  during his speech in defence of  the school superintendent. It is  advice one would be reluctant  to take. The school trustees, in  common with other locally  elected representatives, put in  long hours for little remuneration. It is at best a thankless job  which must be done and despite  the school board's allegations  of sensationalism I am proud of  the record of this paper in  playing a generally supportive  and constructive role in local  affairs.  Nonetheless I am prepared  to accept Hodgins' invitation.  The self-same trustee has  himself managed a fair show of  indignation at the charge that  this school board is in danger of  being rubber stamps but at the  school board meeting on  Thursday. March 5.1 watched  Hodgins add his vote without  demur to the retroactive approval of the go-ahead to begin  construction of the Davis Bay  school addition already given  the contractor by Secretary-  Treasurer Roy Mills. I watched  in fascination as a trustee said  "I want to make that motion  however it should be worded"  and watched the superintendent of schools smoothly and  with a skill born of much  practice provide the required  wording for the motion.  The word we hear is that the  superintendent of schools now  wants to move all the principals  in the school district around  and it is likely that the trustees  will allow this to happen.  Watching them at work reminds me of the mesmerized  crowd in front of a carnival  huckster. One of these days the  wagon's going to roll out of  town and the mesmerized are  going to come to and realize  they've been buying snake oil.  The school trustees are in an  unenviable position. The provincial government retains  rigid   centralized  control  of  education but, is smoothly  transferring more and more of  the costs to the local school  board at a time when costs and  assessments are skyrocketing.  Where is the trustee that is  asking meaningful questions  about the taxation formula,  however? When was the last  time the school trustees invited  an outside speaker to address  them on matters educational?  In West Sechelt we have an  acknowledged educational leader in Frances Fleming who  travels widely in the province  addressing interested groups  on matters educational. Why  doesn't our school board avail  itself of her proven wisdom?  At the present time there is a  danger of the school board  being seen as a comfortable  club under the spell of its  bureaucrats and the chairman  of the board, the only elected  representative on the all-  important Management Committee, must shoulder much of  the blame for this. Like it or  not, Mr. Douglas, school costs  are skyrocketing and the local  taxpayer is going to continue to  notice the difference and we  should be getting more from  our school board than an old  boy fellowship of mutal advantage with its administrators.  Please turn to Page  3  While the year is only  three months old, we have  seen already the strength of  labour unions in B.C. in  unifying workers in their  struggles for wage increases  and against arbitrary treatment by management. As the  year goes on, even more  labour disputes are promised.  The I.W.A. in particular  seems likely to bargain hard  for a better deal. In the midst  of these larger disputes  between big labour and big  management, one particularly  bitter dispute has gone unnoticed by both press and  public. This has been the  drawn out and acrimonious  negotiations between local one  of the Matthews children  union and their mother over  allowances and working conditions.  Despite a 50% increase in  allowances over the past year,  local one has begun job  action in support of a further  25% increase over the next  12 months on a one year  contract. Further, the girls  are rankling against close  supervision of dishwashing  and bed making and are  hinting at a cost of living  clause and bonuses.  Management on the other  hand has made some demands  of its own: rooms to be cleaned  up once a day instead of once a  Printing Press No. 17  my machine  is a he;  everyone else  has a woman-machine; Ihey say  "there, i've got her  going now" or "this sure is  a whore of a machine", but my machine  is a man.  i know because  he's so mean to me���  he won't turn out words  but just sits there  & turns black  & sticky  so i have to  wash him off;  my machine is a man,  I know, even though  he's Ihe first machine  i've ever met  because he's always  buggering things up:  i think I'll call him  Adolph or Idi.  Gwen Hauser  from Ihe book "Going for Coffee"  published by Harbour Publishing  week, table set promptly at  5:30, table cleared immediately after dinner and no TV  until the homework is done.  Reacting against this hard  line from management, local  one made a further demand to  renegotiate bed times on  school nights.  There was a time when the  three members of local one  bargained independently, but  when they saw the big settle  ments other children were  getting for even less work;  they decided to organize and  go for increases across the  board. At the local's first  convention there were of  course a number of internal,  conflicts. The issue of wage  parity was the most difficult  to solve. This had been a'.  long-standing issue and management had used this  natural conflict to split the,  workers and keep them from  organizing. The oldest felt  that a 50 cent differential was  fair and that a contract should  be negotiated across the  board with that differential  maintained. The second oldest  balked at this suggestion,  pointing out that the youngest  should receive substantially  less. She suggested a 25 cent  differential for each year of  age, which would give her a  75 cent advantage over the  youngest. The youngest, sensing the inequitability of such  a settlement, cried, pouted,  pulled hair, pinched and,  generally had a tantrum.  Whether she had learned this,  tactic by observing the negotiations of adults is unknown  but the tactic succeeded and  the meeting broke up after a  rousing chorus of "Solidarity,  for Ever" and shouts of  "We're ready to die for the  trade unionists". ;-  The next day when local one'  sat down at the bargaining  table with management and  presented its package, they:  were met with stiff opposition.  Management presented its.  arguments: the high cost of  children's clothing, the price  of groceries, the general  decline in the economy and'  the disastrous profit picturer.  Local one responded with a  statistical analysis of recent  settlements elsewhere on the:  street, the rising costs of.  movie tickets and the probv  lems associated with inflation  generally. Management, un>;  moved by these figures;;  asked labour to "bite the;  bullet" and instead of asking  for an increase, to take a wage;  cut until the profit line showed;  some improvement. Outraged!  by management's proposal; '���  the workers stormed out of the ���  meeting and caucussed in tht;  bathroom. After half an houj:  of debate in the bathroomy  Please turn to Page  3/;  _L  1  1 Letters to the Editor  'Yellow journalism' charged  Coast News, March 17, 1981  Editor:  Yellow Journalism? Webster's Dictionary states that  "Yellow Journalism" is "ordinary news sensationally  distorted". Many misunderstandings, injured feelings  and aborted plans are the  result of such irresponsible  reporting. It has been brought  to my attention that the Coast  News has frequently lapsed  into the gross distortion  of facts, through obviously  sloppy reporting practices  if not maliciousness. Two  recent examples follow:  ���Coast News editorial -  March 10, 1981 -  ."An informant made an  assumption. The attempt to  corroborate that assumption  wits stymied by conflict of  newspaper deadline and hotel  office hours. At that point it  was decided to go with it  because   it   was   "probably  true" and you were dealing  with the professional reputation of a group of dedicated  people! Your bias is showing!  Coast News - February 24,  1981   -   On   School   Board  Decision-making -  I'm glad that you're "glad...  to have been wrong", but  what about the misunderstandings that you willfully  created?  I am responding to these  gross discrepancies in the  reporting of this particular  Mrs. West, apologizing for newspaper at the direction of  previously inaccurate state- the Board. If it were left to  ments, concedes that Mr. Roy me, however, I would ignore  Mills "makes himself readily such yellow journalism since  available to the press, returns what 1 have, or anyone has,  phone calls promptly and is to say for that matter would be  unfailingly pleasant and help- unlikely to change the existing  ful", yet in a moment of situation,  pique which she herself calls The apology from this  "childish" she did not bother newspaper, furthermore, to  to check her "facts". She the Superintendent of Schools  further states that, "I'm glad, js disproportionate to the  of course, to have been wrong damage that this newspaper,  and to know the Board's jn its voracious pursuit of the  decision will not cut back in sensational, has willfully per-  the    swimming   programme petrated on this district.  offered  to  Pender  Harbour  School...."  Well, Mrs. West, certainly  D.G. Douglas,  Chairman Board of School  Trustees, SD46  A view from afar  Editor:  ;The Coast News reads even  better to one who isn't at hand  to hear the local comment.  Glad to notice you draw  attention to local education  expenses in a recent Musings  and editorial 17th of February.  Trust you will continue to put  a spotlight on this aspect.  I see Frances Fleming in the  10th of February issue hits in a  general way the same topic -  A System Grown Top Heavy.  Board members, if they ever  stop to consider, must feel  pretty well flattened by the  steam-roller system. But only  in S.D.46 could such a foo-faw  as the Pender Harbour swim  pool ever reach such gigantic  proportions in the ridiculous.  Do the. paid officials ever feel  the responsibility to point out  to the board that there are  loose ends, vague decisions,  uncertain intentions appearing in the minutes that need  preventive action in time  to save face?  We can be grateful for the  Rocky Mountain letters - great  self-made news for the paper.  Very refreshing reading in  George Matthews and in a  single Vern Giesbrecht column.  Regards,  George Cooper  Thoughtless drivers dangerous  Editor:  . The spring weather is here  and once again our young  ehi/ens are taking their horses  out for a ride on Ihe week-ends.  . Last spring and summer wc  had several near accidents with  our horses, all due to careless  iHid inconsiderate drivers.  We've seen drivers speed up,  swerve at us and blare their  horns as we ride down the side  of the road. On Sunday March  Sth, my daughter walked her  hprse to the corner of Cham-  berlin and Reed roads-a quiet  corner. As my daughter had  one foot in the stirrup, a black  I'ransam raced up Ihe hill and  seeing her. gave a long blast on  the horn. The horse bolted,  dragging my daughter and then  raced a mile and a half home,  riderless, reins dragging crossing North Road to get to our  barn.  It is nice to think we live in a  rural area with many small  farms having livestock of  different   kinds.   We  ask  all  drivers when seeing horses and  riders on the sides of our roads,  to slow down and refrain from  using their horns.  Yours sincerely  Linda Reeve  H.S. According to the RCMP,  it is possible to lay a charge  against such inconsiderate  divers.  Unforgivable  Editor:  Mr. White's attack on Mrs.  Peters' column is completely  unforgivable. He is accusing  Mrs. Peters of wishing a  polluted harbour on everyone  in order to have her own nest  feathered.  Could it be that perhaps  Mrs. Peters has looked into  the reports a little deeper, or  has obtained more information  from many other sources than  Mr. White's narrow-mindedness would permit?  As far as feathering one's  own nest, Mr. White might  well look at an absolute  eyesore his own contracting  firm gave the Harbour. Mr.  White remember - some  people grow small trying to be  big.  Yours,  Karen Adamson,  Madeira Park.  Astonished  Editor:  I was truly astonished last  week by the number of gratuitous insults Robi Peters was  able to get off while saying she  was too delicate to reply to my  letter. It was too amusing to be  offensive, and I find the regard  I have always had for Robi as a  person interested in community issues still pretty much  intact. But she must realize that  if she is going to advance  controversial positions in the  paper, and especially if she is  going to use dishonest methods  in doing so, she can expect to  get tripped up for it.  Yours truly,  Howard White  Wildlife Club seeks to aid young  Editor:  We seem to have been  hearing a lot about what a  hard time the teenagers  are having finding something  to do these days.  For some years the Gibsons  Slings & Arrows (Cont'd.)  the workers were interrupted  by management pounding on  the door demanding entry to  the facility; in an instant  labour seized upon their first  opportunity for radical action.  'We'll come out, if you  promise to bargain in good  fjtith."  ��� Management retaliated. "If  you don't open this door this  instant you won't be able to sit  down for a week."  Seeing management's point  of view in this case, the  workers opened the door and  returned to the bargaining  lablc. Local one presented  its case again and suggested a  24 hour "cooling off" period,  after which time both management and labour would present suggestions for a third  party arbitrator. Management  agreed, but told the workers  that in order to speed negotiations, they would be  locked out of the TV room and  the cookie jar until a settlement was reached. Shocked by  the heavy handed attitude of  management, the workers  recaucussed and quickly came  to the decision to call a wildcat  strike and refuse to wash  dishes, go to the store or make  their beds until management  came to its senses.  After being sent to bed  without their dinner, the  workers moderated their demands somewhat and at the  next meeting with management presented a revised  package which included a  promise to work towards  increased productivity in return for the requested wage  settlement. Management, too,  had made some concessions  and when the meeting was  over a new one year contract  had been signed. When the  meeting broke up, the workers  retired to their room to  celebrate and extol the virtues  of trade unionism while  management picked up its  picket sign and drove out to  join her brothers and sisters  on strike down at work.  Wildlife Club has been running a shooting programme  for youngsters up to the age  of 14 but when they reach this  magical age we lose touch  with them and with the odd  exception we never see them  again.  The Club decided to try and  change this situation and encourage the young people to  take part in other activities  such as fishing, hiking,  camping and canoeing and to  this end have set aside an  evening to find out just what  the young folks themselves  would like to do and this  means boys and girls alike.  There will be a bit of a slide  show to illustrate what kind of  activities we are talking about  and to show what kids can  do when they really set their  minds to it, but the main  idea of the evening is to let  the youngsters do the talking  and tell us what they think  about all this and if their  thoughts are positive, what  they would like to do about it.  You don't have to be a  present or past member of  the  Wildlife   Club.  The meeting will take place  on Wednesday, March 18  at 7:30 at the Gibsons Wildlife  Club on Highway 101 opposite  the cemetery. We look forward to your company.  John Hind-Smith  Musings (cont'd.)  ������The community deserves to  know where the empire-building in the board office is going  to stop. It deserves to know  why good schools such as  Gibsons Elementary, Sechelt  Elementary, and Cedar Grove  nliiNt be shaken up at an  administrative   whim.   These  and many other questions  concerning our schools and the  money spent on them deserve  to be answered. They will not  be answered by indignant  blustering at newspapers nor  cosy back-scratching among  school trustees and their hired  help.  0&*  When you liive your  C-41 film 110     126- 135  for developing a printing  Expiry Date: March 20, '81  Pacifica Pharmacy  TEREDO SQUARE, SECHELT        885-9614  BUILDING?  If you're looking for ways to keep  costs In line and complete your  project on schedule, Permaseal can  help.  As a Local Manufacturer, we can hve  your windows on the jobsite when  you want and at a price that you can  afford.  A 1/2" air space assures you of  insulation value. A strong, quality  finished frame makes the Permaseal  window one of the best window  products on the market.  For a free quote on your window  requirements, give us a call or drop  in.  SuperAfolu  SUNNYCREST CENTRE  Better--You Bet  Quality Meats  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Prices Effective: Tues. - Sat. March 17-21  FRESH OR SMOKED  DOrk   pJCniCS Whole or Shank Portion  Ib.   OO  GRADE   A   BEEF  standing rib roast  Bone-In Ib.  FROZEN UTILITY GRADE  18-24 oz.  ea.  cornish game hens  FROZEN UTILITY GRADE  roasting chickens       ��., $1.29  WILTSHIRE FROZEN  dinner sausage      ��.������*, *1.79  Fresh Produce  Chilean - Green  Hawaiian  pineapple?  Size 12s   a.  89*  cmiean - ureen * -    A A  seedless grapes id* l.ZiJ umreBn m  faring shrubs J3.49 honeydew melons .���>. 59  Oven Fresh Bakery  Oven-Fresh  Oven-Fresh .��,   .  gourmet bread i6of 1.29  Uven-hresn ^   ��     .#% ^n gvuniiv<\ ��iwv4v��   pv^*.    - - ������ ��  hot cross buns dcJn.99       Reg.M.59  1      Oven-Fresh  buffet rolls     ^12 89    bran muffins 6 ��orH .49  Unci      K/��l   K / A  Reg. 6/M.67  Grocery Value  Super-Valu  Foremost Grade  margarine 1 ib. prims  2/991 medium "egg's "d=. S1.19,  Valu-Plus  Kraft Dinner  medium cheddar macaroni 0/7Q'  cheese ib *2.39  & cheese     2259m Ll l\5  Sunlight  WH"3'" -fc �� ������ I   IICIIK  liquid detergent 1 L$| .oo|tomato ketchup  11 oz. btle  General Mills ^ Super-Valu  cheerios  3oogmbOX $1.09 mushrooms  Pieces & Stems  Boston-Australian  luncheon meat  12 oz. tin  Best Food  mayonnaise 500mn  $1.19   -~-A^.U.- Coast News, March 17, 1981  |^s��i^    E==g^|s|        |  RUNAWAY JILL  Runaway Jill of the matchbox days  you laughl me love by the  numbers  We shared a joke in a room of  smoke  and dreamed a dream from  the embers  Those were the days of dark  cafes  the desolate simps of Dylan  Innocent drimes and tender  times  and only time was the villain.  It is the year I pull-rigging for  Big Bart Clapperton on the bad  eastern slopes of Goatfoot  Mountain. Sometimes I think  of it as Froggy Mountain for  the slash-patterns on its logged-  off southern reaches form a  vaguely-amphibian face. It  seems to brood eternally over  the small village of Sully's  Cove, where most of the crew  either boards or lives. Whatever you choose to call that  baleful chunk of rock, you  would never call it easy logging  country. We are mopping up  the last and toughest settings at  the mouth of a mean, little  valley and the going gets a bit  grisly at times.  Bart Clapperton, the hook-  tender is by all odds, the most  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  enormous man I have ever  worked the hills with. He must  stand over six foot six and is  proportioned accordingly - a  veritable giant. The first morning he comes to work, we can  barely believe it. We are  already sitting in the back of  the battered panel truck that  serves as a crummy. The door  opens, a great hand appears  and sets down the biggest pair  of caulk-boots any of us has  ever seen. Bart himself follows,  grunting his outsize bulk into  the crew-truck. Even seated, his  head scrapes the low roof.  "Mornin-, fellers," he says  cordially.  Despite his intimidating  bulk, Bart proves an easygoing  man with a droll sense of  humour. This is a useful trait  on the sort of ground we arc  working for much of it is no  laughing matter. Steep, broken  and gully-slashed, it tips and  tumbles on every side like a  crazy obstacle-course. A lot of  the timber is blowdown,  knocked flat by Typhoon  Frieda,  a  few  years earlier.  <9>  .V?  FRIDAY  DINNER  SPECIAL  Escalope  de Veau Orloff  (veal scallop)  c  Teredo Square,  Sechelt  Reservations Advised    885.9962  Gibsons Legion Branch "109  i 'Presents  "FREE FALL"   rt  Fri. & Sat.  March 20th & list  Members & Guests Only  *k  Garden Bay  [Pining Lounge  SEASON OPENING  Thursday, March 19  HOURS FOR DINING  Thurs. 6-10:30  Fri. 6-10:30  Sat. 6-10:30  ALSO  Open for Sunday Brunch  10 a.m. - 2:30 p.m.  Friday Night Special  DINNER FOR TWO $14.95  Soup and Salad  Filet of Sole  stuffed with Mushrooms  and Bernaise Sauce  Vegetable & Roll  Dessert  Reservations Advised  883-9919  Garden Bay Hotel  Garden Bay,  B.C.  Huge, uptorn roots strew the  landscape, providing additional barriers to worry the logs  around.  The resultant hang-ups are  frequent and thorny but Bart  copes with them philosophically. "That's what they're paying  me for, boys," he reasons with a  shrug.  In addition to his great size,  Bart Clapperton is probably  the best-educated man I will  ever run across in the woods.  He actually has a University  Degree in Forestry and a  passion for reading that matches my own. We often discuss  books, authors and even poetry  between turns, to the perplex-  ment of our two young choker-  men who are both early dropouts and no more literate than  they should be. We work and  talk our way across that steep,  log-strewn shambles of a claim  in Goatfoot Mountain's shadow and the yarding goes  about as well as can be  expected.  The dichotomy of bookish  talk against the violent background music of a logging show  is about par for the course, this  strange year. It begins with a  literal psychic bang, a few  months before. On a snowbound morning in early January, 1 sit apprehensively in the  bright living room of a lay-  psychiatrist friend called Thad  Pendergast. His wife and  several other informed people  are also present.  Thad and 1 have become  friends through a mutual  interest in poetry. He is a  handsome, free-spirited man of  middle years with a buoyant  enthusiasm for life. Thad has  been involved for sometime  with a group called Life  Enhancement. It consists of  several psychiatrists who are  conducting experiments in  psychedelic drugs. (Still quite  legal at this point.) Thad has  convinced me that such a "trip"  might do wonders for my  various hangups and temper  my drinking habits.  The drug in my case is not  LSD but organic mescaline,  about 350 micrograms worth  and fresh from the Sandoz  Laboratories. It comes in a  huge capsule, almost peanut-  sized, and takes several swallows of water before I can  choke it down. 1 have been told  to expect nothing for at least  half-an-hour and wait in growing scepticism as forty-five  minutes ticks away. Suddenly,  it begins.  The entrance-phase is deceptively mild. Brilliant abstract  imagery begins to ripple  through my mind like sentient  painting. The shapes and  colours are bizarre but not  unpleasing. I follow their  ceaseless fluctuations with  interest, feeling quite in control. There doesn't seem much  to this.  Abruptly, the full force of the  mescaline hits and pitches tne  right over the edge of reality. I  seem to shoot right off the  plane of the rational elliptic in  some hitherto-unsuspected  direction. Like a ship with its  anchor-chain snapped, my  mind heaves and bucks  through high seas of utter  disorientation. Dimly, 1 hear  Thad's voice urging me to let  go; to ride with it but he seems  like a strange being from some  alien dimension. It is like no  sensation I have remotely  imagined before and I am  frankly terrified.  Despite the extremity of the  mental distortions, I am still  vaguely aware of my body.  After a timeless time, I feel an  overwhelming need to relieve  myself and Thad guides me  stumbling, to the bathroom.  The performance of this familiar function disorients me for a  second. Then I glance in the  mirror. The bewildered face  that stares back at me is not my  own but that of a primitive  Indian. I whirl into a dislocated  fantasy.  In the shoes of my skin  the Indian within  plods  through   mexicos  oj  mind-  muddle   past   pyranids   of  plumed-snake lime  locked  in a long abode minute  Shorn of all  but primordial wisdom  the strong brown face  wearing my pale one like a  mask peers with clear vision  across the pathless desert  of opaque reality  Peers  almost sees  then abruptly retreats  imploding back  to the black bin  of racial memory  leaving merely  a blind husk  alone  on infinite sands  About two hours of baffling  oddness, I break through to a  peak-phase of absolute clarity,  extreme well-being and seeming oneness with the universe.  It is like attaining heaven after  a wallow in some schizophrenic  hell. Gradually, this saiori-  state thins and passes. 1 begin  the long journey down.  To be continued.  Dr. Don Bland  and  Dr. Jim MacDonald  are pleased to announce the  Relocation of their Dental Clinic  to the new Professional Building  on Farnham Road, right behind the  Gibsons Medical Clinic  For appointments call   886-7020  Elliiigham >  4   Astrology  ��*��**����**���-  Clint Eastwood and his pugilistic prowess will be on display all  week at the Twilight Theatre.  At the Twilight  To the delight of fans of  the movie barroom brawl,  champion bare-knuckle fighter  Philo Beddoe (Clint Eastwood)  is back in action in Any Which  Way You Can at the Twilight  Theatre for a week from  Wednesday, March 18 to  Tuesday, March 24.  Any Which Way Yon Can is  a more carefully crafted and  unabashed comedy than its  predecessor Any Which Way  But Loose. This episode  finds Philo and his faithful  orangutan in semi-retirement from the fight game,  living at Ma Boggs' (Ruth  Gordon) San Fernando shack  and stripping cars for a  living.  The plot thickens when  kingpin James Beekman (Harry Guardino) offers Philo  $25,000 to fight the feared  Jack Wilson (played by  William Smith). Philo and  Wilson, unfortunately for fight  fans,  have become drinking  buddies and Beekman is  forced to kidnap Philo's lost  love, country singer Lynn  Halsey-Taylor (Sondra Locke)  and hold her at the Jackson  Hole fight site until the boys  put up their dukes.  Instead, the two fighters  join forces to rescue the girl,  to the dismay of several  thousand gamblers and fight  fans who have converged on  the town. The fans get their  money's worth in the end  though, as the two decide  to settle the issue once and for  all in movie macho tradition.  The result is a fight to end all  fights, spilling out into the  streets in fine Western style.  Between the bloody noses  and the wily antics of good  old Clyde the orangutan  Any Which Way You Can  moves briskly to a happy  ending that should have  audiences hooting and howling for more.  Family Film series  On March 18, the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council presents  The Marriage of Maria Braun,  Fassbinder's most popular  film to date. Through Maria's  struggles to rebuild her life  following the disappearance of  her wartime husband, Fass-  binder tells the story of  Germany after World War II.  Maria is played by Hanna  Schygulla, who has been  described by Lawrence  O'Toole: "Schygulla gives one  of the greatest performances  ever to reach the screen -  endlessly variable, sensual,  hypnotic. There are so many  layers to the personality that  by the time they're all stripped off you feel you have  known this woman all your  life".  The NFB short, She's a  Railroader   by   Vancouverite  Barbara Trantor will also be  shown. The film begins at  8 p.m. Admission is S2.50,  seniors and  students  $1.25.  The same films will appear  Thursday, March 19, at  7:30 p.m. at the Madeira  Park Elementary Gym. Admission for non-members is  $4.00 and for seniors $3.00.  Family Film Series.  On March 20th, the Family  Film Series presents The  Bohemian Girl, the last film in  this series. This full length  Laurel and Hardy comic  opera has Stan and Ollie  members ofa Gypsy caravan.'  Considered to be one of their  funniest films.  Showtime is 7:30 p.m. in  the Roberts Creek Elementary  library. Children 50*. Adults  $1.50.  Entertainment scene  Pender Harbour to Sechelt  Garden Bay Hotel  Jolly Roger Inn  Wakefield Inn  Cafe Pierrot  Parthenon Restaurant  Sechelt Legion  Art & Jim. Fri. only  Lee & Mike. Fri. & Sat.  Stephen Hubert, Fri. & Sat.  Clarke Steabner, Fri. only  Bob Glcason. Fri. & Sal.  Terrv McFarlain. Fri. & Sat.  Roberts Creek to Gibsons  Peninsula Holel  Cedars Inn  Gibsons Legion  ��� Courtesy of Horizon Music  Rocky Craig. Tues. - Sat.  Jim Foster, Wed. - Sat.  Free Fall, Fri. & Sat.  Gibsons Harbour Business Association  LET'fr  GO!  by Rae Kllingham  Week commencing March 16  General Notes: The Full  Moon opposes amorous Venus  promising outrageous yet hap-  pay get-togethers. It's a week of  much self-indulgence and  harmless flirtation. However,  Venus squaring Neptune says  double-check any serious romantic or partnership proposals.  Action-planet Mars trines  independent Uranus indicating  the right time to start those  enterprises requiring originality.  ARIES (March 21-April I'))  Mars in your sign favourably  aspectcd to Uranus says go  ahead with new or inventive  ideas. Snatch up opportunities  or proposals arriving from a  distance. Refuse to take sides in  deceptive financial transaction.  Chance of irresponsible involvement draws nearer. Full  Moon brings happy ending to  lengthy partnership dispute.  March 21-25 birthdays must  act decisively.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Your financial intuition is  best yet. Ability to manipulate  other people's cash or possessions yields unexpected rewards. Listen to advice from  banker or broker. Don't believe  a word of acquaintance's latest  gossip. Full Moon helps clear  up misunderstanding over  health or employment problem. Persons born May 20  should brace themselves for  more shocks and surprises.  GEMINI (May 21 - June 21)  Conditions arc excellent for  launching your long-range  plan, especially through business or partnership arrangements. Helpful local official  will process paperwork with  rare and ama/ing speed. Check  accuracy of boss's confidential  information received Thursday. Full Moon brings extra  joy and amusement to social or  romantic activities. Disruptive  incidents become fewer for  those born May 21.  CANCER (June 22 - July 22)  It's the right time to discuss  your recent achievements with  persons-in-charge. Insist your  original methods receive overdue recognition and cash.  Prepare for sudden promotion,  more challenging assignments.  Avoid over-the-phone commitments on Thursday. Full Moon  says throw a party at your place  next weekend. Those born  June 22 - 27 may share harsh  words with bureaucrats.  LEO (July 23 - Aug. 22)  Watch for sudden speculative venture originating far  away. Long-distance phone  call will present unusual but  safe gamble. Many Leos now  take cross-country trips to  secure chance-of-a-lifetime  opportunities. Agree to sort  out partner's financial muddle  Thursday. Full Moon delivers  the happy local news no-one  expected. Persons born July 23  - 28 benefit through contacts  with experts and eccentrics.  VIRGO (Aug. 23 - Sept. 22)  Decision to investigate other  people's financial situation  now pays off. Follow advice of  accountant or successful investor. Be ready to snap up rare  real-estate deal. Meanwhile  ignore loved one's impractical  domestic proposals. Full Moon  brings long-awaited cash rewards, gifts and packages.  Virgos born Sept. 22 are  affected emotionally by current  lunar position.  LIBRA (Sept. 23 ��� Oct. 23)  Say yes to all partnership  proposals presented this week.  Local letters and phone calls  offer original ideas to be shared  with trusted associates. Show  appreciation for loved one's  advice and reassurance. Have  nothing to do with job scene  rumours. Full Moon suggests  you spruce up image and  appearance, l.ibrans borrt  Sept. 23 - 28 face unfair  personal attacks.  SCORPIO '(Oct. 24- Nov. 22)  Don't hesitate to suggest  original methods or techniques  where you perform daily tasks.  Higher cash payments are now  result of better ideas at jobsite.  Prepare to join forces-with'  inventive and hard-working  colleague. Confusion over who  pays for what may spoil  Thursday's romantic outing.  Full Moon draws attention to'  sick or lonely persons still in'  your life. Scorpios born Nov.  22 demand fewer restrictions.''  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23 -  Dec. 21).  Uranus leaves your sign till  November promising more  stable conditions than those  recently encountered. Meanwhile social activities introduce  brilliant male companions  worth listening to. Child in  your life also becomes clever-  thinking assistant. Looks like  decorative projects where you.  live may become impractical,  confusing. Full Moon coincides with friend's long-awaited,  visit. Nov. 23 birthdays may  relax again.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 -Jan.  19)  Domestic affairs now benefit,  from original ideas and constructive action. Household  members are anxious to try'  new domestic routines and  schedules. You'll be first to  hear private plans concerning  land or property development!  Tear up sloppy love-note,:  poem or romantic invitation'  received Thursday afternoon,  Full Moon brings recognition  of your accomplishments and  chance of promotion. Persons'  born Dec. 22 - 28 should guard  home against fire.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 - Feb.  18)  Short-distance communications announce sudden opportunity to fulfil life-long hopes  and wishes. Answer all mail,  return phone calls, insist on  follow-up visits. Looks like old  acquaintance has key to rare  opening. Cash transactions will ���  need extra concentration Thursday afternoon. Full Moon'  accompanies long-awaited  messages from faraway. Aquarians born Feb. 18 face unexpected changes.  PISCES (Feb. 19 ��� Mar. 20)  Looks like you'll be channel-  your  spare  cash  into  little^  known but profitable venture,  You must speculate to accumulate. Listen to older person's  unusual business philosophy".  Venus in your sign squaring  Neptune  says  you  have the  power to deceive Virgo associa;  tes. Full Moon presents loved  one   with   large   cash   prize.-  Pisces persons born March 12-;  20 attract fine company and,*  romance.  A v   Gibsons Public  library  Tin'sday 2 - 4 pm  Wednesday 2 - 4 pm  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9 pm  Saturday 2 - 4 pm  866-2130  Tickets  available at:  Gibsons  Fish Market  Gibsons,^  Girt & Guy Safari  The  Lahding  General Sfore  .��  Saturday March 21 ��� 8 pm - 1 am  (above Ken's Lucky Dollar)  Music by the  "PENN KINGS"  ��� Refreshments ��� Prizes ��� Bar  $20.00 per couple (Limited Tickets)  EVERYONE WELCOME!  s��a^<MIdSsr*��#:^i��*V^.'^>?  twilightX  theatre!^  ALL THIS WEEK  Wed. ��� Thurt. March 18 -19 8 pm.  Mon. - Tues. March 23 - 24 8  Fri. - Sal. - Sun.  March 20 - 21 - 22  7 & 9:15  Warning: Some Suggestive Scenes, Violence, Coarse  Language & Swearing. B.C. Classified  mm Coast News, March 17,1981  Off the  shelf  Band shows more films  by John Moore  Gibsons Public Library probably needs little introduction,  at least if the circulation  figures from last year are any  indication. Circulation, the  number of books that are  taken out in a year, is the  figure on which libraries are  judged and the Gibsons  Public Library has one of the  better circulation averages  in the province for the population it serves.  With 16,658 books signed  out last year, it's safe to assume that many of the library's over 7,000 books  barely had a chance to cool  off on the shelves before  being picked up by another oi  the 520-odd paid subscribers.  (Last year's figures). The  figures are borne out by a visit  tp the library on a Saturday  afternoon of your choice. I  nipped in and out a couple oi  times last Saturday afternoon  and found that the lineup  at the counter changes, but it  never seems to get any  Shorter. There is obviously  plenty of work for the staff  of 24 volunteers.  The library has always been  fortunate to be served by a  very dedicated group of  volunteers. Alderman Diane  Strom, chairman of the Library Committee for the present municipal council, points  Out that three directors with  long records of service on the  library board, Meg Meredith,  Jean Mainil and Lucy Fletcher  actually had to resign from the  board this year because they  have served too long, according to the regulations of the  Province's Library Services  Department.  Plans are currently in the  works to move the library into  the present Gibsons Public  rfealth Building after the  Public Health Unit moves into  the bottom floor of the new  municipal office building.  According to Alderman Strom,  the move is definite, but the  time of the move has yet to  be established. When the  move is made, a library  consultant will be brought  up from Vancouver to suggest  layout modifications to make  the building suitable for the  library's purposes.  I Standing in the library now,  it's hard to imagine that all  the work done here is done by  volunteers; the library has no  full time paid librarian. It's  C Variety  Jfoot)*  886X936  Try  Nature's  Way  &  G abler  Herbal Combinations  for all that ails youl  Gibsons  even harder to imagine that  all of this grew out of a handful of peanuts. (Well, not  quite, but the sale of boxes of  peanuts door-to-door was one  of the ways the Kiwanis  Club of Gibsons raised money  to   build   the   old   library.  That, and a lot of other  interesting information on  how the library came into  being, 1 cribbed from articles  by Jules Mainil, chairman of  the old library's building  committee in the early 1950's.  The articles appeared in the  May 3 and May 10 issues of  the Coast News of 1972, to  coincide with the opening of  the new library in the municipal office complex on South  Fletcher.  What emerges from those  articles is a sense of the  dedication and co-operation  that emerged at every level,  from municipal government,  service groups and individuals, where the library is  concerned, whatever its location. Gibsons has had a  library for almost seventy  years. The first library of  record was located in the old  L.S. Jackson store on Pratt  Road from 1912 to 1915. That  first library was completely  dependent on the Provincial  Travelling Library for its  books and was maintained by  volunteers from the Farmers'  Institute and the Womens'  Institute.  Later, the growing library  found other homes and caretakers.  For a time it resided in the  home of Mrs. Nestman, a  village councillor who provided space and shelter for  the library's 50-75 donated  volumes and books provided  by the Provincial Library  Commission. With the formation of the first Library  Association in 1952, the  library found a foster father in  Dick McKibbin who offered  space   in   his  small   office.  The first meeting of the  Association was held on  March 30, 1953 and elected  Les Peterson as its first  president. That Association,  with help from the Kiwanis  club, local donors of money  and labour and a donation of  a site from the municip.il  council, made possible the  construction of the first library  building where the Elphinstone Pioneer Museum now  stands. The list of people  who contributed time and  material to the construction  of that library would fill far  more space than this column  allows, but it's obvious that  the same spirit still moves  members of this community.  As the circulation figures  prove, the library remains a  quiet cornerstone of the  intellectual life of the community. It's open four days of  the week; Tuesday 2-4 p.m.,  Wednesday 2-4 p.m., Thursday 2-4 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. and  Saturday 2-4 p.m. At $2 a year  for a family membership,  still a bargain.  All for now.  An encouragingly large  audience viewed the N.F.B.  "Mother of Many Children"  shown Thursday, March 5  in the Band Boardroom.  The Sunshine Coast Women's  Program expects another good  crowd for the next two films,  to be shown together on  Thursday, March 19 at 7:30  p.m. Once again there will be  time for coffee and discussion  following the screenings. Call  Val Joe 885-2273.  Daughter of a Shuswap  Chief, "Augusta" lost her  status in 1903 when she  married   a   white   man.   A  RBPBoohatore  I mi' ilnoks  See our ad  on the Community  Pago 7  portrait of a truly great  lady, this film pieces together  her long life. Today, at 88,  Augusta still believes that  "people should help each  other". 16 mins. followed by:  "The Indian  Speaks"  35  mins., a film about people  speaking from the depth of  their feeling and experience,  who value the rich and varied  culture of their past, and who  wish to preserve what is left -  restore what has vanished.  College on Cable Ten  This week Cable 10 Community Television visited Capilano College's Sechelt Learning Centre. April Struthers,  the Community Services Assistant described the new  facilities on Inlet Avenue;  services, courses and equip-  Channel Ten  ment open to the public  were discussed. For a good  overview of what Capilano  College offers Sunshine Coast  residents and for an introduction to the well-used space  at the Centre, watch Cable 10  on March 17th and March  19th.  Book Look  by Murrie Redman   Beyond the Crimson Morning by George Ryg��, Doublediy 1979,  $11.50  Ryga is one of my favourite Canadian authors. I have always  loved his forthright assessment of character, his honest language  and beauty of his images. In Beyond the Crimson Morning he  shares himself in these "reflections from a journey through  Contemporary China". Now I love him, too, as a warm giving  individual who sees good in all men.  Ryga had been asked by a friend to guide a group of people on a  tour of China. II you have ever toured in a party, you find the same  stereotypes on every trip - this one is no exception. There is the  film freak who sees whole continents through the lens of an  expensive camera. There are the two little old ladies who cluck  and coo and have a darn good time. There is the stiff necked old  maid and the raunchy old guy who disapprove of each other.  There is the not so stiff necked young gal who wants to share her  charms with any taker. There is the nice shy single chap who  eventually teams up with the fast gal. and then there is the note-  taker. Ryga is the latter.  George Ryga's travelogue is most unusual. It presents a picture  of modern China that combines all at once, legend, customs,  geography, history, art and economics. The whole impressionistic  description is interspersed with recollections of his own life and  works as well as anecdotes about his fellow travellers.  The diary is the most readable summary of a country that I have  yet encountered. Perhaps il is the author's special insight into the  common Chinese person and his way of life. Perhaps it is the blend  of fact and fantasy that holds one spellbound to the end. Readers  will feel a rare closeness to the country that has been a mystery for  so long.  It is a personal experience which Ryga softly recounts. One of  his first observations is the Peking rush hour:  "Somewhere blocks away, a traffic light changed. Like a living  organism, the bicycle mass on the side of the street nearest us  began slowing and then came to a stop. The traffic signal changed  again, and the vanguard of cyclists to the east, nearest the light,  began moving again."  Grade  Twelve  car raffle  This Saturday, Grade  Twelve students from Elphinstone Senior Secondary will  be selling raffle tickets door-  to-door to help finance this  year's graduation ceremonies.  Tickets are SS each and the  prize is a 1981 Chevette.  If you miss them at the  door, tickets can be obtained  by calling 886-8006.  CHANNEL TEN GIBSONS  Tuesday, March 17  CHANNEL TEN SECHTXT  Thursday, March 19  6:00 "Coastal Review"  Our show begins with  an opening by Kathleen  Hall.  Part  I   "Suncoast   Happenings"  The Community Broadcasting class at Elphinstone present their second news show. Andy  Maragos is the host.  Headlines are presented  by Kate Hume and Brian  Beard. Brian introduces  two video-taped shows  "Behind the Scenes at  the Beachcombers". The  first was taped on location  Sunday, March 5 and the  staff of Coast Ten Television was participating  in the first of the new  series. The second show  was taped last year and  was produced and hosted  by Kelly Henry. Kelly  interviewed the star,  "Relic", Robert Clothier.  Kim Schacte has a feature  story about Capilano College. We presently have a  Cap student, Marg Pearson, working with us on  her media programme  practicum. Marg assisted  Deidre Demster in a  special program taped on  location in Sechelt.  Scot Macedo has sports  this week and this includes footage taken of  Hockey at the Sechelt  Arena and motocross at  the new motocross track.  Join us for news of the  week.  Port  n   "The   Pen  Kings"  Brian Swanson and Graham Edney entertain you  this week with music and  song. Coast Ten greatly  appreciates the opportunity Brian and Graham  gave us to work with them  to help us develop our  audio techniques. Join us  for our best audio musical  presentation yet. Brian  and Graham are local  musicians and all of you  who have seen them  perform will take special  OWN YOUR OWN  TRAVEL AGENCY  UNIGLOBE Franchise business opportunity - Powell  River, Gibsons and Sechelt - Sunshine Coast Area.  Limited number of franchise applications are now being  accepted for new UNIGLOBE travel agencies in the above  areas.  Become involved in the exciting world of travel.  Comprehensive training programs, total start-up  assistance, T.V. advertisements - and many other  exclusive UNIGLOBE travel features and full marketing  support programmes.  Capital investment required $30,350.00 plus short term  line of credit.  Inquiries held in strictest confidence. For more  information call or write:  (604) 270-2241  (collect)  UWOBE  Director of Marketing  ���90 - 10SS1 Shellbrldge Way  Richmond, B.C.  V6X 2Y9  pleasure in this video  program.  Part   m   "Coast   Ten   Law  Series"  Law Teacher Robin Heathy, once again is providing us with a series on  law. This week's show is  "The Canadian Charter  of Rights and Freedoms"  and is produced by the  People's Law School.  Diana Davidson is the  Host and guests are Bill  Black and Robin Elliot.  Conclusion of Coastal Review  is a series of scenes of the  coast by Peter Austin.  Technical Crew this week  was Kenna Marshall,  David Atlee, Mark Booth-  royd and Peter Austin.  We are Coast Ten Television, c/o Elphinstone  Secondary, Gibsons, B.C.  Stay tuned for our Open  House Saturday, March  28: Our Gibsons and  Sechelt stations will open  for the public to view our  facilities and crew in  action.  SOME OLD  FAVOURITES  Lost Horizon  James Hilton  Fair Stood the Wind  for France  ��� H.E. Bales  The Old Man  and The Sea  ��� Ernest Hemingway  Maria Chapdelaine  - Louis Hemon  The Inn of the  Sixth Happiness  ��� Alan Burgess  The Master and  Margarita  ��� Makhail Bulgakov  The Chinese  Lake Murders  . Robert van Gulik  Meet Mr. Mulliner  ��� P.G. Wodehouse  FOOD  lor  THOUBHT  - by Yoshi Tanaka  TORI  One of the most typical, and ubiquitous soyabean  foods consumed in Japan isTofu, a bean curd dish that  comes in block forms. It is white and has the  consistency of a custard or a pudding.  Tofu originated in China and was introduced to Japan  some 12 centuries ago. It remains one of the most  essential and widely used items in traditional Japanese  cuisine.  Tofu can be eaten cold, boiled in water, added to soup,  fried, baked or even deep-frozen���its culinary uses are  almost unlimited.  Tofu production is simple: soyabeans are macerated in  water, mashed and boiled. The mash is then strained  for its liquid content, which is mixed with bittern-  liquid remaining after table salt is crystalized from sea  water���or more recently calcium sulphate. This  process coagulates the protein element, which is  removed and gently strained in boxes. The resulting  "cakes" are tofu, almost pure protein and exceptionally  nutritious.  Simple tofu dishes are very common in homes and  restaurants, and some big city restaurants even  specialize, serving tofu exclusively but in so many  different forms that it appears as if a multi-course  dinner is being served.  An estimated 32,000 small producers of tofu are  operating in Japan, along with several giant  manufacturers which distribute tofu internationally.  NEW!  Char-broiled Beef Steak  & Lobster  & Other Specialties  Open from 5 pm.  Closed on Sun. & Mon.  Gibsons 886-8015  VOSHI'S RESTAURANT  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  PEOPLE COME FIRST AT  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED. - SAT, MARCH 18 - 21  !EH  '���G'*'" Pure e\f\  APPLE JUICE ��oz 99*  I.G.A.-Fancy  TOMATO JUICE 48* 99*  SALAD DRESSING mm 89*  I.G.A ��� Plain or Garlic  DILLS 75omi$1.29  Royal City  VEGETABLES h* 2/85*  Peas, Beans with Pork, Cream Style Corn  Maxwell House  INSTANT COFFEE io��. $5.89  Betty Crocker  SNACKIN CAKE MIXES 15oz  Purina  DOG CHOW ��k,  H.29  *7.49  4.05  POP   N YARN each skein  All Colours  lvory *��   MM  LIQUID DETERGENT    i5ii.r. *3.29  FOIL WRAP i2��25 89*  GARBAGE BAGS m U.29  I.G.A. - Kitchen  GARBAGE BAGS2o> 22  I.G.A.  in 59*  FACIAL TISSUE m. 69*  POWDERED DETERGENTe,,,, $2.89  LIQUID BLEACH        mi* U.09  TABLERITE MEATS  B.C. Grown Gov't. Inspected  WHOLE FRYING CHICKEN ib $1.09  Frozen Utility  Grain Fed, Gov't. Inspected  PORK LOIN  Whole or Half - By the Piece Only  Boneless  ,>'1.59  CROSS RIB ROAST        ,. $2.49  Olympic Skinless - Regular  WIENERS  Tablerite - Vacuum Pack  BOLOGNA CHUNKS  lib. pkt. ea.   JJ9   , 99*  Carnation  FRENCH FRIES 2.... 98*1  Minute Maid  ORANGE JUICE  Niagara Pink or Regular  LEMONADE  It  12.5 oz.  California  GREEN CABBAGE i.. 19*1  California  CELERY it. 33*1  California - Long  ENGLISH CUCUMBERS       ���� 99*  Come to cjUadci/ta - <JR ^Dearf  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park.883-9100  Wt reserve the right  to limit quantities Coast News, March 17, 1981  Halfmoon'Bay Happenings  Parents want play area  @y/*A  Well T.(2y Tlio.c ne��j  (Ms  t��5V u�� ts joo  ���jeK to Ofje\arr -n>k*r  .Vleulol u>e eKarqo ftr  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  Halfmoon  Bay   School   Play-  park:  There was a meeting of  the parents of pupils attending  Halfmoon Bay school as well  as members of the school  hoard on Thursday. March  12th. The main topic of discussion was the proposal  by Ihe parents to get busy and  build a play park area at the  school. The Board gave permission for this project to go  ahead and it is hoped that  with a lot of help from friends  and neighbours the park  could become a reality in  time for the spring breakup.  The design will be one which,  in the event of the school  ever being relocated, could  very easily be moved. The  group at the meeting was most  enthusiastic and willing to go  ahead, but they will need  some help in collecting some  of the necessary materials.  There are no financial grants  for this type of project, so the  generosity of some of our local  sawmill and construction outfits would be a great help in  this project.  Some of the materials  required are for instance  poles measuring six to eight  feet long and about eight  inches in diameter, stump  ends two to four feet high,  roughcut two-by-sixes, bolts,  gravel and, in particular,  any old truck tyres. There  must be loads of old truck  ~*rmr  lyres lying around the yards  in the area, which you may be  quite happy to donate to such  a good cause. Anyone willing  to help out with materials  or help are asked to phone  either Heidi Goodman at  885-2615 or Ken Blace at  885-%52.  Transplant for your Friends.  Now that most of us are  busy getting some gardening  done it is a good time to' do  some transplanting of anything that you are thinning  out or taking cuttings from.  They will all be needed for  the Welcome Beach Community plant and bake sale  which will be at the hall on  April 18th. Some things  that you may consider are not  worth keeping may be just  what some of our new neighbours are looking for to help  start their garden.  Likewise, if you have some  house plants you can split  up and place in a little container; they will be most  welcome. Everyone who is a  member of the Association  will also be asked to do some  baking for this date. Further  hall events for this month  will be the St. Patrick's Day  drop-in dance on Saturday,  March 21st and a slide show  presented by Al and Nancy  Lawson on Thursday, March  26th. No dinner at this one -  tea and coffee will be served  and it will be a fun night for  all. Anyone is welcome to  come and the admission  is  only two dollars. If you have  any special favourite tapes for  dancing you could bring them  along.  Recreation Officers:  The Halfmoon Bay Recreation Society held its  annual general meeting on  March 9th and elected the  following officers for the  coming year. Chairman is  Geri-Lou Wickwire, Vice  Chairman Heidi Goodman,  Secretary Diana Grumer and  Treasurer is Lilian Shaw.  Other members on the Board  are David Short, Gail Blace,  Kay Dombroski, Bob Cocking  and Susan Bolivar.  In Hospital.  Friends of Ed Milton of  Eureka will be sorry to learn  that Ed is a patient in St.  Mary's Hospital. Get plenty  of rest and get well soon  Ed.  Fire Practice:  The Halfmoon Bay Fire  Department had a good  practice session on Sunday  when they burned down the  remainder of the Don Ross  house which had been damaged by fire in December.  Especially for Women:  A couple of really interesting courses for women are  coming up this month. "Wo-  manskill School" is the name  given to a session which will  take place at Elphinstone  woodwork shop on Saturday,  March 21st from 10 a.m. till  1 p.m. Judy Gates will teach  you how to use tools and how  to plan your woodwork, projects etc. For registration you  can call 885-5721. Another  session which should be a  lot of fun is the Belly Dance  workshop at the Elphinstone  lunch room on Sunday March  29th from non till 4 p.m.  A well-known belly dancer  from Vancouver by the name  of Doria will be demonstrating  the dance and showing you  how.  Pre-registration is essential  for this one and the deadline  will be March 24th so make  sure that you call 885-3512.  Don't miss this one. Fee is  $15, wear comfortable loose  clothing - come along and  enjoy!  ore i.%f  Say IjmiomA  \ -I     ���>  ^fir/oe,   *yS���*is0�� fc/lc  tK��y say -nSe frice  IIV Nanaime... __^  Aell we ifcoaMti-i.lv*  T��a...i��/�� owte-itra      ,  Out- c-\tiujr\y  u *,eef)  Ca)��lv,'iK c-ove u/ fro  .ofr��\���i- ^IaJn, fluty  o o o <z oa1  oioooooooo^5000  V,.v�� U   s%*       ��� **  add in   , ( '.J.  overhead  v -��  -twj'kiww  TrUOMt   J  of off.:��  Cffffrt  has j*"* wy/  'W*yu��.    ~M\Q  lfr<ta let tie aco-  to'*'  briny m  t>y<jer lot- 3/zesi it  *>it/-force, uf+he.  price, of lots...our  cJifatteo urill ftxve ic  *?^�� tOfneulyaruf  ^<  *v4��* *tg 4**- J** <a:r  ^ ft Is /f>/s>' il -fO/'tg  J/eaA-a/Kfihafi  JMt t-rom talking  ~���>u* 6iaaer lot sues  If ���*>ejtat/y ct;j;t,Hcts  Elphinstone News  Elphinstone is now well into  the second semester of the  1980-81 year. When Principal  Barry Boulton was asked how  he felt it was going, he replied  "A good start school wide".  He further explained that one  of the reasons for this was the  semester system itself. "It  allows us to work out problems in the first semester  and then go smoothly into the  second.  Grads are already looking  forward to the end of the  school year. During a recent  grad meeting it was decided  that year end event should  either be a visit to a dude  ranch, or, if this were not  available, to go to a camp.  The possibility of booking a  motel for a dinner-dance  was also looked at.  The grad car raffle wilr" be  held on March 28th and  coinciding with the raffle  will be a variety show for  ticket holders and the public.  It will be held in Elphie - so be  there!  The February 26th dance  featuring 'Steelback' was a  great success according to  student council president Reg  Morel.  The  next big  event  will be a carnival; watch this  space for details.  Junior and Senior Boys  Basketball Teams played in  tournaments on the weekend  of February 27th. Teams from  Vancouver came to Gibsons to  participate in the Junior  Tournament. The Seniors travelled to Vancouver to play in  pre-Howe Sound final tournament.  The Elphinstone Senior  Concert Band, under the  direction of Mr. Bill Rayment  is planning a major trip to  Barrie, Ontario, between April  10th and 20th. The band will  play a number of concerts in  the Barrie area in association  with the Barrie Collegiate  Band.  The Barrie band will be  coming here to the Sunshine  Coast to play and stay a while  before Easter. This has been  a very successful year for the  Elphie Concert Band and the  forthcoming visit of Barrie,  followed by the reciprocal  tour of Ontario, will certainly  be a highlight.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  HEM  GARMIVAL  Springform  Pant  A springform pan is a  superb solution to the  problem of removing delicate cakes like torten and  cheesecakes from the pan  without breaking them.  The rim is separate from  the flat bottom and the  sides spring free automatically when a clamp is  released so the cake may  be removed without having  to invert it.  8V>" x 2W*  Springform  10" x 2Vj"  Springform  $4.98  $5.98  Carpet-Cabinet -Ceramic  ~ �����.��.       Centre     sm-x^m  Police News  New Hoars.  Thurt. - Sat  1* m.��. - S p.m  Our Showroom will be  CLOSED Thurs., Fri. & Sat.  March 19th, 20th & list  Urgent calls: 886-9198  March 9: The roof top of a  Corvette was stolen from  Henry Road. The vehicle  was owned by a Blaine,  Washington resident.  March 9 at 8:30 p.m. at  Marine Drive and Beach,  Norman Rokuss lost control of  his motorcycle as he swerved  to avoid a dog. Mr. Rokuss  was taken to Lions Gate  Hospital.  March lOi A male person  shoplifted a pair of jeans from  the Saan store in Gibsons.  Five juvenile persons were  caught siphoning gas from a  house in Williamson's Land  ing. The owner of the house  apprehended the juveniles.  March 12: The momument in^ j  Pioneer    Park    was    again^r  vandalized.   Three  juveniles  are suspected.  Gibsons RCMP wish to  issue a warning there has  been many reports of purses  and other personal belongings  stolen from hallways, corridors, back rooms and unlocked cars, especially from  areas where such items are  kept by workers in their place  of employment.  ^AtS4^ "Tops"  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2916  HEARTWOOD  DESIGN &  CONSTRUCTION  DESIGN &  DEVELOPMENT  Ray Hobin  A Complete Construction Service"  CONTRACTORS  PROJECT  MANAGEMENT  ...������.,���,���..,...  V:v,,,V::;W:,^,:>:,^: ...  886-8472  Gibsons, B.C.  WEST HOWE SOUND FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT  GIBSONS FIRE DEPARTMENT  PUBLIC NOTICE  OUTDOOR BURNING  WITHIN THE BOUNDARIES OF SAID DISTRICT  Under the provisions of the Forest Act and with co-operation of the  Forestry Service, the West Howe Sound Fire Protection District, and  serviced by the Gibsons Fire Department, will issue Burning Permits  in the following manner:  FROM APRIL 1st TO OCTOBER 31st, 1981  Step No. 1 ���An application form obtainable at the Gibsons  Municipal Hall, South Fletcher Rd., Gibsons, will be  filled out by applicant and deposited there.  Step No. 2 ���Twice a week or as required a duly appointed Fire  Prevention Officer will take these application forms,  personally inspect the proposed burning site, and if  approved will upon the receipt of $2.00 issue a burning  permit.  NOTE: No permit is required for a screen covered incinerator  MEL BUCKMASTER, FIRE CHIEF  HELP!  The Crew of the  "Beachcombers"  are still looking for  furnished houses  between April 1,1981  & Sept. 30,1981.  Please contact  Bob Frederick  886-7811  YOU'LL NEVER RUN OUT!  Audrey's coffee serulce  Office & Restaurant Coffee  Supplies & Equipment  885-3716   y^i  .Notice Board  Sponsored as a Public Service  886-2622     by the Coast News    886-7817  NOTE: Early announcement! will be run once, then mull be  resubmitted to run again, no more than one month prior to  the event.  Coming Events  Fltntu In Motion Exercise to music. Roberts Creek Community Hall  commencing March 9 - Mon.. Wed.. Fri. - 9:30 am -10:30 am. $10.00  per month. For inlo. call Rieta 886-2875. TFN  Pender Harbour Secondary School Parents Committee Meetings at  Pender Harbour Secondary 7:30 pm. Tuesday. March 17. April 21 and  May 19.  Students' Crafts Fairs Tues. March 17th. 6:30 - 9:30 p.m., Gibsons  Elementary School Cratts Faire, Games. Refreshments.  Girls Softball - Any girls between the ages of 16-16 interested in  playing in the Womens Softball league, please contact Doug Elson at  886-2534. No experience necessary. "12  Annual Meeting and Election ol Officers for the Roberts Creek  Community Association will be held March 18, 8 pm. at the Roberts  Creek Community Hall.  Evening of Bridge March 18 at the Wilson Creek Hall   730 pm  Refreshments, prizes. For information c^ll 885-9726  W.W.C. Rummage Sale March 19. 10 am. Catholic Church Hall.  Sechelt. Bring your merchandise coupons to exchange.  Gibsons Hospital Auilllary Bake Sale. Sunnycrest Mall, March 20.1981  from 9:30 onward.  SI. Patrick's Dane*. Dance to the Sunshine Coast Ramblers, March 21  at the Senior Citizen Hall; Price $7.50 Cold Buffet at 10:30 pm. Dress  Casual or Jeans. Everyone Welcome For Tickets call Cindy Brock 885-  3571 after 7 pm. or 885-2539  Night ol Music Elphinstone Concert Band & Barrie North Collegiate  Band (from Barrie. Ont.) in concert Sunday, March 29, 7:30'pm.''  Elphinstone Gym Classical & pop music. Admission: $2.00  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum  The Elphinstone Pioneer Museum in  Gibsons will be closed until further notice  Regular Events  Monday  Roberts Creek Hospital Auilllary Second Monday of each month   11  am  St Aidan s Hall  Sunshine Pottery Guild meets every 2nd Monday of the month n the  "Studio  corner of North Road and Highway 101 at 7 pm. TFN  O.A.P.O. *38 Regular Meeting. First Monday ol each month 2 pm  Social Bingo 2nd & 3rd Mondays 2 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons  Tuesday  Women's Aglow Fellowship Meets every third Tuesday of the month at  Harmony Hall. Gibsons Transportationandbabystltingavailable 886-  7426  Duplicate Bridge 7 30 sharp at Sumhine Coast Golf Club. 1st and 3rd  Tuesdays of each month   For furlhei information contact Phyllis  Hoops. 886-2575  Sunshine Coast Arts Council Regular meeting 4ti, 1 .'sd.iy o* e.ory  month at 7 3G pm al the Arts Centre in Sechelt  Al-Anon Meetings Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday nigil  Roberts  Cieek  Fur information call 886-9059 or B86-9041  Sunshine Coast Navy League ol Canada Cadets and Wrenattos ages  10 lo 13 will again meet Tuesday nights. 7-9pm   United Church Mac  Gibsons  New recruits welcomed  Wednesday  Tops Club Gibsons Tops nieels every Wed  evening al 6 45 In lhi��  Armour's Buach Athletic Hall   New members and teen members  welcome Phone 886-9765 eves  Sunshine Lapidary ft Craft Club Meets 1st Wed every month at 7 30  pm For information 886-2873 or 886-9204  Pender Harbour Hospital Auilllary  Second Wednesday of each  month. 1:30 pm. St. Andrews Church-New members always welcome  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 7:30 ��� 830 p.m  885-^709  Sechelt Garden Club 7 30 p m , St  Hilda s Han First Wednesdays  except January. July, August  O.A.P.O.��38 Carpel Bowling Every Wednesday 1pm at Harmony Hall  Gibsons  Sunshine  CoasI   Sports  Club  will   be  having  a  track-and-field  organizational meeting at Elphinstone School, Wednesdays 5 pm  Women's Luncheons 12 - t pm  Starting Thursday Feb 5, at   The  Heron   m Gibsons   Reservations recommended - 886-9924   Enjoy  good lood and ihe company ol other women who work Sponsored by  Ihe Sunshine Coast Womens Program  Thursday  The Bargain Barn ol ihe Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is  open on Thursday afternoons from 1.00 until 3 30  Al-Anon Meeting Every Thursday in Gibsons at 8 pm For inlormallon  call 886-9569 or 886-9037  Western Weight Controllers Every Thursday at 1 pm in the Armours  Beach Athletic Hall, Gibsons and in the Sechelt Elementary School,  Thursdays at 7pm, New members welcome 885-3795  O.A.P.O. #38 Public Bingo Every Thursday 7:45 pm. sharp at Harmony  Hall, Gibsons  Friday  Square Dancing The Country Stars Square Dancers: Gibsons United  Church every Friday 8 to 11  pm. Beginners Classes: for more  information 886-8027 or 886-9540.  Gibsons Tot Lot Every Fri., 9:30- 11:30am. in Gibsons United Church  Hall. Parents with children 0 - 3 yrs, are welcome. For further info, call  Shawn 886-8036  Thrift Shop Every Friday, 1 - 3pm. Thrift Shop. Gibsons United Church  basement.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre Noon - 4:00 pm   885-2709  Women's Floor (coslm) Hockey, Friday nights, 7:30-9:30pm, Gibsons  Elementary Gym. sticks available.  O.A.P.O. #38 Fun Nile. Every Friday at 7:30 pm. Pol Luck Supper, last  Friday of every month at 6 pm. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Saturday  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 11:30 -1 p.m. 885-2709  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is  open on Saturday afternoons from 1 - 4 pm.  Sunday  Bingo Sechelt Reserve Hall every Sunday. Early birds 7pm, $100Prize.  Proceeds to assist under privileged families. .  mm^tmmmmtmtm  I poard rescues gymnasium  | by Jeanle Norton 886-9*09  jS������   .; The Regional Board came to  ;Ihe rescue of the Roberts  I Creek Community Hall/ Gymnasium project last week with  :"the vote to contribute another  ::S100,000 from the Joint Use  :;Fund. That brings the total  ���.'amount of money available  ::for the facility to over $530,000  >which, with a few cuts and  ^reductions, should give us the  -building we want.  ���: Everything looked pretty  ���dismal before the Regional  ;Board decision. The Ministry  of Education had refused  , funding for a full-sized gym  ' and last week a request for an  ' increase in the Recreational  : Facilities Assistance Grant  ; was turned down. To receive  I a larger grant, a new application would have to be made,  and that would take months.  This way, the management  firm in charge of the Davis  Bay School expansion can  ���;work on the Roberts Creek  ::project at the same time.  ���That should cut costs and  'mean a start in the near  -future, hopefully before sum-  >6ier.  ������annual Meeting Tomorrow.  >: Don't forget the annual  ;meeting and election of  ijfficers of the Community  Association tomorrow (Wednesday). The meeting's at  ���J p.m. at the Community Hall.  ���ptDoe Saturday,  ���rj The Hall Committee is  : celebrating the beginning of  Spring with a dance at the  ^Community Hall this Saturday, March 21. The band is  ���"."'���'Nightshade" who played for  ���Ae Roberts Creek Daze dance  ;3pst summer. Tickets are  :36 at Seaview Market.  :JMovle Friday.  ;���; This Friday's feature in the  J-tmily film series is "The  ^Bohemian Girl" with Laurel  >ind Hardy. Show starts at 7:30  "ib the Roberts Creek Elem-  Csntary library.  'legion Entertainment.  M "Spare Change" will be  performing   at   the   Roberts  Creek Legion this Friday and  Saturday. They're a three-  piece band from out-of-town  and reported to be very good  by a local scout. Get there  early cuz the crowd will be  limited.  President Roy Milliner proposed at the general meeting  last week that it be announced  that the Legion's schedule of  entertainment is supposed to  appeal to all ages. The live  music is intended to draw  people in, not drive them  away.  And they're canvassing  members to see what they  want out of their membership.  The Legion tries to appeal to  a wide variety of interests  with crib tournaments, bingo,  the games room and live entertainment. Yet a large  proportion of the membership  never shows up. Is there  something else you want?  Let your executive know.  Deadline.  The School has to send in  their Campbell's soup labels  by this Friday so if you're  saving them please hurry.  More VoUeyballers.  Thursday night volleyball  is gradually getting underway  at Perry's gym. Better get in  there while the crowd is small  and the opportunity to play is  good. Phone Britt at 885-34%  if you're interested. They start  at 7:30.  Back Issues Available.  For anybody wishing to  complete a collection of  National Geographies, the  Roberts Creek Community  Library has many back issues.  The library is open Saturday  mornings from 10 'til 12 or  contact Moira Richter.  The Agony and the Ecstasy.  Fitness in motion! Boy,  have you got that right I  I've never been so mobile  (the fitness comes later I  guess), except on the dance  floor of the Legion (and then  hir.llOlll   V'W:  SPRING  FEVER  10%  OFF  EVERYTHING  This  Thursday  &  Friday  Only  SECHELT'S  Baits*  Hl��#fff  The Dock  885-5323  not for such a sustained  period) as I was at Rieta  Hanson's morning fitness  class at the Hall last week..  We started off with 15  minutes of warmup-stretching  to limber the muscles (is that  a shock to the old bod at  9:30 in the morning), then  jogging. That part is easy,  right? I jog every day, but  not up Hall Road, pant, gasp.  Then comes the fun part.  Forty-five minutes of constant  (and I do mean constant)  movement to music ranging  from disco to the Nutcracker  Suite. It was great. You can't  help but feel like dancing  and lithe, smiling Rieta makes  it look easy as she leads you  through your paces. And  there's something inspiring  about the stamp of fifty feet  in unison to "Never give up,  never give up."  It got increasingly difficult  to remember to smile, however, as my legs turned to  rubber and I had to concentrate on just getting my  left leg to touch my right  elbow. At least I wasn't the  first to stumble off clutching  a "stitch" in my side but by  the time we got down for the  routine on the floor my legs  absolutely rebelled against the  lead weights (previously called running shoes) attached to  them.  But then, mercifully, it was  all over and I felt just great!  There's a real feeling of  exhilaration - you can either  go out and conquer the world  or just rest on your sense of  accomplishment for the day.  For those unable to attend  the morning classes at the  Hall, a noon hour class will  be starting soon in Secheit and  hopefully a mixed evening  class will be organized either  in the summer or next fall.  I heartily recommend it,  even if my muscles an  screaming  as   I  write  this.  St. Patrick's tea  by Jon Van Arsdell  Well, this is Sunday and  it's raining for the first  time since I can't remember  when. The gods have smiled  on us this winter, much, I am  sure to the dismay of the  people who sell us fuel oil  for heating. They will probably make up for it next year.  Movie night in Egmont  was enjoyed by most everyone, as usual. The Last Waltz  was a documentary with The  Band, probably the best  Canadian rock and roll group  ever put together. It was great  to see them playing on stage  with such notables as Bob  Dylan, Emmy Lou Harris,  Muddy Waters, Van Morrison  and many others. For those  who've never seen a live rock  concert or any of these performers, it was a boon because  you could see them so much  better than in a concert hall.  Dave and Sue thought our  sound system could stand  some improvement and there  was little argument. All in  all, though, it come off  pretty good.  We are having a 'tea' on  St. Patrick's Day with door  prizes and refreshments,  Come to the hall at 2:00 p.m.  on  the  17th and  load  up.  If you are wondering who  to give your $5.00 to for club  membership, Lise will be glad  to collect it and give you a very  official looking receipt. There  will be a reduction on hall  events such as smorgasbords  this year.  Greg and Jackie are having  an open house raku pottery  session for their friends today.  Old Egmonsters, Jim and  Jerry, have come into town  to help with this workshop.  They pot away their lives in  Cumberland on the  Island.  Woodwork course  A woodworking workshop  designed especially for women  will be held Saturday, March  21 at Elphinstone Secondary  School.  The class will focus on the  safe and efficient operation of  RBP  Boohstore  GHmmm Una**      8Wr>7744  Coast News, March 17, 1981  Tired of sky-high heat bills?  Ask about the  WEATHERTRON   HEAT PUMP  BY GENERAL ELECTRIC  America's No. 1 selling heat pump  Wi<��  Bill Roberts Refrigeration.  Box 271,  Madeira Park, B.C. 883-9461^  or call:  Regional Board respresentatlves and respresentatives of the Pender Aquatic Society pore over the  agreement reached last week. Ratification of the agreement is scheduled for this week.  School expansion discussed  If you live in or near one of  the larger communities in the  School District your child will  attend the nearby elementary  school with little chance of  being uprooted unless the  family moves. In Halfmoon  Bay, however, parents have  no such guarantee and the one  room school was filled to  capacity to meet the School  Trustees and seek assurance  from them and Superintendent Denley that their  concerns for their children will  be met.  Questions revolved around  four issues:- which school  their children would attend  for the Intermediate grades  4-7 and that they should have  some promise of continuity,  not become victims of changing demographics; how the  problems of staffing and  division of classes would be  handled for the next school  year; the Board's plans for the  expansion of the school when  numbers warrant it; and that  the Pender Harbour pool  should be re-opened as soon  as possible so their children  could resume swimming lessons.  Obviously, Halfmoon Bay  is in touch with its community.  The parents presented the  Board with detailed plans for  an adventure playground to  replace the present swings.  The construction is to be done  by the parents from donated  materials and constructed so  that it can be dismantled and  rebuilt on another site if the  Board decides to build a new  school in the future.  "The school looks as if no-  one loved it," said one parent,  "and we mean to change  that." The children themselves have already prepared  flowerbeds for planting.  Trustee Al Lloyd sparked  discussion at the School Board  meeting exploring ways in  which the Board could avoid  crises similar to the current  problems in Pender Harbour.  The Music Makers - E.V. Thompson  Evergreen - Belva Plain  The Golden Rendezvous  - Alistair MacLean  Claudlne at St. Glare's - Enid Blyton  In Pursuit of the English -Doris Lessing  At One With the Sea - Naomi James  By Alison Uttley  __jnMi  CwMnMrtssWMI  such power tools as the table  saw, planer, joiner and radial  arm saw. Participants will  complete an assigned project  utilizing   all   of  the   tools.  Material costs will be  approximately $1.00. The  workshop runs from 10:00  a.m. to 1:00 p.m. To pre-  register call Continuing Education 885-3512.  The Woodworking Workshop is sponsored by the  Sunshine Coast Women's  Program.  fworm,wormer, warmest   ?  ctafadown  Chi�� Winter chill I iwiy with i Dimadown continent]!  quill lum down me hear to save energy anrj be free ol  ledious bedmiiunQ loftve' Ask about our uniQire  guarantee o' warmth We have a constantly mo in fling  selection ol designs m ptimapiess ovuln and muslin!  Ibe decorating possibilities ate endless  Matching drape Service available Please conracl us lor  our colour brocnure and cross Canada dealer list - Buy  Canadian  Hut  $a&m~J^--  doniodown quilts ltd.  Vancouver BC Esiarjiisnw '967   '  SUNSHINE INTHIOM  Norm no. a KIWAMS WAV  OIHOH��. M6-4U7     ,  fMMmX     REAlTYim  Ray Bernier, Sales Manager for Mitten Realty Ltd.  Is pleased to announce the  appointment of Peter W.  Davidson to the Sales  Staff.  A long time visitor to the  area, Peter and his family  expect to reside in the  Roberts Creek area very  soon.  Peter brings 8 years of  professional real estate  experience to Mitten  Realty Ltd., from the  North Shore of Vancouver  where he has handled in  excess of $20 million of  residential real estate for  numerous clients.  For a prompt, efficient and  professional approach to  your real estate needs on  the Sunshine Coast please  feel free to rely on Peter's  experience at anytime  office 885-3295 (Toll Free  from Vancouver 681-7931)  or residence - 886-8400.  Obviously concerned by the  manner in which the issue had  been handled and looking for a  better way, Trustee Lloyd put  forward an amendment designed to allow the Board to  by-pass protocol when a  situation was deemed to  warrant such urgency. In  general, trustees felt that  current policy already allows  for such emergency procedures and that they were  not in favour of any changes  which would allow decisions to  be made in the heat of e-  motional exchange at a board  meeting.  Secretary-Treasurer Mills  felt that with hindsight the  Pender Harbour issue might  not have reached the present  stand-off if he had immediately got in touch with the  regional board and initiated  joint discussions and action.  Trustee Hodgins suggested  that both boards should get  together for a workshop or  workshops to explore with  professional help a more  co-operative and workable  approach to joint-use recreational projects, before the  concept which has such poten<  tial to provide and operate  facilities for community use is  written off as unworkable.  Decision on the proposed  amendment was tabled until  'the next meeting.  Chimney  Cleaning  & Maintenance  Phone 886-8187  NOTICE  The Annual General Meeting of  HARDEN MV  WATER WORKS DISTRICT  will be held on  Mondw.March80ai8pm.  muni Landtag community Hall  Spring is Here!  ^^^^J^   COME TO THE  PLANT 'N' GARDEN  CENTRE  To Get All Your  Planting Needs  JUST IN!  Bulbs      Shrubs      Flowering Trees  Fertilizers      Limes      Etc.  FRANCIS PENINSULA PLACE  Hwy. 101 & Francis Peninsula Rd.  _L 883-2297  WORRIED ABOUT  GAS AND OIL  AVAILABILITY?  THEN THINK  WEATHERTRON'  HEAT PUMP  by General Electric  ��� More efficient than an ordinary electric  furnace. Because it doesn't have to make heat.  It extracts heat from the outdoor air.  ��� Easy to install where existing warm air  ductwork is adequate.  ��� One system heats and cools. Replaces both  a conventional furnace and a central air  conditioning system.  The Weathertron�� Heat Pump by General  Electric ��� America's No. 1 selling heat pump!  FIND OUT ABOUT IT!  #  JAY CEE AIR CONDITIONING  & REFRIGERATION LIMITED  Corner of Dolphin & Wharl Q     oeoft  P.O. BOX 992 OOD-aCOoSI  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0 Coast News, March 17, 1981  Reflections  Homefront learning  by Vern Giesbret'ht  Most Monday nights find me  sitting at Tom Yang's kitchen  table, telling him not to "bite  off more than he can chew" or  asking him if he's "heard  anything through the grapevine" recently.  Tom and his wile seem to  enjoy learning these and other  idioms, so pari of each English  lesson for the past month has  featured common figurative  expressions that native English  speakers use so often.  Tom assured me thai the  next time the zerox copier stops  working at his drafting company he'll say it's "on the  blink." He's also thinking ol  how he'll work such expressions as "haven't got a leg to  stand on" and "don't know  which end is up" into his  everyday conversations.  I met the Vangs and their 13-  year-old son Joe in late fall  through the Homefront Learning program sponsored by  Vancouver Community College, King Edward campus.  I his unique program began IV;  vears ago and involves training  do/ens of volunteer tutors and  sending them into Vancouver  homes to instruct residents who  want to learn English or  improve their English skills.  Tom is a quiet man in his 40s  who is considered an "intermediate" student. He was very  shy when 1 first met him but I  had little trouble making  conversation with him. His  wife is more outgoing and  asked if she could be tutored as  well. Since she began thrice-  weekly English classes at a  community centre her command of the language has  improved   considerably;    her  SvA  Al Wagner  Al Wagner  Invites you  to join  Big  Brothers  A service of friendship freely given by  men. to boys without  fathers.  For Information  886-2615  .      885-5664      ,  comprehension is probably  superior to her husband's bul  his pronunciation is better.  We meet for about two hours  on most Monday evenings,  drinking Chinese tea as we  review the previous week's  work and learn new material.  Both the Yangs are eager to  increase their vocabulary.  Their English-Chinese dictionary is well-thumbed and they  conscientiously copy down my  explanations for unfamiliar  words.  A newspaper story they  enjoyed. "Once-banned Chinese gather for exercise, sideshows in park", added such  words as promenade, ragged,  churning, hefting, malice and  bedlam lo their vocabularies.  Talking about their families  made them thoroughly familiar  with mother-in-law, niece,  grandaughter. sibling and  related terms. A "mapping"  exercise in which they mapped  out their daily activities led to  an interesting monologue by  Tom on a frustrating episode al  work and his thoughts on the  proposed Pier B.C. Project.  At the end of one of the first  lessons I left them a copy of the  December "Reader's Digest"  and suggested they practice  reading one of the articles.  Unfortunately, lorn labored  through the most tedious  selection, an interview with  retired senator Eugene Eoresy  about why Canada needs a  charter of rights. The next week  I quickly switched to a humorous article. "Gaffes, Goofs and  Plain Bad luck." which provoked laughter and allowed me  to teach them what the words  aspiring, swank, would-be and  drudgery meant.  One of our interesting diversions is playing Scrabble.  Joined by their son. a Vancouver Co  Sandy Loam Photo  Oceans and oceans of tender annual bedding plants still steaming in the tropical warmth provided h>  Ihe vast Milore Nurseries off Redrooffs Rd. These tiny shoots will fan out far and wide to heautifi  coastal gardens throughout the summer.  Sechelt Garden Club  by Jack MacLeod  researchers who try to find a   he is now spraying his roses  solution to problems.  One of these is Tarn John  with copper sulphate. His  experiment was chronicled  in the February issue of the  club bulletin and he will  report on his findings in  June. If any readers in this  area have had success in  combating 'black Spot' in  roses,   this   writer   or   Tarn  When,  much  time  ago,   I  was asked to do the publicity son,   president of the  club,  for the Sechelt Garden Club, who  devotes  much  time  to  1    decided    to    confine    my these  extra-curricular  activi-  writing to reporting  the ac- tics. In the summer of 1980  tivities of the club and any rose   growers  on  the   West  temptation to interject ideas Coast were dismayed by the  on  what to do,  how to do, presence of so much "Black  and when to do etc. had to be Spot'  on  the leaves of this   Johnson on Valvet Road would  suppressed. But a few times, very   popular   plant.    'Black   appreciate   a   call.   Tarn   is  an    exception     must    have Spot' is a disease which can  occurred,  and  one  or  more be very serious. Mr. Johnson  may appear in this report. and others tried a number of  Those 'to do' ideas are left sprays with little success.  for the paid Garden columnists in the local and Van- Then Tarn began a search Club arc planning for their  couver papers and we are well through some journals of the Spring Flower Show Tea and  served in this respect. Royal    Horticultural    Society   Plant   Sale   (April'   25th   in  In the monthlv club meet- and    found    that    Bordeaux   Senior    Citizens'    Hall)    by  ings knowledgeable members Mixture (copper sulphate and   potting up many good plants  and   guest   speakers    delve lime)  was  used  with   much   t0 be sold and preparing for a  deeply   into   the   intricacies success in the British Isles, so  colourful display of flowers,  and  editor of the monthly club  bulletin, and he always  reports on some interesting  and valuable garden activities.  Members   of   the   Garden  of    garden    problems  successes.    At    the    March  ge student who loves   meeting, club members were  the game, we played for an  hour and managed to use up all  tiles, much to my surprise.  I always look forward to  these tutoring sessions. The  Yangs' eagerness to learn and  their courtesy are worth more  than money. Sometimes they  talk about what lite was like in  Hong Kong and marvel at the  strange customs they've encountered in Canada.  "I was so surprised when  strangers came up to talk to me  at a party." Tom said one  evening. "1 was shy and didn't  pleased to welcome Tony  Archer, who spoke to us on  the growing of vegetables.  He shared with us his great  knowledge of the subject  by his excellent presentation  and care in answering questions.  For the exception mentioned above. Mr. Archer  strongly recommended the  purchase of new seed potatoes  every year, thus assuring  the growing of a product  that will most likely be free of  disease. One more exception -  know what to say' Back home  he   purchases   Red   Morland  one would   never  talk  to  stranger unless untroduced by  a mutual acquaintance."  "I've noticed that Canadians  hardly ever ask personal questions like 'how old areyouT but  Chinese people do it all the  lime, once they've been introduced," Mrs. Yang added.  Homefront Learning tutors  are required to commit themselves to a four-month stint. I  may even continue alter this  period is over. Alter all. there  are many lessons to go belore  we get to such choice idioms as  "gave him the axe", "won  hands clown" and "balking up  the wrong trees." I certainly of just planting, hoping and  don't want to say I missed the reaping. They arc the hybrid-  boat" by ending the lessons too izers, the specialists in one or  soon. more particular fields, and the  seed   potatoes   for  an  early  crop  and   Pontiac  for  later   Ken Sneddon, right, was one offourCanfor employees to join the  planting. His  talk  was very   25-Year (Jub al a recent ceremony. Canfor chairman J.G.  well    received    by    all    the  members   and   through   this  media wc will say 'Thank you  again, Tony Archer'.  Another guest at the meeting was Mr. Guy Symonds,  who was a very capable writer  on garden topics, for the  'Peninsula Times'. Records of  the Garden Club contain  many of the columns he wrote  for that newspaper.  Many members of the club  have an interest in gardening  that goes beyond the activities  Prentice is making Ihe presentation.  Canfor recognizes  long-service  employees  The 4th Annual  APRIL FOOLS DAY RUN  For Info.  rCall the Coast News*  886-2622  Sunday,  March 29th  9:30 am.  Elphinstone  School  Gibsons  to  Sechelt.'  t  Sunshine Coast residents  and employees at Howe Sound  Pulp. Don Andovv. Jack El-  drcd. Ccc Gordon and Hill  Sneddon were among 53 people honoured al the seventeenth annual 25-Years Service  Awards Banquet hosted by  Canadian Forest Products I Id.  Ceremonies took place at the  Hotel Vancouver on February  :x.  I he banquet, held for long  service employees of the Can-  for Group ol companies, was  attended In approximately Sill)  people and included, foi Ihe  first lime, live employees and logging,    manufacturing   and  then    wives   Irom   coinp.iiiv marketing of wood products,  operations in eastern Canada and   distribution   ol   building  Company    chairman   J.G. materials.  insurance  is line s  Parachute  1  If yoii don't have it when you need  \t you\will probably never/need it  Drummondl Insurance /  886-7751  dedar Plaja. Gibsins  886^2807  * Insurance is our Onip Business *  Carefree gardening  by Sandy Loam  Rose Pruning: There are a  great many unpruned roses  straggling up to the warming  spring sky. If you have  forgotten, cut them well  back on the thickest stalks to  an outward facing bud at a  45 degree angle. Remove all  skinny, spindly stalks entirely.  The outward pointing bud will  shape your rose into a nice  fan shape. Remove all small  criss-cross branches. Cut 'em  Back. If you are buying new  roses do the same thing as  soon as they are in the ground.  If you are buying Supermarket roses Do Not pick the  rose with the most green  growth. All this means is  that it has been stored in too  warm an atmosphere and  would be in better shape had  it remained outdoors. Pick one  with a nice round smooth graft  and thick stalks and lots of fat  hard red buds. It is the graft  that counts.  Perennials can be bought  now and all the plant shops  are full of them. Sweet Peas  should be popped in soon.  The end of a fondue fork  is great for dropping the seeds  into your prepared soil. Sweet  peas are fun around the base  of stumps and gates and of  course are always heaven  when picked.  Again, I have been asked  "How do I start a garden  around a brand new house?"  O.K. Here it is. Granny  Loam's Blitz Qulckee Instant  Garden. Draw your nicely  curved edges - making sure  there is a nice sharp cut and  a three inch small outer  ditch all the way around.  Remove all weeds, grasses  and junk, turn the soil. Head  for the plant shop and buy  three good flowering shrubs  (Azalea, Camellia or-Rhododendrons) to place nearest  the house. Buy six tall perennial plants and six yellow  single Marguerites to go in  front of the shrubs and as  many low-growing Primroses,  Candytuft or rock perennials  for the foreground. Keep tidy  and watered. Presto... Instant  Garden. In future add and  expand as you learn. Try it.  you'll love it.  My everlasting thanks to  noble Sir Herbert of Richter  for gallant vehicular assistance.  Happy Spring and Happy  Gardening.  INVESTMENTS  WANTED  We are a Western Canadian corporation with  international affiliations interested in prime  investments In the following categories:  ' farms & ranches   * recreational land  ' development land * large motels  * large businesses  Joint venture proposals, partnerships and  other equity lunding considered.  Crydtn Investment Corporation  502 - 45S Qranvlll* Straal  Vancouvtr, B.C. (604) 669-2223  Gibsons  Green & Flowering Plants,  Cul   Flowers &  Arrangements.  Dried Flowers, Gilts.  9  ���TOfVOWl  VCMktpk.  Stuu/uM Jloweu & GijU  886-2316  Deliveries across iht> Peninsula  anil Around the World  News Flash:  Complete Lines of  Carpets,Linoleums,  Custom Draperies  and Window Coverings  now available at  DeVries  US �� �� ffl5 �� tS5 ffi) tS �� (ff)  Ken DeVries & Son Ltd.  MSfim   Two Locations ,o Serve You   Jg���  ��Q  Prentice and vice-chairman  I..I..G. Bentley presented each  of the new members with a gold  service recognition pin. hard  hat medallion and a choice of  engraved gifts ranging from a  watch to a camera.  The Cantor 25-Year Club  membership now stands at u42  people, most of whom are still  working for the company.  flic Canfor Group ol companies Canadian forest Products I.Id. and its affiliates is  a Canadian owned forcsl  industry complex employing  7.000 people  in forestry and  Factory B Grade  SPINDLE SALE  COMING TO YOUR LOCATION SOON  DESIGNS  (a) Colonial (b) Mediterranean  (c) Provincial  THICKNESS  2"x2" 3"x3" 4"x4"  11 SPINDLE LENGTHS  (716" ��� 96")  SALE LOCATION  March 27  March 28  Parking Lol at  SECHELT  BUILDING SUPPLIES  corner of Wharf and Dolphin  SAVE UP TO 50%  DO-IT-YOURSELFERS  Home Builders ��� Renovators  B.W. Creative Wood Industries is sending a huge  truckload of our Factory B Grade spindles to  your area for 2 days only! and would like to invite  you to take advantage of this great opportunity.  Please phone in orders in advance to receive  $15% discount on all purchases  f 604) 888-164*   Tues. - Fri. 12 noon - 4 pm.  or write  B W Creative Wood Industries bfcd.  19299 - 96th Avenue  R.R. # 4, Surrey, British Columbia  Canada, V3T 4W2  Example of Savings  At Location  2x2 36" $2.60  3x3 36" $4.71  Preordered  $2.21  $4.00  4x4 52" newel post$ 15.48      $13.16  ���Mi  mtm  atHMBttaaa  MMMMIUMIaMMHMlttMIMMMaMMM wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  Fleming on education  The burden of change  by Frances Fleming  Most young working class  or professional parents are  much more aware of how  children grow than were their  parents. Many of them value  'childhood as a very fleeting  and transitory time in their  family life, and they delight in  the curiosity, the independence, the precocity of their  lovely children. The child  who is born today is almost  always a wanted child, planned for and loved, and given  every advantage to progress  and thrive.  In our society, many adults  try to survive with a minimum  of conformity to rules of  conduct and even to the laws  of the land. The farther west  one travels on the North  American continent, the more  free and easy the society. This  phenomenon is readily observable except in the schools,  where maximum conformity is  demanded.  Many children, brought up  in the new mode, are not  prepared to conform. They  Nave been brought up to  Question; no one must question the authority of the  school, They have been  brought up to be alert, sensitive to Iheir environment;  they must concentrate on the  (cachet's words and wishes,  and avoid reacting to any  Ather potential distraction.  They have been encouraged  to be active; they must now  sit quietly for large periods of  time. They have been allowed  to manipulate large toys,  (jrcate environments of boxes,  blankets, odds and ends; now  they must focus in on little bits  af paper.  ! It is no reflection on the  child if the trauma of environmental change causes  him to display some fairly  4nacceptable school behaviors. He may become very  Aggressive; he may be careless and care less; he may  {���cheat" to please the teacher;  e   may  be  downright   dis-  CARS AND TRUCKS  Rental ���Leasing  ���Also-  Domestic & Industrial  Equipment  Sechell next to the  liquor store  Gibsons at Prall &  Hwy  101  Seaside  Rentals  885-2848       886-2848  obedient; he may try to dominate the class; he may become  very fearful; he may fail to  work; he may become sneaky;  he may withdraw; he may give  up on school, and just sit; he  may be labelled "emotionally  disturbed". Even displaying  any or many of the above  symptoms, the child is still a  normal human being, trying  to cope with a puzzling set of  circumstances, being conditioned into a way of life that he  is going to have to put up with  for many, many years.  School rules and school  atmosphere is a "given" in  our society. The school does  not admit to being less than  perfect. Therefore Ihe child  is said to have problems, and  society moves in to change the  child. The brunt of coping with  children's "personality problems" falls on the teacher,  and on the elementary teacher  most of all. In addition to  presenting curricula, the elementary teacher must be a  behavior modifier par excellence. The first step is to  convey to parents the behavioral patterns desired by  the school and to convince  them that these patterns are  necessary for the child's  progress in school.  If any group needs preparation and consultative time  it is the elementary teachers.  They have to explain to  parents the need for behavioral changes. Parents  must take time to explain to  the children at home why  certain actions which they are  accustomed to at home are  not permitted at school. They  must help the teachers condition their children to school.  Even if the parents feel that  many   of   the    "rules"   are  inconsequential or picayune,  they must support the school  and the teacher. There is no  place in the system for the  child rebel. No teacher is  willing to treat disruptive  behavior with compassion  nor will she applaud any  elementary child for nonconformity.  The non-co-operative child  may not be punished by the  strap or physically abused,  but something equally pernicious may occur. Schools  may label him "emotionally  disturbed" or report him as  a child with a "personality  disorder". When this occurs,  the child is no longer "normal", no longer the sole  responsibility of the classroom  teacher. The "experts" will  move in, all trying to help  him conform to the functional  requirements of the institution.  While all these services  appear compassionate, helpful and generous, the burden  of adjustment is placed on the  shoulders of the poor child  and no one looks at the  institution to inquire why  more and more services are  being provided for more and  more children.  Parents should work with  the teachers to try to mould  their child into the conforming  pattern that will spell success  in school, but their interest  should not stop there. They  should be demanding educational reform so that their  children need not be so  changed; so that the qualities  of self-reliance, creativity and  youthful exuberance need not  be extinguished for education  to occur. The teacher is always  right, but the system leaves  much to be desired!  Continuing Education  offers family programs  Mrs. Karin Hoemberg presented the annual report on  Continuing Education to the  Board   of   School   Trustees.  Of particular interest this  year has been the work done  by Joan Cowderoy to provide  programmes for families.  With changes in traditional  styles of family life and the  numbers of new residents  coming to the Sunshine Coast,  there is a need to bring  people of all ages together to  share social, entertainment  and learning experiences.  A modest experimental  family programme of twenty  events covering the period  January to April has been  offered following extensive  research and suggestions from  adults, children, teenagers  and others in the community.  This year Mrs. Hoemberg  has served on the Advisory  Committee set up by the  Ministry of Education and  acted as chairman for the subcommittee on Family Education.  15% off  all cabin  until <-  April SO  Kitchen  Cabinets  for every taste & budget  Janron  See our display of     Loc-Wood  Pandolfo    Citation     Carefree  At our Showroom  above the Twilight Theatre  Saturdays 10-5  Or anytime by appointment  $J) SUNSHINE KITCHENS  v^. 886-9411  Coast News, March 17, 1981  AliUlDRIi  CEDRR  nUIIICu     product of British Columbia  QUALITY LIVING WITH CEDAR  Every detail in a Lindal Cedar Home radiates gracious, yet sensible  living.  And every  Lindal  tloor 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  M.D. Mackenzie Limited  6342 Bay Street, Horseshoe Bay  West Vancouver, B.C. V7W 2G9  Phone (604) 921-8010   921-9268  INDEPENDENTLY  DISTRIBUTED BY  CN3-17  Taking part in the Biology lab at the First Annual Science Student's Enrichment Workshop for top  (irade 12 students held at Capilano College on February 19 is Ken Awrey of Elphinstone Secondary.  Some itemi may M  unavailable Out to  suppliers shortages  WE MSEIVE THE EIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  t  3  Q  C  s  Spring SALE '81  Easter Sunday is  April 19,1981.  PRICES EFFECTIVE UNTIL  MARCH 25, 1981.  EASTER BASKET  Complete with Chocolate Bunnies  and Assorted Easter Eggs  SPRING VALUE  6.98  Crest  TOOTHPASTE  150 ml.  SPRING VALUE  1.87  Royaie  BATHROOM  TISSUE  2 Ply - 4's  SPRING VALUE  4 Rolls for  1.29  HOSTESS  POTATO CHIPS  200 g. Boxed   TORTILLAS  150 g   .88  .69  Royale spring value  FACIAL TISSUE  Large Box  77  9 LIVES  CAT FOOD  Choose from for  assorted varieties  SPRING VALUE  super '-  SCOTTIE ENVELOPES  Blue Lined 40's. Home & Office  40's or Business 35's  SPRING  VALUE  Each  .65  J.c. Runkles  SOFT CRANOLA  TURNOVER BARS  ideal for Lunches ��� ���^___  Choose from SPRING VALUE  assorted flavours!  MANY MORE UNADVERTISED SPECIALS  Each western Drug Mart Is Individually owned  and operated; thus assuring personal interest in  tne needs of their customers. Take the  opportunity today to get to know your local  Western Pharmacist.    ING VALUE H  _     0k�� fafc I assorted flavours.'        jm* jm^ ��� ���  5     ^��f^��J     12 Bars in                    Vl ��9 I  for ��� *mW *mW |   6 Foil Pouches           ��� *mW *kW J  Sfofetfa, TiteAtmt/Wtutl  From as Low as  89C mmm  mm  10  Coast News, March 17, 1981  LUCKY  DCLLAC fCCDS  OVERLOOKING BEAUTIFUL GIBSONS HARBOUR  PCCDLCC-  Chilean Green A ,m    Hn  SEEDLESS GRAPES * 1.29  **    Chilean Green  ���  B.C. Grown  APPLES W  Macs, Spartans,  Red & Golden Delicious  Florida & Texas  GRAPEFRUIT  Pink & White  4/*1.00  "iS CUCUMBERS  National Bakeries' Ij/%1 \B_ ���< ;  Sourdough Broad���� 99c  Our Own Freshly Baked Cherry, Blueberry & Raisin  Fruit Tarts    e/*i.49  Hills Brothers - Hy-Yield ^-.  colfee ��en ��2.59  bouillon cubes    ..J1.19  Chicken or Beef  Jello - Asst. Flavours  Instant pudding *,,��. 2/95��  Dessert Topping ^ _  dream whip     ,^'1.59  Baker's Semi-Sweet  chocolate chins ���sm ��1.09  PoP  >*��  24-lOoz.  ���mHM  Sunspun - Fancy ^ |A_ .  corn .....2/89*  Whole Kernel  Lynn Valley - Standard _^       j^^  bartlett pears �������,, 2/$1.00  Nabisco MfcMfcA  shredded wheat ... 99��  Heinz - Tomato ^  Ketchup ��-79c  My  .����  i  JIN  Uttering several Irish sounding expletives I realised that yet  another Celtic celebration was at hand. Having written recipes for  certain other nations I could not leave out one lot of Brits ��� or I'd sure  be after having a wake afore me toim! Apart from soda bread, the  dreaded stew and the ever present potato what do the Irish eat. I ran  to my favourite cook book���my greatly revered "Mrs. Beeton's  Every Day Cookery". After all, I reasoned with myself, who better  than an English person to think she knows the quirks of the Irish!  1 thumbed through and there it was���Irish Moss Blancmange  (Invalid Cookery).  You had to clamber over the green hills and collect a tablespoon of  moss, then wash it several times, then pick it over���what for she  didn't say! I shuddered and realized why the Irish seem so hardy. No  one could face being an invalid with such a choice of food!  There was, however, better to come, and that was Irish Rarebit. A  delightful change for a light lunch or a midnight snack  Patrick's Day  (Mi  Irish Rarebit  1 cup of Cheddar cheese'  a teaspoon of butter  2 tablespoons of milk  1 dessert spoonful of chopped gherkin or dUl pickle  1/4 teaspoon vinegar  1/4 teaspoon dry mustard  pepper  4 slices buttered toast  Grate the cheese. Put the butter, milk and cheese into a saucepan  and stir on a low heat till creamy, Add all the other ingredients. Stir  in, then pour onto the buttered toast and serve quickly.  A happy Saint Patrick's Day to you all.  Nest Lewis  (former Home Economics teacher)  DAicy-  Kraft  ueiuetta cheese  ... 500 gm  r  Monarch  margarine  $2.49  550  . 454 gm  McCain's A  beefeaters ��sm*1.09  meat pies ��.. G9(  Asst. Varieties  ���Clean done section���  "How many psychiatrists docs It take to change a  lightbulb?"  "Just onc.but the lightbulb has to want to  change."  Day by day. item by item, we do more fir you in  providing variety, Quality and friendly service.  'We reserue the right to limit quantities'  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons      Free Delivery to the Wharf     886"2257  fFRESH  LOCAL  OYSTERS  Va Pint  Gibsons Fish  Market  888-7888 J  WSwmsjwwssossmssmr  j ALL SPORTS  MARINE  I    Fishing "  } SPECIALS  Assembled  \ Rod, Reel &  Line  a 886-9303  j.  ���SHHBMM  .MM  ���MM  MMI  m*tm Coast News, March 17, 1981  11  CROW THE SnUINCS !  PRICES EFFECTIVE  wed. - sun.  March is - March 22  Open Fridays til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  DOLLAR  FOODS  Fortune or Money's  mushrooms ��<���,79*  Stems & Pieces  Chef Boy-ar-Dee - Cheese  pizza ��.8n,$i.i9  Westons - Stoned .  wheat thins      .��M.88  Tide  pwd. detergent ...��* $0.49  (With Handle)  Coast .  complexion soap    $1.69  4 Bar Pack  ll,..,.. -.' '       i   ."P. ,. ii  ii     ���     il li    i        . i ., . jiiiivij  ........1.14Litre "|  ^bell's Cream of   284 ml fl/ * iil  Mt. Seymour  dog food ,.65*  Asst. Varieties  Purina .  dog chow s.JB.69  HiDri  paper towels        ,...00*  Asst. Colours  Windex - Refill A  window cleaner 9��o m. $1.19  HCLSEW.4EES  C0UERED CASSEROLE  BvPyreR  ��� 2.5 litre  ��� For oven baking  ��� For microwave cooking  ��� For refrigerator or freezer storage  ��� 3 attractive designs to choose from  Manufacturers  Special Offer  $10.99  special Purchase Price  *9.99  R0ASTIN8 PANS  By rento-natt  ��� Non-stick  ��� Scratch Proof  t Outside enameled  ��� Use any of your customary kitchen  tools  ��� Scratch-resistant surface with  stands all normal wear.  Reg. $15.95  -M EAT-  Gov't Inspected Canada Grade H Beef  CR8SS RIB ROAST  Bone In  $1.99  Budget  SMOKED SABLEFISH  500 gm pkg.  *1.29  (Black Cod)  lb.  $2.49  Gov't Inspected Canada Grade H Beef  CHUCK BLADE STEAK  lb.  Special Purchase Price  (9.99  CAKE DISH  BvPyrex  2L��� 21 x 21 x 5 cm  Manufacturers  Special offer special Purchase Price  $4.99 $449  SEAFOOD  DINNER  MENUS  1st Week in April  886-9021  M.69  Olympic Brand  BEEFBUR6ERS  lkg(2.2lb)Box  $2.59  SHCP TALK  By Bill Edney ,j��^  The green colour in use in this week's Coast News is a  reminder to us all that this day is a day of significance to the  Irish, and all who for one reason or another like to celebrate  along with them.  We do that in this country,���celebrate the Irish and the  Scottish, "national" days particularly, as well asothers, and it's  kind of nice. The first time I celebrated with the Scottish, for  instance, at their annual "Robbie Burns" feast, was only a few  years ago. So far as I know I have no claim to Scottish  ancestry, but I had a great time!  I am, however, a quarter-breed Irish, in that my grandmother  on my father's side of the family was of true Irish stock. Given  her address, by my father who had not seen her since he was a  mere lad, I went to see her in Portsmouth during W.W. II. In her  eighties, she was tall, proud, and walked straight as a ramrod.  She took my face in her hands muttering "Dodo", the  endearing expression for George, which was my father's  name.  Her's was a sad life. An Irish Catholic house maiden, she met  and fell in love with my grandfather, an Englishman, whose  family religion was that of the "staunch Wesleyan." They  married without the goodwill and permission of their  respective parents and were promptly cast off the family lines  and support. Hardship befell the young couple when my  grandfather became ill and died, leaving her with four young  children���two boys and two girls. The church took charge of  the boys, who at ages of 12 and 13 were shipped off to a  mission in Prince Albert, Canada. Those were different times.  w  March 17  'ST. PATRICK'S ft;  "SJJ  This is not intended as a "personal" story except to illustrate  a bit of the continuing religious problems between Protestant  and Catholic in that torn country���dear old Ireland.  St. Patrick, the patron saint of Ireland was taken there as a  slave, from the south of France, as a mere boy of 14. He was a  Christian, and saw how the Druids worshipped pagan Gods.  After six years, he escaped, and made his way to Gaul. In  response to a vision commanding him to evangelize Ireland, he  began studying for the priesthood.  He returned to Ireland as an ordained deacon, and was  consecrated in 432 A.D. upon the death of the first Bishop of  Ireland, thus becoming the second. In spite of determined  opposition from the Druids, Patrick organized the scattered  Christian communities and established numerous churches.  He also converted most of the royal family.  After a visit to Rome around the year 442 Patrick founded the  Cathedral Church of Armagh, in Ulster, which soon became  the spriritual center of the Irish Church.  There are numerous accounts of his miraculous doings  including that of his driving the snakes out of Ireland���and it  is true to this day (I am told) that thereare no snakes in Ireland.  This man is highly esteemed not only in Ireland, but  wherever the Irish immigrants and their descendants reside.  May ye who feast and celebrate on this day, "make sure ye see  no snakes."  My thanks to Patrick Joseph Murphy, Frances Mahoneyand  Encyclopedia International for much of the information I  needed to write this Shop Talk.  *r  <f  1. Cut out this Coupon  2. Attach lo your Sales Slip  3. Return lo Ken's Lucky Dollar  '  <*f.. I  NAME  DRAW TO BE MADE SUNDAY AT 5 p.m.   TEL NO.  POSTAL ADDRESS  Our popular $50.00 weekly grocery draw will continue each week into  1981 until further notice.  "REAL WIN"  $50.00 GROCERY DRAW!  33rd  Grocery Draw Winner  M. Eaglestone  Shop with confidence. Our prices are very competitive.  Ule will not be undersold on these advertised items.  Ule fully guarantee everything m sell to he satisfactory.  or money cheerfully refunded.  MMmM  MMa^kMi 12  Coast News, March 17, 1981  t   SPORTS   I  LOCALLY OPERATED  bv Bud Mulcaster  Good scores in the Classic  League last week. Bonnie  McConnell. 311-958; Pat Prest  282-1004; Gwen Edmonds  308-355-1101; Arman Wold  312-937; Don Slack 293-965;  Jeff Mulcaster 323-970; Freeman Reynolds 282-1018; Bob  Ford 278-1029 and Henry  Hinz 346-1033.  In the Tuesday Coffee  League Lee Larsen a 308  single and a 670 triple, Pam  Swanson a 326 single and a  740 triple and Nora Solinsky  a 301 single and a 760 triple.  June Frandsen rolled a 300  even in the Wednesday  Coffee League and in the  Ball & Chain League Arman  Wold a 303 single and a 703  triple.  Gary Tourigny a 347 single  and a 745 triple and one I  missed last week was a 329  single bowled by Esther  Berry.  In the Phuntastique League  Henry Hinz had a 318 single  and a 740 triple and Glen  Hanchar spared for the league  and rolled a 313 single and an  833 triple.  Other High Scores:  Tuesday Coffee:  Phyllis Hoops  ^O0XJJ  ind spares fp  &>  Phuntastique:  George Langsford  290-754  Wendy Watts  260-701  Gibsons 'A':  Russell Robinson  264-654  Kim Cormons  217-612  Don Slack  271-694  Pat Prest  249-694  Ralph Roth  256-712  Pete Cavalier  233-673  Bob Fletcher  284-723  George Langsford  245-688  Legion:  Wednesday Coffee:  Ruby Harmon  269-675  Judv Frampton  243-647  Jeff Mulcaster  257-655  Nora Solinsky  249-652  Y.B.C. Peewees:  Edna BeH��rive  291-769  Nadine Olsen  102-200  Cyril Kaspar  115-229  Slough-Offs:  Bryan Fitchell  175-291  Gilda Symes  225-628  Bantams:  Dot Hanson  266-640  Andrea Doran  157-427  Ball* Chain:  Nedeen Skinner  219-461  Carol Tetzlaff  246-617  George Williams  163-432  Phyllis Francis  245-653  Scott Spain  174-436  Frank Redshaw  241-640  Seniors:  Freeman Reynolds  276-679  Bruce Russell  236-627  Gerry Martin  277-722  Dean LePage  249-630  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD.  GOV'T INSPECTED  For Control of Carpenter Ants,  Rodents and Other Pests  OUR SPECIALTY:  ' Pre-Treatment of Houses Under Contruction  For Confidential  Advice and  Estimate Call  883-2531  Pender Harbour  Darren Dixon of Cosy Court Bruins blasts away at Mitten Flames goal while teammate Jim (.ray  hovers in hope of a rebound. Dixon was awarded the Dale Stcphanson Trophy, emblematic of  excellence in play combined with nood sportsmanship in recent play-off action.  From the Fairway  by Ernie Hume  The Ladies Golf schedule  for the summer kicks off on  Tuesday, April 7th at 8:30  a.m. The first event of the  season will be a tic, tac, toe  game. For those ladies not  familiar with this particular  event, points are collected by  each player for being on the  296-647 8reen   f'rst   -   "tic",   Next  Thursday mornings. To know  if you are eligible for the  seniors, you should be 17  around the neck, 42 around  the waist and 96 around the  golf course. So if you get  winded playing crib and  bridge you should get out on  the golf course, so your little  black book won't contain  names only ending in M.D.  Our sprinkler system is  progressing well. The contractor is making good progress. The power line and  clubhouse water system has  hit a few snags but will be  expedited soon.  Local girls in national  volleyball championships  Sue Whiting  Swingers:  Cathv Martin  261-698  232-585  Boys  Wear  has  arrived  at  Jfctywb  �� Cord &  Denim  Jeans  * Shirts  * Socks  * Under  wear  �� Pajamas  �� Belts  * Jackets  *Boys  Painter  Jeans  *Boys  Scrabble  Jeans  More  to Come  point collected is for being  closest to the pin "tac" and  the last point is for the first  player to sink her putt, called  "toe". It is important that  each player takes her tum  at the proper time, usually  the farthest away from the  pin. Long ball hitters do not  necessarily have any advantage.  A spring luncheon is being  convened by Barbra Bradshaw  886-9188. For the ladies on  April 14th at 12 noon, along  with a 9-hole tournament for  the Ruth Bowman award.  A 9 a.m. shotgun start will  be used. Please sign attendance sheet in the clubhouse  if you plan to participate.  Remember April 14th 9 a.m.  A good supply of golf  clothing such as skirts, blouses, shoes and sweaters etc.  have been stocked in the pro  shop, along with the usual  stock of clubs, golf bags and  accessories. The next time you  are at the golf course come in  and browse around. Special  orders can be expedited  by club pro Art Park.  Watch for the opening dates  for the men's twilight, probably at the start of daylight  saving time. The seniors hope  to  enjoy  another  For any who have missed the  fun-filled course at Pender Harbour or  season, once again playing on Gibsons and residents of the  Sechelt area, the Sechelt Peninsula Rod & Gun Club is  starting its Conservation and  Outdoor Recreation Education  Program, the former Hunter  Training course, on Tuesday,  March 24th in the Clubhouse at  the end of Gun Club Rd.,  Wilson Creek.  Bradley J Benson Pholo  Anita Fischer makes her entrance as a guest soloist during the  Sunshine Coast Figure Skating Club's annual ice show last  Sunday, March 8 at Sechelt Arena.  CORE program  begins March 24  hfi))i)J  Comp  WESTWURLD  SOUND  Wharf & Cowrie  885-3313  The Club is planning to add  to the course this year in the  areas of fisheries and water  safety to meet the wishes of  those who are not primarily  taking the course so that they  can successfully pass the final  examination and qualify for  their hunting licenses. Successful completion of the CORE  program is required by those  who will be 14 years old this  year or, if older, who will be  applying for a B.C. license for  the first time.  The course will run Tuesday  and Thursday evenings fur  eight to ten 2'/, or 3 hour  sessions, starting at 7 p.m. and  two Saturday afternoons lor  the practical testing of safe gun  handling and first aid skills.  The minimum age is 12 years  and the feel will be $15.  For further information and  to register phone 885-97K7 or  885-9562.  r  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  C00.T CVCLC  DL-01485B  Sechell   885-2030  MAXIM 5S0  Due in this ween  The Fantastic maxim 550's  ��� Also coining this week f Oil utllll  VmoreP'sontheway  i  I  I  I  I  I  I  "���J  The BCIT women's volleyball team won gold medals in  the totem conference volleyball championships in Vancouver last weekend. The  totem conference championship is equal to the provincial collegiate championships. Two local girls were a  part of the team: Sigrid Peterson   and   Laura    Campbell.  The girls will now be  attending the Canadian  Na-  Wanderers  gear up  by Mabel and Buds  Elphinstone Wanderers  Football Club face their  toughest match this season  Sunday March 22nd when  they meet Cliff Avenue  United's First Division team.  The Wanderers team has  been regrouping of late and  this fine team will give them a  look at what they will meet in  the Saltspring Invitational,  April 17th, 18th, 19th.  Renegades  leave as  winners  The Sunshine Coast Sr.  Men's Soccer League finished  off the 1980-81 season last  weekend with their semiannual tournament. The winners were The Sechelt Renegades who won their three  tournament games beating the  Sechelt Redskins 3-1, the  Suncoast Stompers 7 - I and  the Gibsons Raiders in the final  game 7-1. The overall league  champs are The Suncoast  Stompers who had the best  record for the entire season.  The Renegades had split their  members among other league's  teams during the season  tional Championships in Sidney. Nova Scotia, from March  20-29. The team beat out  VCC (Langara College) in the  best of five finals: 3 to 1.  Earlier in the totem conference league the BCIT  Cougars beat teams from  Cariboo College, College of  New Caledonia, Capilano College, Selkirk College and  others. Their coach is Gary  Shellborn.  UlKHimHUlHlUlH  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721    Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Reference:  Point Atkinson  * I'll. Mm  . Ill  11455  10411  1550  2220  Thar*. Mar.  052(1  1115  I (,45  2.110  14.7  8.7  12.7  145  8.0  Pacific  Standard Time  Fri. Mar. 20  0545       |.  1150  1725  2.140  Sui. Mar. 11  I.VI  5.6  0600  14.1  d.K  13.2  I  ^GROCERIES   FISHING TACKLE  SUNDRIES   TlMEX WATCHES  Open 9���9     7 Days a Week  Sun.  Mar,  11  0020  6 3  0635  13.9  1255  6.2  1855  13.2  Mini.  VI ur  2:i  0050  7.1  0655  13.7  1315  5.8  WO  l.l.l  Turn  Mar  21  0130  8.0  0725  13.5  1355  5.5  2035  13.0  ^IHlHlflUltllHHHIIIIIHlHiniHHIIIIIilHIHl|HIIIH|ltllllt|lllltl|||IIHI|||IHinilMIHl|linHltl  19th Annual  University of British Columbia  Resident Hockey School  For Boys ��� 8 to 16 years  July 4th to August 29th  ,7 day residential  program  .24 hour supervision  .24 hours, on ice  instruction  ���off Ice program that  uses full range of university facilities and staff  INFORMATION CALL (604)228-3688  OR WRITE TO  U.B.C. Hockey School  6066 Thunderblrd Blvd., *203  Vancouver, B.C.   V6T 1W5  MRP  c  Swanson's  Swanson's Ready-Mix Ltdli  Ready-mix concrete  Two Plants  sechelt��  Pender Harbour  885-9666  B��* ���>Seche|t- B-c von 3ao 885-5333  Royal Hawaiian world Soccer Crown  Here we Come!  The Sechelt Renegodee  We therm the following  people, businesses end  organizations lor the do-  nations thai made this trip  Sunshine G.M.  Elphinston Recreation  Lion's Club  South Coast Ford  Morgan's Men's Wear  Campbell's Shoes  H.B. Gordon Agencies  Sechelt Building  Supplies  Golden City Restaurant  Muppet Shop  Pacifica Pharmacy  Fernwood Furniture  Big Mac's  Parthenon Restaurant  Ron Higgenbotthem  Village Restaurant  Seaside Rentals  Economy Auto Parts  From Left to Right: Front Row-Ian Dixon. Earl John, Vcrn Joe  Tony Paul. Hick August, F.rnie Dixon, Sieve Joe. Back Row-Barry  Johnson, Robert Joe, Kevin August, Gary Feschuk, Cory Moltishaw.  Jerry Johnson, Trent Dixon, Darrin Dixon, Stu Craigan, Adrian  Dixon. Missing:-Trov Joe. Coach - Carl Joe, Manager - llubie Joe.  uie will Do our Best!  Tyee Airways  Peninsula Market  Sechelt Power Products  Family Mart  Gibsons Building  Supplies  Sechelt Cactus Flower  Maribel's  Vic Walters  Joe Benner  S.I.B. Recreational  Assistance Program  Angus W. Ewing  Shop Easy  L & H Swanson  Driftwood Inn  wateroed  Radio winner  Ian Jacob  (Donated by  Fernwood Furniture)  Sechelt Indian Band  Super-Valu  Elson Glass  Brian's Auto Body  Magic Mushroom  Imports  Sechelt Chiefs  Soccer Team  Trail Bay Sports  MacLeods Hardware  Gordon Anderson  Derwyn Owen  Kinsmen Club  Canadian Forest  Products-Port Mellon  Canadian Propane  And  Everybody who  Purchased  Raffle Tickets Fran Bourassa Photo  Afternoon relaxation in the comfortable day room at the Kiwanis Village (are Home.  Health/Education pilot  .Speech therapy draws praise  Speech therapy program on  the Sunshine Coast drew praise  from Dr. W.I.. I.aing of Ihe  Coast-Ciaribaldi Health Unit  meeting held recently in the  Village of Sechelt office.  : "A Health Eucation Advisory Committee meeting in  connection with the School  District #46 Speech and Language Program was held in  Gibsons on February 4. This  was attended by John Denley.  Superintendent ofSchools, Dr.  t.-cn Ellis, consultant in speech,  B.C. Ministry of Health,  speech pathologists Randy  Johnson and Margaret Ches-  lerman and myself.  "Dr. Ellis reported that the  success rate being achieved by  Chcslerman and Johnson  in  the treatment of severely  handicapped children was  second to none in B.C. and that  Ihis was due to the optimum  work conditions which had  been provided by School  District S46 and Mr. Denley.  Specifically mentioned by Dr.  Ellis were complete acceptance  of Ihe guidelines by School  District #46, accommodation  provided outside of school  buildings and "emotional support" from principals and  teachers.  "The problem of services to  adults and pre-school children  was discussed al this meeting  and agreement was reached  between Mr. Denley and Dr.  Ellis regarding a proposal to  the Ministry of Health for a one  year's pilot project which  would provide for a significant  proportion of time lo be  devoted to treatment of the  adult and pre-school population, ie. to a health district  program.  "This would be Ihe first  combined school district and  health district program in B.C.  Such programs are the logical  answer in centres where case  loads do not justify a full time  speech pathologist for either  school or health district programs."  An earlier request for a  speech therapist for Howe  Sound and the Coast for preschool children and the elderly  was turned down by the  Ministry of Health.  Quality of life  Kiwanis Care Home for elderly  Coast News, March 17, 1981  13  bv Fran Bourassa  "One thing about being  young" says Betty Wood, one  of the 36 residents of the  Kiwanis Village Care Home in  Gibsons, "is you never think  about getting old. It comes as  such a surprise."  In the bright and airy day  room, Betty tells me what it's  like to live in the Home.  "You decide which it's going  to be," she laughs, "the life of  a miserable old codger or that  of the nice old lady. You make  the best of it."  1 arrive at the tail end  of a piano recital and the  beginning of afternoon tea.  Fresh baked goods are being  served. "The food here is  terrific,"   she   informs   me.  Kathy Baxter, the head  nurse at the Home, explains  that residents are encouraged  to make this their home.  They can bring in their  personal favourite items and  their favourite easy chair if  they wish, into their private  rooms. "What we are interested in is the quality of  life."  The Kiwanis Village Care  Home opened its doors to the  first resident on November  17, 1980. The 36 resident  capacity was filled almost  immediately and the residents  are all local or have family  living on the coast.  "These people aren't sick,"  says Kathy Baxter, "they  have a physical or mental  disability that doesn't able  them to live without help or  supervision."  Residents have 24-hour care  under the caring and watchful  eye of a registered nurse.  "We have a terrific staff,  picked from quite a number of  applicants," says Shirley  Snell, the administrator of the  facility, who herself deserves  credit for turning an empty  building into a working operation.  Cost to a resident is $8.50  per day, S263 a month, an  affordable sum as the average  pensioner receives approximately $400 a month. The  non-profit organization is partially funded by the government in connection with the  long-term care program.  The hard working Gibsons  Kiwanis Club donated the  land on which the facility is  situated.  For entertainment, there is  a television in the day room  and card games, bingo, arts  and crafts, painting and, on  Tuesdays, an exercise class  under the supervision of a  physiotherapist.  "We hope by the end of  April to have a full-time  activity aide so we can provide  more programs in which the  rest of the community will be  able to participate at our adult  day care," says Shirley  Snell.  M  WORTHCMMT  Sales Representative  IAN GRIFFITH  ��� Framing Packages  ��� Cedar Siding  ��� Timbers  Please call for quotations    526-6744  738-4791  Res  Collect  NORTHCOAST FOREST PRODUCTS LTD  2310 Sogers Avenue. Coquillam, B C WK 5X7  - Pal Tripp pti  Erick van der Geest, aged eight, of Fairmount Road in Gibsons  was one of the heroes of the Heart Fund. Erick cut wood in his  fund-raising efforts on behalf of the Fund. Also pictured with  Erick are Jean l.onglev, left. Campaign Chairman, and canvasser  Agnes Labonte.  V\f1  A  I  I  Complete Bathroom Remodelling  In Stock  LINO  A Wide Selection  15%  OFF ST  Rubber Backed  Saxony  CARPETS  Reg. $12.95 sq. yd.  $9.49  ��q. yd.  THE  HOME CENTRE  i  _ "Everything For Your Home"_  Norlh Road  5   *  Complete Kitchen Remodelling  A Full Line of Carpets, Linoleum & Pre-Finished Hardwoods  AT VANCOUVER PRICES  Rubber Backed  Level Loop  CARPETS  Reg. $9.95 sq. yd.  $7.��s  sq. yd.  10%  OFF  Any order  from a  Sample Book.  Aluminum     UIUIIIH Vinyl  Aluminum    villi     lu Aluminum  Aluminum    BUTTERS Manufactured At  ��� Seamless * Your Home  Over  2000 Feet  In Stock.  Aluminum  ��� NoWi  Next Oil  Custom made Ornamental Iron Railings ft Bates  For Your Sundeck  Solid Vinyl In Rolls   ��� Permanent     {JiirQcIek  JSS3SS  WOOD HEATINB CENTRE  ��*����* LIGHT FIXTURES  fluaranteed compatatlua  POOL WORLD  SWIMMING  POOLS  Inground ��� Above Ground  ��� Sold & Serviced  . * Installed  Solar Heating Experts  SPAS & HOT TUBS.  i  WATERBEDS  & Accessories  ?^ "The SEVILLE" $699.95  Reg. $959.95 *   *  ��� '  -   -    .; .  s  * Complete Saunas Installed  * Sauna Equipment & Accessories  SWIM SPAS  Part Pool - Part Spa  Custom DRAPERIES  ��� Roman Shades  ��� Woven Woods  Free  Estimates  No  Obligations  A Complete I   WALL COVERING  CENTRE 14  Coast News, March 17, 1981  Ramblings  of a Rover  Arts Centre supported  l�� Dee Cee  1 can offer no reasonable  explanation lor Ihe fact that  while there have been periods  in my life that stand out as  vividly as il they had happened  only yesterday, there are other  times when things appear to be  so blurred and indistinct that it  requires a great deal of effort to  recall even fragments of them.  Such a period occurred during  the years from I9.'2-.17 when  alter working at various jobs in  the summer and fall months 1  returned to my little cabin  lucked away in the woods of  Glengarry. Actually 1 remember more ol what happened  during the winter months 1  spent there than I do of the  periods in between.  I went hack to my oldjobfor  the Ottawa Central Dairy in the  spring ol 1933 but that summer  I was not asked to assist in the  actual dairy operations in the  city. I he president of the firm  and my employer, Mr. Gamble,  owned about a half-mile of  waterfront on Lake Dechene  and over the years had built a  number of summer cottages on  Ins property which were rented  lor the most part to such people  who could afford to escape the  heat of the city. They were  mostly of the professional type,  doctors, dentists and lawyers  being among them. Mr. Gamble also had had erected a small  building which served as a  dropping off place for such  products as milk, cream,  butter, ice-cream, etc. I was put  in charge of that operation;  meeting and unloading the  truck around 6 a.m. and then  standing by to distribute the  items mentioned, as required,  to the cottagers when they  chose to call for them. Later on,  due to the number of requests  and partly by my suggestion, an  electric grill was installed and a  deep fryer put in. So now,  along with their regular requirements, these summer  residents had available to them  a last-food service consisting  mainly of hamburgers or hot  dogs and chips. Later on,  during my second summer  there, we expanded and added  that backbone of the British  Empire fish and chips. To say  that I was a busy fellow is to put  it mildly. Some days I could  hardly cope with it all and was  exhausted when night fell and  I was a ble to put up the shutters  and the "Closed" sign and  tumble into bed. only to be  awakened at 6 a.m. the next  morning by the arrival of the  truck Irom the city to announce  the commencing of another  day.  I think it was Shakespeare in  Twelfth Night who remarked  "Some are born great, some  achieve greatness and some  have greatness thrust upon  them" I would like to paraphrase thai siatement by  changing il lo read "Some arc  horn cooks, some achieve  culinary greatness and some  have cooking thrust upon  them." I take my place in the  latter category as all my life, so  n  appears now. I seemed to  The most  COMPLETE  GLASS  SHOP  around!  Home, Auto. Murine  Glass l Mirrors  wood ft  Aluminum  windows  ft screens  lilrUfb-  have some kind of affinity with  a stove and the pots and pans  that accompany that useful  article.  It all started very early in life  as, being the youngest of the  family and my mother's favourite, she had me in the kitchen  with her at every opportunity  and, while 1 cannot imagine my  being of any help in her  splendid efforts, she would give  me a piece of dough to play  with or later, to further the  pretence, let me give a few stirs  to the cake mix and assist at  whatever she happened to be  engaged in at the time.  Later on in my early days in  Canada. I can't recall on how  many occasions I was asked to  assist in the kitchen and, while I  possibly would have preferred  to work elsewhere, yet I didn't  exactly dislike it and seemed to  have a natural aptitude for  good preparation. As it turned  out that was to be my livelihood in later years, in fact right  up to the time I retired.  But I digress. To get back to  Lake Cechene and my summers  there. I worked hard and long  hours but Mr. Gamble was a  most generous and amiable  employer and 1 made more  money running that kiosk  down on the lakeshore than 1  would have working on the  farm or in the city. Unfortunately when it came time to  close up at summer's end, with  the cottagers' departure, 1 still  never seemed to be able to  return to my cabin with any  significant savings.  Naturally, with all this  activity going on at the lake. I  met a number of girls, mostly  daughters of those professional  men, but try as I might I never  could seem to get on intimate  terms with any of them. 1 could  not in all justice accuse them of  holding themselves aloof from  me or putting on airs, by  comparing their positions in  life with mine, but there was an  unseen and unsolvable barrier  somewhere   between   us.   I  Library  The following new books are  now in the Reference Section  of the Gibsons Public Library:-  Best Baby Name Book, by  Bruce and Vicki Lansky;  Child Health Encyclopedia;  Collins Spanish Directory;  Compendium of Pharmaceuticals & Specialties; Encyclopedia of World Travel; Faces  from History, by George  Woodcock; In Search of Your  Roots, by Angus Baxter;  Legal    Aid Directories;  Popular Mechanics Encyclopedia (1979); STATISTICS  Canada 1978-79; The Way  Things Work Book of the  Body; Toastmasters Treasure  Chest, by Procknow; World  Book Encyclopedia 1981.  remember one particularly  painful summer when 1 became  wildly infatuated with lsobel  S., a beautiful 19 year old  brunette and stacked like you  wouldn't believe possible. After  all these years I still think of the  picture she made, standing al  water side in her one-piece  scarlet bathing suit! Unfortunately of all the girls I had logo  and pick the Dairy's vice-  president's eldest daughter and  it was hopeless right from the  start. I recall blowing a whole  month's salary on her in one  single night by taking her into  Ottawa by taxi, wining and  dining her with a movie to  follow and another laxi to get  her home and all I got out of  that deal was a passionless  peck, masquerading as a kiss,  when I bade her goodnight.  On another occasion, 1  thought I had found a second  Lolita in the person of Iris G.,  but I had to drop her like a hot  potato when I discovered that  even although she had all the  volative and explosive ingredients of a firecracker, she was  only fourteen going fifteen, in  other "San Qucntin Quail"  and. although my desire for her  or for that matter any other  young and willing female was  intense, 1 had no wish to spend  the next few years of my life  sequestered behind the bars of  Kingston Penintentiary.  There was nothing else for it,  after all these months of  repression, but a trip to Hull  before returning to "dig in" for  the winter and those girls over  there certainly were adept at  relieving a man not only of his  anxieties and tensions but of  his hard-earned stake all in one  operation. As 1 have remarked  previously. I seldom came back  with any appreciable amount  of cash but at least I had a  warm, snug little log house,  good neighbours and friends  and good health. Can any man  honestly ask for more'.'  ALWAYS AVAILABLE^.  Our Skill and ( ��|  Knowledge    x ?  [FOR ONE STOP SHOPPING]  Leave your prescription  and do the rest ol your  Shopping in the Mall or  Phone in Advance &  we will have it ready.  We tuve a complete  PATIENT RECORD PLAN  lor your protection end  convenience.  -We will mail out  vour prescriptions  the same day if you  cannot call for them.  [hank you for your pitroniu  ' MARA BEAUMONT     BOB GRANT'  I 886-7213 J  ftHKONC.        SUNNYCREST HAII  UUESTERn DRUG HIHRT  -m nut rov emit"  Opening  new doors  fe-nto small  Ubusiness  Financial assistance  Management counselling  Management training  Information on government  programs for business  On Wednesday, March 25th,  one ol our representatives  will be at the offices of  MCKIBBIN & BEECHAM, C.A.S.  Tel: 885-2254  II you require financing to start, modernize or  expand your business and are unable to  obtain it elsewhere on reasonable terms and  conditions or if you are interested in the  FBDB management services of counselling  and training or wish information on  government programs available for your  business, talk to our representative.  "We will be more than  adequately paid back if we  grant the Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre their request for $500."  said Director Joe Harrison.  The regional Board received a  letter from the Arts Council  asking for funding to help them  realize their endeavours in  planning their Second Annual  Arts Festival.  The council in conjunction  with Continuing Education  have a preliminary plan to offer  17 workshops over a two-week  period covering a wide range of  activities including painting,  music, silkscreen, video, batik,  photography, weaving and  mask making, plus a number of  activities for children.  Special events planned so far  include a Craft fair, special  exhibit at the Arts Centre on  masks, a children's mask  parade, music, poetry reading,  a play, winding up with a gala  masked ball.  Continuing Education has  offered facilities for workshops  and office space for the coordinator of the Arts Centre.  Keith Wallace.  "This festival will be a major  community event and will  attract people to Sechelt from  all over the Sunshine Coast as  well as the lower mainland. The  calibre of the events and  workshops will be high."  promises Wallace.  "We have already approached the B.C. Cultural Fund  and the Vancouver Foundation  for funding which looks promising, and the Arts Council  has committed itself to contributing $1,000 as well as its  facilities and many volunteers,"  said Wallace in his letter.  The Summer Arts Festival is  slated to take place from  August 4th to the 14th.  CLASSIFIED NOTF  Gibsons Ready  886-8174  IX  "Drainrock 'Washed Rock  Sand *Road Mulch  Fill 'Concrete Anchors  Mon.���Friday 8a.m.���5p.m.  ���X��WAW.W,V.W.V.��  NEW DISTRIBUTOR  W & L Enterprises Ltd.  )��MUIMi(  Commencing Monday, March 16.1981, we are very pleased to announced that Mr. Bill Wong ol W & L Enterprises  Ltd., P.O. Box 1310, Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0. will become Ihe distributor of the products ol Womelco (B.C.) Limited.  namely Coca-Cola, Sprite. Fresca and Diet Tab and all the Canada Dry range of products.  In making this important change in our method of distribution, we know that a local, well operated business will  provide you, our customer, with better service and availability of product. Mr. Wong has a sound record of business  excellence and will perform admirably in his new business venture.  WQMETCO  CB.C.) LIMITED  BUSINESS  DEVELOPS  145 West 15th Street,  North Vancouver, V7M 1R9  ANNOUNCING BRITISH COLUMBIA'S  NEW EMPLOYMENT STANDARDS ACT  YOUR OBLK^TJONS  AS AN EMPLOYER.  British Columbia has a new law that affects  virtually every employer in the province. The  Employment Standards Act (1981) establishes  new, higher standards in most aspects of  employment.  It is important for every employer to be aware  of the applications of this law. Further  information, and leaflets, may be obtained at  any provincial Ministry of Labour office.  The following is an outline of the major areas  affected.  Wage protection and  new minimum wage  As of December 1, 1980 the minimum wage in  British Columbia was increased to $3.65 an  hour for persons 18 years and over, and to  $3.00 an hour for persons under 18.  The new Act stipulates when employers must  pay wages, which deductions are allowable,  which details must appear on pay  statements, and what employees' rights are  on termination of employment.  Hours of work and overtime  Most employees (with certain exceptions) are  entitled to a half-hour eating period every  five hours, and to 32 consecutive hours off  each week. There are also new regulations  regarding shifts.  Overtime pay at 1 Vi times the regular rate  must be paid for the first three hours worked  beyond the normal eight-hour day, and  double time after that.  Annual vacations and  general holidays  Employees are entitled to two weeks paid  vacation after each year worked, and three  weeks after five consecutive years of work.  Most people who work on any of the nine  general holidays must be paid overtime, and  must also receive another day off later.  Maternity leave  980-6571  Maternity leave is a right in this province and  employees must be reinstated in their job, or  a comparable one, on their return.  Up to 18 weeks leave, without pay, may be  taken. During the absence, all benefit plans  must be continued, provided the employee  pays her normal share.  A leaflet is available dealing with Maternity  Leave.  Farm and Domestic work  There is now a minimum daily wage of $29.20  for live-in domestics and most agricultural  employees (except piece-workers).  Farm labour contractors are required to be  licensed, must pay employees each week  and, in addition, all wage rates must be  displayed at the work-site.  A leaflet is available dealing with Farm and  Domestic Work.  Termination of employment  Employers are required to give minimum  periods of written notice when laying off an  employee. These are: two weeks tor  employees who have worked at least six  consecutive months; and three weeks, after  three years, increasing by one week per year  of employment to a maximum of eight weeks.  The New  Employment Standards Act  IT MAKES RC. ABETTER  PLACE TO WORK  There are a number of circumstances in  which written notice is not required.  A leaflet is available dealing with Termination  of Employment.  Complaints and appeals  Employees may file a complaint under the  Act with the Employment Standards Branch,  Ministry of Labour. Employers, and employees, may appeal any decision made by the  Branch.  Employee protection  Employers are prohibited from terminating,  suspending or disciplining any employee  who files a complaint under the Employment  Standards Act.  Employees are also protected under the Act  from employers persuading them to accept  work by false representation or misleading  advertising.  For further information or leaflets pertaining  to the Employment Standards Act. contact  any provincial Ministry of Labour office.  Ministry of Labour offices:  VICTORIA  BURNABY  CHILLIWACK  880 Douglas St.  4946 Canada Way  24 Victoria Ave., W  Victoria, B.C  Burnabv. B.C  Chilliwack, B.C.  V8W 2B7  V5C4I6  V2I' 21 1  387-1381  299-7211  792-116.14  COURTENAY  CRANBROOK  DAWSON CREEK  94 IB England Ave,  Rm. IOMI7lenth  1201-103rd Ave.  Courtenay, B.C.  Ave.S.  Dawson Creek, B.C  V9N 2N7  Cranbrook, BC.  VIC. 412  .138.8344  V1C2N1  489-4761  782-5931  KAMLOOPS  KELOWNA  NANAIMO  220-546 Si. Paul Si.  #206-1626 RlchlerSl.  238 Franklyn SI. .  Kamloops, B.C.  Kelovvna, B.C.  Nanaimo. B.C.  V2C 5Tl  V1Y2M3  V9R 2X4  374-7165  860-7616  753-9185  NELSON  PRINCE GEORGE  TERRACE  310WardSt.  10114th Ave  4548 Lakelse Ave.  Nelson, B.C.  Prince George, B.C.  Terrace, B.C.  V1L 554  V2L 3H9  V8C IP8  352-2211  562-8131  WILLIAMS LAKE  #307-35S. 2nd Ave.  638-8191  Williams Lake, B.C. V2C3W3  392-6261  Province of Ministry of  British Columbia   Labour  EMPLOYMENT STANDARDS BRANCH  Hon. Jack Heinrich, Minister Our name is our promise  Christ's  service  ! lit Rev. I.nirur W. Infclix  '��� Today's church congregations may be missing the true  focus of their mission iftheydo  1101 focus squarely on the  oommon struggle of each one  iil us to make sense out of the  demands and complexities  which our very existence  thrusts upon us.  This, more than anything  else, probably describes with  great accuracy, the mission of  Jesus when he travelled the  dusty roads of Palestine  Jesus of Nazareth, we are  told, "though he was in the  form of Ciod, did not count  equality with (rod a thing to be  grasped, but emptied himself,  taking the form of a servant,  being horn in the likeness of  men." (Philippians 2:6,7).  Wc arc told in scripture that  Jesus chose to take on the frail  mantle of humanity in order  lhat he could bring the good  news of the gospel to the men  and women of the world -good  news which was. and is. capable  of leading men and women to  their "authentic" role, as sons  and daughters of God.  Jesus brought this good news  by word, by deed, and by  example, offering it freely to  all. bul concentrating most of  Ins efforts on those who needed  help the most - the sick,  disenfranchised, confused, and  we are told he had compassion  for I hem, "because they were  harassed and helpless, like  sheep without a shepherd."  (Matthew 9:36).  Surely anyone who is not  living a life packed in cotton  wool and wearing rose-colored  glasses must recognize that fact  lhat the majority of the world's  teeming masses are living in  exactly that predicament today, and that Ihe world was  never more in need of a clear  and simple message of hope!  Ihe world is in need of  hearing Ihe message, in all its  awesome magnificence, yet  told in words and deeds and  examples lor living so simply  and forcefully that it cannot  possibly be misunderstood.  Ihis message, as the great  Swiss theologian and pastor,  I mil Brunner, once said, must  he told in the language of the  newspaper!  The message  must be topical  It must be, like the newspaper, timely and topical, cast  in everyday language with  words of few syllables, succinctly and powerfully.  The telling of this heart-  stopping message is not a task  confined to a select few, or  required to be told in stringent  doctrinal terms ��� it is to be  embraced, understood, and  relayed by everyone who  answers the Great Commission  of Matthew 28:19!  In order for this message to  punch home at the hearts of its  hearers and observers, it must  be told, however, by those who  have themselves appropriated  the message fully, so that they  are fully aware of what it means  to be right with God - to be fully  authentic.  It is not sufficient to be able  to mouth religious platitudes,  spout "proof-texts" from the  Bible, and to witness to doctrinal beliefs which are incomprehensible to the average  audience.  The common struggle of  man is aimed at understanding  his or her relationship to the  world and all that is in it, and  usually takes in a sense of  curiosity about the world or  worlds. beyond the material  parameters of this world of  ours.  In all too many cases, the  human dilemma is such that it  is difficult to get beyond the  very primitive curiosity in a life  where each day's are expended  in a desperate struggle to keep  body and soul together, to find  some kind of food and some  form of shelter.  It is virtually impossible to  talk to the desperately deprived  segments of the world about  faith, hope and love, unless we  first extend the love that will  alleviate their urgent physical  needs.  It is even more impossible to  talk to the favored segments of  the world about the proclamation of faith, hope and love to  the deprived segment, unless  those comfortable Christians  can first be brought to an  awareness of what it means to  be fully human, truly "authentic" sons and daughters of God.  It is only when humans  recognize and embrace their  own fully authentic humanity  THE UNITED CHI RCH  OK CANADA  Sunday  Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 am.  GIBSONS  (Hansford Kd. - 11:15 am.  Sunday School - 9:30 am.  Church Telephone  886-2333  SI. BARTHOLOMEW &  ST. AIDAN  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Combined Service*  2nd & 4th Sundays 11:15a.m.  in St. Bartholomew's  Gibsons  All other Sunday*-  Roberts Creek 9:30 a.m.  Family Holy Eucharist  Gibsons 11:15 a.m.  Family Holy Eucharist  Rector:  Rev. John E. Robinson  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat. 10 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sat. 11 a.m.  St. John's United Church  Davis Bay  Pastor: C. Drieberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 6 p.m.  Bible Study Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor: Nancy Dykes  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Rd., Gibsons  Pastor: Harold Andrew!  Res: 886-9163,  Church: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Service 11:00 a.m.  Gospel Service 7 p.m.  Prayer A Bible Study  Thursday 7 p.m.  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Cedar Grove School  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  Senior Paitor: Ted Boodle  Youth Pastor: Jack Moch  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-7268 or 886-9482  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal   Assemblies   of  Canada  ROMAN CATHOLIC  SERVICES'  Rev. Angelo De Pompa  Parish Priest  Timet of Manet  Saturday 5:00 p.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons  Regular Sunday Manet  9:00 a.m. Our Lady  of Lourdes Church  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. Holy Family  Church, Sechelt  12:00 noon St. Mary's Church  Gibsons  Confessions before Mast  Phone: 885-9526 or 885-5201  REFORMED  CHRISTIAN GATHERING  Sechelt 885-5635  i\ Church Services  that they can begin to look  outward with confidence and'  extend their knowledge and  truth to others.  Jesus recognized this, and he  recognized such people as the  Roman centurion, the young  ruler and Nathanael, the Israelite in whom there was "no  guile," (John 1:47), as those  who had grappled with their  identity, and taken responsibility for who they were.  Today's secular experts are  in agreement about very little,  when it comes to the inner  person, but they do seem to  concur that it is necessary to  come to grips with oneself  before any genuine peace and  confidence can result.  Many of the saints of the  church, down through the ages,  have recognized this truth, and  have carried their message into  the hovels, shacks and back  alleys of the world, ministering  to their physical needs before  addressing their spiritual hunger.  It was because these saints of  the church, like Jesus, felt that  power and position were not  valuable treasures to be embraced, that they were able to  recognize the fears and needs  which were blocking the "least  of these," their neighbors, from  hearing the message of faith,  hope and love with understanding.  It was in their humility that  they found authenticity, it was  in the human struggle they  found the way to victory.  Who should know that  better than the church?  Coast News, March 17, 1981  15  Bradley J Benson Photo  Obvious interest in the happenings at the Annual General Meeting of the Suncoast Players is evident  in the faces of those present. The society re-elected its executive for a second term.  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  The Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary met on Wednesday,  March 3, 1981, at the Calvary  Baptist Church. Vice-President  Joan Rigby chaired the meeting and 25 members were  present.  This was a particularly  interesting and special meeting  as Gibsons Auxiliary played  host to the Port Mellon  Auxiliary at a 'casserole luncheon' ' what a good idea this  turned out to be. Eleven ladies  from Port Mellon attended. A  fruit punch was served and  friends chatted before sitting  down to an ample and delicious  lunch. The tables were tastefully decorated with lovely big  bowls of heather and daffodils,  all Spring colours, and when  the candles were lit, the  atmosphere   was  warm  and  Roberts Creek Auxiliary  On March 11,19 members of  the Roberts Creek Auxiliary  met with president Beverley  Northway in the chair.  Encouraging committee reports were presented and a  need was expressed by the Gift  Shop Committee for baby  outfits and shrug-type bed  jackets. Wool for these garments is available from the Gift  Shop at the hospital.  The meeting was reminded  of the mini-bazaar at the  hospital March 13 and of the  bear-rug raffle in June. Both  these projects are to enhance  the enjoyment of the residents  on Extended Care.  The budget requirements for  new and replacement equipment at St. Mary's hospital  were presented with full discussion and recommendations  to be forwarded to the Coordinating council.  Next meeting is April 13 at  11 am. at St. Aidan's Hall.  pleasing. At the conclusion,  Mrs. Edith Simmons, President of the Port Mellon  Auxiliary, thanked our members for an enjoyable occasion.  It is felt that members from  both auxiliaries went home  feeling that the day had been  well spent.  The Bake Sale, scheduled to  be held in the Sunnycrest Mall  on Friday, March 20, 1981,  from 9:30 a.m. onward, will  bein lieu of our usual Spring  fun-raising luncheon, and it is  hoped that the public will  support us as generously this  year as it did last. Mrs. Pearl  Dove will convene, with the  assistance of Mrs. Stella Morrow, Mrs. Violet Harris and  Mrs. Elizabeth Johnston, not  to mention the many volunteers who have offered their  invaluable services behind the  tables. The standard of baking  will be excellent, we know, and  the committee would like to  take this opportunity to thank  all members for their efforts in  making the project a success.  Mrs. Laura Rayner, head of  our knitting section, is urgently  in need of knitters, as requests  for baby outfits for the Gift  Shop   at   the   Hospital just  cannot be met. If any member  feels that she can spare the time  and would enjoy helping out in  this way, Laura would be  delighted to have a call from  you at 886-9209.  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  catered for the Lions Club  'Ladies   Night'  in  February.  The next meeting of the  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  will be held on April I, 1981.  (april Fools Day, girls!) - at the  Calvary Baptist Church. This  will be a 'brown bag' lunch and  members are asked to attend at  12 noon.  c  Chimney  Cleaning  & Maintenance  Phone 886-8187  RSFENERGY  A WOOD-HEAT REVOLUTION  MANUFACTURERS  St ANNUAL  we.  JOIN  the  WOOD-HEAT  REVOLUTION  MODEL  HF-4S  H-6S  HF-65  H-85  F-100  suae.  RETAIL  $ 680.00  825.00  825.00  1100.00  1200.00  SAVE  $100.00  150.00  150.00  200.00  200.00  Mssfbcttn March 16-March 31, test  The government energy rebate programme  is now in effect. You may qualify for a further  50% saving on your purchase. See us for  further details  m  Hwy. 101,  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2113  H.HIfllttlEL  AUTHORIZED DEALER  RSF ENERGY ��� NOW CSA APPROVED ��� RSF ENERGY  prctioch  Wharf M,  OFFICE  ��� Photocopiers  ��� Cash Registers  1 Office Supplies  ELECTRONICS  ��� Typewriters  ��� Calculators  Furniture   &   Stationery  Sechell  885-3735  Jj & J\( Jnt&aVhxtiortiS  CARPET, TILE & SHEET VINYL  BOX 1092 SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AO  sell & Install carpet, lino & hardwood.  n yeArs experience  Phone  for appointment  Scott Brooks  885-3681  Clark Miller  885-2923  BE ENERGY WISE.  Send for our free energy-saving  booklets today.  They re filled with the knowledge  you need to be energy wise and save money,  too.  THE NEW ENERGY DIET  1. For the past several decades our  society has been on an energy diet consisting  ofa large proportion of petroleum products.  This booklet presents a new diet of  conservation and efficient use of appropriate  fuels.  FUEL ECONOMY AND YOU  2. In B.C. automobiles consume  almost one-half of all our petroleum  products, 17 million barrels. This booklet  presents positive suggestions for reducing the  amount of fuel we each use in our cars.  ENERGY:  THE CANADIAN PICTURE  3. This is designed as a teacher's  guide to an audiovisual educational kit  consisting of five films: Energy - The Rtels  and Man; Energy in Perspective; ,���  Dawn of the  Solar Age; Kitsilano Solar House; and The  Hottest Show in Town. It does, however, also  stand on its own in helping teachers present  energy issues in the classroom.  ENERGY MANAGEMENT  FOR COMMERCIAL BUILDINGS  4. This manual is for people who are  in the business of buildings. It shows the  potential for existing buildings to save money  and energy, and it explains how to set up an  energy management programme. It even  presents a creative strategy for financing  these improvements.  ADVENTURE IN ENTROPIA  5. This is a combination story-  colouring book for children in grades 3  through 7. It uses the imaginary land of  Entropia and some colourful characters to  present a discussion of energy conservation  and its value in preserving non-renewable  resources, especially oil. Among the concepts  discussed are: energy conservation in  transportation, home insulation, passive solar  energy, recycling, reduction of excessive  packaging, wise use of appliances, energy  conservation in recreation and the creation of  jobs in a conserver society.  ENERGY AND THE HOME  YOUR CHOICE, OUR FUTURE  6. This booklet covers the energy  savings which could be achieved by various  levels of conservation and passive solar  energy in both retrofit situations and new  buildings. In addition to showing savings  which can be achieved, it shows the different  approaches which can be adopted to achieve  each level of energy saving.  Send for these free energy posters, too!  SAVING ENERGY ON THE ROAD  7. Depicts various methods of  reducing fuel consumption in vehicle  transportation.  SAVING ENERGY IN THE HOME  8. This engaging poster suggests  _       conservation measures for the home.  Mail to:  Conservation and Technology  Branch Library  P.O. Box 123  500 Lougheed Highway  PORTCOQUITLAM,B.C.  V3C1J0  Please send me the following selections:  in  Hon Bob McClelland. Minister  OUR ENERGY COMES FROM OUR PEOPLE. I  NAME   }��    ADDRESS.  CITY.  .POSTAL CODE. 16  Coast News, March 17, 1981  Carl in Hawaii  Strange delights  by Carl Chrlsmu  Shortly after our arrival in  Kona on the Big Island of  Hawaii, we listened to a T.V.  report of a beating death  of a young Canadian Longshoreman on the Island of  Oahu. Interviews with a  member of the deceased's  family were being aired,  threatening a cross-Canada  publicity campaign to discourage Canadians from holidaying on the Islands.  The Hawaiian Bureau ol  Tourism was much concerned  by the adverse publicity  on the Islands' economy as  many flights originate in  Canada and bring in thousands of Canadians. Many of  our Hawaiian friends were  also concerned as they frequently visit Canada and  friends here.  Since returning to Vancouver a couple of weeks ago,  we were shocked to read of  the murder of a seventeen-  year old girl who was just  getting started in life and of  the abduction and rape of a  mute girl student of a vocational school by three men,  not yet identified.  We are still reminded of the  tragic incident right here on  our own Coast last fall. Hardly  a day goes by that we don't  read of drug related incidents  and tragedies in our own  country of Canada.  Confucius had an appropriate maxim which nicely  covers the above analogy:  "People who live in glass  houses should not throw  stones!"  And especially when they  are being lobbed from 4,000  miles across the seal  �� * ��  There may be trouble in  Paradise but we neither saw  nor heard of a single incident  during the two weeks we  stayed at Kona on the Big  Island.  Over the years, we have  made many friends on the  Islands: Auntie Emma Sharpe  and her Hawaiian entertainers  on Maui; Irmgard Iluli and her  daughters who entertain a  luncheon show at the 'Willows' in Waikiki; and now  our newest friends at the Kona  Bay Hotel in Kona.  Our hosts were Jeanne and  Kimo, son and daughter-in-  law of "Uncle Billy" who also  own the Kona Inn and the Hilo  Bay Hotel in the Big Island's  largest city. They are an old  Hawaiian family who adore  Canadians. Before we left we  were being considered as  'family'.  My Lucy has an unerring  instinct for sniffing out the  'right place' to live when we  are travelling. She did it on  Maui; she did it on Oahu;  and for the third time around,  on the Big Island. If any of you  folks are planning a trip to that  fabulous land, give her a call.  She'll fill you in I  ��� * *  If one were to go looking for  trouble in Hawaii, the Big  Island is where one would  expect to find it.  During a twelve month  period of 1979-80, Police  records show that 73,000  pounds of marijuana with a  street value of more than $14  million dollars, was put to the  torch and went up in smoke.  This is estimated to be only  about 10 to 12% of the weed  produced on the Island.  Actual production could go  as high as 7.10,000 pounds  with a street value of $140  million dollars.  Connoisseurs of the weed  harvest only the 'kola', or  flower part which produces  about three pounds per tree.  This is called 'Kona Gold' and  retails for up to $200.00 per  ounce. The leaves, or "shake"  brings about $20.00 an ounce.  It is estimated that 15% of  the population of the Big  Island is growing the weed,  which adds up to about 13,000  people. Surprisingly, many  elderly Japanese men in their  70's and 80's are farming the  crop and running it like a  family business.  The local gauge of how  successful the crop yield has  been is to count the number of  new, 4-wheel drive vehicles  running the streets. This type  of vehicle is required to  traverse the rough terrain  where the 'Pakalolo' (pot) is  grown.  Must have been a good  year. We counted many of the  shiny, new, gussied-up wagons cruising around  Kona.  On the Hilo side of the  Island, which is the 'windward' side, we toured through  miles of sugar cane fields.  The cane requires much more  moisture for a good crop and  we were told that the rainfall  on the Kona side was only  about 10% of the Hilo side.  The Pakalolo and Cane crops  are compatible - they each  require different soil and  weather conditions so do not  encroach    on    each    other.  Cane is the only other  agricultural crop grown on the  Island, outside of the world's  largest Macadamian Nut Farm  on the South Island, besides  marijuana. The unprocessed  Cane crop produced $79.5  millions in 1979. Imagine what  legalized marijuana would do  to the Island's economy, but  what a terrible thought.  Readers Digest is presently  running columns on the  effects on the human mind  and body of smoking 'pot'.  Another source of worry for  the troubled parent with  youngsters experimenting  with the weed I  * * ��  Not many beaches on the  Big Island, but every hotel has  a pool. They are usually clean  and sanitary, no sand and grit  to fight and most of them have  facilities nearby for a 'tall and  cool' while soaking up the sun.  Saw some big Marlin  being weighed in. One was  632 pounds, another 441  and many others at 200 to 300  pounds. One big one caught in  the area a few years ago  weighed 1450 pounds. A lot of  fish I  Aid for employers  The Provincial Ministry of  Labour's Employment Opportunity Programs are underway  lor 1981. Brian Byrnes has been  appointed Held Co-ordinator  lor North Vancouver. West  Vancouver and the Sunshine  Coast.  If your business or farm can  create a job lhat provides a  young person with good training, the Ministry of l.ahour will  share the costs. Wages are  subsidized up to $2.50 per hour  for a period ol iwo to lour  months.  Employers wishing further  information about the program  arc encouraged to conlacl  Brian Byrnes al 8120 4946  Canada Way. Burnaby, B.C.  V5(i 4.16. Telephone 291-2901.  Applications available at the  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce, Gibsons Municipal  Hall, Sechell Chamber ol  Commerce, Sechelt Government Agent.  I  wAt> mr/V' ���VU���wV^���<**IIp ������*/V"��a'��V  Is Your Car  BEGGING For  | Second Chance?,  I  BEAUTIFUL BODIES  $ARE OUR BUSINESS:  BRIANS AUTO BODY  ft PAINTINB LTD  t Fully equipped lot all body & paint le  BOX 605 SECHELT   885-9844        ^ -"J  ���*fkflfm���"JV1 "\H/> ' ��� */b��   m t\<   wt/lf'  ���*tt%\  ECKANKAR  The Uving ECK Master is  what separates Eckankar from  religions. As physical beings we  need a Master in the physical to  teach, guide and protect us, on  our journey and search for  God. The Living ECK Master  is a physical being, the same as  your or I, but spiritually he is  much greater. One only has to  meet this man to recognize  there is something very different about him.  PLACING & FINISHING  I'ATIOS - UttlVEWAYS ��� HOOKS    Ml '/'��/��.< uJCwenh h��:��tirt  FOUXUATIOXX - SIDEWALKS      lattmlmn Catmint at Ht/mi  Call Any Time  885-2125  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR TO PORT MELLON  Bradlay J Sanson Photo  The Hotordisk sewage treatment system for lots with drain field problems is explained by its  Sunshine Coast distributor, Doug Bryant of Butterwick Holdings. Last weekend's demonstration  was held in the premises of Baylen Industries Ltd., Wharf Road, Sechelt.  ELECTROHOME  SALES & SERVICE  tt% SUNSHINE  COAST T.V.  After the Sale  II s Ihe Service  that Counts  Cowrie St 885-9816  YOUR AUTOPLAN  CENTRE  Taking care of  all your Real Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza Evenings Call  886-2000    Norm Peterson Dennis Suveges  886-9121    886-2607(Res.)or 866-7264 (Res.)  LOSE 5 -14 lbs. IN THE  NEXT TWO WEEKS  ON THE AMAZING NO NONSENSE DIET  OVER 50,000 PEOPLE HAVE LOST WEIGHT THE NO NONSENSE WAY.  ��� Lose up to 30 pounds in only 30 days  ��� This is the nutritious, sale & intelligent  way to lose weight naturally  ��� Less than 85< pet meal  ��� Lose up to 6 inches oft your waist  ��� Remember your waistline is your  lifeline  The no nonsense diet deals with the  three basic problems lacing the dieter  APPETITE: The no nonsense meal replacement  has been designed to curb your appetite and to  really lower your calorie intake  ENERGY: A lot ot people will break a diet  because they do not have the energy they  require. The no nonsense meal replacement  gives you all the energy you need.  NUTRITION: The no nonsense diet replacement  taken (our limes a day with 8 ounces of skim  milk supplies all the nutrients lor human  nutrition. Two tablespoons in 8 ounces of milk is  equal in nutrition to one complete meal.  THE NO NONSENSE DIET IS AVAILABLE AT -  Variety Foods, Gibsons Landing  Hawaii's Pharmacy, Cedar Plaza, Gibsons i-pc SIUDI E iT>e rnuDI BTB  Western Drug Mart, Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons '' * 8      . ���.J7J I .-2?.  Western Drug Silt. Sechelt AND IT WORKS  Good Food Health Foods, Sechelt  Are you aware that  the government has offered  the doctors of B.C. an  average increase of $14,240?  The doctors of British Columbia already  have the highest fee schedule in the  country. This schedule is the result of  successful negotiations with the provincial  government in past years... 8.11% increase  in 1979,9.7% in 1980.  But this year is different!  The government entered the current  negotiations willing to have an equitable  agreement concluded with the British Columbia Medical Association. The offer was  made of a 15.2% increase, which meant an  average increase per doctor of $14,240 a  year, at an additional cost to the B.C.  taxpayer of over $64 million for 1981.  But the British Columbia Medical Association wants more!  They are demanding an increase of  almost 70%, which would cost $296 million  more than what was paid to the doctors in  1980.  FEE SCHEDULE COMPARISON, 1980  I  - 8CMA DEMAND (47.6%.)  NUMBER OF DOCTORS  PER 1000 POPULATION  FOB DOCTOR! OROMINO) OVER  ���30,000 IN PEE PAYMENTS IN 10701  changes in the schedule, plus fringe benefits  of 5% or more. The whole package would  total about 70%.  It has been suggested that the level of  premiums should be increased to meet  these demands. If this was done, the  present annual premium per family would  increase from $255 to $625, while the  premium for a single person would rise from  $102 to $250.  OTHER PROVINCE!  -GOV'TOFFER (1S.a%)  - 10B1 INCREASE 112.0%)  -CURRENT FEE LEVEL  JlLiiL  B.C.ALTA.SAJK.MAN.ONT.  P.O.    N.I.  N.I. P.E.I. NFLD.  INDEX ONTARIO-tOO  Payments for doctors' services are higher  in B.C. than anywhere else in the country...  $156 per person. The government offer will  raise the cost per person to $180, but the  demand from the British Columbia Medical  Association would raise this cost to $265.  The new fee schedule being demanded  is for 47.8%, plus an increase of  approximately 15-20% for contractual  AVERAGE COST PER PERSON  FOR MEDICARE (197B-1880)  OTHER FROVINCtl  Let's look at a few facts!  British Columbia has more doctors per  thousand population than any other  province (1.35).  While these doctors have shown their  concern with their earnings not keeping  pace with the cost of living, the lastest  figures show that they had in fact in 1978, an  earnings index of almost 550 (using 1950 as  base 100), while lawyers were slightly under  400* and the Consumer Price Index was  slightly under 300*.  'Statistics Canada, Consumer Price Index  tor Vancouver, 1978.  INDEX OF EARNINGS 1950-100  j  DOCTOR!  i  j  J  J  ���5  LAWYER!  ��  J  CONIUMER  PRICE INDEX  VANCOUVfR  ��*>  j  j  19  INW  so  it  EX  35    I960    1990    1970   19  51S7S  Under the current government offer, the  average increase for all doctors will be  approximately $14,240. General  Practitioners will receive an average  increase of $15,800, while a number will  receive considerably more. Specialists will  receive an average annual increase of  approximately ,$13,700, with a number  receiving much more than that amount.  The BCMA has stated that it wishes to  charge patients an extra levy for medical  services over the amount being offered by  the government. This extra levy would be  through extra-billing by the doctors.  It is the objective of the government of  British Columbia to continue to provide  every B.C. citizen with the highest possible  standard of health services, while providing  the doctors of the province with equitable  remuneration for their services. In all of this  the government recognizes the importance  of managing the financial resources of the  province in a responsible manner.  Province of British Columbia  MINISTRY OF HEALTH  Hon. James A. Nielsen, Minister  ��� Coast News, March 17, 1981  17  An afternoon at school  IViaryanne ��� s  vie^  |       by Murymne Wert  ; I spent an afternoon last  [week at school. Gibsons  Elementary School is having a  St. Patrick's Day Fair from  6:30 - 9:00 p.m. to raise  'money for the school field  trips and in every classroom  there were busy children  putting the finishing touches  to a wide variety of projects.  1 can remember going into  that school, I've known it for  pi most 25 years, when not a  child was in sight, all shut  away behind closed classroom  doors and the place appeared  |o be deserted except for the  drone of teacher's voices, but  this afternoon it resembled a  beehive at the height of the  summer season. Everywhere  (here was activity and busy,  happy children, quietly, without fuss or argument involved  in all manner of learning  experiences. Unfailingly friendly kids, willing to involve a  visitor in their interests  whether it was a kindergartener cutting out a lep-  jechaun, a demonstration of  remote controlled racing cars,  or the assurance that despite  the dark clouds and noon  hour shower the weatherman  had promised us a sunny  afternoon.  Whatever the weather outside one felt the atmosphere  within the school remains  pleasantly relaxed. Oh, there  are squalls now and then,  inevitably with 500 or so kids  misunderstandings and quarrels are bound to erupt.  If you're one of those who  regret the retirement of the  strap as an aid to discipline  you might change your mind if  you witnessed the patience  and calm with which quarrels  are sorted out. If necessary,  the combatants given time to  cool off before the matter is  discussed. Accusations and  counter-accusations faced and  slowly understood, eventually'  apologies traded and accepted, another lesson learnt in  how to get along with other  people, how to temper the  rough edges of a personality  so that one is less abrasive  to others. Not acquired in  six easy lessons, of course, but  each confrontation worked  through to mutual understanding provides an extension of the child's growth.  Classroom displays and  those along the corridors  retain the traditional recognition for those who strive  for excellence in core skills  while in quiet corners of  classrooms children with disabilities, both physical and  emotional, who need extra  help and reassurance work  with special aides, moving in  and out of the mainstream  activities as they feel able,  obviously accepted by their  peers.  But to get back to the St.  Patrick's Day Fair, there'll be  all sorts of attractive specialty  items made by the children as  well as the usual white elephants, those wonderful articles of junk which all mothers hope to get rid of, only  to have their children bring  back an equal or larger  collection, proving again that  one man's junk is another  man's treasure.  There will be sand-cast  candles in lovely colours and  interesting shapes, square  white candles decorated with  pressed flowers and leaves.  Marionette roosters that walk  with proud realistic steps,  stopping now and then to  peck at imaginary crumbs.  Grade Sevens were making  whimsical little dolls standing  on huge clay feet, each  reflecting its creator's sense  of the ridiculous. Miss Brookes, coping with paint and  glue and the feeling of being  all thumbs, was heard to  murmur "never again" but  the children were obviously  happy with the results of their  work; each doll with an individual personality. Other  Grade Sevens had made most  attractive dolls' furniture from  wooden clothes pins; settees,  stools and authentic old-style  rocking chairs.  Kindergarten parents have  supplied recipes for a cookbook made most attractive  by the children's decorations  and drawings. In another  classroom tie-dyed T-shirts in  bright colours hung to dry  from a clothes line strung  across the room.  All these things, plus books  and comics, a bake sale and  plant booth and all the fun of  the Fair, Bingo, a cake  walk, a Dutch auction, games  and toys, kites and a raffle.  Raffle prizes include a child's  Cowichan sweater, macrame  and a food hamper.  The children want to make  enough money for their excursions and camps, but the  important thing really is to  have fun. Mothers and fathers  and grandparents will of  course be there, but if your  children, have long since  left elementary school you  might enjoy an evening's  nostalgia as well as all the fun  of the fair. Oh, and there'll  be tea and refreshments, an  opportunity to meet old  friends and make new and  don't be late if you have a  mind to buy one of those cute  dolls or a marionette I  It's a  matter of time  If you need temporary protection, term insurance is great. But if you're looking for  protection you can never outlive, permanent  life insurance is your answer.  Call me today.  Geoff Hodgklnton  Box 957,  Glbiom, B.C.  MM01S  Mutual Life of Canada  The installation or this solar heating device nears completion at Creekside Crescent in Gibsons. (See  article below)  on    24" centers  2"x8"Plate  L  2"x4"Studs  Staggered wall framing allows room for R30 insulation and cuts conduction of both heat and cold, as  well as providing additional sound-proofing.  Solar heating cuts heating costs  by John Moore  More and more people are  opening their Hydro bills  these days with enthusiasm  usually reserved for ransom  notes and threatening letters  from the finance company.  The Provincial Cabinet's recent decision to approve the  southern route for the natural  gas pipeline to Vancouver  Island rather than the north-  tern route, through Powell  River with spur lines to the  Sunshine Coast and Squamish, may well permanently  deprive residents of this area  of the alternative of heating  with natural gas, but governmental myopia is only a minor  variable in the energy equation.  Energy derived from fossil  fuels is finite. As the demand  increases and the supply  decreases, the price goes up,  and the grim truth of that  equation is being driven home  with every increase in the  price of gas and oil.  For decades now researchers have sought some practical  method of directly harnessing  the virtually inexhaustible  energy of the sun. While most  mammoth suppliers of conventional fossil fuel energy  have down-played solar ener-  am  When hope is tested  ...we care.  When some one dear departs, the loss is often  accompanied by a feeling of hopelessness.  But reach out to your friends and you'll find  the strength you need. In such a time  you can rely on us... we understand.  886-9551  D. A. Devlin   Director  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  gy, referring to solar systems  as "exotic energy systems"  the technology has developed  to the point where an entire  condominium apartment complex in the Kitsilano area of  Vancouver is heated almost  entirely by solar systems.  Solar systems remain too  cumbersome and too "exotic"  in the general imagination to  be widely adopted at present,  but the decision to "go solar"  isn't an either/or proposition.  Solar systems can be adapted  to assist conventional heating  systems and substantially  reduce the amount and cost of  energy used.  Many "solar homes" give  the appearance of having been  designed around their heating  systems. Mrs. Isabella Richardson's solar-assisted house  on Creekside Crescent in  Gibsons is, in its outward  appearance, an ordinary small  Tudor-style home.  However, the utility room  at the side of the house  supports two 3 foot by 8 foot  solar collector panels (total  area 48 square feet). The  panels serve a 120 gallon  storage tank with a built-in  heat exchanger. The storage  tank is not much larger  in diameter than a regular  hot water tank and is installed in the laundry room.  The panels, manufactured  by Solarsystems Industries  Ltd. of Richmond, B.C.,  transmit enough of the direct  heat of the sun to the storage  tank that only a minimal  amount of conventional energy is required to raise the  temperature of the water for  household use. The system  will cut the cost of hot  water heating by up to 60% of  the cost of conventional  heating alone.  In terms of energy conservation any solar house,  or any house at all for that  matter, is only as good  as its insulation. Designed  and built by a local firm,  Heartwood Design & Construction Ltd., the 1420 square  foot, l'/i storey Richardson  house employs staggered wall  framing to reduce heat and  cold conduction between in  terior and exterior walls, a  source of heat loss even in  relatively well-insulated  homes.  Staggered wall framing  (see accompanying illustration) uses standard 2" x 4"  pre-cut studs, alternately  spaced on 24" centres. Since  the studs touch only one wall,  not two, they cannot transfer  heat and cold. The space  created by what is, in effect,  a "double wall", allows  room for up to R30 insulation.  Staggered wall framing  costs an average of 14% more  than conventional framing,  adding between $250 and $350  to the cost of an average  house. (This cost increase  applies only to the actual  framing, all other costs are the  same as conventional construction.)  However, in addition to  energy saved, staggered wall  framing has incidental fringe  benefits. The deeper walls  mean that plumbing and electrical installation time and  costs are reduced, since cables  and pipes can be run through  walls with a minimum of drilling and cutting. Soundproofing is also vastly improved, since stagger framed  walls don't conduct sound  waves any better than they  conduct   heat;   a   welcome  feature in high density traffic  areas.  If you're building a house  now, or thinking of doing so in  the future, you literally can't  afford to build without keeping the dwindling supply  and rising cost of energy  uppermost in mind. With  the money you save, you can  say to hell with it and go to  Hawaii for the winter.  I    CLASSIFIED NOTE    I  |   Drop olf your Coait Newt |  ICImlflid at Campbell! |  Family Shoee,  Sechelt, or J  I   Centre  Hardware,  Madeira |  Lpr......j  offers  a  Complete line of electrical suplies,  lighting fixtures & major appliances  LICENSED  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  For residential, commercial & industrial  with guaranteed material & workmanship  FREE ESTIMATES A ADVICE  WHARF RD.  885-2412  Fred Mercer  Rick Slmpkins  Used Furniture  and What Have You  OWED  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  MAXWELLS PHARMACY  YOUR COMPLETE HEALTH CARE CENTRE  * Fast Prescription Service  * Health Care Accessories  * Almay Hypoailergenic Cosmetics  * Patient Aids (Sales & Rentals) crutches,  comodes, bed pans, canes, etc.  107 cedar Plaza, ensons 8884158  OPEN SUNDAVS  Noon to a pm.  Pharmacarek for you.  G  Chimney  Cleaning  Maintenance  Phone 886-8187  libu can be reimbursed  80% of your prescription  expenses over $100 if you file  a Universal Pharmacare  Claim Form  by March 31st, 198L  For all your Carpets  \EJ��J  T. Sinclair  885-9327  If you are over 65, or an  income assistance recipient,  you do not have to  submit a claim form.  Professional Repair & Service  to your Heating Equipment  1   General Sheet Metal  Installation of Heat Pumps, Air Conditioners,  Wood-Oil, Wood-Electric, Wood, Electric and  Oil Furnaces  THOMAS HEATING  Call Now   886-7111  17 Years Experience  Serving the Sunshine CoasI since 1967  All individuals or families registered with  the Medical Services Plan of British Columbia are  eligible to claim an 80% refund on expenses for  insured benefits over $100 spent between January  1st, 1980 and December 31st, 1980. Benefits of  the Pharmacare plan include most drug prescriptions, ostomy supplies, designated permanent  prosthetic appliances, and syringes for diabetics.  Over-the-counter drugs cannot be included.  To claim for your reimbursement, total  your official Pharmacare receipts for prescribed  benefits as listed above: if they add up to over  $100 for you and your dependents, you should  file a claim. Claim Forms are available at your  pharmacy. Fill out a Claim Form, attach the  receipts in the spaces provided, and mail.  You are already receiving fully-paid  benefirs.Tourists, transients and visitors  to British Columbia are not eligible to  claim; neither are people receiving  fully-paid drug and medical benefits  from a union or employer-sponsored  plan, or from D.V A., D.I.A., Workers'  Compensation or Home Care.  If you have any questions,  ask a Pharmacist. They know all  the details about Universal  Pharmacare.  niversal  c of the Provim e "f Brltiih Columbia  MiniMry of Human Ki-s  Honourable Grace M. McCarthy, Minister Coast News, March 17, 1981  Personal   1 Announcements  H AIRDRESSING FOR SHUT-INS  Professional sen-ice brought to  vour residence 886-8290 #12  A.A.  MEETINGS  MONDAY: 8 30 PM  Open Meetings  Gibsons Athletic Hall  Ph B86-2596 Don  886-9208 Dudley  TUESDAY: 8 30 PM  Young People  Rear ol St Mary s  Catholic Church. Gibsons  Ph 886-9783 Lorna  WEDNESDAY: 8.00 PM  Closed Discussion Meeting  Rear ol St Marys  Catholic Church. Gibsons  Ph 885-3436 Catherine  885-3394 Herb  WEDNESDAY: 8:30 PM  Open Meeting  St Andrew's Church  Madeira Park  Ph. 883-9978 John  THURSDAY: 8.30 PM  Open Meeting  Wilson Creek  Community Hall  Davis Bay  Ph 885-2896 Ed  SATURDAY: 8:00 PM  Al-Anon - A.A. Meeting  Rear ot St. Mary's  Catholic Church, Gibsons  Ph 886-7358 Linda or Bob  Want to meet some older woman  who would like the company of  another older woman to go to  Vancouver on the bus and just  browse for the day. 886-7560   #11  Teeth Dull and Dingy? Make  them pearly white with Tartaroff,  the new, improved powder that  removes tartar, nicotine stains  easily. Removes stains from  dentures, too. New 3 oz. shaker-  pack. Available at Pacifica Pharmacy. Sechelt. #11  BANISH CORNS, CALLOUSES  Carnation Corn Caps, a highly  effective, medicated pad, results  guaranteed. England's largest  selling remedy for over a century.  Now! Available in Canada. Why  suffer? One trial will convince  you! Corn Caps or Callous Caps.  Available al Pacifica Pharmacy,  Sechelt. #11  Quick relief for discomfort of  mouth sores, white canker spots,  dental plate sores, tender gums,  with Fletcher's Sore-Mouth medicine. At Pacifica Pharmacy,  Sechelt. #11  Cocoa Butter, one of nature's  most effective moisturizers &  conditioners is the active ingredient in all Cocrema Beauty  Products. They are special preparations for dry skin and have  been used for years as a skin  food. Cocrema products are now  available as Skin Creme, Hand &  Body Lotion, Bath Oil, Beauty  Soap and Lip Balm at Pacifica  Pharmacy, Sechell. #11  Anouncements  The Y.M.C.A.'s Camp Elphinstone for boys ages 7 through 16  and Camp Howdy for girls and  boys ages 7 through 13 are now  accepting registration for summer  camp. For further information:  please contact 224-2.152 #11  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB BINGO  Every Sunday. Place: Sechelt  Legion Hall.  Times: Doors open 5:30. Early  Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular Bingo 8:00.  100% payout on Bonanza end of  each month. Everyone Welcome.  TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  whal it's doing to them. Can you  see whal it is doing to you?  Al Anon can help. Phone 6-9037  or 6-8228 TFN  EAR PIERCING  Gibson  Girl & Guys  886-2120 Salon  uuestock  10   month  old  Comet   Pullets.  Good layers $2.50 each. 886-7729  #11  TB gelding 12 yrs., 15 hands.  English trained. 886-7880       #13  MULCH HAY SI.50 bale. Phone  evening 885-9357 TFN  HORSES  6 good riding horses & 2 ponies  for sale to good homes only.  886-7377 or 886-9409 TFN  Registered '/j Morgan Mare.  Bay in colour. Reliable on trails.  Make excellent broodmare. $1000  886-8268 or 886-7029 #12  ' JANESTQ  m  A Full Line of      ***��  Plumbing Supplies  NEW HOURS  Tues. - Sat.  9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Gibsons  Hwy 101 8, Pratt Rd.  HAY. $2.00 a bale. Phone evenings 885-9357 TFN  ECKANCAR  An evening of FCK will be held at  the International Pla/a in North  Vancouver on Saturday. March 28  at 7:30p.m. #12  M ELLINGHAM  N&   STABLES  m$k  ��� Boarding  ��� Training  illy  ��� Lessons  885-9969  Kerry  Blue  Terriers  Dog Obedience Classes beginning April. Call 886-8568 for  info. #11  PUPPIES: Father Norwegian  Elkhound mother Shepherd cross.  Parents have good disposition  and medium height. I have nine  and need six more good homes.  Phone 886-2271 daytime, 885-  2672 evenings. #11  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  Box 105  Gibsons, B.C.  QO0OOOOb66OC)OOOO6o6<  DANCE students, teachers and  others requiring information on  Tap, Ballet, Aero, Modern and  Spanish Dance. Please phone  886-2989. TFN  PENINSULA  KENNELS  Open  for Boarding  all types of  dogs & cats.  Excellent  care given  Now  S.P.C.A. Shelter  Open  9-11 am & 2-4 pm  for viewing  adoptive animals  or drop-off  of unwanted  animals.  Phone  886-7713  CASTLER0CK  KENNELS  ��� Boarding  ��� Grooming  ��� Puppies occasionally  Roberts Creek.  %fr  opposite Golf Course  885-2505  For Adoption:  Dogs,   Sheepdog   cross   pups,  6  weeks   will   be   small   dogs.  10 month   Sheepdog   &  Husky  cross male, good with children.  Cats:  Brown tabby male neutred 10 mo.  Tabby & white Persian female  spayed 3 yrs.  Black female 4 mo.  Tabby female 4 mo.  Tabby male 4 mo.  Calico female 1 year spayed plus  many more. Peninsula Kennels  Open 9-11 a.m. 2-4 p.m. 7 days  a week or phone 886-7713       #11  Cat: While with gray tabby spots.  Very friendly. 886-9318 #13  P.B. Golden Retriever X Labrador  Ret. Pups born Feb. 1st. Ready  April 1st. Dam excel, retriever,  pups wormed & w/shots. $65  each. 886-2108 #13  Gibsons Clinic Pharmacy carries  pet supplies, featuring Hartz  Mountain Flea Collars. All  flea collars $1.99, except large  dog collars, $2.49. Call John at  886-8191 #11  C.K.C. registered Sheltie Pup  (min. Collie) female, comes from  long line of champions. Pet  quality. $175.00. 885-2550      #11  ��� Magus���  Kennels  Dog Boarding &  Training ��� Monthly,  weekly, daily  '#1 Great Dane in ra'BS  Canada 1979. Bright clean  Kennels  886-8568  Roberts Creek near  Driving Range  To the red semi-trailer who  picked up my "partner" yellow  chainsaw from the road in the  vicinity of Mission Pt. Rd. close  to the bridge, please phone  885-9636 and leave message so  I can have my saw back. #11  Lost from Prowse St. Boat ramp  Gibsons Harbour 12 ft. aluminum  boat. Harbour Craft with red trim  Call 980-3026 collect #12  Found  wanted  Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  Fir, Hemlock, Cedar - Porpoise  Bay Logging Ltd. 885-9408 or  885-2032 TFN  Used Truck box utility trailer.  886-9817 #11  Overstuffed reading chairs, one  or two, older, very comfortable  type in good condition. 885-3428  #12  Older furniture, china etc. bought  or sold on consignment. Harbour  Antiques, 1585 Marine Dr.,  Gibsons. 886-7800 TFN  Mobile Home 2-3 bdrm. Good  condition. Fridge, stove incl.  Around $8,000. 885-9361        #11  The Coast News is looking for  back copies to complete their  files, rssues missing are from  June to December in 1976.  Anyone wishing to donate, please  phone 886-2622 and we will pick  up. Thank you! TFN  Delivered sawdust, shavings, fur  stable. 885-9969 TFN  CASH FOR LOOS  top Prices  Free Estimates  D & 0 LOG SORTING  LTD.  886-7896    886-7700  MUSIC  Wanted, men singers, violist  and electric bass player for production of Jesus Christ Super  Star. 886-9409 #13  IN HOME ENTERTAINMENT!!!  Sick of your stereo?  Bored with TV??  Having a party?  Then you should call me  I will entertain you  for a minimal fee  Ehjax 886-9145  #12  Glasses in Lower Gibsons at  Shell Station intersection. Come  to Coast News Office. #11  westwurid  Sound  centres  (W PIONEER  AUdlO VOK  wcomp  Fender Marshall  Yamaha  Appliance!  DEALER  COST  plus 10%  Next to the  Bank ol Montreal Building  Sechelt  885-3313  Worn wanted  Carpentry and Construction,  Renovations and Repairs, Decks  and Patios, Framing and Foundations. Call Jim or Brent at  885-5643 #11  Daycare in my home. Good food,  creative play, fresh air. Soames  Pt. Call Laurel at 886-7294      #11  YOU WANT IT DONE  WE'LL DO IT  Landscaping, build fences, chimney sweep and moss spraying  etc. etc. 886-7540 TFN  Lawn and Garden Care. Cleanup ���  Painting. No job too small.  885-5349 #11  Design  Drafting  886-7441  ELECTROSTATIC  ANNOUNCEMENT  ONLVUIAV  CARPET CARE  $59.85  Recommended by Canada  Leading Carpet Manufacturers  For Information  886-2853  Ulorh Wanted! He id Wanted I    Foment  SERVICES  PHONE BETWEEN  8:00 am. -11:00 am.  5:00 pm. - 6:00 pm.  886-8877 MR FOR J  ��� (len. Hnokkii'pinK  ��� Income Tux  Wanted: Babysitter, 5 days a " '"��� Colour T.V, J25. per mo., 3  week. For hours, phone after m0- min. 26 in. consoles $30. per  6:00.886-9088 #13   mo. J 4 C Electronic. 885-  2568 #TFN  Wanted to Rent  For Sale  BRICKWORK  Richard Saunders. 886-8586, 886-  8456 #13   047-2213  For Explosive Requirements  Dynamite, electric or regular caps  B line E cord and safety fuse.  Contact Cwen Nlmroo. Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone 886-7778.  Howe Sound Farmer Institute.   TFN  Hardwood Floors resanded and  finished, work guarantee.:. Free  est. Phone 885-5072 TFN  Qualified   Painter.    Reasonable  rates. Work guaranteed. 886-9749  TFN  WEST COAST  (PAIMTIHG  Phone  886-2883  h  Free  i'i[ Estimates  ALL  WORK  GUARANTEED  2 EXPERIENCED CARPENTERS  Quality craftsmanship, references  reasonable rates, no job too  small. 885-3319'til 9p.m.     TFN  Have Sawmill/Will Travel. For  accurate and dependable lumber  production ��� in vour own back  vard. Write P.O. Box 1074  Gibsons. B.C. VON 1VO #12  J. LEPORE TILE  Quality Installations  Ceramic, Mosaic or Quarry  All work guaranteed  Free estimates  2 working men need place to rent,  Roberts Creek to Gibsons. Good  references available. Leave messages. Mark or Wayne al 886-  8533 or 886-7395 #13  2 or 3 bedroom needed April  or May I, Gibsons area. Family  with 2 kids, will do repairs or  renovations 886-9579 #13  Cple. wants apt., suite or house  to rent in Gibsons area. Up to  $400 mo. Ph. 886-7661 (Noreen)  #13  Katimavik Volunteer Youth  Group needs to rent a 3 or more  bedroom house. House that needs  repairs is O.K. Contact Barbara  MacLeod 886-7836 #11  Family of four wanting to rent  house between Gibsons and  Sechelt. Reasonable rent. Call  collect 732-5766 #11  Self-employed portable sawmiller  requires small house in rural  area. Willing to supply labour and  lumber for allowance on cost.  P.O. Box 1074. Gibsons, B.C.  #12  Phone Anytime  886-8097  TREE SERVICE  We   make   it  our  business  to  provide satisfaction  Our speciality:  ��� Topping  ��� Limbing  ��� Danger Tree Removal  Insured guaranteed services  Peerless Tree Ltd.  Call for free estimates 885-2109  TFN  CUSTOM DESIGNED HOMES  Solar Situations Ltd. Box 612.  Gibsons, B.C. 604-886-9146. Solar receptive passive principal  residential & commercial site  evaluation and design consulting.  General contracting. Finish carpentry, building maintenance.#12  Will do any kind of job from  renovating to gardening. Satisfaction    guaranteed.    886- 2161  #12  Fully experienced carpenter looking for part lime work. Roofing,  foundations, renovations etc.  in and around Gibsons. 886.1146  #12  Rainbow Painting and Decorating  Repairs and renovations, interior  and exterior. We do wall papering, feature walls, sun decks,  etc. Free estimates. All work  guaranteed. 886-7873 #11  Yard and Basement clean-ups,  rubbish removal. Also young man  seeks steady employment. 886-  9503 m  fimherjack Skidder with operator. Wire splicer available. SS6-  2459. TFN  Harbour Chimney Cleaning. Serving the Sunshine Coast. Fireplaces, furnaces, oil stoves. 883-  9171. Customers from the 886 exchange call Collect. TFN  YOUWAOTITDONE?  WE'LL DO IT  Build fences, chimney sweep and  moss spraying etc. etc. 886-7540  TFN  Chimney   Geaning   and   maintenance. Ph. 886-7411 or 886-8023  TFN  Reliable licenced Plumber, reasonable rates. All work guaranteed. Call Bruce 885-5072       #11  Electrical Contractor wants work  anywhere on the coast, own boat  for island work. 886-9316      TFN  PENINSULA  R00FINB I  INSULATION LTD.  All Types of Roofing  & Re-Roofing  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     885-8585  Help wanted  Wc arc looking for a mature  responsible person to serve as  a live-in babysitter for two  children. If you love children and  are looking for a permanent  position please call 886-9351   #13  Family oriented residential treatment centre for children requires  a part time night worker. Duties  include maintenance and household duties, staying awake all  night and caring for the needs of  the children. Reply in writing by  March 20th to: The Director,  Box 770, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3AO #11  Wanted exp. shake block cutter.  Must have two years exp. Daytime shake packer $3.75 a square.  Exp, trimmer $10 an hour. Must  have reference. For interview  call 885-3971 p.m. #12  Help  The Crew of the  "Beachcombers"  are still looking  for furnished houses  between April 1,1981  & Sept. 30,1981  Please  contact  Bob Frederick  886-7811  For Rent  2 bdrm. house in Madeira Park.  $375/mo.   Ph.   929-5307   eves.  #13  3 bdrm. house ��� view property.  Available immediately $700. 1st  and last in advance. Reference  required. 886-7534 #11  3 bdrm. Gibsons, stove, fridge,  close to school & shopping  reference & depo. req. Avail.  Apr. 6. 886-9025 aft. 6 p.m.  #11  View Suite available now in  Gibsons. Adults preferred. Call  525-1589 #11  COMMERCIAL  SPACE  1250 sq. ft. For Rent  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  886-9414  SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES  Penlnrala Hotel 886-9334     TFN  Highest quality office space  available in new professional  building in Gibsons. 625 sq. ft.  Location is on Farnham Road  behind Gibsons Medical Clinic.  For details call 886-7020 or  886-7574 TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Bill Grose  885-9237 TFN  OFFICE OR  RETAIL  SPACE  AVAILABLE  886-2417  888-2743  922-2017  1 single bed, box spring mattress  (like new) 886-7943 #13  Nutone built-in food centre has  blender, mixer, knife, sharp.  New-nevcr used $175.4 bar stools  chrome & vinyl $200. 19" Electra-  home port, colour TV $200.  1977 - 750 Triumph Bonneville,  recently rebuilt, eng. receipts to  prove + 2 helmets. Asking  $1450.886-2706 #13  8080 DB Sansui stereo receiver,  Technics direct-drive turntable  SL 1700, 2 Bose 501 speakers  matched set like new $1700.  6x12 National billiard table,  anniversary slate with new felt  and all accessories. $2000.  886-2706 #13  MACK'S NURSERY  PHONE 886-2684  Hwy. 101, Roberta Creek  Spring Clean Up Sale. Many  kinds shrubs, ornamental &  shade trees, hedges etc. 10 to  20% discount. Open March 21  Saturday - till stocks last.        #13  225 amp AC Miller Thunderbolt  comp. set L.A. gauges hose cut  torch & tips. $400. Ph. 886-2708  aft. 5 p.m. #12  Colour TV as new $275. 2 hp out-  board $250. 12 gal. hot water  healer 110 v. $30. 18x22 S/S  sink $15. Complete water pump  system $135. Rocker $5. Juicer  $55. Wringer washer $35. Small  wheelbarrow $15. Camp stove  $10. Leather briefcase $15.  885-9545 #12  Esso hot air furnace complete  with controls, oil burner, fan and  250 gal. tank. $150.00. Phone  885-3142 #11  SEEDS  Harden supplies  Sheds  Lawn    From  mowers (88."  MACLEODS  SECHELT  885-2171  *  THERMAX  WELD-ALL IND.  NEW HOURS  Effective  March 16, 1981  4 pm. - 6 pm. Mon. to Fri.  Open 9 ��� 5 Saturdays  Beat the High Cost of Heating  Custom Made Wood Stoves  PHONE 886-8466  For sale  Help with the family expenses in 2 bdrm. home at Garden Bay in  a stimulating job with flexible Pender Hbr. Long term, reas.  hours.   For   personal   interview rent to right couple. Reply Box 52  call   886-8053   or   call   collect Pender Hbr.                          #12  (112)430-3275.                      #12  Starcraft hard top tent trailer,  2000 to 2500 sq. ft. workshop furnace, sink, propane stove,  for boat building. Anything cooler, sleeps 8, privacy curtains,  considered. Call collect evenings sparei excellent condition. $2,000  " " "2    OBO. 886-9810after5p.m.   #13  Trade Your  APPLIANCE  on a new  HOT POINT  at  MACLEODS  SECHELT  885-2171  TONY'S  UNIQUE RESTORATIONS  BRASS & ANTIQUES  Pedal stools. Sinks. Leaded  glass. French Doors. Demolition.  Brass Taps. Chandeliers. Wall  Sconces. Red Brick. Oak Floors.  Beautiful accessories 50 years 3c  older. 3662-4th Ave. Vancouver  TFN  Firewood for sale $20 a pickup  load. U-Pick-Up. $25 deliverer  Gibsons. $30 Sechell. 3 Lab/Shep  pups $5 each. Sawdust $5 !a  pickup, U-Pick-Up. Wood fdr  sale. Short log truck service  plus custom cut vour log?.  886-9470 #r2  V, PRICE SEAT SALE!     ���  Depart April 9-Junc 5th on A|r  Canada or C.P. Air. All Canadian  and some U.S. destinations.  Children 2 through 5, $99.00.  Call Gibsons Travel 886-9255 #(l  CREST SEWING CENTRE  SEWING MACHINE REPAIRS  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING  CENTRt  Easy   Spirolator   Washer   Spi'n  Drvcr.   Good   condition.   $45.00  OBO.   886-9393   after   4   p.m.  #12  1 - 22 gal. hot water tank as nevj.  1 ��� Inglis Dishwasher. 3 - largje  iron wheels. 1 pedestal typf.  Phone 885-3376 #{2  Inglis multi-cycle auto washed,  excellent condition. Guaranteed  4 delivered. $225. Phone 88J-  2648 TFN  2 68 MGB's. One runs really we.ll  and one is for parts. 2 hd. tps, good  wheels great deal al $2,500.  These arc classics now! Jane 883-  9342 Sun. - Tues. or write R.R  Garden Bay. VON I SO T  FtS  HOT TUB? -:  Do it yourself. Fiberglass, redwood and vinyl. Solar collectors.  H&S Contracting. 885-3825   TEN  Sawmill for sale ��� carriage,  carriage drive, blade, 220 Cummins forklift, complete or separate. '73 Charger for sale 885-3113  #12  Save $1,000 on reconditioned  CA 5E chromoglass sewage  treatment plant. New controls,  rcadv to transport from Roberts  Crcc'k. $1500. 885-5595 or 922-  7362 #13  'We've got  it all!    /  18' double hallcruiser 307 Chev  marine 225 OMC all accessories,  trailer, CB etc. 886-7248 after 5  $5,000 or best offer. Can be seen  at Paul Drake. #12  3-sp. Bicycle $40. Older Gerrard  78 turntable, new cartridge $50.  Yamaha classical guitar/case  $160.886-2705eves. #12  1/8 to 3/8 -18" shakes good for  "skirting sheds" "barns" or?  $3.00 per bundle. Phone 884-5385  #12  Propane Range c/w overhead  broiler oven & 2 speed fan incl.  2 100 Ib. tanks & regulator in  excellent condition, avocado  green $350. Ph. 886-2924        #12  ��� FRUIT TREES  ��� PERENNIALS  ��� SPRING BULBS  ��� SHRUBS  Fertilizers  Steer Manure  Peat Moss  Potting Soil  Lime  Buckerlield,  McKenfie & Island  SEEDS  Purina  Field n Farm  Dog Food  SPECIAL!  20 Kg   Reg   '15 '      *1J.9��  Quality  Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Road       886-7527 For sale  Coast News, March 17, 1981  19  Moffat double oven stove and  Viking twin door freezer/refrigerator and one complete  set of wooden kitchen cabinets.  886-9156 TFN  MV Scooter CFV 12229 26 ft.  'C Lie. Trailer 3 yrs. old new  145 Volvo, gas, VHF, CB, sounder, hyd. gurdies, sink, fridge,  stove. Phone 885-5602 #11  Chrysler 440 engine; 100 hours:  cross-over 2'/i-l reduction $4000.  Phone Charlie Lee 883-2563  Madeira Park. B.C. ��ll  .12' bus (not running) partly  camperized $650 OBO. Phone  886-2029 evenings #||  Double stainless steel sink  complete laps porcelain cabinet  sink unit complete $50 each.  886-8027 ��| |  Appliances, Furniture, TV's,  Stereos etc. DISCOUNT PRICES!  Kern's Home Furnishings, Seaview Place, Gibsons. 886-9733.  TFN  1980 MGB Mark IV-11,000 km,  excellent cond. w/accessories.  Phone 886-7804 #13  1970  VW  window   van   13,650  miles on factory re-built motor.  Body    rusted    $750.    886-9462  #13  Two older sofas, good for cottage  or rec. room. One with floral  cover. $30. One green tweed  $20,886-8347 #11  ELECTROHOME  SALES & SERVICE  3 Year Warranty  on Parts & Labour  s SUNSHINE  v COAST T.U.  After the Sale  It's the Service  that Counts  HOT  WATER  TANKS  All Sizes  Best Prices on  the Peninsula  MACLEODS  SECHELT  885-2171  884-5240  CAM PRENTlS         Prop  DUNHAM RD.. PORT MELLON  VON 2SO   /  Oil   Stove,   white   enamel   pot  burner,    metalbcstos    chimney  oil drum and stand $75. 886-8426  #11  Deluxe kitchen set. Brown ar-  boritc table with chrome legs.  4 chairs in tweed fabric. $250  OBO. 886-2797 #11  12' plywood Boat with trailer.  $350.00 OBO. 886-9047 #11  Akai quad reel-to-reel, Sansui  amplifier, two Steintron speakers  and a parlour stove. Call 886-2571  #11  Tupperware ��� your guarantee of  quality - keeps food at peak of  freshness - pretty and practical  storage made simple. 886-9363  #11  Large Shed 15' x 30' insulated  duroid roof, Alaska heater, excellent condition. $1500. Phone  885-5684 #11  8854345  CAMpbell's  PRESCRIPTION*,  SERVICE      //  FAMILY SHOES  and  LEATHER GOODS  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN  SECHELT"  Deadline M       Deadline 12:00 Noon Fridays  12:00 Noon Saturday Vclassifieds should be prepaid and pre-written  rPENDER HARBOUR CENTER  MADEIRA PARK  883-9414  Your friendly neighbourhood drop-off  points for G0AS f Vltff  Classified Ads  CLASSIFI  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  The Sunshine (nasi News  reserves the ri|>ht lo classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine  page location. Ihe Sunshine  Coast Ne��s 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.  ED ADVERTISING  Minimum $2.50 per 4 line Insertion. Each  additional line 50C, or use our economical 3  weeks for the price of 2 rate. This offer is made  available for private individuals.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted  except from customers who have accounts with  us or who live outside the Sunshine Coast.  Caih, cheques or money orders must accompany  all classified advertising.  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION.  J    Please mall to Coast News, Classifieds,                            CLASSIFICATION:  I   Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.                                 I  ;|   Or bring In person to                                             I   |   the CoasI News Office In Gibsons.                    Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  1          ^  1  1  1 I  II                                                                     r^  11  11 ���L-L J���L ���  !                                            -^  Ii  Ii  Ii  ii            r  ll -L- 1   1   1   1   1   1   1   1   1   1   IS  31  Bicycle, ladies, J*sp. like new  $85. Movie outfit complete, Bell  & Howell never used $150.  Greenhouse 8x9 ft. $150. Cost  $600. Unbolt sections and take  home. Weed Eater, heavy duty  $20,885-3494 #11  FRESHLY BAKED BREAD  Whole Wheat, every day. For  poppy seed, rye, oatmeal, white,  raisin, french etc. please order  in advance. Cafe Pierrot, Teredo  Sq.. Sechell. 885-9962 #13  French  Provincial,  solid  wood,  coffee  table &  2  end   tables.  $550 OBO. Call 886-7085 after 6.  #13  Will trade '66 Beetle (1500  engine: runs great!) for old  pick-up truck (plus extra cash)  Mike (evenings) 886-2339       #11  Dolmar 152 Chain saw, 100 cc,  10 hp motor, like new. Value  $700. Asking $500.885-5059   #13  Box Spring & Mattress. 1 double,  2 twin. 886-9992 #11  1 double bed $50 OBO. Phone  886-7440 #11  Shrubs, vines, evergreens at  bargain prices. Yard sale Sat.  21 March, 9 a.m. to noon at  1266 Dogwood Rd., Bay area,  Gibsons. #11  Zenith wringer washer, good  condition. $50. or best offer.  886-9355 after 6 p.m. #11  50M.P.G.  1979 Volkswagen Rabbit "diesel  4-door, 4-speed, sunroof. Call  886-8476 #12  Volkswagen 7-seater bus 1972  (Dec.) bodywork in very good  condition ��� mechanically well  maintained. 1 owner. $4200.00.  Phone 886-9290 #12  1976 Ford F-100 short box step  side P.U. 302 V-8 with 22000  original miles, mags, radial TA's,  canopy. Excellent condition  throughout. $5500 firm. Will  consider older truck in trade.  886-7873 #11  SMALL CAR  SERVICE  No problem for us - Ford  has been building and  importing cars and trucks  from Germany, Japan  and England as far back  as 1949.  So if you have a problem  with your small car we've  got the  EXPERIENCE  Hours of Service  7:30 am. - 5 pm. 885-3281  MMTI CtAST  PttKR MLBI LT��  '73 Matador Coupe 360 auto,  PS/PB green, vinyl roof, good  cond. $1400. 886-2705 eves     #12  1974 Ford E200 240/6 radio,  vent, fridge, water, stove, new  tires, lugg. rack, insulated &  panelled. Excel, cond. $3800.  886-2705 eves #12  1972 Chevy Blazer 4x4 dual tanks  PS/PB good cond. Phone 886-  9949 evenings #12  GMC Jimmy 1976 PS/PB $5,000  OBO Ph. 886-7701 #12  1978 Plymouth Caravelle, PS/PB  PW cloth int. air cond. extras  $4,949.00 OBO. Ph. 885-5034 #11  For Sale  Philco fridge, excellent working  condition, oldie but goodie.  $50.886-9096 #13  GARAGE SALE  Saturday, Mar. 21, 10 a.m.  Granthams. Household items and  furniture, bicycles, some bldg.  supplies. See posting on Hwy.  101 at Granthams, Sat. a.m.   #11  8' round cedar fence posts, 2  trailer axles, tires and rims.  800-14 off mobile home. MacLeods 'A hp water pump, used  one week. Ph. 885-2745 #11  Automotive  \NS BRONCO MUSTANG  Has vour Rabtill  Lots its HOD?  Come in and see Herman  Vandeberg, 20 years Volkswagen Specialist - Factory  trained.  MITI CiAST  PtKi ulbs vn  Hours of Ssnrlet  7:30 am.-5 pm.  885-3281  VW. KM DO MOCK  imwvw nrts  LYNX GRANAD  mobile Homes  Legal  I97l Volvo 142S 2-door, standard  irans. Asking $1250 OBO. Ph.  886-7386 #11  '65 GTO 389 rebuilt engine, new  brakes, Stockhurst 4-speed, black  interior, body excellent condition.  Price $3800. 886-8226 #11  1979 Bronco XLT 351. Mag.  wheels, etc. cond. $8500 firm.  886-8516 TFN  1970 Ford Maverick. Good  running condition. 886-2103.   #11  1969 Volvo 122 Canadian $700  OBO. Leave message for Ed at  885-9285 TFN  '77 Lincoln Mark V Cartier  designers series. Limited edition.  All options including moon roof.  Dove grey. Excellent condition.  $11,000,883-2701 TFN  1970 Dodge Polara, running but  needs work $150. Ph. 885-2928  evenings only. #11  1974 Chevy station wagon 9  pass.. PS/PB/PW. 454 cu. in.  Good condition. Ph. 886-7801 #13  '72 Mazda Pick-up, ex. shape  $1300. '65 Mustang 200 cu..  6 cyl.,A classic with good gas  mileage, interior like new, runs  excellent $1700.886-7342       #13  1969 Oldsmobile 442 exc. cond. '972 Cortina' ^ <*��� 4-door'  Victoria car, no rust. 454 engine. Ranged   &   ugly.    For   parts  ciocn nut, QH4 ii i Gooo engine & rubber etc. Buy it  >29M). 886 9154 #11 ^ p|] ^^ ^ ^   ���,,  '76 Dodge Adventurer SE club  cab. 400 auto V-8, PS/PB,  AM/ fM radio, trailer pkg, canopy  radials, 36,000 orig. mi. $6500.  OBO. Ph. 883-9427 after 5:30  p.m. #13  motorcycles  1974 Dodge Van V, ton $1200.  Ph.886-2708aft.Sp.m. #11  '80 Ford F150 4x4, shortbox,  stepside. 30,000 km or 18,000  miles. 886-7804. $9000. firm. #11  '72 Pinto, 51,000 miles, new  tires. Good cond. $1,095. OBO.  886-7804 #11  1972 Hornet 4 door sedan, 49,000  mis. Good condition. $950.  Phone 886-7909 #13  1979 Mercury Marquis, power  steering, power brakes, cruise  control, air conditioning, low  mileage, excellent condition. 886-  8454 #11  1975 Dodge Maxi-Van fully  camperized, 3-way fridge, furnace, 4 burner stove with oven,  sink & porta-potti. Phone 886-  9882 #13  '69 Mazda 4-dr., radio, runs OK.  $400. 885-5570 eves. #11  6 cyl. Ford 250. 14,000 mi.  $200,886-9252 #11  1975 Chevy Cheyenne short box  stepside 4x4. Black with tan  interior, chrome bumpers, 350-  4 bbl, all-terrain radials on rally  wheels, rear sliding window,  auto, excellent condition. 886-  8351 #11  Custom 1978 Jimmy, PS, PB,  PW, cruise, tilt, 400 ci��� excellent  cond. 53,000 km. $7,800 firm.  886-7087 #11  1974 Chevy Blazer 4x4. Price  $3500. Phone 885-5029 aftet  6p.m. #11  1973 Toyota Celica 72,000 mi.  Mech. V. good body excel. $2200.  1975 GMC Van camperized and  loaded 37,000 mi. Stored indoors  $3950.885-2839 #13  '79 El Camino mint cond., deluxe  int. AM/FM radio, auto, PS/PB,  V-6, $7500 firm. 885-9227 after  4p.m. #12  MECHANICS SPECIAL  7 Honda ATC 70's in various  needs of repair. Numerous  spare parts. To inquire further  tel. 883-9230 #11  '70 Kawasaki 500. As is. $300.  886-7843 #13  1975 Honda 550 four, 15300 miles  excellent condition, TT100 tires,  quartz lights, Koni shocks, bell  helmet, $1200.00 or best offer.  Phone 886-7071 after 5 p.m.    #12  '77 GT500 Suzuki black/chrome  excel, cond. $1500. 886-2705  eves.     , #12  1972 Kawasaki 350 cc. Needs  minor work $350' OBO. Ph. 886-  7934. #12  1979 Honda CX-500 custom. Low  miles, excellent condition. $2350  OBO. 886-7873 #11  1972 750 cc BMW R75/5 15,500  hwy, miles, mint, with extras.  886-7891 eves. #13  Campers ft RU's  FOR SALE  14 ft. Scamper Trailer sleeps 6  3-way fridge, 3-burner stove,  heater, electric brakes, equalizer  hitch and many other acces.  all in mint condition $2000.  Phone 886-8076 #12  1978 30' Holiday Rambler deluxe  model. 1 bedroom. Shower.  2-way fridge. Stove/oven. Set up  at trailer park. 886-7994 #12  '77 Wilderness trailer, 23' storm  windows & awning $8900 OBO.  13 ft. construction trailer, steel  frame $1800 OBO. Call 886-2910  after 5:00. #11  ��� I would like a subscription to that  lively, informative COAST NEWS.  ��� I would like to send a subscription to  my kith or kin.  Kindly print or type the name and address of the person to  receive this fine salty coastal epistle, and please enclose your  cheque for  $14 for one year or,  SIS per half  Mail to:  The Coast News,  Circulation Dept.,  Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0.  NAME.  FIRM.  ADDRESS.  CITY.  PROVINCE.  .POSTAL CODE  CHAPMAN CREEK  MOBILE HOfflE SALES  AHD SERVICE  885-9513  Big Maple Motel  Davis Bav  35 ft. 5th wheel trailer c/w stove,  fan, oven, fridge, furnace, stereo,  bar stools, canape french glass  doors and 1974 Chev rebuilt  454 heavy duty 'A ton radio,  auto. Irans. $20,000. firm. Call  886-9351 #13  Wanted 8' or 10' x 30' to 50'  Mobile Home or Trailer. Good  condition. 112-298-7698 #11  coast mobile  Homes Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  we take trades  or  Consign your Mobile  Home to us for  Quick sale  WHARF ST.   SECHELT  885-9979       mdl 6393  marine  Daysailor complete 15'x37" car-  toppable, fun, fast, well-built  $980.00.886-7891 eves. #13  1980 17' Silver-line canvas top  ��� 150 hp Merc outboard, new  galv. trailer, many extras, exc.  fish or ski boat. $10,000. Ph.  883-2248 #13  15'/j' glass over wood inc. 50 hp  Merc, trailer, anchor, twin tanks  etc. $1400.886-7843 #13  14'-6" Whaler-type Work Boat  double hull construction, excellent cond., very strong, 2 mo.  old 40 hp Merc still under warranty. Call Ron at 886-2572 till  4 p.m. Boat can be seen at  Gibsons'wharf. $3700.00.      #11  12' aluminum Boat with 4'/> hp  Johnson. $1,200. 886-7877      #11  14 ft. Glascraft, 40 hp Johnson  and daytank, CB radio, battery.  $1850. OBO. 886-9097 #11  BIGGS 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      TFN  16 ft. Starcraft aluminum, 40 hp  Merc elec. start, 1500 ft. E-Z  loader trailer all almost new  condition. $3,400 firm. Center  steering. 886-8516 #13  IAN MORROW ft CO. LTD  Marine Surveyors, condition and  detail surveys for Evaluation.  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433.  TFN  1975 Chrysler, 18', 105 hp  complete with canvas & trailer.  Exc. cond. $6500. 886-8516   TFN  AB Haddock Boat moving.  Licensed and fully insured.  Hydraulic equipment. Phone 883-  2722 days. 883-2682 eves      TFN  Sailboat. Cheetah 26. Ed. Monk  design. 3 hdsails, VHP, sndr.,  KT. mtr, force 10 cabin htr.  9.8 Merc. O.B., elect, start,  much more. $22,000. 886-7127*12  32 Doublcndcr Diesel Power  Dickinson, heater, propane stove,  2-way fridge, head. Sips. 4,  could be lived aboard. Asking  $13,000. Phone 883-2363        #12  NOTICE OF  INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of New Westminster  and situated Roberts  Creek, B.C.  Take notice that T.D.C.  Bulger & Mae G. Bulger  of R.R. #2, Gibsons,  B.C.. occupation Inspector and Housewife  intend to apply for a  lease ol the following  described land:  a) Foreshore of Subdivision "C", Block 9 of  Lot 1316, Group 1, Plan  6630.  b) Commencing at a  post planted at southeastern corner of property, where property  adjoins beach and extending for 100 ft. in a  westerly direction  thence south for 450 ft.;  thence east for 100 ft.;  thence north 450 ft. to  post and containing 0.42  ha more or less.  The purpose for which  the disposition is required is privacy, boat  launch and mooring  buoy.  T.D.C. t\ Mae G. Bulger  Date: March 10, 1981  Property  20 hp Merc/16' Springbock  SI200, good fishing combination  3   hp   Evinrude   mag/flywheel  $50 as is. 886-2705 eves. #12  Gambier Island 9.69 acres.  Leave your car at Horseshoe  Bay and enjoy a super retreat,  camp or fix up old cabin. Spectacular high view. $55,900. Phone  277-4085 #12  Property  PRIME BUILDING LOT  Selectively cleared level lot on  Sechelt sewer system for sale by  owner. Phone 885-5254 #13  HARBEL HOLDINGS LTD. Mobile homes located in parks on  pads. Listings and sales. We  welcome all enquiries concerning  Wheel Estate. Listings wanted.  Phone 585-3622 (collect). 13647-  100th Ave., Surrey, B.C. V3T  1H9. The Wheel Estate People  TFN  Local couple wish to purchase  building lot. Gibsons/Roberts  Creek/Sechelt areas. No agents.  Reply Box 1225 Gibsons #11  Lots for Sale. Select cleared,  close to school on Malaview,  Gibsons area. Phone 886-9453 #11  Lot for Sale: 100 x 150. Fully  serviced with potential view,  Sunnyside Subdivision. 886-8289  after 5:00 p.m. #11  Unique custom-built yellow cedar  home on double lot, mature trees,  village of Gibsons, close to beach,  3 bedrooms, large sundeck,  separate guesthouse with 3 piece  bathroom, log cabin, workshop.  $125,000,886.8480 #13  Exclusive subdivision near Gibsons, lot 66x168. Fully serviced.  886-2523 #13  Garden Bay Lot water in view  southern exposure, paved roads,  '/�� ac. marina stores $25,000.  886-7955,881)^720 #11  1075 aq, ft. Houm lo be moved  from lol In North Vancouver.  Excellent condition and often.  988-3873 #13  '/< acre view Lot, Bonniebrook  Place.   Gower   Point.   886-7403  #13  Two bedroom house, full base*  ment, rec./spa room. Forced  air oil heat plus Fisher and  Franklin wood stoves. Approx.  '/> acre, landscaped, magnificent  view. Very private. $87,900.  Phone 886-9851, 886-9077      #13  0*  3 Bedroom Home  1100 sq. ft. with Carport  $46,900.  Built on your lot,  including Fridge, Stove, Dishwasher  and Light Fixtures  WEKO Construction Ltd.  Box 888, 885-2525 (eves.)  Sechelt 886-2344 (days) 20  Coast News. March 17, 1981  Legal  B.C. Vuhon Bianhet Classifieds 25 Words for $99  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Forests  NOTICE TO  CONTRACTORS  Sealed lenders for the  supply and installation  of the complete electrical system at the Ministry of Forests' Sechelt  Forest District. Brittain  River Main Building.  Brittain River, Jervis  Inlet, B.C., will be received by the undersigned  at Vancouver. British  Columbia Room 619,  355 Burrard Street up lo  3:30 p.m. (local time) on  the 24th of March, 1981  and will be opened in  public at that time.  Plans may be viewed  after March 16, 1981  from:  1. Amalgamated Construction Association  of British Columbia,  2675 Oak Street,  Vancouver, BC V6H  2K3.  2. Construction Plan  Service, 3785 Myrtle  Street, Burnaby, BC  V5C 4E7  Plans may be viewed  and/or obtained after  March 16. 1981 from:  1. Regional Manager,  Ministry of Forests,  355 Burrard Street,  Vancouver, BC V6C  2H1.  2. District Manager,  Ministry of Forests,  2nd Floor Teredo  Square, Teredo St.,  Sechelt. B.C. VON  3A0.  All enquiries should be  made to the Technical  Support Section at 668-  2571 in Vancouver.  Tenders must be made  subject to the conditions  of tender and submitted  on the forms and in the  envelopes supplied.  No tender shall be considered having any qualifying clauses whatsoever and the lowest  tender will not necessarily be accepted.  D.T. Grant  Regional Manager  Vancouver Forest  Region  NOTICE  OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR  DISPOSITION  OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of Vancouver and  situated West Bay, Gambier Island. Take notice  that Jon Randolph  Graeme of West Bay,  Gambier Island, R.R. #3,  Gibsons. B.C., occupation electrician intends to  apply for a foreshore  lease on the following  described land: All that  foreshore land covered  by water commencing at  the most easterly corner  of Block 5, D.L 1297, Plan  2848; thence 120�� 35'00"  following in the southeasterly production of the  northeasterly limit of said  Block 5, distant 50.������  metres; Thence 210�� 35'  00" distant 41.587 metres,  more or less, to intersection with the southeasterly production of the  southeasterly limit of said  Block 5; Thence, 302��  41'00" following in said  southeasterly production  to the most southeasterly  corner of said Block 5;  Thence, northeasterly  following in the southeasterly limit of said  Block 5. being part of the  natural boundary of West  Bay, distant 43 metres,  more or less, to the point  of commencement.  The purpose of which the  disposition is required to  facilitate float for private  use.  Jon Randolph Graeme  Dated: Mar. 16, 1981  APPLICATION  FOR  FORESHORE  RIGHTS  IN SECHELTINLET  REGIONAL FILE  #2400422  An application is  pending for the foreshore rights for that  portion of the sea lying  adjacent to. but approximately 150 meters North  of Lease #3872 belonging to D. Rogers of  Sechelt, B.C.. and being  in the Land Recording  District of Vancouver.  Commencing at a post  on the Southern side of  the bay. thence in a  straight line approximately 350�� true to a post on  the shore thence along  the shore to the original  post. Containing approximately two hectares.  Purpose - Off Bottom  Oyster Culture.  Rand B. Rudland, M.D.  Sechell, B.C.  B.C. Vuhon  Bianhet Classltleds  Buying  Selling  Moving  or  Just Dreaming  The Sunshine Coast  REALTOR  will help you do it.  Available at  Realty offices.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES -  TRAILER PARK: Wholesale Confectionery; Travel Agency; Auto  Rental Agency; Billiard Hall;  Commercial Block; Carwash; Gas  Station; Sporting Goods; Rac-  quetball Club; Photography,  frame shop; Grocery Store;  Oriental Specialty Restaurant;  Industrial building; Paint, Wallpaper, Carpet Store. Contact  Bill Dupuis or Yosh Shoji "l.C.  & I" Department, Century-21 -  Mid-Mountain Realty Ltd. Box  999, Revelstoke, B.C. VOE 2SO  phone 837-2123 #11  20 year warranty. Greenhouse  Fibreglass. 96 per cent clear  corrugated and flat. Wholesale  prices. BJB Fibreglass Panels  Ltd. 22969-76A Avenue, RR#6,  Langley, B.C. V3A 4P9. Phone  888-4902 #11  REGISTERED QUARTER HOR-  SES AND THOROUGHBREDS.  Working stock, pleasure and race  track prospects. Several to choose  from. Reasonable prices. Gang  Ranch, phone 392-4469 or Perry  Ranch 457-6486 #11  DANCING AND SKATING SUPPLIES. Catalogues available for  mail order. S.S.T. Ice and Dance.  22446 Loughecd Highway, Maple  Ridge, B.C. V2X 2T6 or phone  467-6133. #10  1976 1H TD20E, 1976 IH TD15C,  1979 NEW TD15C, 1980 NEW IH  540 Loader, 1977 TJ 450. Coastal  Pacific Equipment, Williams Lake  B.C. Phone 392-2822. #11  MATURE. EXPERIENCED  MANAGEMENT COUPLE for  newer, well established, prestige  motel in Grand Forks, B.C.  Partnership possible. Send full  resume: Western Ltd., Box 1887,  Grand Forks, B.C. VOH 1HO #11  TOWN AND COUNTRY REAL-  TOR REQUIRED for progressive  South Okanagan Red Estate  firm. Inquiries contact Dynamic  Realty or write Box 1499 Oliver  B.C.VOH1TO. #11  HEAVY DUTY MECHANIC OR  APPRENTICE: Salary negotiable.  Applications are solicited from  persons interested in the above  position to work out of the County  maintenance shop in Kitscoly.  Benefits include sick leave, long  term disability medical. Equipment consists of truck-type  tractors, motor graders, motor  scrapers, backhoes and motor  vehicles. Provide personnel infor-  mation, training, experience,  reference and date available to:  John Scott, Secretary-Treasurer,  County of Vermilion River, No.  24. Box 69, Kitscoty, Alberta.  TOB2PO #11  ALCOHOL AND DRUG COUN-  SELLOR KITIMAT, B.C. Required to offer Out-Patient Service to Alcohol and Drug dependent individuals. $1525.00 -  $1750.00 per month (under  review). Send resumes to: Counselling Supervisor, Room 80-3412  Kalum Street, Terrace, B.C.  V8G2N6. Phone 638-8117      #11  PROSPEROUS TAXI, TELE-  PHONE ANSWERING SERVICE  ON VANCOUVER ISLAND. Bus  3 Taxi licences. Radio, paging,  Dispatch, Security Monitoring.  Call Mr. Blackburn, phone  248-3234 or write Box 1518  Parksville, B.C. VOR 2SO.      #11  ANTIQUE AND COLLECTOR  CAR AUCTION, Victoria, B.C.  Juan de Fuca Centre, 1767  Island Highway, Victoria. Saturday April 4th. 10 a.m. 100  Antique and Collector Cars.  Information phone Lynn Klein  478-8044, Vintage Auction of  Canada Ltd. #11  FRANCHISE RESTAURANT,  new 50 seat. Ask $140,000.00.  Ready to go, good 5-year lease in  growing area. Cariboo. Write  Suite 1408, 170 East Keith Road,  North Vancouver, B.C. V7L  IV2. #11  ALFALFA HAY FOR SALE,  quality guaranteed, delivered in  B.C. Phone 403-363-2957. Brooks  Alfalfa Sales, Box 1246, Brooks,  Alberta. #11  EXPERIENCED REPORTER -  For one of British Columbia's  premier community newspapers.  The successful applicant will have  a minimum three years continuous experience in the community newspaper field and will  have demonstrated ability in all  facets of reporting including  photography. Experienced with  VDT operation an asset but not  a requirement. Working conditions, salary, benefits and  career advancement possibilities  are excellent. This position open  April 1, 1981. Reply in writing,  with complete resume, in confidence to Mark Rushton, Editor,  Abbotsford News, 34375 Cyril  Street, Abbotsford, B.C. V2S 2H5  #12  YOUR NAME, ADDRESS, POS-  TAL CODE. 300 gummed labels.  (Made by Handicapped). $2.95.  Mail cheque to: Handicapped  Labels. Box 1315, Station "A"  Surrey. B.C. V3S 4Y5 #11  ATTENTION GOLFERS: Harley-  Davidson and EZ-GO Golf Carts  for sale: 1975 and 1976 models  reconditioned. Limited number  available. Telephone 494-4946*11  VALUABLE COMMERCIAL  PROPERTY downtown Salmon  Arm B.C. 6000 square foot lot  next to present liquor store,  10,000 square foot lot on front  street, 14,000 square foot building in middle of lots with 7000  square foot basement. Macleods  leasing half, Stedmans occupy  other half, also For Sale to purchaser of building or will sell  separately or liquidate. Will  carry some paper. Phone 832-  2266 or 832-2004 evenings. Write  Stedmans, Box 844, Salmon Arm,  B.C.VOE2TO. #11  TAXI BUSINESS IN RAPIDLY  GROWING CITY OF WILLIAMS  LAKE, B.C. Includes 9 taxi  licences one charter bus licence.  Largest answering service in town  $150,000. Phone 392-3851 for  Kim. #12  DHC-1 CHIPMUNK 23O0TT~5O0  SM. ADF Comm: 1952 $31,000  with some spares. Phone Brian  392-4022. #11  2 1980 F350 12-man crew bus with  tool box and stretcher facility.  1 1971 F350 12-man crew bus  good for shop truck. 2 1971  F250 crew cab with 8-foot steel  box. Phone 956-4495. #11  LARGE DELUXE CONDOMINIUM ON MOUNT WASHINGTON, everything included.  Close to all chairs and cross  country trails. Sleeps 8, $90.00  night. Phone 245-4920. Minimum  2 nights. #11  75 FORD 1 TON 11 foot. Reefer  220 volts. 79 Chev C60 16 foot.  Arctic Travler Reefer, cooler,  hydraulic 220 volt. 10x12 walk-in  cooler, pallet door, rent/lease.  Warehouse in Rock Creek area.  All serious offers will be held  till May 31/81. Phone 446-2250  #11  HANDCRAFTED JADE PEN-  DANTS - Stickpins - Earrings -  Gold Nugget Pendants - earrings  rings. Brochure on request - Jade  Gift & Rock Shop, Highway 3  West, Box 492, Keremeos, B.C.  VOX1NO #11  1978 KENWORTH LOGGING  TRUCK. 25T trailer 3408 Cat.  15-speed trans: electric scales, air  conditioned, mobile radio, telephone H - Plate 996-7450 Fort St.  James. #11  1972 INTERNATIONAL TANDEM DEEP FRAME Diesel V550  Motor, 13 speed transmission  1300 front tire, air heavy rear  ends. Asking $8,000.00. Phone  374-3711 Box 190, Kamloops,  B.C.V2C5K6 #11  1968 D8H CAT c/w double angle  tilt blade and double shank  ripper. Recently had in excess of  $26,000.00 repairs and rebuilding. Near new undercarriage.  Excellent condition. Phone 695-  6516ask for Everett. #11  On Vitamin C  HOLSTEIN HEIFERS freshening  within 4 weeks. Can deliver.  Phone (403) 652-7371 High River,  Alberta. #13  WEEKLY TABLOID. MEMBER  CCNA. All home print to camera  ready. Fastest growing south  Okanagan area. Now one-man  operation; requires duo. Full  price $15,000.00. Phone 497-5191  #11  Property  OAST  EDAR  HOMES  883-9591  pan-abode dealer  ��� Minultclured b. Pin Abodi Buildings Cinida  Your Exclusive Sunshine Coast  Pan-abode Dealer & General Contractor  Dan-dbOdG      Red Cedar  iMinul.cluredby PinabodaBuilding!Canada      LOQ HOIT10S  Send $3.00 for full colour catalogue with  pictures, plans, prices to:  COAST CEDAR HOMES LTD.  BOX 153  MADEIRA PARK, VON 2H0  883-9443 or 883-2491  NAME   ADDRESS .   CODE TEL   by John Srmake  B.Sc. (Pharm.)  1947 PALL C90 50 hours. Smoh.  Unbelievable performer. Complete with booster tips, carpet  throughout with soundproofing  2716S TTSN. As new EDO 1400's  29 inch Tundras A1500A federals  with 18 inch LDR bottoms also  with new c of a. Phone 695-6516  #11  COLLEGE COURSES AT HOMEI  Speedwriting, shorthand, bookkeeping, business math. Full  time courses also available.  Contact Duffus College, 543  Seymour Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B3H6. Phone681-7567      #11  PROFESSIONAL VOICE TRAIN-  ING AND SINGING LESSONS on  tape for children, adult beginners  and advanced professionals.  Write B. Thompson 1799 Lilac  Drive, White Rock, B.C. V4A  6C7 #11  ALFALFA HAY FOR SALE,  quality guaranteed, delivered in  B.C. Phone 403-362-2957. Brooks  Alfalfa Sales. Box 1246, Brooks.  Alberts. TOJOJO #12  2700 ACRES IN ALBERTA,  1600 acres deeded, balance  grazing lease, 1200 acres cleared,  two sets buildings. Can be bought  with machinery. Phone 403-843-  6434 #14  COMPUTERIZED INFOR  MATION ACREAGE. HOMES,  INVESTMENT PROPERTY, British Columbia's West Coast.  Contact Bob Mclnnes, Slack and  Douglas Realty Ltd., 33119 1st  Avenue, Mission, B.C. V2V  1G5. Phone 826-7117. #11  The next vitamin on our list  is Vitamin C. This vitamin is  one of the most commonly  talked about of all the vitamins.  Most animals produce their  own Vitamin C. Only humans  and a few other species must  consume Ascorbic Acid.  Vitamin C is involved in the  formation of connective tissue.  A deficiency causes impairment of wound healing.  The recommended daily  intake of Vitamin C are found  in fresh citrus fruits, fresh  strawberries, mellons and  pineapples.  The question of VitaminC(4  - 15 g. per day) for prevention  and treatment of the common  cold has been looked at very  closely. The results indicate  that is "little convincing  evidence to support claims of  clinically important efficacy."  Large doses of Vitamin C  may be harmful.  (1) The most important effect  of Vitamin C from a  Pharmacist's point of view  is the drug interaction with  warfarin. If both Vitamin  C and warfarin are taken  together, prothrombin  time must be measured  regularly.  (2) Ascorbic Acid improves  the absorption of iron.  (3) Urine glucose tests (Tes-  tape* and Clinistic*),  used by diabetics may read  falsely negative and Clini-  test��   tablets   may   read  falsely positive. (Test^J.  tape�� can be dipped in thej-  urine and the color correla��i  tion made at the moving?'  front of the liquid on the-*  tape. This is where the"  glucose can separate fronfj  the Vitamin C.)  (4) Acidic drugs such as ASA '���  and drugs that are taken [  with food such as anti-  arthritic, anti-inflamma- '  tory drus are reabsorbed  by the kidneys into the  body to a greater extend.,  when the urine is acidified ;  as with Vitamin C. ;  (5) On the other hand if the ;  drug is basic, such as the ;  tricyclic antidepressants ;  (amitriptylinc), it is excreted more rapidly in acidi- ,  Tied urine and the effect is  therefore decreased.  Problems   with   prolonged  usage of large doses of Vitamin   !  C may cause; /���'  1. Increased mobilization of'  bone minerals, making*;  bones weaker.  2. Formation of uric acid ;  stones.  3. Possible dependency upon" '���  large doses of VilaminC so !  that   smaller  doses   no,'  longer   meet   nutritional  needs.  My   personal   feeling  on '���  Vitamin C is that if you feel a ;  cold coming on it will not hurt  ;  to take one to two gram of ;  Vitamin C per day for a few /  days. It may help. However, for  everyday use more than two',  hundred and fifty mg., is not!  recommended. !  Pender Wildlife Club  There will be a meeting of  the Pender Harbour and  District Wildlife Club on  Tuesday. March 17.  The theme is sports fishing  and we will have two experts  on hand to show us the latest  in the field: a representative  from Trail Bay Sports and  Pender Harbour's own Rod-  FOR SALE:  Classilied ads lhat can cover  B C & Ihe Yukon  olanxBt  dasaffeds  25 WORDS $99   L^  Tht> Sunshine ^^|  WOOD WINDOWS AND  DOORSI B.C.'s lowest prices!  Huge selection. Now stocking  pine double glazed windows.  Walker door: Vancouver 112-  266-1101, 1366 S.W. Marine  Drive V6P 5Z9 or North Vancouver, (112-985-9714), 1589 Garden Ave. V7P3A5 TFN  father, George Bissett, who '���  :nows the last word on - you!  guessed it - rods, and, we ;  suspect, much more. jj  Related films will round'  off the evening. The meeting,  starts at 7:30 p.m. in the ',  Madeira Park Elementary ;  library and everyone is wel- j  come. J  FOR SALE: CARPET CLEANING,  mobile unit, make: Hydra Mas '���  ler, in Dodge van. Good con- ".  dition. Ten lo fifteen, times more  !  powerful   than   portables.   Call  949-7452 #11  550 acres 300 cleared. Dwelling^.,  outbuildings, sawmill with bur-;  ner. Loaders truck D-8 Cat. ���  All or part NOT in a.l.r. !  Mill has 3000 C units Timber!  included phone 567-4274        #U,'  OLD PHOTOS, NEGATIVE^  STORIES, family histories, anep  dotes of Burton - Oatscott -���  Dcmars, B.C. area from 1817- ���  1970. Contact Book Committee,"  Box 25, Burton, B.C. VOG 1EO '���'.  #11::  BONNIEBROOK  HEIGHTS  View Lots at Gower Point  Selection of  choice lots  All services underground  Brynelsen Benzon  Realty  Vancouver 689-7556  tmm  mammm  mmm  l Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  I ELECTRICAL I  HEATING I  TomFlieger   Phone 886-7868  LECTRICAL  ONTRACTING  Box 214. Gibsons. B.C.  VONIVO  ill's Holland Electric Ltd.  Bill Achterberg  886-9232  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repairs & Rebuilding ol/" Electrical Contracting  ��� Alternators -/^     a industrial  ��� Starters        ^r ��� Commercial  t Generators/^ . R.tld.nllal _-���   .  ^Payne Rd . Gibsons 886-9963/  JAY CEE AIP CONDITIONING  & REFRIGERATION LIMITED  Heal Pumpa ��� Central Air Conditioning  Sato a Service  Corner ol Dolphin & Wharl. Sechelt 886-2689  EXCAVATING I  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE   |���I.���  LTD. I CANADIAN  Hwy. 101  Sechell between SI. Mary's       LaaaaalLaaa*  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut. 885-2360  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sat.   9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  THOMAS HEATING  ��� General Sheet Metal OOC   7111  ��� Installation ol Healing & OOO" /111  Air Conditioning Equipment  CR. Excavating  Hourly or                                            Randy  Contract           1V*"* Mcavator            OM-S711  . rough road work a land clearing   '        J.F.W. EXCAVATIM LTD. '  ��� sapiic Fields ��� Exciuaiions ��� Clearing ���  .     lii'i'il ltd. 888-8071 Gibsons  > i ��������� i ���������gi  e   F & L CONTRACTORS  N  Landclearing, road building, logging, tree removal  excavations & gravel      986-7833 886-9872  r      PACIFIC GADCO CONSTRUCTION  Land Clearing, light or heavy  Road Construction ��� Excavation ��� Logging  Bulldozer ��� Backhoe ��� Grader ��� Front End Loader  Gravel Truck - Skidder 886-7287 886-7951 886-7142  SECHELT METAL PRODUCTS LTD.  Forced Air Heating  Oil, Wood, Electric, Gas and Heat Pumps  Air Conditioning     885-2466  General Sheet Metal J  I CABINETS I  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS - REMODELLING  Showroom in Twilight TheatreBldg.        HKb-9411  J2PENSA T. 10^5 OR BY APPOINTMENT _,  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurt. ��� Sat. to a.m. ��� s p-m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons^B.C. 886-2765  J.B.EXCAVATING 886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage installation ^  ��� Dump Truck   * Backhoe  ��� Cat   ��� Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates  ��� Septic Fields  RUFUS BULLDOZING  ��� Land Clearing ��� Excavating  Daryll *Drain Fields     886-9739  FLOOR COVERING I  Bam installations  17 Years Experience  Commercial And Residential  Floor Coverings  885-2923     88MB81  m  Carpet Steam Cleaning  885-5851  \Re��d Road,''^Glbioni  Marcel's "*  Bachhoe serulce  Sewer - Septic - Field   Water and Drain Pipe J  SEAVIEW CARPETS - CABINETS  SHOWROOM OPEN  Open 10-6, Tues. to Sat. Friday to 9  Phone 886-2743 and 886-2417  I APPLIANCES |  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon toPenderHarbour  Res. 886-9949  KEN DE VRIES & SON LTD.  FLOOR COVERINGS  Carpeti - Tllei- Linoleums - Orapei  Hwy. 101, Gibsons Cowrie St., Sechelt  886-7112 885-3424  I MISC. SERVICES I  HARRISON'S APPLIANCE SALES  Parts and Service  Tuesday ��� Saturday 9��� 5  886-9959 Pratt Rd., Gibsons  ���4  Ml'SIC  L.ESSONS  Puuio & Organ  Begin at age 4 and oldei  1614 Marine Drive, Gibsons    886-9030  YOU ENJOY  ., Jessie  I AUTOMOTIVE!  We specialize In Volkswagen Repairs  European MatatB  i)art0   885-9466 *honda*  UPHOLSTERY  ALL PEUPHOLSTEPJNG DONE   H        Boat Tops & Seats  1339 Whart Road. ���.,    ,  Sechelt. B.C.  885-5216 J  Your Specialty Shop:  Mufflers, Brakes, Tune-Ups  ClbawNi IKAKE A TUB  ! Hwy. 101, Gibsons 886-8213  Superior  Muffler  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at Ihe S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  SUNSHINE COAST "  DISPOSAL SERVICES  885-9973     Port Mellon to Ole's Cove     886-2938  Commercial Containers Available  a*2086 GIBSONS LANES Hwy101|fx  OPEN BOWLING SUMMER HOURS ���*  Saturday - 7:00 -11:00 p.m. //  Sunday - 2:M^:0Op.m^     "**'  Economy auto parts Ltd.  Automobile. Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt    885-5181  PACIFIC-O-FIBERGLASS  FIBERGLASS LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS-SUN DECKS, ETC.  14 years experience 885-2981   R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding of:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd., Gibsons 886-9963  I RESTAURANTS I  ^Upholsterers  Serving Sunshine  Coast and Vancouver  883-9901 All Furniture - Marine - Boat Tops  YOU'LL NEVER RUN OUT!  Audrey's coffee Serulce  Office & Restaurant Coffee  Supplies & Equipment  885-3716   s��ftvifiu/ aftaflfcisis  Chinese & Western Food Licensed Premises  Tuesday lo Sunday  Lunch: 11:30 - 3 pm Dinner: 4:30 - 9 pm  Sit. 4 Sun. Lunch: 12 noon - 9 pm  Lower Gibsons        886-9219    Take 0^1 Available  ����mm0��  886-7359  Conversion  Windows,  Glass, Auto & Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows & Screens, Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   On the  Seafood Platter  Coast News, March 17, 1981  21  by Chak-Chak  At long last the Department  of Fisheries has announced  that Area 16 will be open to  fishing for shellfish except  butter clams (saxidomus gigan-  teus). Area 16 includes the  waters lying adjacent to Thor-  manby Island, Texada Island,  Pender Harbour, Bargain Bay,  Hardy Island, Egmont Area,  Jervis and Sechelt Inlets.  I do not understand why  butter clams still retain unacceptable levels of P.S.P. but  apparently this is the reason  they are still banned. For the  benefit of those who are not  sure what a butter clam looks  like, here is the description.  Butter clams are the most  abundant clams in B.C. and are  widely distributed from northern California to Alaska. They  are commercially important  and are used mainly for  canning. Growing up to five  inches, they have fat, heavy,  solid shells with well defined  concentric rings and no radiating ribs. Colour is primarily  greyish-white. Often partially  open, with a black-tipped  protruding siphon (neck), they  can be found on any type of  beach, particularly a mixture of  sand, gravel and broken shell.  One can often find them  nestling in the gravel patches  between large boulders. Their  normal colour can be affected  by the surrounding sand or  gravel and I have found  variations from yellow to  brown and even black. The  range of these clams is the  lower third of the intertidal  zone with the large ones  burying themselves to 12  inches, the smaller ones not as  deep.   ,  So the butter clams are still  not safe to eat, however we can  now enjoy the other varieties if  we can find them. Good clam  digging spots are getting hard  to find and if one finds such a  place it is wise to keep it a well  guarded secret.  A Gibsons based fishing boat  The Arctic Fox II owned and  skippered by Ivan Tentchoff.  with the Katimavik people as  crew, recently went on a clam  digging trip to the top end of  the Gulf of Georgia. The  skipper  found  that  his  old  favourite spots were closed due  to red tide or had been depicted  by too many people trying to  find an alternative to the  dwindling fish stocks of other  species.  So if you know a good clam  bed, silently take your shovel  and bucket and take only  enough for your own use.  Sea you.  Formed by March Society  Backyard habitat committee  by Katie Angermeyer  Sechelt Mirth Society  The Federation of B.C.  Naturalists if compiling information for a booklet on  backyard habitat and its improvement for wildlife. They  have asked our club to form a  committee to answer a questionnaire pertaining to our  local backyard habitats. I  assume they mean cultivating  plants (especially native) which  provide food and cover for  wildlife.  I am all in favour of the idea,  and feel that such a book with  local information would be  most helpful to me as I plan my  own garden. 1 know there are  certain flowers which attract  hummingbirds, goldfinches  love thistles, kinglets love cedar  trees, woodpeckers love dead  fir, racoons love dog bowls,  and bears love garbage cans.  Gardening for wildlife can be  a great way to organize interested neighbours to enhance the  beauty, enjoyment (and dollar  value) of their collective properties. The more people who  garden with wildlife in mind,  the more effective is the habitat  for humans and the other  critters.  I MISC. SERVICES  FREE ESTIMATES  fie  Look  tor us In Ihe Yellow Pages J  DIAL-A-BOTTLE  Bottles ��� Party Ice ��� Mixes  ��� pop 886-277$ #Cigs  L  Quality Form & Garden Supply Ltd. n  * Feed * Fencing     886-7527  * Pet Food    * Fertilizer  Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials lor Sale  Phone M6-2664     Member Allied Van Lines      R.R 1, Gibsons ^  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Box 65  Sechelt  Joe Jacques  Phone  885-3611  (    Harbour Chimney Cleaning  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Fireplaces Furnaces OH Stoves  ^ 808*8171        Customers from the 886 exchange call collect J  Mercury Sales & Service  Honda Sales & Service  " ~| MARINA  Silverline, Campion & Lund boats RESORT  O. BOX 160, MADEIRA PARK, B.C. VON 2HO  883-2248  Gibsons Tax Service  Income Tax Preparations  All Business Strictly Confidential  A. JACK  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons  886-7272 Anytime  z^Ts    24 HR. SECURITY  Y^t';,.' '-,������' Patrolling ��� Commercial Sites, Industrial Sites  mii   l & Private Residences  Fully Bonded  Bout 1886, Sechelt  |5S[s^7'8SS:MaU  >-7��4��  I PAINTING I  Professional Work At Reasonable Cost  U JOE DAVIS  fH PAINTER & DECORATOR  R.R\ 2 Lower Rd., Gibsons 886-8291  AH       WJESM COAST    Estimates  Work  Guaranteed  wsmi  886-2863  Terry Connor  886-7040  PAINTING CONTRACTU  Box 540, Gibsons, B.C.  HARTLEY PAINTINB  ft DECORATING  V^ Residential  Commercial ft Marine  We are in the fortunate  position on the Sunshine Coast  that much of our natural  habitat has not yet been  eradicated. As more of our  habitats become backyards, a  more enlightened community  can retain some of the natural  features necessary for nature's  critters; and, at the same time,  create new habitat which is  suitable for other types of  critters.  Anyone interested in serving  on this committee, contact me.  We could use gardeners as well  as naturalists. Phone 88S-5S39.  I CONTRACTING I  KRAMAK CONSTRUCTION CO. LTD.  ���   Foundations   ���   Framing   ���  Custom  Homes  ���  On your lot or ours  Norb Kraft 885-3432 Sechelt  f   y'  <1��E8TI  ESTSANDS  HOME  CONSTRUCTION  Quality Construction ��� Retaining Wills"  ��� Framing t Finishing  ��� Concrete Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  DM 685-9630 PSUl  ,  k:  BOBCAT SERVICE  HISCONTMCTIM  * Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ���Framing   585-38257  WHEELER CONTRACTING  General and Sub-Contracting  Framing, Cedar Shakes & Specialize in  Cedar Siding, Also all types of Renovations  CALL ROY WHEELER 88S-SS8S Ext. 64  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD.  ��Z.m  (Gibsons) 886-7318  Industrial Way. Seamount Industrial Paik p q _     _ .���  Residential & Commercial Rool Trusses Gibsons B C J  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM '  MANUFACTURING LTD.    ^ *  COMPLETE ALUMINUM WINDOW PHODUCTS nG'V*"  DOUBLE PANE WINDOWS FOR NEW CONSTRUCTION   &M*  AND RENOVATION PURPOSES  885-3538  Sunrise Ridge Industrial Park, Airport Rd   Sechell BC  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.      (ujarv volert  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW.      886-9597  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  W00DZIN CONSTRUCTION LTD.  FOUNDATIONS ��� FRAMING   ��� FINISHING  p. Brace Fraser 885-9068 BM1698, SscfletU  TOMOR FORMS  & FOUNDATIONS  P.O. Box 14S4,  scchait ��� mt-svn  )  Form & Foundation Work  Retaining Walls  Free Estimates  Guaranteed Work  For your New Home or Remodelling  call us for     * CUSTOM HTCHUCKHETS      Ev��s-  jui estimate. Our Specialty!        883-2828  ��� Concrete septic Tanks  �� Distribution Sons  �� Pump Tanks, Curbs. Patio Blocks  Bonniebrook Industrial Ltd. 886-7064  Larry Stewart Alter 5 pm ^  fa  Vu Halllfra VoastraetlM. Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  P.O. Box 1280   SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AO   886-2012  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces   and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTEED      886*845* Coast News, March 17, 1981  I lie usual |)rl/c of S5.IIII Hill hi' awarded to the first name drawn from the barrel which correctly  locales ihe above, Send vour entries la reach the (nasi News b) Saturda) of Ihe same week al Box  460, (iibsons. I.asl week's winner, despite a strong cntrj from the lliuusfaiiiilx in Sechell on whose  great-grandfather's proper!) Ihe pictured shed was located, was Pal l.eightun who sneaked in first  from Madeira Park. I he shed pictured was on Ihe proper!) of W V. Minus on Gower Point Koad.  Nature Note  b\ Vlckl deBoer  There arc two North Ameri-  ean woodpeckers that have  made a habit of feeding on the  sap front trees thus they have  been named Sapsuckers. The  more common of the two. the  Yellow Bellied Sapsucker frequents Ihis area in the spring  and summer months. Sap-  suckers are migratory birds  and they migrate in small  flocks, Hying at considerable  heights with Ihe typical  roller coaster-like flight of  woodpeckers with alternate  Happing and gliding movements. These small flocks  use abandoned woodpecker  or squirrel holes in trees  to roost in at night.  Once they arrive in their  summer habilat they begin  searching for a mate by  tapping trees at a rale of two  or three bursts of taps per  minute and waiting for a  reply. When paired both the  male and female work to  excavate a nest hole in the  trunk of a dead tree. Both  parents share the job of  incubating the five white eggs  for a forthnight. Once the  babies are feathered and leave  the nest Ihe parents will  continue to feed them for a  few more days and then they  are on their own.  A sure sign of the presence  of a Sapsucker are neat  parallel rows of holes in a tree  trunk. A hole is drilled and the  sap. which is rich in sugars, is  sipped or lapped until the sap  hardens then a similar hole is  drilled next to the first until  the three is girdled with holes.  The Sapsucker may then  move up a few inches or move  lo another tree. Many insects  are attracted to the sap and  are captured there by the  Sapsucker or other birds.  The Sapsucker's main diet is  in fact insects with the sap  as an extra treat.  Sapsuckers are considered a  nuisance in many areas especially to fruit farmers and  woodsmen. In some cases  their drilling may actually kill  a tree but more often than not  the holes heal and little  damage is done, however the  tree's market value as timber  is lost. Their tree drilling  habits arc beneficial to many  oilier birds and animals which  also feed on the sap. Hummingbirds especially appreciate this source of food plus  many other small birds feed  on it. Also flying squirrels  and even porcupines have  been seen feeding from  Sapsucker holes.  Sapsuckers resemble other  woodpeckers in build. The  Yellow Bellied Sapsucker is  about eight and a half inches  long with black upper parts,  mottled with white and the  undcrparts are yellow with a  black band on the chest. The  head is black and white with  red patches on the forehead  (Sapsuckers are the only  woodpeckers with red on the  forehead) and some red on the  chin. There is also a red  faced variety that has a  completely crimson head and  throat but they arc not as  common. You can recognize a  Sapsucker when feeding as  they stand well clear of the  trunk rather than hug it like  other woodpeckers.  This column is to share  Nature Lore, so if you have  information to share or a  question you would like  answered, write or call 886-  8029.  In Memoriam -  Ed Thomson  by Fred (mice  Edmund Price Thomson, 79. former advertising manager  for the Coast News, died March 2 in St. Mary's Hospital. A  memorial funeral service wad held March 10 in St.  Bartholomew's Anglican Church. Rev. John Robinson  officiating. Following cremation the ashes of Mr. Thomson  will be cast on the waters of Mariners Rest. Thomborough  Island, Howe Sound.  Mr. Thomson has displayed considerable interest in  marine events particularly sailing vessels. When in  Winnipeg where he was born and educated al public schools  and St. John's College, he was Port Captain of the Cutty  Sark Club, an organization devoted to Ihe preservation of  sailing vessels with histories of renown.  On leaving educational institutions behind he joined the  Winnipeg Free Press editorial staff and from there branched  into public relations with Ihe Hudson Bay Company.  He reached his zenith w hen he joined the Norris Patterson  Advertising Agency later absorbed by the MacLarcn  Advertising Agency. He retired in 1964 when both heand his  wife enjoyed some travelling. His retirement also affected  his association with the Winnipeg Press Club of which he  was its librarian.  While devoted to books he maintained a high quality in  what he absorbed from literature. But his strong point was  his interest in sailing vessels. In his home until recently, a  display under glass was a large model of the well-known to  navigators "Flying Cloud" of the early days of such shipping  in the Boston Coastal area. This museum piece is now in the  hands of the Master Marine Museum in Vancouver and  eventually it will reach Ihe Provincial Museum in Victoria.  In the later stages of Mr. Thomson's CoasI News career,  he orginated with the co-operation of Fred Cruice. editor, a  weekly column headed Mainly About People which covered  the careers of numerous Sunshine Coast inhabitants.  The ceremony to take place at Mariner's Rest will be  performed by Capl. Allen Cabot. World Secretary of the  Merchant Marine organization and Capt. William York  Higgs. of Gibsons.  He leaves his wife Olive and a daughter Barbara who Hew  home from Israel where she and her husband have been for  several years.  A rare shot of businessman John  finishing touches to the Cedars I  - Fran Berger pholo  Kavanagh engaged in manual labour. Kavanagh was helping put  nn which re-opened last week after renovations.  ���*���������*������*���������������������**���*���������������������*������������������������������������������������������������  ��  ��  ��  ��  \f    AUTOMOTIVE PARTS SALES & SERVICES LTD  YOUR TOYOTA DEALER D.L #5848  Hwy. 101 & Payne Rd.. Gibsons      886-8414  886-7919  + ���������������������������CARS ***  ��  *  We still have the best selection of *  Used Cars and Trucks ever displayed J  in the Gibsons area. *  Come see for yourself!  Financing available  lo approved credit.  ���������TRUCKS **���***$  1975 Chevrolet Vega 2 Dr.  'PANEL*  <! cyl   Auto   '34.700 miles'  You will love this economical car.  * $2775.����  1974 Datsun 610 2 Dr.  ���1 cyi   4 spd . 'air conditioned*, radio  Excellent economy car.  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ������������������������������������������i  1974 Dodge Coronet  9 passenger wagon, radio, roof rack  V-8 auto . PS. & P B. 43.000 miles  Planning a vacation''  1975 GMC 3/4 Ton Camper Special  360 V-8 Auto., P.S & P.B., Sliding Window,  Tilt Wheel, Excellent value  ���1575.���� *  �� (Reduced)  �� *��775.����  **3850."  1972 Pontiac Lemans Wagon  V-8 Auto.. P S & P.B., one owner  Immaculate mid-size family car  * SZ440.����  1975 Chevrolet Nova 4 Dr.  7 8 auto   PS & P B , radio, 65,000  miles     Popular mid-Size  �� $Z980.����  1977 Ford Granada, 4 Dr.  6 cyl . 4 spd   PS, radio  Try this for fun & economy  * $4330.����  �� $a385.����  1978 Omni, 4 Dr. Hatchback  4 cyl. 4 spd . radio, radial tires  Highly rated family compact.  * *4675.����  1976 Datsun 710, 4 Dr. Sedan  4 cyl.. 4 spd., radio, radial tires  Try your trade on this one.  *$36as.����  *������*���*������*���*���������������������*���������������������*  t     * Best Buy *     *  +    1976 Ford Granada Ghia, 4 Dr.     *  * *  * 302 V-8 auto.. PB.. radio, radial tires *  * A premium mid-size family car. ���  * $3965.���� J  *���*���������**���*������������������**���*������*���������*  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  1978 Chevrolet 3/4 Ton Van!       M $4Q8C.���� *  350 V-8 Auto., P.S. & P.B., radio, radial tires. �������������.����� .  *  1975 Ford 3/4 Ton *SUPERCAB* * $4735.00 )f  460 V-8 Auto, P.S. & P.B., Dual tanks, radial �����#-������� ^t  tires. Powerful camper hauler. -  1973 Ford 1 Ton Dual Wheels  390 V-8. 4 spd,, radio, '16 Ft. Flatdeck"  Hurry on this one  1975 Dodge Adventurer 1/2 Ton  360 V-8 Auto, P.S. & P.B.. Canopy  'One Owner' Our best truck  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������a*  ;    ��� This Week Only ���    J  I   1973 Chevrolet Blazer 4x4 *  *      350 V-8 Auto. P.S. & P.B.. radio       *2Q75.00    *  j      Remove Ihe top for summer lun. ���  *������������**������***������������**���*���*���������������********���  Cargo or Camperize  ���Premium*  *$2965.����*  1976 GMC Heavy Half Ton Sierra Grande  V-8 Auto. P.S, & P.B., Tilt Wheel. Deluxe interior,  Dual tanks, Sliding window.  Fine running truck.  ��*382S.����  J  ^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������i  One-stop service  Developers may  get some assistance  with sub-divisions  SCRD planner. Bill Lindsay, needs a holiday and he might get  one if Director Brian Slelck's recommendation to the Ministry of  Municipal Affairs is well received.  A submission will be made to request a pilot program for the  regional district to employ a resident approving officer on the stall  instead of having to deal out of Burnaby and in addition to the  department of highways approving officer.  Not only would this experiment free the planning slatt lo do  their planning but it would also speed up developers approval of  subdivision application.  At the moment. over40developmentsureawaitingnpprovnlb)  the board. Director Joe Harrison suggested thai a "wholesale  revision of the by-laws was badly needed and should be made top  priority".  Regional planner. Bill Lindsay, also expressed similiar  opinions in his planning report:  "I believe lhat the original by-laws were dialled under a 'loose) -  goosey' philosophy wherein Ihe Board believed thai people moved  up to Ihe Sunshine Coast to get away from strict regulations. Now  that this regional district is growing rapidly, we are being  inundated by petitions and complaints to tighten up our  regulations.  "With the new staff member arriving in April. 1 can now take  steps to commence a project which has been long overdue. A new  planning by-law."  The approving officer's authority would include easy access to  the Technical Planning Committee and the Department of  Highways for quick decisions, in effect making subdivision  approval a one-stop affiar for developers. As il stands now the  committee meets only once or twice a month.  Director Harry Almond slated that a stipulation might be  made by the Ministry of Municipal Affairs that all community  plans be complete before the program could commence.  SPRING  FEVER  10%  OFF  EVERYTHING  This  Thursday  &  Friday  Only  SECHELT'S  Sitfti  ��  a  o  ��  ��  DEALER  ON THE COAST!  6  ��  6  3  ��  6  ��  ��  ��  6  ��  ��  ��  6  ��  ��  ��  0  ��  ��  ��  ��  0  Hand Carved Louis Philip  LEATHER CHAIR  ��� Hand carved frame with  genuine leather upholstery.  ��� Imported from Italy.  Alio In  Corduroy Velvet at '469.��'  Magnavox 20" Portable  COLOUR T.V.  Model C2010  Automatic Fine Tune  3 Year Full Warranty on Parts  Labour.  PROVEN:  25% SHARPER COLOR  PICTURES THAN EVER  BEFORE POSSIBLE.  Sugg  Lis! '629>  $529.oo  LIMITED QUANTITY  OEDROOIIISOITE ^1199.oo  6 Piece  ��� Colonial Pine suite by Palliser  ��� Dresser, hutch, night table,  chest, headboard & footboard  with rails.  {g^L��,�� 0, �� �� 0 �� �� �� Q �� ��^,  ��/largest appliance\@\  HOME  FURNISHINGS  Open Mon. - Sat., 9 am. - 5 pm.  SibSOnS   (Next to Mi   Mikes) OOD"9733  ��0@0��0@��0@��9��  ��  ��  ��  ��  0  ��  0  ��  0  0  0  ��  ��  ��  ��j  ��  ��  ��  ,'��  ��/  mmmmmm Trimmed and ready for spring, this tree commands an enviable front row seat to watch over the  activities at Gibsons Harbour.  VANCOUVER ISLAND  N.iIMIIihi.'Vh tdllrt I  Sunshine Coast Realtor, March 13, 1981  Locally Owned  Published every Friday by Gl.aalord Preee Ltd.,  Publlehera ol the Sunihlne Coe.1 New.  Boi 460  Glbtoni, B.C. 888-2622  VON 1V0 886-7817  MANAGER/  ADVERTISING  Bradley J Benton  CIRCULATION  Mi. ii Nofinsfci  PRODUCTION  Nancy Conway  COPVSETTING  I ,sc Shatidan  ACCOUNTI  M M Joe  DISTRIBUTION: Distributed free to all addresses on Ihe  Sunshine Coast from Port Mellon to Egmont. Copies are  available at all Sunshine Coast Realty offices and are on all  major  ferries  running  between  Horseshoe Bay and  Langdale.  CIRCULATION: Approximately 8500  ADVERTISING RATES: Non realtor customers. Only real  estate related advertising will be accepted. Rate effective  April 1,1981  V. page $82.80 f page $310.00  Vi page (160.00        2 pagei $600.00  SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION  3 months $10.00  6 months $18.00  12 months $30.00  U.S. & Foreign $35.00 per year  SUBSCRIPTION FORM  Name.  Address.  City    Prov. (State)    Postal Code  D 3 mos.       D 6 mos.    D 12 mos.  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  Highway 101 at Francis Peninsula Rd.  883-2794  New low Rates on House Insurant, e  EGMONT LOTS  .50 acre�� with water, power & paved road. Possible view.  F.P. $35,000.  .05 acrei with small livable cabin. Water & power etc. F.P.  $35,000.  .75 acre�� has small house which needs repairs. Could be  livable. Water & power to house. F.P. $40,000.  HIGHWAY ACREAGE: Here's a good investment  property - 6.7 acres on Highway 101 close to Madeira Park.  $45,000 (try offers).  KLEINDALE: Very attractive 2 acre lot on blacktop road.  Full price $32,000 with terms.  Your Autoplan  Agent  Halfmoon Bay  to Egmont  t^plrfijllrlft.  1981 Insurance & I JceiKf Sunshine Coast Realtor, March 13, 1981  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  HOMES  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  PvvllV    I   > mum ���   ���   682-1513  ND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD. ��  R.R. #2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  HOMES HOMES  CEMETARY RD: Modern 12' x 68' mobile home  with three bedrooms. Situated on foundation.  Great potential for this view, level, cleared and  fenced property. Just under 1 acre and suitable  for chickens, horses, etc., yet only approximately  1 mile to schools and shopping. $73,000.  CENTRAL AVE: Excellent investment. House  with suite (or duplex?). Unbelievable view of  Keats, Howe Sound & Gap. Currently rented,  $650 gross. Building is on double lot. Phone for  appointment to view anytime. $79,900.  CREEKSIDE PARK: Urge ranch home on  corner lot in Creekside. Extra large living room  has floor to ceiling antique brick fireplace with  glass doors. Three bedrooms. Extra large  bathroom with Jacuzzi. Enclosed carport  workshop and extra room for study, storage or  4th bedroom. SI 15.000.  SCHOOL RD: Executive home nearing  completion in excellent Gibsons location.  Features include sunken living room, 2%  bathrooms, double attached garage, paved  driveway, 2x6 construction, shake roof, master  bedroom with fireplace and ensuite,  MARINE DR: Waterfront triplex. Refurbished in  1976. 100 feet of waterfront in Village. Good  holding property for future townhouse development. Income currently $945/month. Adjacent  property to be developed. $252,400,  DUNHAM RD ��� PORT MELLON: Ideal starter  home for the family who can do some fix-up work.  Large landscaped 70 x 173 lot. Extra large living  room with fireplace and 2 generous sized  bedrooms. 1250 square feet. Appliances included  in the unusual price of $44,900.  UREL RD: Davis Bay. This custom homi  features 2 fireplaces, sunken bathtub, maste  ensuite, large finished rec room wu h bar and wine  :ellar. Three bedrooms up; two bedrooms down.  Beautiful view of straits Irom dining room and  kitchen. Large lot with excellent garden area,  House is five years old and was custom built by  owner builder. $129,500.  HALFMOON BAY: Waterfront home. Level  waterfront with good garden soil. Large family  ititchen, living room has fireplace and hardwood  [loors. Two large bedrooms, master has ensuite.  Fully finished ground level full basement is rented  iuite. Total finished living area equals over 2700  jguare feet. $159,900.   SOUTH FLETCHER: A great view and close in  location make this newly listed three bedroom full  basement home worthy of your consideration.  Tile mansard roof and brick work in front give this  home that Spanish flavour. Year round creek  flows by the green house and through the fish  pond. If you're a keen gardener you'll not likely  find better soil for growing. Ensuite plumbing in  master bedroom, huge rec. room, 440 wiring for  the workshop and two water heaters. Why wait?  Call to view this home. Newly listed for $139,500.  HOMES ON  ACREAGE  I If you ar^hmfcing of selling your home I  property have one of our professional]  people give you today's market value.  Call 886-2277  NOR'WEST BAY  shake roof home on 4 cleared, level acres. Three  bedrooms, separate dining room. Large pantry  off kitchen. Electric and economical wood heat,  Also included are 20 x 20 barn, chicken coop, pig  run with feeders and 8 x 14 storage shed. Rural  living and only minutes from Sechelt. $132.500.  OCEAN BEACH ESPLANADE - GOWEff  PT RD: Semi-waterfront. Million dollar view am  sven better sunsets from this completely  enovated and enlarged 1120 square feet, three  bedroom home. Abundance of cedar compll  ments the 'antique' brick fireplace and the  spacious living room. French doors open to a very  private patio. Sauna adjoining bath. Sliding doors  lo a full length sundeck and across the quiet,  deadend street: swimming, boating and fishing.  Ehjoy the waterfront but avoid its high price tag  and taxes with this 'one of a kind' home.  $169,900.   GOWER POINT & CLARK: View, sul  dividable l'; acres. This new home has plenty ol  potential. 3000 square feet on 2 levels features  .replaces, deluxe fixtures, garbage compactor  dishwasher, ceramic tile kitchen floors and i  aedrooms, 3 bathrooms. A 24' x 28' garage with  itorage area and office also included. $193,000.  NORTH RD: At Cemetary Road. Foui  bedrooms, believe it or not, This cozy little cedai  home has awood burning parlor stove in Ihe livinj  room. Ideal for the young family, close to school:  andshopping^Sb^SOO.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK RD: near Met  calfe Road. Gorgeous 2.2 acre property zoned  RU. Property is on regional water and has  dedicated road at the back of the property. The  older 3 bedroom home is surrounded with nicely  treed landscaping, has 18 foot diameter by 4 foot'  deep swimming pool. Winding paved driveway.  The home is 960 sq. ft. with solid foundation.  Excellent privacy. $159,500.  Gentleman Farmer. 5 acre<  with bam, chicken coop, etc. % cleared, partia  view with potential of panoramic view of Howe  Sound. Close to ferry on North Road yet very  private. Heatilator stone fireplace. Exterior need;  minor fix-up and stain. Adjacent to R2L zoning  $200,000.   INVESTMENT - COMMERCIAL - REVENUE  ELSON GLASS: Exciting business opportunity MARINE DR: Waterfront triplex. Refurbished in  in growing community. Excellent location just off 1976. 100 feet of waterfront in Village. Good  highway. Year end statistics available to qualified holding property for future townhouse develop-  purchaser. $180,000. ment. Income currently $945/month. Adjacent  property to be developed. $252,400.  LOTS  GIBSONS BRAKE & TUNE LTD.: A going  concern business situated on Highway 101 in a  busy section. Owner operated with 1 employee  has been operating (or 1 year. Building is 50 x 50,  has 4 doors, room for 7 cars. Rented at $1,400 per  month on a 5 year lease. Pay your own utilities.  Full price is $90,000. ($75,000 plus inventory of  approximately $15,000). Price includes equipment worth $50,000.  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Extremely well built  concrete block building with bend beams and  rebar. Two areas easily separated 1304 square  feet and 1109square feet. 360square leet covered  carport area. Heating is forced hot water (oil  fired). Established commercial area. Gorgeous  view of Howe Sound and Gibsons Harbour.  $269,500  CHERYL ANNE PARK RD: Partial ocean view  from this excellent building lot on quiet cul-de-sac  in Roberts Creek. This xk aci"e lot should be  viewed by all serious lot seekers. $42,000.  REED RD: Potential view lot on regional water,  hydro and paved streets. Adjacent to prestigious  Granthams Heights. Private wooded setting in  area of new homes. $34,900.  NORTH RD: Double wide (24 x 60) on 5 acres.  Barn, 16x 16, lyear old,2corrals, chicken coops.  Sundeck 12 x 24. Two full baths, built-in china  cabinet. Two bedrooms and family room. On  good well. Permission for second dwelling.  $189,000.  ACREAGE  HWY 101 SOAMES POINT: 12��acres of prime  view acreage on Highway 101 at Soames Point.  Zoned for sub-division, or use the two separate  parcels for exclusive residence. Lot Bhas678feet  of frontage and Lot C has 999 feet of frontage.  Adjacent to beautiful Soames Park. $325,000.  HWY 101: Panoramic view of Howe Sound and  the bonus of nice trees couple to make this 5 acre  parcel a unique find. Approximately one mile  from ferry terminal with almost 1000 feet of  highway frontage. Choose your favourite building  sites. Zoned R2L. $165,000.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  STEVE        ANNE  SAWYER    GURNEY  886-7678    886-2164  JOHN  TERRI  GREG  GARY         DAVE  JON  LORRIE  HANSON  HANSON  GRANT  PUCKETT ROBERTS  MCRAE  GIRARD  886-8295  886-8295  886-7204  886-9508    886-8040  885-3670  886-7760 Sunshine Coast Realtor, March 13, 1981  ITTEN  REALTY LTD.  Conveniently located in Sechelt's Trail Bay Shopping Centre  WATERFRONT    &���*��,-  HALFMOON BAY $275,000  This old house is facinating! It is located on a quiet cove with approximately 250' of sheltered  waterfront enhanced by great moss covered rocks and arbuius trees. The main floor with  approximately 1,512 sq. ft. has an open fired living room, library, bedroom, bathroom and sunny  family sized kitchen. The use of hand crafted cedar panelling and oak (loot s is reminiscent of days  gone by. The approximate 630 sq. ft. second floor has an enormous master bedroom and room for  more. The whole house is loaded with storage space. There is a huge 10' high basement housing  laundry, workshop etc. If you have imagination and flair and love the unsual, don't miss seeing this  fine old home with Corry Ross by appointment only 885 9250.  "549  WILSON CREEK $32,500  Just listed semi waterfront cozy one bedroom  cabin, garden soil, workshop. Lease prepaid to  1994. Priced at $32,500. Call Don or Rene  Sutherland for details at 885-9362. ��535  RECIPE FOR FUN $149,500  3 Crcsosote Dolphin Pilings.  3 6x12 Marine Floats (Nested).  1 3x36 Marine aluminum ramp.  1 12x5 Piled Jetty.  2 Ocean side aluminum storage sheds.  1 120' steep bank, waterfront lot   18,000* sq.  ft.  50 sturdy cedar railed cliffside steps.  2 Wooded landing rests.  1 56'xl2'   Mobile   Home   on  permanent  reinforced foundations.  1 54'xlO' Marina view cedar sundeck.  1 Complete septic system on shared field.  Only $149,500 for this fun filled recipe that will  legally  service  two  full  families.   For  more  information call Henry Hall al 885 2520or Klaus  Roepke at 885 2314. ��513  GOWER POINT ROAD $130,000  57 feet of waterfront on Gower Point Road.  Gibsons Village. The property is nicely  landscaped. The home would be ideal for  investment or development. Call Don or Rene  Sutherland at 885 9362. ��534  SELMA PARK - HOUSE ON  WATERFRONT $47,500  This low bank Waleriront home is located on  lease land in Selma Park. Sechelt. Excellenl  boat anchorage nghi in front of house behind  protective breakwater. Terraced garden faces  westerly. One bedroom house has driveway  and concrete pad lor camper. Call Don Lock at  885-3730 for more details and appointment to  view. n542  MASON ROAD  Almost 40 acres of flat land located on Mason  Road. Ideal opportunity (or a group to become  involved. The property is agricultural, partly  cleared with home, barn, workshop and  chicken coop. Call Don or Rene Sutherland to  explore this exciting idea. 885 9362 ��503  ROBERTS CREEK $75,000  Large very private lot 2.75 acres in Roberts  Creek. Has hydro and water. For all details call  Bryce Leigh at 886-8229. ��558  ROBERTS CREEK  Three level acres ii  Regional wi  Some nice i  for more di  ACREAGE  $350,000        HALFMOON BAY  $49,500  .1.14 acres in popular u tlfmoa^flay This first  class view property ha&a row bH atid also a  flat land tiuilding^jt^^wing&pn2hornesot  duplex. liy^dBon^i^H&ser shares in a  common ^tffen^ut/lot' for recreation and  moorage. Fwnnre information call Henry Hall  ,n 885-2520.or Klaus Roepke al 885 2314 "508  HALFMOON BAY $94,900  Halfmoon Bay Acreage 12 level acres in  Halfmoon Bay. Zoned lor 5 acre lots. Good  holding property. To view call Bryce Leigh at  8868229. ��538  bUMONI  Egmont 6.0 acres with 380 feet of waleriront  and older home. Excellent holding property (or  only $ 139,900. For viewing call Klaus Roepke at  885 2314 or Henry Hall at 885-2520.        *541  HOMES  WEST SECHELT $109,500  Must be sold ��� Six months old home situated in  exclusive Sechelt Wesl Subdivision. 1340 sq. ft.  pius full basemenl with roughed-in plumbing.  Three large bedrooms, master ensuite double  garage. Assumable mortgage al 13%, Call Emilie  Henderson at 885-5225. R517  SELMA PARK $149,900  Brand new three bedroom home, Owner has  just begun construction. Tins home features  three bedrooms and bath on top level. Kitchen,  family room and living room on main level. Plus  large unfinished basemenl. Now ib the lime to  look al the plans and choose your cabinets,  carpels eic. The ocean is superb. Good  neighbourhood. Call Terry Bracken 885 9865  "526  REDROOFFS ROAD $84,000  Two or three bedroom home on Redrooffs  Road on large lot with some possibilities of  subdivision. House only three years old and in  immaculate condition. More details with Don  Lock at 885 3730 ��t545  vjfip?.  fir**?.  WELCOME WOODS  BRAND NEW Hfi  Three  lie  featuring.  heatilator  \\t%^tM<- and pun  choose carpels. Foi viewing call KI.h  al 885-2314 01 885-3295  DAVIS BAY $149,900  If a view is what you are looking lor, look no  further. Absolute Panoramic view from this  immaculate three bedroom home. Added  fealures are a finished rec. room with four and a  half by nine fool Pool table, Iwo fireplaces, wet  bar, plus potential lor in-law suite in basement.  At the .back there is a 16* x 32' pool. The lot is  fully landscaped. Great neighbourhood. Call  Terry Bracketl at 8859865 for more informa  tion. ��520  DAVIS BAY $159,900  View home Contemporary large lamily home  in popular Davis Bay, Three bedrooms,  elevated living room, dining room, family roam  .ind large kitchen with .ill modern appliances.  This home has ihree sundecks and a full  basement. For viewing call Henry Hall al 885  2520 or Klaus Roepke at 885 2314. "521  DAVIS BAY $155,000  A view and privacy ��� This owner builder has  created a superbly built 2,000 sq. ft. home on  one level, Three bedrooms, two bathrooms,  large living room, den/family room, both with  fireplaces. Well designed kitchen with adjoining  separate dining room, Separate laundry. Large  landscaped lot where the Dogwoods grow. A  useful feature for retirees - no stairs to cope  with. Don't miss this delightful home. Call now  for appointment with Syd or Frances Heal at  8855693. ��546  SECHELT "      $99,000  View home overlooking Sechelt Inlet. This well  planned home features three bedrooms, dining  room, plus large sundeck Ensuite plumbing  with a sunken tub. Plus a lull basement with  addilional space lor more bedrooms, storage,  rec room etc. Call Terry Bracket! al 885 9865  or Rene Sutherland at 885 9362 lor appointment  lo view. ��550  SELMA PARK  Brand new lamily home. This well planned  home has four bedrooms and large bathroom  on top level. The main level has sunken lamily  and living room, kitchen with oak cabinets, large  slone fireplace and dining area. Also (ull  basemenl with 2 bedrooms and additional space  for suite, rec. room etc. Good assumable  mortgage Call Terry Bracketl al 885 9865.  ��507  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  Warm, comfortable, low-cosl living in a Iwo  bedroom plus basement Bungalow. While you  hold ibis Prime Commercial Land as an  investment Won'l last long. For details call  Klaus al 885 2314 or Henry at 885 2520 ��530  WEST SECHELT $21,500  Immaculate three bedroom Mobile Home sel up  In local trailer park. Deluxe features include  ensuite plumbing, Franklin fireplace, bay  window plus built-in dishwasher. Fully skirted.  Call Terry Brackett at 8859865 lo view. t��56l  GIBSONS $89,500  Brand new cedar rancher. This home oilers  privacy on a quiet cu! de sac and it's m a super  location ��� close to Gibsons schools, shopping.  1350 sq, ft. ol space includes three bedrooms,  living room, large kitchen, utility room and  features, such as fireplace, skylight and much  more. Call Bronia at 885-9033. ��552  VIEW! VIEW! VIEW!  PENDER HARBOUR $139,900  This chalet lyix-, new construction jusi needs  your own personal touch to make this home  warm and inviting. 3 large bedrooms, 2\- baths,  spacious living room wiih fireplace. All this and a  panoramic view of Pender Harbour. Call Gayle  Adams 883 9364 for details. "478  PENDER HARBOUR  Beautiful, panoramic view, privacy and close lo  Ihe best fishing on the coast, plus three levels ol  gracious living. Three bedrooms with master  having ensuite, large kitchen is spacious and  well planned, plenty of storage and work area,  sunken living room with a fireplace, large  bathroom with a sunken tub, original murals,  vaulted ceilings. Loads of room (or the growing  family. To top all this off there is a circular patio  to take advantage of the incredible view. M.L.S.  Phone Suzanne or Terry lor viewing.      ��389  Ihr deutschsprechender grundstueck - makler in Sechelt ist Klaus Roepke ��� privat tel. 885-2314.  Free  Catalogue  Call or  Drop in for  your copy  Sechelt  885-3295  Vancouver Toll Free  681-7931  Ray Henry  Bernie Hall  Sales Mgr.    885-2520  Dal  Grauer  885-3808  Gayle  Adams  883-9364  Terry  Brackett  885-9865  Suzanne  Dunkerton  886-8317  Syd & Frances  Heal  885-5693  Bryce Peter  Leigh      Davidson  886-8229    886-8400  6 other offices  to serve you  POWELL RIVER  WEST VANCOUVER  NORTH VANCOUVER  VANC/BURNABY  SURREY  LANGLEY Sunshine Coast Realtor, March 13, 1981  AA/iA\rm\  MMm        REALTY LTD.  Conveniently located in Sechelt's Trail Bay Shopping Centre  HOMES  HOMES  SECHELT VILLAGE $87,500  Just listed. $87,500 cozy three bedroom, one  level home in the village. Features include Iree  standing fireplace, separate dining area, fully  fenced and landscaped lot. Also blacktopped  driveway and private patio at rear. Call Terry  Brackett at 885 9865 or Rene Sutherland at 885  9362. ��548  WEST SECHELT $85,900  This charming ranch style home is almost  completed. Features include ensuite plumbing  and walk-in closet olf large Master Bedroom,  vaulted ceilings in dining and living room. Also  utility area and bay window in dining room.  Three skylights in ceiling. Fine starter home.  Musi be seen! Call today. Terry Brackett at 885  9865.  ��533  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  ATTENTION  WOODWORKERS $225,000  Don't bother lo call unless you aim to be a  millionaire This business includes a modern  concrete block building with heavy duty power,  office aiea. a full inventory of woodworking  machinery and an established product line  capable of extension or expansion into other  woodworking lines. There are many angles to  this business including some excellent  assumable finance. To us ihey all look good so  get together right away with Syd or Frances  Heal al 885 5693 and let's have a hearl lo-heart  discussion. "516  POOL HALL  Ideal owner-operator business opportunity.  Tins business includes six slate tables, nineteen  electric and pinball machines, plus various ol her  items of slock Lots of potential with plenty ol  room to expand. Terry Bracket! has all details  on lease and financial statement  885-9865.  "540  COMMERCIAL  PROPERTY  LOCATION! LOCATION! LOCATION!  consolidate this CI property with adjoining lots  and create the best commercial corner in  Sechelt The comlortable reconditioned two  bedroom basement home is a bonus which  provides good income during holding period.  Call Henry Hall al 885 5711 or Klaus Roepke at  885 2311 D530  SECHELT  Sechell Light industrial Just listed MLS. 2400  sq. (t. concrete block building. Presently leased  on both sides. Also other lease. Showing very  good return. Terry Brackett has all details. 885  9865.  SECHELT COMMERCIAL  Sechell Commercial ��� Just listed MLS. Large  commercial building located on two lots. Ideal  holding situation. Owner will consider carrying  on large down payment. Call for al! details on  lease and building. Terry Brackett 885 9865.  Excellent  comfort is  bedroom montle home. Features include two  (ull bathrooms, family room, Franklin fireplace,  well developed garden area, greenhouse and  much more. To view call Bronia at 885-9033.  (4528  Remodelled view home on Lamb's Bay. This  charming home features sheltered water, open  plan living area, large master bedroom and view.  Call Don or Rene Sutherland at 885 9362,  4539  DUNHAM ROAD $52,900  Two bedrooms and 1,080 sq. ft. on a 70' x 173'  lot all add up to opportunity for a lucky buyer.  This is a substantial older home, some  remodelling and decorating could work  wonders and look at the price!! To view call  Syd or Frances Heal at 885 5225 (temp, phone).  #547  SOUTHWOOD ROAD $95,000  Welcome Woods - three bedroom, 1,290 sq. ft.  Rancher on extra lot. Great family home at  $95,000. Call Gayle Adams at 883-9364 (or  details. ��544  KLEINDALE $82,000  One bedroom basement home with fireplace on  3.2 treed acres. Excellent garden site, sunny  exposure and mountain view. Small guest cabin  included. Call Bronia to view this very appealing  property at 885-9033. 4518  -XL*.  \XJ   \-   '  WEST SECHELT $149,500  The Rain in Spain can't possibly fall on this  spacious West Sechelt Hacienda. Three  bedrooms, sunken living room with feature.  Heatilator fireplace, separate dining room, a  kitchen to delight the most discriminating  Senora, plus large sunken rec. room with  second heatilator fireplace, fourth bedroom  "den" office, plumbing in for second kitchen and  large finished utility (could be divided to create  5th bedroom providing a large separate second  home for inlaws at only $74,750each. All on  landscaped lot. Large double carport plus loads  of parking. To view please call Syd or Frances  Heal at 885 5693. Gracias! 0349  SUPER VIEW,  SANDY HOOK $125,000  Quality is prominenl through this architect  designed home. Kxcellenl use of skylights and  flecking give a contemporary touch. Spiral  staircase to lofl and master suite with its own  dressing room. 5 pee bathroom and sundeck.  Many extras include sunken conversation pit in  ceramic tile, vaulted ceilings expertly crafted in  yellow cedar, large sauna and shower. See this  beautiful 2500 Sq, (t. home by appointment only  with Emilie Henderson at 885 5225. "494  MADEIRA PARK $129,900  Large lot tastefully landscaped with shrubs,  lawn and back natural state. 1400 sq. ft. of living  area with lower floor additions to workshop,  utility/storage rooms etc. Upper floor has large  living room, dining room, kitchen, three  bedrooms, one ensuite, bathroom, living room  and recreational room have beautiful rock  fireplaces. Fully covered deck over double  carport and wraparound sundeck. Call Don  Lock (or appointment to view at 885-3730.  #543  SECHELT ^^  $25,000  Single-wide three bedwom^Bobfl home in  immaculate c:>ndM^KatcoJL>twuri walking  distance- twitcHl. Img^dfideck, nice view,  good gaid^Mn^^/k-ased land. Call Bronia  at 885 9033JaJrnore information. #500  ROBERTSCREEK $75,000  Cozy two bedroom cottage in Roberts Creek.  Open fireplace for those wintry days. A tiny  view through trees which could be made bigger.  Creek borders property to add to the privacy of  this nicely landscaped lot. Close to the beach  and schools and half way between Gibsons and  Sechelt. Call Suzanne at 886-8317. #537  ROBERTS CREEK $112,000  Cedar Rancher, well built, tastefully designed  home of over 1,500 sq. ft. in a rural setting.  Close to schools, shopping and beach in  Roberts Creek. Many interesting features in this  newly constructed home. Assumable mortgage.  For more details call Don or Rene Sutherland at  885-9362 or Bronia Robins at 885-9033. #524  SECHELT $22,000  68 foot Mobile Home in excellent condition  centrally located in Village of Sechelt. Includes  all furnishings. For details call Bryce Leigh at  886-8229. #560  WEST SECHELT $146,500  Unobstructed view - Fussy buyers should see  this immaculate West Sechelt home. Three  bedrooms, two bathrooms (one with sauna),  family room, step-saving kitchen, a super  workshop. Large area on ground level could be  further developed. The owners are perfectionists and an inspection of their home will prove  this. Beautiful garden with fenced play area for  children and a large vegetable garden. Loads of  parking for rec. vehicle or boat. This is an easy  care home that the new owner will have lots of  time to enjoy the area's recreational facilities.  Call Syd or Frances Heal at 885-5693.    #531  LOTS-  MADEIRA PARK $27,000  View View - A rare commodity. A half acre lot at  the end of private road, yet with a good water  view over Pender Harbour. Walking distance to  shopping centre, marina and boat launching.  This lot has already been perc tested and  approved. Genuine reason for sale. Call Don  Lock at 885-3730 for details. #551  SKYLINE DRIVE $45,000  Fabulous view of the water and the mountains  from this beautifully treed lot. Close to all  amenities. Call Suzanne (or more information at  8868317. #473  TILLICUM BAY $34,900  Only 350yards to Tillicum Bay Marina. This 50 x  180 foot lot has a 14 foot trailer and two cabins  on the property. A perfect retreat for only  $34,900. Call Klaus Roepke at 885-2314. #536  SEAMOUNT INDUSTRIAL  PARK $38,000 each  Two side by side 52'5 light industrial lots, nicely  located close by but not on the highway. This  would be a great site for some rental  warehousing. Call Syd or Frances Heal at 885-  5693 (Temporary Phone). #555  SECRET COVE  .94 acres of treed  WescanRoad-H  de-sac, well trajQitaJI  "%'  property ���  irk, quiet cul-  fTRene Sutherland.  #522  TRAIL ISLAND  $25,000 &  LOTS(2)  \\    $28,000  The oDDortunitv to ^uu  |rt onujlland. Close  to Sechelt vi!I.M w^  |^i/each side ol the  Island  Call OWW  e Sutherland at 885  9362.               *J  *I95  SKYLINE DRIVE $55,000  Beautiful expansive view of the mountains and  the gap from this large lot on the Bluff. Covered  with Arbutus and Christmas trees. Call  Suzanne for more information 886-8317. #474,  SANDY HOOK $30,000  Beautiful view lot in Sandy Hook. Nicely treed.  Call Bronia at 8859033. ��557  Ihr deutschsprechender urundstueck - makler in Sechelt ist Klaus Roepke - privat tel. 885-2314.  __ as���  Free  Catalogue  Call or  Drop in for  your copy  Sechelt  885-3295  Vancouver Toll Free  681-7931  Emilie      Klaus     Bronia      Rene       Corry      Donald       Don       Brent       Eric    Rosemary   Sylvia  Henderson   Roepke    Robins  Sutherland    Ross    Sutherland    lock      Strad    j1"'" .���J|JI   .'���,'?"  885-5225 885-2314 885-9033 885-9362  885-9250 885-9362 885-3730 883-9382 885-9857 886-8359 883-9963  6 other offices  to serve you  POWELL RIVER  WEST VANCOUVER  NORTH VANCOUVER  VANC/BURNABY  SURREY  LANGLEY Sunshine Coast Realtor, March 13, 1981  A/ Cy        box 149��-  & Cf WHARF ROAD  VtjV SECHELT, B.C.  OnluiK  VON-3A0  21  PHONE  885-2235  VANCOUVER  689-5838  (Toll Free)  HOMES  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  HOMES  CAN YOU BELIEVE IT?? No 671  Eighty-eight feet of West Sechelt waleriront in  Cairns Bay for only $220,000 and the price  includes this neat two bedroom home with  fireplace and landscaped grounds. This is one of  the most prime beaches on the Coast. For your  appointment to view and exclaim call Larry or  Ruth Moore 885-9213.  NEW - SUNSHINE HEIGHTS No. 683  Attractive 3 bedroom Rancher. View will become  better as surrounding properties develop.  Features include heatilator fireplace, wall to wall  carpeting throughout, forced air electric heat,  sundeck, carport. Will be completed approx  March 1st. Asking only $79,000. For more  information call Ed Baker 885 2641  CONTEMPORARY ELEGANCE!    No. 668  An elegant life style awaits you in this prestigious  West Sechelt view home. The property is  completely landscaped with easy care grounds  and features private garage. Vaulted, beamed  ceilings accent the spacious warm interior.  Quality carpeting and finishing throughout.  Affordable elegance in this 3 bedroom contem  porary home priced at $137,900. To view call  Lynn Wilson at 885-5755.  DANISH MODERN  TWO HOMES FEATURING THE  LATEST IN DANISH TECHNOLOGY  WATERFRONT EXCELLENCE No. 693  Located on six-tenths of an acre in prestigious  Caletta Estates, this modern home is truly one  of a kind. Featuring three bedrooms (master  ensuite), den, generously sized living and  dining rooms, ceramic tile floors in foyer,  kitchen and family room the home has over  1800 sq. ft, of gracious living on one door. For  the energy conscious we offer wood framed  double glazed windows, a unique insulating  brick finish, heatilator fireplace and a hot  water radiant heating system in the floor. The  home is presently under construction, buy  now while you have the opportunity lor  personal input that makes a house a home.  Asking only $265,000.  WEST SECHELT No. 694  New 1300 sq. ft, rancher located on Bligh  Road. This home features three bedrooms,  two bathrooms and a heatilator fireplace that  is open to the family/dining room and the  living room. The ideal location leaves you only  a few minutes drive from shopping and  schools and a very short walk to a secluded  beach. The lot is level, one quarter acre in size  and the southern exposure makes ideal for  you gardeners. The home is offered for  $135,000 completely finished, (proposed  finishing schedule available on request).  For an appointment to view or for more  information on these two fine homes phone  Pat Parker at 885-2235 (days) or 885-5615  (evening).  AS BRIGHT AS  MORNING SUNSHINE No. 704  1248 sq. ft., 3 bedroom full basement home,  located in West Porpoise Bay, just minutes past  the ice-arena. Some features to mention, besides  ihe obvious spectacular view, are a Squamish  rock feature wall, ensuite off master bedroom,  wrap around sundeck and double pane windows.  This home must be seen il you're in the market for  a fine home. Asking $125,000. 'Call George  Longman 886 8548 for all the details.  WEST SECHELT No. 503  This beautiful Lindal cedar view home has  everything you could waul. 4 bedrooms. 2 full  baths plus 'j bath oil utility room, formal dining  room, living room and family room with  connecting fireplace. The features go on and on.  This is the ultimate in family living. Call Leslie  Filch 885 9057.  VIEW WEST SECHELT No. 673  View! View! View! Capture forever the viewol the  Trail Islands from this immaculate two storey  home in West Sechelt. Purchase price includes  stove, dishwasher and living and dining room  drapes. For your personal tour call Leslie Fitch at  885 9057. Only $132,500.  QUAINT AND QUIET No. 635  This fine old farm style home is located on a full  five acres of near level land, all fenced with it's  own creek. The home has five bedrooms and  plenty of room. Priced at just $145,000. With a  1014% assumable mortgage. For your tour call  Larry or Ruth Moore 885-9213.  ENJOY YOUR VIEW AND SAVE  OVER $100 PER MONTH No. 643  When you take possession ol this 3 bedroom lull  basement view home in Gibsons. An existing  mortgage at 10".. is just one ol the money saving  leatures this home has to offer. $107,000. Call  Lynda 886 7352.  TAKE A WALK No. 457  From this Selma Park 3 bedroom view home and  you'll be at the ocean in minutes. The lease is only  $1,160 a year, guaranteed for five years and the  home can be yours lor $47,000. A bargain at  today's prices. For more information call Bill  Walkey at 885-5327.  IN THE HEART OF SECHELT       No. 631  2 bedroom ��� 750 sq. ft. home with attached  carport. Neat and tidy inside and nicely  landscaped outside. Ideal retirement home. Don't  miss the chance to invest in uptown Sechelt  Asking price $79,500. For details call George  Longman 886 8548.  NEW! NEW! NEW! No. 689  Viewcornei location ol Field Road and Gun Club  Road New Marina being proposed only 1 mile  away Easy drive to Sechell Good space in back  yard for your palio or swimming pool. Double  sealed windows & heatilator lireplace with glass  doors will keep you cozy $83,500. Chuck  Dowman 885 9374  HIGHEST & BEST USE? No. 692  Almost % acre of projjerty, prime lor re zoning  located next to new Dental building. Oider home  currently rented. $125,000. For further details  call Lynda Hickman 886 7352 or Eva Carsky 886  7126.  NEW ON MARKET  SEA FOR YOURSELF No. 700  The superb Trail Island view from this large lamily  home. Southern exposure irom living, dining and  high lamily kitchen, also from the 20 x 30covered,  carpeted deck Contains three large bedrooms  and den. Two full baths plus extras. Plenty ol  storage, double carport with wood storage and  landscaping under way. The home is less than one  year old and has a good assumable mortgage at  only 13V*1- 2x6 construction, heavy insulation  and thermopane screened windows. All this lor  just $160,000 Come see the sea with Larry or  Ruth Moure 885 9213.  ITS NOT IMPOSSIBLE! No. 629  To own a 3 bedroom home lor less than $55,000  We have over 1300 sq ft. of living accommodation available in these view strata units. For  appointment to view call Eva 886 7126 or Lynda  886 7352  18 KARAT QUALITY No. 644  Exciting contemporary home, over 2700 sq. ft ol  living space, Gower Pt. Rd. overlooking the  Straight of Georgia. To mention some leatures,  tinted skylites. indirect & track lighting, area  controlled electric heating, double pane windows,  sauna and hot tub, plus an attractive assumable  mortgage of $44,000 at 11 %% due October 1982.  Asking price $180,000. For more details call  George Longman 886-8548. Out on MLS.  Qualified purchasers only please.  WEEKEND APPOINTMENTS ONLY  PRICE IS ONLY ONE FEATURE   No. 663  Of this fine two bedroom home located in Sechelt  Village. A warm friendly home with fireplace,  spacious kitchen and dining room. Basement has  been partially developed with bedroom and  recreation room. Owner is taking offers to  $89,900 and there is an assumable mortgage.  Other pluses include four appliances and the  drapes. To view call Larry or Ruth Moore 885  9213.  DO YOU DEMAND EXCELLENCE  Then you should view this luxurious, prestige  home situated on private onet acres in West  Sechelt. The property is beautifully landscaped  with winding drive, low maintenance shrubs,  raised vegetable planters and outdoor barbecue.  Quality is seen everywhere in this luxury  appointed home. Master bathroom has sunken  "marble" tub; kitchen features solid teak  cabinets; garden type eating area; formal dining  area; sunken living room with feature brick  fireplace. A "Gold Medallion" home. For an  appointment to view call Larry or Ruth Moore  885 9213.  ALL THE ROOM YOU'LL  EVER NEED No. 687  In this fine home with l1.. storeys of family living.  Three bedrooms, den and bath upstairs with all  the lamily areas on the main floor, separate living  room with bay window, formal dining, large  kitchen/eating area and family room, powder  room, laundry room and garage/workshop on the  main floor. Yard is mostly fenced, partially  landscaped and all less than one year old. Priced  al only $119,500 with $49,000 at just 13 V\, For  your appointment to view call Larry or Ruth  Moore 885 9213.  CHUCK DOWMAN BOB KENT  885-9374 885-9461  BERT WALKER  885-3746  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST  "TWO OFFICES TO SERVE YOU"  LARRY MOORE  885-9213  PAT PARKER  885-5615  BILL WALKEY  885-5327  RUTH MOORE  885-9213  LARRY REARDON  885-9320 PHONE  886-8194  VANCOUVER  689-5838  (Toll Free)  Ontugc.  H  wcv  ���CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  Sunshine Coast Realtor, March 13, 1981  7^  DENTAL CENTRE       *V^  gibsons %OJ;  %  HOMES  LOTS  VIEW HOME FOR YOU No. 697  Located in desirable Davis Bay this immaculate 3  bedroom view home also offers a self-contained  In-law suite downstairs, complete with kitchen.  Beautifully landscaped wiih large garden area and  greenhouse for the green Ihumb enthusiasts.  Much more or appointment to view call Bert 885  3746 $155,000.  2 ACRE WATERFRONT  NEW HOME WITH  AN UNSURPASSED VIEW No. 698  Brand new 3 bedroom (master ensuite) featuring  a view that is unsurpassed. Home has lots of  glass, high ceilings, oak cabinets throughout.  Lindal home with 2 Shaw fireplaces. This is a treat  to see. Asking just $229,500. Call Larry Reardon  al 885 9320.  OFFERS MORE THAN  JUST LOCATION No 688  Spacious living room, dining room with sliding  doors to covered deck. 3 bedrooms, master  bedroom with lull 4 piece ensuite. Large  recreation room with Franklin fireplace, great  place fur fun and games. 2 piece bathroom and  extra bedroom downstairs. See this lamily home  priced al $105,000 with Lynn Wilson at 885 5755.  SPECTACULAR VIEW No. 679  Enjoy the spectacular view from this charming  Selma Park home. Large living room with  fireplace and "Greenhouse" type dining room,  command stunning view of Trail Islands and  sunsets. 2 large bedrooms upstairs and 1 more  down, as well as recreation room with sliding door'  to garden. Yard completely landscaped and  fenced. Impressive driveway with ample parking  in triple carport. To view call Lynn Wilson at 885-  5755. Well priced at $119,500.  WATERFRONT No. 703  * 1.81 acres waterfront Redrooffs  * 100 ft. beach frontage  * Beautifully treed  * 2 bedroom cedar home has:  Shake roof, heatilator F.P.  - Quality kitchen and bath  ��� Wrap around deck, picture windows  * $150,000  * Call Rita Percheson 885-5706  ROBERTS CREEK WATERFRONT No. 675  192' of fantastic level waterfront, gently sloping back 600' to Beach  Avenue, Chance of a lifetime to purchase lifetime estate or as a proud  investment for the future. Property presently allows for two permanent  homes. Asking $275,000. For details call George Longman 886-8548.  ACREAGE  LAKEFRONT RETREAT No. 595  Just 5 minutes by boat from the launching and  you can be on your own, comfortable and quiet  with ample land to roam in, There's 6 acres ol  nicely treed property with an attractive home, all  furnished with accommodation for up to 9 with  dock, sundeck and boal storage to mention just a  few features. More information on this rare  property at just $74,900. Call Chuck at 885-9374  or Bert at 885-3746.  HALF ACRE ��� $39,500. No. 708 WEST PORPOISE BAY No. 705  Great lot that slopes to the rear, making it ideal % acre, spectacular view lot just minutes pass ice  for the full basement ground level front entrance arena. The perfect setting for your dream home,  type home. Zoned R2J. Mostly treed and very May   have   subdivision   possibilities?   Asking  quiet. Call Chuck Dowman 885-9374. $59,000. Call George Longman 886-8548.  LEVEL BUILDING LOT  *152 ft. frontage x 100 ft. deep  * 152 ft. frontage x 100 ft. deep  * completely fenced  * selectively cleared  * Selma Park  * in quiet residential area  * $32,000  * Call Rita Percheson 885-5706  No. 706   WELCOME - TREED LOT No. 709  In Welcome Woods, sunny and level. Nice homes  in area. $45,000 hits the spot. Bill Walkey 885-  5327.  LAST CHANCE... No. 625  For Sandy Hook property. Move quickly, the lots  are disappearing while you look. This is the last lot  on Sandy Hook Road. $31,500 firm. Call Pat  Parker 885 5615 or Bill Walkey 885-5327.  PRETTY AS A POSTCARD No. 686  Acres and acres of pastoral charm facing the sun  with a quaint older home and modern second  home offering privacy, a selection of fruit trees all  nestled In an idyllic country selling. Explore the  meandering creek flowing through this once in a  lifetime dream. Asking only $192,000. For more  information call Leslie Fitch at 885-9057 or 885-  2235.  FIVE ACRES INVESTMENT  PROPERTY No. 660  I his treed, sloping live acre parcel is not presently  serviced but close to Sechelt. Good investment  potential, So buy now and hold itl Call Larry  Moore for more informational 885 9213.  2 ACRE TREED PARCEL No. 695  In the Pender are at Kleindale this attractive  property is conveniently located on the paved  access road close to good fishing and boating.  Asking just $32,000 with some terms. Bert 885-  3746.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE        No. 702  Priced lots lately? Well here's five acres, located in  ihe Fairway Estates wiih a drilled well, hydro at  properties edge, roughly % mile to school, store  and beach. Needless to say just steps away  Iromthe  Golf course.  Asking  $89,000.  Call  Q  1  \  i  "   U',  ���     1  r '*���' i  ,1.  <*  1  *% *'i  .'J so  iS-hJ  Q  1  *!  /  1  1          s  I  1     :  "  i  jhr  ��l AM  1   l��3l '  J        .,       i  1.      f'  *        7  % '  j  4/ax>  it, {  ,  *  ,  -J  !  ?  $1,000  47,000'  Si'm&  fc     .���i  3.1  .�� he  IS SO  HONEST ABE VALUE  ROBERTS CREEK No. 701  3-'/i acre building lots, hydro, regional water, paved road. All with have  ocean views as surrounding property develops. Cleared with some  trees remaining. Calf George Longman 886-8548.  WATERFRONT PARADISE No. 657  This waterfronl has it all! Year round moorage in  sheltered waters of Pender Harbour, the Coast's  "Venice by the Sea". Level swimming beach,  treed privacy and excellent building site! Quaint  marina nearby and spectacular view of  happenings in harbour. $89,900. Call Rita  Percheson 885-5706.  OLD IS BETTER... No. 575  When you want antiques and that's just what you  get when you buy this business for $15,000. Lots  ol antiques. Bring an offer and let's haggle. Bill  Walkey 885 5327.  George Longman 8868548.  .._���.��   BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  GIBSONS 886-8194  BUSINESS MAN'S DREAM No. 616  Sales $100,000+, 3 employees, excellent profit  ralio. Make money on bulb ends cleaning  service & supplies, one ol a kind business,  product lines protected, rent $250.00/month,  expanding established business. High cash How  with low overhead! $85,000 Call Leslie Filch 885  9057 or Rita Percheson 885 5706.  A GOING CONCERN! No. 662  Excellenl land value and income stream on this  desirable highway location. This Mobile Home  Park has low overhead due to newly installed site  services. Room lor expansion! For discussion on  the many different ways on maximizing land  potential on this versatile holding properly call  Rita Percheson 885 5706,  SEE THE SEA SCENE No. 636  Lot E zoned for business or residential.  Readily seen, corner location. Right  elevation for great view! About 83/100  acre site. $59,000  F.P. "Tiny Bob" 885-  SECHELT 885-2235  PETER SMITH RITA PERCHESON LYNDA HICKMAN ED BAKER  885-9463 885-5706 886-7352 885-2641  LESLIE FITCH LYNN WILSON EVA CARSKY GEORGE LONGMAN  885-9057 885-5755 886-7126 886-8548 Sunshine Coast Realtor, March 13, 1981
P.O. Box 1219
Vancouver Toll Free
Coast to Coast
Real Estate Service
home in quiet residential area. Approximately 1320'on the main
floor with large rec. room and pool room. Large landscaped lot
and garage. Priced right at $129,000 Call Bob Bull 885 2503.
maintained home close to town with sell contained suite on the
lower level. Upstairs you will find 3 bedrooms, ensuite and full
bath, fireplace and laundry room. Downstairs are 2 bedrooms,
fireplace and large kitchen. An excellent buy at $84,000. Phone
Bob Bull 885-2503 or Frank Ingham 885 5336.
sq. ft. presently undAjMAuj/tinn by P & P Development on
massive corner lot. OatLBoh Bull .it 885-2503andarrangeatour
The home is located on the top of Laurel Road ofl Chapman
Road in Davis Bay. $179,000.
SECHELT VILLAGE: 3 bedroom home presently under
construction within walking distance of town. Large deck,
masonry fireplace, bay window and roughed in basement. A
Fjord design and construction insures the best of quality. F.P.
DAVIS BAY -VIEW NEW HOME: 1200 sq. ft. main floor with
finished ground level. 21-, sets of plumbing, sundeck, 4
bedrooms, large living room and a beautiful view of Georgia
Strait. Lot is 72 x 126 with a very large backyard. A very good
area F P. $145,000 Call Stan.
WEST SECHELT FAMILY HOME: 3 bedroom basement
home on a large lot In West Sechelt. Immaculately kept, 2
bathrooms, lireplace on Ihe main floor and a wood stove in the
basement. Excellent value. F.P, $104,500 Call Stan.
DAVIS BAY • VIEW! VIEW! VIEW!: Do you want a home
with an unobstructed panoramic view over Davis Bay? We have
an immaculate two bedroom home on l? an acre of landscaped
and Iruit treed property Enclosed garage and workshop
Washer, dryer, fridge and stove included. Contact Frank
Ingham 885 5336 or 885 3211.
885-9986    885-3156
storey home in new subdivision on Mills Road. This home
features 3 bedrooms, master with shower in ensuite and huge
games room upstairs. Sunken living room, fireplace, brick Bar-
B Q and bay window downstairs. Double garage as well. For
further information contact Bob Bull 885 2503 or Frank Ingham
WEST SECHELT: A home al the right price. Single wide, 1
bedroom mobile home on a nice quiet lol in the Mason Road
area. F.P. $43,500. Call Bob Beaupre.
WATERFRONT HOME: Leave your wife in the garden whik
you fish in peace and content in Iront of this 3 bedroon
waterfront home with sundeck on both sides and lull basement
Garden and fruit trees. Full price $160,000. By appointment
only. Call Don 885 9504. 	
business located in high traffic area. Excellent return and 2380
sq. It. building. Call Gordie 885 9986.	
COMMERCIAL CORNER: 18,000 sq it. of commercial land
suitable for a mini supermarket or combination country
produce market located in a well settled area. Busy crossroad
area adjacent to an expanding school and no competition. On
site living quarters permitted. F.P. $129,000. Call Stan
Anderson 885 2385, 885 3211
', ACRE COMMERCIAL: HomcjaMhe sile, I bay garage
withhydra* hoi»l plu»PjataAn*i*vbooth Smallslore,
excellent access 11 it^ifii jfJJalnTi Harbout Road F.P,
$129 000 rail StnpflHS»noi details
- VIEW I.OJ. lf\"
o ij5i^«»* ™^™>
> build on with
quality homes.
•otnei lot  Vi'i
westerly view.
Asking $55,000
blight   Lot   12 CYJ«T«/[mtl.iilill ll"
S 14.500. Call Bob
VILLAGE OF SECHELT: Level cleared village lot in area ol
new homes. View ol mountains Paved road and .ill services
Owner has septic approval Call Boh Bull 885 2503 $22,000
time to invest for the future. This property is located in the new
harbour development area and zoned C DA A quaint Iwo
bedroom home and separate sludio provide excellent revenue
lor luture development. For further informalion call Frank
Ingham al 885 5336 or 885 3211 Vancouver Toll Free 684 8016
boat out front and lei the kids play on ihe sandy beach. This
cozy home fealures rock fireplace, shake roof ^nd incredible
view Irom the front deck Call Boh Bull and arrange lor a
viewing, 885 3211 or 885 2503. !
WATERFRONT: 2 homes are permitted on this south sloping
1.47 acres ol waterfront. Located on, popular Redrooffs Road  .
wiih water, hydro, lawn and driveway already in   100 feet of
waterfront and maximum sunshine insure ihis properly will sell
quickly al $94,000. Call Bob Beaupre 885 3531.
EARLS COVE WATERFRONT LOT: Level building site, !
partly in garden. Approximate size 80' x 250'. Excellent well,
hydro t»u\ phone al road. Great view, easy path lo water. Full i
pru e $90,000. Call Don 885 9504.
home has 1750 sq. ft. finished on main floor. 1700 finished
ower level and large sauna, shower In basemenl, sundecks and
irivacy are a main feature of this home and is a real buy al
J239.000 Call Bob.
a naturally wooded hillside overlooking beautiful Secret Cove.
Fealuring 1600sq.fl.of niulti level living area, 3 bedrooms, living
room with lireplace, 6 appliances, large sundecks, plus each
home is freestanding and offers a breathtaking view. Each
owner also has the option of up lo 40 It. of moorage at ihe !
marina below. To view call Vadim at 885 3211 or home 885 3156.
SANDY HOOK: This is the view from one of ihe best bum
ionics on the Sunshine Coast. 1 3 acre treed lot, 3 level home
«ilh 3 bedrooms, large sunken living mom and lots nl deck
ipace Extenoi is cedar siding and roof is shake. 1400: squat
p"t. i I' $119,500. Call Stan Anderson.
Frank        Stan Don
Ingham   Anderson   Hadden
885-5336  885-2385   885-95041 Sunshine Coast Realtor, March 13, 1981  ��� BLOCK  NATIONAL REAL EST/  the  bestsellers  SEMI - OCEAN AND MOUNTAIN VIEW  POWELL RIVER AREA (LANG BAY)  Ideal retirement or starter home. Cozy post &  beam construction in living, dining & kitchen  area. Enclosed heatilator fireplace. New carpets  throughout with lino in kitchen. Appliances are  negotiable. Covered patio, separate storage  room with double garage. Close to beach park &  boat launching. Assumable mortgage of $21,222  at 10% maturing Sep. 1992, or owner will  consider carrying by way of agreement for sale.  Asking $73,900.   SECLUDED ESTATE  12.57 acres of prime rural property situated on peaceful and picturesque Narrows Inlet. This  prestige property is for the discriminaling Estate oriented buyer and offers sparkling ocean  waters with snow capped mountains. Marvel al the warmth and character of the custom crafted  log home.Check some of these benefits:  ��� Southerly exposure.  ��� Considerable marketable 1st growth timber.  ��� Good soil, garden & fruit trees.  ��� New large quality 1!�� storey log home.  ��� Excellent & ample water, with rights on  waterfall & year round spring.  ��� Private float with walkway for deep moorage.  ��� Ideal swimming & canoeing in safe waters.  ��� Room for many more beautiful building sites.  Priced to sell at only $247,000. Interested? jgrjriore details please call.  ��� An abundance of seafoods.  ��� Serviced by scheduled air flights & water taxi.  ��� Equipment & materials ready for independent hydro hook-up with present new 5 Kw 13  hp diesel plant (now in operation) for back up.  ��� Large insulated 16 x 28 workshop or guest  cottage.  ��� Park like setting, sheltered cove & Inlet 20  miles from Sechelt.  7  UKE FRONTAGE  This large (o.77Ac) lot has 102 ft. of southerly  JUST LISTED - NEW PRIME exposure on tranquil North Lake. This is a lease  WATERFRONT HOME lot with 11 years remaining on a 20 to 30 year  Enjoy  waterfront   living in  this two  level 3 renewable basis. The property adjoins a natural  bedroom, 2200 sq. f t. home located in the heart of park and is also only minutes away from Egmont's  Sechell Village. The majestic view of Sechelt Inlet famous salmon fishing. Priced at only $20,000.  may be enjoyed from bolhlevelsof thisfinehome. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Features of this well constructed home, to New|y estabiished  f{oor coverjng business,  mention a few include: fireplace on each level. Located in a modem plaza with excellent lease,  individual zoned heating, full ensuite off master prerni5es are wel| appoin,ed an{j include some  bedroom, quality wall to wall carpets, large family amenities. vendor will sell for cost of leasehold  and party room, extensive patios, provisions for improvernentSi fjxtlircs and inventory. $4,500  full bathroom downstairs, thermopane windows is assumaD|e ���'  plus an assumable 1st mortgage at 13% with a 4!4 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  year term remaining. Priced at only $198,500. Coin   Laundromat.   This   self  employment  LANGDALE - LARGE CORNER LOT opportunity will give you a return in excess of  WITH VIEW POTENTIAL 30%.  Property offers ample parking &  Close to ferry terminal, this excellent building lot expansion potential. Purchase price includesall  would also be ideal for retirement or commuter equipment & bldgs with a long term land lease,  purposes. Priced at $39,900. _ priced- at only $38,000.  NELSON ISLAND (WATERFRONTAGE)  ESTATE SALE  This .83 acre waterfront gov't lease lot is located  in Telescope Passage. It has a domestic water  lease & is close to wharfage. This property was  assessed at $16,000 for 1979. Sale Price  $15,000.     WSNTED   SUBD1VIDABLE ACREAGES  for outright  purchase or will also  consider participation.  OCEAN VIEW OVERLOOKING GIBSONS & HOWE SOUND  This panoramic view may be enjoyed from both levels of this new contemporary 1700 sq. ft.  home. It is located on one of 2 lots for added privacy yet still easy walking distance to all local  facilities of Gibsons. Priced at $133,500.   How much is your home worth TODAY?  To find out, call your  nearest Block Bros, office.  We'll do a market  evaluation at no charge or  obligation to you.  HI BLOCK BROS.  NA1IONAL REAL tSTAU SERVICE  Harold Jacques  Bruce McKinnon  885-9023  H-499-766  Mobile Phone Sechelt 10  Sunshine Coast Realtor, March 13, 1981  W -Waterfront  H -Homes  A - Acreage  R -Recreational  F - Farms  Bus. 885-5171  Box 1188. Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  "Your Real Estate Hosts  on the Sunshine Coast"  COMMERCIAL & INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITIES  THE INN ON A GOLDEN ACRE  Updated character building by the sea. Business nicely started now awaits  owner with ideas, interest and energy. A nice full service Inn and has potential  for a unique Pub or Lounge. Located on a Golden Acre straligically sitting in  ihe path of future commercial ��� condominiunulevelopmi'iil at Ihe huh of a last  growing, popular center. R3L zoning fully conforming. Exceptional revenue  potential from operations or lease-out, High depreciation plus land value  polential makes this most attractive to operator ot investor. $375,000 cash.  SOLID RESTAURANT BUSINESS  Long established and still growing   high volume sales. Excellent town center  location with long term low cost lease. Licensed premises, nicely kepi. A  pleasant place to work ��� and a profitable business lo own. This is a solid no  nonsense business growing with the town. $140,000 some terms.  MAJOR MARINA COMPLEX  Sheltered deep water location in busy harbour center. Rare, large water lot  lease plus 2.5 acres view waterfront property with development potential. 3 BR  house, 2 rental mobiles, a beautifully equipped shop, and laundromat service  building, Aircraft facilities, dock side phone, water, electric service. Optional  lease back of all or part of the operations. This is an excellent terms  investment. Fairly priced with good terms. $580,000.  COMMERCIAL COMPLEX  Of interest to sophisticated investors only. A leasehold redevelopment of large  retail ��� service building complex located in prime traffic area, & room to  expand. Annual income/cost yield 5:1 (pro forma). Class 6 dep. on full  investment. Capital cost recovery ��� 8 years. This property will be of interest to  retail/wholesale/service orientated business. Priced far below replacement.  $275,000 some terms.  Further information and details are available  to qualif .able parties only.  Contact Patrick T. Dahle 112-885-5692  NOW IS YOUR CHANCE  This 3000 sq. ft. 3 level home awaits you  could be a rec. room, a great entertaining  decorate it for you. The middle level houst  area and living room with a sliding glass  enjoy the view of the harbour and Howe S  bedrooms and one bathroom. Then up  bedroom and its Jacuzzi. Ease into this ho  appointment to view.  L    ......  L243  finishing touches. The lower level  irea or a suite. Let your imagination  s a large bright kitchen, open dining  door to a sundeck, where you can  Hind, also on the main floor are two  to the penthouse to the master  use for $140,000. Call 8855171 for  SECHELT VILLAGE L 242  This 3 bedroom lurnished mobile home is in mint condition and now on the  market. Situated in the Village of Sechelt wuhin walking distance lo all stores,  hospital, and beach. Range, Fridge, washer & dryer are included with sale. Call  now while it's still available. F.P. $22,000.  WEST SECHELT L 243  Do you want to relax in a quiet area ��� if you do this 3 bedroom full basement  home on Norvan Road could be what you are looking for. Features: large lot  75' x 150', two fireplaces. 1 full bathroom and master bedroom has 2 piece  ensuite, roughed in plumbing in basement, carport. House has lovely  brickwork to enhance the appearance. F.P. $115,000 Call Pat Murphy 885  5171 or Deirdre 885-5971.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  Dahle 885-5692 Deirdre 885-5971 Pat 885-5171  AELBERS REAL ESTATE  CAPA APPRAISALS INC.  Located at the Old Granthams Landing Store  Marine Drive, Box 1189, Gibsons  886-9238  Van. Toll  Free     922-7814  Peter Aelbers  886-9238  Don Logan  REVENUE PROPERTY -  GRANTHAMS LANDING  WATERFRONT $45,000  Property offers two separate dwellings  fully rented and capable of increased  rents with renovations. Ten years  remaining in lease.  10,000 SQ. FT. - SELMA  PARK WATERFRONT     $175,000  This home has two bedrooms on the  main floor and a third bedroom and  additional bath on the lower floor and  has an unsurpassed view over the Strait  of Georgia. Within walking distance of  Sechelt. By appointment only.  ACREAGE & HOME ON  ROBERTS ROAD -  POWELL RIVER $55,000  Older, one bedroom with loft home on  2.2 acres on Roberts Road. Hydro,  telephone and regional water and 228  feet of frontage on the roadway. Fifteen  minutes from the Saltery Bay Ferry  Terminal and 20 minutes from downtown Powell River. This property was at  one time a part of the 10 acre parcel  listed below - the properties are adjacent  to one another and could possibly be  sold together as a package.  REVENUE PROPERTY -  POWELL RIVER  4675 Michigan Ave. $97,500  Older, two-storey house with basement;  three two-bedroom suites on separate  meters and three rooms with cooking  facilities. Total gross monthly income  $1,108 per month. Close to all the  services and amenities of Powell River.  TRIDENT AVENUE -  VILLAGE OF SECHELT    $64,000  This is an older-type, non-basement  home with a square footage of approximately 1400 and having 4 bedrooms, a  large entry hall, living room with airtight,  utility room with laundry hook-ups,  large kitchen and one bathroom. There  is also a large garage/workshop located  on the property. Some renovating and  repair work is required. This home is  within walking distance of the stores and  services located in the village.  WATERFRONT LEASE  PROPERTY - GRANTHAMS  LANDING $45,000  This property is suitable for recreational  use and features 120 feet of waterfront.  There is a three bedroom cottage on the  property and the lease is payable yearly  and renegotiated every 5 years. At  present there are ten years remaining.  This waterfront property is a fraction of  the price of waterfront on fee-simple  land and for the price and ten years of  use of your own waterfront retreat, this  property is worth your consideration.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION Sunshine Coast Realtor, March 13, 1981  RoyalTrust  ELIZABETH RAINES  Sales Representative  FANTASTIC OPPORTUNITY  For person who wishes to be independent. Well established  Taxi Business in prime location of Pender Harbour. Good  potential for territorial expansion and current services. For  complete information call Elizabeth Raines 324-4621 (24 hours).  BEAUTY SALON FOR SALE  Opportunity to be creative and be your own boss at the same  time. Well established business with 4 fully equipped stations, 3  sinks with extra hook-up for fourth, 4 dryers, bin washer &  dryer, full bathroom plus storage. Located in modern plaza  close to shopping centre. Lots of parking available. Vendor is  motivated. All reasonable offers will be considered. Call  Elizabeth Raines 324-4621 (24 hours).  Together,  f lf'V ���!.!  ��  we can help you better.  OK OF CANADA REALlOH  lexander Realty Ltd.  SPECTACULAR WATERFRONT LOT AT  END OF GILDEN ROAD IN MADEIRA  PARK: This rare deep water lot with "L"  shaped dock is fully serviced and can  accommodate a 50 It. vessel. Located in most  desirable area of harbour. $225,000.  THIS 1.2 ACRES WITH APPROX. 180"  WATERFRONTAGE: has excellent moorage  with large floats, 2 homes including large  grocery store and ideally located near Imperial  Oil dock, good black lop access from Francis  Peninsula Road adjoining full lengthof property.  (Formerly Hassan's Store).  TAYLORS GARDEN BAY STORE &  MARINA: is a well known and long established  business located in Garden Bay. Store, Marina  Gas pumps, boat facilities and other extras.  A RARE 200' WATERFRONT HOME  WITH 2 BR IN BARGAIN HARBOUR:  Direct access from Francis Peninsula Road with  good moorage and a spectacular view of all of  Bargain Harbour. Approx. I. acre. $220,000.  MAGNIFICENT WATERFRONT HOME  IN WEST SECHELT LOCATED IN "CA-  LETA": One of the most picturesque locations  in B.C. Beautifully situated as lo provide the  maximum use of approx. 500 lineal ft. of open  ocean. A panoramic view from 3150 sq. ft. of  architect designed home with many pleasant  extras including 2,000 ft, of sundecks  surrounding home, fireplaces, professionally  landscaped carports, community sewer system.  This lovely home has lo be seen lo properly  appreciate its many attractions. By appointment only and prices in 400's.  BEAUTIFUL FISHER ISLAND AT ENTRANCE TO LEE BAY, (District Lot 4064):  has spectacular exposure and excellent deep  water moorage with dock and small building.  Salmon in your back yard. $160,000.  180 FOOT DEEP WATER MOORAGE  AND TWO BR HOME IN MADEIRA  PARK: This valuable property includes  foreshore lease, 1.5 acres, guest cottage and 35'  x 35' storage shed. Room for an additional  house. Located next to Coho Marina and  known as "WIDMAN PROPERTY."  FOUR <+ or ���) ACRES OF COMMERCIAL  PROPERTY ADJOINING SHOPPING  CENTRE IN MADEIRA PARK: Last piece of  commercial property immediately available for  development in Madeira Park. Has existing  stores. Priced at $400,000.  15 UNIT MOTEL IN GARDEN BAY: with  attractive Caretaker's house. Short walking  distance to Marinas. A thriving business with  lucrative revenue potential. Call for further  information.  A LOVELY 5 BR WATERFRONT HOME  IN GARDEN BAY: With a lovely view, ramp  and float with deep water moorage, carpets,  drapes, appliances, lovely fireplace, 2 levels  loaded with extras. Good access in a  convenient location $205,000.  A LARGE LOVELY 3 BR VIEW HOME  OVERLOOKING BARGAIN HARBOUR.  LOCATED OFF CHRIS WAY: One of the  nicest homes in the area with panoramic view,  all appliances, carpets, drapes, fireplaces up &  down, full basement with rec. room.  Your exclusive "Panabode" dealers   883-2491   P.O. Box 10, Madeira Park, B.C. VON 2H0  MEMBER  SUNSHINE COAST  I REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  H.B.G0RD0I1 AGENCIES ltd.  31 Years At Cowrie St., Sechelt  -..EMERGENCY!!^  MUST MOVE BY MARCH 31ST A  1 storey (33' x 53') duplex located in  West Vane. Approximate cost to move  $20,000. Current usage - y2 residential, '/2  professional. Solid building, capable of  carrying a second storey - 2 fireplaces, 2  bathrooms, hot water heating.  Owner wishes to either buy lot or sell  home. Call Wayne Salter for details.  VIEW! VIEW! VIEW!  Excellent building site - Sandy Hook  Subdivision. Pat Lindsay.  % ACRE  TREED PARADISE  Within steps of Buccaneer Marina.  Gentle sunny southern slope. Potential for two dwellings with no perk  problems. City water. $49,900. Call  Mike Baldigara 885-5645 for details.  SAKINAW LAKEFRONT!  Rustic Retreat right at the water's edge!  Wonderful warm swimming - cabins  sleep 2-8.150' on the water with docks.  1.7 acres Gov't Lease Land. Water  access only. Price includes boat, engine  & furnishings $29,500. Pat Lindsay.  VETERANS RO/  mily  ^^���-    -.P LOCATION  Super family area. Better than new - all  on one level - 3 bedrooms; master semi-  ensuite. Heated garage. $74,500. Pat  Lindsay for details.  PHONE  885-2013  Box 123, Sechelt, B.C.  HOMES  JUST STEPS TO EVERYTHING!  One level 2(3) bedroom house in need of T.L.C.!  Big living room - fisher stove. Sunny back  garden ��� fenced on lane. Perfect starter or  retirement home. Large assumable 11%  mortgage. Low 70*8. Call Pat Lindsay for details.  LOTS  Two adjoining lot;  Narrows & W&H  Harbour. Jai  same time,  ,500 Pender  -CARD AND GIFT SHOP--  Retail Business' for a family or couple. Fully  stocked. Renewable 5 year lease. Excellent  location in Ihe heart of Sechelt. Loads of  parking. Pat Lindsay.  WAYNE SALTER  885-5986  .H49-0994 - Mobile  PATRICIA LINDSAY  885-2591  H.B. GORDON  885-2013  JACK NOBLE  883-2701  JOHN WILSON  885-9365  MIKE BALDIGARA'  885-5645 Sunshine Coast Realtor, March 13, 1981  Box 100  Madeira Park,  B.C.  883-2233  Olli Sladey  REALTY  LTD.  Toll Free From  Vancouver:  689-7623  Member of Multiple Lilting Service  f  WATERFRONT!  HOMES  MOBILE  HOMES  \  HOMES   f  FRANCIS PENINSULA - approx. 103 ll  choice low bank waleriront with excellent vjew  and deep, sheltered moorage. Contains an  approx. 960 sq. II. 2 BR home plus an old 3 BR  home S 160.000  MADEIRA PARK 12' x 64', 2 bedroom  Gendall Mobile home with approx. 18' x 20'  addition and sundeck. Located in Seven Isles  Mobile Home Park, (or quiet adulls only.  $25,000   MADEIRA PARK - 4 BR lamily home on  Front Road has approx. 2,700 sq. It. ol liuinj  area. 2 bathrooms, lireplace, enclosed garage.  $120,000.  [RA PARK - 3 BR rancher, approx  1.289 sq. II. with attached carport. IV,  bathrooms. Located on ', acre lot on Lagoor  Road. Just a short walk to shopping centre  school & post office. $140,000.  LOTS & ACREAGE  J  BUSINESS AND  EQUIPMENT  LOT 3 ��� Sinclair Bay Road, Garden Bay. Large,  nicely treed view lot with southerly exposure.  $22,700.  EARL COVE The view is unsurpassed from  ihis beautifully treed and lanscapcd lot with  approximately 103' lowbank waterfrontage.  The 4 bedroom cedar home with basement is  ideal for vacations or year-round living.  $150,000.  LOT 26 ��� Rondeview Road, Francis Peninsula  (Beaver Island). Good treed building lot. $25,000.  LOT 20 - Mountain View Estates, Highway 101.  Hard to find 2 acre treed lot. $32,000.  "Well established and busy hairdressing  business Ihe only one in Pender Harbour  Located in the Pender Harbour Shopping  Centre Good steady clientele and lots of extra  customers with the tourist trade in the summer  months. Good equipment and stock, Please call  us lor detail;


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