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Sunshine Coast News Mar 29, 1977

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 ^SLATIVE  m  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  Volume 30, Number 13  March 29, 1977.  ���c||iera rejected  j||ths Gibsons Council Chambers. The reason for this meeting  |v$as to discuss a letter sent to all the members from Bill Bou-  Jf chard; the Assistant Traffic Manager for the ferries asking that  | future meetings should be held in camera.  | }| The committee members are: Frank West, Dick Blakeman,  i-fack Copland, Bill Edney, Don Pearsell and Dick Proctor. Joe  Dallas, the member from Powell River was not available.  I? allthe members present  &-**������   ��� ������ _   Local man to Ottawa  These men are spearheading the drive to re-ihstitute  tiie Gibsons Chamber of Commerce. Seated left to right  they are Bruce Gamble,  Larry Labonte,  Jon  McRae,  Duncan Campbell and Gerry Kirsch.    Mr. Petty of the  B.C. Chamber of Commerce is standing.  GibsonChamber of Commerce reforming  Forty-five local business people  met at the Gibsons Legion Hall  last Wednesday to resurrect the  Chamber of Commerce which has  been dormant since May 31st,  .1973.'  -'  Mr. Petty, the manager for  the Chamber of Commerce for  B. C. was the guest speaker  and outlined the aims and reasons  for reforming. He explained to  an interested audience how, as  a group it would gain them credibility in the community; and a  voice in the development of the  area. ' 'The big guns from  Vancouver would not be able to  run over you if you were a consolidated body," he said.  Mayor Labonte was happy-to  see this group reorganize and  said it would be a welcome voice  at council meetings.  The meeting was thrown open'  to discussion and some of the  aims discussed were: the ferries,  planned growth, the marina and  co-operation with other groups,  tee was put to the floor and it  was decided that a twelve-member executive would be most  feasible.  John Smith, Bruce Gamble,  Gerry Kirsch, Duncan Campbell,  and Bob Reid will be accepting  nominations for this executive,  anyone wishing to be on the board,  or knowing someone qualified,  can contact any of the above.  The next meeting will be in the  Legion Hall April 6th at 1:30  p.m., all interested business  people are invited to attend.  jRobert Corlett of Gibsons was  1 among the group of four representing west coast fishing in-  i&tierests who flew to Ottawa on  ^Monday,  March  28th,  to  meet  f|with   parliamentary  representa-  fjtiVes on the subject of the pro-  Tposed change in the licensing of  ;;salmon trollers on the west coast.  The group will represent the  United   Fishermen   and   Allied  -Workers Union  as well as the  . ^'Concerned Fishermen of the Sunshine Coast. While in Ottawa the  [group will meet with Romeo Le-. letter responses thanking them  blanc, Minister of Fisheries, as for their interest. "It seems  ."well as with the parliamentary   strange," said Corlett, "that on  , 'Standing  Committee  on   Fishe-   the one hand they claim they want  'Vies, the party caucuses of all   our input and yet they take so  }pt the parliamentary parties and   long to  answer  on  a  program  \ as   many   of  the   members   of  which they wish to implement so  ^parliament from B. C. as is pos-   uurriedly."  sible. The   local   representative   of  '7   At the present'time the situa-  the Ottawa-bound group expression on the new licensing pro-  sed himself as hopeful that some-  7posals is that ihe licenses have  thing of worth may come out of  '. been issued under the old format  the trip to the nation's capital.  but the Department of Fisheries  can still implement the new proposals by having those fishermen  who opt fo fish in the outside  Gulf waters to pick up the decals  which have already been prepared. v  Corlett expressed his concern  to the.Coast News about the fact  that letters sent by the fishermen  to local Department of Fisheries  officials a month ago requesting  further information and consultation have   elicited   only  form  Secret Cove Water  Meeting  A group of/Secret Cove residents expressed their misgivings  about the proposed Secret Cove  development at a public meeting  held on Wednesday, March 23rd.  Bill Warner, a lawyer hired by  residents of the area presented  a brief urging that the Regional  Board not enter into a land-use  contract with the proponents of  the development scheme.  Warner's brief touched on the  fact that the waters of Secret  Cove were already polluted and  questioned whether adequate  fire protection could be provided  and raised the question of public  access to the beach. Warner  also pointed out that there had  been no performance bond posted  given completion ofthe project.  Also; present at the meeting  in addition to the local residents  and their representative were  Capt. Ellis of the Navigable  Water branch of the Transport  Canada department and Larry  Sorkin of the Provincial Lands  branch.  Representing the developers  were Doug Roy, the engineer of  the project, Harold Freeman, one  of the principals, and John Buck-  ridge who presently operates the  Secret Cove Marina.  Other residents of the area  spoke against the development.  Included in their expressed  concerns was the fragility of the  cove. One resident said that the  oyster harvest in the area had had  to be abandoned and that children  in the area were forbidden to  swim in the waters by their  parents. "The cove has become  a summer cesspool," he said. ,  Subsequent to the meeting  regional board director Peter  Hoemberg reported that provincial approval had now been received for a Secret Cove Sewage  Disposal system of secondary or  aerobic treatment so that the way  was clear financially for such a  system if the project went ahead.  He said that the developers had  brought the number of planned  units down below thirty as they  had previously been requested  by the regional board. Present  flans call for about twenty-nine  houses, each approximately  1,400 square feet.  A meeting of the Public Utili-  ��-ties -���onums5ion~of* the-* regional  board held on Thursday, March  24th, heard Mark Dayton of  Dayton and Knight Consulting  Firm outline the alternatives for  proposed improvements to the  water service in the Field Road  area of Wilson Creek and the  North Road area near Gibsons.  In the case of the Field Road  improvements the alternative  which seemed the most attractive  was the connection of a large  water pipe direct to the intake  with the possibility of extension  down Flume Road to relieve a  present bottleneck in the water  system in that area. This is an  expensive alternative but seems  to offer the best long-term prospects for the regional water system in that area.  In the case of the water service  to the North Road area, Dayton  advised board members that the  most attractive procedure would  be a joint venture with the village  of Gibsons. He pointed out that,  failing this co-operation there  would be a costly duplication of  services. If the co-operation were  not forthcoming at this time it  would not be economic to establish co-operation at a later date.  Co-operation on the matter  would be to the advantage of  both Gibsons and Granthams to  which the line could be eventually  extended. Regional board members will attempt to arrange a  meeting with the Gibsons council  to discuss the proposal.  ? ;^7   ���       ' '    '    7.7   "     ���.    / 7   7    '  '   '      : "        '  |7gsThe local committee formed by the B. C. Ferry Corporation      The   main   reason   given   by  an unscheduled meeting last Tuesday, March 22nd, in   Bouchard for secrecy was that  inaccurate press coverage of the.  last meeting put the ferries in  a bad light and, he felt,   "the  usefulness of the committee was  crumbling".  ��� In answer to this Frank West  told the members that he had reread all the coverage given by  f'The idea of in camera meetings was rejected unanimously by  the local press and could find  nothing inaccurate anywhere.,  The sin committed he, said,  was that "It is audacious for  the residents of the Sunshine  Coast, to criticize the :high and  mighty B. C. Ferry Corporation,  but then we are a daring lot. So  far," he said, "I can't see them  involving us in future planning,  and if this is the case, it was  crumbling from the beginning.''  While ho one felt that in  camera meetings were possibile  it was felt that in some matters  the press should be informed  but asked to use discretion.  An example of this would be, if  a proposal for future rescheduling  was brought up and was still  only an idea for discussion it  would cause unnecessary friction  if it was made public before  the unions and other concerned  bodies had discussed it in detail.  It was decided that two letters  should be written,.one informing  Bouchard of their decision not  to have/private meetings and  the second asking that this be  brought up for discussion ait the  next meeting. Individual letters,  it was felt, should be written  on the same subject.  The next meeting was scheduled for April 5th in Powell River,  some of the members felt that  this would be putting them on  too tight a time table as they had  other duties, and asked that Joe  Dallas be contacted  and  other  arrangements be made., This has  since been done and it will now  be held at the restaurant at-Earls  Cove at 1:30 p.m. on the same  day.  The main topic, for discussion  at the April 15th meeting will  be tourism.  One of the points which annoyed the members was that the  last meeting had been entirely  concerned with catering, with no  discussion on any major scheduling changes, which must have  been known to the ferry representatives at the time of the meeting.  It was felt that if the committee  was to be of any use then it must  be kept more informed in the  future.  School  Board  A brief meeting of the School  Board of School District #46  last Thursday, March 24th saw  the trustees approve several  staff matters. The principal  change will see the present principal of Gibsons Elementary  school, Mrs. Colleen Elson. be  transferred to the Pratt Road  Elementary school effective September 1977.. Mr. Wejdon Reid,  presently principal of Sechelt  . Elementary: school will be transferred to Gibsons Elementary  school to replace Mrs. Elson. No  replacement has yet been named  to replace Mr. Reid at Sechelt.  The other changes in :the staffing of local schools were occasioned by the leave of absence  granted home economic teacher  Nest Lewis. The leave of absence  is effective April 1st to June  30th. Replacing Ms. Lewis will  be Ms. Sue Ming, who is presently a part-time teacher in the  home economics department.  Ms. Margaret Morris will be  hired as a' part-time temporary  teacher to replace Ms. Ming.  In other school board business  the trustees agreed to be present  at the formal opening of the Sechelt Elementary School gym now  nearing completion. Trustees  also agreed with a motion made  by Trustee Don Douglas that in  the future when educational presentations are to be made to the  school board, school board business other than that of an emergency nature will be set aside to  facilitate the audience of the  educational presentation.  Objectives  Triumphant harbinger of Spring, the golden  daffodil       salutes the breezes and the sunshine.  *  ��� There were joint winners of  the $100.00 prize in the weekly  Lions 400 Club Draw. The joint  winners were Liona Sprangler  and Meena Gokool. Both work  for the B. C. Ferry Corporation.  The winning ticket was drawn by  Eunice Baker.  Approximately      twenty-eight  people were in attendance at the  wrap-up  meeting of the  series  which have been held recently  to discuss the educational objectives thought desirable at Gibsons  Elementary School.  The number  was   about  evenly   divided   between teachers and parents.; 7  Despite the slim gathering the  discussions were lively and  informative.    It was the consense  of   both   teachers   and   parents  that the areas  which  deserved  most attention in the elementary  school were the basics of reading,  writing,. listening   and   spelling  together with the more intangible  objective of helping the student:  develop a feeling of pride and  self-worth about themselves.  Principal of Gibsons Elementary, Colleen Elson, pointed out  the .. inter-relationship of these  objectives. Most children who  have a sense of pride and self-  worth are children who have  some success in the areas of  reading, writing, listening and  spelling.  Dr. Robinson of Simon Fraser  University, who chaired the meeting, left with Director of Instruction John Nicholson a considerable body of material designed to  I facilitate and enrich future  parent-teacher meetings.  Happy Horizons  Three  young  ladies  from   Jean, Mill-    $enior Citizens of Roberts Creek,  ward's  Dance  School perform for the  Housing  for the  Handicapped  Greater Vancouver Regional  District and Social Planning and  Review Council of B. C. are sponsoring Handicapped Housing  Week March 28th through April  2nd, 1977, Pacific Centre Mall,  Vancouver.  Accessibility in design will be  the key-note. Planned kitchen  designs, bathrooms and hardware, special aids will be displayed. Put yourself in a wheel-'  chair and try out the obstacle  course.  To any person in our area  interested in planning of any  discription, this display should be  a must. It is much easier to plan  at the outset ways to assist handicapped than to make alterations  and when you plan with handicapped in mind you aid everyone.  George Peterson takes his children for   George  moved  up  here  at  Christmas  a ride behind his ponies Evy and Sugar,   from Surrey where he raced the ponies.  Delivered to EVERY address on  very Tuesday  smmmsm&smm* 2.  Coast News, March 29,1977.  A CO-OPERATIVELY AND LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B. C. every Tuesday  By: G lassf ord Press Ltd.  Box 460, Gibsons Phone: 886-2622 or 886-7817  Editor-John Burnside  Advertising / Photographer - Ian Corrance  Advertising - Josef Stanishevskyj  Staff /Reporter - Bruce M. Wilson  Reception ist/Bookkeeper- M. M. Laplante  Production - H. Sum  Typesetting - Lindy Moseley  ��� CNA  Subscription Rates:  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast.  British Columbia: $8.00per year; $6.00 for six months.  Canada except B. C. $10.00 per year.  United States and Foreign$12.00 per year.  Phone 886-2622 or 886-7817.  P. O. Box 460, Gibsons, B. C.  Herbicides  In response to some expressed concern  by residents of this area about the herbicide program utilized by B. C. Hydro on  the power line which runs above all the  communities of the Sunshine Coast, last  week the Coast News undertook some  investigation of the matter. It took some  phone calls to locate the appropriate  department with stops at offices with  Orwellian names such as Vegetation  Management Supervisor but eventually  the right department was discovered.  It is a department of B. C. Hydro which  is called the Department of Environmental Services and a Mr. Cy White is the  supervisor.  Mr. White turned out to* be most  patient and helpful. He explained that  there were three basic materials that  were used by Hydro in their program  of vegetation control. They are Tordon  101 which is a mixture of Picloram and  2,4-D and is the basic herbicide for both  helicopter and ground spraying; 2,4-D  by itself which is used as a ground foliant  spray; the third was 2,4-D in combination  with 2,4,5-T which goes under the name  of Brushkiller and which is used to spray  and kill roots of growth which already  had been cut down to a height of six  inches. Queried about the alleged use  of pellets Mr. White said that this was  for spot application only and involved  a half ounce of Tordon 10K which was  applied to the base of a specific tree.  On the subject of the alleged birth  defects Mr. White said that this had been  caused in Vietnam by an "impurity" in  Tordon 101 in the form of Tetra Dioxan  and that no such effects could be caused  in the amount of spraying done by Hydro.  White listed the agencies ofthe various  government which Hydro had to satisfy  before the use of herbicides. They in--  cluded an Inter-Ministerial Pesticide  Committee comprised of representatives  of Departments of Agriculture and the  Environment, the B. C. Forest Service,  the Federal Environment Protection Service, the Department of Provincial Health  and the Department of Recreation and  Conservation. B. C. Hydro submits its  plans to this committee giving details  of the strength of the herbicide to be  used and a map ofthe arealo be sprayed.  Each agency involved had jts buffer zones  or so-called set-backs.      '''.;  According to Environmental Services  Supervisor White, the chance of the  herbicide washing downhill from the  power line into salmon streams or drinking water was virtually negligible since  the material was "locked into" the soil  or ionized with it so that it didn't move  around. He also said that accumulations  of the material could not be expected  since it tended to break down.  White pointed out that B, C. Hydro  uses only about 10% of the herbicide  used in this province. Other users are  farmers, the forestry, and the railways.  When asked about the suggestion that  the ground could be hand-cleared he said  this was a provincial government's decision and could not be effected by Hydro  without political action. He further  pointed out that much of the spraying  program took place over the roughest  of terrains and Workers' Compensation  had confirmed that over such terrain  people employed with chain saws could  expect to have a high accident rate with  consequent days lost from work.  White was reasonableness itself during  the discussion though at one point he did  admit that there was always an element  of "by guess and by God" in programs  of this type. It is obviously an area to  keep one's eye on and to attempt to find  out as much as possible about the program as it applies to the Sunshine  Coast.  from the files of Coast News  inberWhen  5YEARS AGO  A taut poetic drama "Suddenly Last  Summer" by Tennessee Williams is  presented at the Gibsons Elementary  School by the Driftwood Players featuring  John Burnside, Nest Lewis, Lynne Green,  Barbara Williams, Linda Guest, Colleen  Johnson, Betty Duncan, Merv Schneider  and with the assistance of Carl Smith,  Peter Reid, Gordon Hauka and also  featuring local poet, Peter Trower.  Songs by Waldo and Anne Dahl. Only  $1.25 for this fine entertainment.  The Elves Club is now official.  10 YEARS AGO  As a Centennial project the Women's  Institute of Canada was asked by their  federated council to purchase and plant  a flowering crab apple tree.  Twilight Theatre presents Elvis Presley in Fun in Acalpulco and Girls! Girls!  Girls!  15 YEARS AGO  St. Mary's Hospital cost is expected  to be below the two mill mark.  20 YEARS AGO  There are now 1,218 phones in use in  Pender Harbour, Sechelt ind Gibsons.  25 YEARS AGO  More good news for the peninsula  is the report from G. Frith, manager of  the Howe Sound run of the Black Ball  Ferry line, that 7 daily return trips will  be made by ferry. According to calculations, the ferry, with a capacity of 600  passengers will be able to move the entire  population of the peninsula to Horseshoe Bay and back, that is if everyone  decided to leave and return on the same  day! At any rate, this schedule is an  indication of the tremendous growth of  the area.  30 YEARS AGO  Today's Coast News appears in a larger  form than usual, having had to accommodate an advertisement of special interest,  as well as in an effort to "catch up"  on news items which were unfortunately  left out of last week's edition.  We hope to be able to continue the  regular handy size, with an increased  number of pages if the splendid support  of readers, advertisers and correspondents shown during the past month can  be maintained.  Sechelt. The Union Steamships Company's SS Lady Cecilia is at dock. While  members of the pipe band and other  pedestrians cover the approach on their  way ashore to Wharf Road, gaitway to  the resort town, passengers on deck of  the steamer await their turn to disembark.   Many Vancouver businesses and  organizations "threw" picnics on the  beautiful, park-like grounds of Sechelt in  those sunny days of yore. Unfortunately,  kilt-lengths do not act as reliable fashion  barometers; but the era would seem to  be the 1930's. Photo courtesy E. S.  Clayton Collection and Elphinstone  Pioneer Museum.  John Burnside  Television made one of its very  rare demands on my attention  last week. The occasion was the  presentation of an hour-long  dramatization of what the program called the Dawson Patrol,  more usually called the Fitzgerald  Patrol or simply the Lost Patrol.  Because of some personal acquaintance with the story I found  it of more than usual interest  and thought I might share a few  thoughts about it with you.  About twelve years ago I was  teaching school in Dawson City  and through the good offices of  one Art Fry, a notable of that  area, I was able to borrow a copy  of the diary of Inspector Fitzgerald who led the fatal patrol,  as well as the journal of Sergeant  Demptster - the man who found  them. It was a gripping story  and I wrote a radio play a half  hour long telling it. Subsequently  I got a two page letter back from  Esse W. Jung - I think that's  a fair approximation of the spelling - in essence asking me to  double the length to an hour and  resubmit. The re-writing never  got done, not because of indolence or any type of inertia, but  because when I came to reconsider the expansion of the story  I found that the only thing I  could honestly do was to delve  deeper into the psychology of the  men on the patrol and what I  found there I didn't want to dwell  on. It would have been like  throwing stones at the bones of  the men who had already paid  with incredible suffering and  death for the mistakes they had  committed.  It was not, you see, an extraordinary patrol. Every Christmas  in the early years of this century  a dog team took the mail from  Dawson City to Fort MacPherson  in the North West Territories and  return. In 1910 the Commissioner  of the North West Mounted  Police in Regina decided that  since the ranking officer in the  Western Arctic was now Inspector Fitzgerald in Fort MacPherson  he should be the man to take the  Christmas mail run between the  two communities. In previous  years it had fallen to the lot of  Sergeant Dempster of Dawson  City.  It is in the personality of Inspector Fitzgerald that I ran into  difficulties. As I studied the  material for the re-write I noticed  that I had developed an inescapable distaste for the man. The  tragedy, unlike the story of  Robert Falcon Scott and his men  who perished  in the  Antarctic  just two years later, was not  caused by any unusually bad  ?? luck but by the arrogance, stupidity, and racial prejudice of the  man who led the patrol.  I watched the television show  with great interest to see how it  would be handled. It was all  there, but hinted, glossed over,  and therefore ultimately dishonestly handled. Much was  made of the severity of the  weather as if that was an unusual  circumstance in the high Arctic  at the turn of the year. The  Christmas patrol between Dawson City and Fort MacPherson  always encountered severe  weather. It is a fact of northern  life.  Fitzgerald began the patrol  travelling light. There was a  question raised at the outset as  to the adequacy of the supplies  being carried. The Inspector's  predominant concern at the outset seemed to be an obsession to  set a faster time for the patrol  than had ever been done before.  Even Sergeant Dempster in his  careful official report said that in  his opinion Fitzgerald and his  men could not have hoped to .  make Dawson City on full rations  with the amount of food they  carried. That was the first  mistake.  Then there was the question  of a guide. For reasons that can  only be seen to be racial Fitzgerald refused to use an Indian  guide, this despite the fact that  a   band   of   Louchoux   Indians  travelling from MacPherson  to  Dawson in any case at the same  time. Instead he used Sam Carter  who had been living with the  Eskimos on Herschel Island for  three years and had been over  the trail only once before and that  in the summer time when the  terrain looks entirely  different.  That was the  second  mistake.  In fact they got lost within forty  miles of the start of the journey.  They went down the Peel River  to the place where it made an  enormous loop to the east.   The  trail led up Wolf Creek and then  across a portage to rejoin the  Peel at the end of its loop. Carter  missed the portage but they met  the group of Indians afore-mentioned and one of them led them  across the deep  snows of the  portage.  He offered his services  as a guide since he was going to  Dawson anyway.    Fitzgerald refused.   That was the third mistake.  The trail next led up the Little  Wind River and thence by a creek  across the divide of mountains  and into the Hart River system  and down to Dawson. Carter  couldn't find the right creek.  They wasted ten days looking for  it and while they were doing so  the Indians from Fort MacPherson, travelling at their leisure,  passed them and went on to Dawson and, when they found that  the hurrying patrol had not  arrived reported them as missing.  By the time Fitzgerald - who was  a man who "never turned back"  decided that with Carter as the  guide they were just not going to  find the trail across the divide  the Indians had passed them and  the patrol was on short rations -  in fact they were reduced to  eating their dogs and feeding  what was left of the fish to the  surviving dogs.  With a diminished number of  dogs and weakening men Fitzgerald continued to haul the  heavy mail sacks. His diary,  which seemed sadly neglected in  this T.V. version, reveals tersely  the diminishing number of miles  travelled each day and Dempster  writes in his journal about finding the abandoned camp fires  ever' closer with the mute evidence of an abandoned dog harness as further evidence of the  distress ofthe Patrol. With daily  fewer dogs, in terrible weather,  with men weakened by frostbite and scurvy, they dragged  the mail bags back to within  fifty miles of Fort MacPherson.  Another mistake.  Ten miles after they finally  abandoned the mail sacks Fitzgerald and Carter had to leave  the two constables behind in a  desperate effort to get help from  the nearby fort. One of them was  found by Dempster laid out on  his back with his arms folded  across his chest. His companion  had blown the top of his own head  off with his service rifle. A few  miles further on Dempster and  his men found Carter similarly.  laid out with Fitzgerald nearby  frozen stiff and propped up on  one elbow gazing downriver for  help that never came. None of  the four men weighed more than  ninety pounds when they were  found - a detail of horror which  the best of actors on television  cannot portray.  In his desire for records and  personal glory and his adamant  refusal to work with Indians  Fitzgerald must stand judged by  history as the perpetrator of an  avoidable tragedy. Three other  men paid with their lives for his  mistakes.  Slings & Arrows  ST*George Matthews  The topic of last week's column  was, why do people choose to  live in small communities?    My  research into the subject is continuing at its usual pace and I  am prepared to present an interim report on this week's extensive  survey.     I  spoke  to  Bob  Graham   and   Dave   Smethurst,  both friends and colleagues at  the high school and they passed  on the following reasons for living  in Gibsons:   you can live within  five  minutes of the  place  you  ' work; you can be home and out  fishing within a few minutes of  leaving work; going shopping on  Saturday is a social occasion when  you can meet your friends and  neighbours and share the latest  gossip between the dry cereal  counter  and the  frozen  foods;  you can own a hobby farm or  have   a   home   overlooking  the  water without being an oil magnate or mafia boss. Both Bob and  Dave liked the casual and informal style of our community where  you don't have to get dressed up  to go to work and you could wear  your grubbies to go shopping.  They commented on the congenial informality of various local  institutions,   schools,   municipal  offices, banks, school board and  soon. Both of these fellows made  it clear that they preferred this  kind of informal living and that's  why they lived here.   The intensive research on this important  public service inquiry continues.  On Sunday I went to the wicked  city to see something you will  probably never see on the Sunshine Coast. Before you get the  wrong idea, the object of the trip  was to see a rugby match between two women's teams from  Vancouver; the "Loose Ruckers"  and U.B.C. Women's rugby is  nothing new; it has been a popular intermural sport in American  colleges for a few years and there  are between sixty and a hundred  women's intercollegiate teams in  the United States. -1 had never  seen one of these games however  and I was curious to see how well  the women played.  The-game, a scheduled rematch between U.B.C. and > the  "Ruckers", was played at  Queen's Park in New Westminster on an exceptionally wet Sunday afternoon. Normally any  rugby game other than an international match will draw around  fifty spectators made up of strong  willed relatives, injured team  members and assorted first aid  personnel. This game however  was watched by at least two hundred who huddled under umbrellas in -the cold down-pour.  Among the spectators there  were the usual Neanderthal louts  who hang around such, affairs  and during the warmup they  made their predictable remarks  to the players out on the field;  on chap yelled out to a particularly bosomy scrummer, "Hey, tuck  your shirt in, at least you can try  to  look  like  a  rugby  player".  because it's  Spring  things  dare to do people  (&not  the other way  round)because it  'sA  pril  Lives lead their own  persons(in  stead  of everybodyelse 's)but  what's wholly  marvellous my  Darling  is that you &  i are more than you  &i(be  ca  us  e It's we) .  ,.  Another reminded the U.B.C.  captain as she was about to meet  the referee at mid field, "Don't  forget, you're supposed to shake  his hand not kiss him." As this  is a family newspaper I will not  even try to report the other  comments passed more quietly  around the crowd.  Interestingly enough however,  once the game got underway the ,  patronizing and derogatory remarks faded away as the women  showed the spectators some extremely rough, aggressive and  entertaining rugby. Even though  neither of these teams had been .,  playing for more than six months,  it became immediately obvious  that the members of both teams  were well coached, enthusiastic  and above all -were superb - athletes. Play in the scrums and  mauls was very rough and even  though the Ruckers outweighed  U.B.C, U.B.C. was more coordinated in their push and invariably won the scrums and  loose rucks. While play in the  forwards was hard, once the ball  came out, both teams showed  remarkable running. The U.B.C.  scrum half was especially quick  and she seemed to enjoy breaking  tackles and trying to run over  people.  The game was more wide open  than you would normally see in  second or third  division  rugby  with many opportunities for long  exciting runs.   For some reason,"  probably   due   to  inexperience,  neither team kicked very often.  Instead of pop kicking immediately before being  tackled  both  teams seemed to prefer to try and  run over the opposition. This was  quite often successful but occassional^  a jarring tackle  would  result. On one occasion a U.B.C.  wing forward tried to run the ball  to the short side and was successful for about ten yards when, just  as she had reached top speed, the  Rucker fullback hit her full  in  the chest with her shoulder in  as hard a tackle as I've seen on  a rugby field.  The U.B.C. player  was driven into the crowd by the  tackle while the Rucker fullback  collapsed on the ground with the  wind knocked out of her. In about  a minute she got up, .acknowledged the applause of the crowd,  and went back on to the field and  about five  minutes  later  made  another jolting tackle.   It was at  that point in the game when I  stopped    hearing    things    like,  "Your    makeup's    on    crooked  sweety" or "You can tackle me  anytime, baby". U.B.C. won 8-0.  It was quite an experience for  an old  chauvinist like   me.     I  don't expect we'll see a new rage  in women's rugby; the consciousness of both women and men will  have to change significantly before that is  likely to  happen.  It will be a while for example  before I will be able to hear,  "What the hell's the matter with  ya!    Get out there  and tackle  Evelyn." without having to hide  a small patronizing smile.  e.e. cummings From the book 73poems  ���:���:���:���:���:���:���:<  ���-�����-���.���:�����:�����;���;  ftft-  Ui  I- LETTERS to the EDITOR  Enjoyment     Candidate  Dear Mr. Burnside:  I am writing to tell you how  much I enjoy reading the "new"  Sunshine Coast News. Living  away from the peninsula, I look  forward to the arrival of the  paper, not only because it's the  only mail I can depend on, but,  because it keeps me up to date on  what's happening at home.  The editorials and weekly  features by yourself, George  Matthews, Peter Trower, John  Faustmann and Micheal Nutland,  seem to me to reflect the coast,  its personality .and concerns in  a deeper dimension than straight  news ever can. This is important  to me and the real reason behind  this letter -1 owe you a great deal  of thanks for your paper was a  great help to me in writing a term  essay for my Canadian Literature  course. I wrote about the writers  and literature of the Sunshine  Coast and how it reflects the rest  of British Columbia coast literature as well as it's own area.  The articles both regular and  feature in the Sunshine Coast  News introduced me to some new  writers and concerns and enriched my understanding of those  with which I am already familiar.  I was able to use these insights  to produce a more comprehensive  paper.  For the first time ever I find  myself reading a newspaper from  front to back and backwards to  the front again in case I've  missed anything, and it's not  the "in court" column I'm looking for anymore. Rather, it is  the "literary gems"; as George  Matthews put it, that I'm afraid  of overlooking.  Thanks for putting together a  newspaper that reflects the place  and people I call home.  I hope everyone at "home"  appreciates the literary quality  and accomplishments of your  paper as much as I do.  Emily Fraser  Lansdowne Residence  University of Victoria  +f-  ters  Editor:  Please, could someone explain  WHY the helicopters? I'm a  fairly recent newcomer to the  coast and have been frightened  out of my sleep on a number of  occasions now, by one of these  big, dark monsters. It flys so  low and alow that my whole  cottage shakes and everything in  it. The cats run for cover and the  dog starts to howl ��� I don't blame  them at all, I feel like joining  them also.  Please tell me, did we pick a  home right smack in the middle  of a flight pattern? Which if we  did seems strange as sometimes  the helicopter circles as if looking  for something that may be in  someone's home or yard - that's  how It flys! I do value my privacy  and do not wish every helicopter  that comes along to feel free to  look into my home. I'd really  appreciate any enlightenment on  this subject, before we pick up  stakes and move. Thank you.  Ms. Sheila McLaughlin  Editor:  It was about four months ago  that. I decided to seek the NDP  nomination for the federal riding  of Comox-Powell River. Since  then my family and I have met.  party members in various parts  of the new riding, and we've  learned that our most important  task is for me to get my name and  what I stand for known in the  riding.  Tahsis, my home town for six  ye"ars, is a community of about  2,000 people on the west coast  of Vancouver Island. Although it  makes for a rather large and  spread out riding, I think it was  a good thing that Tahsis was  placed in the riding. We, part  of the Alberni Constituency,  share many common concerns  with the northern parts of the  Comox and Mackenzie Constituencies. Concerns such as transportation difficulties and higher  costs of living.  However, issues such as these  would be voiced in parliament by  any successful candidate if they  were interested in the people in  their riding. I would certainly  pledge to serve the people as  well as possible in that regard.  But, in addition, I think it would  be the duty of a New Democratic  MP to challenge the system that  results in so many inequities.  The large corporations and the  wealthy have used the law to  serve their own special interests.  The New Democratic Party should  offer itself as the only possible  alternative, the only major party  that advocates an end to the in-  equitites in society.  If I were chosen to be our  party's candidate in the next  federal election, I would ask the  voters not to be distracted by  the red herring issues such as  bilingualism, abortion, and capital punishment. I would point  out that the issues are actually  Canadian unity, women's rights,  and the increasing crime rate.  I would discuss unemployment in  terms of how it serves the wealthy  by creating a large surplus pool  of labour among unorganized  workers.::^ (Weishould have the  opportunity to think of many  things other than whether we  will have a job tomorrow-, or  whether our paycheques will  match the bills.) I would express  my concern about the unconscious use of the world's resources and would advocate  greater planning.  Basically, what I would talk  about is economic democracy,  the principle the New Democratic  Party was founded on. Equality  and economic democracy, for all  people, in our country and in the  rest ofthe world.  Erik Brynjolfssbn  Candidate for Federal  Nomination  WATCH FOR  LUCKY 7  * ,N1tRIL   *  COASTAL  TIRES  DRUMMOND INSURANCE  CSbmrttofpHon and mobile homes  HOMES ��� BOATS ��� LIFE  Office Hours: Monday - Friday 1 -5 p.m.  Until Further Notice  GIBSONS DENTAL BLOCK  Box 274, Gibsons 886-7751  .it.  TAMMY'S  RESTAURANT  EARLS COVE  "Where you wait for the ferries in comfort"  Featuring: FULL FACILITIES  ^COMPREHENSIVE MENU  *PYROGIES  VbORSHCH OPEN EVERY DAY  Mon. - Fri.: 8:00a.m. till lastferry  883-9012     Sat. & Sun.: 9:30a.m. till last ferry  Pool  Editor:  Re: Gibsons Proposed Swimming  Pool.  Gibsons Athletic Association  would like to go on record as  supporting Mrs. Gibb's letter of  two weeks ago re the proposed  swimming pool. We will not back  the existing 24 x 60 proposal.  Gibsons does not need a "will  do" pool, build something the  community can be proud of and  that will last. Those of us who  have an aquatic background and  have worked to give some sort  of a swim program for the area  wish to go on record requesting  the village and areas to support  and build at least a 25 metre pool-  a facility that we can be proud of  . and can be put to good use, not  something that, is make-shift  and "will suffice" for now.  Gibsons is growing, let us try to  build something that will do for  future generations, not just for  this one.  Gibsons Athletic Association  Thank you  Editor:  I would like to thank all my  neighbours and friends for all the  lovely cards, letters and flowers  sent to me while in hospital.  To the Roberts Creek Legion 219,  the Elphinstone New Horizon  group and Roberts Creek Community Assoication and to all  the members of the - Roberts  Creek Hospital Auxiliary, their  visit to me in Vancouver was  surely a bright spot.  To all the members of the  Eastern Star remembering me in  their prayers and letters made me  realize how many wonderful  friends we make in our communities here through the years.  To answer all would be a task so  to all, many thanks from Bill  and myself.  Bessie Clark  Roberts Creek  spring dance  roberts creek community hall  9:00 p.m. till 2:00a.m.  $3.00 per person  sponsored by Sunshine Coast N.D.P. Club  Dance to  UP THE CREEK  SATURDAY  APRILOth  :���: Tickets available from NDP Bookstore or g  | phone 886-7829 or 886-7160.  ��_���.���.���_���.��.���  HELEN'S FASHIONS FLOWERS &  BOUTIQUE  IS  GREETING  SPRING  SPECIALS  Two Stores to Serve  Sechelt & Gibsons  885-9222    886-9941  Church Services  Ronyn Catholic Service*  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pastor  Times of Sunday Mass:  8:00 p.m. Saturday and 12 Noon  Sunday at St. Mary's Church in  Gibsons  In Sechelt: 8:30a.m. Our Lady of  Lourdes Church, Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. Holy Family Church  885-9526  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  9:30 a.m. -St. John's  Davis Bay  11:15a.m.-Gibsons  886-2333  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENUST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat. 3:00p.m.  Hour of Worship Sat., 4 p.m.  St. John's United Church,  Davis Bay  Pastor C.Dreiberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone 885-9750  883-2736  SALVATION ARMY  Camp Sunrise  Hopkins Landing  Sunday 2:00 p.m.  In the Chapel  886-9432  Everyone is Welcome  BAPTIST CHURCH  Pastor F. Napora  Office 886-2611 Res. 885-9905  CALVARY - Park Rd., Gibsons  SUNDAYS  Morning Worship 9:30 a.m.  Sunday.School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  1st, 3rd and 5th Sunday  Thursday - Prayer and BMe  Study 7:00p.m.  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Revival 7:00 p.m.  Bible Study Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  Cowrie St.,   Sechelt  885-3817  Travel time again, remember  that we always have on hand  record books for the travellers  with indexed address section.  Many sizes available. Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  Coast NewsT March 29.1977.  raw  ������'���'���' .'.'���'���': CO/  7 import 'Boutique.' .'       ^ '������;G. ibSQnS      '.v7 7/    886. 7215  INTRODUCING  tt  BANK  OF  MONTREAL  Gibsons, B. C.  Thank You  Our warm thanks and appreciation to Maye and  Sigmund Martinsen, Wilson Creek, Katherine and  Jim Kelly of Tara Plastering, Halfmoon Bay, our  neighbours Bill Swain, Erwin Kieselbach, Mac  Richardson and George Murray for their wonderful  help. To Roy Hill and Paul Hansen, contractors,  Per Andreasen, electrical contractor, Ted Paul and  Hank Wagner of B. C. Tel, for their prompt and  efficient service and to all the exceptional people  who gave us their moral support and good wishes  and made our opening such a success.  May God bless you and keep you in the palm of  his hand.  Wharf Realty Ltd.  Halfmoon Bay, B. C.  Pat Murphy  As good as  the best...  at a better price  K & S Trim-All  Monofilament  Trimmer/Edgers  Electric & Gasoline  Powered Models  Cuts, edges, trims, and manicures  grass and weeds in places bladed  trimmers can't reach. High speed  nylon monofilament line does the  cutting. Cuts untidy grass and weeds  around house, trees, playground  equipment, patios, fences and brick  or stone walkways.  DOROTHY CRESSWELL  Dorothy has been with  the Gibsons branch for  25 of its 30 years and her  knowledge of banking and  banking services is exceptional. From her duties of  processing bank investments, preparing reports  and controlling a large  part of the branch's work  flow to providing excellent  service to all of our customers provides just  another reason why you  should make the Bank of  Montreal your bank.  Drop in and see us,  when we say Let's Talk,  we mean it.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  vHairlm  I  I  I  NOW YOU CAN PICK UP YOUR AIRLINE  J  TICKETS RIGHT HERE IN SECHELT j  from       At|AU   Open Tuesday thru Saturday  J  ifflflr**^       9:00a.m.-5:00 p.m. J  G*1^ holMou/ ',  Officially appointed ticket agent for the Sunshine .  I  ticket  Coast REPRESENTING ALL  AIRLINES.  for the Sunshine  CANADIAN & U. S.  Make your reservations with the airlines or with us.  We Have  TICKETS - FLIGHT TIMES -FARES  Call GETAWAY HOLIDAYS - 885-3265  1212 Cowrie Street  Sechelt  (between Shell Service and the Chain Saw Centre)  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  One Trimmer/Edger for dozens of  lawn care jobs. A choice of  high-torque motors offer  professional performance and strong  cutting action. Trims and edges  "up-close" the easy way.  Model 600 - s45.00  Model 1002 - '62.95  Model 2000 - ��84.95  SECHELT  CHAIN SAW  CENTRE  Ltd.  Cowrie St.   Sechelt  885-9626  to the festivities  s bring your family.  ^ artists are invited  N to bring their  i wares  I  .iiii-H'  the Gibsons Harbour Business Association  invites you to  iAa|C\?.Jg2:jgte.ot//.  ^m-~"���~������Z-Z.'^U .<^'  SUNDAY FESTIVITIES  ; 'fl  ��� m' "'lli'.'l'1"11!   I  Wl!'.    nlll  there will bea  FLEA MARKET  on Main Street...  the Wharf will have Music,  a  Dog Show,  and Local Artists Booths  IF'  I  WE WILL ALSO HAVE AN  EASTER EGG HUNT AND  MANY MORE SURPRISES. ���wn  HQMPBBWVgni  ������������*�����  \l  Fish Talk  4. Coast News, March 29,1977.  *j**^**j**j* ��j* f^ *s* *T* *T* *T* *T* ���T* ^^ **^ ^T*  We have a very lovely book  as a presentation gift for the  Graduate, also very appropriate  Treasure Booklets for the  occasion. See them at Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  if:**:*:***:*:;?:*****:*:  by Gerry Ward  This week I would like to write  on one of the most varied of  species, the cichlids (pronounced  sick-lid),    these fish are found  The  Coast News  Offers    Our apologies to Mr. Lionel  Speck, the sheet metal mechanic  at SPECTRON SHEET METAL  AND ROOFING whose correct  phone no. is 886-7962.  OFFICIAL OPENING  OF  CROWN OF GLORY  APRIL 1ST  UPTOWN PLAZA  COMING TO VANCOUVER?  the AUSTIN HOTEL  OFFERS A TWO-DAY SHOPPING SPECIAL  Single Occupancy:  2 Night's Accommodation.  $39.95  2 Dinners  2 Breakfasts  Double Occupancy:  2 Night's Accommodation  2 Dinners per person.  2 Breakfasts per person  $55.60  Available until May 31st, 1977.  PH:685-7235  1221 Granville Street  Vancouver, B. C.  THE SALVATION ARMY  Southmount Corp  PRESENTS THE MUSICAL  On  April 7th  at  8 o'clock  At The United Church in  Gibsons  SOMITE  This is an outstanding musical production.  There are over 40 in the cast, come and enjoy  an hour of lively music. ___  Department of Lands, Forests, and Water Resources  Water Resources Service  POLLUTION CONTROL BRANCH  APPLICATION FOR PERMIT UNDER THE  POLLUTION CONTROL ACT, 1967  (EMISSIONS)  This application is to be filed with the Director of  Pollution Control, Parliament Buildings, Victoria,  B. C. Any person who qualifies as an objector under  section 13 (3) of the Pollution Control Act, 1967 may,  within 30 days of the date of application, or within  30 days of the date of publication in The British  Columbia Gazette or in a newspaper, or where  service is required, within 30 days of the serving of  a copy of the application, file with the Director an  objection in writing to the granting of a permit,  stating the manner in which he is affected. Those  who do not so qualify may file with the Pollution  Control Board an objection in writing under section  13 (6), in the same manner and time period as  described above.  1.1, Council of Forest Industries of British Columbia  of 1500 - 1055 West Hastings Street, Vancouver,  B. C. hereby apply to the Director for a permit to  discharge or emit contaminant(s) into the air from  open pit fire located at Hillside - Thornbrough  Channel - Howe Sound and give notice of my application to all persons affected.  2 The land upon which the works are located Lot  12A, Block B, District Lot 1482 in New Westminster  Land District.  3. The discharge or emission shall be located at  Lot 12A, Block B, District Lot 1482 in New Westminster Land District.  4. The rate of discharge is (dry. basis):  (a) Maximum indeterminate; Duration 16 hours  per day; Frequency 5 days per week.  (b) Average daily (based on normal daily operating period) indeterminate.  The operating period during which contaminants  will be discharged is 3 days a week - approximate  average over year.  5. The characteristics of the contaminant(s) to be  discharged are as follows: Normal smoke from an  open pit fire used to dispose of waste wood debris.  6. The type of treatment to be applied to the contaminant (s) is as follows: None.  7. I, A. G. Pressley, Secretary-Treasurer, hereby;  certify that a copy of this application has been  received by the Regional District of the Sunshine  Coast.  Secretary  A. G. Pressley  Sunshine Coast Regional District  8. This application, dated on the 10 day of February,  1977 was posted on the ground in accordance with  the Pollution Control Regulations.  W. R. Bowden  throughout most of the world and  are so varied in size, shape and  colour that it would be impossible  to put them all in order at this  time. I will give some information  so that you will understand about  these fish in general terms.  This family comes in small,  such as the dwarf cichlids,  medium, this being the fish  between four to seven inches,  and large. The dwarf cichlids  show the most of colour of all  three classes except in the case  ofthe great Rift Lakes cichlids.  Two of the most colourful dwarfs  I have so far seen is the ramirezi  and the kribensis or P. Pulcher,  the rams have a golden sheen  over most of the body. This is  broken up  by  black  markings,  are friendly to almost any fish,  except those which can be eaten.  Their belly region turns a bright  rosy red when well kept or when  breeding.  For the medium sized cichlids  two beautiful fish are the fire-  mouth and the discus. The fire-  mouth has a grayish black back  going to gray on the sides, and  turning to a bright orange-red  on the belly region. They have  black barring going vertically  from the back of the gills to the  tail. The firemouth is one of the  most peaceful of the medium  cichlids and will not bother anything they can not eat, unless  they are breeding. These fish  grow to about six inches. The discus is one of the most regal of  all tropical fish and it is also one  of the hardest to keep alive. This  fish averages six inches in diameter, the reason I say diameter  also when light is reflected off    is because they are circular in  the scales they give back a purple  to purple-blue sheen. This fish  rarely exceeds two inches and has  a bad temper when breeding.  The kribensis has almost as  many colours as the rainbow, if  healthy and properly kept.   They  FOR EASTER  mm  <c?  &  VARIETY FOODS  Gower Point Rd.  Gibsons       886-2936  shape and quite narrow from one  side to the other. They range  in colour from brown through  green to blue. They also have  vertical barring starting from the  eye to the tail.  For the large cichlids I will  use the oscar and the texas cichlids.   The oscar. often sold as a  cute little one or two inch fish,  will turn into a twelve inch garbage can. The reason I say this  being they will consume vast  amounts of almost any meaty  food. The oscars are usually  black with gray or orange or both  colours running in veins over  their bodies. Oscars will get  along with most fish it cannot  swallow. They also become  attached to their owners after  they get used to them.  The texas cichlid is a twelve  inch brute, who is so pugnacious  that he can't get along with any  other fish, he will kill any that  can't kill him first. His body  is bluish-gray with some dark  bands on the rear half, there are  also many bluish or greenish  spots all over his body.' His  eating habits are very similar to  the oscars.  Almost all cichlids do well  when fed live foods. They also  eat conventional dry food but in  the case of the larger cichlids  dry food may be too small.   Beef  heart or liver cut into strips is'  usually accepted with great relish  by the bigger cichlids. I will try  to narrow the field of cichlids  down into various types at a  later date.  Guess  Where!  Closed  The office of Senior Services  will be closed from Monday,  March 28th to Sunday, April 3rd  to enable co-ordinator Louise  Hume to have holidays. Any  inquiries or messages may be  left with Mrs. Maureen Kirby,  Mini-Bus dispacher at 885-5012.  TWIN CREEK  Cedar Products  LANGDALE  ROOFING SUPPLIES  Lower Prices!  Don Cross  15 lbs. Roofing Felt $9.50 per Roll  ��� Fibregum $3.50 per Gallon  ��� Flashing  886-2489  Fire  Department  The Halfmoon Bay Volunteer  Fire Department is holding an  informational meeting on Sunday,  April 3rd at the Welcome Beach  Hall.  All interested people are most  welcome to attend. The meeting  starts at 1:30 p.m.  Usual $5.00 prize for the correct entry  to this week's Guess Where Competition. Last week's winner was Sheryl  Douglas   of   Box   509,   Gibsons,   B.C.  She correctly identified the March 22nd  Guess Where picture as having been  taken in the Valancius backyard on  North Fletcher Road.  Dogwood Takeout  Cozy  Corner  CAMERA  AND  DARKRM.  SUPPLIES  FREE 126 Outfit  With every $50.00  Purchase.     ,  Wake up  to it  ��� ��� ��� ��� ���  Misery loves Company - Join  Jim Mullen for breakfast at the  Dogwood Cafe.  by Richard Parker  All over the world spring is  hailed by the quickening beat of  growing things, longer days and  the migration of birds and animals. Here in Canada however, I  have found a new herald of the  changing season. The Catalog.  Be it an obscure Eastern automotive parts dealer-or the giant  Simpson Sears most people can  be seen at this time of the year  bowed down under the weight of  giant paper Aladdins Caves.  Being   a   newcomer   to   this  YQ^I^AUTOPJ. AN CpNTR E  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza Gibsons  886-2000 886-9121  land it took me a while to adjust  to this idea of ordering anything  from a paperclip to a Sherman  tank and expecting it to be delivered C.O.D. But now I eagerly  scan every new arrival. I find  great enjoyment in visiting every  department of this giant store  without leaving the comfort of  my armchair. As I scan the  pages I find it easy to visualise  a pioneer family of the 1800's  who lived and worked several  hundred miles from the nearest  store waiting for the spring. For  the wagons to get through with  the first supplies and the new  Sears Catalog.  But without doubt my favourites are those which cater to the  more mechanically inclined  amongst us. The mind boggles  at the wealth of gadgets displayed  within the covers. Surely I can  find a use for an automatic coin  operated telemeter. Gov't surplus in excellent condition, only  $9.75.   Maybe I can hook it up  *************************************^**************^  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  t  ��  *  *  *  $80 IN  VALUABLE  COUPONS  NAME_,  *��_  THIS COUPON BOOK  IS GOOD until December, 1977'  ONLY AT SECHELT ESSO SERVICE  BOX636, SECHELT, B.C.      VON 3AO  SECHELT ESSO SERVICE  Box 636  Sechlet,B.C. VON 3A0  Phone 885-2812  GET YOUR FREE BOOKLET  WITH FILL UP OF GAS  (limit 1 book per customer)  *  *  *  *  *  *  >  *  *  *  ��  *  *  *  5  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  ������*********^*^**************^****************^  Cash & Carry Oil Pack  5 QUARTS OF OIL  AND 1 OIL FILTER  $8.95  J's Unisex  QUALITY  REDKEN PRODUCTS  AVAILABLE  886-7616  SUNNYCREST  MALL  to the TV if it costs the teenager  in the house two bits for each  15 minutes to watch some junk  movie perhaps she might even do  some homework instead.  The list is endless, page after  page, of fascinating electronic  and mechanical gadgets. Each  one without doubt exactly what  somebody, somewhere needs.  Do these companies have armies  of people scouring the industrial  and government surplus stockpiles of this country? Eyes skinned in search of some gizmo to  offer at a knockdown price on  Page 97 of their catalog. A final  thought: do countries do the  same I wonder? "Nuclear Reactor for sale. No emergent  nation should be without one.  Guaranteed harmless. Fascinating spinoffs for inventive owner.  Price: $300 million, give or take  a few." I'd like to see a copy of  that one.  Quote of the Week: Heard on  a TV medical show: "You.will  notice the distinct lack of life  support systems in this Mor-  tuary."  WANTED  Used Furniture  or What Have You  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons 886-2812  rig  Truck Tire Special  $48.95  700x15 6 Ply Summer  700x15 6 Ply Grips  750x16 8 Ply Summer  750x16 8 Ply Grips  $61.95  $52.95  $65.95  Spring Tune-Up  Special  For 1 month  March 29th till April 30th  (Includes parts & labour most cars)  4 Cyl  $4195  6 Cyl  $46^5  8 Cyl  $5195  Opening  new doors  to small  usiness  Financial assistance  Management counselling  Management training  Information on government  programs for business  On Wednesday, April 6th  one of our representatives  will be at  Bella Beach Motel,  Sechelt, Tel: 885-9561  If 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  FEDERAL  BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  145 West 15th Street,  North Vancouver. B. C.  980-6571 L4IH  Co^tBNevys  KISSES IN THE WHISKEY  The farthest fields always look  greener. When I was a country  kid struggling up through a  rocky adolescence in the late  Forties, I dreamed only of hitting  the city where I imagined the  action was. The predictable  village with its cows, gossip and  streets that were rolled up at  nine o'clock on most nights  seemed unutterably boring to me  at seventeen. I yearned for the  glitter and glamour of the Big  Smoke.  My discontent with smalltown  limitatipns was fanned by the  tales I heard from my expatriate  best-friend of that time, who had  moved to the city a couple of  years before and now only came  up on holidays. The post-war  zoot-suit era was just beginning  and his talk of jazz-wise buddies,  eager girls and wild weekend  parties, filled me with envy.  It all sounded sophisticated and  hep (for the expression 'hip' had  not then come into use) beyond  words. I was overjoyed in late  1947 when fate decreed that we  too migrate to Vancouver. Now  I would swim the mainstream of  life with the rest.  Quite frankly, it proved a bit  of a disappointment. The'swinging' scene I'd been promised was  considerably less than that.  There were parties almost every  weekend, all right, mostly at the  house of a gangling carrot-topped  character called Deke, whose  elderly parents were unusually  permissive. But these were  pretty innocent affairs to jazz-  records. A couple of the guys  who were going-steady, usually  brought their girl-friends but  there were seldom any spare  women.   Many of the members  of that loose-knit gang were car-  nuts who seemed more interested  in tinkering with hot-rod engines  than girls.  The group when not at Deke's,  hung out mostly at a small candy-  store, a few blocks from Broadway and Granville, called Uncle's. There were a couple of  booths in the back and here our  illegal liquor-purchases were  generally negotiated. Our supplier was a fellow-member of  the group called Geek who had  the-then-useful advantage of.  looking considerably-older than  his years. We'd order our poison  beforehand and he'd pick it up  at the liquor-store for a slight  service-charge. To conceal his  illicit wares, he was obliged to  wear a topcoat even on warm  summer nights. What Geek  generally brought us were mickey s of cheap rye. We put a good  dent in these right on the.premises and took an abnormally long  time over our cokes as a result  but old Uncle, .the proprietor  never said anything.  Since the parties at Deke's  were such a washout as far as  women went, my friend, Dapper,  his pal Bird and myself began  venturing across the bridge into  the downtown area in search of  adventure. Our ostensible mission was to try and pick-up girls  but none of us was particularly  adept at that tricky art. We  lurked about cafes and bowling-  alleys, trying to strike-up conversations with random girls and  striking-out more often than not.  We started to make out a bit  better once we began going to  dances and a typical one might go  something like this:  with  John  Faustmann  Tommy  Douglas  A Biography by  Doris French Shackleton  It has been a recent development, probably spurred to some  extent by our excessive neighbours to the south, that Canadians have begun to subject their  politicians to the close personal  scrutiny usually accorded the  Hollywood stars. Of course public figures should be subjected  to this scrutiny, but beyond a  certain point it becomes useless.  The front pages of our papers  are filled with the seamy trivia  of Mackenzie King's seances, or  Margaret Trudeau's tastes in  rock n' roll, while twelve pages  back, in a miniscule column, we  learn that the federal government  is still selling nuclear reactors to  oriental dictators.  It's refreshing then, to read the  biography of a politician who has  always avoided this cult of the  personality. In the introduction  there is a quote from Tommy  Douglas about' the subject of ���  this book: "You won't find me  very interesting. I never do anything but work." It is just this  tone of self-depreciation- that  pervades this work. Those of us  looking for trivial details about  the man are sure to be disappointed. Douglas is in this book,  but more by inference than anything else. The concerns of his  adult life - his socialist ideals,  his humanist principles - are the  heroes here. The work he did  was always of a co-operative  nature, and even in his biography  the individuality of the man is  always in the background. The  reader must look carefully to  develop a portrait.  Several   incidents   from   his  childhood seems portentious. As  a boy in Glasgow, he recalls  listening to the soap box orators  in Glasgow Green, where men  like the firebrand Jimmy Maxton  were urging the workers to down  their tools and stop making munitions. Later, as a youth in Winnipeg, he and another friend witnessed the riots and police brutality of the general strike.  The son of a factory worker,  Tommy grew up in the real world  of wages and work. In his first  job with a printer, Tommy was  the one who studied during lunch  hour rather than play poker with  the rest of the boys. It was this  same drive that led him to be  provincial lightweight boxing  champion, and later took him  through Brandon College, where  he was ordained a Baptist minister.  Under the leadership of J.S.  Woodsworth (one-time resident  of Gibsons) the CCF party was  founded in 1933. By 1935 Tommy  was a member of parliament,  and a champion of the ordinary  people. He joked about free  enterprise in his speeches:  "It's every man for himself,  as the elephant said when he  danced among the chickens."  But it was during his twenty  years as Premier of Saskatchewan  that he really displayed his  abilities. The CCF was responsible for reforms in the province  which brought it quickly into the  20th Century. Their medical  scheme was the first of its kind  in Canada. Their rural electrification program, their highways  program, and the legislation  designed to help the average  fanner were years ahead of the  time. With the temporary defeat  of the party in 1964, their record  was such a strong one that the  Toronto Star was moved to .write:  "For 20 years the CCF government in Regina was the flagship  for social change for the whole  country.. .remarkably ���" efficient  and relatively free from corruption."  It is this record of achievement  that Tommy Douglas must certainly be proud of. As the reader  of this biography will find, Mr.  Douglas is not interested in displaying his own personality. He  would rather be known for his  stand on the issues. This stand  has been enlightened and consistent throughout his career.  When Japanese Canadians were  being interred during WWII,  Tommy included one on his staff,  despite popular outcry.  In later years he vehemently  opposed such things as the Wat  Reeling through Halloween streets  from the backbooth of Uncle's candystore  where we've knocked-back the better part  of a twenty-six of whiskey - we're off.  to vie for girls at the Twelfth and Fir  teentown dance me and Dapper and Bird  who's somehow got some eggs and lobs one  at a passing streetcar - laughing we run  round a corner into the arms of a cop -  okay whatinhell's going on here? -  nothing officer honest we 're just  going to the dance - oh yeah? - he checks  our i.d. but doesn't frisk us luckily  for bottlepacking Dapper - the dance  opens its bright doormouth and swallows us -  everyone's there shuffling and jiving  in the whoopee gloom - Frankie Laine's  shouting Shine over the p.a. system - no band -  only a boisterous fridaynight gathering -  rocking to records - gathering  no moss on the ride to midnight - chicks  in tight sweaters skirts even draped slacks like all  us tightcuffed romeos come to woo the hopeful hell  out of them - Deke the drummer's got  a new one-button zoot-suit - Johnny Pazan  looks tough in streetboy chinos - we're wearing  the sharpest we've got - Wyonnie Harris  is belting out Good Rocking Tonight - all right  who's that pensive girl with the pretty face  asearch - drift over and accost her  in the dim crush - now loveballads lick around us  trumpets purring saxophones moaning fine -  Sinatra's telling us all is well in makebelieve  loveland - no one is more susceptible  to teenage fantasies than me as we move  into new possibilities - her name's Maxine -  I clutch her for a dumb dream's worth  in the moil and pulse and push - sitting  out the fast ones with cokes and coffee - drifting  back into the warm rhythmic sea  of the slower numbers - can it possibly be? -  we swim rapturously toward some vague  idyllic future with movements of new knowing  among three-hundred mostly-innocent kids  on the make or on the stagline - honeymusic moans -  we melt against each other until the tempo  shifts upward - somehow I'm in the can  with Dapper and Bird taking a slug - hey man  says Bird you know that girl you 're with's  got a clubfoot - oh yeah? I say - in all  that mob I never even noticed - later  I look and he's right and it shouldn't matter  but it does - love goes down hill like a lead balloon -  I ditch her and end a double-dyed rat  with Dapper and Bird in a lonesome letdown cafe  talking of women we'll never win.  After all these years, I  still  feel a twinge of shame over that  incident.   In any event, we fumbled   on   through   this    fallow  period.   We continued our generally-futile   downtown   odysseys  that seldom availed us much beyond  mile hangovers  the  next  day. In the end, we all acquired  girl-friends of one sort or another  and ceased our aimless odysseys  for a time.    But the flavour of  those gauche and thwarted days  stayed with me.    Ages later, I  wrote a song about them.  KISSES IN THE WHISKEY  When the kisses were still in the whiskey  and Sally Singer peddled her hips  along Granville Street in winter neon  for trick-money and occasional tips,  we moved up in-collared topcoats -  daggery black,shoes flashing bright  past Sammy the spastic newsboy  like bogus gangsters in the night.  With our tender boyfaces shamming tough -  cigarettes nailed to them -  the truths of life staggered obviously by  but we looked through them -  in our tightcuffed alley scrapper pants  we threaded through the iatenight bustlers -  middleclass kids in hoodlum drag  trying to fake that we were hustlers.  But we never thought of it that way-  we were happy at our Friday games  with our mickey-bottles in our pockets  eyeing all the easy dames -  we were transfixed by all those flashy chicks  although we seldom caught any -  sweet Sally Singer would have fixed us up  but we never had her kind of money.  I wish I could be that ignorant again  embarked on some old sophomoric fling  far too callow to understand  that life was other than a Friday thing -  I miss our vanished naive selves  young as spring-randy colts and just as frisky  when Sally Singer peddled her hips  and there were still kisses in the whiskey.  &tH^SMll��  8:00 p.m.  Sun., Mon., Tues.  April 3, 4, 5.  8 pm  Mature  Wed., Thur., Fri., Sat  April 6, 7, 8, 9.  j^_ THeNEwesTPiNKesTParmieftOMLU  >��>.- PETER SELLERS.  THE PINK  PAHTHER STRIKES  AGAiH'  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  , The motion picture Carrie has  been nominated for an Academy  Award and is the featured film  at the Twilight Theatre during  the first half of this week. The  film stars John Travolta as a  cruel and vengeful high school  student and the censor's warning  tells us that this film is restricted  and has some frightening scenes.  Travolta is known to TV audiences for his role in the successful  comedy   "Welcome  Back,   Kot-  ter". The film will play at the  Twilight from Wednesday, March  30th to Saturday, April 2nd. On  Wednesday it will be shown at  the regular hour of 8:00 p.m. but  on Thursday through Saturday  it will be shown at 9:00 p.m. to  make room for a Disney feature  for the entire family.  The Disney feature will be  shown at 7:00 p.m. from Thursday, Mrach 31st through Saturday, April 2nd. It stars Tim Con-  886-2827  way and Suzanne Pleshette in;  another of Disney's! cheerful;  comedies for the entire family.  The film to be shown from-  Sunday, April 2nd through April-  5th is the restricted movie Sex"  with a Smile. The censor's war-I  ning carries fore-notice of nude'.  and suggestive scenes. Screen!  comic Marty Feldman will star*  in the film which will be shown;  at the regular 8:00 p.m. showing;  time.'  CBC Radio  There are several programs  which may be worth, including in  your weekend plans. A Saturday  evening 9:05 p.m. profile of  Canada's first woman 'M.P.  Agnes Macphail elected to the  House of Commons from Owen  Sound, Ontario in 1921 and who  spend 19 years in Parliament.  She was a woman of great wit,  warmth and courage who is remembered for her crusade for  prison reform. Those, who may  have been disappointed in the  television biography of J. S.  Woodsworth may find radio a  better medium for these sort of  reminiscences.  On Sunday at 4:05 p.m. a new  series entitled "Whose Canada?"  1+1  begins. Vancouver doesn 't" have  any details yet but each region  will contribute a program examining the political and cultural  forces in Canada and their implications for national unity.  Special Occasion, 5:05 p.m.  presents a two-hour concert by  English singer-actress Cleo Laine  and conductor-arranger husband  John Dankworth. Well known on  the West Coast Cleo Laine prowls  sinuously over four octaves,  giving dazzling interpretations  of Lieder, blues, opera, jazz,  Berlioz, Spike Milligan, Gershwin, Shakespeare, Kurt Weill  or Noel Coward. The program  will include Kurt Weill's Seven  Deadly Sins in which Miss Laine  made her singing debut in 1961  in, the part of Anna.  t XThe7summer : concerts.. from  Montreal Music de Chez Nous  return at 7:05 p.m. followed at  8:30 p.m. by the popular B.B.C.  quiz program My Music.  Wednesday March 30  Mostly Mask:   10:20 p.m.   CBC  Talent      Competition   ' Finals.  Tonight,  Piano concerto No  3,  Rachmaninoff;   Lilian   Kilianski,  Kitchener,  Ontario  sings  Bach  and Saint Saens; Violin concerto,  Walton;  Rhapsody for  Clarinet  and Orchestra, Debussy.  Nightcap:     11:20 p.m.  Theatre  and actors.  Eclectic Circus:  12:10 p.m. Bach  to Brubeck with  Allan  McFee,  weeknights.  Thursday March 31  Probably   pre-emptions   as   it's  Budget Day in Ottawa.  Playhouse:   8:04 p.m.   The Gift  by liana Herzog.  Jazz Radio-Canada:    8:30 p.m.  Roger   Simard   Nonet.       Great  Guitars featuring Charlie By rd,  Herb Ellis and Barney Kessel.  Mostly Musk:   10:20 p.m. Vancouver    Symphony     Orchestra.'  Tangents,     Freedman;     Sprach  Zarathustra, Strauss.  Nightcap:  11:20 p.m. Books and  writers.  Friday April 1  Mostly Musk: 10:20 p.m. Talent  com; etition. Chantel Juillet,  violin, Sherbrooke; Muryel Mar-  tin-Deblois, soprano, Quebec;  Inka Riidnycka, piano, Winnipeg;  Liouse-Andree Baril, piano,  Montreal.  Nightcap:      11:20  p.m.   Music  and Musicians.  Saturday April 2  Update:    8:30 a.m.    Round up  of B. C. happenings.  Danny Finkelman:     10:04 a.m.  Report from Toronto Blue Jays;  training camp.  Quirks and Quarks:    12:10 p.m.  Science   Magazine,   host   David  Suzuki.  Metropolitan Opera:    2:00 p.m.  Lulu by Alban Berg.  CBC Stage:    7:05 p.m. To the  Waterfall by Michael Nimchuk,  a contemporary love story.  Between Ourselves:    9:05 p.m.  Profile of Agnes Macphail M.P.  1921-1940.  Anthology:      10:05  p.m.   Short  story by Tom Marshall, poetry  by   Tom   Wayman   and   Hans  Jewinski.  Music from the Shows:     11:05  p.m. Academy Awards.  Sunday April 3  Whose Canada?   4:05 p.m. New  series.  Special   Occasion:      5:05   p.m.  Cleo Laine in concert.  Musk de Chez Nous:   7:05 p.m.  Summer concerts from Montreal..  My Musk:    8:35 p.m. Popular  BBC program.  Concern: 9:05 p.m. I'm mad and  I won't take it anymore - Citizen  police,  CB radio,  block  parent  programs discussed.  Monday April 14  Dr. Bundolo's Pandemonium  Medicine Show: 8:04 p.m.  Comedy. : ���.;���.���  The Great Canadian Gold Rush:  8:30 p.m.   Interview with Randy  Bachman. Lone Star in concert. '���;  Mostly Music: 10:20 p.m. Talent  festival continued.   Rena Stiple-  man,   piano,   Judith    Kennedi-  Peleg, piano, Eric Wilner, flute,'  and  Michele  Boucher,   soprano  all from Montreal.  Nightcap: 11:20 p.m. Films.  Tuesday April 5    .  Touch  the  Earth:      8:30   p.m.  Rosalie Sorrels; Utah Phillips.  Mostly Music:  10:20 p.m. Talent  competition continued.    Marion  Harvey,       soprano       Sudbury;  Hyungsun   Paik,   violin,   Agin-  court;   Patricia   Harton,   mezzo-  soprano,     Willowdale;     Steven  Dann, piano, Winnipeg.  Nightcap: 11:20 p.m. The World;  Measures Act, U.S. involvement  in Viet Nam, and the acceptance  by Canada of unwanted American  nuclear missiles.  In 1969, when his daughter  Shirley was framed by the Los  Angeles police for her involvement in the Black Panther program of breakfasts for underprivileged children, his statement  was succinct: "I am proud of the  fact that my daughter believes,  as I do, that hungry children'  should be fed whether they are  Black Panthers or white Republicans."  Although Mr. Douglas has resisted the attempts of his biographer to lionize him, the portrait of a consistent, hard-working  idealist.manages'to emerge. His  has been the voice of the Canadian social conscience for the past  forty years; a wry, humourous,  patient voice, given to chiding the  wealthy, and encouraging the  workers.  Twenty years after leaving  Scotland, he returned briefly for  a tour of Glasgow. He was surprised to see a bronze bust of  Jimmy Maxton, that had been  erected, in the Kelvin Grove  Museum. It caused him to remark to his guide, Sir Hector  MacNeil: "It confirmed my  impression that there is nothing  the upper classes are so fond of  as a dead radical."  With luck, the rich few won't  be able to be fond of Tommy  Douglas for a long time to come.  ���627. or *417.  Which would you rather pay  for home heating?  That's what it takes in this area. Pay a  lot for electric home heating. Or buy oil.  You get just as much heat energy for a lot  less money.* And you also get a clean,  comfortable, more versatile heating  system as well.  Oil is clean.  Your Esso furnace burns oil completely  and safely, inside the furnace. That's why  the air that warms your home never cqmes  in contact with the flame. So the warm air  that comes from your furnace is just as  clean as the cool air that goes into it.  Cleaner in fact, because it's filtered.  Oil is comfortable.  Baseboard electric heating relies on  convection currents to circulate the air.  That's slow and not very efficient. But  your forced air system keeps the air in  continual circulation, distributing heat  throughout your whole home. More  completely. More evenly.  Oil is efficicient.  Oil not only gives you more heat energy  for your dollar, but a well tuned furnace  will make sure you get every possible BTU  out of every drop.  And a new Esso furnace is so efficient,  it can save up to 10% on fuel bills, depending on the condition of the furnace it  replaces.  If you add a central humidifier to your  forced air furnace, you'll save even more.  Humidified air feels warmer than dry air.  So you can turn down your thermostat,  burn less oil and feel just as comfortable  as before. With never a worry about dry,  winter air.  Oil can be the basis  of a complete home  comfort system.  Central humidifying is only the start.  Once your forced air system is installed,  you can also add an Esso Electronic Air  Cleaner. Central Air Conditioner...just  about anything you want for complete  home comfort control.  Add it up. Oil is still one of the better  values around. Call your local Esso Home  Comfort Dealer.  'Comparison based on the local cost of a gallon of  fuel oil versus a KWh of electricity. The average  home requires 800 gallons of furnace oil -each  gallon producing 167,000 BTU's of heat. At 52.2c  per gallon, this would come to $417. per year.  The same amount of heat would take 29.328 KW at  2e (plus 7% provincial tax) per KWh average, this  amounts to $627. per year.'  We'll keep you  comfortable.  THOMAS HEATING  (Esso Dealer)  Gibsons  886-7111  TED HUME  (Esso Dealer)  Gibsons  886-2951  DAN WHEELER  (Esso Agent)  Gibsons  886-9663  LLOYD HANSON  (Esso Agent)   .  Sechelt  885-2145 --��*���*-:r--"--v-  Coast News. March 29.1977.  ROCKS    ��  With the season ending next  week, all sorts of winners have  been emerging from the year  long battles so we thought we  better tell you about those we  know of. Starting with the ladies,  in their bonspiel last weekend,  Mary Gauciemerged as the overall winner, taking the A event.  Marie Conner came 2nd in the A  and Nora Solinsky and Verda  Schneider came one two in the B.  Also complete, the Hangover  Number 1 league was taken by  the Krintilla rink and the Hangover Number 2 league saw the  Gilchrist rink in top spot.  This week the high school  playoffs took place. Darren  Craze won the playoffs against  league winner Jim McEwan in a  tightly contested game. The final  score was 5 to 4 and the low score  was an indication of the fine  quality ofthe play.  League night trophy winners  are yet to be decided, but the  mixed league teams who we know  of who have earned a playoff  berth are: Wednesday night  Kirstiuk and Gilchrist, Thursday  night, the R.C.M.P. and the  Clement rinks. Men's league  teams to make the playoffs to  date are the Craze and Holmes  rinks. Playoffs will be taking  place the week of March 28th.  Rinks in the playoffs will be  phoned about times.  Strikes and spares  ��  The pinfall was stingy last  week, it's the weather, so only  4-300 games rolled. In the  Classic League Vic Marteddu  had a 321 single and 991 for four  and Freeman Reynolds had a 323  single and 1056 for four. June  Frandsen was high land with a  297 single and 4 game total of  938 and in a rolloff Ken Skytte  had a 291-1077 score.  Paddy Richardson rolled a 305  single for the Gibsons 'A' league  and in a rolloff for the Phuntastique league, Mavis Stanley  rolled a 342 single.  In the Ball & Chain League Al  Hunter had a good night with a  295 hi single and a 3 game total  of 804. In the Tuesday Coffee  league Pat Muryn got rolling with  a 278 single and 703 for three,  however, Orbita delos Santos  was high for the ladies with a 730  total in the Gibsons 'A' league.  Highest games of the week:  Classic: June Frandsen 297-  938, Ken Skytte 291-1077. Tuesday Coffee: Sandy Lemky 278-  674, Pat Muryn 278-703.   Swing  ers: Belle Wilson 242-578,  Sid Wilson 256-591, Art Smith  262-636. Gibsons *A': Kathy  Clark 223-612, Paddy Richardson  305-656, Orbita delos Santos 278-  730, Art Holden 278-730. Wednesday Coffee: Nora Solinsky 274  -664, Willie Buckmaster 227-668,  June Frandsen 252-696. Ball &  Chain: Bob McConnell 272-696,  Brian Butcher 278-711, Al Hunter  295-804. Phuntastique: Willie  Buckmaster 243-713, Mavis  Stanley 342-729, Gordon McDrath  240-634, Mel Buckmaster 247-  653,    Vic    Marteddu    245-662.  Legion: Joan Peers 278-695,  Trish Bitting 280-923, Jim Peers  267-618, Freeman Reynolds 278-  690, Jim Skinner 259-704. Y.B.C.  Bantams: Joanne' Seward 143-  283 (2), Arlene Mulcaster 153-  284, Michele Whiting 188-321,  Brian Webber 200-398. Juniors:  Heather Cattanach 232-521,  Kirsten Storvold 250-543, Jamie  Gill 232-551, Goeff Butcher 215-  577. Seniors: Ann Husband  239-646, Jeff Mulcaster 239-678.  Some   evidence   of  Spring   is   obvious  in this  lady's  curling  costume.     The  rest of her attitude is pure business,  however.  Sechelt Arena still active  Although the days are getting  longer and warmer, the Sechelt  Arena is still offering a full program of ice-oriented events. The  annual Skatathon is being held  on April 3rd, all proceeds being  donated to the arena. This hopefully will buy plexiglass for full  enclosure of the ice arena. There  will be one first prize and several  other prizes to be announced  at the time of the Skatathon. All  ages are welcome to participate.  Pick up your pledge cards at  Benner's Furniture, Uncle Mick's  Men's Wear, The Village Store  or the Party Stop in the Mall,  and at the arena office.  The Sechelt Reserve Juvenile  Hockey Team is off to Kamloops  for  the   B.   C.   Native   Hockey  Ian Jacobsen and his successful girl's  volleyball team from Langdale proudly  display their various trophies. The  girls are from left to right in the back  row Sandy Lynn, Anne Parker, Mamie  Jamieson, Shannon Macey, Capt.  Christine Campbell; front row, left  to right are Donna Holland and Scilla  Webb.  Gibsons Wanderers play to a tie  The Gibsons Wanderers played  to a 3-3 tie against a mixed team  of the Renegades and Pender  Harbour Bananas Sunday, March  20th. Rain and the sandy high  school field made play difficult,  but both teams put out a good  effort.  Verne Joe scored the first goal  and Duncan Campbell scored  the other two goals for the Pender Harbour Banana bunch.  Best players for the visiting team  were Mike Kammerle and Baba  (Barry) Johnson.  Wanderers Danna Paul scored  on a blast from 12 yards followed  by Peter Cerny who dribbled  around two players before popping the ball in the left hand  corner. The final goal for the  Wanderers was a deek pass from  Bjorn Bjornson to Ken Miles  who first-timed the ball into the  lower left corner.  Stars for the Wanderers were  Nick Bergnach, Jan de Reus and  Steve Miles. John Crosby played  well in his first game with the  Wanderers.  Coach Duffy said it was "a very  sloppy first half but a good second  half, both teams had some good  plays."  For anyone interested in the  private lives of our players, here's  the dirt:  Nick Bergnach, High school  student, Bjorn Bjornson, carpenter contractor, Corky (Ken)  Bland, L & K boom man, Keith  Bowman, B. C. Hydro lineman,  Duncan Campbell, Bank of Montreal manager, Peter Cerny,  medical intern from Switzerland;  John Crosby, salesman driver  for Windsor Plywood, Gary  Davies,   deck   hand   on   Elliot  Straits tug, Terry Duffy, pipe  fitter, Kerry Eldred, Mate on  ���'Sechelt Chief", Ken Hincks  carpenter, Frank Hoehne, log  scaler for B.C.F.P., Dan McKay  Capilano College student, Ken  Miles, high school student,  Steve Miles, U.B.C. physical  education student, Danna Paul  logger, Jan de Reus, baker at  Super Valu, Ken Verhulst, boom  ,man, Dan Weinhandl upholsterer  and long-time helper Art Dew  is a wood butcher.  So long and best wishes to  Peter Cerny as he returns to  Switzerland to practice pathology.  A reminder to all of the dance  sponsored by the Wanderers at  Elphinstone High School April  16th at 8:00 p.m. - 1:00 a.m.  Tickets may be obtained from any  of the above mentioned team  members.  Tournament. This will be the first  time the Vancouver District Reserves have sent a team to the  finals, so we all wish them luck.  On board will be some of our  local hockey stars, such as Mike  Sutherland, Brad Joe, Ivan Joe  and ten others. The play-offs  take place on the 7th, 8th, and  9th of April.  April 15th and 16th the arena  is once again hosting a Broomball  Tournament. The entrance fee  is three dollars per person,  guaranteeing at least two games  in the form of a double knock  out or a round robin, depending  on the amount of teams that turn  but. Deadline for entry is April  12th, so get your team together  for some great fun. For those of  you not familiar with the game,  come out and watch the mayhem  from the warmth of the Porpoise  Room.  The Commercial League playoffs are on again and some great  games are anticipated. The  games are always entertaining  so come on out and support your  favourite team.  There will be no public skating  on any Friday night in April,  Saturdays only from 2:00 to 4:00.  Hockey Playoff action  According to the information  in our last commercial hockey  column, Game #3 in the best of  - five final playoffs?' would have  been played by now, but alas  and alak, our information was  incorrect. The next game is to  be played Tuesday, tonight at  8:00 p.m. at the arena. Now  that that's all been cleared up  the situation in which Roberts  Creek finds itself is hardly enviable. On Saturday, March  19th, the Wakefield team nipped  the Creek 4t3 in overtime. The  following day the two rivals met  for the second game.  This match turned into a free  hitting affair which means a lot  of cheap shots were given out  by both sides.    The net result  was a fight in the dying seconds  of the game, the verdict already  decided. This game was decidedly of poorer calibre especially on  the part of Roberts Creek. Wakefield's precision passing paid off  after as they built up a 5-1  second period lead. The final  period saw Roberts Creek tightening defensively and add two  more tallys, their last one with  just a handful of seconds remaining.  Down 2-0 in games in a best of  five series. Do or.die; sink or  swim. It's now or never, all these  sayings come to mind. Will they  give it all they've got? Can the  two-time champs come back from  what looks to be certain defeat  and reclaim their throne?  ��)un/hine  Wheel/  & Equipment  885-  5010  Across from the Sechelt Legion  %  W DISCOUNT ON  ALL NEW BIKES!  1 WEEK ONLY (March 29 - April 5)  GS 750 Suzuki  GS 400 Suzuki  GT 380 Suzuki  GT 250 Suzuki  USED BIKES  1975175 Kawasaki  1974 250 Kawasaki  1974100 Hodaka  1972350 Kawasaki  RM 125 Suzuki  TS125 Suzuki  TC100 Suzuki  RV90 Suzuki  S695.00  *725.00  $449.00  $695.00  THE  WlBODSfiflNGS  Fresh Grade'A'  FRYING CHICKEN  MEATS  Halves  79* lb  Sliced  SIDE  BACON  $ 1.49 lb  BVD6ETPMCED  ' TOP QUALITY  Canada 'A' Beef  ROUND  STEAK  Canada'A' Beef  BARON  of BEEF ,      Armlu  *1.39lb   149lb  Co-op Fancy  assorted peas  Co-op  orange crystals  Co-op  red kidney beans  Co-op  mincemeat  Co-op Chicken Noodle  soup mix  minute rice  Blue Ribbon Black  tea bags  Harvest  margarine  Co-op Rapeseed  cooking oil  Rover  dog food  Kleenex  facial tissue  14fi.oz.,  14fl.OZ.  24fl.oz.  2V4 oz.  24 oz.  100's  3lb.  32fl.oz.  25V2 0Z.  200's  25c  ���1.19'  2/69c  ���1.19  6/85c  $1.29  $1.29  $1.25  95c  2/69*  59c  BANANAS  Fancy  ANJOU  PEARS  BROCCOLI  CHERRY TOMS.  4 lb.  41b  ���1.00  $1.00  39  59  ���'"v,.  Co-op Fancy  tomato paste  Co-op Fancy  tomato sauce  Co-op Choice  tomatoes  Kleenex  paper towels  Co-op  fabric softener  SVafi.oz.  7V2fi.oz.  28 f I. oz.  2*s  64fl.oz.  ��*T/  COOL  WHIP  TOPPING  Co-op Fancy  GREEN  BEANS  16 oz.  2lb.  CO-OP  YOUR  Phone 886-2522  Prices Effective:  Thurs. Fri. Sat.  March 31, April 1,2.  We reserve the right to limit quantities.  SERVICE CENTRE  Gibsons, B.C.  "V. Coast News, March 29,1977  as  7.  FREE CLASSIFIED AD  Our new free Classified policy:  Ads are automatically  published for two weeks.  The deadline is FRIDAY NOON.  If you wish a repeat please phone in.  Commercial Advertising is 20$ per agate line  Property listings are $2.00 each.  Coming  Events  Opportunities        Help Wanted      Work Wanted  Dance and All Star Soccer Tournament, April 16th and 17th.  Dance tickets $3.00, High School  Gym. Contact Terry Duffy at  886-2690 or Dan Weinhandl,  886-9819 or 886-7310.  Film Showing: For parents of  pre-schoolers. The world of 3,  Sat. April 2nd, 10:00 a.m. at the  Wilson Creek Group Home. Call  Donna Shugar 885-2721 or 885-  5006. Free child-care provided.  Women in Our Community  Continuing the series of discussions with women working in  our community. Becky Mills is  a local high school teacher and  will be at the Women's Centre  Tues. April 5th, 7:30 p.m.  GARAGE SALE  1001 Household & Family Items!  Weekend of April 2nd and 3rd,  Arena Road, just above Seaview  Village, Sechelt. Station wagon  as well. 885-2691.  Announcements  Women's Centre: Open-House  Wednesday afternoon. Drop in  for tea, bring a friend or come and  meet a new one.   Women's Centre: Drop-in Centre  lending library, workshops, crafts  Crises & information: Open  Tues. through Fri. 11:00 am -  4:00 pm. Roberts Creek, behind  Post Office. Call 885.3711.  Jack & Jill Child-minding centre  now enrolling 3 & 4 year olds.  886-2924   Aerobics dance is here 1  Wed 8    to 9 at Elphinstone.  A fun and challenging evening.  Everyone welcome,  for further  info, phone  Fitness  Service at   885-3611  Support Peninsula Recycling with  your glass (cleaned), tin (cleaned  with ends & labels removed and  crushed if possible) and paper,  (bundled if possible). Depots at  Sunnycrest Plaza, Lower Gibsons,  Sechelt on Porpoise Bay Rd.,  Roberts Creek by P.O., Madeira  Park, Garden Bay and Egmont.  For Information: 885-3811.  Volunteers are needed to help  staff the Women's Centre, days  11-4 p.m. Volunteer training  for those who would like to work  at the Women's Centre will begin  this week. Elisabeth Brown will  be teaching some communication  and crises skills. We would also  welcome help from women who  have a skill they would like to  share with other women, or ideas  and energy for fund raising.'  Those interested in these or other  areas, please call the Centre at  885-3711.   Bridie announces the birth of her  baby sister, Chelsea Lynn, born  February 13th, 1977. Weight  3570 g. Proud parents are Bob  and Judy Cotter.  DANCE CLASSES  ��� Ballet ��� Tap ��� Jazz ���  Adults & children, boys & girls.  886-2531  L.I.F.E. 'Living is for everyone'  a group of women (widowed, Divorced or separated) which offers  emotional support, practical information and social events. Anyone interested. please contact  Women's Centre at 885-3711.  Wanted: Mature, responsible  person, must be bondable, for  cleaning position. Call after 1:00  p.m.: 886-7814.  _  Work Wanted  Anyone   wishing   to   exchange  books, phone 886-8058.  Get your free copy of the new  Radio Shade catalogue at J&C  Electronics, Cowrie St., Sechelt.  FLYING COURSE  Want to learn how to fly? A  course is planned to start mid-  April in Sechelt. For further  info please attend the Information  Meeting on April 7 at Chatelech  Jr. Sec. School, room 115, 7:30  p.m. Centre for Continuing  Education, 885-3512. Karin  Hoemberg.    JOHNS  LANDSCAPING  Instant  lawns  or seeded  lawn and garden.  ��� Maintenance  ��� Complete    concrete  stone work.  ��� Tree pruning  and  ��� Sreened topsoil  ��� Bark mulch and shrubbery  ��� Complete line of fencing  886-7152  Personal  If you are concerned about someone with a drinking problem, call  Al-Anon 886-9193 or 885-9638.  Meetings St. Aidans Hall, Tues.  at 8:00 p.m.  Found  Some car keys were left at Elphinstone on March 19th at the Fitness testing. Pick up at Elphin-;  stone office.  Large Tortoise Shell coloured  cat, with white front. 886-2676.  Pets  2 Baby chocolate point Siamese  kittens, 1 dark, two months old,  female Siamese. 885-2443.  Free to good home, male red  setter puppy, 3 mo. old. Days:  885-5010, Eves: 886-2491.  LIVESTOCK  Baby hornless Toggenburg goats,  weaned, twin neutered goats,  well grown, good foragers, $20.  each or $36. the pair. 886-9898.  3 baby rabbits, all black, 3, full  grown assorted, $3.50 each.  Phillip at 885-9341.  ��� HORSESHOEING*  Horse Manure for Sale. T. Bowe.  886-7967  Two goats for sale, $50.00 the  pair, one to kid in June, one to  breed In fall. 885-3429.  Space wanted for rent in Roberts  Creek to keep a horse.   I will do  all the work. 885-9248   Two nanny goats, one bred.  $50.00. 885-3429.  POEMS WANTED  HIGH FUEL COSTS  Peerless Tree Services Ltd. will  turn your problem trees into firewood. $18.00 per cord. We do  danger tree falling, topping and  limbing too. Expert insured work  'Know the cost before you start'  Call us at 885-2109. Free estimates. John Risbey.  Small carpentry   repairs  or what have you...  Reasonable rates.  885-3605   PALS?  I am 14 mos. old and live in  Roberts Creek. If you are a preschooler, my Mom will play with  you too, any day of the week  starting May 15th. Reasonable.  886-8081  Sechelt Agencies Ltd.  885-2235-24 hours  Why pay more than 3Vi% to sell  your home?  For Sale  ALEX SIMPKINS-BRICKLAYER  P.O. Box 517, Sechelt         885-2688  HANDYMAN SERVICE      -  All types Home Repairs  and Services  Renovations, Additions,  Painting, Clean-up, etc.  North of Davis Bay  883-9266  BARRY LARGE  BOX 43,18 ELLIOT RD.  GARDEN BAY  Cement Work, HghtConstruction  and smaDiepalrs.  886-2530 886-9041  ��� TheWoodLatch ���  Natural wood to enhance your  home from toys to doors.    Call  The Wood Latch 886-7738  Chimney cleaning, Vac equipped,  odd jobs, light hauling and clean  up jobs. Call Hugo: 886-7785  For explosive - requirements,  dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse contact R. Nlmmo, Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmers  Institute.   TUFFY'S ROOFING  Tar and Gravel  Singles and Shakes  Complete Roofing Services  885-9585  1 Ton Truck for Hire  Light moving and hauling  Call 886-9294  Need part or full time help for  spring cleaning inside or outside  the house? Hard-working young  woman looking for job anywhere  in Gibsons - Roberts Creek area.  Contact Box #2, Coast News.  JOURNEYMAN CARPENTER  30 years experience. Alterations,  repairs, all types of construction.  886-7160  Will turn your alder Into firewood  only $14.00 a cord. 885-3605.  Homemade table saw, good  motor for $35.00, also lathe with  motor $25.00. 885-9714.  Sofa & chair $175.00, washer &  dryer $200.00. 886-2881 or  886-2185.  Ranger aluminum roof'racks, fits  any car, complete & in good  shape $10100. Complete shower,  assembly, ready to install,,  chrome 7 head & taps, stone  Terrazo base $17.00.885-3441. '������  Jones 9x9 Tourist Tent with  canopy & sewn in floor, screened  window &. door, good cond.  $40.00. 885-3441.  Kerosene heater, as new $50.00,  Ice skates for 4 yr. old girl $10.00,  overhead copper stove fan $20.00  Gendron baby carriage $25.00,  cuddle seat $3.00. 885-9389.  Cement mixer on wheels, $125.00  886-7585  10 cu. ft. upright freezer.    Pro-,  pane,regu(^t,or,.fittings.&. copper,  tubing $20.00, down draft revolving chimney hood. 885-9662.  Westinghouse 21 cu. ft. freezer  as new, $275.00 - 886-9078.  Amber glass panel 1 'x6 $10.00,  Fur coat size 14 $60.00, fireplace  screen, 18"x28" $5.00, garden  tiller $130.00, canoe paddle,  metal $5.00, fertilizer spreader.  $2.50.00, sythe $5.00, 4 carpets  same pattern $75.00. 885-2136.  18" Craftsman lawnmower,  18" Pioneer chainsaw. 886-2978.  Electric Audion 12 chord organ,  $55.00. 886-9345.        ���  9" table saw & jointer 4", $185.00  886-2737  Inglis   wringer . washer,    timer  and pump $100. o.b.o. After 5 pm  885-9448  For Safe  Kitchen type cistern pump $20.00  new electric stove cord $5.00,  3'x4' bookstand with doors,  4 shelves $15.00, 2 galvanized  duct tubes, each 10' long, 18" x  18" square & 1/fe" thick $60.00.  885-9545  .Double window approx. 6' high,  3'wide, opens at top, alumimum.  frame. Offers? 886-7725.  Tokai 8 track car sterio, no  speakers $25.00 firm. 8 track  recorder-player $55.00, green  Pazco canoe $160.00.885-9579  Moving must sell I Simplicity  dryer, perfect cond. Hitachi  mini-washer. 886-8024.  Moving: G.E. electric combination fridge $75.00, electric stove  stainless steel oven $125.00,  jyyestinghouse heavy duty two  Tspeed auto, washer and Westing-  house high speed clothes dryer  both for $200.00. 886-9569.  .Alder for sale: good truck load  $35.00. 885-3605.  >Due to over-crowding in greenhouse, we are selling Cymbldlum  Orchid plants in bloom.  To view  phone 886-7538 after 4 p.m'.  -;4 piece living room suite, 4 piece  bedroom suite $150.00 886-7449.  8" Philco TV AC/DC; $80.00,  Quartz headlights 7" $30.00.  o 886-7683   'Crocheted wall shoes plaque  $125.00, cup & saucers, pair  $2.25. Doilies approx. 14" $2.00,  -3 inch cupie dolls dressed in  crochet and cord $2.00. Knitted  or crocheted pin cushions $1.25,  Macrame-pot holders 31" $6.00,  ,43" $8.50. Other items list  with order. Write Marie Stone,  Box 376 Lillooet.  Tappen  Gurney  electric  range,  needs 2 new burner coils $50.00.  ., 885-2924  New 560-15 VW summer tire  and rim, mounted $30.886-2113.  For Safe  18" fluorescent light fixture $12.  antique double bed in good clean  cond. spring & foam mattress  complete $150.00, loveseat,  orange tone, new cond. $200.00,  chrome 6 piece cocktail set, never  used $35.00, Remington cordless  elect, shaver $20.00, one basket  chair cover $5.00, Remington  roll-a-matic shaver $15.00,  G.M. 15" wheel rim $10.00.  Olds Cutlass very good tire &  wheel complete $25.00, child's  sleigh $5.00, Baycrest tape recorder $45.00, Back rest $5.00,  thermos plaid picnic kit $5.00.  885-2610  Bar stool $8.00, metal trunk  $15.00, aluminum 11 ft. boat with  10 H.P. Johnson Motor $600.00,  2/ V* boxspring beds, offers?  chesterfield, black mohair $150.  Love seat, black mohair $100.00  red chesterfield chair $35.00.  -    886-2732  Camera  and   records   for   sale.  X15and GAF 220, 78's from 1950.  885-3854  Hi-Fi radio & record player in  good cond. (R.C.A. Victor)  wood cabinet & doors in front,  $50.00,886-2583.  5 tires, G78-14, on GM rims,  1-12 volt battery, parts for a  1962 Pontiac. 886-2821.  Kenmore, washer, Speed Queen  dryer, $125.00,886-7695.  Franklin Fireplace, excel, cond.,  like new, with bar-B-Que & grate,  26" firebox, wash. Stove Works,  $225.00, new toilet,  low profile,  model, $70.00. 885-3428.  1 pair studded snow tires, 6-95-14  $20.00.885-3496.  Richmond peat, 16 yards for-$250.  delivered.  Peat, Manure & sand  mix,   16  yards   for   $300.   Call  885-2760  One budgie cage & stand, 5  gallon aquarium, stand & equip.  6 fish. 886-7453.  ���ii �����  For Safe  For Safe  White McLary elec. range, good  cond. $175.00, two studded 15 in.  radial snow tires, suitable for  V.W. Very good cond. $60.00.  885-9646  Swap: 1964 Corvair, good body  for 50 H.P. or larger outboard  motor. 886-7839    PROVINCIAL AD  56 seat restaurant, 2-bay service  station oh 1.25 acres; zoning commercial . general. On Trans  Canada Highway, West hoi me,  Vancouver Island. Immediate  occupancy. Phone owner at  246-3917  " PROVINCIAL AD  Hydroponic vegetable and herb  gardens: grow your own fresh  vegetables and herbs year round,  indoors or outdoors. . Contact  City Green Hydroponics, 1074  Den man St. Vancouver, B.C.  689-3315.  " GARAGESALE ~*  : Saturday 10 - 4. Furniture,  photo odds &. ends, dishes, etc.  1972 Toyota. Top of Laurel,  Davis Bay, Last house on left.  ~~ FOR SALE  Good used clothing for the  family. Books & Misc. items.  Gibsons United Church Bsmt.  Every Friday 1 -3 p.m.  For Sale or Trade-.' Seavox 25  VHF Radio, 7 channels, $300.  or trade for chain saw. 886-7762.  Man's top quality buckskin jacket  hardly  used.     $60.  o.b.o.  Call  885-3757  Top of the line Boy's bike, $50.  886-7963  Twin single beds, good condition.  $75.00. 886-2361.  For    Sale:    Solitaire  ring. 886-2673.  diamond  Straw manure $25.00 a pick-up  load, delivered. 886-9470.  Bed frame, 6' glass sliding door,  with screen, after 4 pm: 886-9181. .  Water pump, tank & accessories,  used one year, $100.885-9798.  39" bed, like new, mattress &  box springs, $70.00. Phone  evenings: 886-9081.  Domestic zig zag portable sewing  machine, good cond. $35.00.   886-2512  17 ft. camping trailer, self-  contained. Sleeps 6, only $1,950.  Also tent trailer, $125.00. Call  evenings at 885-3403.  S.P.C.A. ~  Spayed female Alsatian, had all  shots, 1 yr. old, good with kids.  886-2664  FOfcSALE  ���           Horses, Saddles  Shoeing, tack, etc.   886-7967  18" fluorescent  light fixture $12.00, antique  double bed in good, clean cond.  spring & foam mattress complete,  $150.00, loveseat, orange tone,  new cond. $200.00, chrome 6 -  piece cocktail set, never used,  $35.00, 1885-2610.  two basket chair covers, @ $5.00,  Remington roll-a-matic electric  shaver, $15.00, 2 matched sleeping   bags,   @$15.00,  G.M.  15"  wheel rim $10.00, Olds Cutlass  very good tire &. wneei complete  $25.00, child's sleigh $5.00,  BayCrest tape recorder $45.00,  Thermos plaid picnic kit, $5.00,  Lucus headlights, 5", new $30.00  Write Box 5, Coast News.  MOVING - MUST SELL ,  10 Ib. Heavy Duty Norge compact  slimline washer & dryer, as new.  Both for $500.00 firm. 886-2919.  For Sale or Swap: 1965 Chevel le  Malibu SS, for 10 H.P. outboard  motor & tank. 885-9468.  Electric hot water tank, $50.00.  886-2459  2-\!  Metal jack plane,  rarely  used,  needs sharpening $10.00.    Call  885-3441  Electric fireplace $100.00, oil  stove, good working condition,  $35.00. 886-7502.  Fluorescent light $15.00, stereo  $60.00, electric floor polisher  $25.00. Call 885-2571.  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  LORRIE GIRARD  886-7760  KEN CROSBY  886-2098  JONMcRAE  885-3670  Office 886-2277  SUB-DIVISION  CONSULTATION  REAL ESTATE  Toll Free 682-1513  NOTARY PUBLIC  APPRAISALS  MORTGAGES  GLASSFORD ROAD: Modern living at its best. This 3 bedroom  split-level home has an endless array of features. There are  skylights in the kitchen, living room and dining room that will  brighten up any day around home. The extra large living room  has sliding glass doors to front, fireplace and wood feature wall.  The kitchen has a nook area, while the dining room will easily  accommodate the largest of dining room suites. The upstairs  offers VA baths and 3 bedrooms with access to the sundeck,  and if you need room to expand, the family room is just waiting  for your finishing touches. The workshop and utility area are  also roughed in. You must see inside this home to appreciate  its many features. F.P. $49,900.  nc.  The National Society of Published Poets with over 6000 members in the United  States has elected to publish a book of poems by Canadian poets as a cultural  exchange project.  This project will be most beneficial to the Canadian poet because over 3000 U. S.  libraries subscribe to our poetry annuals, as do most universities and colleges.  If you have written a poem and would like our society to consider it for publication,  send your poem and a self-addressed, stamped envelope to:  NATIONAL SOCIETY OF PUBLISHED POETS,  P.O. Box 1976  Riverview, Florida, U. S. A. 33569  INC.  SARGENT ROAD: Large family home in  good area with panoramic view. Three  bedrooms, fireplaces up and down, with  2Vi baths. The full basement includes  a finished rec. room, laundry and workshop. Sundeck, carport and paved driveway round out this landscaped lot. SEE  this home and you will fall in love with  it. "    F.P. $63,500.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD:  At Cheryl Anne Park. 115', of prime  WATERFRONT and over 2 acres of  gorgeous property. The main house has  over 1500 sq. ft. of finished living area,  including 5 bedrooms and two full bathrooms, heatilator fireplace and a view  that doesn't quit. In addition there is  a 600 sq. ft. cottage at the water's edge  (suggested rent of $200. per month)  400 feet of gravel driveway winds through  the trees to the double carport and entrance to this property.       F.P. $129,000.  HEADLANDS ROAD: Lovely retirement  or starter home.in good area close to  park, beach and post office. Grounds  are beautifully, landscaped with fruit  trees and'stonework features. 104 sq. ft.  enclosed sunporch is an added feature  plus a separate garage and storage shed  on property. SEE THIS ONE!  F>. $32,750.  SARGENT ROAD: Lovely 3 bedroom  home, PLUS 2 bedroom suite with  separate entrance. Heatilator Fireplace,  large living room &-kitchen, workshop  and garage. Completely landscaped with  spectacular view. Many, many extras  in this lovely large home, makes it a must  to see. Phone for an appointment today.  ONLY: F.P. $54,900.  REDROOFFS: Small unfinished house  on large, 1�� acre lot.' Electric heat.  Ideal do-it-yourself project. F.P. $23,500.  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Large family home  with full basement on large lot. This 4  bedroom home has two finished fireplaces and a nice family room plus a small  office. Exceptionally large kitchen with  27 feet of cupboard space. A total of  2500 sq. ft. of living area.     F.P. $71,800.  SEAVIEW ROAD: Older type, 3 bedroom home, recently remodeled. Partial  basement. Extra large kitchen. Exceptional panoramic view lot.    F.P. $29,900.  SARGENT ROAD: Spectacular view,  beautifully designed home in good area.  3 bedrooms, sunken living room, 2 fireplaces, full basement and sundeck. Lot  all landscaped and terraced. Many  extras such as built-in bar, etc.  F.P. $74,000.  CORNER PRATT & FAIRVIEW: Many  wood feature wails in this nicely designed  one bedroom home, with fireplace and  nice family room. 7 Completely fenced  and landscaped yard. Could be easily  added to as concrete slab already at side  of house. Price includes fridge, stove,  washer and dryer. Owner anxious to sell!  F.P. $33,900.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD:  1.12 acres in the very desirable Roberts  Creek area. There is a driveway already  in and a tapped Artesian well on the  property. F.P. $14,900.  CHASTER ROAD: New Home, 1%  blocks from the Chaster Road School now  under construction. Well designed 3  bedrooom family home on full basement.  Nestled In the trees to provide the ultimate in natural landscaping. Many  deluxe features such as 2 finished fireplaces, skylights, sundeck and custom-  made kitchen cabinets.        F.P. $54,900.  GIBSONS: PRIME REVENUE BUILDING: In the heart of lower Gibsons,  2250 sq. ft. of post and beam construction  featuring 10 foot ceilings, 2 sets of  plumbing, 100 & 200 Amp. service, firewall divider, recently renovated. Lot  size 60' x 100'. Currently leased with a  yearly revenue of over $7,000. An excellent investment value...       F.P. $54,900.  GIBSONS - TRIPLEX: Located In the  heart of Gibsons, one block from the  Ocean and 2 blocks to shopping, etc.  Three (3) one bedroom apartments  make this an excellent revenue invest-  ,ment or, live in one and pay for it with the  rentals from the other two. An extra  room downstairs with private entrance  plus a work building at the rear makes  this an ideal opportunity to have a self-  occupation business as well I Call in for  details and all other information.  SOUTHWOOD DR.: Redrooffs: Owner  most anxious to sell. Large lot 230 x 80.  This Is a very fast growing area. Light  clearing only. F.P. $11,500.  TUWANEK: At the end of Porpoise  Bay Road. The perfect recreational lot.  Hydro and regional water service the  property. South westerly exposure,  with an excellent view of Sechelt Inlet.  All this and only, one block from the  beach and boat launch. F.P. $9,500.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: Off  Cheri Ann Park, beautifully cleared and  level building site hidden from the road  by many large trees. Easy access to an  exceptional beach, 70' x 100' and priced  for immediate sale. F.P. $12,900.  SHAW ROAD: Newly completed I The  moat conveniently located sub-division  in Gibsons. Only 2 blocks from shopping  centre and both elementary & secondary  schools. Level building sites with some  clearing on a newly formed cul-de-sac.  These prime lots on sewer and all services won't last long priced from  $11,900. to $14,500.  UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwanek, ideal recreational lot in beautifully wooded &  park-like area, zoned for trailers. This lot  overlooks Sechelt inlet and the Lamb  Islands. F.P. $8,900.  SKYLINE DRIVE: This 70 x 59 x 131 x  122 ft. lot, with an.expansive view of  the Bay area and Gibsons Village is well  priced at only: F.P. $11,500.  SKYLINE DRIVE: With the sewer only  150 feet-away from this lot, and the  adjoining lot also for sale, makes this an  excellent value. The ideal spot for a  distinct and original home. Nice view  and sheltered from the open sea.  F.P. $13,900.  PRATT ROAD: Note the size of this  magnificent, level building lot in a fast.  growing area, close to proposed new  elementary school. Lot size 110' x 200'.  Very well priced at only:  : (Firm) F.P. $13,000.  ALDERSPRING ROAD: Absolutely the  best soil going on this 50' x 150' lot on  sewer in the heart of Gibsons. Potential  view of the Bay area. Excellent terms  available. F.P. $12,000.  SKYLINE DRIVE: Overlooking the Bay  and the Village of Gibsons from this quiet  and private lot on the Bluff. Start building your Dream Home right away on the  expanse of this 207 x 115 x 181 x 66  uniquely shaped lot.. Low down payment-  Easy terms. F.P. $13,500.  HOPKINS LANDING: Extra large lot  with frontage on Hwy. 101 .and North  Road. Lovely 4 bedroom family home  with many extras, Including Franklin  fireplace and built-in bunk beds in one  bedroom & built-in dressers etc. In 3 bedrooms. Nice driveway In for off-street  parking. This is a nicely kept, well  appointed home and well priced at only:  F.P. $55,900. 8.  Coast News, March 29,1977.  For Sale  Wanted  For Sale  For Rent  For Rent  130 bundles barn shakes, Vz" or  better.   $32.50 per square. Call  885-3429  Washers and Dryers  SPECIAL  This week at the  McLeods Store in Sechelt.  885-2171  Large used tin or plastic flower  pots, coal scuttle and hearth  brush, 36" chain link fencing.   Call 885-9662.   Good    heavy-duty    roto    tiller  885-3429  Mobile Homes  Wanted  Property  Top   Soil   wanted  886-7963  For Sale: My services as a professional Exterminator. Certified  7 yrs. exper. in the control of  fungus, insects, indents and  odors. North Island Pest Control.   885-3606   Wood   burning   drum    furnace  $25.00. can be seen in operation.   885-2136   Western Wood competition  slalom water ski, as new. Home-  lite model Super 200 Chain saw,  Insbruck Alpine skis with slalom  bindings. Boots & poles. 10x50  binoculars &. case, new. Winchester model 94 33-33 carbine  with case, and cleaning kit.  885-3976   One metal trunk, $15.00, cedar  chest $25.00, 4 drawer chest  $10.00, roof rack for standard  cars $20.00, red chesterfield  chair $35.00, 11' aluminum Star-  Flight boat & 10 H.P. Johnston -  motor $600.00. Bar stool $8.00. *  886-2732          For Sale: Good mixed hay, to  clear $1.50 a bale, minimum 20  bales. Call 886-2887.  Girl in early twenties wants roommate to share  a  house.     Girl  preferred.      Call  after  9  p.m.   886-7088   Old Colony Silverware - 886-7626  Lee Enfield Mark One, Number  One 303cal. Rifle. 885-3854  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  L&K LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds, Twin Creeks  ALDER REQUIRED  Saw-log alder required in standing, decked or boom form.  Contact:    P.V.    Service*    Ltd.  883-2733  Wanted to  Rent  In Roberts Creek, space for a  horse. I will do all the work,  call after 5. 885-9248.  LOG LOADER  FOR SALE  1973 A.R.7. Patrick rubber  tired log loader with lumber  fork attached. Good mill  yard machine. Has new  $800. Hydraulic pump.  Near new rubber. Good  condition and heated cab.  Price: $13,500.  Phone B & H Truck &  Diesel at 886-9818.  B & H Truck & Diesel  886-9818  SURPLUS FURNITURE SALE!  Super Bargains on Sofas, Chairs,  Beds, Dinettes, Lamps, Coffee  Tables and End Tables. One 30"  electric range. First come -  First served! Apply at:  COAST MOBILE HOMES  Porpbise Bay Rd., Sechelt, B.C.  885-9979  For Rent  Wanted  Large solid wood chest of drawers  and dresser. 885-3806.  Man's bicycle, 3, 5 or 10 speed.   886-8087  Timber Wanted pins Alder  Poles bought and sold. Let u��:  give you an estimate. D & O Log  Sorting Ltd. Phone 886-7896 or  886-7700.  Looking for one or two bdrm  house for lady and 2 mo. old  baby. Reasonable rent. Please  phone 885-3501.  Classified  886-7817  Small furnished cabin, Halfmoon  Bay, suit one person.     $125.00  per mo. Between 6-7 p.m. call   885-3588   Near new 3 bdrm house with view  avail.   April   1.   $325.   per   mo.  886-7625  2  bedroom   waterfront  cottage,  avail. April 1st - June 30. Selma  Park. Partially furn. After 5 p.m.  885-5075  Franklin      Road,      waterfront,  Gibsons.    2 bdrm house, automatic oil heat, appliances, year  round tenants only.    $300.  per  mo. Avail. May 1.886-9849.  UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT  Now      available,      redecorated  suites,   bachelor and  one   bedroom. 886-7490 or 886-2597.  Lovely 3 bdrm furnished mobile  home in excellent condition.  Carpeting throughout, situated  on private landscaped park site  in Selma Park. Reliable tenants  desired. Avail, immed. $250.  per mo. 885-3310, 885-3417.  Double wide mobile home, 3  bdrms and laundry toom, 3 min.  drive to shopping, schools, etc.  Reasonable rent. Refs required.  Evenings: 886-7635.  12x60' mobile home set up near  Sechelt. 885-9362.   2 bdrm waterfront home in the  Roberts Creek area. 886-2113.  Gibsons: Unfurn. 2 bdrm house  with range & fridge, avail, now,  to resonsible tenants. Refs  required. $250.00. 886-9898.  Gibsons  Bluff:  2 bdrm   house,  beach,  sundeck,   garden,   w/w,  fireplace, $350.00 per mo. Adults.  886-9044   Beautifully panelled 1 bdrm apt.  completely furn. in Sechelt.  Avail, shortly. 885-2862.  Waterfront house for rent, phone  evenings. 886-2566.  Maple \Jrescent Apartment!;  1-2-3 bdrm suites for rent, 1662  School Rd., Gibsons. Heat &  cablevision, parking, close to  schools & shopping. Reas. rent.  Apply suite 103A. 886-7836  Room & Board available at  Bonnie-Brook Lodge. Meals &  services incl. laundry. $275. per  month. Private room. 886-9033.  Gower Point ocean beach esplanade^^   2 bedroom waterfront apt. W/W  carpet, fireplace, frjdge & stove.  Avail. April 1st, $250. per mo.  After 6 p.m.: 886-9342.  Gibsons: 3 bdrm suite for rent,  fridge & stove. Immed. Occup.  $200. per mo. 112-581-0024.  One housekeeping room to clean,  quiet adult. 886-7835    .  FOR RENT  DELUXE TOWN HOUSES  1564 sq. ft. of finished floor area,  3 bdrms, plus large family room  and rec. area, W/W carpets. Deluxe Tappen range, ample parking  on   blacktop,   all   for   only  $300. per month.    These good  family homes are located on 1650  School Road, between School Rd.  and Wyngaert Rd.  in Gibsons.  For   further    information    call:  SEA-AIR ESTATES 886-2137 or  SAFECO BUILDERS LTD.  683-3291     or    eves.     253-9293.  Unfurnished 2 bedroom house,  centre Gibsons, large sundeck  overlooking water. Basement,  fireplace, stove, fridge, drapes  & rugs. Refs required. $300.  permo. 886-2919.  Mobile Homes  1973  Boisy Cascade  12 x  60',  2 bdrm trailer. Set up in a trailer  park in Porpoise Bay, fully  furnished. 885-3976.  1975 12 x 68 Moduline Home,  3 bdrms, on lot 75 x 150, natural  surroundings, Roberts Creek  area. Includes fridge & stove,  washer & dryer.    F.P. $29,000.  . 885-2920   BONNIEBROOK CAMP  & TRAILER PARK  Two choice mobile  home  sites  available.    Gower Pt. Rd. Call:  886-2887  Mobile Home For Sale - 1 bdrm,  10 x 38', $1500.00.  After 6 p.m.  883-2419  COAST MOBILE HOMES  885-9979  Complete   Selection   of   Homes  24x44to24x60  12x68 Deluxe Units  Four in Stock  14 x 52, 14 x 56, and 14 x 70  available  All units may be furnished and  decorated   to   your   own   taste.  PARK SPACE AVAILABLE  For   both   Single   and   Double  Wides.  "Across from Sechelt Legion"  Dave: 885-3859 evenings  Bill: 885-2084 evenings  Wanted: Small furnished suite  or house in Gibsons area. I am  logging at McNab Creek and do  not have parties. Please write  Box 1246, Gibsons.  Wanted: For approx. 1 month,  May 15th - June 15th, 2 to 3  bdrm furnished house, pref.  waterfront, Gibsons. Call Hagan   886-2932   Wanted: Furnished summer cottage or small house between  Langdale and Sechelt. Prefer  beach front. Refs available.  886-9110  Mobile Home axles C/W wheels  and tires, $100.00 each. Coast  Mobile Homes - 885-9979.  Why pay more than 3Vi% to sett  your home?  Sechelt Agencies Ltd.  885-2235-24 hours  12'x68' Safeway, furnished and  set up in Trailer Park. 886-7839.  SUNSHINE COAST MOBILE  HOME PARK  Units  now  on  display,   phone:  886-9826  USED UNITS  1975 12 x 68' Embassador, 3  bedrooms, VA bath, raised living  room, electrict fireplace, carpeted  throughout, fully furnished and  in excellent condition.  197112 x 63 Leader, 3 bdrm. fully  furnished, very good condition.  NEW UNITS  SPECIAL  12 x 60 Colony, 2 bedroom limited  addition,   carpeted   livingroom,  fully furnished and decorated.  12x 68' Meadowbrook, 3 bdrms.,  front kitchen with bay window &  patio door.   Built in dishwasher.  Carpeted throughout  and  fully  furnished.  1976 12 x 68 Berkshire, 2 bdrm.  fully furnished and decorated,  carpeted throughout.  Large lot for sale, 12 x 60 trailer  pad on North Rd. 12x24 workshop, 12x12 pumphouse, hydro  pole in ready for building or for  trailer. Asking $14,500. 886-9041  Property  Lot on Chaster Rd. Zoned Mobile  Home, $10,000. terms. 886-9233.  Private sale by owner in Langdale  Chines, 31/2 year old home, 3  bedrooms, large kitchen, living  room with fireplace, den, family  room, utility room, storage room.  Approx. 1,460 sq. ft. with wall  to wall throughout. Large landscaped lot with garden, fruit  trees and A-frame cabin for playhouse or storage. $49,500.  For appointment, phone 886-7237  View Lot - Granthams Landing.  886-2978   View lot on Thompson Road,  Langdale Heights $14,500.  Call owner at Victoria, 658-8055  or Vancouver 980-5431.   51/2 acres land, year round creek  in Roberts Creek area, $7,000.  Down and assume mortgage of  10% interest @$200. per month,  approx. price $27,000. 885-3881.  Waterfront lot, 60'x278' on  Franklin Road. 261-1756.  New 3 bedroom home, family  room, basement, 2 car garage,  carport, view of Trail Bay,  $61,000. 885-2503.   Roberts Creek: 3 bedroom home  on park-like Vi acre, semi-waterfront. All electric heat, workshop  basement, large wrap around  sundeck. To view: 886-2744.  F.P. $49,000.  1 ACRE MINI-ESTATE  Lower Norwes Bay Rd., West  Sechelt. On hydro, water and  paved road. Future subdivision  to two % acres. $16,500. Call  Owner at 885-2084.     ,  7/10 ACRE 100'x 300'  West Sechelt,.Just off Wakefield  Road.   Good top soil, in location  of new homes.    $15,500.    Call  Owner at 885-2084.   8 x 45' Rollahome on Gabriola  Island. Must be moved $2,000.  o.b.o. (112) 254-5836 or call  886-8097  ;  For Sale by owner: 3 bdrm post  & beam home near tennis courts,  Gibsons. $35,000. 886-7566  eves, after 4:00. ;   Lower Gibsons - View 1 bdrm.  Vz basement, glassed in porch,  $25.000. 886-7559.   Fairmont Road: 2 bdrms., large  living room with corner fireplace.  Excellent view, needs work but  good potential. 886-2164 eves.  MUST SELL  Vt acre lot. Water, power &  drive way, cleared building site.  $10,700. o.b.o. 885-9798.  Two ��/a acres, asking $11,000.  each. . Both on- lower Roberts  Creek road, partially cleared.  Please write June Boe, Gen. Del.  Roberts Creek or leave message  at 886-9516.   4 year old 3 bedroom home ir/  Selma  Park.      Call   owner  at:   885-9328  3 Bedroom home, full basement.  Electric heat, on 6 acres close to  Gibsons.      Phone   886-7832   or  886-2813.         -  In Langdale, 79' x 150' Lot for  sale. Near school, beautiful view,  by owner: 112-255-4805.   Lot for sale in Sechelt near  Hackett Park, fully serviced.  Asking $11.500.596-7022.  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  -#5#5#5#5��_��!*_F' AUTOMOTIVE    ^JnMmWmVmVMW  JAMIESON  AUTOMOTIVE  TOYOTA  New &. Used Car Sales  All Make, Parts8i Services  Gibsons AL JAMIESON Phone 886-7919  NEED TIRES''    ..    , >. ,       .       ;:_  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  jKkV'jrjrjrjkTjr BUILDING SUPPLY -#aps#5#5.-_P5#_r  f~-       GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES >  (1971) LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY-MIX   CONCRETE   GRAVEL  GENERAL PAINT  886-2642 Highway 101 - Gibsons 886-7833  886-7333  PAJAK   ELECTRONICS  CO. LTD.  RCA & ELECTROHOME.  Authorized Dealer  Sales and Service  ">V  Gibsons  S ROBINSON'S TV "  ,'\  FLEETWOOD DEALER  :���::.:,.;���;���;.,:���..     -,.���,,;..-;.,:���.. Service Depotfor ^-::77 ;:���-���������---;.���-y-.-x��;  PHILIPS--ZENITH PANASONIC-ADMIRAL  V MASTERCHARGE Phone 886-2280  !��  ABC  GENERAL PAINTING  SPRAY-BRUSH - ROLL  Call 886-2512  "N  ������'*  .��2��VS#S��5#5*W    EXCAVATING     ^^WS#!_r^  r  Km  BOUTIN  BULLDOZING  Clearing ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone 886-9824  R.R. 1   Gibsons  r  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD  >v  Free Estimates  Everything for your building Needs  Phone 886-2291-2  f CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations - Drainage Waterlines. etc.  Ph. 885-2921 Roberts   Creek  r  SUNSHINE PAINTERS^  Let us brighten up your life  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL  886-9564  R.R. 2 Free Estimates Gibsons  ���� i ���  RAY COATESPLUMBI NG  886-7695  Contract Renovations & Service Work  MACK'S NURSERY  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees, Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  COAST PAVING  PAVING FROM DRIVEWAYS TO HIGHWAYS  Highways, Parking Areas, Driveways, Crushed Gravel  7 ���*���-���>;��������� - ���������:������ 7-: .7-;Equipment Rentals'  '���������'���- -^7:^77^7:.<���:������:'  Main Office: Box 95,   Powell River,    48����-6llS  Branch Office:        Sechelt, Ph. 885-2343 9:30 to 3:30 p.m. .J  f7<  Serving  Langdale  to Earls  Cove"  TAXI  r\  WINDSOR   PLYWOOD  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE)  Construction Plywood, Fancy Panels, Insulation, Doors, Bifolds,  Sidings and all Accessories.  ^  Delivery Phone 886-9221  Highway 101, Gibsons  ^  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING - PIPEFITTING -STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All Work Guaranteed  A  J.B. EXCAVATING  886-9031  ����^  Water, sewer, drainage installation  ��� Dump Truck ���  Backhoe  ��� Cat ���  Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ���  Septic Fields  TIDELINE  Plumbing and Heating Contractors  A  RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL  FREE ESTIMATES  jrjrjmWmWmWmWmWMm*1 CARPENTRY  STAN HILSTAD   ROOFING  DUROID. SHAKES  OR REROOFING  R.R. 1. Port Mellon Highway        Phone 886-2923  Gibsons  o  A KITCHEN  CREMODELLING  lX  CENTRE  KITCHENS AND  BATHROOMS  886-9411  DAY or EVENING  A  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  &CABINETSHOP  Custom Built Cabinetsand Fixtures -fr 30 Years Experience  Expert Finishing   fr Kitchen Remodelling A Specialty  R. BIRKIN  885-3417 Beach   Ave.,    Roberts   Creek        885-3310  L& H SWANSON Ltd.  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations - Ready-Mix Concrete  885-9666 Porpoise Bay Road Box 172, Sechelt, B. C.  / R & B BULLDOZING & BACKHOE  Septic Systems    Land Clearing  886-9633 or 886-9365   ; : y  TED HUME SERVICES  Parts. Service. Installations  Stoves,   Furnaces,   Heaters,  etc.  Bernie Mulligan  886-9414  Denis Mulligan  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES NOTIONS etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  SEWEASY  Cowrie St. Sechelt 885-2725  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  885-9973 886-2938  Commercial Containers available  r  ^  a  Marv Volen  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-9597  r  r  Space for Rent  886-2951  Gibsons. B.C.  Certified Instrument Mechanic  ^mWmWSmWjmWmWjmKmWmW   ELECTRIC  ANDREASSEN     ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.) Serving the Sunshine Coast  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 886-9439  General Delivery Hopkins Landing, B. C.  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Complete Instrument OOU"/lll  D.J.ROY  SURVEYOR - ENGINEER  MarineBuilding Wharf Street  Box 609 885-2332 Sechelt, B. C.  TJXmWmmWMmVJr MISC. SERVICES jmrjKMmtrjrjrjK  GIBSONS  TELEPHONE ANSWERING  Service - Phone 886-7311  ^  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Phone tt��6-2664     Member Allied Van Lines     R.R. 1, Gibsons  >V  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  r  Box 860  Gibsons  (jW ELECTRICIrd.,  Phone  886-7605  A  V  RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL  Maintenance   Pole Line    Electronics  ������POWER    TO    THE   PEOPLE"  (Outfit electric tto.  ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING & CONTRACTING  Serving Sechelt, Gibsons, Roberts Creek & Madeira Park  885-3133  J. McKenzie Ron Blair, P. Eng.  Porpoise Bay Rd. P.O. Box 387 Sechelt    V0N3A0  V.  set-up of furnace  At  the sign  of  the   Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & Marine Service Ltd  Arc and Acty. Welding Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating Automotive - Marine Repair  Phone 886-7721 Marine Ways Res. 886-9956  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  MANUFACTURE OF MACHINE PARTS  SHAKE FROES DRAW KNIVES  CUSTOM ANDMARINECASTING.    GENERAL MACHINE WORK  HUGH BAIRD  Opposite Sechelt Legion    885-2523 Days     885-2108 Eves.  /^  ^  GIBSONS LANES  OPEN BOWLING HOURS  SATURDAY 7-11 pm FRIDAY9-11 pm  SUNDAY    2-5 pm,  9-11 pm >  BILL BLACK  ROOFING  __       Shingles, Shakes, Tar and Gravel  1886-7320 or 885-3320   Industrial & Residential     ^  r  Res. 886-9949  -\  I Property  Coast News. March 29, 1Q77  Boats  R.  For Sale by owner: Lot 11, Seaside Village, deared ready to  build. Buy it for what we paid for  it. $4000. down and take over  payments at 6% interest. Days  call 885-2273, ask for Nicki or  eves. 885-3963      MUST SELL  Vz acre lot.     Water,  power &.  drive way, cleared building site.  $10,700. o.b.o. 885-9798.  Beautiful 3 bdrm, 3 year old view  home in central Gibsons. Fireplace, W/W throughout, vanity  bathroom, sewing room. High  finished basement with rec room,  bdrm, % bathroom. Matching  garage, fenced, landscaped.  Price Includes stove, washer,  dryer. $55,000,886-2644.  Motorcycles  Travel Economically! New condition 1975 Honda XL-175, steet  and trail $700.00. 886-2737.  MOTORCYCLES  REPAIR & SERVICE  886-2754   1974 Honda CB 360, 7,000 miles,  $950. 885-3565. '  1976 125 Yamaha Enduro, excel,  cond. only 1200 miles, economical  transportation or fun as a dirt  bike. $875. firm. 885-9992.  1973~ CT70 Honda, excellent  condition. $275. o.b.o. 885-9543.  750 Honda, 3000 miles on engine,  $1395.00. Write Box 5, Coast  News.  f" Tie w SER v i ceT T  i i  Boats  Cars & Trucks        Cars & Trucks  HUGH'S  i  I  i  I  i  l  i  I  I  l  PAINTING,'  &  WINDOW  i CLEANING  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ! i  I     Free Estimates   ���  I Call I  24' Cruising Sloop, Nauti-Lass,  Gov't wharf, Gibsons. Heavily  built, sound &. ready to cruise,  $5,000. 886-9668.  23'   Racing   Sloop,   Star   Class  and trailer. Sound & fast. $1,000.  886-9668   18' Log Salvage, Ford V8, Jet  drive, $3100. 886-2737.   5 Ib. Danford anchor, as new  $15.00. 885-9545.  14' Fibreglass runabout c/w  A 35 H.P. Mercury outboard and  trailer, boat only $500. motor  only $300. (Includes controls  and tank), Total boat & motor  $800.00. This boat and motor  can be viewed at the Gibsons  Gov't wharf. 886-2738.  Boat and trailer, fully equipped,  18' Fibreglass Cabin Cruiser  and trailer, must be seen to be  appreciated. Open to offers.  886-7219   WANTED  Lead for Ballast - 886-8087.  MARINE SURVEYS  AND APPRAISALS  For selling, purchasing  or financing.  Surveys for insurance  or settlement of claims.  Captain W.Y. Higgs  Box 399, Gibsons, B. C.  Phones: 886-9546,885-9425  1974TOLLYCRAFT  24', 8' Beam. Express Cruiser.  225 O.M.C. Stern Drive, power  winch, Bennett trim tabs, outboard bracket, twin swim grid,  C.B. Radio with Loud Haler,  V.H.F. Radio, Stereo System,  8 track with Radio, teak glass  racks, teak rear bar, rear sleeper  seats, ice box, alcohol stove,  head, anchor with 30 ft. of chain,  400' of rope, carpet. FGIi MK III  Furuno sounder with graph Fish  Finder, 160 fathom, compass.  Complete with 24 T E-Z-Load  Trailer. $18,500. Call 942-8136.  24' Rainbow fibreglass day  sailer, mast, boom & rigging  included, no sails or engine.  Hull sound, superficial dent  repairs required. $3,000. or trade  for good Van or what have you.  885-3429       16' boat, fibreblass on plywood,  on trailer. 20 H.P. LS 66 Merc,  rebuilt with less than 30 hours,  includes controls and steering.'  Great fish boat. $600. o.b.o.  885-9798  New 255 V8  FWC  288,   Volvo  leg. $4,700. 885-3496  1973 Glass Craft  Deep V,  14'  runabout with Mercury 40 H.P.  electric start with top and trailer.  885-3976  23' Monk Design displacement  cruiser, 8' beam, over 6' head  room in cabin, 2 forward bunks,  additional sleeping in kitchenette  and aft, full canopy enclosing  aft section, enclosed head,  alcohol stove, sink (40 gal fresh  water), 2 fire extinguishers fore  and aft, 2 station steering, swim  grid, anchor (200 ft), auxiliary  engine mount, cupboards and  storage throughout, 12 volt system (lights, pump wippers)  depth sounder, electric compass,  antenna, 135 H.P. V8 (40 gal  gas storage), extremely well  maintained. $3900. 886-2567.  1971 20' Fibreform Sportsman.  155 H.P. Ford inboard outboard,,  stove, sink, head, anchor pkg.  and 20 H.P. Johnson auxiliary  outboard.; Like new. $6,600.  Can be seen at Madeira Park.  Phone 980-5775 or evenings at  985-3648.   28' Fibreglass, 440, galley, head,  sounder, CB, etc. Sell or trade  for   prop.,   sail,   smaller   boat,  etc. ? 886-9587.   New 1976 255 H.P. V8, fresh  water cooled, 280 Volvo leg,  $4700. 885-3496.  BOATS  9.9 H.P. Outboard Motors  SPECIAL:   $750.00  at McLeods in Sechelt.  885-2171  Cors & Trucks  1970 VW Beetle, excel, cond.  Radio. $1300. 886-9595.  Genuine 1964 VW sedan bug In  running order $250.00 886-2688  or 886-7891.  1972 Plymouth station wagon V8,  auto., P.S., P.B. 886-7683.  1952 Chev, still runs or good for  parts. $50.00. 885-3967.  1964 Chevy Malibu, good running  order, needs lights installed,  otherwise good. $100.00886-2163  2 Chyrsler product Mag wheels  7"x15", $20.00 pair, one set car  racks $5.00. 885-9545.  1966 Ford station wagon, 289,  auto. $30.00, lots of miles left  in her. Also 1967 Chevy Sport-  van 108, windows all the way,  283 auto. 20,000 on rebuilt engine  $400.00, 885-9200.  1970 Dodge Charger, Bar T,  440 magnum, Dina rear-end,  456PQ8I. No trlflers. 886-7663  1970 Lincoln Continental, good  mechanical cond. California  car. 886-2186.  1967 Plymouth Fury III stn. wgn.  P.S. P.B., P.R.W., good cond.  Fold down back seat. 885-3631  1973 Toyota Corolla 1600 stn.  wgn. $2,000.885-2760.   1966   Chevelle    Malibu,    283-4  barrel, needs trans. $275. o.b.o.  886-2459   1969 MGB Custom int., new top,  new shocks, radio & tape-deck.  Two year old  engine & trans.         886-7823   1968 GTO 396, needs paint,  P.W. P.B. P.S., 411 gears, tape  deck. $2,500. 886-9880.   1973 XR7 Cougar, metallic silver  with black vinyl roof, excel,  cond. New tires, 35,000 miles.  Offers? Between 5-8 p.m. call   886-2305   1958    Landrover,     Model     88.  885-3976   1961 VW bus, rebuilt 1600 cc  engine with 3,000 mi. on it.  Almost new rubber, the rest for  parts. $300. o.b.o. 885-3757.  1966 Pontiac Pari. V8 Auto. 2 dr.  P.S. P.B., excellent condition.  #01342A. Call 886-7919 or  886-7939, ask for Dave.  1968 VW Beetle, radio, low miles,  excel, cond.  $1050. After 4 p.m.  885-2987   1972 Toyota Corolla, 4 spd.  wide tires & flares, excel, cond.  $1400.00 Eves: 886-9819 or Days:  886-7310. -  1964 Ford Econoline Van, 6 cyl.,  3 speed stnd. Cromies &. mags,  roof rack, 8 track, finished inside.  $850. o.b.o. 886-9130.   1967 Mustang, 6 cyl, auto, very  clean. $450. o.b.o. Needs frost  plug. Call 886-9130.  1972 Datsun 5 - 10, good running  order, phone 885-2535. .  1970 Datsun, runs, $300. after  6 p.m.: 886-2768.   1973 Ventura, $3600. 885-3277.  1969 Grand Prix, Model J,  buckets, radials, 8 track, gold  with black vinyl, must sell,  need money. $1500. 886-2929.  1969 Epic, offers? Runs well,  new tires, new brakes. 886-7060.  1964 1 Ton steel flat deck, with  hoist, new tires, new brakes,  20,000 mi. on motor. $1,000.  After 7 p.m.: 886-9505.   1972 Toyota Corolla, 2 dr. sedan,  48,000 mi. good cond. 886-2322.    .  One owner:  1969 % ton pick-up,  low   &.  good   mileage,  slant  6   .  engine, very clean, good buy at  $1,600. 885-9545.  Volkswagen engine (running)  $75.00,886-7738.  1969 Vauxhall, auto trans, good  tires, no rust. $350.00/686-7738.  Travel  NEW McLEODS STORE  in Sechelt ��� Auto Parts ���  Best price on the Peninsula  1968 Datsun 1600 Station Wagon,  for parts or...$250. 885-3428.  1968 Fargo, body needs work,  motor in excel, shape. 6 cyl.  standard 1 ton flat-deck. Call   885-3631   1972  Fiat  128 sedan,  in  good  condition. 885-2535.  LOST  Lost on or near ferry at Horseshob  Bay to Langdale some weeks  ago, cream chamois gloves &.  gold coloured ring with oval jade  stone. 886-9443.  Red bow-saw, week of Feb. 22nd,  around Davis Bay. 885-3510  Small male tabby kitten, 9 mo.  old. Bright black stripe markings, very long tail. Pasha.  Gower Pt. Fisher's area.886-9147  Toyota Corona hub cap. Reward!  885-3161  SUPERIOR TOURS LTD!  Lobby of Sandman Inn  ISO West Georgia St.  689-7117  RENO $119.50  8 Days. 7 Nieiits Bus Tour  SUPER WEEKEND  RENO $169.50  SAN. FRAN. $179  Hotel * Air Included  WAIKIKI $389  8 Days. 7 Nights  MAUI $409  8 Days. 7 Nights  886-7817  ECUMENICAL LENTEN  Program - Final meeting in series  Good Friday Service, April 8th,  Holy   Family   Catholic   Church,  Sechelt. 7:30 p.m. All Welcome.  Large lot for sale, 12x60 trailer  pad on North Rd. 12x24 workshop  12x12 pumphouse, hydro pole In  ready for building or for trailer.  Asking $13,500. offers. 886-9041.  WATCH FOR  LUCKY 7  * ,N��RIL *  COASTAL  TIRES  SMILE  HAPPY BIRTHDAY  HAZEL HADDEN  Too Late to  Classify  <r TIDEWATER CRAFTS *  Needlepoint,   crewel,    knitting,  crochet, handcrafts. We can help  every Wednesday   1:00 - 3:00.  Tidewater Crafts & Hobbies  886-2811  SPOT SPECIALS!  Every Saturday At  Tidewater Crafts & Hobbies   886-2811   For Sale: 24" Hotpoint elec. stove  30" Viking elec. stove, 24". propane range, Oil' space heater,  refrigerator, B&W television,  ���sleeping bags, air mattresses.  885-3349  1968 Cortina 1600 GT rebuilt  engine, tachometer, weber carb,  cross flow head, radial snow tires  $350.00. 885-3349.       Why pay more Aan 3Vj% to  ���ell your home?  Sechelt Agencies Ltd.  885-2235-24hours  1973 Davidson Crown 18' fibre-  glass sailboat. This boat has  S.S. rigging, Dacron sails, and  aux. engine. The price is $1000.  below market value at $2,950.  o.b.o. The boat can be viewed  at the Gibsons Gov't wharf.  886-2738  FOR SALE  One bedroom home in lower Gibsons, wall to wall carpet and  central heating with forced air  oil furnace. On village sewer  system. Walking distance to  stores. Fantastic view of Harbour  and Howe Sound. Asking just  $29,500. 886-7032.       1969 Dodge van,  longbox, 318,  body    dented,    running    cond.  886-9626  1968 Chev. Malibu, 324 4-barrel,  needs work. Offers. 886-7673.  Electric   guitar,    Gibsons    SG.  $325.00. 886-2379.   GARAGESALE  1001 household & family items!  Weekend of April 2nd & 3rd.  Arena Road, just above Seaside  Village. Station wgn as well.  885-2691  Obituaries  SICKAVISH: On March 21, 1977.  At Garden Bay, B. C. George  Sickavish in his 68th year, formerly of Vancouver, B. C. Survived by his loving wife Florence,  one son Gerald of North Vancouver, two daughters, Mrs. A  (Shirley) Nauss and Mrs. N.  (Jacqueline) Crofton, both of  Ladner, B. C, six grand children  and also one sister, Mrs. K.  Dumais of California. Mr. Sickavish was a member of I.L.W.U.  Local 500. Flowers gratefully  declined in favour of donation  to the B. C. Heart Fund.  3  1  i  1  &  NORTH ISLAND  PEST CONTROL  ��  S:  WORK GUARANTEED  AT REASONABLE RATES  Local Licensed Operator  Charlie Cairns  B  885-3606  1  &  ^s��jHsSS^?rt;X��^X;X|!SBs5t^  1   ���%  BED BUGS feed on the blood of birds andjft  mammals, including man. Both males and $  females bite, and as a rule, are active only;:jj  at night. Bed Bugs breed the year around.:$  Heavy infestations can be detected by the��  odorous secretions given off by the bugs.?:?  Fumigation, necessary if infestations areij:  spreading from chimneys or similar locations, $  should be done by a professional. �����,  0.3 in.  ���?&y#tt*'&&im*^^  Happy Horizons  Merriment and music filled number of "goodies" in three  the Roberts Creek Community separate containers. When the  Hall on March 21st as the Elphin- gathering resumed their seats  stone New Horizons held their the "Sunshine Choristers" came  Spring Festival which featured on the stage. Under the baton  an Arts and Crafts display, and of Mrs. Jessie Gairns, the choir-  much entertainment, men sang "Road to the Isles",  Programmes were issued, each their voices blending perfectly,  bearing a number for a door prize The ladies followed with "The  draw, with a resume of events. Shepherd's Dance" for a pleasing  The arts and crafts items were contrast. The last two numbers,  many and varied, covering seve- with full choir were "Passing  ral tables and walls, displaying By" and "Come to me, bend to  macrame and crewel work; hand me". Mr. Andy Randall sang a  wood carvings; hand painted solo "When Irish Eyes are  pictures; ceramics, etc. A Red Smiling", inviting the audience  Cross display included quilting, to join him in the chorus, a much  crocheting and knitting; even appreciated gesture, Andy,  a "pet rock" found its way on the      "H"5 final ff���*' alw^s * ^at  table.    While the exhibits were  to watch were *e PuPds * **�����  J. Millward. These young dancers proved what can be done  with competent training. They all  danced with grace and precision,  from tap dancing to ballet. Many  in the audience wished that such  opportunities had been available to them in the days of their  youth.  We regret that Mr. Burnside,  the editor of this newspaper, was  unable to give his recitation "The  Ballad of Bessie's Boil" by  Robert Service, but he promised  to return on a future occasion  when we will expect a double  feature.  This brought us to the schedu-  being viewed, background music  was provided by the "Redman  Team" with Arthur playing the  violin and Mary the piano, and  the people humming to the familiar melodies.  Next came two soloists, Mrs.  Betty Tobiasson singing "The  Kerry Dance" and "Killarney".  Mr. Walter James followed with  "Sure They Call It Ireland"  and "The Little Irish Girl", thus  honouring St. Patrick in song.  For a change of pace, Mrs.  Ellen Marshall presented her  "Gibsons Scottish Country Dancers". First, a Strathspey called  "The Glasgow Highlanders";  second, "Reel of the 51st Division" composed by two Highland  officers in a P.O.W. camp during  World Warn. Thirdly, "Marie's  Wedding" and a jig called "Wild  Geese". After viewing the  lassies performing their strenuous manoeuvers, the audience  was perspiring more than the  dancers.  Following this was a short  intermission to permit a leg-  stretch, and a guessing contest  which  involved  estimating   the  led supper time of 5 p.m. and the  smorgasbord meal was served  sharp on time. Hot casseroles,  scalloped potatoes, chili, jellied  vegetables, beans and tossed  salads. Then followed buns,  broken glass dessert, with cookies  and a St. Patrick's cake. The line  up for "seconds" proved the  popularity of the food, aad for  those who could still find room,  there were plenty of' 'thirds* *.  During the mealtime, the prize  drawings took place. Among  the winners for the door prizes  and guessing competitions were  Mr. John Galliford, Mr. Bob  Leask, Mrs. Win Horney, Mary  and Arthur Redman and others.  At this time Mrs. Betty Merrick  presented a going-away gift to  Mrs. Neva Newman who invited  the people to visit her at her  new location. We will surely  miss her, congratulations Salmon  Arm! To help shake down the  meal, a community sing-song  took place using our own song  booklets; Mrs. Betty Tobiasson  being the song leader. As the  people finally left for home, Mrs.  Mary Redman played "Now is  the Hour" and "Adieu, kind  friends" making a happy ending  to a very friendly and informal  afternoon of fun.  To all the entertainers and  their leaders, we extend our  hearty vote of thanks. Artists  everywhere are noted for their  generosity in giving of their time  and sharing their talents for the  benefit of others, and our local  artists carry'out those high traditions.  Lastly, it is obvious to all in  the know, that an afternoon that  ran with such precision and  smoothness could only be accomplished by good leadership, careful planning, and the untiring  efforts of a dedicated "inner  core".    Special thanks then to  Mrs. Edith Fraser who undertook this responsibility, and the  local co-operation of those ladies  who supported her throughout.  A big thanks to Mrs. Gwen  Hicks, tiie sergeant-major of the  kitchen and her industrious  staff who worked unheralded  Hack-stage. When Gwen Orders  "Go", or "Come hither" - you  first salute, then on the double!  That's how her platoon accomplishes its mission so successfully  and delivers the ammunition on  schedule. Ever think what would  happen if the kitchen staff suddenly appeared with signs "on  Strike! All Food Declared Hot"  as we were starting to eat. Pel' h  the thought!  And a final thanks to .  Grose the Guiding Light  group  who  presided  ovet  stage and hall lights, curtt  coffee pots, prize drawings,  ending up in the kitchen sink  washing most of the dishes.  Where's men's lib? When the  kitchen staff was paged to appear  outside to take a bow, Bill was  ordered "out" (by you know who)  and presented himself with soap  suds still dripping from his elbows. So there we leave him,  making an appropriate ending to  a wonderful Happy Horizons  celebration that will be remembered for a long time to come.  Editors Quote Book  Democracy is the worst  form of government except  all others.  Winston Churchill  Tenders Wanted  TENDERS FROM SUB-CONTRACTORS  in the trades: Form ing /Framing, Plumbing, Electrical, Shaking and Stucco will be received by R.  Mills, R.R. #1, Gower Point Road, Gibsons, 886-9164  until 8:00 p.m. Friday, April 15th, for construction  of a 1400 sq. ft. house at Joe Road - Lower Road in  Roberts Creek. Plans and specifications are available for a $10.00 ref undable deposit.  The lowest or any tender is not necessarily accepted.  Sound Construction  N     X  Car pen ter-Contractor  Interior Finishinq  House > Framing  Concrete Form Work  Gary Wallinder   886-2376  Box 920        GibsonsN^  MOWAT  TUNDRA  ndp .  bookstore  886-7744  Featuring:  McClelland & Stewart  Sale off the Year!  3 for the price of 2  April 1st-16th  MOWAT  SIBIR  **������*�������������������������������������  *����������������:.��.?����������������  ���������*' ��*I r-**.*����������  pa*-             v, �������.*����  ' 5 TTr  ilife  ELSON'S  GLASS  THE ONLY COMPLETE GLASS SERVICE  ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  All Types off Auto Glass Repairs Done  WINDSHIELD  REPLACEMENT  Combination Stormdoors  Mirror Walls  Marine Glass  Aluminum Windows  Patio Doors  Store Fronts  Screens  Wing Sets  Mirror Frames  Plate Glass  Table Tops  .  Open All Day Saturday 886-7359  Pratt   Road   &  Sunshine  Coast   Highway  BONNIEBROOK LODGE  Sunshine Coast at Gower Point  Connie Achterberg  Your Hostess  * BREAKFAST  -X DINING ROOM  * GUEST ROOMS  886-9033  Going through the Change of Light?  WHETHER WIRING A NEW HOME, OR ADDING AN OUTLET, I  OFFER YOU PERSONALISED SERVICE AT ONE OF THE MOST  REASONABLE RATES ON THE PENINSULA.  Ik  SUPERIOR ELECTRIC  FOR GUARANTEED SERVICE  CALL R. SIMPKINS  885-2412  FOR YOUR FREE ESTIMATE  Sechelt Tax Service  Only one month to go! Avoid the last minute  rush, and let SECHELT TAX SERVICE help you  with your tax return.  NOW OPEN  Leasing from Continental Travel Office in Trail  Bay Mall next to Shop Easy.  PHONE 885-3279  Tues. thru Sat., 10 am -6 pm, Fri., 10 am-8 pm  If you have any questions that we can help you  with, please feel free to stop in, or give us a call.  I  jftft  FLORON  AGENCIES LTD  REAL ESTATE  *  INSURANCE  3fS  Box 238  1589 Marine Drive  Gibsons,  GOWER POINT: View Is fantastic!  Lovely 3 floor home; 4 bedrooms,  2 complete bathrooms - large, living  room and dining room overlooking  Gulf. A kitchen every woman dreams  of with lots of cupboard space. Also  playroom and large laundry and workshop area, carport. Priced in low  $60's.  ROBERTS  CREEK:  close   to   waterfront,  $11,500. to $17,500.  Building   lots  ran ing   from  Phone:  886-2248  Evenings:  Ron McSavaney  885-3339  John Black  886-7316  ROBERTS CREEK: Waterfront -  75' lot over an acre in size. 4 Bedroom home, fireplace, A/O heat,  plenty of cupboard space. Privacy,  good view, everything for only  $80,000.  GIBSONS: Older 3 bedroom home  with excellent view of harbour. Close  to shopping in quiet area. Low down  payment." F.P. $33,000.  [  Other lots both in Gibsons Village and rural, ask for details.  IHHIIHIIIeWIIIIIMiUlflllflj^^ &.  Coast News. March 29.1977.  WX3SG&M  M&m  ���%  SS&o"*  jteiis  si  &#  r%  HD.  i &31  ���lIlBlSi  SALE LASTS TILL END OF APRIL  First Come, First Serve!  All our 76 Stock Must Be Sold To Make Room For The '77 Purchases. !  SUG.  RET.  6.95  10.95  10.95  11.95  12.95  12.95  10.95  7.95  7.95  6.95  8.95  11.95  11.95  11.95  8.95  per  sq. yd.  SALE  5.95  7.95  7.95  7.95  10.95  8.95  6.95  6.25  5.95  4.95  6.95  8.95  8.95  8.95  6.95  RUBBER BACKED CARPETS  Comet, Two tone Rainbow, Canyon Red, Cactus Green  Lahore Twist, Tight short shag Lady Bug Red  Good Newa, Small pattern, Sunflower  Tally Ho, Beautiful patterns and colours, Garden Air, Cameo Beige  Windsor Caatie, Classic styled pattern, Oriental Fawn  Frontenac, For Livingroom, Rec. Room, etc., Copper  Tiffany Glow for Rec Room, Kitchen, Berry Red  Tlc-Tac, Two tone, heavy quality, Green  Sytle 645 Tweed, two tone, green, Red  Revival, Small pattern for light traffic, Beige, Gold, Green, Rust  S.P. 155, A very nice print to be used everywhere, Moroccan Leather,  Terra Cotta, Special Gold, Gold Maize, Olive Orchard, Blue Earth  Tudor Point, Very elegant pattern, Apricot, Brown Russet  Graflca, For kitchen, family room, halls, etc., Harvest Orange,  Bluestone, Slate Brown  Victoria Station, Chinz pattern, Red Rose  Festivity, Very nice for Rec Rooms, Gold  ROLL ENDS AND REMNANTS  GIBSONS STORE ONLY.  SUG.  RET.    NOW!  per  SUG.   sq.yd.  RET.    SALE  10.95  21.50  21.50  19.95  19.95  13.95  13195  13.95  11.95  11.95  16.95  10.95  12.95  11.95  11.95  14.95  16.95  16.95  16.95  16.95  7.95  13.00  16.95  12.95  6.95  7.95  7195  7.95  7.95  7.95  8.95  7.95  7.95  6.95  6.95  6.95  11.95  12.95  11.95  12.95  14.95 9.95  13.95 9.95  16.95 13.95  12.95 8.75  ADVERTISED ITEMS IN BOTH LOCATIONS:   v  Quality #19271 Nylon Short Shag, Hard Wearing, 5 colours,  Beige, Dark Brown, Gold, Moss Green, Light brown  12x15 Entrancing, Multi-coloured, High-Low sculptured, Valencia Orange.  12x36 Gostean, Three Tone, High-Low cut and loop, Sassy Brown.  12x23 Briar Twist, Hard twist, acrilan yarn, #3924, Green.  12x42 Briar Twist (2nds), Hard twist, acrilan yarn, #3932, Green.  12x38 Connoiseur, Very tight short shag, nylon, Groovy Green  12x20 Connoisenr; Very tight short shag, nylon; Orange  Bogata, nylon Three tone short shag, Native Dance  12x48 Braidwood Acrilic hardtwist, Moss Green.  12x51 Braidwood Acrilic hardtwist, Gold.  Finale nylon Saxony, English Ivory  12x55 LnmhuUre nylon, very tight short shag, Gentle Geige.  12x41 Torero nylon, two tone shag, Green.  12x19 Saiena (2nds) nylon Saxony plush, Gold.  12x27 Saiena (2nds) nylon Saxony plush, Green.  12x32 Syncopation Sculptured shag, Sage Brush Green.  12x26 & 13 & 16 Gaslight High-Low, loop and cut, embossed, Sundance.  12x64 Gaslight, High-Low, loop and cut, embossed, Mahogany  12x24 & 14 Gaslight, High-Low, loop and cut, embossed, Caramel.  Private Stock Luxurious sculptured shag, Space Dyed.  12x17 Walnut, 12x31 Ginger, 12x70 Teak.  112x18 Saxony Special, very heavy quality, Gold.  Tapestry nylon printed plush, Blue Velvet.  12x43 Gaiiano High-Low cut and loop embossed, three toned, Birch Bark.  12x43 Saxony Special 14, High-Low, cut and loop embossed two tone, Ivory.  12x12  12x9  12x18  12x133"  12x15  12x14  12x18  12x12 6"  12x9  12x12  12x10 8"  Leisure Twist, Honey Bee  Pinto, Gold  Candle Glow, Antique Pewter  Candle Glow, Artie White  Aperitif, Rust  Lgmlnalre, Rust Nugget  Luminalre, Bamboo Green  Manor Twist, Olive  Snow Flake, Gold  Synocpation, Burnt Orange  Contempo, True Blue  And Many More!  175.20  95.40  454.80  334.78  399.00  204.40  262.80  232.50  107.40  239.20  199.95  112.00  49.95  214.00  156.95  240.00  145.00  192.00  136.00  60.00  115.00  125.00  \X'-J-'K?  ROLL ENDS AND REMNANTS  -.         ���:     .            !  SECHELT STORE ONLY.  SUG.  ���...���  ���$  RET.  NOW!  12x12 9"  Karma, Timberlirie Green.  153.00  85.00  12x9  Syncopation, Aztec Gold.  168.00  96.00  12x9  Bolereau, Canyon Sunset  288.00  180.00  12x9 6"  House & Garden, Orange  138.70  75.00  12x8 9"  Leisure Twist, Honey Bee  127,75  84.00 -  12x11  Tamarak (2nds), Rust  204.60  89.95  12x83"  Deep Magic, Mazda Gold  210.00  105.00  12x103"  Conquest, Midnight Sun  176.98  82.95  12x12 8"  San Remo, Marsh Green  146.18  85.00  12x10  High Hopes, Sun Red  173.00  95.00  12x9  Gaslight, Brown Sugar  203.40.  120.00  And Many More!  -���:- ;    '���'������  ���.%T.V.%%*. ��������������������������� ���������*  ���:�����:���:���:���:���:���:���:���:���:���:���:���  ���.*.......o  ���:���:���:���:���:���:���:���:���:���  %tt��&&&^^  ,10%   DISCOUNT On All Linoleums & Vinyl Sheet Flooring.  �� -.'���������.��� ;.j,j  1 PLACE and PRESS TILE sq yd. $3.99 stock only!  ���>.���.*.���.���.���.���  ������:��:���  ��:���:���:���:���:���:���  ���������  ���:.:���:���:���:���:>  ��:���!���:���:���;���:���:���:���:���:���>:���:���  ���;���;���:���;���.���;���.���.���.���.���.���.���.���.���.���.���.���.���.���.���.���.  A SMALL DEPOSIT WILL HOLD YOUR CARPETS FOR FUTURE INSTALLATION. USE YOUR CHARGEX OR MASTERCHARGE  CREDIT OR, WE WILL FINANCE FOR 90 DAYS FREE OF INTEREST. (On approved credit) ALL OUR WORKMANSHIP IS GUARAN���  TEED FOR ONE YEAR FROM DATE OF INSTALLATION. ALL THESE CARPETS ARE FIRST QUALITY AND ARE GUARANTEED -  EXCEPT WHERE SECONDS ARE INDICATED. NO RETURNS, NO REFUNDS - ALL SALES FINAL. NO FURTHER DISCOUNTS ON  ADVERTISED SALES ITEMS.  Ken DeVries & Son  TWO LOCATIONS:  HIGHWAY 101, GIBSONS.  886-7112  IN THE HEART OF SECHELT  885-3424  GAMUTS CARPET  vl'' '1-3 *-'  *  AS'::1-***  f> '���>��� '���������--hi


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