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Sunshine Coast News Apr 12, 1977

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Array f %  'iWS$^&M.w-  1 IJ>V       .���        vcj!.-t/  12 TV*77      Ll&$Pr  \.  /      HB. \'  ac  >nns  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15* per copy on newsstands  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  Volume 30, Number 15  April 12,1977.  Bouchard outlines ne|w ferry schedules  "Here's your new proposed schedule.   How does it affect  * your lifestyle?''  These were the words of Bill Bouchard of the  , \B. C: Ferry Corporation at a meeting with the committee from  the Sunshine Coast and Powell River held in Egmont, Tuesday,  - April 5th, to discuss the ferry service.  The proposed schedule  shown to the committee for the first time just over a month  before its planned adoption was identical to one described in the  Coast News on March 22nd. 7  ^ The proposed summer schedule which it is intended will take  effect on May 16th is given in full on page three of this news-  psfcper along with the questionnaire suggested by Bouchard to  ; pzovide opportunity for the people of the Sunshine Coast to  have input.  It appeared at the Egmont meeting that the pressed new schedule was presented to the local committee as  .a fait accompli.   The only apparent room for change is in a  couple of minor points involving the time of the first ferry in  the morning and the ferry affecting homeward-bound com-  -   nifuters from Horseshoe Bay in the^ afternoon. .   The major  'surgery which sees only one boat based at Langdale with the  'summer schedule supplemented by four runs daily from ships  ofthe Horseshoe Bay-Nanaimo run is seen by the ferry corporation to be both justified and inevitable.  Public accommodated  Pictured from left to right are Bill Bouchard  of the B.C. Ferry Corporaition, and local committee members Don Pearsell and Frank West  meeting  in   Egmont  to   discuss   the   changes  in ferry service proposed for the Sunshine Coast.  Gibsons Chamber elects executive  Over thirty local business  people attended a meeting called  oh Wednesday, April 6th, to elect  an interim executive for the Gibsons Chamber of Commerce. The  meeting was. chaired by Jon  McRae of Gibsons Realty who  welcomed those present to. the  second inf^^,f6Ymative rneet7  ing of thtflwbsons Chamber. ~  After the reading of the minutes ofthe organizational meeting  held on March 23rd, Bruce Gamble of the Royal Bank reported  on behalf of the nominating com  mittee which had been selected  at that meeting. The names of  those who had agreed to run for  office were distributed and the  election of officers held.  Elected as interim-President  was Jon McRae; Vice-president  of the interim executive was  lifu^TGlfiible; ''WanJyrin'kanni-^  ger was named Secretary; and  Phil Gordon took the position of  Treasurer. The Board of Directors named to support the executive included Duncan Campbell,  Bob Reid, John Smith, Richard  Macedo,    Ken    Crosby,     Blair  Kertnet, Jerry Kirsch, and Ken  DeVries.  In thanking those present for  their support, interim-President  McRae said that, given the support of the membership, the  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce  can make a major contribution to  the community:' A membership  drive will be begun immediately  and Bob Reid will lie in charge of  drawing up the constitution and  by-laws. It is hoped that this  work will be completed by the end  of May, at which time a permanent executive will be eleeted.  Important  Questionnaire  on  ���&*���  -���    i  on Page 3  >, The agenda has been slightly  , changed at the Gibsons council  meetings to accommodate the  public. Delegations and petitions  have been moved up toTthe first  order of business, thus eliminating members of the public wait-ring through committee reports  and correspondence X'X;  '- Mr. Janowski clarified his  ownership of the property at the  head of the wharf; for council,  in order to discuss development  of the land for a business complex. The main stumbling block  is parking, both for cars and  boats. In view of the fact that  Gibsons will,be putting in their  .own mariei-in the future, it was  felt thatH&Ir! Janowski could hot  iss^M^v.-  :-^|7^^^g��*����5^^^^p  400 Club  Four staff members of the Bank  of Montreal were the joint winners of the weekly Lions 4GiO  Club Draw. They were Herb  Clapham, Ramsay Parker,  Richard Barrett and Verda  Schneider. The winning ticket  ,was drawn by Crystal Hoehne  of Gibsons.  a ^foreshore lease, they "would,  consider subletting. . Vehicle  parking however would still be  a problem, according to present  parking bylaws Mr. Janowski's  plan is short twenty-seven parking spots and before anything can  go ahead, further investigation  will have to take place.  "It's a dead horse," Mr.  Pazdzierski told council, referring  to his Pazco Fibreglass property.  Recently an unlicenced body shop  has been operating on the premises and council haye been trying  to close it down now that the  property has been rezoned and  will have to conform with future  patterns set for the rest of Gib-  sons. Mr. Pazdzierski said that  he hadn't known the business was  operating without approval and  asked council for advice on the  best way to handle the situation.  A meeting has been arranged  with Bob Buchan, the village  planner, for the 725th of this  month.. ���������'.'{  ������: .Representing the G.H.B.A.  and Integrated Designs, Terry  Karkabe arranged a meeting with  the planning committee this  month to discuss the future development of the bay area. The  approach would, not ;be soley  concerned with the business aspect but would also take into  consideration residential planning  Corporation,of the City, of.  jar nave circulated a form  letter to all municipal governments informing them, "That we,  the Castlegar City Council, request the Minister of Municipal  Affiars to conduct a critical  analysis of the role of Regional  Districts in the Province of British  Columbia." Council moved to  support the action.'  The District Co-ordinator for  the Provincial Emergency Programme, Art McPhee has been  invited to attend the next council  meeting to outline procedures to  be taken by the mayor in case of  an emergency situation.  Several members of the public  attended the meeting, the mayor  thanked them  Double standards in Ottawa  Haydn Killam explains a point to the Village Clerk Tom Wood. Alderwoman  Sechelt Council. Also pictured are Joyce Kolibas has her back to the camera.  Alderman   Leitner,   Alderman   Booth,  Sechelt laneway causes problems  Mr. Killam requested permission from Sechelt Council last  week to expand his, present  building on Lot 25. From his  presentation it was not clearly  understood by council which part  of the structure would be designated as the rear and what would  be classed as the side: Before  construction can go ahead this  distinction would need clarification,, as the property borders  on a laneway and the planning  bylaws give different construction  clearances depending on the section of the building adjacent to  the right of way. Mr. Doug  Roy, the planner, is on. holiday  until April 15th but will try to  arrange a meeting to discuss  Mr. Killam's problem before the  next council meeting.  A highway exchange was given  first and second readings. This  would involve the unpaved  stretch on the road to the arena  being exchanged for a road to be  constructed on the present right  of way from, the end of Trail Bay  Road to the ice rink.  On business arising from the  correspondence, Mr. Watson  said that he and Mr. Whittaker  had been to Victoria and discussed swimming pools and other  recreation topics with Mr. Bawlf  and Mr. Moore and understood  that there was a possibility of  60% financing assistance from  the province on approved projects. Gibsons has finances to  build a roofless pool and will opt  into the regional recreation function.  The Youth Programme for  summer work was brought up  by Alderman Thompson, he felt  that the past two years had been  a disaster, and that one of the  reasons could be the wages paid  did not attract the most industrious workers; A figure of $2.75  per hour had been proposed but  before finalizing the hourly rate  council will look into the wages  paid by other local governing  bodies.  In reply to a letter from the  Castlegar Council asking for a  review of the roles of. Regional  Boards, Alderman Thompson  said that regional boards had  originally been for planning but  had since spread out into other  things and it was time for a new  look into it's functions.  by Rob Corlett  A visit to the capital of this  nation is a lesson in double standards. Our legislators have been  urging us, have they not, to tighten our belts; we have heard  much about the need to cut government spending; cutbacks in the  Unemployment Insurance have  taken place; only token increases  have been available for old age  pensioners; have we not heard  much about the need, to conserve  energy? And yet a visit to Ottawa  reveals to western eyes a city  bathed in luxury and expensive  ritual with little evidence of the  need for economy.  Upon arrival at the Ottawa airport on our recent visit to Ottawa  We decided to take a cab to the  hotel. The cabs were the first  givaway to the elegance of the  city. Instead of your ordinary  yellow cab, we found that limousines were being used as taxis.  The hotel itself gave us , our  first glimpse of how the energy  crisis was being handled. Along  with every federal building we  entered it was obviously overheated. We never stopped sweating during our entire stay in  Ottawa. The temperature inside  the buildings never seemed to  drop below 80 degrees F. What  is really puzzling is how they can  tell us to turn the heat down and  not comply themselves. Of  course, maybe they did. Federal  buildings may have been heated  to 85 or 90 F in the past.  Everyone knows that excessive  heat tends to have serious effects  on a person's ability to think.  Maybe this is the reason such  long, drawn-out gobbledy-gook  has become the accepted standard of our politicians instead  of clear thinking, intelligence,  and conciseness.  The elegance ofthe Parliament  Buildings themselves was beautiful to see and was very enjoyable until we stepped inside.  The ostentatious and. excessive  elegance costs the taxpayers  bundles of money. Who is it designed to impress?. There seemed  to be guards for every fifteen  feet of corridor. The dry-cleaning  staff probably outnumbered the  guards. All metal inside the  buildings was brass and in every  instance appeared to have just  been polished; the ashtrays were  always empty and never even a  speck of dirt appeared on the  floors.  All the furniture we saw  seemed factory fresh. The only  furniture we saw that had a used  look about it was parked in hallways, destination unknown. I  would be more than pleased to  have some of that reject furniture  in my house.  Any of you planning to visit  Ottawa had best be aware of the  dress standards that are imposed.  In order to enter certain parts of  the parliament buildings dress  shoes, pants, and shirt and tie  are not good enough. You must  wear a "suitable jacket" even  if you are in danger of collapsing  from the heat. Even a leather  dress jacket is suspect.  One place where proper attire  is demanded is the M.P.'s private  dining lounge which, of course,  is heavily subsidized by the taxpayers. At one time the lounge  was restricted to M.P.'s, Senators  and their guests. At that time  the press raised such a fuss about  the subsidized meals that they  were bought off by being allowed  use of the dining room, so the. taxpayers are now subsidizing the  meals for the press also.  The one person we talked to  who appeared to be honest,  forthright, and concise was the  Minister of the Environment,  the Hon. Romeo Leblanc. I  wonder if it could be coincidental  that his office was a good 10  degrees F cooler than the rest of  the parliament buildings?  At the top of the heap we have  a millionaire prime minister who  keeps telling us that we have to  tighten our belts. He seems to be  just the tip of the iceberg of  hypocrisy. It seemed to us at  every level there is self-indulgence, ostentation, and waste in  a government which keeps telling  the Canadian people that they  must expect to put up with hardships for the good ofthe nation.  Bouchard produced two pages  of statistics at the Tuesday meeting which seemed designed to  head off any objections on the  part of committee members to  the proposed major scheduling  change. "Route 3, Langdale is  over-serviced," said Bouchard,  pointing to statistics which purported to show that the utilization  of ferry capacity on the Horseshoe  Bay Langdale run was only 12.8%  of capacity in January of 1977 and  16.4% of capacity in March.  "In 1976 we carried a total of  611,480 passengers on this route,  which equals the lift-off capacity  for two months. Bouchard offered other statistics which  showed that the Horseshoe Bay  Langdale run has only just over  half of the space utilization, that  takes place on Route 1, Tsawwa-  wsson-Schwartz Bay.  ��� Committee member, Bill  Edney, initially objected strongly  to. Bouchard's statistics but  failed to get support from other  committee members. Edney  wanted to know more about the  traffic flow patterns rather than  the all-encompassing percentage  utilizations but no such information appeared available.  7 In another batch of Ferry  Corporation statistics it was revealed that more than ten thousand fewer vehicles used the ferries on the Horseshoe Bay-  Langdale run in June of 1976 after  the fare increase as compared to  June of 1975. Committee members made the point to Bouchard  in Egmont that the business community on the Sunshine Coast  was being hurt by reduced traffic caused by the increase in  ferry fares. Almost thirty-five  thousand fewer vehicles travelled  *��n^he^H^5Ses^  run between June and December  of 1976 as compared to 197S1  The figures for the years preceding 1975 show a steady yearly  increase. "Weekend residents  can't afford to come over here,"  said a committee member.  "Summer residents with families  living here and the father commuting are being discouraged by  the high tariffs. All of these  things affect our revenues."  Committee member Don Pearsall asked Bouchard if the Ferry  Corporation had made the decision to make the changes or if it  had come from the Ministry of  Transport. Bouchard in reply  pointed out that the Minister of  Transport, Jack Davis, was the  Chairman of the Board of the  Ferry Corporation.  Committee member Frank  West when contacted by the  Coast News after the meeting  offered the opinion that while the  new schedule may look beautiful on paper ii may well prove  to be disastrous in practice.;  It depends for its functionality  on the ferries adhering closely to  schedule throughout the summer  on both the Horseshoe Bay-Lang-  dale and the Horseshoe Bay-  Nanaimo runs, West pointed out,;  and previous experience with  summer traffic has indicated that  this does not always happen.   7  On the question of schedule-  keeping, experienced ferry personnel nave pointed out' that a  fully-loaded large ferry needs  between twenty-five minutes and  thirty minutes to effect a turnaround when travelling With  maximum loads. The new schedule allowes for a ten-minute  turnaround. When queried on  this point Bouchard said that the  difference would be made up by  faster travel by the ferries between the ferry terminals.  MLA Don Lockstead in a telephone conversation re-iterated  his concern over the loss of  twenty-eight jobs for the Sunshine. Coast occasioned by the  changes in the ferry schedule!  These jobs lost are estimated to  mean a loss of between a quarter,  of a million and a half million  dollars in payroll for the area. X.X.  Bouchard maintained that thV  proposed schedule would  meet.  the heaviest traffic ever recorded  ^p��^e:;tt^  run which was during the year of  1975.   7''It represents the7 most  jift'-off capacity ever available for  the run," said Bouchard, "with  thirteen daily sailings each with  a maximum load of 192 vehicles.''  A written question handed Bouchard about the feasibility of a  triangle   run   in    the    morning  should   it   be I necessary,   went���  unanswered. ���������**?���'>.  The next meeting of BouchaJEJjfc ���  with the ferry committee is tej��-  tatively  scheduled for the   Re�� .  gional Board boardroom on April  19th.      "  Photographer Ian Corrance tells us he whistled  to this eagle to get as close as he did. Those  of us who work with him are glad he didn't sing.  Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every  Tuesday^  yfrir'-p 2.  Coast News, Aprtt 12,1877.  A CO-OPERATIVELY AND LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B. C. every Tuesday  By: Glassford Press Ltd.  Box 460, Gibsons Phone: 886-2622 or 886-7817  Editor-John Burnside  Reporter /Photographer- Ian Corrance  Advertising - Josef Stanishevskyj  Receptionist/Bookkeeper - M. M. Laplante    ,  Production - Bruce M. Wilson  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.  Ferry Statistics  \. Benjamin Disraeli once said that there  -are lies, damned lies, and statistics.  -The thought comes to mind on the heels  ;bf the most recent meeting of the local  t committee with Bill Bouchard, Assistant  ^Traffic Manager of the B. C. Ferry Cor-  "poration. The ferry corporation has the  "figures and the records and no doubt they  ^are based on actuality but there remain  <some serious areas of concern.  > Much of the punch of Bouchard's  "argument for reduced ferry availability  ��� for the Sunshine Coast are based on percentage  utilization  of available   space.  ;So far so good. There is some room for  questioning this type of statistic inas-  : much as they are derived at a time when  ; larger ferries have been made available  ; and traffic has been severely diminished  :by the higher ferry fares. If you put on  * bigger boats simultaneously with a yir-  \ tual 100% raise in fares you will find that  jyour utilization figures are low. When  : bigger boats arrive at the same time as  there are thirty-five thousand fewer  ; vehicles using them because of high  ; rates, you will find utilization low. The  : question of whether the best interests of  :the  Sunshine  Coast are  being  served  ��� well or ill by the ferry corporation are not  \ in the least answered by the production of  ; these convenient figures.'  The fact remains that the function of  the ferry service is to move goods and  people to the areas they serve in such a  fashion as to encourage the economic  well-being ofthe areas in question. That  the huge increases instituted last year  have been detrimental to the traffic flow  to the Sunshine Coast and  Vancouver  Island even the corporation's own figures  confirm.   On the heels of the drop in  traffic occasioned by the huge rate increases and using that drop as justification the ferry corporation now proposes  to remove twenty-eight jobs from the payroll of this area, or a quarter of a million  dollars, and to have us go through a half  of every day throughout the summer with  a ferry sailing only once every two hours.  They maintain that the new service will  more than adequately meet our needs.  But there must surely be some foreboding in the minds ofthe people of the Sunshine Coast.   Are we to add congestion  and delay to the high cost of getting here?  In the final analysis only time will tell  whether the ferry corporation has devised  a master plan which will make major  economies in its budget and at the same  time provide a service better than has  ever been available before.   There is at  the moment, it would appear, room for  some serious doubt. That the economy of  the Sunshine Coast has already been hurt  by the ferry corporation's changes and  may well be hurt still more severely in  future there is absolutely no doubt whatsoever.  Gibsons pool  l The deadline for beginning construction on the Gibsons swimming pool is  .July 9th and the controversy about the  size is still going on.  The three choices are: (a) A 24'x60'  covered pool, (b) A 25 metre indoor  pool, (c) A 25 metre outdoor pool.  The initial cost of the pool is not the  main concern, what does present a problem is the annual deficit incurred by the  different sizes.  A 24'x60' (approximately 20 metres)  pool would run at a $25,000. estimated ,  loss, whereas the indoor 25 metre one  could be as high as $100,000. A 25 metre  outdoor pool however, would be roughly  the same as the smaller indoor one,  since it would only be open for part of  the year.  In the words of Alderman Goddard,  "If you can't afford a Cadillac, you buy a  Volkswagen," referring to the feeling  that a smaller pool would be within the  budget.    This is good economic sense,  but, pace out 24' x 60' and visualize  it as a swimming pool servicing the local  and regional area, and you will see that  we would soon be swimming over the top  of each other.  A large covered pool would be ideal,  not only would it give swimming space,  it would also make it possible for Gibsons  to host swim meets. Unfortunately,  as Alderman Goddard rightly stated,  we simply cannot afford it, even if we  join the Regional District Recreational  Function and receive operating funding  from it.  The only sensible course of action  seems to be, since the initial cost is not  the major hurdle, is to go ahead with a  25 metre outdoor pool and, if sometime  in the future it becomes economically  possible to carry the cost of having it  open all year, then cover it, and we will  have a facility which will serve the community well in the future.  from the files of Coast News  'fememberWhen  5YEARSAGO  Mayors of Gibsons and Sechelt were  defeated in their efforts to block the  passage of an Area E (Gibsons rural)  advisory planning committee report on  the latest Gibsons bypass route.  10 YEARS AGO  ~ Wally Peterson had a close call while  driving his truck down the highway when  the axle of his truck apparently slipped  out of the rear wheel differential. He hit  the brakes but the drums had pulled out  past the shoes and Wally had a runaway  truck careening downhill. He managed  to bring the truck to a stop and suffered  a bump on the head and a bruised elbow.  15 YEARS AGO  I       Sechelt council is now in it's seventh  i!  year-  r;      Gibsons   Village   council   announces  \\  that Gibsons census shows  a total of  ��� 1,091 residents.  20 YEARS AGO  Howe Sound is to be closed to commercial fishing and left open to sports  fishing only.  25 YEARS AGO  "Spring has sprung, the grass is wet;  Don't leave off your long Johns yet!"  Ferries announce more trips and commuter fares.  A Camera Club is being formed in  Gibsons. Contact Mr. Les Rimes.  30 YEARS AGO  A letter from Mr. Ballantine to Frank  Clarke, secretary of the Westview Ratepayers' Association states: "As holders  of the public utilities commission franchise between Gibson's Landing, Horseshoe Bay and Fisherman's Cove; we are  anxious to start a car ferry in connection  with the proposed road to Vancouver.  Halfmoon Bay, 1930's. Hard-rubber tires, chain drive Mack  truck, of Oscar Niemi's camp, is shown tilted at the dump to  be relieved of its load of two huge Douglas fir logs, A plank  road can be seen.behind, heading off into the brisken. First  large-scale logging into Halfmoon Bay was carried out by P. B.  Anderson, and was a railway show.    Niemi dump has been  inherited by a series of operators - Osborne Logging, O'Brian  Logging, Rotter. Logging, and, currently, Doyle Logging.  Few locations along the coast can equal Halfmoon Bay's years  of continuous production of rainforest timber. Helen McCall  photo, courtesy Elphinstone Pioneer Museum.  L. R. Peterson  Musings  John Burnside  It's the time of year when all  gardeners begin to develop the  symptoms of hoeitis and trowel  itch. In thousands of garden  plots all over the west coast men  and women are getting into their  gardening gear and preparing  for the annual battle to create  order out of the abundant chaos  of nature. I myself am something  of a non-combatant in this war;  a somewhat'nornadic arid unset-  ' tied life style in recent years has  removed me from close contact  with any piece of the earth, which  I suspect is something of a sad  loss. There was a time, however,  when I had a fairly good grounding, if you'll pardon the pun,  in the gardening arts.  The first work apart from delivering papers that I ever did was  in a nursery garden in Southern  Scotland. I worked there on  weekends and on school holidays  for about a couple of years just  before I came to Canada in 1954  and in the course of the time  picked up quite a few things. As  a matter of fact the very first  morning I went to work with  lily-white and completely un-  soiled hands at about the age of  fourteen I picked up more than I  had bargained for.  It was much the kind of Saturday in April that this one is as  I write this. It was windy and it  was wet and it was damp and  cold. I shivered gloomily as I  rode my bike down to my first  morning's work. The nursery  was called Dale's Nursery and it  supplied the goodies for Dale's  Flower and Vegetable Show  which still operates on the corner  of Mauchline Cross under the bay  window from which a covenanter  was hanged at the time, as they  would still say in Ireland, of the  religious troubles - perhaps a  couple of hundred years ago .7  The shop remains but old man  Dale is no longer with us. He was  a crusty, difficult, old character  but good-hearted and generous  withal.  When I arrived dripping and  gloomy on that first morning he  buoyed my spirits up no end when  he said, "Well, I guess, it'll be in  the greenhouse this morning."  In the greenhouse. Visions of  warmth and dry and perhaps the .  odd, decent little tomato plant  to relate to. I was delighted.  He took me into the greenhouse  and showed me a huge pile of  little dahlia pots. On the other  hand he showed me an equally  huge pile of pig dung. ' 'Right,''  he said, "we want the pig dung in  the dahlia pots." I looked at  the pile of dung with some misgivings. "O.K.," I said bravely.  "How do I do it?" "Oh, you just  pick it up and put it in." So  saying he picked up a piece of  dung and stuffed it into a dahlia  pot. My stomach has ever been  somewhat volatile and I was conscious of keeping a rigid control  of it as I picked up the first piece  of stray dung - my introduction  to the world of work - and dropped it quickly into the nearest  pot. "No, no," said old man  Dale, "you have to press it into  the'bottom of the pot like this."  He.demonstrated again, watched  a couple of further' efforts on  my part, grunted his satisfaction,  and left me alone with the pig  dung and the dahlia pots. It  wasn't too bad at first. There1  were little bits of straw and stuff  that I could relate to but the  deeper into the pile I go the more  unadulterated it became and if  you have in your life avoided  close and prolonged contact  with pig dung I advise you to  continue to do so. In my experience only hen pen smells  worse and not by much.  Of course, it wasn't all pig  dung and dahlia pots. I survived  my first day, though it took me  half an hour to wash my hands  to have a ten-minute sandwich  break, and went on to more  pleasant employments. One of  my great favourites was budding  roses. We sliced the buds of  . flowering roses and inserted them  individually in the stocks of non-  flowering briar roses in a T-  shaped cut in the bark. Then we  bound them in with raffia and  pretty soon where there had been  a bed of briar roses there were  rows of beautiful flowering roses  of a hundred different hues and  scents. To this day I am especially fond of roses. I think my all  time favourite is the beautiful  yellow Peace rose, for appearance  and scent, but so many were  magnificent.  Times were bad  and  money  scarce and old man Dale had a  ; difficult time keeping responsible  and capable hired help. The work  was healthy and fun to do for the  most part but the factories and  the mines could pay more money.  While I was working there he had  a crew of boys about my age who  worked for one shilling and sixpence an hour.   There was Wee  Johnny Sloan who was  a year  younger than the rest of us and  eventually mushroomed to a giant  of a mari.    He was the hardest ���  and most diligent worker.    Skin  Farrell was the same  age  but  had left school at fifteen and was  a full-time working man while the  rest of us were puny, part-time  academics and he lorded it over  us grandly.   He was called Skin  not for any pornographic reasons.  He was one of twin boys called  Skin and Barrell Farrell, and they  were so called because although  they    were    virtually    identical  Barrell was slightly heavier than  Skin.   Andrew Lymburn was the  fourth.   A quiet lad, he went on  to raise racing pigeons.  Christmas trees were a big part :  of our work. We planted them in ;  .the spring time and pulled them \  up for sale at Christmas time.  In between times we kept the ���  grass down around them with the :  aid of sickles which we called in  that part of the world 'hyuks*.  The spelling is purely phonetic  since it's a word I've never seen  written down.  On one occasion we were  weeding strawberry beds on a  dry and windy day. The strawberries were in a field which  looked to be only a field of dry  grass. Skin tossed away a careless cigarette behind him arid a'  grass fire started. ' There was a  few minutes of cheerful good  humour as we attempted to put  it out when suddenly! it was apparent that we could not. It was  suddenly crackling viciously and  sweeping* directly towards the  plantation of Christmas trees  nearby. We struggled to contain  it heroically but were outclassed  entirely. Old man Dale danced  in rage and anxiety uttering  epithets about schoolboys and  fire departments as he watched  the fire.sweep toward his major  cash crop. When the fire truck  did come it came with elan. It  by-passed the gate and roared  along the highway parallel to the  nursery then suddenly plunged  through a tiny gap in the beech  hedge and lurching and spinning  approached the fire frontally  right over the top of the newly  budded rose beds. I took a  second off from the cheering  welcome to steal a look at old man  Dale. He had sunk to the ground  beside his Christmas trees with  his face in his hands rather than  contemplate the mayhem that had  now befallen his roses.  The firemen, however, proved  proficient after the Keystone  Cops nature of their arrival and  they saved the Christmas trees  and eventually dear, departed  Mr. Dale forgave us all. I remember him with fondness and  gratitude. He gave me virtually  all I have acquired of my knowledge of the soil. It may yet stand  me in good stead.  <MSlings & Arrows  J^* George Matthews  Jack Horner, the cowboy Conservative, has been providing us  with yet another in a long line of  object lessons on what the Liberal  Party of Canada is all about. The  poor fellow appears to have been  out on the range so long in the hot  sun that his head has become  hard boiled in his ten gallon hat.  He can't make up his mind to be  or not to be a liberal Conservative  or a conservative Liberal: ; While  the rest ofthe country knows him  as the man somewhere to the  right of Barry Goldwater, his own  inability to make up his mind has  probably doomed his nineteen  year political career.       >.  What exactly does Gentleman  Jack's story . tell us about the  Liberal Party?  First of all, Jack would have us  all believe that only the Liberal  Party has enough national credibility to deal with the problem of  Quebec separatism, and despite  his self professed deep commitment to conservative ideology he  is willing, for the sake of national  unity, to join the Liberals so he  can help bring the country together again. Of course if Pierre  (there's no fool like an old fool)  Trudeau were to reward Jack's  defection with the Transport  Ministry.so much the better; but  Mr. Horner isn't telling us about  that.  If we look a little deeper into  the news reports and remember  back to the Conservative leadership convention we discover that'  Jack's Hamlet routine is nothing  new. He never has had much  time for little Joey Clark, the boy  leader. We find, too, that Jack's  riding is about to be gerrymandered to the point where he will  be hard pressed to retain his seat  in the next election.  In Canadian politics whenever  an ambitious politician has reached an impasse in his career or he  is in trouble'with his own party,  he can always find a home in the  CXVI  Let me not to the marriage of true minds  Admit impediments. Love is not love  Which alters when it alteration finds,  Or bends with the remover to remove:  O, no! it is an ever-fixed mark  That looks on tempests and is never shaken;  It is the star to every wandering bark,  Whose worth's unknown, although his height be taken.  Love's not Time 'sfool, though rosy lips and cheeks  Within his bending sickle's compass come:  Love alters not with his brief hours and weeks,  But bears it out even to the edge of doom.  If this be error and upon me proved,  I never writ, nor no man ever loved.  William Shakespeare  Liberal Party. The Liberal Party  exists under the arrogant assumption that it can represent almost  everybody no matter what their  political hue. The party has captured the great Canadian centre  to the point where anyone who  holds a point of view that is not  held within the party itself, is  considered an incurable extremist, and if by some chance  the incurable' extremist is Able to"  convince at least one other person  that he might have a good idea -  then it's time to ask him to join  the party.  This kind of wishy washy pragmatism is both the great strength  and great weakness of the Liberal  Party of Canada. The great  strength lies in its ability to absorb new policies without ideological trauma. When J. S. Woodsy  worth, that most renowned Gib-  sonite, was able to develop strong  national support for some of the  policies of the C.C.F., the Liberals gobbled them up, pretended  they were theirs and carried on  as if nothing had happened. The  Liberal Party creeps. In times of  national polarization it reaches  out and gathers in the moderates  from both extremes. In times of  national contentment the party  shrinks up to its traditional core  of middle class aspirants to the  upper crust.  The great weakness of the Liberal Party is that in trying to represent everybody it often ends up  representing nobody. The only  guiding philosophy for the party  lies in the assumption that all  nice, reasonable people should  agree with one another and if  they don't then they are not nice,  reasonable people. When one  party tries to speak for and to  everybody it's voice lacks sincerity and credibility. It's  opinions become so broad and all  encompassing that the fear of  hurting one person's feelings  mute the strength and decisive,  character that people expect from.  their politicians. ' !;'  If there is, as we are led to  believe, a place in the Liberal  Party for the likes of Jack Horner  then what is the point of the  Progressive (sic) Conservative,  Party? Is there no place in this  country for a genuine conservative? Is even Jack Horner to be  absorbed into the great, all too  well scrubbed, middle of the!  road? V  Now just where does this leave  Ed Whatisname during all this?  Well, he's out there somewhere  in  the   political   heartland  like!;?  I'llcomewhereyurat,    Newfound^?  land pretending we're still back7  in 1932. If he ever wakes up onje  morning and discovers it's 1977  then there will be a place in the  Liberal Party for him too. 7  So, predictably, we're lefti  with good old Pierre to lead our  nation out of the economic waste- ���  land into the rich, unseparated  future; and that ladies and gentle-  ment is what the Liberal Party  of Canada is all about.  4 LETTERS to the EDITOR  Legalize Dogs again   Chuff-chuff  Editor:  The provincial courts are a  disgrace! I address the continued  abuse of power by the judicial  system when sentencing marijuana users. By imposing heavy  fines and jail sentences, judges  expose their ignorance of social  changes' and a callous ruthless  attitude toward their fellow citizens. Dozens of studies including  the Federal government's Le  Dain Commission have concluded  that marijuana is not harmful  to society when compared to the  abuse of alcohol and the many  legal drugs that are readily available. In almost all cases these'  studies of the marijuana "problem" have recommended legalization or decriminalization of  marijuana. The federal government has recently stated it's  intention to remove marijuana  offences from the criminal code  and the Prime Minister has indicated an enlightened and  lenient attitude toward marijuana users. And yet the judges  in this province continue to be  repressive and vindictive. If the  law is to protect society, what  .purpose is served by enforcing  outdated laws that have no victim? Legislators and the police  become part of the mindless  persecution that results from  judges passing harsh sentences.  The attorney generals' office  would be more in touch with  reality if marijuana cases never  came to court eliminating a backlog of court cases and freeing  the police to fight crimes that  really do have victims. The situation in our over-crowded jails  could also be relieved if the courts  would only accept the overwhelming evidence.  Revolution is a daily fact all  over the world because governments and their institutions have  not kept pace with the social  changes of the 20th century.  Use of marijuana is a harmless  act that is here to stay. All marijuana problems relate directly to  the laws that restrict its use.  Judges and lawyers are the only  persons to benefit from the campaign against tmarijuana since it1  cannot be related to the very real  economic; and cultural problems  that plague our society. Are we  all to become vicitms of our own  legal system because some  people among us smoke weeds?  If you are interested in supporting the legalization of marijuana  contact NORML at 111 E. Broadway, Vancouver, or phone them  at 873-8371.  R. Watts  Protection  Editor:  I am writing to tell you how  stupid people are about killing  our environment.  We are killing the animals too  much. We have killed every kind  of animal on the earth, mammals,  reptiles, fish, plants and trees.  The animals we don't even know  we're killing by pollution is the  biggest and baddest part. We  make sea otter nearly extinct  with killing them for the pelts we  don't even eat the meat but sell  the pelts for money. The sea otter  helps keep down the number of  sea urchins. The urchins are as  bad as dumping raw sewage into  the ocean because the sewer  destroys the kelp that feeds the  fish. So people should treat  sewer instead of destroying a'  main source of food. We should  also stop polluting the skies because we kill the birds that kill  the bugs. If we kill the birds  the bugs will kill the trees and  the lakes and other bodies of  water would flood, killing the  animals and plants, the bugs  would destroy houses and we  would starve and freeze to death.  Eileen Connor  P.S. There should be a law  against pollution and killing some  kinds of animals.  A.E.G. JUICER  For Juicing Fruits  &  Leafy Vegetables  .Gibsons 886-2936.  Editor:  I live in the vicinity of Pratt  and Chaster, and to describe  the dog's carry-ons in this  area, would be a repetition of  Mr. Vernon's comments. But  here is a new one:  Unfortunately, I have no fence  around my property; and sometime ago, a friend of mine came  to visit me, with his two boys,  aged 4 and. 7. The kids stayed  outside when suddenly, 5 of the  neighbour's dogs came after  them, snarling and barking and  the kids took refuge on top of  my utility trailer in the middle,  of the lot, with all those dogs  carrying on around it.  It would appear that unless we  live in the village of Gibsons, we  can forget the dog catcher -  unless...we join the village, of  course. Clever!  There ought to be a law about  people harbouring more than one  dog - to own 3 or 4 dogs should  constitute a kennel business and  should not be allowed.  I don't have a dog myself,  because out of three neighbouring houses to mine, I ENJOY!?  The grand total of 6 dogs - some  of which bark incessantly - at  birds - any sound. People walking on Pratt - and even at each  other.  What else can I say? Have a  dog catcher that will shoot dogs  on sight? - Detain their owners  in the dog pound, overnight, for  failure to shut up their "best  friends"; and keep the mutts on  their own properties?  Chris Blazicevic  Pratt Road  Gibsons.  *l^^#^^^^^^ +mm* +&0 *m^ *A* +mm+ *&A ^mK* ^O ^^ ^t  Mothers'Day coming op soon,  the cards for this occasion are  now available. Make your  selection early.  ���    Miss Bee's, Sechelt  Editor:  Re: Much ado about dogs, it  will be too dog-gone bad if the  powers that be order all dogs shut  or tied up, because that is when  they bark incessantly especially  when the folks are away from the  house. Their non-stop bark is ���  worse than their occasional bite.  Re: Mr. Burnside's poaching  days, a master at my school  used to give us talks on .various  subjects. He had a way of  drawing in his breath, between  words. It sounded like chuff-  chuff. In one talk he said "I think  poachers chuff-chuff are jolly  good sportsmen chuff-chuff. I  entirely agree chuff-chuff.  John S. Browning  Ancestry  Editor:  First time I've called you dear,  lad. But that's what this kind of  literary effort calls for so I'll  give you that honour.  Anyway, thanks to you and  your staff for running my boat ad  in your paper, and the pleasant  surprise, to me, that there was  NO CHARGE. I am not going  to question your ancestry, John,  but what a blow to Scot canniness  when you come up with Scot-free!  I know you've played various  characters but what is this one?  Good luck to you and your staff  in your news' venture.  Now a question. Why can't  the name of Gibsons have that  stupid (S) dropped off it? Does  it need an order in council, and  of what council? I know this has  been dragged up before by someone and explanations given of  the why's and wherefore's of  that (S) but for Pete's sake let's  address our letters like sane  people.  See you in Hollywood.  Andy Randall  GowerPt.Rd.  Tired of wasting  wood in inefficient  stoves & fireplaces?  ��� The Earth Stove burns Va the fuel of many  stoves because pre-heating draft manifold promotes efficient and complete combustion like solid  fuel power plants. Super-heated air prevents  "cooling" of fire unlike manual "hole" drafts do.  Even large chunks burn slowly and completely���  eliminates frequent ash removal.  ��� WOOd gaSeS nOt Wasted Secondary drafts  introduce oxygen above primary fire zone to burn volatile  gases such as methanol, pyroligneous acid. etc.  ��� Converts to open fire instantly  7fo Ejttfk. Qm. iMo!m m ol Wt^tMiwo&Mulo  uHpftfwt tk ofuat wiBJtmoLwooiUi��.  886-2556  PERFECT FOR YOUR SUMMER CABIN  Church Services  Roman 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: 8:30 a.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 ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat. 3:00 p.m.  Hour of WorshipSat.,4p.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 Bible  Study 7:00p.m.  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Suhday.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  Coast News, April 12,1977.  Cable Vision   Greenpeace lottery off ers trip  Concern  Editor:  I wish to voice my concern over  an incident which occured last  Monday at Chatelech School.  I arrived at 5:30 with my young  daughter to attend "aerobics  Dancing", a night school class  sponsored by Continuing Education. They gym door was locked  and bore a sign indicating it was  not to be opened until April 11,  due to floor refinishing.  Further investigation found the  teacher, Joanne Giampa, recently  arrived, quickly trying to phone  the rest of her pupils to notify  them of the cancellation.  This is community use of the  schools? Where the night school  teacher does not rate prior notification that her facilites are unavailable.  I think the incident shows a  shocking lack of regard by the  school administrators for the  night school program, particularly for the teachers ofthe program.  I think we should be proud of our  growing night school program  and we should expect it to receive  a similar status to the day school  programs in regard to use of the  school facilities.  Elizabeth Shaw  Gibsons  rate increase  .Coast Cable Vision Ltd. has an  -application for cablevision service and installation rate increases before the Canadian Radio-  Television and Telecommunications Commission which will be  heard in Vancouver on May 3,  ,1977.  The company had originally  applied in March of 1976to adjust  their rates but due to C.R.T.C.  administrative reasons, the application could not be brought to  a public hearing before the May  3,1977 date.  If and when the increases are  approved by the C.R.T.C, the  basic rate for installation of the  first cable outlet in a home would  increase from $15.00 to $25.00.  The company does not propose  an - increase in the installation  fee fpr~second or additional outlets located in the same dwelling.  .Cable service rates would, for  residential subscribers, increase  from $5.50 and $1.25 to $7.00 and  $1.50 for first and additional outlets, respectively.  A company spokesman commented that should the proposed  rates be approved, it would be  the* first time in over seven years  . that an adjustment in such rates  was made.  V J'He further stated that without  these very necessary increases  the company would not be able  to maintain the same standard  of service that subscribers had  grown accustomed to since inception in 1970.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  FERRY CORPORATION  PROPOSED  SUMMER SCHEDULE  MAY 16 -OCTOBER 11  LV. LANGDALE  05:30       N.W.  07:35       N.W.  09:40       N.W.  11:45       N.w:  LV HORSESHOE BAY  12:35  BURN  13:50  N.W.  14:50  NAN.  15:55  18:00  N.W.  N.W.  18:30  NAN.  20:10  N.W.  20:50  BURN.  22:15  24:15  06:30  08:35  10:40  N.W.  N.W.  = .'.-��� N.w,.,  11:30  BURN.  12:45  N.W.  13:45  NAN.  14:50  16:55  N.W.  N.W.  17:30  NAN.  19:00  N.W.  19:45  BURN.  21:10  23:15  N.W.  N.W.  N.W.  N.W.  TIE UP  N.W..- Queen of New Westminster  NAN. ��� Queen of Nanaimo  BURN. - Queen of Burnaby  O - Ship from Nanaimo Run  FERRY SCHEDULE QUESTIONNAIRE  !. Given a one-boat every two-hours schedule during the summer months do you think  a 5:30 a.m. first ferry or a 6:45 a.m. ferry  from Langdale is preferable?  5:30  6:45  2. Is the proposed 5:30 p.m. sailing from  Horseshoe Bay too early for homeward  bound commuters?  When Greenpeace offers  people a chance for a trip, it is  sometimes, wise to be wary.  Greenpeace trips tend to end  up out in the middle of North  Pacific storms or on the ice off  the coast of Labrador. That is  where the saving of harp seals  and great whales from extinction  takes place.  For the winners of the Greenpeace 'Go Anywhere' Lottery,  however, the free trip for two can  be to a more comfortable locale...  such as Fiji, Paris, Tokyo, the  Bahamas or any other destination  in the world regularly serviced  by a major airline.  It's called the "Go Anywhere"  Lottery because the winner can  pick a dream - relaxing on a warm  beach in the South Pacific,  strolling in the moonlight beside  the Taj Mahal, watching the sun  strike the golden domes of the  Kremlin, flying down the crisp  white slopes of an Alpine mountain, entering the mystery of the  great pyramids - and Greenpeace  will see it comes true.  Or they can bring two people  from anywhere in the world to  British Columbia for a dream  reunion.  Tickets are only $2.00.  On the other hand, if the winners would LIKE to go out on  the Labrador ice and live in a  tent...  For further information, write  Greenpeace at Box 34307, Vancouver, B. C. V6K 1N7 or phone  at 738-7134.  The hi-fi of the  eighties...TODAY! $666  PACKAGE  GO  YES  NO  If you have any other comments about the  proposed new schedule write them in the  space below. This may be your last chance  to have input. The proposed schedule is  due to go into effect May 16th.  I  Send your questionnaire to the Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons or drop them at the Coast  News office.  ���'��* WALTER KERN  886-9733  tom mob hi son  'j- Coast News, April 12,197J.  Lockstead reports  It is becoming increasingly  evident that the major goal of  the Social Credit government is  to protect the interests of the  major corporations, at the expense of the small businessman.  This sad fact recently gained  further support when Victoria  N.D.P. M.L.A. Charles Barber  provided evidence in the legislature showing that the number of  bankruptcies in British Columbia  has. risen to a catastrophic level  in the past year.  DON LOCKSTEAD  Drop in and meet your  M.L.A.  Don Lockstead will be  at the following places to  discuss your problems or  just chat:  April 13- Pender Harbour  Realty Ltd., 1-5 p.m.  April 14 - Sechelt Municipal Hall, 1-5 p.m.  ApVil 15 - Gibsons Municipal Hall, 1-5 p.m.  For Information Call:  886-7829  A high proportion of these  bankruptcies have taken place  in one particular type of business:  the independently owned (or  leased) gas station. Over the  past few years, the major oil  companies have taken control of  the retail gasoline market. After  building company-owned self-  service gas stations, these corporations force the independent  station operator out of business.  This means that gasoline prices  are no longer dictated by open-  market competition but, instead,  by the whims of the oil companies  themselves. Another negative  result of this trend is that repair  facilitfes are becoming scarce,  due to gas station shutdowns.  The present government has  continually promised to bring in  legislation which would protect  the independent gas retailer. As  each week passes without legislative action, more and more gas  station operators are being forced  out of business.  A private member's bill, dealing with this subject, has been  introduced in the legislature.  Such bills, however, seldom are  enacted since they represent not  the cabinet's wishes, but the  wishes of an individual M.L.A.  King of Kensington visits Sunshine Coast  Firemen  training  Nine volunteer firemen from  Sechelt recently returned from a  training meeting at Vancouver  International Airport. The Wilson Creek Airport is in the Sechelt  fire protection district and if this  training is ever required in the  future it should prove invaluable.  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Gambier Island  There will be a public meeting held on Gambier  Island at 2:00 p.m., April 16,1977 to discuss the proposed amendments to the Gambier Island Official  Community Plan By-law 110.1. The meeting will be  held at the Veterans Hall at Gambier Harbour.  Representatives from the Islands Trust will be  present to discuss proposed amendments to the  Islands Trust Act.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3AO  885-2261  (Mrs.) A. G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  WWI veteran honoured  A few weeks ago in the Vancouver Sun in the column called  Collector's Corner which is written by John Hearne there was a  copy of a hand-written letter received by a returning Prisoner  of War from King George V at  the conclusion of the First World  War. Hearne wondered in his  column if any similar letters  had been received.  Mr. S. P. Jones of 1222 Cochrane Road in Gibsons was also  the recipient of a similar letter  from the then king. Mr. Jones  is not sure why he was singled  out to receive such a letter except that he returned wounded  and was one of the first prisoners  of war to be repatriated.  He was wounded at Ypres  while holding the Hun advance  and captured. When he got to  Germany he was told by a young  German boy in perfect English  while he was lying on a stretcher  on the station platform that he  was going to a camp where they  trained prison personnel. In all  Mr. Jones was in three different  camps, one called Hammel for  the longest period. He escaped  and was sent to work in the salt  mines where he poured boiling  water over his foot to get out of  the mines 4 days before armistice. He remembers Russians*  whipping their wounds with wet  towels so that they would be sent  to the hospital.  Mr. Jones says that the most  beautiful sight he has seen in  his life was the mine-fields  opening to allow the boat that was  bringing him back access to the  English coast.  He came to Canada in 1919,  arriving in Burnaby. He worked  for B. C. Hydro for forty-two  years before moving to Gibsons  six years ago.  Mr. Jones would be interested  in hearing from anyone with a  similar letter. The Coast News  will be forwarding a copy of Mr.  Jones' letter to the Vancouver  Sun.  A visitor to the Sunshine Coast  last week was the star of the  highly-popular C.B.C. comedy  series The King of Kensington,  no less a personage than the king  himself, Al Waxmah. Waxman's  visit was part of a mutual promotional enterprise involving  himself and Bruno Gerussi of the  Sunshine Coast's own Beachcomber series. Part of the promotional material was to be  filmed here and part in Wax-  man's own territory in Kensington market-place in Toronto.  Waxman impressed as being a  warm, congenial, down-to-earth  sort of a fellow. He told the Coast  News that the King of Kensington  was going into its third year this  fall with re-runs running throughout the summer: He took justifiable pride in the fact that his  show was the first Canadian  series to be syndicated in the  United States, which will be starting this fall.  Until Monday of last week  Waxman had been doing promotional work for his series in  Washington State and this week  he will be doing similar work in  Los Angeles and Denver, before  returning to Toronto to be present  at the A.C.T.R.A. awards, where  he is again nominated as Best  Actor in a Canadian series.  Waxman was born in Toronto,  actually right in Kinsington market. In his professional career  he has produced and directed  film in Hollywood, Montreal,  New York, Toronto, London and  Rome, but had been out of acting  for some time before his homecoming to both acting and Kensington in this present series.  'He spoke of the richness of the  experience in having the opportunity to bring together his boyhood roots and his professional  life.  "Everything that can be seen  in Canada can be seen in Kensington," said Waxman. He described Kensington as being a  market-place area in south west  central Toronto which contained  residences, churches, and synagogues in. a rich cosmopolitan  blend.  He is  no stranger to  Bruno  Gerussi, having appeared not too  long ago on Gerussi's other  C.B.C. show, Celebrity Cooks.  When queried about the dish he  had prepared on the show, Wax-  man said he had devised a Kensington casserole for the occasion  which contained every type of  salami he could find in Kensington.  Speaking of both the successful  Beachcombers series and his  own, Waxman said, "It's about  time we in the Canadian entertainment business started exporting the fruits of our labour  rather than our labourers."   He  felt the two successful series  were making a start in this direction.  Coming up in the future for  Waxman, besides work on his  own series, is a directing assignment on the C.B.C. drama series  Side-street. He will also be seen  in a comedy spot in a C.B.C.  Super Special called the Let's  Save Canada Hour. The show  will star Don Harron, who wrote  it, and Yvoh Deschamps. Wax-  man will portray an Archie  Bunker type character in a Cana-  dianized take-off of the successful  American series.     Other future  television assignments include  more promotional appearances  for the King of Kensington show  on the Merv Griffiths and Dinah  Shore shows in the near future.  Musing out the window of the.  Dogwood Cafe at a sunlit Gibsons  at the end of our interview, Wax- ���  man said, "It's such a distance  from Victoria to Come-by-Chance.  Newfoundland, yet we do have ���  something in common.     These  fishing villages have a Canadian :  charm, whether on the east or  the west coast."  It was a pleasure, Mr. Wax-  man.  Come cry with me  If you have any questions  about life in general and sex In  particular, write Ann Napier,  Box 460, Coast News, Gibsons.  Dear Ann:  I have been dating an identical  twin, or two. Listening to them  tell stories of how they outwitted parents and teachers, how  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.  SUPERIOR ELECTRIC  1!^  FOR GUARANTEED SERVICE  CALLR. SIMPKINS  885-2412  FOR YOUR  FREE ESTIMATE  Sj  they changed-clothes and bracelets to stand in for each other,  if they can fool their parents,  why not me?  When I'm holding and kissing  one, I wonder which one! How  can I be sure who's kissing and  maybe telling? I feel like looking  for a place to land.  Worried  Dear Worried:  I too have known identical  twins and you have a problem  indeed, short of a tatoo that they  can't see - you may just have  to relax and enjoy it.  Dear Ann Napier:  My problem is hard to talk  about. If your other half, in my  case a husband, comes home  without his shorts, that is right -  ANN NAPIER  ��� he undressed and left his, clothes  lying on the floor as usual -  but his shorts were missing. I  tried to ask him about it but he  just slipped into another subject.  Stumped  Dear Stumped:  Me too. You have heard of  the bra-less movement, well he  may be starting a new fad.  Seriously, if he hangs his  clothes in a heap on the floor -  maybe he lost them, or someone  else put them on first. The.  third degree is needed here but  how to get him to talk? Suspicious to say the least. You  might buy shorts that are red  and bright colours or briefs that  glow in the dark - good sleuthing.  You are sure you want to know?  $  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 comes  in contact with the flame. So the warm air  -that comes from your furnace is just as  Jclean 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 efficient.  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.  i  k  '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  In Kensington he may be king but on    the help he can get from Bruno Gerussi.  Gibsons Wharf Al  Waxman  needs  all A Manuane Laplante photo.  ���r  Til   tell   you   something,   buddy,   any    of   a    recent    Beachcomber    episode,  more  of this  television   nonsense  and a Bruce Wilson photo.  I'll go out of my tree.'   Cougar was part  Hikes galore!   Places to explore FnmBerger  The Sechelt Peninsula" is a  beautiful place - forests, lakes,  waterfalls, ocean, beaches. Have  you ever thought about just  wandering off and going for a  walk, exploring the unknown  places and discovering the natural beauty of the place you call  home? Maybe you have - but you  didn't know just where to go, or  didn't have anyone free to go  with you when you wanted to go.  Well, if so, you're in luck! There  are lots of people just like you  who love to go hiking and there  are two days each week when  they get together to do just  that!  Every Tuesday people meet  at Ellen Berg's house just off  East Porpoise Bay Road, and  under Ellen's guidance wander  off into the woods to visit pre  viously unknown places and viewpoints. If you're looking for a  special spot to go to, join the  group on Tuesday, April 19th,  when with picnic lunches in hand  they will hike the fascinating  trail in to the Skookumchuck  Narrows and will watch the spectacular power of the sea as it's  volume is forced through this  narrow neck of land. Cars will  leave from the Trail Bay Mall  parking lot at 8:00 a.m., or if you  prefer, get a ride from outside  the Wilson Creek Community  Hall at 7:45 a.m.  If Tuesday hikes don't fit into  your schedule, how about Sundays? That way the whole family  can come! And with May being  Family Month, here's something  you can all enjoy together. After  meeting every   Sunday   at   1:30  p.m. outside the Wilson Creek  Community Hall, an always enthusiastic group explores such  diverse places as Gray Creek,  the "Enchanted Forest" of the  Girl Guide Camp, and the Limestone Caves at Halfmoon Bay.  Children and grannies alike find  it an experience to smile and  tell friends about. A special  Family Hike and Picnic to see the  wonders of the Skookumchuck  Narrows is being planned for  Sunday, May 15th, with times  and specifics to be announced  later. (Be on the look-out for  signs) If you're anxious to discover more of the beauty of the  peninsula you live on, and* if  you're wanting more things to  do as a family, come hiking - for  the fun of all. For more information call Fran Berger at  885-9539.  "COMFORT SEAL'  WE NOW CARRY A LINE OF NEW  "COMFORT SEAL"  SEALED UNIT WINDOWS -  WE CAN DOUBLE GLAZE  MOST EXISTING SINGLE GLAZED  UNITS AND PATIO DOORS.  FREE HOME ESTIMATES!  Pratt   Road  &  Sunshine  Coast  Highway  THE ONLY COMPLETE GLASS SERVICE  ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  ELSON'S  GLASS  :?i  iSt  Open  All Day  Saturday  886-7359 P&g&s f-pom 7: '&:&%��� Je||^g}  ��e ��e f 3?^ower -;:���.���  NOTE: The following episode  was deleted because of space-  limitations from the published  account of my 1975 upcoast  filming trip. I present it here for  the first time. To set the scene  briefly: we have finished oar  Initial photographic chores and  are headed downcoast.  vIt's two o'clock and George  Weeks* sailboat has a several-  hour headstart on us. Our destination is Loughburough Inlet,  some distance beyond Jackson  Bay where our filming commenced. It's doubtful we can make  it before nightfall. We pass Minstrel Island and Jim McKay's  lonesome spartree for the last  time and soon are back in Johnson Strait, riding downhill toward  distant home. The water grows  irritable before, long; becomes a  shaking green obsticle-course of  steady-rolling waves. We buck  and jolt through them for an hour  or so. Dusk is thickening when  we reach the familiar dock at  Jackson Bay where producer  Mike Poole has forgotten his rain-  gear. He retrieves this from the  bunkhouse where we'd stayed  and we have supper. We've lost  time in the rough water and the  last lap of the run will have to be  made in the dark. I rather  hope-someone will suggest we lay  over at Dougan's camp until  morning but nobody does. We  cast off and grumble away -down  the dimming sound. I retire to  boatman John Skapski's bowbunk  to read and soon fall asleep.  I am startled awake sometime  later by a resounding thump on  the hull. The gill-netter is tossing  violently through what seems  much rougher seas than we'd  encountered that afternoon. I  get up to the pilot-house in a  hurry. "Just sideswiped a deadhead or. something," shrugs  Skapski in reply to my anxious  landlubber's query.  The' cabin is dark except for  the radar's turning clockhand of  light, x-raying the blackness to  expose the skeletal shoreline.  Through the window, I can see  nothing but seething night broken  by whitecaps and tossing rain.  John Seale the cameraman,- is  steering the boat. Mike, head  on arms at the table, is sleeping  blissfully through it all. I wonder  why we are running without  lights. "Never had a chance to  get the bowlights hooked-up before we left," Skapski says,  "and the searchlight on top just  blinds a guy. Easier to use the  radar. Not much further anyhow.  We're heading into Loughburough now."  He's been fishing the coast for  twelve years and knows his  business but I still feel uneasy.  Then we all have cause for alarm  as the orange screen our course  depends on, fades suddenly and  goes dark. "Must be the Mickey  Mouse antenna," guesses Skapski. "I'll have to climb up top  and try to fix it." He grabs a  flashlight and disappears through  the door. Seale, his face gone  worried, steers on into God knows  what. The boat pitches and shudders. I have horrific visions of  shipwreck and utter calamity.  We butt on blindly through several minutes of nerve-chewing  suspense. Then suddenly and  thankfully, the vital screen flickers alive again..  We find the entrance to Sidney  Harbour and head for some distant lights. As we draw near  them, a man in an outboard  appears and signals us to follow  him in. There is, we soon learn,  a reef very close to the floats.  Dane Campbell, our guide and  final upcoast host, is a tall,  bearded photographer who, with  his artist wife, and small daughter, has traded city-life for the  wide-open spaces. Their roomy,  rustic house is the former home  of a logging-camp super. We  spend a congenial evening in  their huge living-room unwinding  from the journey before a crackling fireplace. They are doing  the back-to-nature business in  style and it's good to be there.  Later, at Dane's invitation, I  unroll my sleeping-bag on one of  the couches and sleep dream-  lessly.  Next morning, we bid farewell  to the Campbells and continue  on our way. The inlet in sunny  splendour is quite a different  place from last night's forbidding  black  abyss.     The  low,  green  mountains hold no menace now,  nor the uneasy waters at the  mouth which are still foaming  and heaving fitfully. We bounce  through them with ease and bear  south.  The Euclataw Rapids, when we  reach them, are running full-tilt  as the waters from Bute Inlet  wrestle with the incoming tide.  The millpond-calm surface we  had negotiated so effortlessly on  the outward journey is now a  seething cauldron of twisting  cross-currents. Whirlpools  booby-trap the narrow passage  on every hand - froth-lipped pits  of potential disaster. Skapski  weaves his way familiarly among  them like a halfback with the  ball. I begin.to relax. Then all  my sea-terrors return with a rush  as a dervish-mouth opens directly  in front of us. It's too late to  dodge and we hit the tornadoing  currents head-on. The boat keels  crazily over like a shot dog and  all the frightening legends come  back to me. This is damn dirty  water. We crash through the  funnel and the boat springs upright again. Panic begins to ebb  in me but I am not unrelieved  when, a few minutes later, we  plough through the outermost  ripples and are free of the turbulence.  We lay over briefly at Stuart  Island as Skapski wants to have  a word with a fisherman friend.  He also wants to gas-up but the  pump-man is nowhere to be  found. Stuart Island is primarily  a stopover-point for outbound  fishboats waiting for the tide to  turn. The rock-bluff at the harbour-entrance is heiroglphed with  painted names ��� a past and present who's-who of the fishing-  fleets. George's sailboat has  gained a good lead on us by the  time we get underway again but  we soon catch up. The wind's  blowing lustily in the Gulf and  they've put up the sails. It's too  gusty for smooth sailing and they  seem to be having an uncomfortable time of it.    I don't envy  ���them. Something about the  sound of the engine seems to  quell my seasickness but that  insidious, silent, rolling motion  is something else again. We  reach the protected pocket of  Refuge Cove and since the wind  is up to fifty m.p.h. in the open  water, we spend the night there.  The following morning, we set  out on the final let of our journey,  George's boat leaving early to  gain a head-start. We take up  pursuit about an hour later. The  wind had died and the calm sea  crinkles like gold-foil in the sunlight. George is making good  time and the sailboat is still not  in sight when we cruise past  Lund. We get perhaps two miles  further. Then the engine sputters  and goes dead. "Knew I should  have gassed-up back there,"  says Skapski, "looks like we're  clean out of fuel."  Mike and Raincoast Chronicles  Editor Howie White, who has  traded places with John Seale for  this last jog, jump into the skiff  and head back to Lund for a ten-  gallon drum to carry us through to  the next gas-pumps at Westview.  About a mile away however,  their outboard gives up the ghost  too. Both our craft sit bobbing  foolishly until an obliging beachcomber takes the skiff in tow.  There is nothing for Skapski  and I to do but sit there and drift.  The tide carries us ever further  from shore in the direction of  Mystery Reef, one of the oddest-  looking rock-formations on the  coast. Some are almost square  and the whole thing suggests -  a long-sunken city, risen ominously from the depths. Even in  broad daylight, there is something sinister about the reef with  its mournful bell-bouy tolling  eternal danger. I fantasize on  it until Mike and Howie finally  return.  We reach Westview,. fill the  tanks and head for home. At  last we're entering Pender Harbour and winding our way  through it to Gunboat Bay where  the others wait curiously. It all  seems somehow much smaller  from this new perspective. I  am both glad to be back and' sad  that our odyssey is over. It is  like waking from a dream.  0 CBC Radio  Coast News, April 12,1977  Even Cowgirls Get the Bines  Tom Bobbins  Houghton Mifflin        365 pp.  I suspect Tom Robbins has a  good time when he writes books.  This is his second novel (the first  was Another Roadside Attraction)  and it's filled with the same infectious wordiness that marked  the earlier one! The plots don't  seem to go very far, but getting  from one end to the other is  usually enjoyable, simply from  the sheer exuberance of the  author. He gets carried away.  Furthermore, he enjoys getting  carried away. A quick example:  "This sentence was made in  Japan. This sentence gows in  the dark...This sentence has a  crush on Norman Mailer. This  sentence is a wino and doesn't  care who knows it. Like many  italic sentences, this one has  Mafia connections. This sentence  is a double Cancer with Pisces  rising...This sentence is proud to  be a part of the team here at  Even Cowgirls Get the Bines.  This sentence is rather confounded by the whole damn thing."  Underneath all the froth the  plot relies heavily on a contemporary sensationalism to move it  along.' Unless you're used to  Robbins work, the following  synopsis may sound a' little bizarre. Deal with it the best you can.  This is only a book review.  All right. The heroine of the  piece is a young and beautiful  Sissy Hankshaw Gitche, a sometime fashion model for a feminine  deodorant spray company. Sissy,  it seems, was born with a strange  deformity, two very large thumbs. Aside from separating her  from her peer group, and provi-  Books with  John  Faustmann  ding the author with a chance to  speculate endlessly on the history  ofthe apposite digits, her thumbs  prove to be exceptionally handy  for hitchhiking. By the time she's  in her teens she's already estab-  _ ���V���N  COWGIRLS  G���TTH���  DLU���S  ft Novel by     TOfTl  ROBBIO/  :uitliorcf ANOTHER ROfllXSlOE/ITTRftCTICN  lished the cross-country hitching  record,. and ended up in the  Dakotas at the Rubber Rose  Ranch. Here she meets the cowgirls from the title, a salubrious,  lubricious gaggle of new-age  women, who are struggling  against the restrictive', patriarchal  consciousness of their times.  Now the Rubber Rose Ranch,  which is owned by the feminine  deodorant spray magnate, is a  spa for rich ladies wishing to  lose a few pounds. Set apart  from these ladies are the cowgirls. They run the place, Jed by  a woman called Bonanza Jellybean, and another woman named  Delores del Ruby, who dresses  in black, hates men, carries a  whip and ingests inordinate  amounts of peyote. <  This  is  the   setting  for  the  philosophical debate which is at  the core of this novel. With each  of the various cowgirls taking a  different stand on the issues of  the day, we plod on to see if we  can reconcile the feminine gender  with life in general. The confrontation of the new-age politics  of the cowgirls with the outside  world (embodied by the U. S.  federal government) comes when  a flock of nearly extinct whooping  cranes nests at the Rubber Rose  Ranch. To the barricades for  truth, justice and freedom, etc.  Meanwhile, up in the hills,  the local reluctant guru, the  Chink, provides a mystical counterpoint to the whole delirious  whirl. Off to another side of the  page is the author himself, the  young psychiatrist, Dr. Robbins,  known mostly for his keen intellect and his moustache.  "Dr. Robbin's moustache was  the ruins of a lost city of hair  discovered by archeologists in  the Bald Mountains, or Dr. Robbins's mustache was a fur coat  worn by an eccentric widow to a  picnic in Pheonix, Arizona, on  the fourth of July, or Dr. Robbins's mustache was an obscene  phone call to a deaf nun.''  What Robbins has done this  time is carefully offer advice to  the new woman. Although he  presents his cowgirls as luscious  young lovelies, he is careful to  represent them as full human  beings. He has a difficult time  doing this but he manages.  He follows them around carefully, even into the outhouse,  where there is a picture of Dale  Evans up on the wall, and the  transistor radio is always playing  things like "The Starving Armenian Polka", or "The Day-Old  Apple Strudel Polka". As the  story rumbles along on the back  of minor sex scenes, descriptions  of thighs, hip philosophy from  the Chink, and more wandering  on the part of the author, we  finally come to the point of the  whole thing. When Delores del  Ruby has her third peyote vision,  we arrive at the crux of the piece,  the statement the author has been  snuggling up to all along. Stumbling out of the bushes to address  the cow-girls on the eve of their  battle for the whooping cranes,  she speaks the book's message:  "The natural enemy of the  daughters is not the fathers and  the sons," she announced. "I  was mistaken. The enemy of  women is not men. We all have  the same enemy. The enemy is  the tyranny of the dull mind.  There are authoritative blacks  with dull minds, and they are  the enemy. The leaders of capitalism and the leaders of communism are the same people,  and they are the enemy. There  are dull-minded women who try  to repress the human spirit,  and they are the enemy just as  much as the dull-minded men."  And there you have it. Robbins  statement on the feminist question. It takes him three hundred pages to get to it, but I  suspect it's worth waiting for.  The bizarre details, the little  excitements, and the occasional  address to our prurient interest  keep the thing moving along at  a sprightly pace. Still, it lacks  substance, somehow. At one  point an interviewer has gone to  Sissy's hometown to interview  an old classmate of hers.  "Betty Clanton Seward produced a box of saltines and a  brown and yellow aerosol can.  'This stuff is the latest thing in  the stores,' she said, brandishing  the can. 'You spray a regular  old soda cracker with it...'  zzzzt zzzzt '...and it makes it  taste like a chocolate chip cookie.  Here.' "  . At times this novel seems like  much the same thing, a real novel  with an aerosol coating. Still,  it doesn't taste too bad going  down.  by Maxyanne West  Canada's version of the T.V.  Emmy   Awards   known   as   the  ACTRA Awards takes place Thursday at the Association of Canadian Television and Radio Artists  annual banquet in Toronto. This  is the sixth year of the awards,  now a national event televised  live by the CBC - Channel 2 at  6:00 p.m. Channel 6 doesn't seem  to be carrying it this year - hopefully there is a mistake in the  schedule.  The award, a small bronze  sculpture nicknamed "Nellie"  commissioned by Actra from  sculptor William McElcheran is  given in recognition of outstanding achievement in Canadian  broadcasting. Beginning in a  modest way, Actra has added new  categories as funds become available. This year there will be  sixteen categories for which a.  "Nellie" may be given, judges  have the right to decide no award  is merited in any particular  category; as well as the John  Drainie Award Medal which,  since 1968 has honoured the  memory of one of Canada's most  distinguished actors who died  aged 50 in 1966. Last year's winner of this award was Jane Mallet  and the previous winners include  Harry J. Boyle, W. O. Mitchell,  Lister Sinclair and Graham Spry.  There are the usual categories  for best writer, best sportscaster,  public affairs and news broadcasters, best actor, best program,  etc. for television and radio.  Also some special awards, the  Gordon Sinclair Award for outspoken opinion and integrity  in" broadcasting established by  his colleagues to honour his  70th birthday. Last year's award  was shared by Adrienne Clarkson and Warner Troyer of the  Fifth Estate. Pierre Berton,  Max Ferguson, Howie Meeker  and Jack Webster have been  previously honoured.  The Earle Grey Award for the  best acting performance in TV  or a non-feature film recognises  the contribution of actor Earle  Grey who as president of Toronto's Association of Radio Artists  in the forties helped establish  the present national association.  Jayne Eastwood received this  award last year for her performance in the TV drama "The  Last of the Four Letter Words".  ,i;The, Andrew Allan,.Award.for  the best acting performance in  radio was won last year by Chris  Wiggins for his part in "The  Apple Cart".  Nominations in each category  are made by local ACTRA associations across the country. The  panels of judges, 4 - 5 people for  each category, vote first for the  three finalists. Their choice of  winner goes to an independent  authority so that the winners are  not known until the envelopes  are opened. This year 24 nominations have been forwarded by the  Vancouver branch. It will be  interesting to see how many make  it to the finalists. Last year 67%  of the finalists were nominated  by the Toronto branch, including  Bruno Gerussi who was runner  up to Al Waxman for the best  performance in a continuing role  in a television program.  Obviously the system faithfully reflects the difficulties  in coming to terms with the  regions of Canada experienced  by the government and other  national organizations. Hopefully   they   tvill   be   overcome,  5 STOP *  J in at *  * ������..''*  * Radio/haelf      ��  * ���<,- Authorized Sale* Centre     ��  * --: *  %       Check Our        I  * "GET READY     $  FOR SPRING"     *  * SALE J  }   April 13th-23rd . }  J J&C J  }    ELECTRONICS     $  * Sechelt *  J         885-2568          ��  ******************  i  Cozy  Corner  Cameras  CAMERA  AND  DARKRM.  SUPPLIES  FREE 126 Outfit  With every $50.00  Purchase,    x  N��iv Cafudun lilx��rv N 93  *.. .conu.U ttt. hick of . p��f Ium. bottl.  convwi.d into . Mototov cocfct.U."  Jltna  Margaret Atwood  The Edible Woman  Featuring:  THE EDIBLE WOMAN  by Margaret Atwood  $2.75  THE   STONE  by   Margaret  $2.25  ANGEL  Laurence  N b9 ���*.  ". . , on* of th�� moat convincing - and ih*  moat imicning-poftralta of ��n unragaiwrat*  ���inn** . . . alnc* Sara Monday <w*nt to har  raward in Joyc�� Cary'a Tttm Horn* Mouth."  Timt Magiiin*  Margaret Laurence  The Stone Angel  Wl^  m\   rV*   M  bookstore  886-7818  Next to Sears in Gibsons Harbour area  in the meantime we may take  comfort from an observation of  Harry Boyle's that there are so  many westerners in Toronto that  "them is us".  On radio this week the Or-  pheum's opening concert, the  Vancouver Symphony with contralto Maureen Forrester and a  documentary about the theatre's  history and renovation prepared  by David Cayley. Special Occasion, Sunday 5:05 p.m.  Wednesday April 13  Mostly Music: 10:20 p.m. Calgary Philharmonic Orchestra;  Colette Boky, soprano, Jean Van  Ree, tenor. Johann Strauss, Jr.;  Lehar.  Nightcap: 11:20 p.m. Actors  and theatre.  Eclectic Circus:  12:10 a.m. Bach  to Brubeck, host Allan McFee,  weeknights.  Thursday April 14  Playhouse:  8:04 p.m. Advocates  of  Danger,   by   George   Ryga,  Part II On the Road.  Jazz Radio-Canada:    8:30 p.m.  Bob Hales Big Band, Dr. Music.  Mostly    Music:        10:20    p.m.  Toronto Consort in program of  vocal and instrumental Medieval  and Renaissance music.  Nightcap: 11:20p.m. Books and  writers.  Friday April 15  CBC Talent Competition Gala  Finals: 8:00 p.m. From Quebec  City. Presentation of awards  following the 10:00 p.m. news at  10:20.  Mostly Music:   10;30 p.m. Vancouver    Symphony     Orchestra,  Symphony No 1, Mahler.  Nightcap:     11:20 p.m.     Music  and Musicians.  Saturday April 16  Update:    8:30 a.m.    Round-up  of B. C. happenings.  Quirks and Quarks:    12:10 p.m.  Science Magazine, David Suzuki.  Metropolitan Opera:    2:00 p.m.  Samson and Delilah, Saint Saens.  CBC Stage:   7:05" p.m. Margret  and the Reluctant Witness adapted by Frederick Spoerly.  Between Ourselves:    9:05 p.m.  Heyday of the Maritime  Press  prepared by Lon Dubinsky and  John Brett.  Anthology: 10:05 p.m. Morely'  Calloghan's montly essay. Poetry  David Solway. Journey Inland,  short story by Mel Dagg.  Music from the Shows: 11:05  ^.p.m. Love Story, part II. .  Sunday April 17  Whose Canada, whatever happened to 1867?: 4:05 p.m. Confederation from Ontario's perspective - alienation of Northern  Ontario. Prepared by Michael  Crampton.  Special Occasion: 5:05 p.m.  Orpheum - opening night concert  and documentary prepared by  David Cayley.  Music de Chez Nous:   7:05 p.m.  Groupe Baroque.  My Music:   8:35 p.m. from the  BBC.  Monday April 18  Great    Canadian    Gold    Rush:  8:30 p.m. Jesse Winchester in  concert.  Mostly Music:   10:30 p.m. Piano  recital by Bruce Hungerford.  Nightcap: 11:20 p.m. Films.  Tuesday April 19  Mostly   Music:        10:20    p.m.  Edmonton Symphony Orchestra,  the Canadian Brass.   Stravinsky,  Malcolm Forsyth.  Nightcap: 11:20 p.m. The Art  World.,  :3j���SfC3|���3|C3fC^C^���SfC3fC3|C3f63fC^C3tC3|C3j  We have a good choice of  excellent quality brass items for  the' collectors, come In and  browse anytime.  Miss Bee's, Sechelt  jC 5|C 3fC 3fC ��|C 5>JC *|% 3JC 5JC 3^ 3|C 3|% *|5 #|> #J* 5J> �����  Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat.  April 13-16  Showtime  8:00 p.m.  Mature  All New Comedy!  The OLD FOUR-POSTER  ���  shook with LAUGHTER!  ...and  TOM JONES  was behind  it all.  Sun., Mon., Tues.��  tiik      -      . . ;~*  iLVwm    x April 17,18,19.>  1  %  AIIVKXTITHES OF  J)  .Jone<> 8:00  p.m.  Bawdy adventures  and war at sea  Next week at the Twilight  Theatre will see scenes of military derringdo and further bawdy  adventures of the irrepressible  Tom Jones.  The film Midway which will be  shown from Wednesday 'through  Saturday, April -13-16th tells  the story of the Battle of Midway which took place at sea in  the Pacific in 1942. It has been  referred to as possibly the most  significant naval battle in America's history. Jack Smight, who  directed the film, said that "The  U.S. Pacific fleet, which had been  virtually wiped out by the attack  on Pearl Harbour, won an incredible victory over an overwhelming  ly    larger    imperial    Japanese'"';  Navy." "^-;  The film stars James Coburn, '<���  Glenn Ford, Hal Holbrook,!-^ ���  Toshiro Mifune, Robert Mitchum^r-.'  Cliff Robertson, and Robert,*?:  Wagner. < Isc*'-  "The   Bawdy   Adventures  ofo'-'  Tom Jones" will play the Twilight-.;,'.  Theatre   from   Sunday   through1    ."  Tuesday, April 17th-19th.    This    :'.  all-new version of the adventures  stars Nicky Henson as Tom Jones  with an all-star supporting cast��� <���  including   Trevor  Howard,   anc"?-^;  Terry Thomas.   Anyone who re-   *  members the original film Tom   .1  Jones fondly will be sure to enjoy   '��  this light-hearted caper. ������;?-  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  886-2B27  CENTRE FOR CONTINUING EDUCATION  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46 (Sechelt)  BEEKEEPING  Includes the history of beekeeping, starting with bees, control  of diseases, hiving, harvesting, etc.   Chatelech Jr., Room 104,  April 13, Wednesday, 7:30-9:30 p.m. Fee $20for 20 hours.  DOG OBEDIENCE  Gibsons Elementary School, April 13, Wednesday, 6:45 p.m.  Fee $15 for 8 sessions, minimum 15 dogs.  FLYING COURSE  Starting Mid-April in Sechelt. Information meeting April 7th,  Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in Chatelech Jr. Secondary, Room 115.  POTTERY  An 18 hour course divided between wheel and hand work. _  Elphinstone, Art Room, April 18, Monday, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m."  Fee $18, excluding materials.  SEWING  Men's pants, 6 hours, followed by Swim-wear, 6 hours. April 12,  Tueaday 7:30 - 9:30 p.m. Elphinstone, Textile Room, Fee $7  for 6 hours.  TEEN-AGERS  "You and your Adolescent" is a series of four lectures for  parents and others working with teen-agers. Instructor: Elisabeth Brown, Elphinstone, Portable 3. April 16, Saturday 11:00  a.m.-1:00 p.m. Fee $10for 4 sessions.  POTTERY WORKSHOP  Hand and wheel work for beginners.   Elphinstone, Art Room.  April 16, Saturday, 9:00 a.m. - 2:00 and April 30, Saturday  9:00a.m. -11:00. Instructor: Pat Forst, Fee $8. excl. materials.  '  POTTERY WORKSHOP  Hand and wheel work for intermediate and advanced students.  Elphinstone, Art Room, April 23, Saturday 9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.  Instructor: John Reeve. Fee $10, excl. materials.  PARLIAMENTARY PROCEDURES  How to conduct meetings in a rational and efficient manner.  Chatelech Jr., Music Room, April 23, Saturday, 9:00 a.m. - 4:30.  Instructor: Claire Winning. Fee $12.  All courses and workshops require preregistration. Call Karin Hoemberg, Centre  for Continuing Education, 9 am - 4 pm.  885-3512  WEDNESDAY TO SATURDAY SPECIAL!  April 13th-16th  * ROT-IT       5 LBS. 99*  * MICA PEAT       10qts. $1.99  (while supply lasts)  * POTTING SOIL       50 lbs. $2.99  * PEATMOSS  WE ALSO CARRY  A FINE LINE OF PET SUPPLIES  v!-'  Secfielf Sardon  �� dfW (Benfra  Cowrie Street  885-9711  your complete home garden centre  i; Coast News, April 12,1977.  Golf  begins  Ladies Division Sunshine Coast  Golf & Country Club Spring  Luncheon & Meeting.  Tuesday April 5th was the beginning of another season for the  ladies organized golf at the Sunshine Coast Golf and Country  Club. The day started .with 36  ladies teeing off for a 9 hole  Tic-Tac-Toe Tournament. This  was followed by a delicious  luncheon prepared and served  by Emma and Isabel to approxi-,  mately 55 ladies. The meeting  was then called to order by Captain Eileen Evans, welcoming  the golfers and their guests. Reports were presented by sec-  treasurer Glenna Salahub, Match  comm. Doreen Gregory, handicaps Audry Jost, rules, Lil Fraser  and bridge, Isabel Draper.  After the meeting was adjourned there was the presentation of  awards and prizes. Ruth Bowman  Memorial Award - Doreen Gregory, 2nd Low Net - Doreen Matthews, Low Gross - Lil Bullied,  2nd Low Gross - Vera Munro,  Tic-Tac-Toe Tournament - Vera  Munro. Tied for second; Lila  Trott, Doreen Matthews, Winter  Ringers; Low Gross - Lil Bullied,  Low Net - Iva Peterson. Hole  in One Awards - Lil Bullied,  Hilda Clancy. Pin Round Awards  to Wilma Sim and Iva Peterson.  Martin Buchanan makes a presentation to Walt  Nygren, the first president of the Gibsons Wild  life Club. Also in the picture from left to right  are  Bud  Beaman,  Andy Anderson, and  Steve  Holland- Photo by John Hind Smith  Strikes and spares  Soccer  by Baraibus & Co.  This weekend, April 16th and  17th, the Wanderer Soccer Club's  Allstar Tournament takes place  at the Langdale and Elphinstone  High School fields.  Games will be played simultaneously on both fields at 9:45,  11:15, 2:15 and 3:45 on Saturday.  Finals are at 11:00 a.m. and 1:00  p.m. on Sunday at the Langdale  field.  There will be concessions on  the fields for fans and a dance at  the High School gym Saturday  evening. The dance features a  light show and professional disc  jockey music. Tickets can be  obtained from any team member  or;by phoning Jan de Reus at  886-2046 or Terry Duffy at  886-2690. Trophies for the tournament are on display at the Bank  of Montreal in Gibsons.  We held our Queen of the  Lanes Tournament last Sunday  and we crowned Marie Swallow  our Queen for the year. Marie  rolled a 3 game total of 642, which  was 180 pins over her average  and good for first place. Diane  Phillips was second rolling 138  pins over her average and Mamie  Baba was third with 119 pins.  over. Bonnie McConnell was  High Scratch Bowler with a 326  single and a 744 triple. It's a nice  tournament and one I enjoy  putting on.  In league action, Freeman  Reynolds continued his good year  with games of 336 and 306 and  a 4 game total of 1043 in the Classic League. In the same league  Bonnie McConnell had a 301  single and Larry Braun had a  301 single in the Gibsons 'A'  League. Art Holden rolled the  highest single of the week in the  Phuntastique League with a 337  single and Jim Skinner rolled a  300 single and rolled the highest  triple of the week with 840 in  the Legion League. Good games  all!  Highest     Scores: Classic:  Bonnie McConnell 301-968, Vic  Marteddu 267-971, Ken Skytte  299-992, Freeman Reynolds 336-  ROCKS  by Pat Edwards  The curling season closed last  weekend in a flurry of activity.  The men's club bonspiel saw the  Brian Gilchrist rink take top  honors in the A event defeating  Dennis Suveges. In the B event  it was Dave Gant over Ron Baba,  and the C event went to Art Craze  when he defeated the John  Rezansoff rink.  The week-night leagues ended  with the Gerry Forster rink taking  the Monday night men league  honours. The Tuesday night  mens league was won by the Art  Craze rink, and Wednesday's  mixed went to John Kirstiuk and  Company. Thursday and Friday  night mixed leagues were taken  by the Nicholas rink and the  Michaud rink respectively.  ''/���// //////" ////'///.//'//�� '/'/''// /fi///  PENINSULA RECYCLING  CAN CUT YOUR GARBAGE IN HALF!  BE GOOD TO YOURSELF AND THE  ENVIRONMENT!  PAPER of all kinds, including news, writing  and printing paper, brown paper, print-out  cards.  TIN, GLASS, METAL, CARDBOARD  and any USABLE 2nd Hand items.  For further information call 885-3811.  Peninsula Recycling  1043. Tuesday Coffee: Marney  Qually 222-624, Dot Robinson  254-630. Gibsons 'A': Paddy  Richardson 293-698, Orbita delos  Santos 272-763, Ian Clark 259-  680, Larry Braun 301-764. Wednesday Coffee: Tena Youdell 260-  676, Jean Lucas 252-705. Ball &  Chain: Bonnie McConnell 243-  658, Tena Youdell 266-664, Bob  McConnell 228-628. Phuntastique: Hazel Skytte 233-634,  Darlene Maxfield 227-645, Mavis  Stanley 241-665, Ralph Roth 289-  680, Mel delos. Santos 258-704,  Terry Maxfield 274-728, Art  Holden 337-766. Legion: Verna  Rivard 220-613, Ron Rivard 220-  613, Barry Lynn 265-669, Freeman Reynolds 286-782, Jim  Skinner    300-840. Swingers:  Ruby Mason 195-462, Fred  Mason 223-492, Art Teasdale 221-  546. Y.B.C. Bantams: Cheri  Adams 147-279 (2), Billy Wilson  176-269, Sean Tetzlaff 190-277,  Brian Webber 150-282, David  Holding     171-284. Seniors:  Michele Solinsky 247-629, Judith  Spence 277-667, Filip Rinaldis  236-612, Jeff Mulcaster 224-645.  The over-all league winners  were the Gilchrist rink in the  mixed league, Pajak in the men's  league,- Walt Nygren in the  senior division, and Nora Solinsky  took two honours in the ladies  division.  The club would like to thank  Bernice Chamberlin and Dierdre  Pearson for co-chairing the refreshment committee during the  season. It is a big task to undertake and these gals, along with  countless volunteers, did a  tremendous job.  Our thanks also to Art Craze  for the many hours he put into  organizing the draws for the club  men's and mixed bonspiels.  The well-organized ladies  league have already named their  slate of officers for next season.  Marlene Doran is the new president, Judy Frampton is vice-  president, and Gladys Elson takes  over as secretary-treasurer.  May 4th has been set as the  date of the annual general meeting. Please keep the evening  open, and be there to help us  choose our new club officers and  to hear the various committee  reports on a successful season.  A day with the prawn fishermen  "There is still a way to stay  on the edge of the system and  never starve.' Ra, the skipper  of the prawn boat PEGGY muses  reflectively as he takes off his  heavy shirt, lights a cigarette,  and enjoys the warm March  sunshine.  7;7    We are dragging along the sixty  .Js&* fathom   channel   towards   West  ���&&�� Bay so slowly we have to line  ^$s up a tree on Gambier with the  "% mountains behind to make sure  '/.     we're still moving.     Two bald  eagles   are   sitting   on. a   snag  7 only visible by their white heads,  waiting for a free meal.  The tide must have turned  because we're slowing down,  anyway it feels about time to  bring the net in. It doesn't  take long. A few minutes then  we are all at the stern in anticipation. The gulls close in.  As the net comes over the stern  you can see a pink ball just under  the surface. Ra estimates around  forty  pounds.      Zeke  drags   it  ALLSTAR SOCCER TOURNAMENT SCHEDULE  Saturday, April 16th and Sunday, April 17th  At Langdale and Elphinstone High School fields  Group A - 9:45 Langdale  Scandia Restaurant vs Sechelt Renegades  Group B -11:15 - Langdale  Powell River vs Trojans  Winners of Groups A and B will play at Elphinstone  at 3:45 p.m.  Losers will play at Elphinstone at 2:15 p.m.  Group C - 9:45 - Elphinstone  Elphinstone Wanderers vs Vancouver Celtics  Group D -11:15 - Elphinstone  Sechelt Chiefs vs Pender Harbour Bananas  Winners of Groups C and D play at Langdale at 3:45.  Losers will play at 2:15 at Langdale.  The consolation final is at  11:00 Sunday morning at  Langdale.  The final is at 1:00 Sunday at Langdale.  Come out and support your favourite club and bring a  friend to the dance at Elphinstone High Saturday night.  ROBERTS CREEK  FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT  NOTICE  OUTDOOR BURNING  Permits are required for all outdoor burning within  the boundaries of the said District under the provisions of the Forest Act from April 14 to October  31,1977.  Permit applications are available from:  Glen Kraus  Hall Road  Roberts Creek, B. C.  Phone 885-2919  Fee: $2.00  No permit is required for screen covered incinerators.  G. Kraus, Fire Chief  Roberts Creek Vol u nteer  Fire Department  round the side then winches  over above the sorting box,  unties the end and a mixture of  just about everything spills out.  Roy and Zeke start sorting out  the catch, heaving the scrap  fish overboard for the gulls.  The eagles circle waiting for  a fish that's too big for the  seagulls to handle. They come  down about fifty feet astern  and pluck them from the surface.  The estimate was pretty close.  There's about thirty pounds of  prawns and ten pounds of shrimp.  Not bad for an hour's work.  We're pointed towards Gibsons.  Ra decides on a drag towards  Keats Island. He lines up with  Corky's farm and drops the  net again. It's about an hour  before we get near the ferry  lanes and lift again.. Mostly  shrimp this time with a few  larger ratfish, dogfish and  snappers. This time four eagles  come round. They must be from  different nests because, as one  flies back to the island another  by Ian Corrance  gets about a hundred feet above  it, folds its wings and dives  straight at the eagle carrying  the fish trying to force it to  drop, its catch - unsuccessfully.  There's a red snapper on the  surface too big for the gulls,  but every time an eagle tries  to get it the gulls harass it.  Suddenly the seagulls become  silent. One of the bald eagles  is circling in front of the boat.  They fix their attention on it.  It stays just within annoyance  distance. Out of the corner  of my eye I see another black  shape swoop in behind the stern  and away with the fish.  'If everything isn't sold at the  wharf today,'says Ra, 'I'll  go out early tomorrow, make a  day of it and sell it in town.  It's not always beautiful sunshine and enough fish. There's  lost nets, expenses, bad weather,  and various other realities but  everything considered, it's a  pretty good life.  TAMMY'S  RESTAURANT EARLS COVE  ' 'Where you wait for the ferries in comfort*'  Featuring: FULL FACILITIES  *r COMPREHENSIVE MENU  * PYROGIES  * BORSHCH OPEN EVERY DAY  Mon. - Frr|:!8:00a.m. till last ferry  883-9012     Salt. & Sun^|:30 am. till last ferry  flbbu  y Coast News, April 12,1977.  7.:  Happy Horizons  Harmony Hall happenings  Fish Talk  by Jim Holt  In starting off my column for  this week I would like to thank all  those dedicated men who put in  the new sidewalk for our hall.  They are the members of the  Gibsons Lions Club and their  names are as follows: Joe Kampman, Wally Langdale, Andy Pel-  letier, Arman Wold, Dick Blakeman, and Reg Morel. To these  fine men I extend on behalf of  Harmony Branch #38 O.A.P.O.  our heartfelt thanks for a job well  done. It is a real asset to our hall  especially to those who can't get  around so well and a real fine  piece of workmanship by all those  concerned. I was especially  pleased to see that this time they  put their name on it, as it will be  a living memory to all of us here  now and to those who come in  future years. There is one thing  I must say about the Lions when  they say they are going to do  something well you can depend  on them to get the job done.  So all I can say is thanks again  gentlemen, you are really out to  make things easier for the older  people and certainly doing a fine  job of it. Thanks also to George  Elander for bringing his grading  machine down and levelling off  our grounds, also for clearing  out the spot where we intend to  build a shelter for our ground  equipment, another job well  done, so who says this world is  not full of good people? They are  sure proving to the world in the  Gibsons area that there are still  some good people around yet.  Now to get down to more of  the happenings. I have had a  couple of cards from Dick and Eva  and Ed and Molly also one from  Karl Fraser - all views of Hawaai.  Sorry to say that Dick Oliver  hasn't had such a good holiday  over there as he has been quite  sick for a few days and they are  supposed to operate on him on  Monday 11th. We sure hope that  everything turns out good for  Dick as we miss him very much  and sincerely hope that he will  be back with us again real soon.  Carpet bowlers turned out in  real force last Wednesday and  everyone enjoyed themselves to  the full. It is a pleasure to go  and see the seniors enjoying  themselves. They had another  birthday on Wednesday in the  person of Tom Vincent, a young  87 years of age. Congratulations  Tom and may you see many more  Happy Birthdays 1  We are expecting the gang of  gamblers back from Reno tomorrow, (Saturday) hope they all  had a good time and come back  ready to go to work again, as we  figure on having a fun summer,  with daily bus trips to various  places of interest. So let's jget.  behind our travel committee and  give them our support. We are  contemplating a trip to White  Rock for 9 days at a very remarkable price courtesy of the Royal  Canadian Legion.   The date has  not been set but the matter will  be taken up at the next executive  meeting April 11th. Another  trip is planned to Frank Bakers in  West Vancouver for an afternoon  of fun. Transportation will be  supplied for all those who do not  have cars to go to these events  so get your name on the dotted  line and let's see if we can get a  good sized group to go. I am sure  you will find it worth your while.  Also we have a bunch of seniors  coming down from Penticton on  Wednesday, May 4th: They will  be staying in Gibsons overnight,  so we are figuring.on having a  fun night, with them as our  guests. They have made all their  own arrangements for staying  overnight at The Uptown Motel  on North Road and Sunnycrest  Motel on Hwy 101. All we ask  is that you bring something for  light snacks during the evening  as they will be eating out at the  Cedars where tentative arrangements have been made for dinner  and breakfast. There will be 38  of them coming so let's make a  good showing and make more  friends and let them know that  we care. I am sure it will be a  great incentive for us to do this  and who knows we may be invited to go up and visit with  them one of these days. It will  be a good thing to get to know  the other branches' work all  across the province and maybe  we can put some of their ideas  in motion down here.  Well, this being Easter weekend I hope the Easter Bunny was  good to you all. Don't forget our  Tea and Bazaar on Friday April  15th at 2:00 p.m. Admission  75$, also the carpet bowling on  Wednesday at 1:00 p.m. Bingo  on Thursday at 8:00 p.m.   While  I am on the bingo deal, last  night was our smallest attendance  to date, but with the long weekend I guess people were away  visiting friends and that is the  main reason I think for the small  attendance, but we had 72 playing which was quite encouraging.  Thanks again to Ken Stewart for  coming down and helping out  with the calling also to Gladys  Coates and Ruby Mason for the  wonderful job they did in the kitchen. Thanks to all the ladies for  a good job well done.       \  I guess I have told you all the  highlights so will close by wishing  you one and all, the best of health .  and much happiness. See you  all at the carpet bowling Wednesday at which I may have some  more news for you in regard to  various events we are working on  and hope to accomplish. Irene  Bushfield and a committee of the  ladies are going on a shopping  spree one of these days so look  out for further equipment in  the kitchen.  I must say "Adios Amigo"  for this time so here's hoping  these few lines find you all well  and hale and hearty.  Don't forget the Spring Tea  and Bazaar Friday, April 15th  at 2:00 p.m. Admission 75$.  by Gerry Ward  Usually when a person' starts  into the aquarium hobby, they  start small. Most people I have  met that have a first aquarium  in their homes own a five or ten  gallon aquarium. The problem  arising from this is lack of space,  and possibility of disease. The  only cures I know of is a bigger  aquarium or buying your fish so  they will not overcrowd the aquarium.  The fish you can buy and raise  to full size I shall now describe.  The scavengers which you can  utilize in a five gallon or larger  aquarium are quite numerous.  With the algae eater, you may  have two of any of the following:  Otociclus affinis sometimes  called midget sucker catfish,  Otocinclus arnoldi, or Otocinclus  vittatus. These fish attain lengths  from two to two and a quarter  inches, all are peaceful. They  will help to keep algae to a minimum. Next is your bottom scavengers, in this you may utilize  two kuhli loaches and two catfish or all catfish. You have to  keep using small fish though, so  you can have corydoras hastatus,  commonly called the dwarf  catfish or corydoras pygmaeus or  the pygmy catfish. Both types of  catfish will not exceed one and a  quarter inches. So far we have  six fish, these are all you need  for scavengers. ��  ''7>y^77"-'rV"7   .     ���;.���������-���'������������      ���.. .  ���'*���  For the mid and top tank inhabitants you may use any of the  following. In the Tetra species  you still have to remain small so  to stay within our limites I will  list only the smaller tetras. The  neon and cardinal tetras, both  have a vivid blue stripe with some  red and white. Neither fish will  grow beyond l'/2 inches. The  glow light tetra is almost translucent except for a wine red line  running from the eye to the tail,  this fish grows to IV* inches.  The other tetras you may use are  the green neon, head and tail  light, red nosed, and flame tetras,  to name just a few.  Another fish which is good in  small. aquariums is the pencil  fish. There are several types of  pencil fish, they grow from 13A  inches to 2Vt inches.   There are  a few of the rasboras which can  be used, one being the harlequin  rasbora. The small gourami's  may be used also, because they  utilize a lot of atmospheric air  and not just air being held in  the water. Three of these choices  are the dwarf, honeycomb or  vpygmy gouramis. Gilppies are  small and break up the colours.  They are a good surface or top  feeder also. If you wish to specialize a bit any of the aphyosemion  or killifish species may be used  in small aquariums. There are  also several dwarf cichlids which  will fit into a small aquarium.  The yellow dwarf cichlid and the  ram are two nice ones. With this  list you should be able to find  and outfit a good, small, community aquarium.  With the six scavengers that  we. talked of earlier you should  still have enough space left to  put from six to nine of the other  fish listed. If the aquarium is  properly planted and a few hiding  places provided, there is no  reason why your fish should not  be happy. Remember with small  tanks, do not overcrowd or you  will have trouble.  BONNIEBROOK LODGE  On- the   Beautiful   Sunshine Coast at Gower Point  Connie Achterberg  Your Hostess  * BREAKFAST  * DINING ROOM  * GUEST ROOMS  886-9033  Introducing  our FDBD  Management  Services Officer  who  helps  small  businesses  help  themselves  If you are operating  or planning to establish  a business, contact our  Management Services  Officer who will be  pleased to provide general business information and tell about government programs that can  assist you. He can also tell you about our C.A.S.E.  counselling service and seminar programs available throughout the Province.  ED LINSTEAD will be  in Sechelt on Wed.,  April 20th, at the Bella  Beach Motel. Call:  885-9561 between 9:30  a.m. and 4:00 p.m.  NORTH VANCOUVER  145 W. 15th St.  980-6571  fse/MCEs  FEDERAL  BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT  BANK  All concerned will note that the  Elphinstone New Horizons suspended its activities on April  3rd, 1977. Spring has now  arrived, the gardens are calling,  worms squirming, birds worming and a new round of activities  have begun. We shall miss our  Monday gatherings very much.  We shall also miss Dolly and  Walter Koehler who are leaving  our Sunshine Coast to reside in  Surrey. A farewell gift was presented to .them by Mr. Bill Grose  on behalf of the association. Far  too many are moving away these  days for one reason or another.  We surely hope that others will  move in to replace them all.  Our Histo'ric Department is  still active as ever gathering  items for its booklet on the  Roberts Creek area which it  hopes to publish before the end  of the year. All readers are  urged to help in this work by  making notes of items.of historical interest that they; or their  relatives or friends may remember of people, casual incidents  or activities including snapshots  taken in the area no matter how  unimportant they may seem. The  committee is anxious to hear from  you, so please phone the follow  ing members: Mrs. Betty Mer-1  rick at 886-9863 or Mrs. Lillian  Shields at 886-9978.  Another thanks to Mrs. Gwen.  Hicks who brought along a most:  interesting book of old songs*  among which was one of our;  Fourth Reader poems called-  "Twenty Years Ago" the last-  pathetic verse which reads: C *  "Some are in the grave-yard;  laid, some sleep beneath the sea>  But few are left of our old clas��-  excepting you and me;/ And-  when our time shall come, dear-  Tom, and we are called to go,/.'  I hope they'll lay us where we*  played, just twenty years ago." . -7  "What nonsense!" our teacher;  protested,  "If these young students were nine years old at the  school-house  time,   they   would-  be only twenty-nine when they  penned their morbid memories 1" -.  Which prompted me to moder-"  nize   the   verse   on   a   brighter,  note: - "Some are on the Sun-7  shine Coast, some have moved  away,/ None are in the graveyard yet, and a few are in "sick  bay"./    We'll dance and sing,  bowl and laugh, we'll show the  school kids how,/  When we join;,  the  New  Horizons   group,  just  forty years from now,"  Dogwood Takeout  by MICHAEL NUTLAND  Better late than never department: This tale was related to  me by a customer who had just  completed an odyssey below the  49th parallel. New Years Day  found him in Jacksonville, Florida  and by some skullduggery (which  he did not reveal) he managed  to wangle an invitation to the  Florida National Dinner. Having  survived for quite a while on hotel  meals, he was positively salivating over the prospect of a first  class 'nosh-up', especially at  someone else's expense. He arrived at the appointed time,  complete with teeth, and took his  seat. A covered plate was placed  before him, and whipping off the  cover, he found, not roast beef  and Yorkshire pudding, not  turkey drumstick and cranberry  sauce, but hog-jowl and black-  eyed peas.  Being a man of deli  cate constitution, he was able to  swallow nothing but his  disappointment.  Making polite noises,  about  the   water  or   something  having upset him, he retired to ���  his  hotel  for a   grilled   cheese ���  sandwich and a glass  of milk,,  which, to add insult  to  injury, ,  cost him six dollars. .-.  For once I am going to use this-,  space for something  very  per- ,  sonal.    Just over a week agqr  I was presented with my second _  daughter.    Completely unknown  to either Nancy or myself, people  too numerous to mention individually, contributed to an amazing  bassinette of gifts for the child. ���  For once in my life, I find myseif -  completely    speechless,    except,  to say, "thank you" to all con--  cerned from Nancy and myself,- ���.  and reflect yet again that we are ,  glad we live in this community.  DRUMMOND INSURANCE  Kill 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  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Amendment to Land Use Regulation  By-law 96  Pursuant to Section 703 of the Municipal Act, a  public hearing will be held to consider the following  by-laws to amend Sunshine Coast Regional District  Land Use Regulation By-law No. 96, 1974: By-law  96.6. All persons who deem their interest in property affected by the proposed by-laws shall be afforded  an opportunity to be heard on matters contained in  the by-law.  By-law 96.6 would place 1 % acres of upland and 3V4  acres of fill at the mouth of Twin Creeks D.L. 1439,  Lot 1, Plan 7964 except Parcel A, Ref. Plan 4274,  in the Industrial 4 zone to permit a chipper mill  operation.  The hearing will be held at the Elementary School  in Langdale at 7:00 p.m., Wednesday, April 27,  1977.  The above is a synopsis of By-law 96.6 and is not  deemed to be an interpretation of the by-law. The  by-law may be inspected at the Regional District  Offices, 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt during office  hours, namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to  4:00 p.m., Thursday and Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:45  p.m.  At the same meeting the proposed amendments to  the Gambier Island Official Community Plan By-law  110.1 will be discussed.  At the same meeting the Lyttle Bros. Limited proposal to establish a saw mill at Ouellette Creek  will be discussed.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  VON1AO  VON 3AO  885-2261  (Mrs.)A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer 8.  Coast News, April 12,1977.  Vimy Ridge  recalled  KITCHEN  REMODELLING  CENTRE  SPECIALIZING IN ALL ASPECTS OF KITCHEN  AND BATHROOM REMODELLING:  ���ft Design  -fr Carpentry  ���&��� Dry wall  t2t Flooring  ���t* Electrical  ���fr Plumbing  We offer a large selection of brand name cabinets  and counter tops to suit your taste and budget.  FREE with every kitchen order - your choice of  Vance Surface Saver.  For a free estimate, call 886-9411 day or evening.  SUNSHINE KITCHENS INDUSTRIES LTD.  There was a moving evening  at Branch 109 of the Royal Canadian Legion In Gibsons last  Saturday night as veterans from  as far away as Prince George  joined together to commemorate  the breakthrough at Vimy Ridge  In the First World War which  was spearheaded by Canadian  troops.  There were several damp  eyes as old soldiers remembered  and thanked their fallen comrades. Three men from the  actual battle were present  and reminisced about April 9th,  sixty yean ago.  JIM MCQUEEN  "I think it's criminal. I  think they should hold an  inquiry and stop them from  spraying until they find out  what the effects are on the  salmon runs and the population. In inquiries they've  done so far, I know one up  around Campbell River,  they've shown ft causes  birth defects in animals  and it's showing up in the  children too. They should  look at another alternative."  IN MEMORY  MR. LUTHER  "I think that if the information given out by the  authorities is correct, I  think it is very irresponsible  to use it especially since  most people don't agree with  it anyway. There doesn't  seem to be a way of stopping  it. Everybody seems to try  many ways but it doesn't  seem to work does it? They  continue to spray and from  all the information I've read,  it's adversely affecting  people."  K&  AREA  //  STELLA MUTCH  "I don't think we need to  use chemicals for any reason  on this earth. Mother nature  has a way of taking care of  herself Jaut if we want to  help out, there's a natural  way of doing it. If we knew  in advance of spraying we  could protest. Maybe we  could all stand along, the  power line..."If you're going  to do it to the earth, then  you'll have to do it to us,  too!"  VERNON HILLS  "I'm sure that if it were  doin' us any good, - they'd  be charging us for it. The  legislature is letting them  do it. We're supposed to  be "governed by the people"  but they do whatever they  ' damn well please. It's a  pretty arrogant company -  or crown corporation - whatever you want to call it. They  do as they damn well feel  like. They seem to have unlimited power and it's a little  scary tome."  OTHERS TO FOLLOW  OFFICIATING: THE SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL BOARD  INTERNMENT: IN BYLAW 109  IN LIEU OF FLOWERS PLEASE DONATE ONE EVENING OF  YOUR TIME APRIL 18, 1977 - 7:30 AT THE HOMESTEAD DRIVE  IN RESTAURANT, WILSON CREEK AND FIND OUT HOW 109  WILL EFFECT YOUR PROPERTY, YOUR FUTURE, YOUR  FREEDOM.  ONLY YOU CAN RESURRECT AREA "C"  r  IF YOU OWN PROPERTY IN PORPOISE BAY, SELMA PARK,  DAVIS BAY OR WILSON CREEK - DON'T SIT AT HOME AND  THINK 109 DOESN'T AFFECT YOU. IT AFFECTS EVERY  PROPERTY OWNER IN AREA "C". APRIL 18th WILL BE THE  NIGHT TO FIND OUT ABOUT 109. DON'T SIT AT HOME AND  WONDER HOW DIDTHIS HAPPEN TO MEM  GRANTHAMS LANDING  IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT  GENERAL MEETING - APRIL 23,1977  ELPHINSTONE HALL - 7:30 p.m.  This meeting is to inform ratepayers of possible  change in the water system. YOUR attendance is of  the utmost importance.  PETER REID  "This is tho kind of issue  there can't be two sides to...  I can't see anyone being pro  herbicide,  simple  as  that.  There's very little that can  be done to stop it from the  local   level.       Presumably  there are provincial and federal regulations.   Tightening  those are the only answer.  Pressure has to be applied,  not on Hydro, but on whatever   body   of   government  is responsible for the regulations.    We've made a lot  of drastic mistakes that only  show  up generations   later  because nobody did any research to begin with.    We  must determine before hand  whether or not a chemical  is dangerous not just use it  until jt's proven dangerous.  Formaldehyde    being    the  perfect example."  COME OUT AND JOIN THE PROPERTY OWNERS OF AREA "C  "i  ��� FOR QUALITY *^  ��� SHAKE ROOFS �����  ��� CALL ���        S  885-3430 S  6 YEARS EXPERIENCE ON t  SUNSHINE COAST   1  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  jrmmWmWMmWmmTjr AUTOMOTIVE   ^^Msr#^rjr  JAMIESON  AUTOMOTIVE  TOYOTA  New & Used Car Sales  All Make, Parts & Services  Gibsons AL JAMIESON Phone 886-7919  NEED TIRES'3  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway W1  Phone 886-2700  * , s  ^jmmmT/mTjrjr     BUILDING SUPPLY   ^mWrnWrnWrnWrnWrnWiW  r  "\  r  Space for Rent  (Qurst electric U,tt>.  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  ^ww!vww   EXCAVATING    j^mWmWjrjrjLTjmT  /mW^JmW^^mW/MMMmW PAINTING ,#5#5#5#5#5��BP5#!*''  ABC  GENERAL PAINTING  SPRAY-BRUSH-ROLL  Call 886-2512  ^  SUNSHINE PAINTERS  Let us brighten up your life  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL  886-9564  R.R. 2 Free Estimates Gibsons  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  Equipment Rentals  Main Off ice: Box 95,   Powell River,    485-6118  Branch Office:        Sechelt, Ph. 885-2343 9:30to 3:30 p.m.  r  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1971) LTD.  ALL BUILDING MA TERIALS  READY-MIX   CONCRETE-GRAVEL  GENERAL PAINT  886-2642 Highway 101 - Gibsons 886-7833  r  BOUTIN  BULLDOZING  Clearing ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  \^    Phone 886-9824  R.R. 1   Gibsons  r  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD  Free Estimates  Everything for your building Needs  Phone 886-2291 -2  r  j  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations - Drainage waterlines. etc  Ph. 885-2921  >V  r  k.  ���"N  RAY COATESPLUMBING  886-7695  Contract Renovations & Service Work  "Serving  Langdale  to Earls  Cove"  r  Roberts   Creek  V  WINDSOR   PLYWOOD  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE)  Construction Plywood, Fancy Panels, Insulation, Doors, Bifolds,  Sidings and all Accessories.  Delivery Phone 886-9221 Highway 101, Gibsons  "N  jmmWmMmMmWMmW  CARPENTRY <J**5#5#3#!*5#5#5��*'  STANHILSTAD   ROOFING  DUROID. SHAKES  OR REROOFING  Jibsons  R.R. 1. Port Mellon Highway        Phone 886-2923  KITCHEN  REMODELLING  CENTRE  KITCHENS AND  BATHROOMS  886-9411  DAY or EVENING  J.B. EXCAVATING     '     886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage installatipn   /^s^.  ��� Dump Truck ���  Backhoe  ��� Cat ���  Land Clearing           ���  Free Estimates ��� Septic Fields  L & H SWANSON Ltd.  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations - Ready-Mix Concrete  V   885-9666 Porpoise Bay Road Box 172, Sechelt, B. C.  R fit B BULLDOZING & BACKHOE  Septic Systems    Land Clearing  886-9633 or 886-9365  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING -PIPEFITTING -STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  Ail Work Guaranteed  " TIDELINE  Plumbing and Heating Contractors  r  RESIDENTIAL-COMMERCIAL  FREE ESTIMATES  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  Commercial Containers available  1\.  885-9973  886-2938  r  r  Marv Volen  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-959/  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  &CABINETSHOP  Custom Built Cabinetsand Fixtures -fr 30 Years Experience  Expert Finishing    fr Kitchen Remodelling A Specialty  D.J.ROY  SURVEYOR - ENGINEER  Marine Building Wharf Street  Box 609 885-2332 Sechelt, B.C.  885-3417  R. BIRKIN  Beach   Ave..    Roberts   Creek  885-3310  886-2951  TED HUME SERVICES  Parts. Service. Installations  Stoves.   Furnaces,   Heaters,   etc.  Certified Instrument Mechanic  ^V  Gibsons. B.C.  +WmWjrjmT/MWjrjr MISC. SERVICES jrjrjrjm*rjr/*T'jr  Space for Rent  MOVING AND STORAGE A  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Phone 886-2664     Member Allied Van Lines     R.R. 1, Gibsons  ^mW+Vjr^^mWMmV ELECTRIC   /mWjrjr/mWmW^jrjmA  ' 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" /ill  r  v.  r  GIBSONS  TELEPHONE ANSWERING  Service - Phone 886-7311  A  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  V  Box 860  Gibsons  ��i  BEELECTRICtrd.  i  Phone  886-7605  V.  RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL  Maintenance   Pole Line    Electronics  "POWER    TO    THE    PEOPLE"  set-up of furnace  jkWjr/MWj^mWjmmWjmTmW MACHINING M'/*mm*wjmmWjr  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  GIBSONS LANES  OPEN BOWLING HOURS  SATURDAY 7-11 pm FRIDAY9-11 pm  SUNDAY    2-5pm   9-11 pm  BILL BLACKS  ROOFING  V886-  __       Shingles, Shakes, Tar and Gravel  7320 or 885-3320    Industrial & Residential       . Coast News, April 12,1977.  9.  CIiAS  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  Announcements    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.  Community Resourse Society  Annual Spring Dance & Buffet  Supper. Roberts Creek Hall,  May'7th, Music by "UP THE  CREEK". Tickets available at  the office, above Credit Union  Office, Sechelt. For info call  ,   885-5012  HEAR JACK.WILLIS  Dynamic speaker from Long  Beach, California. Tuesday April  12th, Wednesday April 13th,  Thursday April 14th at Glad  Tidings Tabernacle, Gibsons, at  7:30 p.m.    Friday April 15th at 8:00 p.m.  at the Chatelech School library,  Sechelt. Hear JACK WILLIS,  dynamic speaker and musical  talents from Gibsons Glad  Tidings Tabernacle. 886-2660.  OPEN HORSE SHOW .  At Bushwood Farm, starts 9:00  a.m. on Sunday, May 1st. Judge:  Mrs. Iris Hartley.   For info call:  886-2160  Enriching the Pre-School Years  A discussion for' parents with  Evelyn Shellshear - Saturday,  April 16th - 10:00 a.m. at the  WILSON CREEK GROUP HOME  Free child care - info: 885-2721.  The Sechelt & District Association for Retarded children will be  showing 2 films "The Hopeless"  and "Normalization" on Wed.  April 20th at 7:00 at the Sunshine  School. Everyone is invited.  ST. GEORGES DAY TEA  BAKE & PLANT SALE  Friday April 22nd, 2-4 p.m. at  St. Aidans Church Hall.    Door  Prize!. All Welcome.  SUNDAY HIKES  ARE GOING STRONGl  April 17th - Beach walk to Plow-  den Bay. April 24th - Rotter  Logging Road, May 1st - Swan  Lake. Meet outside Wilson  Creek Community Hall on Sundays at 1:30 p.m. Info: 885-9539.  ~*        TUESDAY HIKES -  With Ellen Berg  Hike on April 19th will be to  Skookumchuck Narrows. Meet in  Trail Bay Mall parking lot at 8:00  a.m. Wear good footwear &  bring a lunch. For details:  885-9539  WILSON CREEK & DAVIS BAY        TEENAGERS   "  Come and help plan some Spring  Activities! Want to swim, dance,  rollerskate? Let me know! Your  ideas are needed! Wilson Creek  Community Hall, Wednesday  April 13th, 7:30 p.m. Call Fran  at 885-9539 for information.  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.  Aerobics dance is here!  Wed. 8:00 - 9:00 at Elphinstone.  A fun and challenging evening.  Everyone welcome, for further  info, phone Fitness Service at  885-3611  The Sechelt Guiding & Scouting  Associations are offering the public a terrific opportunity, to put  all their, "spring cleaning"  treasures to good use. (The assoc.  are planning a combined Spring  Auction and Rummage Sale on  May 7th. They would welcome  any donations from the public  in way of old furnishings, appliances, garden tools, toys and books.  You name it, and they will accept  it; with appreciation. All proceeds from this event will go  -towards Guides, Brownies,  Scouts, Cubs and Beavers. For  pick up or any further info, please  phone 885-9364, 885-2682 or  885-9440.   SALABLE ODDS 'N' ENDS  }!,��������� NEEDED  The Sunshine Coast Community  Resource Society will be having a  Flea Market sale during. Timber  Days* arid desperately needs  donations of any portable, salable  odds 'n' ends. No clothing please.  Please mark your selling price on  each item. These donations can  be, dropped off at the. society  offices, above the Sechelt Credit  Union." For further Info call  885-382J. Thank you for your  help;- the success of this fund  raising depends on people like  you..    7   ���'������:������::-.   : ��� /rXj  .  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 Informaflont 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". '  Opportunities  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.  Get your free copy of the new  Radio Shade catalogue at J&C  Electronics, Cowrie St., Sechelt  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.  Announcements  Grant & Tracy Lund are proud to  announce .the birth of Thomas  Grant Lund. The baby was born  at St. Mary's March 22nd and  weighed 4 kilos 260 grams,  (4.260kg. or 9 lbs. 6oz.)  LIVESTOCK ��  Nice turkey hens for hatching  purposes. After 8 pm: 885-2546.  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  Found  Kite,    Indian    Totem     pattern  around    Gilker's,    Beach    Ave.  885-3348  A tricycle, missing one wheel  in the area of Sechelt Indian  Reserve. Please describe: 885-  9341. Ask for Jay.  Sechelt Agencies Ltd.  885-2235-24 hours  "Why p��y more than 3*/i% to seD  your home?  Help Wanlelf  Persons wishing to become Retailers for Express and Provincial  Lottery tickets for profit, and at  the same time assist a worthwhile  cause may request applications  by sending name and address to:  Box 3, Coast News, Gibsons.  Part Time Work, general house  cleaning duties at Y.M.C.A.  Camp Elphinstone. 886-2025.  Do you like meeting & helping  people? Have you the use of a  car? If so, consider a career with  Welcome Wagon. There is a part  time job. To arrange interview  please call 885-9504.  Work Wanted  X  Will rototill your garden with" a  14 H.P. riding tractor. Hourly  rate. 886-9590.  JOURNEYMAN CARPENTER  30 YEARS EXPERIENCE  ALTERATIONS & REPAIRS  All Types of Construction     886-7160  For your moving, hauling &  deliveries, phone Norm: 886-9503  Girl, 14, wishes odd Jobs and  baby sitting after school, weekends & holidays. Refs and  reliable. 886-7453.  House & garden cleanups &  rubbish removal. 886-9503.  HANDYMAN SERVICE  All types Home Repairs  arid Services  Renovations, Additions,  Painting, Clean-up, etc.  North of Davis Bay  883-9266  barry Large  box 43,18 elliot rd.  garden bay  Sound Construction  Carpen ter-Contractor  Interior Finishinq  \      V  House. Framing  Concrete Form Work  \     V  Gary Wallinder    886-2316  .Box 920        Gibsons  x:  Cement Work, UghtConstnictlon  and smaORpalrs.  886-2530        886-9041  ��� Hie Wood Latch ���  Natural wood to enhance your  home from toys to doors.    Call  TheWoodLatch 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. Nlnuno, 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  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 esti-  mates. JohnRisbey. _^  Will turn your alder into firewood  only $14.00 a cord. 885-3605.  Mon.  HOUSECLEANING  Fri. 9-5. 886-9483.  ALEX SIMPKINS-BRICKLAYER  P.O. Box 517, Sechelt  885-2688  For Sale  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  Porpoise Bay Rd., Sechelt, B.C.  885-9979  For Sale: My services as a professional Exterminator. Certified  7 years experience in control of  fungus, insects, rodents and  odors. North Island Pest Control.       885-3606  Richmond peat, 16 yards for $250.  delivered.  Peat, Manure & sand  mix,   16  yards   for   $300.   Call  885-2760  For Sale: Boat ribs for 22' semi-V  with plans and jig. $100. Chrome  stern rail for 8' boat or can be  extended. $75.00, Buick V-6  w/Hamilton 2-stage jet, wired  console' & steering, $1,000.  40 Gal. rectangle fuel tank $25.00  885-9750  For Sale  BOOKS  Agent for Uncle Arthur's Bedtime  Stories,   The   Bible   Story   and  You & Your Health volumes. Bob  or Jerrie Lou - 885-9750.  Washers and Dryers  SPECIAL  This week at the  McLeods Store in Sechelt.  885-2171  One 6" Jointer, Rockwell, set-up  including stand and 1 H.P. motor.  Asking $440.00. One 8" Rockwell table saw, % H.P. motor &  stand, asking $130.00. Both like  new. After 6 p.m.: 885-9339.  Console TV, $50.00. 886-7053.  Moving Must Sell: Cupboards  with stainless sink & plumbing,  dresser, lamps, tools, household  items. Reasonable. 886-7601.  V.W. engine - 886-7738. ~  Electric Pan guitar, amplifier  & case $175.00, Ymaki guitar  & case, like new $100.00 Moving  must sell. 9:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m.  Call 886-2322.  BACKYARD MANURE  In   feed   bags.       Call   George  Elander,   Shaw   Rd.,   Gibsons.  After 5:00 p.m. - 886-2400.  Hand carved Walnut Grandfather  clock, 8 day tubular chimes,  $1200. 885-9792.   Beautiful new large cement  swan planter, $18.00.886-7054.  Older   style   four-piece   walnut .  bedroom   suite   in   good   cond.  886-7449  New floral quilted bedspread,  nearly % price $16.50. Floral  bedspread . $3.50, Roller skates  $4.50, Large quantity Lego  building toy Vfc price $20.00,  Barbie camper $6.50, children's  books, good quality, TV tables  $2.00. Fisher Price Play School  $10.00. 885-3310.  Ladies ski jacket, White Stag,  excel, cond. size 14. Baby back-  packer, $5.00. 885-2974.   Beef steers - approx.  600 lbs.  each, three 5-    ole V.W. wheels.  885-3381 after 6 p.m.  Never used - Knittax Knitting  Machine with attachments,  paid $450. Best offer. Ask for  Mary Anne: 885-2608.  Wooden double bed, mattress,  spring, clean $125.00, love seat  orange tone, like new $165.00,  enameled waif cabinet 18"x24"  $15.00, 18" Fluorscent light fixture $9.00, Remington Elect,  cordless shaver $15.00, tape recorder $40.00, chrome 6 piece bar  set $30.00. 885-2610.  Toilet, never been used, white.  $60.00. 885-3428.  , Mercury 9.8 H.P. short shaft  outboard as new. engine, $500.  cash. Eves: 885-2083.  Hoover spin dry washing machine  good condition $90.00 885-3490.  FULLER BRUSH PRODUCTS  Have     Returned     to     Gibsons  For Service Call: 886-8045.  Set roof racks and boat trailer.  885-2845  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  Electric piano - Maestro - Home  model, beautiful cabinet,  good  tone, compact. $350,886-2843.  ~ FOR SALE  Good used clothing for the  family. Books & Misc. items.  Gibsons United Church Bsmt.  Every Friday 1-3 p.m.  S.P.C.A.  Spayed female Alsatian, had all  shots, 1 yr. old, good with kids  886-2664  For Sale  FOR SALE  -    Horses, Saddles  Shoeing, tack, etc.  886-7967         Elvis Presely records, 1950 to up  to date. Canadian Army Journal  from 1950. 885-3854.  Men's old silver pocket watch  $25:00, Men's 18 K gold ring  $20.00, Electric septic disposal  unit, for use in low areas. Never  been used $300. 886-9697.  AVON PRODUCTS  In West Sechelt call: 885-9468.  G.E.|Delux refridgerator, 131/2 cu  ft. Gbod cond. $75:00. 886-2303.  Deluxe stereo component stand  $25ip0. 886-2673.  10speed bike, 2 yrs. old. In good  cond. New de-railers. 885-3854.  14 H.P. Massey Ferguson tractor  includes chains, roto tiller, dozer  blade, 3 point hitch, plow & dump  trailer. 885-3374.  Combination wood /elec. stove  $100.00, Airtight (24") with pipe,  used 3 mo. $15.00, Old but still  useful High chair and Baby  Buggy $10.00 takes both. Car seat  to give away. Rabbit cages $5.00  each, one baby booster chair,  hooks on table $5.00, electric  baseboard heater; plug in $20.00,  1967 Datsun, good motor, elec.  problem, new front disc brakes,  heeds body work and new front  seats (dog ate them), what offers?  Add-A-Room - 8'x20', originally  built as a trailer addition, now  free standing. Windows, lino,  airtight heater, built in closet,  excel, for workshop or ? Movable'  Asking $400.00. 886-2809.  Used Persian oriental rug, 7'x12'  Shah Abbas pattern, handmade  in Tabriz,  Iran.     $845.00.   Call  885-3309  Upright Eureka vacuum cleaner,  practically new. Portable Hoover  ��� needs small repair, with all  attachments. Brand new Filter  Queen, never used. Offers?  Love seat, 3 brush floor polisher.  886-2753  Two E.T. mags &. tires, 660-15,  s almost new $50.00 each.    4 tire  ..chains, triples,   1100-20,  $25.00  each. 2, 650-14 tires $10.00 each.  886-8058  I have many pocket books and  hard-back     books. Anyone  interested in exchanging? Please  phone 886-8058.  VHF-FM   25   Watt   Radio   Tel.  good shape, $350.00, table saw  $100.00, propane furnace $100.00 '  886-7130  Acorn fireplace,  bright orange,  good cond. 886-9345.  ROBERTS CREEK: For the discriminating  buyer. 100' beach front. 4 year old ultra  modern 2 bedroom home with In-law suite  in full basement. 1596' each floor. Wrap  around deck. Private ground level entrance  to each floor. 2 Fireplaces. Both living  rooms in hardwood panelling.  \  For Sale  Household effects: books, toys,  clothes, portable Singer sewing  machine, knick knacks, etc. All  in good cond. 885-2926.  Harvest gold auto, washer &  dryer, one yr. old, used 4 mo.  $500.00, Gold shower curtains,  gold kitchen curtains, baby  stroller, 9'x12' Mural forest  scene, all in excel, condition.  886-7707      Simplicity    2   wheeled    garden  tractor, 6 H.P., with plow &. weed  cutter, attachments. After 6 p.m.  886-7357 .  Bed frame, 30" G.E. Auto, range,  30" Bi-fold Door.    After 4 p.m.  886-9181  Sunshine Coast  Golf  debenture  for sale.   Tools 8i Yashica movie  camera with viewer & splicer.  886-9993  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.  885-3976  For Sale: Good mixed hay, to  clear $1.50 a bale, minimum 20  bales. Call 886-2887.  * TIDEWATER CRAFTS *  Needlepoint,    crewel,    knitting,  crochet, handcrafts. We can help  every-Wednesday  1:00  -  3:00.  Tidewater Crafts & Hobbies  886-2811  BACKHOE  AND  DUMP TRUCK  FOR SALE  886-8003  Wanted to  Rent  For Rent  Wanted  9.5   H.P.    Johnson    out/board,  886-9503  Have older type cabinet stereo  which doesn't work. Could be  repaired or something made from  it. $25.00. After 6 pm 886-7407.  New Grange posture guard  double box spring & mattress in  perfect cond. $120. or trade for  bunk beds in good condition.  '��� ���      885-2505  Good home able to give exercise  & attention to 5 yr. old purebred  Afghan hound (spayed female)  West. Vane. 921-9348.   Woman & child want similar as  travelling companions tQ,.palifor-  nia. Must be clean. 885-2926.  Bed chesterfield in good cond.  Love seat size pref. Reasonable  price. 885-2610.  Timber Wanted plus Aider  Poles bought and sold. Let us  give you an estimate. D & O Log  Sorting Ltd. Phone 886-7896 or  886-7700.  __.  ALDER REQUIRED  Saw-log alder required in standing, decked or boom form.  Contact:    P.V.    Services    Ltd.  883-2733  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  L&K LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds, Twin Creeks  2 teachers need 2 bdrm furnished  house or suite close to Sechelt  Elem. Mid-April to mid-May.  Call collect 731-3491 or write  Ms. S. Elek. 1325 W. 13th Ave.  Vancouver, B. C.   Looking for one' or two bdrm  house for lady and 2 mo. old  baby. Reasonable rent. Please  phone 885-3501.   Wanted: Small house in Gibsons  for couple with 1 child - long term  residence desired. 886-7449.  For Rent     ~  Room & Board available at  Bonnie-Brook Lodge. Meals &  services incl. laundry. $275. per  month. Private room. 886-9033.  Gower Point ocean beach esplanade.  UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT  Now      available,      redecorated  suites,   bachelor and   one   bedroom. 886-7490 or 886-2597.  Maple vJrescent Apartments./  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  Gibsons: Unfurn. 2 bdrm house  with range & fridge, avail, now,  to responsible tenants. Refs  required. $250.00. 886-9898.  Roberts Creek: 3 bdrm, washer/  dryer, beach access, ocean view.  $325.   per  mo.   Days   885-3400  . eves. 886-9833.      '  Spacious 2 bdrm Duplex on North  Rd.     $225.  Avail.   May  1st  or  before. 886-7625.  Why pay more than 3'/i% to sell  your home?  Sechelt Agencies Ltd.  885-2235-24 hours  FOR RENT: Move right in a  4 bdrm home in Garden Bay. Like  new inside, range &. fridge,  $300. per month. 883-2406.  For. Rent:    Gibsons - 2 . bdrm,  waterfront apt.- w/w,  fireplace,'  unfurnished,    $250.     per    mo.  Refs please.    Sorry,  no dogs!  Call 886-9342 after 5 p.m.  For Rent: Roberts Creek, 2 bdrm.  cottage on large grounds. Excel,  garden soil, some fruit trees.  Separate one-room guest facility.  Large storage shed', suitable for  barn: Stove & fridge. $175.00  permo. 886-2809.  Bachelor suite,  fully  furnished,  heat   &   light   included,   $200.  886-9953  3 bedroom  house with a view. >*  Granthams Lodge, $200. per mo. >   886-9609  ll  In Gibsons near new 3 bedroom 7  house with view.    Avail, on or .7  before May 1st.    $325. per mo. 7   886-7625  <  1 bdrm cottage, 2 month lease, ��>  close to beach, suitable for re- Z  liable lady. 885-2443.  I  Available    May     1st,     Gibsons ^  waterfront.   2 bdrm., basement, Z  appliances, auto, oil  heat.  Call .;   886-9849 Z  2 Bedroom waterfront, Roberts Z  Creek, fireplace, electric stove, :.;  electric heat. 886-2213.  '���  2 Bedroom mobile home, S. C. Z  Trailer   Park,   Gibsons,   $210.00 ':  per mo.    Avail.  May  1st.  Call ;���  885-3417 or 885-3310.  ���;  Furnished 2 bedroom  trailer in *;  Bonnybrook. No dogs. 886-2887. ';  Granthams:    Near new 3 bdrm v.  house, full basement, 2-car port, ';  sundeck.   Excel, view, no dogs. ;;  $300. per mo.   Avail. May 15th. ���;  Af ter 6 p. m. cal 1: 886-7847. *  Waterfront near Gibsons, 2 bdrm. .��  oil   furnace,   fireplace,   modern j  fridge &. stove.    Sorry no pets. '.  Refs. 886-9206 or 733-6618. I  For Rent:    Cottage at Country >  Charm at Wilson Creek.   Avail, i  April 15th, $150.00. 885-2422. |  Classified [  886-7817 I  In  Roberts Creek, space  tor a  <  horse.    I will do all the work,  *  call after 5.885-9248. i  For Rent:   Roberts Creek, semi-  waterfront 3 bdrm house.   Refs *"'5  required. 886-2744.  2 bdrm house, Gibsons Village,  sundeck overlooks water. Fireplace, drapes, carpets, basement.  Refs req. $275.00. 886-2919  Mobile Homes '  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 J  available ~7  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 even I ngs  INVADED?  4  Have some  news?  The Coast News welcomes  social, church and entertainment news* and announcements^ for clubs, lodges,  hospital groups, and service  clubs. : 7  Remember the deadline  for announcements and classifieds is FRIDAY NOON.  Press , releases Saturday  noon. Mail items to P.O.  Box 460, Gibsons.  GIBSONS VILLAGE  Jeans  Sweaters  Shirts  Etc.  *k priced to meet  your    BUDGET  886-2111  CALL  I      NORTH ISLAND  I      PEST CONTROL  j| WORK GUARANTEED  j AT REASONABLE RATES  I Local Licensed Operator  Charlie Cairns 885-3606  vs  n  ���   ,:  $  �� ���  %  ^���!  *��  ��  %  ���V  i  !���>  s  ���>  ;  8  5  i  '��  J  ��  ��t  GIBSONS: 3 side-by^side lots. On sewer.  Panoramic view. Close to shops, etc.  $37,000. for the three.  ROBERTS CREEK: 4 year old modern  duplex on quiet cul-de-sac. 1 and 2 bedroom  suites. Vanity baths, convenient kitchens  with adjoining dining rooms. Cozy living  rooms. Extra large deck over double carport. Terms on $56,000.  GIBSONS: Level lots in quiet area. All  services including sewer. Level and partially  clear. $12,000. each.  WILSON CREEK: 100' beach in beautiful  Tsawcome. 1300 sq. ft. 3 bedroom A-frame  on nicely treed lease lots. A must to see at  only $45,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lower Road location.  113 x 185' lot for that dream home. Easy  clearing. $16,500. \  i  j  K. BUTLER   REALTY LTD.  1538 Gower Point Rd.   phone 886-2000 or 886-9121 10.  Coast News, April 12,1977.  Mobile Homes  Trailer for Rent  2 bdrm, furnished trailer, sorry  no dogs. Bonniebrook Camp &  Trailer Park. 886-2887.  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   R, L & B TRAILER COURT  Space available,  Madeira  Park,  B.C. Call 883-2580.  1974 12'x68'Safeway, 3 bdrms,  furnished with porch added. Set  up in Trailer Court in Gibsons.   886-7839   1973 Boisy Cascade 12 x 60',  2 bdrm trailer. Set up in a trailer  park in Porpoise Bay, fully  furnished. 885-2437  SUNSHINE COAST MOBILE  HOME PARK  Units   now   on   display,   phone:  886-9826  USED UMTS  1975 12 x 68' Embassador, 3  bedrooms, VA bath, raised living  room, electric fireplace, carpeted  throughout, fully furnished and  in excellent condition.  1971 12 x 63 Leader, 3 bdrm. fully  furnished, very good condition.  NEWUNTTS  SPECIAL  12 x 60 Colony, 2bedroom limited  addition,    carpeted   livingroom,  fully furnished and decorated.  Mobile Home axles C/W wheels  and tires, $100.00 each. Coast  Mobile Homes - 885-9979.  Mobile Home For Sale - 1 bdrm.  10 x 38', $1500.00.   After 6 p.m.  883-2419  12 x 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.  BONNIEBROOK CAMP  & TRAILER PARK  Two choice  mobile  home  sites  available.    Gower Pt.  Rd. Call:   886-2887   1972 Esta Villa 12 x 66', 3 bdrm.  Near new condition. Absolutely  must sell. Asking $9,250.00.  Worth more. 885-9750.  LOST  Lost on or near ferry at Horseshoe  Bay to Langdaie some weeks  ago, cream chamois gloves &  gold coloured ring with oval jade  stone. 886-9443.  Small male tabby kitten, 9 mo.  old. Bright black stripe markings, very long tail. Pasha.  Gower Pt. Fisher's area.886-9147  Lady's blue swimsuit, on Hwy 101   985-3505   Five month old Irish Setter,  answers to name Cayenne. Near  Post office Sunday, Gibsons.  886-9883 or Coast News office.  B. C. Ferries, March 19th, Seiko  ring-watch, green face, silver  setting. After 6 pm 886-7652.  Property  A number to note:  885-3521  WHARF REALTY LTD.  SMILE  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.  By owner: 5 acres with creek,  excellent location. 886-7703.  View Lot - Granthams Landing.  886-2978  1 ACRE MINI-ESTATE  Lower Norwes Bay Rd., West  Sechelt. On hydro, water and  paved road. Future subdivision  to two Vz 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.   For Sale by owner: Lot 11, Seaside Village, cleared, ready to  build. But it for what we paid for  it. $4,000. down and take over  payments at 6% interest. Days  call 885-2273, ask for Nicki or  eves. cal I 885-3963.  MUST SELL  Vt acre lot. Water, power &  drive way, cleared building site.  $10,700. o.b.o. 885-9798.  Property  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.  Two Vj 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 basemeat.  Electric heat, on 6 acres close to  Gibsons.-    Phone   886-7832   or  886-2813.   In Langdale, 79' x 150' ixrt. 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.  Why pay more than 3'/i% to  sell your home?  Sechelt Agencies Ltd.  885-2235-24hours  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, Vz bathroom. Matching  garage,, fenced, landscaped.  Price includes stove, washer,  dryer. $55,000. 886-2644.  Large home on  waterfront  lot.  60'x278'  Franklin Road. 261-1756.  New 3 bedroom home, family  room, basement, 2 car garage,  carport, view of Trail - Bay,  $61,000. 885-2503.          WANTED  Used Furniture  or What Have You  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons 886-2812  Property  Boats  BONNIEBROOK CAMP &  TRAILER PARK  For sale: 2 good view  lots on  Chaster   Road,   1,000   ft.   from  waterfront, utilities. 886-2887.  Lot on Chaster Rd. Zoned Mobile  Home, $10,000. terms. 886-9233.  Fairmont Road: 2 bdrms., large  living room with corner fireplace.  Excellent view, needs work but  good potential. 886-2164 eves.  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  Roberts Creek: 3 bedroom home  on park-like Va acre, semi-waterfront. All electric heat, workshop  basement, large wrap around  sundeck. To view: 886-2744.  F.P. $49,000. (  By owner: Halfmeon Bay; Jbeauti-  ful waterfront property, "approx.  60'x175'. Lovely Arbutus trees,  sewer, hydro & water included.  Lot #48, Trueman Road. $33,000.  576-6261  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.  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  Spacious 3 bedroom family home  in Langdale. Large granite fireplace in 16' x 30' living room.  Custom walnut kitchen cabinets,  new kitchen appliances included.  Beautiful view. Close to ferry and  one block from school. Garage  workshop, fruit trees. F.P.  $49,500. Call eves: 886-2090.:-  14' Lapstrake boat, planing hull  with a 1972 6 H.P. Johnson  motor. This is an excel, sea boat  and the motor runs well. $450.  o.b.o. 886-2738.  12'   Fiberblass  runabout  $280.  886-7532  JONMcRAE  885-3670  LORRIE GIRARD  886-7760  KEN CROSBY  886-2098  SUB-DIVISION  CONSULTATION  REAL ESTATE  Office 886-2277  NOTARY PUBLIC  APPRAISALS  MORTGAGES  i  Toll Free 682-1513  .   KHWa<UEJU>iarJ   SARGENT ROAD: Lovely 3 bedroom home, PLUS 2 bedroom  suite with separate entrance. Heatilator Fireplace, large  living room and 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.  GLASSFORD ROAD: Modern living at  its best. This 3 bdrm., split-level home  has an endless array of features. There  are skylights in the kitchen, living room &  dining room that will brighten up any day  around home. The extra large living  room, has sliding glass doors to Jront,  fireplace & 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  1 '/> 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. This  must be seen to appreciate the value.  F.P. $49,900.  DAVIS BAY: Fir Road - The ideal family  home with 3 bedrooms upstairs. This  1256 sq. ft. full basement home has a  finished rec room with built-in bar. Fireplaces up and down, 2 sundecks, 3 sets  of plumbing, carport and an unbeatable  view. This custom home has more  features than you can imagine.  F.P. $59,900.  HILLCREST ROAD: At the corner of  Crucil Road. Two bedrooms upstairs,  plenty of room for expansion In the full  basement. Spend your leisure hours  enjoying the spectacular view from the  living room and huge sundeck. Be the  first owners, this home is brand new.  F.P. $52,500.  NORTH FLETCHER: Almost new, 3.  bedroom, well-designed home with  absolutely magnificent view. 1268 sq.  ft. home with sundeck, w/w carpeting,  ensuite plumbing in an area of good  homes. THIS CAN BE YOURS FOR AS  LITTLE AS $2,500. DOWN. The full  price is ONLY: F.P. $44,900.  LANGDALE: Johnson Road: A truly  lovely executive home with an unsurpassed view. Approx. 1400 sq. ft. on the  main floor, plus full basement. Two fireplaces, two full baths, feature wood  panelling in Dining area, large entrance-  way. Paved driveway,'carport, sundeck  and special lighting features throughout.  This is a well designed, spacious home  in a very good area, close to school and  ferries. Make an appointment to see this  today. F.P. $62,500.  HILLCREST AVE: Almost 1100 sq. ft.  home in good area, close to schools,  shopping centre, etc. Large living room  22 x 12 with a view. Two bedrooms,  large kitchen, utility room and dining  area make this a very livable home and  with a little bit of work, could be quite  lovely. NOTE I The down payment is  only $3,500. F.P. $34,500.  GRANDVIEW ROAD: Brand new I  Quality built 1300 sq. ft. home with full  basement. Many extra features including  heatilator fireplace, 2 full baths plus  R.I. in basement. Build-in dishwasher,  fridge & stove, w/w carpeting throughout. F.P. $58,500.  FAIRMONT ROAD: 4 finished bedrooms  in this 1360 sq. ft. full basement home.  Fireplaces up and down, finished rec.  room, 2 full bathrooms, plus ensuite.  Living room, dining room with nook area  all have a beautiful view of the Bay area  and out through the Gap. Double carport  and huge sundeck round out this home  designed for comfortable family living.  F.P. $67,500.  REDROOFFS: Small unfinished house  on large, % acre lot. Electric heat.  Ideal do-it-yourself project. F.P. $23,500.  HOPKINS LANDING: Extra large lot with frontage on  Highway 101 and North Road. Lovely 4 bedroom family  home with many extras, including feature Franklin Fireplace  and built-in bunk beds in one bedroom and 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. $49,900.v  SOUTH FLETCHER: At School Road.  2 lots 40' x 150' with small rentable  cottage on one lot. This property has  excellent potential as it has a spectacular  view of the entire Bay'area and Keats  Island. Mostly cleared and ready for  building one or two homes. F.P. $24,500.  PRATT ROAD: Near proposed new  school site. This lot is cleared and ready  to build on. Mature fruit trees dot this  76'x 125'lot. F.P. $13,500.  GRANDVIEW ROAD: Lot size approximately 104' x 105' with some view over  the Ocean. Close to beach access, lovely  building lots. '    F.P. $13,000.  FAIRVIEW ROAD: One lot 104' x 220',  may be able to subdivide into two, corner  lot. All services, nicely secluded, some  new homes around. F.P. $16,000.  GRANDVIEW: At the corner of Pratt  Road. 145' x 200', ideal for subdivision  in an area of new homes. All services  with septic approval for 2 lots.  F.P. $22,000.  DAVIS BAY: Laurel Road - Fantastic  view of Trail Islands and West Sechelt.  Nestle your dream home amongst the  trees and still have an unobstructed view.  F.P. $16,900.  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.  GRADY ROAD: In Langdale Chines.':-.  Superb view of Howe Sound from' this  large Irregular shaped lot. All underground services. F.P. $13,9fe;.  GOWER POINT ROAD: Privacy and  100' of Waterfrontage, beach just at  other side of the road. Driveway is in,  building site cleared with septic tank  and main drains in. F.P. $25,000.  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: With  waterfront as scarce as it is this double  use lot represents real value. F.P. $22,000  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.  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.  SCHOOL & WYNGART ROADS: Only  6 of these Duplex zoned lots left. Beautiful view properties overlooking the Bay,  close to schools and shoppings. All Igts  perfectly suited to side-by-side or up/  down duplex construction.' SPECIALLY  PRICED NOW: Only 1 will be sold at  $14,500. and only 1 @ $15,500. Act now!  ALDERSPRING ROAD:   Absolutely the LOWER    ROBERTS    CREEK    ROAD:  best soil going on this 50' x 150' lot on 1.12 acres in the very desirable Roberts1  sewer in the heart of Gibsons.   Potential Creek area. There Is a driveway already  view of the Bay area.    Excellent terms In and a tapped Artesian well on the  available. F.P. $12,000. property. , F.P. $14,900;;:  23'   Racing   Sloop,   Star   Class  and trailer. Sound & fast. $1,000.  886-9668  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.  19' Sailboat, Seagull Motor,  $1,000. Write M. Norton, RR #1,  Halfmoon Bay, B. C. Give phone  no. & he will call.  L.S. outfit, 2 boats, gear, fuel  scow, radios, ready to go. $14,000  o.b.o. 883-2253.  To close an estate: 17 ft. Apollo  Mariner, 120 H.P. Mercruiser  1.0. Fresh water cooling. Purchased new May 1976. Less than  25 hours. Best offer over $6000.  Can be seen at Madeira Park.  883-2508  12' Fibreglass runabout - comes  with tilt trailer, lifejackets, 18  H.P. Evinrude, all electric start.  $650.00firm. 885-3734.   Merc, outboard motor parts.  Will sell cheap. 886-7738.  1973 Davidson/Crown 18' fibre-  glass sailboat, SS rigging, dacron  sails, Chrysler aux. engine. Price  is $1,000. below market value at  $2,850. The boat can be viewed  at Gibsons Gov't Wharf. Call  886-2738  Glasscraft 12! foot whale bow  double bottomed Hourston-  built. $300. cash. Nearly new.  Eves, call 885-2083.  1976 16 ft. cal glass. Full top,  all instruments, built in tank,  elec. pump. Johnson 50. Used  only 20 hours. Cost $4,500. Sell  $4,000. Call 886-7005.  1973 Glass Craft  Deep V,  14'  runabout with Mercury 40 H.P.  electric start with top and trailer.  885-3976  BOATS  9.9 H.P. Outboard Motors  SPECIAL:   $750.00  at McLeods In Sechelt.  885-2171  Cars & Trucks  Cars & Trucks  1961 Falcon station wagon, $150.  ������   ���   ��� -       885-3562   1965 Volvo 122S, 2 dr. sedan.  2 owner car, excellent motor,  new brakes, runs like a top. Call  Lindy, 886-2622Thur. -Sun.  % Ton Dodge Camper Special.  360 V8, auto., P.S., P.B., limited  slip, diff. triple gas tanks, 12,700  miles, F.P. $4900. 885-9339.  1968 Austin American 4 sp. auto.  Needs tran. work, great for parts.  $100. Call Steve at 886-9123.  1969 Javelin 343 SS, engine rebuilt, 2000 mi., new trans. $1200.  Call Steve at 886-9123.    1972 Fiat in good running order.  2 spare rims, body excel, cond.  $1100.00. 1972 Datsun, new  battery, good running order,  $1000.00. Call 885-2535.  1969 Ford    4   door,    $500.00,  1965 Ford 2 door, $300.00. Eves  only call 886-2861.  1964 VW window van, $150.00  885-5050  1961 International step van,  $800. o.b.o. 886-9609.  1971 VW 4-11 sedan, 47,000 mi.  $2400.00. After 5 p.m. 886-7682.  1970 Datsun Pick-up, 45,000 ml.  Excellent condition, extra tires,  chains. $950. Canopy $150.00.  Contact Lindy, Thurs - Sun  at  886-2622,  1966 Pontiac  4  door,   $200.00.   884-5351   1964 Bedford Van, Vz ton, 4 cyl.,  4 speed. Offers. 885-9030.  1965 Olds, F-85, 4 dr., sedan,  V-6, auto. Offers. 885-9030.  1968 Datsun, 510 series, 1600 cc,  station wagon! Elect, problems,  $200.00 o.b.o. 885-3428.  1971 Fiat station wagon, excel,  cond. Roof rack & snow tires.  $1200.00. 885-9084.  1966 Meteor V-8, P.S., P.B.,  auto. New best quality belted  tires, new brakes on front, runs  well but burns oil. Will sell cheap  886-7785  NEW McLEODS STORE  in Sechelt ��� Auto Parts ���  Best price on the Peninsula  Econoline Van, 6 cyl, stnd. trans,  rebuilt engine, runs good. Call  $200.       886-2843  ANNOUNCEMENT  Arne Tveit-Pettersen  F.R.I., R.I.(B.C)  Notary Public  Gibsons Realty Ltd. is pleased to announce that  Mr. Arne Tveit-Pettersen has joined the company.  Mr. Pettersen has a solid background in real estate  and finance. During the past 9 years he has been a  realtor in the Vancouver area, and prior to that he  was a banker for 18 years'in Canada and in Europe.  He is a graduate of the Diploma Course in Urban  Land Economics at the University of B. C, and he is  a member of the Professional Division of the Real  Estate Institute.  Mr. Pettersen is active in community affairs and is  the immediate past president of the West Vancouver  Chamber of Commerce.  Mr. Pettersen has been commissioned and appointed  a Notary Public for the Gibsons area and will practise  from the office in the Dental Block, Gibsons; telephone 886-2277.  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Volkswagen engine (running)  $75.00,886-7738.   1957 Chevy for sale, very clean  and in good cond.   Many extras.  :   $1,500. 885-2771.   1968 Vauxall Viva station wagon,  brand new clutch, new exhaust  system, good cond. Asking  $300. 886-9265.  1968    Vauxhall,     $500.    o.b.o.   886-2806   1968 Vauxhall Viva stn. wgn.,  brand new clutch, new exhaust  system, good cond. Asking  $300. 886-9265.   1972 Datsun 5-10, good running  order. 886-9697.  1972 Pinto, wood-grain panelled.  Auto., radio. 883-2526.  1972 V.W. Dune buggy, mags.  886-9982     .  1966 Ford   Cyclone   G.T.,   390,  4 speed, T.A. radials. 886-9982.  1974    Dodge    custom     Cornet  stn. wgn. 318 cu. in. Must Sell -  Moving. $2,495. 885-3340.  Genuine 1962 TR3, good cond.  &. tonneau & spares, $2,500.  888-2688 or 886-7891 - heavy duty  1962 V.W. $100. 886-7966!  1973 Ford Courier, 34,000 mi.  canopy,  best offer takes.  After  5 p.m. call: 885-9440.  1974 Fiat 128, excel, cond. Front  wheel drive, radials, radio,  31,000. ml. $1700. firm. 886-8024.  1971 Cougar XR7, all options,  good cond. $2,000. 885-3947.  1970 Datsun, runs,  $300. after  6 p.m.: 886-2768.    1968 VW Beetle, radio, low miles,  excel, cond.  $1050. After 4 p.m.  885-2987   1967 Mustang, 6 cyl, auto, very  clean. $450. o.b.o. Needs frcst  plug. Call 886-9*30.  1968 Cortina 1600 GT rebuilt  engine, tachometer, weber carb,  cross flow head, radial snow tires  $350.00. 885-3349.  Aloforcycies  1972 250 Ossa trials bike, road  legal, great off road. $800. Call  Steve at 886-9123.       Genuine 1972 Honda 450 Classic  Custom. Fram mods and mint  engine, $2100. 886-2688 or  886-7891.  MOTORCYCLES  REPAIR & SERVICE         886-27S4   1976 125 ���Yamaha Enduro, excel,  cond. only. 1200 miles;'economical  transportation or fun as a dirt  bike. $875. firm. 885-9992.  1974 Norton, $850.00. 886-7626.  Travel  NottUweU  Book your trip to Reno  Charter Flights  Bus Tours  AGNESLABONTE  886-7710  SUPERIOR TOURS LTDJ  Lobby of Sandman Inn  ISO West Caoroia St.  689-7117  RENO $119.50  8 Days. 7 Nights Bus Tour  SUPER WEEKEND  RENO $169.50  SAN. FRAN. $179  Hotel * Air Included  WAIKIKI $389  ��� Days. 7 Niohta  MAUI $409  ��� Days. 7 Nights  Wanted  Family moving to bush on limited  budget can use your surplus tools  and equipment. Chain saw, hand  tools, garden tools, tanks, accessories of all kinds, wheelbarrow,  axes, sledges & wedges, etc.  Call 885-3985.  Wanted:     Small   light  dinghy.  886-2575  Wanted: Burl slabs green or dry.  Will buy large or small quantities.  Phone   Chris   Madsen   collect:  941-7830  Wanted: Seine net or net Suitable  for volleyball net at reas. price.  Contact Lindy, Coast . News,  Thiirs. - Sun. 886-2622,  Wooden   framed   windows   and  doors.     Call  Don or  Jenny  at  886-2932  886-7817  ��� "newserviceT 1  I ���  HUGH'S  B  I  PAINTING;  &  WINDOW  I CLEANING]  ��� 1  I     Free Estimates    ���  I Call I  L-m.2?!tl!82mmmml  Pets  2 Chocolate point  Siamese  for-:  sale - reasonable to loving home.";  885-2443  ____________________�� ' t_  Two puppies, 3 mo. old, black;!  female, brown male. Medium;-';  size, good natured.  Free to good>  home. 886-9443. '   '  3   _���_ ������ i  Purebred German Short hair;;  Pointer, female, spayed, shots,',  gentle, good with children, needs:  family. $75.00 open to offers;:  from right party. 885-3428. -  Obituaries     :  ROSE: Passed away April 4,1977.  Dorothea Lucille Rose of Gibsons.'  Survived by one son Frederic,;  Courtenay, two daughters, Ethel-  of Gibsons and Sharon of Kam--  loops, four grandchildren, three;  brothers and one sister. Funeral*  service was held Saturday,'  April 9th at.the Devlin Funeral;  Home in Gibsons. Rev. D. Brown;  officiated. Cremation followed.    -  HELP WANTED  Village of Gibsons,  P.O. Box 340,  Gibsons, B.C.  ..., Applications are invited for the  position Poundkeeper/Parks>  Maintenance person.   Applicants  must:  1. Have a valid B. C. drivers  licence.  2. Have the ability to deal well  with the general public.  3. Be fond of animals.  4. Be capable of caring and  handling of animals.  5. Be 'accurate in record keeping and collection of accounts.  Applications should be submitted prior to Monday, April 18,  1977 at the Municipal Office,  1490 South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons, B.C.  J. W. Copeland  Municipal Clerk  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  EQUIPMENT FOR SALE  Village of Gibsons,  P.O. Box 340,  Gibsons, B. C.  Sealed bids will be received up  to 4:30 p.m. Monday, April 18th,  1977 at the Municipal Office,  1490 South Fletcher Road, for  the following described backhoe.  1972 Case 580B c/w roll-over  cab. Available for site inspection,  Monday to Friday inclusively,  Municipal Works Yard.  J. W. Copeland  Municipal Clerk  The Gibsons  All Nighter  Wood Heater  CUSTOM BUILT  *   From $310.00  The   best   in   economical  wood heat ~ May also be  used for cooking.  ALL HEAVY STEEL  CONSTRUCTION  BRICK LINED  \      886-2808  One Hundred Year  ; \ Guarantee  7 a  \  A CARPETS CAtP^^^  11  All our 76 Stock Must Be Sold To Make Room For The '77 Purchases. !  RUBBER BACKED CARPETS  11.95  12.95  12.95  10.95  7.95  7.95  6.95  8.95  7.95  10.95  8.95  6.95  6.25  5.95  4.95  6.95  Comet, Two tone Rainbow, Canyon Red, Cactus Green  Lelsnre Twist, Tight short shag Lady Bug Red  Coed New, Small pattern, Sunflower���  Tally Ho, Beautiful patterns and colours, Garden Air, Cameo Beige  Windsor Castle, Classic styled pattern, Oriental Fawn  Frootenac, 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, Chiiiz pattern, Red Rose  Festivity, Very nice for Rec Rooms, Gold  ADVERTISED ITEMS IN BOTH LOCATIONS:   a  Quality #19271 Nylon Short Shag, Hard Wearing, 5 colours,  10.95     7.95     Beige, Dark Brown, Gold, Moss Green, Light brown  21.50    13.00     12x15 Entrancing, Multi-coloured, High-Low sculptured, Valencia Orange.  21.50    16.95     12x36 Goateaa, Three Tone, High-Low cut and loop, Sassy Brown.  19.95    12.95     12x23 Briar Twist, Hardtwist, acrilan yarn, #3924, Green.  , 1995 7_ 6.95  7 J?x42 Briar Twist (2nds), Hard twist, acrilan yam, #3932, Green.      -^ 7  13.95 -   7.9(5    12x38 Connoiseur, Very tight short shag, nylon, Groovy Green :|      "77  12x20 C���nslsenr, 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.  Fl���le nylon Saxony, English Ivory���  12x55 Lomlnatre nylon, very tight short shag, Gentle Geige.  12x41 Torero nylon, two tone shag, Green.  12x19Saiens(2nds)nylon Saxony plush, Gold.���-'  12x27 Saiena (2nds) nylon Saxony plush, Green.  12x32 Syncopation Sculptured shag, Sage Brush Green.  1 Gaslight High-  embossed> Sundance.  12x64 Gaslight, High-Low, loop and cut, embossed, Mahogany  12x24&4+Gaslight, High-Low, loop and cut, embossed, Caramel.  Private Stock Luxurious sculptured shag, Space Dyed.  12x17 Walnut, 12x31 Ginger, 12x70 Teak.  -12x18 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.  ROLL ENDS AND REMNANTS  GIBSONS STORE ONLY.  SUG.  RET.    NOW!  12x12.��� Leisure Twist, Iloneji Dee  12x9        PiBto, Gold  175.20  05.40     49.95  12a10      C���dle Clew, Antique Pew lei   454.00   214.00  12Al3 3ff QuidleOtow,AiliLWliUe 334.78   156.95  12x15      Aperitif, Rust  12x14     Lwmlwairc, Rust Nugget  399.00   240.00  204.40   145.00  12x16     Ltimlnalrc, Dambeo Gieui  12a12 0" Mauoi TwUt, Olive  12x9        Snow Flake, Gold  12x12���ft  262.60   192.00  232.50   136.00  12a10 Qff Coutcmpo, Tme Blue  And Many More!  107.40     60.00  , Burnt Oiange      239.20   115.00      199.95   125.00  ROLL ENDS AND REMNANTS  SECHELT STORE ONLY.  12x129"  12x9  12x9  12x89"  12x11  12x813"  12x103"  12x12 8"  12x10  42x$L  Karma, Timberline Green.  Syncopation, Aztec Gold.  Bolereau, Canyon Sunset  ��, Orange  SUG.  RET.  153.00  168.00  288.00  138.70  NOW!  85.00  96.00  180.00  75.00  Leisure Twist, Honey Bee 127.75 84.00  Tamarak (2nds), Rust 204.60 89.95  Deep Magic, Mazda Gold 210.00 105.00  Conquest, Midnight Sun 176.98 82.95  San Remo, Marsh Green 146.18 85.00  High Hope��, Sun Red 173,00 95.00  Gaslight, Drown Sugar       ���203.10 120.00  K��::ft*^*^:W^  ^_ ^^^        _tfa_^_^ BnSBBBaW      SB    _^BbbbV       .^BbbbV        -^BBBW'     BV BBl   __& _��� _^_^_^_1  ---------------���-.--.-���-..���-������������aaa a'a'a ���"��� .-.-���-���-.-���-���-.-.-���-���-.-���-WV,.-.V.V.��.--"*%%%��.*��%".��.V^^  10%   DISCOUNTon Linoleums & Vinyl Sheet Flooring. STOCK ONLY  >>>>>.o>>.o>>>>>>>>>>>>>.  ttZtt&tttt^  PLAGE and PRESS TILE  ���:���:.:���:���:�����:���:���:���:���:���:���:���:���:���:���:���:���:���:���;���;���:���  �����������:*�����������  $3.99 sq. yd. STOCK ONLY  .���>>>>>>>>>>XO>>>IO>>-0>XO>>"0>.<0>>.*>>.��  A SMALL DEPOSIT WHX 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 FIN AL. NO FURTHER DISCOUNTS ON  ADVERTISED SALES HEMS.  Ken^ Ltd  HIGH WAY 101, GIBSONS.  886-7112  IN THE HEART OF SECHELT  885-3424  CARPETS CARPETS CARPETS CARPETS 12  Coast News, April 12,1977  Girl Guide Cookie  Week coming soon  A Thinking Day Service was  held at the United Church Hall  during February which saw a  combined gathering of Guides,  Brownies and Cubs. Approximately one hundred and twenty  children marched in uniform with  flag bearers.  The program consisted of talks  on Lord and Lady. Baderi-Powell,  Guiding in Canada, songs by each  represented group, and a slide  presentation by Mrs;. Phyllis  Munday, Provincial - Nature  Advisor of the Girl Guides of  Canada. Refreshments were  served.  Special thanks are due the  pianist, Mrs. Mae Freer; the  Ladies Auxiliaries.to the Scouts  and Guides for the refreshments;  and to Mrs. Gloria Fyles for  organizing the program.  The   Guides  collected $15.00  Friendship Fund.  and    Brownies  for the World  The next planned public activity for the Guides will be the  traditional Cookie Week, held this  year from April 30th to May 7th.  Door to door sales will take place  on Saturday, April 30th and  booths will be set up at the  various shopping areas. Please  support the Girl Guides in their  endeavours.  Shelley Fyles,2nd Gibsons Guide Co.,  Lizette Berdahl, 1st Gibsons Brownie  Pack, and Colleen Kincaid, 2nd Gibsons  Brownie  Pack  make  plea for support  during forthcoming cookie week.  Guess  Where!  Usual $5.00 prize for correct location  of the above. Winner to be first correct  entry to be drawn from the hat. Last  week's winner was Mary Fletcher  of 1521 S. Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.  Hunter training program offered  Now is the time to plan ahead age regardless of whether or not  for the fall when you will want they have previously held a hunt-  to apply for a hunting license,   ing license.  If you are in one of the following  categories, you are required to  take the Conservation & Outdoor  Recreation Education course.  1. All persons applying for a  hunting license who have not held  one subsequent to their fourteenth birthday!  2. All persons fourteen years of  Some applicants showed up at  our licensing offices last fall only  to find out that they needed to  have passed the course and that  none are given in the fall. The  Gibsons Wildlife Club has already  given the course and the last  chance to take the course locally  this year is when  it is  being  offered, beginning on Tuesday,  April 12th, by the Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun Club at it's  Wilson Creek Clubhouse.  Application forms are available at the schools and at George  Flay's Barber Shop. Look for the  posters which give additional  information and let the club know  as soon as possible that you wish  to attend so that sufficient texts  and materials for the course maj  be ordered.  SJ^Sfe^  mmmmm  SSBS  mt   jMg   &��  ��     m  PROVIDES A  TOUGH, :  RESILIENT,     :..:  SEAMLESS,  NON-SKID,77  WATERPROOF  :wmm/m:x~  OF SERVICE. ?  Easy to apply, 2 coat system  provides 25 mil (25/1000 ) film.  Choose from 10 beautiful colors.  GENERAL PAINT;  Available at:  GENERAL PAINT STORES  and Participating Dealers  GIBSONS  Building Supplies  886-8141  accepted  EFFECTIVE  APRIL 12-23  1977  ��� ������-  BIFGoodrich  CELEBRATING IN'77 OUR  7th ANNIVERSARY SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  77% SALE RADIAL RL  AR78X13  BR78X13  ER70X14  FR70X14  GR70X14  HR70X14  BR78X15  GR70X15  HR70X15  JR70X15  LR70X15  List  $56.50  57.50  64.50  67.05  74.50  82.10  63.90  79.10  84.40  87.65  95.05  SALE  $43.54  44.28  49.67  51.63  57.37  63.22  49.20  60.91  64.99  67.49  73.19  77% SALE GT200  155SRX13  165SRX13  165SRX14  175SRX14  List SALE  $52.55 M0-46  57.15 44.00  63.90 49.20  66.45 51��16  77% SALE SILVERTOWN BELTED  XTRA 20% ON 2 OR MOREi  BONUS       i i<.t    SALE  S32.19  34.37  35.14  39.15  42.35  39.15  42.35  48.97  I          FREE INSTALLATION  j                FREE COFFEE  I    77% SALE   RADIAL STEEL  BR78X13  DR78X14  ER78X14  FR78X14  GR78X14  HR78X14  GR78X15  HR78X15  JR78X15  LR78X15  List  $63.30  66.25  69.25  74.50  82.80  91.20  87.90  93.75  96.25  105.90  SALE  S48.74  52.11  53.32  57.37  63.76  70.22  67.68  72.19  74.11  81.54  List  $43.00  44.75  45.80  47.85  50.90  46.20  50.90  53.90  65.10  SALE  $29.80  31.01  31.74  33.16  35.27  32.01  35.27  37.35  44.11  $54.95 A up (14x7)  I. __._��__.-.��. J  CUSTOM ACCESSORIES  SUSPENSION REPAIRS  CUSTOM WHEELS  77% SALE  ALL TERRAIN T/A  11LX15  LlSt $177.20 SALE $83.68  WHEEL ALIGNMENTS  CARS $16.00  TRUCKS $20.00  WHEEL ALIGNMENTS  WHEEL BALANCING  TTmE SALES? ALL SizflfCARSJTU^  OASTAL  TIRE & SUSPENSION CENTRE  1 Mile West of Gibsons  On Hwy 101  master charge


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